Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 7, 1908)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 7. 1003.
An Extremely Fortunate Purchase of Men's Clothing
Brings this stock of Superior Excellence to Omaha.
Men's $18 -$22 Overcoats and Suits at 12g
Every Suit is the
Newest Cut and Strictly
is a Correct Coat of
P f 0
1 J L D
2 1 D
n s vv v o
5 A ,v Do
S v ' i 9 01
. . J i ' D ff
S A- 8
2 i -n U
0 ' v it ' o
jhaiioj A m ml K 4l, i
u fvtwu . S
o f.j? : . s
o F ; "T ?' j 2
n - 'f r - - 8
Q F ''fit I ' o
HERE IS A SPECIAL SALE THAT NO MAN WHO WEARS CLOTHES OF REFINEMENT SHOULD MISS
Icassssr ; rr 1 - mm
Our New York buyer secured this stock from a makers of exclusively
high class clothes. These suits and overcoats were made for the most
exacting trade in N. Y. and every garment is the very top notch of style
All the classy styl feature that find favor among the best ,
drejaed clubmen have been Introduced in these clo.hes
Overcoats in elegant and refined patterns, with the strictly new mili
tary collars and the sheath effect at the.side. Correctly fitting and all
hand tailored.' Suits of highest character, made from the best wool
ens and revealing newest patterns.
These Overcoats and Suits that go on Sale Saturday
Actually Worth 18, '20 and 22.50 SSE.
Refined or Extreme Styles
We Bought The Entire Lot of a New York Manufacturer
Men's Negligee Shirts
Men's stiff bosom shirts, negligee and golf
shirts in new fall styles and patterns all
sizes on big bargain square 99 flTK
worth up to $1.25 each, J)ZPC
All the Men's $1.50 and $2.00
Negligee Shirts from the Stock
Fine plaited and plain bosom shirts.
in newest up-to-date
fall patterns; your
choice at ,
Sweater Coats and Sweaters
For men and boys wool and woratod
Sweater Coats and Sweaters, values to
Men's Fine Knit Jackets
Men' band-made Knit Jackets, fancy and
VOViil Oil 11 b7f
Special Sale in Basement
All tbe Men's 50c and 75c Undershirts and
Drawers, extra heavy IP T Q -flaece,
at. . .AJC'JC
AH the men's wool and fleeced under
wear from the New York stock values ip
to IJ.00, at
39c, 50c, 75c and 98c
BOYS' OVERCOATS and
SU.TS, worth up to $7.50 at
A SPECIAL SALE
This sale In our Boys' Clothing
department, second floor old store,
will be the biggest bargain event
Hundreds of Boys' high class,
up-to-date, all wool Overcoats and
Suits at Just about half price.
Reefer Overcoats, Russian Over
coats, Box Overcoats, in newest
The latest Ruslan Suts, Sailor
Suits and Knickerbocker SuiU.
Foot ball or roller skates free
with this offer.
Set mo .Snl nf
' Women's Suits
at $15.00 on Page 8
Every Overcoat Hand Tailored
O I - t 1 c
D f.T$-l D
o hj o
n t a
B &' I a
g : K 4 a
S iTln -8
8 Ih'JiJ 8
2 U'U 4 il l o
S t j : s
8 -51 M I .,jr I
See Big Sale of
Gloves and Hos
iery on Page 16
Better Shoes for Less Money at Drandeis '
HigK Quality Shoes for Men
Experienced ehoe salesmen fit your feet correctly. Bran
deis Shoes are guaranteed to satisfy.
Hundreds of Pairs of Women's High Grade Sample Shoes
In patent colt, vlcl kid, gun metal, brown vlcl fl 023
kid, etc. worth up to $4 at
Our $3 and $3.50 Women's Shoes are the best Shoes sold
anywhere at a similar price. Welts and T Z (P ?5Q
turns, tan and black, button and lace, at. . . tyJ'tyJ
Men's strictly first-class footwear welt C"!
sewed, button, lace and blucher, at. ....... . "4 J
We are Omaha agents for the celebrated Flc-r&helm (P C
Shoes for men, at per pair V
The New Fall Hats and Caps for Men
. The beat place in Omaha to pick out a new hat for fall.
Out Brandcls Special Soft and Stiff Hata
are the best hat values in tdwn
In both stiff and soft shapes, at. . . .ifM
John B. Stetson Hats Both soft ti Z 50
and stiff complete line at. ... .
Boys' fur limed caps at 8o and 4Bo
Men's fur lined caps, at 50o, 6, $1.00 and 9 1.60
Men's Fur Cap ale
rth up to
The entire sample . line of an eastern
Fur Cap manufacturers worth up to
3.50 All In one lot
Saturday at. . . . . . . . .
DEMOCRATS DISCUSS FUTURE
Bryan Radicals Stick to Him and Hit
CONSERVATIVES WANT A CHANGE
Hitchcock Thlnka Peerless Leader
Will Lead Jio More, bat Partr
Will Not Itetara to
"We will stand by Mr. Bryan until ths
last ditch and die fighting for him unless
he abdicates. Should he yield the leader
ship I think It will go to either Tom Mar
shall of Indiana or Judson Harmon of
Ohio." Constantlne J. Smyth, president of
the Jackaonlan club of Nebraska.
"Mr. Bryan will never run again; he
would be laughed at from one end of the
country to the other." Dr. George L. Mil
ler, founder of the 'democratic party In
Nebraska and national leader for forty
"I doTiot think Mr. Brjan will run again.
It Is too early to say who will be the
leader of the party." Gilbert M. Hitchcock,
congressman from tho Second Nebraska
"Bryan forever!'' Thomas J. Klynn, presi
dent of the Pahlnian Democracy club "and
chairman of the Douglas county commit
tee. Still under the hypnotic spell of the
Peerless Leader, despite his third defeat,
worshipers at tho shrine of Mr. Bryan
continue to look upon him as the leader
of the party and declare that he can keep
on running for ths presidency as long as
ha wants to and that they will die fighting
"Bryan forever!" shouts the leader of the
Jimocrats, and "we will stand by Mr. Bryan
until the last ditch," says the leader of the
Jackocrats, the other faction of the local
democracy, who evidently figures that the
last ditch has not yet been reached, ,but
that the three defeats already administered
the theoretical leader in Nebraska have
been but simple skirmishes.
Coaservatlves Bay "Never."
These, however, are leaders in the ranks
of the radicals. On the other hand, though,
the 'conservatives declare that the Ne
braflkan hat riln his last race, and, as Dr.
George L. Miller says, "he would be
laughed at from one end of the country
to the other should he run again."
Congressman Hitchcock, radical, but who
has had a rankling thorn In his side since
Mr. Bryan forced the appointment of W.
V. Allen to the United States senate In
stead of the said Hitchcock, takes a stand
with Dr. Miller and says: "I do not think
Mr. Bryan will run again."
Taken altogether, the democrats seem to
be Intent to put It up to Mr. Bryan him-
Why Hot Buy a Good Shoe
The new store with the new stock is opening the eyes
of the women of Omaha to shoe values that are surprising
Saturday we have a special offering in a
women's shoe, in patent leather, gun metal
calf and kid welt soles, at.
that we are positive has never been equaled for genuine
shoe value. -
Another one is our exclusive lino of patent Q (fS flfl
calf, light flexible calf and kid shoes, at Skees.
$3.50 and .'. ,
The shoes.we offer are the very latest styles shapes
that are right and a fit that is perfect.
"We welcome visitors, as we cannot hope to conxinee
you until 'you have seen them.
A NEW LOT OF WHISTLES
For the children Saturday. Come and get one free and
be a whistler for the
self and let him choose whether to retain
the scepter or to peacefully abdicate In
favor of some other democrat who might
be able to bring victory to the banners of
democracy. Should he step down, the
leadership may go to the winning guber
natorial candidates In either Indiana or
Ohio, though, as Mr. Smyth says. It can
not be foretold what the next two years
will bring forth.
Bryan for tba Senate.
Another elcrrent enters Into the consid
eration here and Is offered by some "as a
rreans of solving the problem. It Is that
Mr. Bryan be sent to the United States
senate In case the democrats should elect
the legislature two years hence. Of course
this. It is recognized, will produce another
"sting of ingratitude," as Hitchcock has
stood by and boosted Bryan for president
three times, but there Is a lurking sus
picion 'in some minds that so long as he
can scent the possibility of personal ad
vantage Mr. Bryan is willing to let tho
stings take care of themselves.
Of course, the general belief already Is
that there will be a big reversal two years
hence and the republicans will regain pos
session of Nebraska, thus saving Mr.
Bryan from stinging Mr. Hitchcock and
Mr. Hitchcock from feeling stung.
Of the future policy of the party and the
possibility of Its renouncing radicalism and
returning to the conservatism of Grover
Cleveland, Congressman Hitchcock says he
beVleves the policy has been definitely out
Merer Chance, Says G. M. H.
"We will not change our policies simply
to get votes and elect a democratic pres
ident of the United States," said the con
gressman. "The platform of today will be
the platform of tomorrow and we will
stand by the principles as outlined by Mr.
Bryan win or lose."
Dr. Miller says he hopes otherwise and
that his party will forsake the isms that
hss wrecked the organisation and return
to the fundamental principles for which he
fought forty years.
"1 don't wish to say anything against
Mr. Bryan personally," said the doctor.
"He and I are personal friends. But It re
mains, Mr. Bryan has wrecked my party.
You can't tell him anything; "he knows it
all and will not listen to reason. David B.
Hill would have made him president had he
listened to him. We have had enough of
fallacious isms and I hope and firmly be
lieve that the party will return to former
principles. It is quite likely that Mr.
Bryan will attempt to hold the southern
states, but I do not believe he will ever be
able to dominate another national conven
tion;' certainly he will never be able to
secure a fourth nomination."
within a few days and designate one of Its
number as chairman, and at that time will
probably endorse the candidacy of Mr.
Shoemaker for the position of speaker.
Men's brown overcoats, 17.60, worth $12. E0
For $15 we offer same quality overcoats
you pay to high-toned stores up town at
least 22.60 for. Before you waste your
money you had better look ours .over. Ne
braska Shoe and Clothing House, 20th and
N Sts., South Omaha.
GARMENTS F0R THE GUILD
Annual Collection of Needlework So
ciety Promises to Outstrip
The annual collection of garments by the
Needlework Guild held Thursday and Fri
day at First Christian church promises .to
surpass all records of tbe society. The aim
had been set at 4,000, but while the count
Is not yet complete indications are that the
donations this year will be about 6,000 new
A score of long tables In the Sunday
school rooms are piled high with all kinds
of warm new clothing, bedding and house
and table linen, which Is to be distributed
among the various charitable institutions
and the charity wards of the hospitals of
the city. The apportionment is made ac
cording to the needs and the demands of
these institutions and this annual distribu
tion is the chief source from which they
receive most of their clothing and linen.
During the afternoon the women of the
First Christian church held a tea in the
church parlors, receiving all who are In
terested In the work of the guild and who
care to see the garments. The distribution
will be made Saturday. The collection is
held annually and anyone interested may
become a member of the guild by contrib
uting two new garments. There is no other
fee and no other obligation to members.
At the annual election of officers held
Thursday Mrs. Edward Rosewater was
elected president to succeed Mrs. R. C.
Moore and Mrs. Robert Cowell vice presi
dent, succeeding Mrs. Thomas Kllpatrick.
Mrs. J. W. Nicholson will continue as
treasurer and Mrs. W. W. Carmlchael as
ENGINEER HAS CLOSE CALL
Motor Car Man Is Overcome by Fames
from Gasoline and Restored
Overcome by the fumes of gasoline, H. J.
Zoone. an engineer on one of the Union
Paclflo motor cars running from Beatrice
to Omaha, had a narrow escape from
death at Millard Friday morning. He was
runng a disabled motor which had been
attached to the rear of the regular motor
from Valley. Though the engine was dam
aged. It was still in running order.
When the train reached Millard the en
gineer In the lead motor car tried to stop,
but his motor was pushed by the rear
motor some distance beyond the station.
When the passengers alighted they were
attracted by the helper in the second
motor, who . was signaling frantically.
Rushing back, they found the engineer un
conscious in His arms. Shortly before
reaching Millard the engineer had dropped
apparently lifeless In his arms. The fire
man was so engaged In trying to take care
of the engineer he could not stop his en
gine until it had passed the station. The
engineer was taken out of the cab and
after considerable work revived and was
brought to Omaha In the buggage car. It
is believed the gas from the gasoline leak
ing into the cab, which was closed up on
account of the cool weather, was the cause
of the accident.
Shoe Ma die 11:
'325 So. 16th Street, Near Harney
Women's, Children's, and Boys' Shoes.
A Life Problem Solved
by that great health tonic, Electrlo Bit
ters, is the enrichment -f puor, thin blood,
and strengthening the weak. 60c. For sale
by Beaton Drug Co.
SHOEMAKER FOR SPEAKER
One Omaha Jlnioerat Is Oat for Presiding-
o Ulcer of the
' " Next House.
"Ha, ha," they are saying.
Wilson 8. Shoemaker, one of the newly
elected democratic members of the legis
lature from this county, wants to be speakor
of the house this winter. He has secured
enough pledges among the other members
to be sure of the endorsement of tho
Douglas county delegation, and It la also
understood that ho has received assurances
l of support from members of the bouse from
I other counties.
r.vmimmTii.i J The Douglas couulj- delegation will meet
& SONS CO.
14TH AND FARNAM STREETS
Stoves and Ranges
ROOF FOR THE AUDITORIUM
Permit to Cap the Bier Balldlasr Anew
Calls for Forty Thousand
Permit for the construction of the roof
on the Auditorium was taken out, Friday,
by the Omaha Auditorium company In the
office of the building Inspector. The per
mit is in the sum oi 140.000 and the work
on the roof has already begun.
Several other large building permits were
taken out during the day, the aggregate
of the other permits being 31,000. These
permits are as follows: A. D. Marriott,
2708-10-12 Cuming street, brick flats, 7,6O0;
Josephine ,G. Hamlin, 630 South Twenty-
ninth avenue, brick dwelling, $6,000; J. B.
Conte, Thirty-first street and Capitol
avenue, brick and frame dwelling, 13.000;
Peter Peterson, Thirty-third and Fowlei
streets, frame dwelling, $2,500;- J. J. Toms,
1816 Spencer street, frame dwelling, $2,600;
W. Ashton, Twenty-eighth and Grant
streets, frame dwelling, $2,000; H. H. Dupln,
Thirty-second avenue and Martha streeN
frame dwelling, $2,000; W. F. Dunn, 6917
north Thirtieth street, frame dwelling,
Arkansas Raak, Cloeed.
ibkikbas CITY. Kan., Nov. 6. The
cffiNa8ndBF"mtr, State bank, closed
ts doors hero this morning, the first In
ormatlon of Its uspenalon o( t-usiness
jelng a notice posted on the locked doot
of the bank.
Yl I I. -
I I. I
l'i V,: i; r
For years our name has been
linked with the best makes of
heaters and ranges obtainable
in Omaha. Customers are con
tinually returning to us with
the gratifying statement that
no stoves give the satisfaction
And remember we ask fess
for our absolutely guaranteed
stoves than you have to pay
for many other makes.
QUICK MEAL STEEL RANGES
Unique, all steel, air-tight cons.uction not fund la any other range.
Perfect operation on less fuel. 14-ln. eiite, without high closet, la
Open Saturday Evening.
Orchard & Wilhelm
414-16-18 South Sixteenth Street
Special in the Basement:
Galvanized Wash Tubs
This is a medium size tub
made of heavy' galvan
ized iron. This is not the
common light weight tub
that is usually sold in all
stores, but a real heavy
galvanized tub. Tub has
Sells regularly for $1.25.
Saturday special, each,
dishes, mirrors, picture frames, silver ornaments, all sell at
from 60c to $1.00 each; Saturday special, each 39c
Lace Curtains Novelty net in white, bed room curtains, 36
inches wide, 3 yards long with braid trimming. "White only,
sell at $1.75 per pair; special Saturday, per pair 95c
This beautiful cowhide
leather Suit Case, 24-ins.
long. Has the best of
English lining, with or
without straps. Hegular
price $7.50; Saturday
only, each $5.25
Cooking and Heating
Fuel and Trouble
EVERY CHARTER OAK IS
K rear eWer trie, to talk yea lata tbe
ausUke el burins seetaer ske. writ l m
CHARTER OU STOVE AW RAX8E CO.
8T. LOUIS, MO.
Powered by Open ONI