Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 8, 1908)
SV 5, Editorial
Section for the Great
Seethe Ail. on Pag
8, Ed. Section, Oreal
Sale Ostrich Plumes
Sale Ostrich Plume
g p. vyftfOvV .
Clever and Practical Fall Attire for Women
A Superior Variety of New Styles that are Correct in Every Detail
lirandeis offers the broadest range of newest styles and what is equally important, this store's special
prices for Monday enable you to buy tailored apparel of the highest character for considerably less than you
can buy it anywhere else. These price concessions rule in newest groups of fashionable suits and coats and
in other ready-to-wear lines as well.
Women's Tailored Suits Greatly Reduced
New Models in Women's Coats
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: NOVEMBER S. M03.
r . .-T.- r , M - - - - nll f-iiiaiirm ,,,,. .mm'iif - , , T - , - ,,,im,mu, ",j ri-ii i cn'-VT
If : m
(if U iYiW i
.fit r tAy y
$65 Sample and Odd Suits at $35
As an extra special for Monday we have assembled about forty
very fine sample and odd suits, that have been marked to sell
at $50.00 and up to $65.00. These embrace all the newest and
most exclusive style features for this season. It is the rarest
opportunity to buy the most elegant tailored
suits, in the cleverest fall models,
Newest Arrivals In "Fashlonseal" Suits
These suits have just reached us from the Fashionseal factory.
The newest style features that are now the rage in New York;
many are copies of the most expensive b rench
creations. Such suits as these were never
before offered at
Beautiful new models in long black broadcloth coats, both in
the tight fitting and the semi-fitted, new empire and direc
toire models. Women considering one coat for different occa
sions should consider the unusual merits of thesb rprments
lined with light or dark $Q $90 UP
satin. Prices Om to J'
Stunning Black Broadcloth Coats $12.50
52-ins. long, satin lined with folds of satin or braid trimmed,
large directoire reveres and collar an excellent $ 50
value for Monday at
New Long Tight Fitting Covert Coats
Imported Covert Coats. These are the popular coats that are
always desirable full satin lined, beautifully tail
ored and very plain, at
Brandeis shows a splendid variety
of these extremely practical gar
ments for fall and winter; Norfolk
jackets, Alice coats and the new
sweater 'blouses very fetching, in
white; red and gray. They are spec
ially, priced, too, at
$53 $98 $298 UP 598
Special Offers in Infants' Wear
Infanta' Ureses In bishop and French styles lace and em
broidery trimmed at 98c; $1.50. H.98 and $2.8.
Infanta' Slips In the bishop styles with tucked yoke, at SOc.
Infanta' Cotton 'Flannel 'Sleeping Drawers at 89c.
Infanta' Skirts embroidered and lace trimmed manufacturers'
samples, slightly soiled worth up to $1.75 each. 49c.
at Prices Greatly
Reduced Finest French Voile Skirts, worth
up to $17.50. There are 37
skirts In this lot of high-grade
skirts. Some have silk drops,
some are trimmed with satin or
taffeta folds indicating the Direc
toire models. Each is
an extremely attrac
tive bargain at
Clever New Models in
A lot of high-grade Skirts in
French voile, chiffon panamas,
novelty worsteds, etc. Some are
silk band trimmed, others have
the Directoire side trimming with
ten large buttons and some are
worth up to $8 each.
STUNNING STYLES IN FURS
Such a rich assemblage of the ,
new furs In latest shapes and cor- 1
rect Innovations has never before
been shown by a western store.
Genuino Black Lynx Sets, rug
. muff and throw, at. . $22.50
Separate Black , Lynx Pellerines,
head trimmed.'. $19 to 949
Separate Black Lynx Rug Muffs,
head trimmed. . . .$17.50 to $49
Mink Scarfs and Sets
Separate Mink Scarfs in Zszas and
novelties, at $10 to $20
Mink Muffs in new square and rug
shapes. . . . .$22.50, $35 and up
Striped Mink Set, large muff and
throw, at. $29
Ermine Scarfs $9.08, $15 and tip
Belgian Lynx Sets, special at $5.98
Blended Squirrel Muffs at $5-$8.98
86-in. Brook Mink Jackets at $09
62-in, Aleutlon Seal Coats at $185
at Prices Greatly Reduced
Satin Gowns and Evening Dresses
made In the season's .most ef
fective fabrics satins and mes
calines. The colorings are beau
tiful taupe, smoke, i peacock,
rose, malse, catawba, light blue
and pink. They are seml-Direc-
tolre and empire and
made to sell as high
as $75 each Monday.
Women's Silk, Satin and
For street and evening wear. This
is a lot of samples and odd gar
ments that we have collected
from our extensive lines in order
to give a splendid special for
Monday the values
are up to $45
Women's New Lace i Silk Waists SpPerttSy J
Beautiful hand made lace imported waists in Irish crochet,
Renaissance, Met, $Q98 $ T $ 750 A $))50 f
French, Irish braid, etc. tf - 1J- IV' Ub-
A Special in Lace and Silk Waists
Beautiful colorings In French Mescalines, such as taupe,
brown, peacock, and evening shades the new ribbon
and tailored net, the newest styles, also beautiful lot
of fancy lace and nets
Beautiful New Tailored and Embroidery Linen Waists
With the narrow 'or .wide pleats, new shirt effects or the
hand-embroidered j panels
soft or stiff cuffs at.
and House Wrappers
We have given great attention to this section and
we can readily say that our assemblage is far su
perior to any other west of Chicago.
Women's practical fleece lined dressing sacques
that are worth 75c, are priced . 3J)c
Women's German flannelette' combing Jackets and
dressing sacques, worth $1.50, are RQi
priced at O-f C
Full length German. Flannelette long ., $139
kimonos, all colors, worth $2:00.. 1
Heavy percale and fleece lined, house QO
wrappers, worth $1.50,- at OC
Blanket robes and wool eiderdown fobes, at $2.08
83.60 and . . . .'. . .,. . ; . . .. ... . . . $3.98
Japanese silk house, kimonos,; at' i 854.98' aId up
' -. a- ate
7 "C. llLrl
, 1 -f.v;.. y...;. . yS..., V -j ..i-i .-. I
f 4r - 7Jf i
ipk . ; A
' . '1
all regular n.- if, jT.s ' 1
offer choice of
any piece of
just Vi off the
our new fall
served. 25 OFF
Our Annual November
I SALE OF APRONS
T Substantial reductions are made from
T prices for this sale.
5 Fine Princess Aprons Are largely shown in these as
T sortments and are offered in dozens of
different styles, at 69 98 and up to
Whit Bretelle Aprons and straight aprons in extra
and regular sizes, also round or square aprons in fine
white lawns, hemstitching and em-
broldered scalloped edges, etc., at TrJC
White Aprons, with or without bibs, with or without
bretelles, plain or dotted, round or square, maids or
nurses, extra large, 50 styles, ?
each D C
Gingham Aprons, In straight or Gretchens, also the
"Overalls," at 19 39tf 45 69
m m m t..l.j..t.j.j..l..l..l.XAAAAAXXXillilJiXXJi.l.AXXXX.t.. ......w... ... J-.-.. ... J.J-.. w I
"'II ' " 1 T' ' - ". ' TTTT-TTTTT I TFl TTTTT TTTTTTT Jy",
RJADSWANT TWO-CENT LIMIT
Railways Seek Eenewal of Agree
. ment on Minimum Bate
1JEGOTIATI0NS ' TO THAT END ON
Western Fmnrngrr tiaorlitlon . Dele
Kate MrI.etxt to Confer wltk
Otber DlTlaiona and "Make
AtrermtBl It PoMlble.
Rtlroils of the west which Wfr forced
By the legislature of the weatcrn states
10 accept a reduction of 2 Venti) per mile
for pascengvr farea aro again uniting- to
make S centa the minimum ad well as the
maximum after January . When - the
t-:cent h was enacted railroad official
declnred they would not make a reduced
rate of any kind, but wotiM Insist on hav
ing i cents a mile from every man and
woman who traw.Vd." They -stuck to that
proposition for a year and a half and then,
as aome roadi Jumped over th trates and
made ratea fr'fnlr; others followed until
the I'nlon Pacific went the whole route
nd gave the Nebraska state fair nd Ak-8ar-Ben
a fare of y cnt R'mlle.
The rehctlon has set In and now the roads
re again trying to come 4o an asreement
to give no reduced 'rates. 'No exact agree
ment was reached at . a . meeting held, in
Chicago. Thursday.' but E. -E. McLeod
chairman of the Westeiti Passenger abao
cfatlon, wa . appomted. a.' con unit tee to
visit other associations-to see if they-would
agree to make S centa a mile the mlnumum.
While most . of .the roads seem to favor
this action It Is conceeded that'roads -which
have a large suburban business In and out
of the lurgu ccntors must .charge less than
2 centa a mile and that an exception might
also be made for large conventions of a
A vote has been taken on giving reduced
rates to the National Corn exposition which
meets In Omaha next month. The result
of this vote haj not ben annohced. It being
given outjthat the vote Is not completed.
Omaha has the assurance, however, of rates
to the big com show whether the roads
take united action or not. Moat of the
roads In the corn belt have promised the
officers of the exposition that rates will be
given and two of the roads, the Milwaukee
and the Illinois Central, have announced
that 1H cents a mile will be their rate to the
MAIL IINES AX XI HI I. ATE TIME
Increase Speed for Tola Prise of Rer
: enae and Preatlaje.
Few people realise the splendid time made
by the mall-carrying roads of the west In
their efforts to make the schedule given
them ly"Vrlcle Sam. The matl contract Is
quite a prize, as It gives the road holding
that contract a prestige In addition to
considerable revenue. To handle one of
these fabt mall trains across the country
requires more than simply running the
trains fast. It requires years of practice
In building, up a system of competent men
who can make the changes required In the
flight across the country. Little time Is
lost at a division point In changing engines.
Notwithstanding the heavy passenger busi
ness 'of September the Burlington made a
remarkable record between Chicago and
Omaha with Its two faat westbound train
No. 15. carrying the New Tork mall, ar
rived -In Omaha on lime twenty-six days of
the month and the'average delay for eacii
train waa S.D minutes. The other fast
mail, carrying the-Chicago mall and morn
ing papers, arrived In Omaha on time
twenty-eight days during the month and
the average delay on this train was exactly
r. P. RECEPTION AUAIV Pl'T OFF
Delay la Reoetnt of Material Makes
Delay In the receipt of material is caus
ing the postponement of the big reception
which A. L. Mohler, general manager of
the Union Pacific, Is to give to the people
of Omaha at the Union Pacific shops. It
waa at first thought that the opening of the
new car shops could be held sometime In
October. A postponement was then made
until November, and now further delay la
necessary because of the delay In securing
some of the material to complete the new
11,000,000 car shops.
Mr. Mohler Is anxious that the people of
Omaha should see what a magnificent plant
the I'nlon Pacific has In Omaha, and he
is especially anxious that the families of
the men employed nt the shops will attend
the opening, that they may see where the
head of the family Is employed.
Glasses for All Ages .....
should be most carefully chosen. No
one is too young or too old to be care
less of the eight. We examine child
ren's and old folks' sight with special
care. ..If anybody at your houj has
sight trouble bring Dim or her h re
and have us determine and supply the
proper glsases. No charge for otni
0. J. PENFOLD & CO.
1408 FaruM n.
MILWAIKKE CHECKMATES II ILL
Will Peed It. Own Main Line la the
As a result of the little "scrap" the Mil
waukee has had with the Hill lines In build
ing the coast extension, that road Is about
to atart upon a little reciprocity move of
Its own. It Is planned to Invade the hither
to exclusive Hill territory, not only with
th. main artery from Chicago to the Pa
cific northwest, but also to build feeders
up and down the producing valleys of the
northwest and thus make the new line a
revenue producer from lis own territory.
The Milwaukee is moving fast to the coast
and has ample funds for completing the
work. It traverses a country that will pro
duce lota of freight which may be reached
by the building of a few sld. lines and
Brlna; Ashe, of McFarland.
NEW YORK, Nov. 7 The ashes of Silas
C. McFarUnd of Iowa, former consul gen-eral-at-larfce
for the European district, who
committed suli-lde Ortoter 24 on a train
between Hamburg h.ni Heilin, wer. brought
here today on the Kaiser. n Auguste Vic
toria from Hamburg. Mrs. W' I'arland, the
widow, and her dsughler were on the
Iran Works to Re.naae.
PAN FRANClStX). Nov. 7 It was an
nounced today that Charles M. Hc-nwab
left N.w Tork ywtierday for this rtty and
that h. la to spend two weks In or about
ttn Francisco preparing for a renewed
ncflvlty or. th. pm ot the Union Iron
works which ta affiliated with th. Schwab
LORD INJUNCTION KILLED
Restraining Order in Paving Case
Dissolved by Es telle.
JUDGE DENOUNCES THE WINNERS
Condemn. Method of Lettto Work.
. to Hln-h Bidder at Flurea snb
mlttod by the Low
Judge Estelle yesterday afternoon dis
solved the restraining order secured by
Michael Ford to prevent the Kats Craig
Construction company and E. D. Van
Court from paving Military road and the
lower Irvlngton road under contracts lot
last month by the county board.
Ford was the low bidder, but the board
declared he could not do the work tvltliln
the time limit and let Van Court and the
Kats-Cralg company have th. contracta
at Ford'a figures. Ford tried to re
strain the work, charging the letting of
the contracts waa Illegal.
Judge Kit telle denounced the practice of
letting contracta to a high bidder at the
figures of a low bidder, but at the same
time refused to keep the restraining or
der In force. He said . Ford had. stood
by over a week and allowed the two con
tractors to begin work and go to con
siderable expense before Interfering. By
doing this. Judge Eatelle declared, he lost
his right to an Injunction. If he had
asked an injunction at once Judge Estelle
said he would have granted it. Work on
the two roads has been tied up orej- a
week by the ttuits.
Charges that thcr. are two paving
"rings" In control of Douglas county were
made at th. hearing of th. suit before
Judge Estelle Saturday morning.
General John C. Co win, representing
E. D. Van Court and th. Kats-Cralg Con
struction company, charged there U a ring
which controls city paving and which Is
trying to extend its operations to the
Ed C. Strode of Lincoln, representing
Michael ForJ of Cedar Rapids, charged
there waa a ring .which Is trying to foroe
his client , out of th. county road work
here. Each charged th. other' with being
In a combine and each pleaded not guilty
to th. charge. .
"Ford la a member of th. combine which
now trying to extend Its operations to th.
la in control or city paving and wbluh Is
country roads," declared General Cowln.
"It Is admittedne-Is a stockholder in one
of these companies."
' "Instead ,of being In a combination, Ford
Is up against a combination," declared Mr.
Strode In reply. He came here and broke
up a ring." .
No Chance for Ontslder.
"He came here and tried to extend a ring
which now control, city paving so tnat It
could control the country roads as well,"
responded Oeneral Cowln. "An outside
contractor can't bid any more."
"I don't know whether thero Is a ring or
not, but with due deference to the county
commissioners," broke In Judge Eatello,
"It they are letting high bidders take
work at the bids of low bidders, a combine
is as attar of roses to aas.foetlda, com
pared with the possibilities of such a prac
tice." "Bevcn loads of rock Ford was using
were rejected by the county," said Mr.
Strode, as a rejoinder, "and he transferred
them to a favored bidder,' Mr. Hannon,
and he put them in the Krug park road."
Mr. 6trodo then read a letter from Mr.
Hannon to Mr. Ford, offering to buy the
rejected rock. .
EMMA SORRY BRYAN LOST
Qaeen of AntrrkUti Hesrets Election
of left Will Sne for Cancella
tion of Enaraatenient.
Is there any balm In Gllead? Aye, verily.
"I am sorry Bryan did not win," declared
Miss Emma Goldman, queen of anarchists,
In an Interview at Hotel Loyal, Saturday
morning. While we anarchists do not be
lieve In the efficacy of government under
any political dispensation, yet I prefer
Bryan to Taft."
Although professedly not a believer In
government, the strong arm of the law la
to be Invoked by Miss Goldman against
those responsible for the cancelation of her
contract at the Lyric theater. She was
billed to lecture there during her stay In
Omaha, but the lessee was forced by the
owner of the theater to quash the contract.
Miss Goldman announces that she will bring
suit for damages.
Her visit to Omaha, so site explained,
"la to set. forth what anarchism really
means and to let people see that I do
not come with a bomb In one hand and a
dagger in th. other. .1 am . In thorough
accord with Prlnc. Kropatkin and others
of th. phllosphlcal school which abominates
'violent methods," she asserted,
. Among th. lectures, which sh. will gtv.
h.r. is on "Th. Devil," , "I propos. to
'glv.. him hla due." ah. remarked. Her
first Uctur.. which will be Sunday after
noon at Fraternity hall, will be on "An-arohknn-What
It Really Stands For."
KAWV1LLE SCHEME BLOCKED
Kansas City Grain Dealers Try to
Corner Freight Rates. -
MEET SOME POTENT OPPOSITION
Omaha Men Aro Before Interstate
Commerce Conimlaaion to Show
that Missouri Town Ask.
Efforts of Kansas City grain dealers to
acquire by unjust freight rates all the
South Platte territory met with a stubborn
resistance Friday at the hearing before the
Interstate Commerce commission in Kansas
City. The Omaha Grain exchange was repre
sented before Commissioner E. E.. Clark
and Special Examiner Lamb by Myron L.
Learned, counsel for the Omaha exchange.
Vice President F. H. Cowgill and E. J.
McVann, secretary of the exchange.
Their testimony showed indisputably that
there Is even now an unfair differential
of I cent per 100 pounds in favor of Kan
sas City on points equidistant from
Omaha and Kanaua Clt' between Rock
Island and Burlington Hues In the territory
Indicated. Kansas City asks the commis
sion so to change the tariffs that there
will be installed what will amount to a
differential of 3Vi centa In favor of their
The propoajtlon is so amazingly barefaced
that there la suld to be little likelihood
that Commissioner Clark and Examiner
Lamb will recommend . anything of the
sort to the Interstate' Commcrco commis
The local,' men .who', attended the hearing
returned home. Saturday 'morning. " ,
"The' Omaha .'Grain exchange will rueei 1
Wednesday to elect, three directors to -sue. '
ceed N. B. t'pdike, Nathan Merriam and F.
8. Cowgill for athrec-year terra and one
director ' to -succeed S.' A. MoWhorter for ,
orje year, Mr, McWhorter having placed
his resignation in the hands .of the board.
The officera of the exchange will be chosen
a week later by the executive board.
. Ai Vloer In the .Stomach
Is dyspepsia, complicated , with liver and
kidney troubles. Electric Bitters help all
such cases or no pay. ' 60c. ' For sale by
Beaton Drug Co.
BUSINESS 'ACTIVITIES ' RESUME
ew England State. Will Keel Effect
More Generally Than Other
BOSTON, Mass., Nov. 7. The business
Inactivity which marked the pre-electloa
period has given way with a ryh in New
England, announcement of a lesumptiin
of operations having lcen mudo in all di
rections within the last Hir e days. Many
Industrial inteiesis ui uf e ti d, althougii
the reports Indicate that the texlle con
cerns huvo acted mine promptly and In
greatfr number in ordering lunger (hours
and more operatives.
Other lines which alieady , l.av. arrang'd
for Increawu or-rai'i.ii;s a-e jewelry and
rubber factories, thread, yum and knitting
mills, machine and tool niukiug plants an l
railroad repair shopa. '
Is the joy of the household, for
.without it no happiness can be
'complete. Angels. smile at
and commend the thoughts
and aspirations of the mother
bending over -the cradle.
The ordeal through which the expectant mother must pass is such that
she looks forward with dread to the hour when she shall feci the thrill
of motherhood. Every woman should know that the danger and pain
of child-birth can be avoided by the use of Mother's Friend, which
renders pliable all the parts,
women nave di
crisis in safety. JbRSZttOXl
book of laformstloa to womea sent free,
t US BsUDnKLD REGULATOA CO.
Powered by Open ONI