Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 09, 1910, NEWS SECTION, Page 7, Image 7
tiik iu:i:: OMAHA, SATURDAY, APRIL i, 1010. 7 I Most Delightful Garment Bargains 8? Yet Offered Will be here for you in the great final day of our Manufacturer's Stock Sale. An extra force of salespeople Saturday will insure proper attention to your wants and the addition of new stocks will give you assortments for selection and values equal to and surpassing and former showing Over 500 Beautiful Silk Dresses, in foulards, luessalines, hengalines, pongees, etc. made to sell up to $35.00 choice new colorings, trimmed with self-tone braids, appliques and hand embroidered, all newest spring styles, including the popular sunbursts, Cf if 77 as shown in windows, Saturday P I pi M cu Elegant Imported Dresses; Kajahs, taffetas, crepes, etc. 123 of them, made to sell up to $73.(MJ; your choice at. .$25 and $35 New Tailor Suits Diag onals, serges, panamas, English suitings, etc. made to sell at $'.23.00 and well worth it; all colors, all sizes, newest styles on sale, choice. .$14.90 Don't fail to see the CROWN JEWEL SUITS at $25.00. The new ones are a. little bit the most clever lot of exclusive style ideas we've shown yet. The price is very much below the real worth. Cloth of Gold and Pongee Suits, shown at . $25.00 to $49.00 Cloth of Gold and Pongee Coats, shown at. . $10.00 to $35.00 THE RELIABLE STORE Ladies' 2 Clasp Kid Gloves Fownes' Reyniers, Vergimas The best quality real French kid gloves produced anvwhere all newest color ings. 98c $1.50, $2.00 Kayser and Fownes' Silk Gloves Two-clasp, all col ors, with guaranteed finger tips, at, pair. .50c, $1.00 Kayser Lisle Gloves, in all colors; shown at 25( 50( Fownes' Chamoisette Gloves at 50c $20.00 Long Silk Coats; loose, semi or form fit ting styles, worth up to $20.00; choice $12.50 $15.00 Spring Coats Coverts and serges, in colors and black; all sizes, at $9.90 Vi Children's Military Capes; all colors, val ues to $7.50 choice, at $2.95 and $3.95 Manufacturer's Stock of Silk and Net Waists "White, black and all colors, beautifully trimmed; many worth $6.00; choice, at $1.98 Silk Kimonos Beautiful designs, values up to $10.00; while they last, choice $4.95 Children's Spring Jack ets Values to $3.00 all sizes G to 14 years; at $1.50 Children's White Dresses Values up to $3.00; on sale Saturday at $1.95 Children's Wash Dresses Sizes 4 to 14 years regular $2.50 values at $1.45 New Spring Furnishings I H y Saturday. i , I Saturday. Superb Qualities at Splendid Bargains Men's High Class Lisle and Mercerized Hose, regular values to $1.00 a pair, at 15o and 25c Surplus stock of one of America's best known importers. Nearly 1,000 dozen in the lot, black and all plain colors fancies, gauze, lace and embroidered, full fashioned, the greatest values ever shown here or elsewhere in Omaha, at 15c and 25c Men's $1.50 Negligee Shirts at 49c Fine colored, laun dered shirts, in plain or pleated bosoms, all new spring colors and patterns, actual values to $1.50; Sat urday, at .49c $2.00 to $3.00 Shirts at 98 Fine madras, mohairs and mercerized fabrics, collars attached or collar bands sold everywhere at $2.00 to $3,00; choice 98c $2.50 Hand Bags at 98c All leathers, leather lined and leather covered frame and handle, full 12 inch seal grain leather bags, regular $2.50 val ues everywhere; nothing to equal them ever before shown at sale price. 98c As shown In 16th St. window. 50c Silk Elastic Belts, 25c All silk belts, come in all colors and big assortment of buckles; they're regu lar 50o values; Saturday only; choice 25c Ladies9 Underwear, Hosiery, Corsets Dainty Muslin ln- 't-rtrarineiita, at A KOI T HALK lUblin Shirts, worth to $5; elaborately trimmed; cut full and long; very choice bargain, at 81.50 81.98 and .....$2.50 jowns, Shirts, Che mise and Combina tion Suits, worth to i2.50. at 98tf Princess Slips; in colors and white at 81.50 vluslln Underwear; values to 1.00 at 50 Ladies' Knit Union Suits; fine quality lisle: fancy crochet yokes; silk taped; worth up to great values, bat- 39 urday, at . . -08? Ladies' 60c Union Suits; summer weights; on sale, at, choice 25? 25c Mercerized Lisle Vests, on sale at, each 12 H Children's Muslin Pants; special, at 10 12 15 and 19 l W B D It- ' - LM 1 ,. Ml fill . lisle garments, 75c, at Ladles' Knit Union Suits; J1.00 values; lisle and cotton; all styles and sizes; the snap of the season, at 50? Children's Muslin Gowns; all sizes shown, at 50 Candy Department Specials Our Special Mixed wc Candy, Saturday, at lb 40o Chocolate Creams; fresh, delicious, pure; big special value Saturday, at. . . . 24c Corsets Special showing of the. new . Spring Corset models W. Bs., It. & Gs, C. B., also Sprite... 1.00 to 5.00 Nemo Self Reducing Corsets for stout figures, the best prices. . . .3.00 to 5.00 $1.00 Fine Batiste Corsets Long hip models, with heavy garter front and side 09 Hosiery Special showing of Fine Silk Sample Hosiery; on sale at 49c, 75c, 1.00, 1.50 Ladies' Fine Lisle Hose All colors, values to 75c; gauze or lace 15c and 25c Well Children's Hosiery 25c, Saturday, at . Children's M Waists worth 15 10 15 HAYDEffi Trig RELIABLE STORg Mail orders promptly filled from our daily ads and sat isfaction guaranteed. We're after your business with qual ity goods at lowest prices obtainable. HAYDENV TH UUAILI aTORg You Never Did or Never Will Surpass These Values. Men'i IialbriKan Underwear Reg-, Men's fl.OO Cambric Gowns; cut ular 50c garment quality; pinks, blues, white or ecru, per gar ment, at 25 Men'a 25c Silk and all Linen Handkerchiefs, at . 10 lonar and full, at 4f)t Men' Pajamas; values to $2.00 on sale, at 98 and 81.50 Men's Suspenders, worth to 1.00; all colors and kinds, 25 39 1 Mr I Uu QWl v Buy Poultry Wire Now vy ba've only a limited supply of double galvanlzedwire on hand this is tha last sale In rolls square 00 BUY SCREEN DOOIW NOW 81.25 All sizes Screen Doors on sale; each worth easily $2, hard wood, 81.25 Fancy Oiled Doors; hard wood; worth $3, on sale for . ,. 81.50 HALL BKAK1NG LAWN MOWERS 85.00 Guaranteed for 5 years; worth easily $8.00. Plain bearing Lawn Mower, on sals for 83.50 Guaranteed "in writing pure rubber garden hoee. on sale tor loo Not guaranteed ,"" Hound or square Western aaherH. only i s0 Bay Ccpir Boilers now $3.50 tfet quiuity mind copper Wasli boil era, my s;ae, WOotteu bundles, extra kit. ,iiu. uciiLii 1,'i.uu. one day sale. at l2-0 lii-avy copper bottom Boilers, worth II at BSO Uood copper bottom boilers, sale 69o Hoys' Velocipldes, on sale for.. $1.00 Boys' wooden Coaster Wagons. 2. GO Holler Skates, worth 11.00, each, 89c Good Spades 60c Shovel 60c Hpade Forks 60c 16 gallon garbage cans, on sale, it 8c 20 g.-.llon heavy ateel galvanized garbage cans, with wooden stuvea on sides or cover, worth $3. GO. Buy Garbage Cans Vow, Only 91.98 China Dept. Specials Imported Holland Spun Bowls, in four sizes, choice 5c Adams' celebrated Stafford shire blue willow dinner ware big importation just received open stock; you can buy one or 100 pieces. 100-piece Dinner Sets.. .$8.85 44-piece Tea Sets 3.88 Colonial (handled) Sherbet3 six for 20c Covered Dishes, white or deco rated, odds and ends of stock or. !e tit 15c Several Other Big Specials. $4.50 Roman Seat $2.95 Like cut, solid oak, golden finish, up holstered seat; a de- $y95 lightful bargain at Ladi' New Neckwear 50c. and 75c values, in the very latest novelties; Jabots, Stocks, Dutch Collars, Tabs, etc. most delightful special values, at, "choice 25c Four Ready to Use Specials In Our High Grade Linens Fringed Table Cloths; ajl pure llneu; plain white or colored border; worth $1.75, Saturday 81.00 Hemstitched Pure Linen Table Cloths; German manufacture; worth $2.50, Saturday, at 81.50 Special Hemmed Towels; best value ever offered, worth 15c, Saturday each, at 10( Snow White Bath Towels; large size, heavy twisted thread, worth 25c Saturday, at 15J Extra Specials for Saturday In our Famous Domestic Room rrom 8 to 8:80 A. M Domini mu Apron Checks; regular price 7c- 10 yards limit, at, yard 454. From 10 to 10:80 A. M. Hunter's choice; best 3C-inch Bleached Muslin made for 10c yard; 10 yards limit, at. yrd 5 From 2 to 2:30 P. M. Utica Mills Sheets; some slightly damaged; 81x90 size; regulat price 85c;' 6 sheets limit, each 38 From .1:80 to 4 I. M 10c fine DreHs Ginghams; fast colors; 10 yards limit, at, yard 4.Hjf Don't Forget From 8 to 8:30 I M. 6V4c Shirting prints; beat made; fast colors; Mer rimacs; 10 yards limit, yd.... 3H From 8.45 to U:1S I'. M. Domesti" Cambric; regular price 15c; 10 yards limit, at, yard 6W Y iAYPEW'S FIRST it Pays '-.V.-VTl 4r 1 Millinery mm Ideal New Designs in High Class Dress and Street Hats, Pattern Hats, Picture Hats. Most Attractively Priced Saturday. You'll find the very choicest style ideas here priced at much less than elsewhere. TWO MAGNIFICENT SPECIALS Trimmed Hats that would sell In any store in the land at $6.00 to $10.00, choice, at, each 85.00 "d 83.05 Trimmed llat Made to sell at $5.00 and $C00; splendid assortment of dosigns, at, each 83.G9 and 81.08 ALL ILTS MAUKL'D IN FLA IN FKJIUFS All kinds of new and dainty shoes, oxfords and slip- I pers ull styles, in all leathers, at 1IAYDEN prices. K StetNon Shoes and Oxfords, $5.50 and 85.00 Crosnett Shoes and Oxfords 8400 The new HI Toe Patent and Oun Metal Button; the Just Right; $5.00 value, now at 84.00 Women's Shoes, Oxfords and Pumps; patent, gun metal and kid lea thers; $3.50 values, now at 82.50 Women's patent, gun metal and kid Oxfords and Shoes; $3.00 values now at 81.08 One lot of about 200 pairs Women's Oxfords and Pumps; values up to $3.50 now at 81.39 Misses' High Shoes; button or lace; values up to $2.50, at . . . .81.50 Childs' 5 to 8 and Infants' 2 to 5 Shoes; values up to $1.15 In two lota, at 75k and 50 Boys', Youths' and Little Gents' Satin and Kangaroo Calf Bluchers values up to $1.75, at 81.10 The best Boys', Youths' and Little Gents' Shoes in this or any other town each and every pair warranted, at 81.50 Don't forget that we are showing more styles of (it-over Bhoea than any dealer In this broad land of ours, and they are made especially for U-nder feet. Saturday is always Children's Day at Ilayden's. Besides their shoes we will give with each pair of shoes a very usetul article . FIfEE. Omaha belling Agents for the famous OUEEN QUALITY Shoes for Women ; KM- Ji;;::.: See the New Spring Lasts in Men's Stetson and twmsett Shoes. Nothing to Equal Them. Hayden's Saves You from $5 to $10 a Month On Your Grocery Bill. It Pays to Trade at Hayden's Fancy Country Creamery Butter, per pound 0o Fancy No. 1 Dairy Butter, lb ...25c Fancy Full Cream, Young America Cheese, per pound ....20c iHOTEIB BIO CUT VlttlllABLilS, THE PZOPItSU NAIXIT 3 Bunches FreHh Asparagus 4 bunches f renli Radishes . . 6 Bunches Fresh Onions . . Fresh Spinach, per peck . . . i iioaria fresh Leaf Lettuce Fresh Beets, Carrots, Turnips or Bhallots. per bunch Fresh Cucumbers, each TVio Fresh Parsley, per bunch lc Fresh Wax or Green Beans, lb...J0c Fancy Klpe Tomatoea, per lb.. 12 Vic 2 Stalks Celery Fancy Cooking or Fating Apples, per peck 5 Fancy Ripe Louisiana Btrawberrlea per Box ..8ViO Bpaolal Orang-e Saia Saturday 96 alze Highland Navels, doKen..80c K'fl size Highland Navels, dozen.. 26o 1B0-176 size Highland Navebt, dos., 20c J50 slse Highland Navels, doten lto 200-21 else Highland Navels, per dozen 17 C a Bushel Back Sarly Ohio 84 rotatoss $.178 WATOX THS TaFBKl TOM TM BIO iHaVAL BaaUBBlBT 8AXB. Tli Bast Quality for tta Least Mousy. 48-lb. Sack Best High Patent Flour. at $l.Jo 18 lbs Best Granulated Sugar. .$1.00 5 Bars Dlamqnd C or Beat-Lm-All 10 "lbs. 'Best' Roiled Breakfast Oat meal, at ;."2B0 6 lba. Best Hand Picked Navy Beans, at -5o ( lbs. Best Pearl Tapioca. Barley or Farina V.'" I Broinangelon, Jellycon or Jello, PK-. at 7 Wo Yeast Foam, pkg -3c Ulamond C. or Diamond H. Mince Meat, pkg The Best peanut Butter, per lb..ioc 1-lb. Cans Assorted Soups THc Large Bottles, German or French Mustard VC 011 or Mustard Sardines, can 4o Large Bottle Pickles, assorted kinds, Pure Tomato Catsup or Worcester Sauce, per bottle "4C The Best Soda or Oyster Crackers, per lb vJ The best crisp Pretxels, per lb. 8c The Best Golden Santos Coffee, per lb l5c The Best Tea Slftlngs, per lb. ..12 Vie Grape Nuts, pkg 10c BUTTE. BOOS AJTD CHZSSS Tha Best No. 1 Strictly Fresh Kggs. nothing finer at 60c doxen, our price 20c .10c . 6c . .5c .16o ..6c ,i Our Popular Liquor Department Grape Wine Fine home made, in red or white, gal., 1.00 Two quart bottles of Beer; Saturday . . . 25c Tennessee White Corn and Maryland Rye Whiskey Full quarts, at 75c Per gallon, at. . . . . .$2.50 Uye and Bourbon Whiskey, best known brands, 8 years old, at, gallon .$3.50 For full quarts $1.00 BARC11N SALE OF WARSHIPS Uncle Smb. Dump, on Counter Fleet of Jhicaraea nan. ANY OLD PRICE TAKES 'EM Vlftr Mllllan Dtl Wortk ot riaht ! kls roraaer laya Ue.Al.tr for Ik. J..U Ilea. Who wants I60.O00.000 worth of warships? F.lsven of I'nela Sam'a protected cm aere, thre. of his unprotected cruisers, ten of hla . famous monitors, and a bunch of smaller md cheaper fighting craft are. In tha opinion of the. naval experts, "oslerlxed," and fit for little els. than the scrap heap. Kacrrtary Meyer boldly announces that the best place tor these mighty machines of Histh Is the 1ink nil. Th.v are rustv. cosily and Ineffective. If asnt against an .enemy some of them would probably turn turtl. wer. there any whit, cap agitating the brine, and certainly if the modern enemy took to hla heels not on. of the dear r,A ,ih could catch him. Practically all th. fighting ships of any nn.M.rahl. ala. that wer. built before are now declared by naval constructors . and axnarta to be obsolete. The life of a warship la twenty years, and during that tlma It must be overhauled at tremendous '.xpens. at leat one. In .very four or five years or It will be useless before the end of the two-decade period. Its engines must be brought tip to date every little while if it is to remain In the running; Its ammuni tion hoists must be changed to keep pare with the latest Improvements In th. char acter of projectiles used; Its turrets must be given new machinery; its guns must have new sights, and In a word, its must be made over from stem to stem and from fighting top to keel or It will not b. worth the soot that pours from Its funnels. 'It seems to me," said Secretary Meyer to the house naval affairs committee th. other day. "that it would be wise for the department to have a sal. of vessels such as Kngland had a few years ago, when It courageously cam. forward and condemned lot of vesaels and sold them." Twe.ty-sls Decidedly Aattlejue. "Which warships would you sell or send to th. junk pile?" asked IUpresenla.tlv. Padgett of Tennessee, one of the naval committeemen. I am not prepared to give a Hat of them just now," replied Pcretary Meyer, "but the lletrolt is one of them. I will have an Inspection mad. and will b. abl. to report on th. matter befor. th. next session of congress. As a general proposition, I would say that th. vessels to be condemned are of th. smaller type cruisers, yachts and th. like. A very small proportion of th. money spent for repairs goes for battleships and first-clans cruisers, and an enormous pro portion goes for the repair of tugs, yachts, etc. By authorising th. sals of these obsol.t. vesMls an enormous saving would b. mad.." Th. Uetrolt, mentioned by Secretary Meyer, Is an unprotected cruiser of 1089 tons displacement, and was authorised by con gress iti im. It cost ll.2U.038 to build, and one upon a time, when It was tried out, could mak. 18.T1 knots an hour. If put to teat today It probably would have trouble making fifteen. Modern . cruisers of the North Carolina and Montana class of M.SK) tons make nearly twenty-three knots an hour. If th. Detroit Is sent to the old iron man to be melted up for what steel railk, plowshares and horseshoes It will make, It should have plenty of company on th. Journey. Not counting the smaller craft, such as the tuge, yachts and gun boats, that Secretary Meyer may find to be obsolete after his stocktaking thld summer, there are twenty-six protected and unprotected cruisers and monitors that are decidedly antique from every measuremsnt of efficiency and war. They cost the United Slates treasury more than J40.000.000. This Is a list of them: The battleship Texas, protected cruisers Bal timore, Chicago, Minneapolis, Newark, Sun Francisco. Atlanta, Albany, New Orleans, Boston, Cincinnati, Italeigh and Tacoma; unprotected cruisers. Detroit, Marblehead and Montgomery; monitors, Amphttrite, Ulantonomoth, Monadnock, Monterey, Puritan, Terror, Oxark, Tallahassee, To nopah and Cheyenne. Tat. I.valld.4 Texas. When th. Texas waa built, twenty-four years ago. It was thought to be a mighty fin. sample of death dealer. Now It Is Ilk. a race horns that one. upon a tlma established a record, and U merely getting stable room and feed for th. glorious work he lias done Down at the Charleston navy yard the Texas is now floating In placid waters, and Is known among naval men as "a mother ship" for torpedo boats and submarines. Its duty Is to keep the lesxer craft supplied with fuel and prov ender, to make leisurely trips hers and there for coal and food, and if trouble with an enemy ever happens to give the smaller boats the protection of Its larger guns and stronger armor should they get into difficulty. All the monitors are In the Oslerlzed class, and few naval men will admit uow that as a type they were ever of much account. In the first place, th. monitor Is of no use whatever on th. high seas. It cannot catch the slowest bottom that flosts unless It Is a slower monitor and is absolutely helpless when attacked by torpedo boats. Th. monitor cannot get out of Its own way, much less avoid one of the swift little bomb-throwers thai strike and disappear. "I will hardly consign th old ships to tne scrap heap, as the secretary suggests, I said Rct.resentallva Richmond Pearson Hobson, a member of th. house naval af fairs committee, who, by the way, would probably now be chief constructor of th navy had he not resigned his commission to enter politics, "for I think they can be placed to much better service. As aux iliary ships, or th. 'second line of de fense,' I think nearly all the vessels that th. secretary would sell might b. made to do valiant work. As mine ships, col liers, supply ships, repair ships and even valuable harbor defense forts, these old vessels might be put to many years' service yet "1 am especially Impressed with th. pos sibilities of using the monitors In this man ner. They could be planted literally, not figuratively, planted, 1 mean at the mouth of every one of our Important harbors. At Hampton Roads, the month of the Missis sippi, the entrance to Puget Sound, the Golden tJate, San Diego and Mobile they would make flno practical forts. I would, of course, build nrtlflclal Islands for them if there were no convenient resting places where they wer. needed. These Islands need only be large enough to hold th. old hulls, and should be protected by rip-rap, so that torpedoes or mines could not be exploded under them or against their sides. Then, too. I would have torpedo tubes built right In the islands, and thus make them even more effective than their big turrets and ueavy guns would without these aids. The naval militia of the vari ous states would be very glad, Indeed, to receive any of the worn-out ships that the secretary wishes to separata from his de partment." Mllllnaa for Repairs. An idea pf the tremendous sums that are required to keep warships In repair may be obtained from a letter that Secretary Meyer sent to the speaker of the house of representatives under data of December 21, when he was submitting his estimates for th. coming year. Here are a few of the modest llttl. Items h. enumerated as being absolutely necessary for "repairs and changes" of these vessels: New Jersey $S 10.000 Rhode Island bIOOoo Brooklyn 70.0uo Colorado , SSO.OuO Maryland (.JO.UoO Pennsylvania West Virginia .... Boston Charleston San Francisco (In sum of 0.2S0 wedl Detroit Iris Annapolis Arayat Iroquois Potomac Hebago VTaban Nero Ingalls Kssex Gopher BSO.OOO eao.orio 2M.000 540.000 addition to the already approprl- 40,00t 3..1.000 av-,,ooo loi.oiio M.S00 61,500 41.500 28. 8I0 17.500 1OM00 166.000 H0.0U0 28.0UO Philadelphia Ledger. PERILS FOR NERVY TOURISTS What Happens to Cilobe Trotters Who Profane Sacred Places. Th. attack by an Afghan ghasl upon two American women In the mosque of Omar In Jerusalem Is explained as an art of resentment against disturbing worship. The women profaned the mosque with their street shoes, talked loudly and took photographs. If this Is th. cas. they deserved reproof, though hardly revolver shots. English and American tourists ar. often callous to religious sensibilities. In th. doomed Cathedral of Messina befor. the earthquake a veiled woman led a pet dog about. The sacristan when appealed to shrugged his shoulders helplessly. "For esticra," h. explained, "a foreigner!'' Mrs. TVuiinp. describes a balv cok kj-ii v Kt. Peter's, Rome. Just at the elevation ol the host the solemn huih of thousands waa broken by tho popping of a champegn cork In tha tribune reserved for English visitors. Th. deseciatlon of the Taj Mahal In India by luncheon parties Is a frequent offense. The, cities of th. "grand tour" .In Ku rope ar. used to hordes of tourists who clatter past altars during service, alklng loudly; but there ar. parts of th. world that tak such offenses seriously. It costs 10 cents In Cairo for a frank to .nter a mosque. In Constantinopl. $1, In Morocco his life unless he Is lucky, It Is not so long ago that a tourist was killed titer, for that offense and another for breaking the comtnandmei.t against Imag making by photographing a shalk. Jerusalem, a holy city to Moslem and J w, as we.ll as to warring monks of many creeds, does not lightly pardon offenses against worship. A famous quarrel be tween monks at the Holy Sepulcher was th. cause of th Crimean war. New York World. Th. Candid Friend. "Elsie," says tha candid friend. "I heard that you ar. engaged to Mr. Pllff." 'Yes," replies lUme, coyly. "Congratu late me." "What! You are going to marry th.1t coarse, ugly. Ill-mannered, boorish, gawky Mr. Pllff. Why. the only thing th. man has to recommend him Is hhi money. Elsie, you are a fool." "Out you have been misinformed. I am not going to marry that Mr. Pltff. I am going to marry th young, handsome Mr. Pliff. who hasn't a cent in the world." "What! Marry that poverty-strieken man? fcilsle, you am a fool!" Chicago Post.