Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 01, 1910, NEWS SECTION, Page 8, Image 8

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    THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: MAY 1. 1010.
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I OMAHA
A GREAT SHOWING AND SALE OF THE
NEW HIGH CLASS
EMBROIDERIES
Elegant embroidered flouncings and skirt
ings, in dainty Baby Irish and combination
designs of Baby Irish and hand embroidered
effects in sheer fabrics, in 12 to 43-incb
widths, also edges, bands, galloons and motifs
to match for graduating dresses, etc., at in
terestingly low prices main embroidery de
partment. HIGH GRADE NOVELTIES IN
AHover Embroideries
22 and 27-inch fine Swiss and batiste in clus
ter tucks, hemstitched tucks and dainty lines
of embroidery and insertions alternating
white and dainty colors actually AQ
worth up to $2.50 u vard, at Jfttf
per yard ". VUj
Fine Embroidered Flouncings, Skirtings, Cor
set Cover Widths, Wide Insertions and
Galloons at 25c and 39c a Yard.
18, 22 and 27-inch widths all this season's
newest designs 2 big bargain squares piled
high with choice flf" OA
designs worth up to , J--! f P
75c, at per yard
MATCHED EMBROIDERIES.
Very fine Swiss and batiste edges and inser
tions in several widths to match all very
' signs, at, yard . 12yac-19c-29c
GREAT IRISH EMBROIDERED ROBES.
Fine linen finished cambric, partly made,
dainty floral, clover leaf and shamrock de
signsseven . gore skirt, excellently made,
perfectly fitted just the thing for hot
weather worth $9, OP AO
at each VthtFO
Wash Dress Fabrics
MAIN FLOOR
48-lnch French Ramie Dress Linens, In 17 shades,
worth $1.25, at 69
27-lnch French Dress Linens, worth 69c, at . . . .35
French printed organdies, French printed batistes,
Irish dimities, English Crepe llsse, French white
Crepe Raye, worth up to $2, at 39 to 69J
Himalaya, the genuine, and Durbar suitings, Toklo
ruff silks, 27 Inches wide, at 29 and 39
125 pieces of our celebrated Rosco, 27-lnch silk and
cotton dress goods '37 different shades regular
50c goods, at . . ; 1 .25
DRESS GOODS AND WASH FABRICS.
54-inch tailor suitings, chiffon broadcloth, diagonal
worsted suitings, fancy stripes, hopsacklngs and
linen and silk and cotton goods mostly all 54-lnch
materials, at 4S 68 and 98
i'rrrrzrmr.-rrrrr : rrrrzzrr ..-,
f' ' vwVT --tT "v , j
1 f-Jl I u :xK"!i?'4 '&
n 1 IJ J r Mi - I e 1 P r fen H 1 t
BEANDBIS
STORES
FASHIONABLE AND PRACTICAL
Early Summer Apparel
For ?omen
Specially Adapted For Outdoor Dress Occasions For
Field and Country Club Openings For
Dressy Evening Wear
Brandeis shows the smart frocks that women of
good taste will choose for summer wear. These are not
the ordinary ready-made dresses, but are individual
and exclusive new styles in the daintiest novelty effects
that will be seen in eastern summer resorts. The variety
is almost endless.
NEW SHANTUNG AND RAJAH SUITS
Smart, plain tailored effects, as well as fancy trimmed
and braided designs all the new popular shades, in
cluding tan and black very fashionable
at $25, $35; $39 and $49
NEW WHITE SERGE SUITS
Made in the smartest style for summer, also those
classy wide wale cheveron suits all newest styles
for summer a splendid assortment
at ....$17.50, $22.50, $25, $32.50 and $35
THE NEW WHITE WORSTED SUITS
With black hair line stripes and lack collars and cuffs
in high favor this season, at $19, $25 and $35
THE SMART NEW LINGERIE DRESSES
In the daintiest, new effects lace and embroidery
trimmed cut in new straight effects also new over
tunics, at $25, $32.50, $39, $49, and $75'
COMBINATION AND PLAIN ALL LINEN DRESSES
Made with new plain colored flounce, also white em
broidered and tailored effects
at $15, $19, $25, $29 and $35
THE NEW LONG SHANTUNG AND RAJAH COATS
The most practical of this summer's outer garments wear them
with new lingerie or linen dresses ' .
at $10. $12.50. $15. $19 and $25
THE NEW WHITE SERGE SKIRTS
Clever, new summer novelties
at $6.98 $7.50 $8.98 $10 and $15
THE NEW WHITE LINEN SKIRTS
They launder beautifully and are extremely fashionable this sea
son, at $3.98 $5 $7.50 $8.98 and $1G.50
ULTRA FASHIONABLE
MILLINERY
' FOR EARLY SUMMER WEAR
New York model hats in the newest sum
mer designs very smartly trimmed with
flowers, ribbons, bows, etc every hat has an
individual touch of l.randeis style--
$10 and $15
THE NEW
Banded Sailors
The new mushroom
and flat rim sailors, in
black, white and all
the newest fashion
able colors the favo
rite fine and rough
braids special, at
$1.9$ to $6
2V
V
i
Special Offers of Silk
Imported double wlnith foulards, 45 Inches wide in ali
the colors now In vogue, the blues predominate with
the softer tones and pastel colorings next In Uric -
positively worth from ft n rt 4 r t
MB to ,2.50. at. 1 3n(J $1.50
Silk from the 5th Ave. Dressmaking Stock
Silks at the former price. Beautiful gauze and
Marquisette materials, chiffon cloth, black and col
ored grenadines, French mr g
voiles, spot proof foulards, tl'lP Ift Hr&f'
shantungs, etc., at, yard Wtfv lv "v
Big Sale of Electric Fans
In Brandeis China Department 500 high grade
fans to close out Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday.
Complete with cord and socket ready to use. '
8-incli electric
fans.. $9.50
12-inch oscillating
fans $20
Buy a fan early in the season and enjoy tho com
forts of cool, refreshing breeze, during the hot summer
weather.
12-inch electric 16-inch electric,
fans ,;. $16 fans $18.50
1 6 - i n c h oscillating
fans $23
EXTRA SPECIALS IN SHEER WHITE DRESS FABRICS
TOR GRADUATION DRESSES, ETC.
IN OUR BASEMENT.
French Muls, Persian Lawn, French Lawn, Organdie, Swiss, Ba
tiste, Pearllne, Flaxon, Linweave, St. Gall Swisses and many other -beautiful
materials.
40-inch 'checked and plaid dimities
fine quality for dresses, waists
and undermusiln, at. ...... 17
40-inch white batiste,, our - 26c
quality, special, at 15
32-inch mercerized white pongee
used for all purposes, launders
well and needs no starch, special,
at Qy4t
46-inch white batiste, extra fine
. quality, at 25
Imperial long cloth, 36-lnch wide
bolt of 12 yards, at , -08
36-Inch white' flaxon,' which never
sold for less than 35c a yard.
This lot Is slightly imperfect,
Monday, at, yard 15
NEW SHIPMENT OF NYANZA SYLX, IN NEW COLORS
Over 50 shades to select from. A fine light weight fabric, for summer
suits, coats, etc. launders1 and retains its fine luster, 1 C
27 inches wide, at 2 JC
Exceptional Values in
HIGH CLASS HAIR GOODS t
Our Coronet Braid, measures fully 32
, Inches long, good and full, made of the
finest medium grade of natural wavy
hair, comes in assorted colors with the
exception of gray and white, (J
NATURAL WAVY SWITCHES
24-inch, made of fine hair, at. .$3.98
26-inch, made of fine hair, at. .5.00
2 8-inch, made of fine hair, at. .$7.08
TURBAN CROWNS
Wool covered, 75c values, at 35
Net covered, 50c values, at 15
Large auto nets, at 5
WWW
Basement Specials
Fine imported ginghams, sold from the bolt, at 39c a
yard in large remnants, at,
yard
12ic
Egyptian tissues regular
25c values, sold from the
bolt, at,
yard
White walstlns, dotted
swlss, dimities, cross
bars, etc. worth up to
25c a yard, '
at, yard
A new shipment of fine
India llnons, worth up to
20c a yard,
at, yard . .
Sc-lOe
Full standard prints, sold
always at 6c '
special,
at, yard
5c
As long as two cases lasts,
we will sell 36-inch wide
bleached muslin, worth
10c yd., in large
remnants, at,
t. yd. . . wt-
26-inch wide challles, sold
everywhere at 10c yard,
from the bolt, 20
yd. limit, at, yd.
5c
BRANDEIS
STORES
DUiN'S REVIEW OF TRADE
Volume of Business Continues Heavy,
but Conditions Are Irregular.
CEOP NEWS OF IMPORTANCE
Certain I'nfavorable Report Appar
ently Have lleen KxuBeratei
Iron Good Firmer, a
Shown by Advance.
' NEW YORK, April 30.-R. Q. Dun & Co.'s
Weekly Review of Trade today saye:
Conditions of business are ntlll Irregular,
but the volume of trado continues heavy.
Certain unfavorable reports have appar
ently been exutsKerated and thi-lr effect on
business Is out of real Importance to their
real significance. Much this year depends
upon crops. No action has been taken to
. usci rtain the production of pig Iron, but
veveral more furnaces have blown out
their slacks and others ure expected to
ilo likewise. A proposition has been ad
vanced among merchant furnaces in some
of the largest Pennsylvania districts to
hut down for thirty days between now
and July 1. Insofar as demand for pig Iron
is concerned ciuiiitlions are. If anything,
more quiet than in the preceding weeks, but
prices now show some resilience tu
the declining tendency exhibited in steel
making lion. Producers on coke are cur
tailing more freely in response to the blow-
' lug out of furnaces and it is einiated that
the weekly output Is lUU.'AW tons less man
at the end of March. In finishing liuee
the situation is somewhat mixed and no
great amount of business is being done.
Important contracts for structural material
are pending. Rail requirements for the
railroads apparently have beei. natnly
filled and two export orders call for ZS.Mjo
tons. The primary goods in the maiket are
Headier, but still rule very gulet.
Lry goods are a shade firmer, as
hown by an advance of a quarter of a
cent on drills and sheetings and curtail
ment Is steadily increasing. It Is seasonably
quiet In the Jobbing trade, but retailers
buy steadily and carefully without dsire
to anticipate In the immediate require
ments. Duplicate orders for fall men's
winter wooiens are coming In, but the trade
in worsteds rules quiet More favorable
prices in the worsted yarn markets prom-it-e
wider buying In the near future. Dress
goods trade continues light.
A good volume of new orders lor the
liext fall run have been received by shoe
manufacturers tn all sections of the coun
try, bhoe shipments from Boston for the
week are slightly larger. Sole leather is
stronger and the laigest tanner announces
n advance of I In l cents per pound. ole
leather tanners are well sold up and booked
ahead on some grades. Some kinds of
upper leather are selling well, but other
descriptions continue neglected, bales of
western packer hides during the last ten
Cays aggregated about l.'o,(KK hides and
this lias served to steady ttie mat ket.
Uradslrert'a Htilew of Trade.
NEW YORK. April 90. Hradstreet's today
ays:
Cold weather with snow west and south
have checked retail trade and dtillett ro
dder business In tprlug goous, while the
reports of crop damage resulting from the
return of winter weather have resulted In
dulling' fall trade, pending the ultimate
crop outcome. Taken as a whole, the re
ports from Jobbing and wholesale trade
lines and Industries point to a slowing
down rather than a quickening of demand,
and the downward tendency of ma,ny com
modities does not seem to have brought
out much new business, tho feeling being
apparently that buying only to fill actual
needs Is now the part o conservation,
pending clearer views of crop and price
over the country. The textile trades fail
to reflect much expansion of demand. The
cotton situation still Is unsettled and ex
tension of curtailment Is being advocated,
while the wool market Is easier both for
old and new supplies. In the lion ai.il steel
trades pig Iron production Is In excess of
demand and some furnaces are blowing
out. The Inclement weather temporarily
checked building operations, but activity in
that line is still manifest. The leather und
shoe trades are nulet, but eastern shoe
shipments are equal to a year ugo.
Prices of commodities have tended down
ward, which is a possible reflection of faith
in future supplies and of crop damage be
ing exaggerated. Food products are gen
erally lower at wholesale.
Ruslness failures In the United Plates
for the week ending with April were 1S9,
against 1S3 last week, 2 OS In the like week
of vm, 2xi in litOS, 163 In 1M7 and In lSWii.
Iliisiness failures for the week In Canada
number twenty-one, which compares with
fifteen last week and twenty-one In the
corresponding week of 19US.
Wheat. Including flour, exports from the
I'nited stales and Canada for the week
ending April 2S aggregate 2.0TH.219 bu.,
against l..M 272 bu. lust week and ,s:i.i.3l2 bu.
this week last year. For the forty-three
weeks ending April 2S exports are 122.231, iT,
bu., against i:.0,634,2!t5 bu. In the correspond
ing period last year. Corn exports for the
week are D1K.M4 bu., against 4(12.041 bu. last
week and tH4,378 bu. In 1H09. For the forty
three weeks ending April 2 corn exports
are 25.2K2.Mi bu., ugalnst 28,273,644 bu. last
year.
Our Letter Box
Contributions on Timely Bubjects,
Mot Exceeding- Two Hundred Words,
Are Invited from Oar Keadera. -
SAY GOOD-BYE TO OLD FRIEND
Farewell Heceptlon Tendered to
Isaac Uattln by Ilia Former
Associates.
All of the employes of the Omaha Gas
company assembled In the office of the
gas company on Howard street shortly
before G o'clock on Friday evening to say
farewell to Mr. Isaac Uattln. the retiring
treasurer and engineer of the company.
Every man and boy In the employ of the
company was present. Mr. Q. W. Cla
baugh, the vice president and secretary
paid a beautiful tribute to the character,
fidelity and faithful service of Mr. Battln,
who had been with the company for nearly
a quarter of a century. On behalf of the
employes he wished Mr. and Mrs. liuttln
a quiet, peaceful and happy life during
their remaining days. In token of their
affection and esteen theyl presented hint
with, an eh gunt rocking chair, and In ac
cepting same he expressed his great ap
preciation of their tamest co-operation
with him In the upbuilding of the Omaha
Otia company. Mr. und Mrs. Battln leave
for Philadelphia Saturday evening on the
Burlington,
Denioeru tic Delusion.
KEARNEY, Neb., April 29. To the Editor
of The Bee: At present when real or Imag
inary dissatisfaction ..with the administra
tion and republican , leaders in congress
exists or is supposed, to exist, It Is some
what amusing to observe the .democratic
press cagerly holding out landing nets to
capture the dissatisfied ones. '.'Come into
our fold,", they cry, "all ye . disgruntled
republicans! Wo . are still , the same old
party of reform, and stand for those prin
ciples that, you advocate."
. This la amusing because so utterly bare
faced. History as. recent as the last con-1
gress.refutes.it. .When Aldrlch needed
votes to carry his tariff measure, which Is
the measure that Is supposed to be the chief
cause of dissatisfaction In republican ranks,
ho found no difficulty In securing enough
democratic support to carry It., And to.
think of Roger Sullivan, Tom Taggart of
French Lick Springs fame, or Tammany
Murphy at the head of a reform party. Is
to smile. Of a certainty It is to smile. .
The somewhat vacillating' Peerless One,
who has sporadically stood for various re
forms, la discredited by- his own party.
And passing Lack . only a few years to
the time when the . democrats were safely
entrenched In the administrative and legis
lative branches of our government we see
a spectacle of such eager reformers, that
oven the most faithful democratic news
paper passes by that period in the utmost
silence. . .
There Is," however, no doubt In my mind
that the party label of any party Is less
venerated today than In any previous time
of our history. Appeals to tho voters In
the name of this grand old party that
Lincoln founded or the glorious party of
Thomas Jefferson has no longer power
to stir the heart throbs of the average
voter, and that this is so Is a healthy in
dication of a more Intelligent grasp of
public questions. It Is this growing Intel
ligence that must be reckoned with by
those who aspire to public eminence In
the future. The most Intelligent voter Is,
after all, the independent voter, who weighs
all questions of public policy and casts hi
vote In accordance with his Judgment. This
class has grown sufflcieiytly large In the
last ten years to act as a safety valve on
any party In power. May his tribe In
crease! N. II. JOHNSON.
Let la Have l ight.
OMAHA, April 29. To the Kditor of The
Uee: Tn eioctrto lifbt la trout of my
house has "been out about a dosen times
within the last six months. . , I call up the
police station every time the light goes
out, but It does not make any differ
ence. There 1b no gas lamp or other lignt
to take Its place, so we have to remain
In the dark. A large number of lights
have been ' out at different-times In the
south side of the city. Now what would
happen It all the electric lights went out?
Omaha woujjl be in the dark. If a great
flood should put out the fires In the power
houses of the- Electric Light company and
.the Street Railway company of Omaha we
.would have to. walk home In the dark and
a great deal of business would stand still,
i vTwenty-flve years agq there was a great
explosion and a flro in the old gas plant,
and Omaha. was In the dark for several
nights.- The city council passed a resolu
tion declaring tho necessity of having! two
gas plants, so that one might take the
place of the other In case of accident, and
the gas company, promptly responded by
locating plant No. 2 on South Twentieth.
Jt might be a good Idea to have a provi
sion for duplicate power plants In any
franchises that may. be voted hereafter,
so that, Omaha would never be In danger
of having to walk home In tho dark.
MICHAEL LEli.
IRON WORKER FOUND DEATH
IN STRANGE CIRCUMSTANCES
Joseph Belt Foond Dead in Aetna
Hotel with Head Burled In
Blood-Covered Pillow.
John Bolt, a structural Iron worker, was
found kneeling, with his head burled In a
blood covered pillow, dead, In a room at
the Aetna hotel. Thirteenth and Douglas
streets, yesterday afternoon. There was no
wound perceptible on the man's body or
evidence In the .room to Indicate how he
had come to his death. Apparently he had
suffered a hemorrhage.
Joseph White, day clerk In the rooming
house, discovered Belt's body, when the
clerk led a patron to the room', thinking It
was unoccupied and Intending to rant It.
A chair was propped securely against the
doorknob in such a way as to hold It
secure against entrance from the outside.
White and his patron looked through the
transom and upon seeing the prostrate
form, fi reed the door in. Belt had been
dead several hours.
Other roomers at the house said they
had known Belt for over a year, during
which time he lodged , off and on at the
Aetna. He was Si years told and unmar
ried. He seemed always to be cheerful and
without worry. The man's relatives are
said to live In a town In Missouri.
Belt was robbed of ' his clothing by a
roommate about a week ago. He reported
the Incident to the police, but said the
stolen belongings were not of much value
and the loss did not disturb him.
Coroner Crosby has charge of the body
and will hold an Inquest Saturday afternoon.
Tatt Leaves on
Seven Days' Trip
To Middle West
President Will Visit St. Louis. Buf
falo, Pittsburg and Cincinnati
Interest in Speeches.
WASHINGTON, April 30. President Taft
left Washington at To'clock last night for
Buffalo, which Is to be his first stop on a
seven-day trip Into the middle west. From
Buffalo tho president goes to Pittsburg,
thence to Cincinnati, St. Louis and back
home, reaching here J'rlday, May 6.
Mr. Taft was accompanied Friday by Sec
retary of State Knox and Representative
Alexander of Buffalo. Mr. Knox goes on
with the president for the two days' visit
to Pittsburg. Tho German ambassador,
Count von Bernstoff, and Charles P. Taft
will Join tho president at Pittsburg and go
with him to Cincinnati. The president will
spend two days in Pittsburg, where his
principal engagement Is an address before
the Amerlcus club Monday night. The
Amerlcus members are expecting a good,
stiff political talk from the president and
it is said he may meet their wishes.
There have been many predictions as to
the line the president's speeches will take
on this trip. He has given no hint himself
of what he will say, hut It la significant
that he is carrying away with him a full
set of figures covering to date the operation
of the Payne-Aldrlch tariff law. The presl,
dent thinks these figures constitute a show
ing which Justifies the measure, which he
has often defended before.
At Buffalo the president will lunch with
tho Ad club and will dine with the Cham
ber of Commerce.
The Sunday In Pittsburg will be a quiet
one, but Monday "Will be a busy day for
Mr. Taft. In the morning the president will
attend the founder's day exercises at Car
negie Institute. In the afternoon he will
watch the ball game between the Pittsburg
and Chicago clubs.
In Cincinnati the president will attend the
May Muslo festival and the unveiling of a
memorial to Theodore Thomas.
At St. Louis the president will breakfast
with the Commercial club, will lunch with
the Business Men's league, will address the
Farmers' union In the Coliseum, will try
to get a glimpse of both the National and
f Now Is the lime tot ""i
Now is the time to v
Get Acquainted with the World's Best Corsets
COME and see the corsets that have
caused thousands of physicians to with
draw their objections to corset-wearing. j
COME and learn how to be stylishly
slender and still perfectly comfortable
and healthy. ' ;
COME and see the newest Nemo Corsets
for SLENDER WOMEN-they're just as
GREAT in their way as the world-famous
"Self -Reducing" Corsets.
A NEMO FOR EVERY FIGURE 1
STOUT, SLENDER AND MEDIUM
VERY NEMO is a patented specialty
' which does something for you that no
other corset can possibly do.
SOME WOMEN can wear almost any
corset; but most women actually NEED
the special NEMO SERVICE, which means
correct style, perfect comfort, good health
and REAL ECONOMY.
v
"Nemo Week!'! Fashion Week." We'll Expect Yoa!
AT
BRANDEIS STORES
JL
"7
American league ball games in the after
noon and will be the guest of the Traffic
club at dinner. Mr. Taft will make no stop
enroute from 8t Louis to Washington.
DUpatt Over I'adtlock Hotel.
BBATKICK. Neb., April 30. (Hpeclal Tel
egram.) Mrs. A. II. Coon, former owner of
the Paddock hotel, today began? action for
the appointment of a receiver of the Pad
dock block on the grounds that General and
Mrs. L. W. Colby, owners of the property,
had failed to make Improvements on the
building, disobeying their contract with her,
causing her a loss and dum.igc to lior busi
ness. ' l
Dinamlto Wrecks llulldlnus
as completely, as courIih and cold wreeU
lungs. Cure (hem qtrlck with lr. King's.
New Discovery. Mc und Si 00. l-'oi .1'1
by lieatun "lrug Co, "
i
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