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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 5, 1911)
T1IK OMAUA .SUM)A JW-K: MfVhMMhK ;, 15U1.
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Are all very well in their way, but they don't mix well with dry
goods! Unavoidable, however, when making extension.
ustomers at diipatrick's Are Compensated for Any Little Bncon
venience From rowdSng Contractors and Carpenters
Breaking through on the main floor now. Stocks on west side of store cut deeply
to get the goods out of the store and out of the way of the workmen.
90 be M
niks9 Press (dSn
At Silk Section Increased assortment of fancies, taffeta,
plaids, etc., worth, most of them - 73c per yard,
At 59c All the Foulards, Messalines, in hair line stripes
yard wide lining satins, Bold formerly at 85c and $1.00; perfect
goods and popular styles.
At 79c -A choice lot of odd makes and broken lots hew fancy
Surahs and a lot of lengths of yard wide Pongees, some in lot
were $1.50 and a vast variety were $1.25; all on Mon"J!ftA
day, at, yard vC
Dress Goods Section-Break in Broadcloth
Not in years have you had such an opportunity.
Every yard of Broadcloth in stock sold up to
$3.00 will go at one price Monday
Colors browns, blues, greens, purples, wines, cream, helios,
tans, reds, grays, shading from delicate Hobin's egg up to the
warmer tones und tints such as bordeaux, hunter's green, au
tumnal brown, etc. Chiffon finish, ready for the needle and
making so simple with the aid of a BUTTERICK pattern that
it is NO TRICK AT ALL.
The fine Plaids in two lots, $1.15 and 79c wore $1.00 and $1.50.
75c Dress Goods .'We; $1.'J5 Dress (loods (.;; and fine goods
which sell up to $2.25, at 98c
All this week we make skirts to your measure tail- Cf5;0
orcd well and perfect fitting; at, for the making
Silk man reminds us to mention an assortment of beautiful
shades in Brocade Satins, just right for foundations, for Chif
fons and Marquisettes. (Had he mentioned it for they are much
wanted at 39c. A BARGAIN for MONDAY.
LINEN SALE Damasks which were $1.25, at 89c
Damasks which were 90c, at G9C
Hath Towels should bo 35c . , 19c
Monogram Huck Towels regularly 35c 23c
Huek Towels, which were 10c, at G!1'C; Bath Towels at. . .5c
Fancy Scarfs and Centers, were (Wo and 85c, Monday . . ,49c
So big a stock; so many items. "Will not detail further. If
you are likely to need linens soon, don't fail to make mental
note to visit Kilpatriek's MONDAY.
Wash Goods Section Mercerized Poplins, wide range of colors,
were 35(v-Monday 19c
Sale of Voile Kobcs handsomely conceived for evening
semi-made; Monday only, for choice $5.90
Blanket Buyers' Basement Bargains
Bedding users or fortunate, for just when needed comes
this great reduction sale. These are Monday bargains in beau
tiful basement (salesroom.
Big lot of Outing Flannel, so grateful to the touch these chilly
nights and raw mornings; Monday GllC
25e Scotch Flannels; on Monday at 19C
$2.00 and $2.25 largo fize Cotton Blankets, pair 9135
Plain white Cotton Sheets; $2.00 quality; at, pair . .$1.59
$4.00 White Blankets, silk binding, extra good nt, pair. .82.75
$4.50 Wool Plaid, (i(ixS0; on Monday, pair..: $3.25
St. Mary 'a Plaid Blankets, 70x80, were $0.50; Monday. .$5.00
Clean Cotton Comfortables, $2.1)5, $1.5)5, $l.(Ji), $1.50 and 89c
81x90 Harvard Sheets at 59c
81x!) Utioa Slieets, at ; .,.!... .79c
Mattress Proteetors-42x7G nt $1.39; 54x70 at $1.69; (0x7G
Worthy of consideration in these days when sanitation and
hygiene are so much in public eye and mind no junk, no trash,
no faking, no frauds, no fairv (dories ever connected with
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'miihi i iir - Miifi"1 "- " i ' mi T" "" -. .. -a - T irf'Snnostsinni rniniiiiiniiiiMi mill iiinininri-T-- ii r 1 n-rrr-i- " hi inm mi-"- immiir'
HAKES A HIIAT LAND SHOW
Booth of Woodmen of the World a
' Most Popular Place.
VISITORS GET A WARM WELCOME
Program .for Everybody and Oronge
ranch for -Member of the Or-
ler d Those With
The sovereign officers cf the Woodmen
of the World made a hit by securing
space and establishing headquarters at
the Omaha Land show for all Woodmen
who visited the Coliseum during the two
weekj the show continued. The booth
of the Woodmen of the World, the only
fraternal organisation being represented,
was one of the most sought after places
In the great building. It was In charge
of Charles Unit, clerk of Alpha camp
No. 1, who was constantly In attendance
and always made the Woodmen of the
World, their families and friends feel at
During the continuance of the Land
show It Is estimated that 10.0UO Woodmen
of the World and half as many out
Hiders visited the booth, each and all
receiving souvenirs, such as hand mirrors,
pencils and postcards.
On the back of each of the cards was
a colored picture of the new $1,000,000
office building, eighteen stories high,
that is being erected at Fourteenth and
Far nam street, this city. These cards
were eagerly sought and highly prised,
especially by the Woodmen of the World
from out of the city.
At the Land show one night was set
aside specially for the Woodmen of the
World, and upon this occasion an Im
mense crowd of the members 4f the order
attended. There was an excellent pro
gram, including a drill by the team In
charge of Captain Richards, and which
has won honors and prizes In contests
participated In all over the United States.
In addition, upon this occasion, refresh
ments were served In the Wooamen of
the World booth, orange punch and
wafers being served to all callers.
lOrhocs tit the Aute-llouni.
Omaha lodge No. 2 will have work in
the first degree next Friday evening.
Wasa lodge No. 1S3 celebrated the
twenty-first anniversary of its institution
last Wednesday evening. John Norberg
gave a short history of Wasa lodge and
C. A. Eaumgardner spoke on Odd Fel
lowship. An interesting musical pro
gram was given- and was folluwed by a
supper and dancing. A large and en
thusiastic crowd attended the celebration.
Dannebrog lodge No. 31s will confer
the first degree upon four candidates
next Friday evening.
Triangle encampment No. 70 will have
four candidates for the Royal Purple
degree next Thursday evening.
Wasa lodge No. 1X3 will put on the first
degree next Wednesday evening.
Dunnebrog ledge No. 218 celebrated the
nineteenth anniversary of its Institution
lust night at its hall. Twenty-second and
Cuming Mreets. An Interesting program
was given, after which a supper was
served und dancing indulged In until a
lute hour. Judge Sutton uellvered the
address of the evening.
Dannebrog lodge No. 201. South Omaha,
will tourer the first degree upon one
candidate next Saturday evening.
Ivy Rebekah lodge No. 38 will have de
gree work on next Thursday evening.
Ruth Rebekah lodge will give a social
on Saturday evening, November 1.
South Omaha lodge No. 148 will have
work In the Initiatory degree Monday
Ruth Rebekah lodge No. 1 will have a
large class of candidates for degree work
next Saturday night.
A merry company of about thirty mem
bers of Ueorge Crook post. Grand Army
of the Republic, and relief corps sur
prised Comrade George Oarltch last
Thursday evening at his home at Forty
sixth and Brown streets. The occasion
was the seventy-fourth birthday of Mr.
Oarllch. A delightful evening was spent
and dainty refreshments Were nerved by
Mrs. Oarllch and daughter. On behalf
of the members of the post Mr. Oarllch
was presented with a fine silk umbrella.
The dancing party held by Union ledge
No. 110, Uoyal Achates, on Thursday eve
ning, Oct. 14, was one of the pleasurable
events of the season, there being a good
attendance and good music. On the last
Thursday evening of the present month
another and similar party will be given
with the same committee In charge. Next
Thursday evening regular lodge session
will be held, with cards, dancing and" refreshments.
It's the 'West's Clearing House for Ideas and Opinions
. ; ' 1
Mile. Sophie Stephalll, concert singer
and lecturer, will be at Harlghts hall
November II and 14 under the auspices ol
George Crook Women's Relief Corps No.
S8 and will lecture on "The Influence of
Music," "Muslo und Childhood" and
"Music and Life." Mile. Repliant's voice
has charmed thousands and packed
houses generally greet her wherever she
appears. A matinee will be given Tues
Omaha tent No. 76, Knights of the MaC
cabboes, will give a dance- Friday evening
la Barlght's hall. All sir knights and
friends are invited to attend. Several
candidates were initiated at the last re
view. Refreshments were served at the
last review end several good talks made
by vlelting sir knights.
The Ladles' auxiliary to tho Brother
hood of Railway Trainmen, North Star
lodge No. 10, will hold a Joint meeting
next Thursday at 2 p. m. at Gentleman's
hall. Twenty-fourth and Lake streets.
The delegates from the convention held
at Kansas City and sisters Invited.
Friday evening, November 10, the Clans
men of America will give a card party
and entertainment for members and
friends In. the hall In the Continental
block. Frlses will be given and refresh
ments served. No admission charged.
The members of Ivy camp No. 3, Royal
Neighbors of America, are requested to
attend the next regular meeting to be
held November 15. as there Is business
Of Importance to be brought up for the
"Conductor, I'm the only lady In the
car who is obliged to stand."
"Aren't there any gentlemen among
"Oh, es. miss. Rut you see. It's largely
our own fault. You are so pretty, miss,
the men like to have you stand up where
they can ell see you!" Cleveland I'laln
HEN Speaker Champ Clark,
Oovernor W. R. Stubbs of
Kansas, Senator Ne'.son W.
Aldrich Of Rhode Islahd, Gov
ernor Herbert 8. Iladley of
Missouri, and a few other of
the nation's men of note, take the floor
of the Trans-MisslsslppI Commerclnl Con
gress, which meets In Kansas City, No
vember. 14 to 17, there will be enough
Interest In what they have to say to the
people of the west to warrant listening.
This year the congress has two tilings
to deal with, each of them of colossal
Importance. The one currency reform
Is of national Import, the other of local
Interest the western rivers Improvement
When the last question has been an
swered and the vote has been counted the
resolution adopted will be the acting
Influence oh the futuie life of the bill.
But, Judging from the tone of Some of
the letters received at congress head
quarters In th Rlalto building, Kansas
City, many of the western bankers op
pose Senator Aldrlch's bill, so the scene
during the discussion of this bill may
proVe to be interesting if not exciting.
There will be more than 4,000 delegates
present to cast a unanimous vote for the
130,000,000 appropriation for Improving
the Missouri river above St. Louis.
This amount Is atked for In lota of
(2,000,000 a year.
Governor John Burke of NQrth Du
kota, who Is president of the Missouri
River Improvement association, having
to do with the tipper river, will prob
ably call a special meeting of his or
ganisation to meet here with tho con
gress and boost the scheme It fathers,
fourteen members of the house rivers
and harbors committee will be present
to hear the debate which will take place.
Stephen M. Sparkman, who Is chalrmaji
of that oommlttee, will also be present.
In order to fully Impress this com
mittee with the need of Improvements
a epecim trip will be made down the
river to St. Louis In a fleet of four
vessels, oi which the good Ches
ter will carry tho command. Walter
H. Dickey, president of the Kansas Clty
Missourl River Navigation company, will
be actively In charge of the Missouri
river matter, and will make an address.
Champ Clark, speaker of the house of
representatives; Senator James A. KSed
of Missouri, John Burke, governor of
North Dakota: Congressman William I.
Borland of Missouri, Charles S. Denetn,
governor of llinols; Herbert S. Iladley,
governor of Missouri; R. B. Veesey, gov
ernor of South Dakota; J. Y. Sanders,
governor of Louisiana; W. K. Kava
naugh, president of the Lakes to Gulf
Deep Waterway association, and Charles
F. Booher, will espouse the Missouri
river cause In addresses.
On the conservation of the nation's
health, Senator Robert L. Owen of Ok
lahoma will speak, championing his bill
which provides for a public health com
mission. Dr. W. A. Evans, health com
missioner of Chicago, will talk on the
Senator William E. Borah of Idaho,
whosa great hobby Is irrigation, will
present faots on this subject to the
congress. Railroads and Inter-state rates
will get their share of attention. Gov
ernor Chester II. Aldrich of Nebraska
No. 1 Colonel Fred Fleming, President TransmlFKlssliipl Congress and Vice President Kansas City Life Insiirsnee
Company; No. -leorpe M, Keynoln. I'lexldent Continents! Commercial National Hank, Chlougo; No. ij W. U. Blubbs,
Governor of Kansas; No, 4 Champ Clink, Speaker House of lei'rHunlullv; No. fr W. 11. Fuqua, President Texas Uauk
era' Association; -No. 6 Herbert S. Dudley, Governor of Mlnsoui'1.
SO MB SPEAKERS AND OFFICERS, TRAN8MIB3I881PPI CONGREBS.
will tsHt about "Tin Regulation of In-ter-Ptate
Rates and Their Relation to
the Producer and Consumer," ami along
the samu lines will be the addresses
given by Duvld R. Francis, former guv
einor of Missouri; Governor Htubbs of
Kansas City and John L. Powell, presi
dent of tho Southwestern HhlppeiH' as
KOrlutlon, and Judge Sum II. Cowan of
Foft Worth, Tex.
John F. Hhafroth, governor of Colo
rado, and John II. White, president of
the National Conservation congress, will
deliver addresses on conservation.
"Insurance and Justice," In the sub
ject on which Darwin P. KlngMcy, presl.
dent of the New Tork Life Insurance
oompany, will speak. Colonel Fred Fleming
vice-president of the Kansas City Life
Insurance company, is president of the
The Trsns-Mississlpi'l Commercial con
gress is "The Free Forum of the Went."
It Is a sort o( clearing house for west
ern Ideas, which crystallze Into legis
lative form In Washington. The resolu
tions adopted by the congress are for
warded to the national president, who,
unless he oversteps precedence, drafts
them Into his annual message to con
gress. In Ul In Kaunas City the Trans
Mlrslsslppl was conceived, though it got
Its real birth a few months later In Man
lluu. Col. At that time tineo oigaii-
izatlons exixteil In the west -the Deep
Wuter convention, the Trans-Mlssl3slppl
convention and the First Western
States congress. The first of these was
a movement for gulf ports, and the lat
ter two devoted attention to the na
tional congress In the hope that agita
tion would force recognition on the part
of the eastern, stftes. The east, having
political control got political patronage,
and therefore the money, leaving the
west without appropriations for Improve
ments. Alva Adams, former governor of Col
orado, called a Joint meeting of these
three oi lanlzatlons In Manltou and from
tills Joint meeting there came the union
which developed Into the existing or
ganisation. On the opening night of the congress,
the Kansas City Commercial club will
hold Its annual John Jay Treaty banquet,
at which, this time, 1M0 plates will be
hpread. The holding of such a banquet
In connection with the congress Is truly
oppropriate. The congress will meet In
Convention hall, though because of tho
great volume of business which will be
transacted special meetings will be held
every morning and afternoon In some
of the downtown theaters.
It Is going to be the biggest and most
Important congress ever held by the ai-so.-iation,
and this fact is causing Kan
sas City to wake to a fitting entertain
ment of the guests who will come.
Ten Deputies Are
Authorized by the
Board for Tuesday
Ostensibly upon request of the Judlejaiy
commlttee of the Citizens' union, but ac
tually on suggestion of Louis J. Platti,
chairman of the democratic county cen
tral committee, and Charles E, Fanning,
democratic boss, the democratic Duaid
of County Comnilxaluners at their meet
ing Huturduy authorized Sheriff Bralley
to appoint ten special deputies "to help
prerer e order" on election day. Com
missioner Lynch voted for the resolution,
"It does not direct him to appoint depu
ties, hut gives Mm power to if they arc
neded. I haven't any objection to It
being peered If they want 1L I don't
think there will be any need of extra
deputies. There are police enough to pre
serve order. It's Just part of the scheme
to make, people think there Is a conspir
acy of republicans to steal the ele.tlun.
They don't need to steal it."
This Man Wishes to
Do Away With Tips
in All the Hotels
A natlon-wldo move against the tipping
system In hotels Is In process of Incu
bation, according to a circular Inttor re
ceived by The Ueo from V. K. Lowe,' of
Syracuse, N. Y who signs himself "nr.s.
Ident of the Commercial Travelers' Na
tional league." -
Mr. Dowe says his association has sent
a final warning to tho hotel men of th
country In letters to the various hotel
men a associations. The letter tulla tlmm.
he says, that unless the hotels them
selves decide to abolish tipping, and that
very soon, the Commercial Travelers' Na
tional league will compile Hats of private
houses where transients can be accom
modated with rooms, and will establish
truveiing men'a sample rooms In control
locations In the cities.
The league, accoidlng to Mr. Dowe, Is
"an organisation of officer of the asso
ciations of traveling men throughout the
United States." But Charles R. ITnnn.i.
of Omaha, national president of tho
1 revelers' Protective association, reputed
to be the blgaest association tit trvinir
trieh, says he has never heard of Dowo
or his league. - - '
Nor has Dowe sffht tho'lette be do
Scribes to cither the Northwestern Hotel
Men's association, or to the Omah Hotel
Men's association, according to F. J.
Isggart, of the Loyal hotel, who Is pres.
Ident Of both.
"The hotel men themselves would be
glad to abolish tipping If they could."
said Mr. Taggart. "But all the traveling
mon and all the hotel proprietors In tho
United Stales couldn't stop It. A pro
prietor can Instruct his employes not
to, auk fur tips or hint at them, but ho
cant keep the public from offering
The big traveling men's associations
pass annually at their conventions reso.
lutluns against tipping.
Key to the S tuutlun -ilee Want Ads.
To Quickly Giin
a New Complexion
(American Family Journal.)
The quickest way to get rtd of a bad
complexion Is by the use of ordinary
mercolized wag, procurable at any drug
store. Just spread the wax over your
fare at night In the same manner you
would uso cold cream, and the beautify,
lug work begins at once. Next morning
when you wash this off, tiny particles of
the old, worn-out skin are taken off with
It. The following day more of the dead
surface tkln comes off, and so on until
soon you have entirely discarded tho
faded sallow, blotchy or muddy com.
The flesh, bright healthy-hued skin un.
derueath furnishes your new complex
ion. No process has yet been discovered
that will give a woman such a rarely
beautiful and youthful skin. Marks of
age, weather, worry and disease which
mar the skin, of course disappear wltu
the skin Itself. Adv.
Homer, the first poet of note among tho
ancients, sang his ballads about tho ; f
streets and his mouth was oftener filled ' '
with verses than with bread. : I
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