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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 10, 1911)
TIIFMIEF.: OMAHA. FRIDAY. NOVKMBER 10, 1011.
D3 W J D 011 m
In a Day or So They Will Break Thro' Wall at Silk Section
Inimitable Items to Interest You Friday at KILPATMGK'S GREAT EXTENSION SALE!
Before we forget let us remind you that Corduroys and Costume Velvets are almost as scarce as hen's teeth
WE HAVE A SPLENDID ASSORTMENT AT MODERATE PRICES
At 79c we will soil a vast lot of Funey Silk,
worth up to $1.23.
At 59c, a new lot of Foulards, this season's
styles, worth 83c and $1.00.
At 39c wo have, added a lot of new weaves
and colors, worth up to 75c.
In these three lots are almost every weave and
color. Shantungs a yard wide, lining satins same
width. Messalines, plain stripes and fancies.
Plaids, brocades, taffetas, etc., etc. TAKE A LIT
TLE ADVICE FROM US. IF YOU NEED SILKS
LOOK, AT ANY RATE. 'Twill be many moons
er you see their like again.
Dress Goods Section
Important Notice! After next Tuesday we
' will make no more skirts to order for $2.00.
AVe warn you to place your orders as soon as
possible in order to insure early delivery. Well
tailored, and they fit.
ON FRIDAY A big lot of Black Dress Goods
will be thrown on the counter with the colors
IVench and English serges, Prunellas and Soliels
in blacks will go with the fine colored goods
worth up to $1.73, at .1.19
Melrose Cords, Diagonals, Prunellas, striped Cre
pons, in black with the choice colors, worth $1.25
and more, at 98c
French Twills, Crepe Cloths, striped Prunellas,
striped Panamas, with the wonderful assortment,
worth up to $1.25, at 79c
For party capes, opera cloaks and dressy gowns;
all our finest Chiffon finish Broadcloths; wero
$3.00, at $1.98. .Can you beat it?
' Only Six Weeks Until Christmas
Here's a chance for sensible gift buying at
the Linen Section. ,
Friday we'll sell all our regular initialed Huck
Towels, sold at 85c; at, each G9c
All . our $2.75 Hemstitched and Embroidered all
linen Pillow Cases; at, each $2.00
All our 35c and 45c hemstiched Guest Towels 25c
All our 65c hemstitched or scalloped edge Mono
gram Guest Towels; at, each 45c
All our 30c and 35c White Irish Lawn at, yd. 19S
All our regular $1.25 and $1.50 Italian hand scal
loped and hand hemstitched Guest Towels. .79c
And countless bargains in Damask Covers
Don't fail to look at the Book Bargains and
the special offerings in Calendars, Christmas
Cards, Stickers, etc. all priced to make room.
To get n lot of stuff away from' the DUST
DUE TO WALL MOVING on Friday we will of
fer and you will buy
Entire line of 15c Percales at, yard IS'jC
Entiro line of 12V::e Ginghams, at, yard IOC
Entire line of 10c Ginghams, at, yard 7'i;C
Entire line of 7zO Calicoes, at, yard 5c
And here are some stock room bargains which
42-iu. Pepperel Pillow Casiugs, regular 15c, 11M:C
42-in. IVquot Pillow Casing, regular 21c..l6,,:0
42 in Continental Pillow Tubing, regular 21c, 18c
45-in. Continental Tillow Tubing, regular 22c, 19c
9-4 Loekwood Sheeting, regular 29c 25c
$2.00 Pure White Blankets at $1.59
$7.50 All Wool Plaids, at $5.90
These from reserve stock and a myriad gath
ering of bargains from the regular forward stock.
Wash Goods Section on Main Floor
We will soon bo torn up hero to make room
for an additional elevator. Hero is a tempting
list to induce you to help us make room.
One entire counter covered with Silk Warp Fab
rics, ideal for evening costumes, sold up to 50c;
at, a yard . . . 25c
Imported Madras, a large selection, sold at 35c
a short, sharp, decisivo clearance at 19c
Handsome Waists of Silk, Net, Chiffous, Crepe
do Chine, etc., various colors; sold up to $15.00;
on Friday $3.98
Women's Sweaters 2d floor plain and fancy
weaves, high neck, V neck, cardinal, white, ox
ford, navy, sold at $3.00 to $5.00; Friday, $2.50
Tailored Suits, ' selected from our regular stock,
which sold up to $40.00, at $23.75
We havo started to move into the new space
to give extra room to the children and junior sec
tion, but are waitiug on trade just as usual.
Teachers will discriminate between the high
grade Dry Goods offered in such stores as ours,
rather than the juuk displayed and advertised by
Come in the morning if possible store opens
at 8 o'clock. Hard to givo you our usual good
service in tho afternoon.
"hi mil nil mi in ii
ATTACK UNIFORM LADING BILL
Jurisdictional Powers of Interstate
Commission in Question.
MAKE TEST IN COUNTY C0UET
Shackelford A Dickey Jiajr Body llaa
Small Power and K?eel It 1
t Approving; Shipper Lla- '
First step In a battle for limitation of
the jurisdictional powers of the Interstate
Commerce .commission was taken in
county court Thursday afternoon, when
ITerguson & Shackelford, attorneys, filed
an $H7.S0 suit against the MiHsourl Pacific
railway, the derlnlon of which will In
volve the question of the commluslon's
powers. The case will be fought throush
1 to the United States supreme court.
The suit Is filed for Shackelford &
Dickey, dealers In coal and Ice. They ask
judgment for JS7.50 for Ions of 60,600 pounds
of lee, shipped from Leavenworth, Kan.,
and fconplnned t? Omaha on October 6,
this year. The Ice was lost In. a wreck.
Tlio plalntlf t asked -payment' of J3.50 per
ton, as this was the Omaha market value
at the t tie tho shipment was made. The
company rafused and offered to pay J3
per ton, which was the invoice price at
The company's attitude was taken under
Where Scratched It Made Sores. Ter-
riblfj Itchingand Burning KeptHer
from Sleeping, Cuticura Remedies
Completely Cured Her. No Return.
V Three years ago this winter I had a
treskini out that covered my whole body.
It Itched bo It seemed as it I should to crazy.
It first came out In liuls
pimple on my back and
sprekd till It covered iny
whole body and limbs
down to my knees, also
my arms down to my el
bows. Where I scratched.
It made sores, and th
terrible itchiiif and burn
ti e kept me from sleep
ing. I tried several reme
dies all to no purpose.
Then I concluded to try
the Cuticura Remedies. I used the Cuticura
Bosp sad Cuticura Ointment, alto the Itewl
Tent, for about four fcioriirii, and they
completely cured me of eczema. I have had
l0 return of tlis disease since. I never had
a rood Dlfht's rest after the skin eruption
first broke out till I commenced u.nog the
Cuticura Soap and Olutmeat. I had only
Used them a few dsys before I could sea
tbey were becinntnr, to heal, and the terrible
Itcbiuf was cone.
"Those that lived In' the house at the time
know how I suffered, and how the Culu urs
feoap and Ointment cured me. I never take
bstn without using the Culieura Boap. snd
I do not believe there are better reinedlrs
for any skin disease than the Cuticura tioap
and Ointment." (Slftied) Miss Borah Calkins,
Wauktfsn IU . Uar. 10. 1911.
Cuticura Boap and Ointment are for cala
throughout the world, but to those who
have sulered much, lost hops and are with
out falta In any treatment, a libera! tarapls
at each together with 32-p. booklet on the
lira and treatment of the skin and scalp will
Dialled free, oa sppticstton. Address Pot
ior lAuf Ctvuu. Corp., Lpl. A, ikua
the Interstate 'Commerce commission's
order approving the uniform bill of lad
ing, used In freight business by all rail
roads. One of the provisions of this bill
Is that the liability of a carrier for loss
or damage cannot exceed the invoice price
of the consignment. TTnder the common
law tho carrier would be liable for the
market price ut place of destination.
The plaintiffs contend that the commis
sion exceeded its power when It approved
the bill of lading; that It has only such
power as specifically Is given it by the
lnterstato commerce act; that it has no
authority to make laws and that the au
thorization of the bill of lading amounted
to making a new law.
County Judge Leslie must pass upon
the Jurisdictional power of the commis
sion' If the case comes to trial before he
goes to the district bench In which case
Bryco Crawford, the next county Judge,
must rule. .
Whichever way the case Is decided In
county court It will be carried up through
the district and state supreme courts and
to the United Htates supreme court.
LYNCH IS DISCHARGED
ON AN ASSAULT CHARGE
TEACHERS, MENTS, KIDS
Opportunity of Co-Operation i Pre
sented at Teachers' Convention.
VITAL SUBJECTS DISCUSSED
Parents May Learn Many Valuable
Points as to the Proper Physi
cal and Mratal Training
of the thlld. ,
County Commissioner John Lynch, who
was arrested Sunday morning carged with
assaulting William Teesar Over an alleged
political equable, was discharged by
Judge Crawford In police court Thursday
It was alleged by Teesar that Lynch
asked him what party he registered under
and when he Informed Lynch that he
had registered as a socialist the coun'.y
commissioner assaulted him. There was
no testimony Introduced into the trial
which bore out Teesar'a statement.
Mr. Lynch waa placed on the i;anl and
told his story. lie fa id lie waa walking
down Leavenworth street, near Sixteenth
Sunday morning when he was accosted
by Teesar. Lynch said he spoke to the
man and kept on walking. lie sa'.d Teeaar
then called to him and at the corner of
Sixteenth and Leavenworth street ha
stopped and waited for Teesar. Mr.
Lynch said Teesar walked up to him and
said. "When are you going to blow up
the court house again." Mr. Lynch aald
he asked why, and Teesar said, "So that
you can graft' another half million."
Mr. Lynch said he told Teesar to go
about his business and be careful about
what statements he made. Initi -said
Teesar then came towards h.in and struck
him on the head. In purely self-defense
Mr. Lynch protected himself and as a
result the pair were arrested. Wllllum
Kapp, Hob Smith and George 81ndholt,
who were eye wltneses to the affair sub
stantiated Mr. Lynch'a story and swore
that they heard part of the conversation
relative to the court house matter.
In dutchaj'ging Mr. Lynch, Judge Craw
ford said, "I don't take any stock In this
story fit Mr. Teeoar's about the registra
tion matter, because If Mr. Lynch would
strike every man who did not register as
he wished him to why he would be strlk
Ing until doom'sday. There Is no evi
dence here which would warrant ma fin
Ing Mr. Lynch."
furey Act Land Opening 14,000 acres at
Jerome, Idaho, December II, 1411. This
land Is part of the Great North Side
Tract, which has a record of THREE
YfUnS FROM 8AGH BRUSH TO BLUE
KIUHONS AND HWEEl'HTAKEi For all
Information, write or wire the Twin Falls
North Side Land and Water Co., Mllner,
to command the attention of the parents
of the name. E. V. Dcnlson In the
physical training section discusses It.
The primary and kindergarten program
looks very entertaining with beautiful
muslo by C. II. Millor, supervisor of
music In Lincoln.
Is your husband cross? An Irritable,
fault finding disposition Is often due to a
disordered etomach. A man with good di
gestion Is nearly always good-natured. A
great many have been permanently cured
of stomach trouble by taking Chamber
lain's Tablets. For rale by all dealer.
"When It comes to a matter of how
reading, writing and arithmetic shall be
Inoculated Into the system of youngsters,
mothers and fathers are content to let
teacher fight It out with the kids," says
a prominent ma'am at the convention.
"Reversing matters, with daddy tolling to
provide and mother stewing and fretting
In the never-ending task of washing
necks, ears and frocks, teachers let
parents and the kids fight It out when
these things are neglected. When young
sters squirm In their seats and declare
that their feet are cold and their throats
dry, then mother and teacher grow pale
together, for Dr. Connell will be there In
' So, it would be a nice thing It teacher
and parents could get closer together on
the problem of the proper training of the
child," she continued. "The proceedings
of the teachers' convention furnish an
excellent opportunity for this; In fact, the
teachers want to get In closer touch
with the parents' Acting on this sug
gestion, the teacjier pointed out a num
ber of the more attractive features of the
aunie of the Subjects.
'Oral Methods In Teaching the Deaf
I the subject that will be dealt with at
the Auditorium this evening at 7:45 o'clock
by Carroll O. Pearse of Milwaukee.
At the same place Friday morning at
o'clock there will be an address on "The
Value of Muslo In the Individual, Com
munity and National IJfe," by Francis
E. Clark. "Tho Need of Supervision In
Play" will be Illustrated at the same
meeting by Henry M. Clark of Worcester,
Maes. There also will be kindergarten and
folklore dances . by kindergarten assist
ants and teachers In the Omaha schools.
Friday evening at the Auditorium
Francis Q. Blair of Illinois will talk on
"Waste In Kducation."
Friday afternoon soveral meetings of
Interest to parents are to be held. At the
First Presbyterian church. Dr. 11. K.
Wolfe of tho University of Nebraska will
talk on "Alms In Kducation." Other meet
ings ara scheduled as follows:
High school building, room 303, Dr. A.
E. Wlnshlp of Boston on "Boys From
12 to IS."
High school gymnasium, "The Purpose
of Physical Training," by Dr. Henry B.
Curtis, Clark university.
Young Men's Christian association
auditorium, "Playground Movement," by
Dr. Henry B. Clark.
Those outside the teaching profession
Interested In manual and vocational
training will find papers of Interest In tha
manual training section.
Btercoptlcoa views of Germany by Dr.
Fossler of the University of Nebraska
an'd "Life In Germany," by Dr. Winifred
Hyde, who lived there several years
while wurklng for her doctor of philos
ophy degree, ought to be Interesting. The
Uerman department of tha Oman High
school will put on a drama with high
school pupils In tha roles.
"Organized Play for School Boyg" ought
SMALL LADS WRITING
EARLY TO SANTA CLAUS
Christmas is almost two month off,
but thore seems to ba a number of
Omaha youngster who believe that the
early bird gets the worm, for Assistant
Postmaster Woodard has piled up on Iris
desk over a dozen letters addressed to
Mr. Santa Claus, Sandy Clews, etc. In
accordance with Pontm&ster General
Frank Hitchcock's ruling last week lot
tors will be sent to tho Associated Char
ities, the Salvation Army and other
charitable organizations instead of con
signing them to the dead letter office as
is usuully tho custom.
M. P. Engines to Be ,
Able to Fight Fires
The Missouri Pacific Railroad company
Is preparing to equip every engine on
the lines with fire fighting apparatus.
Tha machine Is an invention of W. B.
Barton, fire prevention Inspector of the
system, and can be Installed for $.15.
With the machine Invented by Mr. Bar.
ton, an Inch and one-fourth hose can be
attached to a plug between the boiler
cheek and Injector, pressure turned on
an da stream of water thrown sixty-five
The Idea Is that when there Is a firs In
tha railroad yard or along tha tracks,
an engine can be run to the scene and In
a short time water can be turned on.
Tha Missouri Pacific, engine tanks, on an
and a stream of water thrown sixty-five
which quantity. It Is figured, would be
sufficient to put out an ordinary fira.
and wounds ar healed without danger
of blood poisoning by Bucklen's Arnica
Salve, the healing wonder. 2!ic. For sale
by Beaton Drug Co.
Mot orman Crushed ;
Between Two Cars
K. F. Wlnquist may liwe hi right leg
a the result of an accident which oc
curred .at the Vinton street car barn,
Thursday morning at S:4& o'clock. The
member was crushed between the
bumpers of two cars, and the man was
hurried Jo St. Joseph's hospital, Wlnquist
was preparing to go out on his daily run,
and at the time of tha accident was
standing at tho rear of his car, ad
justing tho trolley. J. A. Nace, In charge
of a car directly at the rear, Intended to
back, but Instead made a mistake and
moved forward. Wlnquist was caught be
tween tha two cars.
' llalldlngr Permits.
John P. Johnson, XK14 Unruln street,
frame dwelling, S1.4U0; Modern Homes
Construction curpany, SU6 Vinton street,
frame dwelling, ll,7uu; ). Wharlock Car
company, 14u4 South Klghteetith street,
frame dwelling. $1,000, and MM) Mouth
Eighteenth tret, framo dwelling, il.Uuu;
J. W. Colwell, 24liU 'North Forty-fifth uve
nile, frame dwelling. tl.M); V. Itelnlmrdt,
4L' Commercial avenue, frame dwelling,
Il.tWO; Joseph W. Hnltlrlge. I.T7 North
Thirty-ninth street, brick dwelling, SIM.UUO.
A Badge of -Honesty
Ii printed on the outer wrapper of every bottle of
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
n r rJ it to t Vi Anlif mm A i r! r m 4r iirnmi n'e tr 1 1 1 1 1 1 4 ilmtinti
sold by druggists, the makers of which feel fully warranted
in thus taking the afflicted into their full confidence.
The more known about the composition of
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription the more
confidently will Invalid women rely upon It
to cure their peculiar weaknesses and de
rangements. There's no secrecy about Its
makeup no deceptive Inducements held out
to the afflicted. It's simply a Hood, honest,
square deal medicine with no alcohol, or
Injurious, habltformin& drus In its compom
sltlon. Made wholly from roots. It can do no harm in any
condition of woman's organism.
Devised and put up by a physician of vast experience in the treatment of woman's
maladies. Its ingredients have the indorsement of leading physicians in all
schools of practice.
The "Favorite Prescription" is known everywhere as the standard remedy
for diseases of women and has been so regarded for the past 40 years and more.
Accept no secret nostrum in place of "Favorite Prescription" a medicine OP
KNOWN COMPOSITION, with a record of 40 years of cures behind it.
It's foolish and often dangerous to experiment with new or but slightly tested
medicines sometimes urged upon the afflicted as "just as good" or better than
"Favorite Prescription." The dishonest dealer sometimes insists that he knows
what the proffered substitute is made of, but you don't and it is decidedly for your
interest that you should know what you are taking into your stomach and system ex
pecting it to act as a curative. To him its only a difference of profit. Therefore,
insist on having Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription.
Send 31 one-cent stamps to pay cost of mailing only on a free copy of Dr. Pierce'i
Common Sense Medical Adviser, 1008 pages cloth-bound.
World's Dispensary Medical Association. Proprietors, R. V. Pierce, M. D
n n.T-i wt r ' '
rrcsiucni, ouuaio, in. i..
sr aw k M mm K 4. 0
I i B V
X BAKING l0S
SEE bovr much better II
makes the baking
SEC ho mnch mors unl
form ia quality
SEE hour pare bow good
SEE bow economical and
SEE that you got Calumet
fit you i
Coma In and select a pair
of tan or black shoes
For 125c The Bee, evening ana
Sunday, delivered at your liouae
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