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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 25, 1911)
thk nKK: omaua, Saturday. novi;mhfji c. 1011.
BRILF CITY NEWS
M.00 iriat It.
ryptla Chocolates BOo. Myers-Dillon.
""i Slto. n tares, Bnrf (Onndtn.
Oru. if sen. Wki. Expert auto repair.
llTer mating-, Om. Platlnt Co. D.J535.
Better Write that Check for the Har
tcrd Memorial church, .Mntteenth and
Lothrop streets, and man it today. They
u-e raising JW.000, Sunday, the 20th. for a
Camp Ie Poray to Meet The regular
meeting of Camp Lee Forby No. 1,
United Spanish War veterans, will bt
held In the new hall In the Paxton
block. Sixteenth and arnam streeU, this
HegTO Woman Bound Oyer Lena 'Wat
kins, the negro woman who Is alleged to
have stabbed Charlea W. Krueger In the
back following a dispute In a street car
Monday night, was bound over to the
district court on bonds of 1500.
Xarerly Convalescent County Clerk
D. M. Haverly, who since eleetlon day,
November 7, has been seriously 111 with
pneumonia. Is convalescent; He Is able
to dress and be about the house, but
will 'be unable to be In the office for a
week or two.
ICrs. Zilnd tfeta Settlement The Union
Paclfto railroad has effected a settle
ment with Mrs. Clara B. Llnd for the
death of her husband, John Llnd, In the
sum of 2,3TiO. Llnd, a yard man, was run
down and killed on August 1 while rid
ing a "speeder" near Lexington. Mrs.
Llnd sued for 110,000. The settlement was
made a matter of record in district, court.
Burglars Steal Jewels Burglars took
TO worth of Jewelry from the home of
Mrs. Lillian Noval, 205 South Twenty
fourth street, and silverware and Jewels
to tha value of (80 from the residence of
A. B. ewell, 3402 Pierce street, Thursday.
A diamond ring, a gold locket with opal
setting and chain and a pair of cuff but
tons were taken from the Noval home.
Jewell reported to the police the loss of
a stiver handbag, silverware and a pair
of opera glasses.
Harry Mason Drives
Into Omaha Behind
Team of Malamutes
Harry Mason drove Into town last night
from Cape Nome, Alaska. He had heard
that F. J. Kolash, postmaster at Noame,
by whom he was employed a few years
ago to deliver mall over a small route
of about 200 miles, was here, and he
drove in to see him on a reversible sled-,
wagon behind eleven malamutes and
nine huskies. Although Mason doesn't
eay so "malamutes" and "huskies"
Both men are snowbound In Omaha.
Neither can get home because of snows
in the north which have cut them off,
but Mason doesn't care. He and his wife,
who Is traveling with hhn, have until
most any time after May 1, 1915 to got
For a standing prize-of tlO.OOO offered
by tha AH Alaska Sweepstakes Race com
pany, promoters of the annual spring
race between- Nome and Candle Creek,
Mason Is attempting a dog trip around
the world. . He started from Nome, Oc
tober 27, 1P and must reach San Fran
cisco ty May 1, 1S15, with two of the
twenty dogs with which he started his
trip, still alive. Only three of the original
dogs t present are living. The others
have disappeared through theft and
death by poison and accidents. Mason
will visit. Kolash, who Is stopping, at the
'fcome of an aunt, Mrs. Anna Palik, 130
North Thirty-fifth street. leaving the
of the Irish Martyrs
Several hundred loyal sons ' and
daughters of Erin who attended the
exercises held In Creighton auditorium
last night in commemoration of the hang
ing of the Manchester- ' martyrs forty
four years ago In England allowed their
thoughts to wander back to the land of
their ancestors for an Interesting pro
gram had been arranged to keep alive
the memory of the men who sacrificed
their lives for a principle. .
The Rev. Father M. A. Shine, who was
the principal speaker of the evening ad
dressed the crowd, telling them of the
Struggles for freedom of the Irish for
the last eight or nine centuries. C. P.
lleafey made the opening address In
which he pointed with pride to the
indomitable courage' of the Irish race,
and he congratulated the audience for
their patriotism made evident by their
attendance to the commemoration seri
vices. Miss Mary Ryder sang two pretty
Irish songs which held the crowd as If
under a spell, and the Creighton Glee
club also gave several selections. The
South Omaha Ancient Order of Hibern
ians band played a number of patriotic
airs which seemed to give the audience
an Inspiration. A recitation, "The Three
Martyrs," by T. J. O'Leary was heartily
applauded as were songs by Arthur Linn
and Mrs. M. Harts.
Mrs. W. B. Christie
Dies of Heart Disease
Mrs. Susan J. Christie, who with her
husband, William B. Christie, celebrated
her golden wedding October 81, last, died
at o'clock lait night at her home, 2126
Sherman t avenue, after suffering from
heart trouble for more than a year. Her
sickness had taken her to bed only at In
tervals, however, and until a week ago,
she was In good health, considering br
age, 67 years.
Mrs. Christie is survived by her hus
band, who Is well known In Omaha as
"Uncle Bill," two sons and a daughter.
The daughter, Mrs. F. N. Shelton resides
In Bluewater, N. M. The sons. B. W.
and C. W. Christie live In Omaha.
Mr. Christie, having been connected
with Omaha republican politics for years,
la at present city sewer Inspector. He
was, married to Mrs. Christie, Susan J.
Parcell, at Lebanon, la., and they re
moved to Omaha six years later. In 1867.
Mrs. Christie was a member of the
First Christian church. The arrange
ments for the funeral have not been
mi mm ;
FOB ME If A2TD WOKEIC
A great amount of rioney can be
spent on advertising shoes. We put
this money Into the shoes and give
you the advantugo of
Greater Shoo Values d
Men's (& Young Men's Suits
1 re mis
the greatest value in suits for men and young men ever
ottered. IN ever betore has such merchandise been sold
at this special price and when we-tell you that all these suits are of
mis season s maKe and mat one ot tne leading manufacturers sold us
these suits at a tremendous loss, you will readily understand why the values are so remarkable.
We bought these suits at fifty cents on the dollar, and we arc selling them the same way. No
hot air about this special offering just plain facts We closed out over five hundred high class,
well tailored suits made from fine materials at a price and we offer them at the lowest price ever
quoted for similar merchandise. Some of these suits are cheap at $22.50, some at $20.00. Not a
single suit was made to sell for less than $18.00, and our guarantee goes with each suit, just as
much as if you paid the regular price sizes to fit all men styles to please all men. In this lot of
suits there are more styles and a greater variety to select from than will be found in other stores.
These suits emphasize more than anything else the fact that we lead in offering to the public the
best values for the least money, and bears out our often repeated statements that nowhere in
Omaha is good clothing sold at such low prices as at the Nebraska, other's statements to the
Our line of 2.r0 shoen for men and
woirtn comprises all the new shaped
and leathers. Including hl-toen, high
arch and In fact all the style that
you would find In most $3.50 shoen.
All our shoes are solid leather and
all are Ooodyear Walt. And at
they are the greatest sho values
to be had anywhere Como In and
look our lino over.
rOB BOYS AXTD TOCMO lCEM
We have the most complete Una of
high top waterproof shoes to be had
anywhere. Prices according to s lie,
93.00 to 94.00.
rom misses and chudebh
We have all tha now styles ot
Jockey Hoots. Also gun metal or tan
According to site 91.C0 to 93.00b
There is no better underwear at
the price than ours at our prices
you get oetter quality than you ex
pect. Each garment must give en
tire satisfaction or we want it back.
That is our policy. We show exten
sive lines In ail weights and in all
qualities. Wo specialize in under
wear and offer you our experience
We can fit all eiaes perfectly.
Inkm Suits.. $1.00 " $5.00
Two-Piece Suits, per garment,
at 45 an(1 UP
For comfort, nothing equals our
.all silk nufflers. They are larges.
' and afford protection from wind and
dust. Special offering of values
from $2.60 to $4.00
Adler's make, lined and unlined,
t $1.00. $1.50. $2.00
Woolen Gloves and Mitts
at ........ ... . -25 to Sl.OO
Fur Gloyes .. $1.50 to $7.50
Real warm, and comfortable, made in the lat
est styles, from good strong materials, all well
tailored and durable. In all sizes, from a variety
of fabrics, including Chinchilla, Melton, Frieze, Cheviot,
Kersey, Beaver, Cassimere, etc.
For boys 3 years to 10 years, new and nobby effects
are shown real stylish overcoats and they are offered
special for Thanksgiving at
$2.00 $2.45 $3.45 $3.05 $4.45 $5.95
For lurger boys up to 17 years the new convertible
long coat is shown. These are handsome garment and aro
also priced special
$3.05 $4.45 $4.05 $5.05 t
Boys' Suits, $2.95
? INTIA-MNG A FIVE CAP.
The unexpected lias happened Omaha par
ents will be able to savo real money by buying
these special suits. We could give you n half
doten tfood reasons for soiling these suits at $2.95, but one
reason Is enough. We want to give you the best boy's suit
that could possibly be offered at this price. We know that
such Buits are ordinarily sold at $4.00 and $4.00, but ours
ia a different store than others.- Values predominate here
and your interests are here, therefore these remarkable
offerings. With euch suit at $2.95 for this week only we
Include a fine cap. This cap cobU you nothing and Is given
away only with these special suits. Double breasted and
Mads of special cap materials, so j
constructed to keep out tha cold . .
wintry blasts -some with Inside )
pull down fur lined bands, that can 4
be worn out of sight In moderate V '
weather. "Brighton," "English Oolf," )
"Judge" styles, BOo, $1.00, B1.CO, I
A new arrival to our family of
Fuy Hats merits attention. Special
ly priced for Thanksgiving It meets
very requirement of style and serv
ice and we recommend it as the, best
value ever offered.
Other styles and shapes ia all col-.
ors...$3.00. $3.00. $3.50
Omaha's largest and best equipped clothing store
$1.50. $2.50. $3.50dnp )
A large stock to select from
Sweater Coats ' hi
Pure Worsted and Shaker )
Knit, $2.00 3.00 $4.00 ;
OFFICERS TO AID M'NAMARAS
Slaried Labor Officials Kequesetd to
Give Week's Pay.
JOB HAERDLAN IS ENDORSED
Gompers' Resolatlon "Torlns" 8o
clallst Candidate In I.os Ange
les Is Adopted Says Wit-
- seMts Threatened.
ATLANTA, Oa., Nov. 24.-By a vote of
13$ to 7, the convention of the Ameri
can Federation of Labor late today re
quested ail salaried officers of the feder
ation and affiliated unions to give one
week's pay to the McNamara defense
fund. President Gompers estimates that
about ftiO.OOO thus will be nulled to the
fund, now reported to be J240.000.
Another actton aimed to help the Mo
Namaras - was the adoption of a resolu
tion framed by President Gompers him
self endorsing the candidacy of Job liar
riman, the socialist candidate for mayor
of Los Angeles, and calling upon wage-
workers all over the country to give
such moral and financial support to llar
rimna's campaign as lies within their
Leaders In the convention headed off the
proposition to have the body ' make a
direct appropriation of 100,000 for the
McNamara fund. A sum greater than
that by (10,000 will be raised by the volun
tary subscription ot labor officials If
all respond to the appeal. Several speeches
denunciatory ot the prosecutors of the
McNamaras were made during the day.
one Los Angeles delegate making tho
statement that 15,000.000 would be spent If
necessary to secure their conviction.
Justice Wright Scored.
News of Justice Wright's decision ( In
Washington today reached the conven
tion as resolutions characterizing the
Gompers-Mltchell-Morrlson case as a
"persecution"' were being read. Mr.
Gompers then explained the status of
the case to the delegates and attacked
JuBtlce Wright, asserting he would not
render "a just and Impartial decision,"
In any organized labor case.
Vice President John Mitchell, one of
the defendants, told the convention he
was opposed to the federation spending
Svendsen Loses His
Suit Against City j
Marlnus Svendsen, the dairyman who j
sued the city of Omaha for $10.0u0 dam- ;
agv, claiming it ruined his dairy land 1
by flooding it with sewage, lost his ,
suit yesterday afternoon when the Jury ;
returned a verdict for the city.
The Jury held Svcndren failed to prove
the property was damaged ,
Key to the Situation te Wast Ads.
16th andFarnssn Sts,
yM3S" Two Specials For
Jn Women's and Misses' Coats and
Suits at S10.C0 and $15.00
No limit to variety. Tteverslble, golf
coats, coats of the finest impoited
chiffon broadcloths, lined throuKhout
with guaranteed tatln. . Heal $30.00 and
soma 140.00 Values, all go Saturday at
$10 and $15
and alterations Free, another aaving of
from $3.00 to tiMi).
Slirring 5a!o of C iMA (Me
Charming Dresses at vv9 $IU9 V-v
Model 1, at 15.09. is one of many styles of
handsome eerxe dresses In ull similes, beautifully
trimmed. MoilelH i and 3, at 110.00 and 1 5.0.1.
are drue of velvet, fine chiffon In all shailes,
suitable for street or evening wear. Kvery one
of tliene garments asijres you a saving of
from ie.oo to sa.oo.
$4.50 and $5 Beaver Kats $2.95
Fine tailor made serge, corduroy and mannish
suiting skins in all shaitua, real j ff
values, with a fine slU or mesftii- tl UK
line petticoat, both Saturday for.
5c and C
$ ( t nit
I it: K'V
'' ';' ill
TAKE THE ELEVATOR AND SAVE MONEY
any more money In defending him In this
"If the vlndlctlveness of Justice Wright
cannot be escaped," he said, "I want
to serve my sentence and get It over
In spite of the declaration the conven
tion voted to continue the defense of the
three lesders. Practically all ot Mr. Gom
pers'. recommendations In 'bis annual re
port were endorsed.
The convention refused by 80 to 84, to
adopt a resolution proposed by tha pos
tal clerks opposing J-cent letter postage.
Son of Dickens
to Speak in Omaha
Alfred Tennyson Dickens, the oldest son
of Charles Dickens, who Is now in the
United States, will be In Omaha Monday,
December 11. He will speak that evening
at a banquet to be given by the Palimpsest
club. Mr. Dickens' subject will be "My
Father's Life and Work."
BULLET FROM TARGET RIFLE
. PINKS JAMES SILK IN LEG
Paul Dillon, the 13-year-old son of
Michael Dillon, 1846 North Sixteenth
street, stood on his back porch yesterday
afternoon -to shoot Ms new ,22-callber
rifle, and like Longfellow's arrow, the
bullet "fell to earth, ha knew not where."
James Silk. 11 years old, standing in
front of a house, 18116 Seventeenth street,
a block away received the lead ball in
the calf of his left leg.
The Injured lad was carried to his
home, 1S4S North Sixteenth street, where
Drs. LeRoy Cmmmer and C. C. Allison
treated the wound with a temporary
dressing. He will be taken to St. Joseph's
hospital this morning to bar tha bullet
Key to the 8ttuatlor-Bee Want Ads.
20 Below Omaha Prices.
One Day But Every Bay
See Our Full
Line of Body
Brussels, and 'Wil
tons in all sizes.
J9 i II
IT y - - 'i
' 'jp""1"" i
Well made, sewing ma
chine like cut, with full
set of attachments
Low Prices on
and Ranges. Quick
Meal Ranges in all
AVo poll a good 4-
"We sell a good C-
Set up in your
home. Stoves sold
at.Kir-wr .ws. mt"
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