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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 25, 1911)
THE BEB: OMAHA, SATURDAY. NOVRMHKtt 2T. 1011.
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u in uwuun ai mi wwoyuncgiju yu mm go ini ai
Will be Attracted by the List of Wonderful Values Named Here
First, Something for the Children
Opening display of our own importations of DOLLS all sizes,
nil ages from tiny infant garbed in 6waddling clothes to Miss
Muffett in party costume. English lasses, girls in tartan om6
in Irish costume with rosy cheeks. Dolls in dresses which will
instantly take you cross the seas to the land of the midnight sun.
Hans and Oretohcn in the quaint costumes of the homeland
most nationalities, indeed, including those costumed after the
last as well as the present not forgetting the boys and girls
of the land of the free and home of the brave. A real delight
for your children, for they are DIFFERENT to what you
usually soc and the cutest lot of Doll Clothes you ever saw,
for all occasions.
Special Offering of Coats
Ages 8 to 14, made from American mills kersey; g B
wide plush collar several colors refill
POLO COATS Heavy kerseys, correct style, full FA
belt; SATURDAY VlaMll
"We announce new arrivals in Plushes and Mixtures for GIRLS;
ages 12, 33, 14, 15, 10, 17 years; popular styles and cozy sale
starts at 8 A. M. of Junior Suits wonder- 0-! 7 WTR
fully attractive lot-ages 13, 15 and 17 Vj WlU
vears. Splendid materials newest ef- 1 1
feet?. Marked to well at $22.50 and ' U VH
$25.00; ON SATURDAY, each i
Beautiful and dainty Party Dresses for the girl of 8 up to 10
years, in delicate tints silk handsomely em-. Vj P Art
broidered; SATURDAY QI-J-UU
And with every dress an underslip to match without extra
Watch and Wait for China Sale
Hearken To This, Women!
Saturday an unusually important Kile about 150 new,
fplendidly tailored Suits, the reallv good kind;, were formerly
$30.00 to 10.00 (nnd worth it)-
10 A. Fl-Hotc
the Hour, Each..
VC H -S
Not one before that and none reserved.
And here is a coat sale just as interesting same
hour. Selection from our own regular stock
many reversible broadcloths and plushes
also." Sold up to $25.00 Saturday
Nothing like the fnr of the animal for real cold weather.
Saturday we will exhibit a choice variety of Scarfs and Muffs
From $10.09 to $450.00 the Sot
If it is as cold as at this writing wo will have a real hurry
Balo on Pony, Coney, Nearseal and other FUR COATS.
CHRISTMAS IS COMING 4 Weeks Now-aad Days
Try the delight of morning shopping much more satis
factory. MENI If you haven't seen the new heavy knitted silk 4-
in-hand ties, take a peep selling Saturday at 1.00; high
grade haberdashers in some places ask $2.50.
"Will sell Saturday a lino of Sweater Coats O"! 0
were $2.50, at . ." . . 1
Will sell Saturday Men's Natural Wool Shirts and Drawers
how natural to write wool but these are not all wool, but
they are wonderfully warm just right weight, CJC0
Will soil Saturday a lot of Mocha aud Cape Un-j -fl C
.lined (11oVe-tlie regular $1.50 kind, at
Saturday is Hosiery Day. Ask to see tho two spucials.
No. 1 Black cotton winter weight Maeo yarn, usually 35 cents
a pair and they are fashioned Saturday at,
n pair , ',
No. 2 Ingrain, imported, 50o grade, at ;..39c
Embroidered, pure wilt, black only; at, pair $1.00
Check this off as one holiday item.
Women's Und rwcar
Vests and Pants of heavy yam, in cream, pink and fa
sky for which there has boon great demand at '.1IaQ
$1.25; will go Saturday at
We want to close out several lines of Imported jQA
Swiss Vests nnd Pants light wool nnd silk jf It ft J
and wool, at.... V u
Wo say Imported Swiss (which sounds anomalous) because-
ihcro is so much misrepresentation in some places; never here.
"Heavy quality Union Suits-$1.00 QUALITY
Saturday Positively the Last Day of the Import
ant Sale on Two Great Lots of Silks at
59c and 49c
Never before in our experience such silk, selling and it
will bo many days before you have again
SUCH AN OPPORTUNITY.
Just received, to go on sale Saturday, several large ship
ments of Gloves for women nnd children, including Ireland's
best Mochas and ri big lot of English gloves, nuido by tho
famous makers, Dent & Co. This shipment includes the cuteBt
tiny kids "Just like Papa" and "Just liko Mama." . .
,' AlfiO a full assortment of Mannish Gloves, lined with sqnir-
rel. Pulso warmers mado in Scotland, etc.
17 n n
f al U .in. A
. An After-Thought and an Important Item Telephoned From Ulpatrick's
;evetiighths of ur St0cIrhildren's Ekts Oill Be Sold Saturday at OQE-BSflLF POKE
o Tl TVT Ti T1 o -
Dress Hats plume trimmed former prices,
$20.00 to $35.00
About twenty Hats trimmed with plumes or
fancy ostrich effects; before priced $10 to $18,
Twenty-five pretty Hats that have been marked
$5.00 to $10.00, at
rrrzn rr-: -"
All other Trimmed Hats in our stock, regardless
of former price; some truly splendid values
KiHL.Jk. H llll I II I - -- --- II II Willi !- - - irn
PROMOTIONS FOR R. M. S. MEN
OmaJu Employes Will Have Choice
of New Division Jobs.
MAKE CHANGES IN JANUARY
SaperlatendeBt Mailrm ! GettluK
Matter la Shape and 'Will
Have force Orituulard
br Janaary IS.
Speculation ) rlf In the Omaha branch
of tha railway mall iservke as to whlrh
of the employes will be pronioU'd to the
vaiioun desirable offices In the new Four
teenth division. Superintendent Mantens
aaya there will be at leant a score of pro
motions, but that none would be made
before the first of the year. He adds that
men employed in thj Omaha branch
would In all probability bo given prefer
"Just now we are working slowly, be
cause we not only have to wait for the
furniture, but this la the busiest season
In all the twelve month. Until January
13 ws will not be working with full force,
although I will start some of the work
of the new division December 1. Approxi
mately 1.U.0 men will work in the Four
Uraletfed br Laadladlee.
la the last two days Mr. Maatena hat
been besieged by boarding house keeper
who wanted him to direct boarder to
them. The new euperintendunt was ' at
loss to know bow to answer them, but he
finally struck the plea of telling them
that be bad no authority to boost board
ing buuaea In his official capacity, and
that If b attempted to do so without
authority he would be "Indicted for
treason and malfeasance in office." Then
words were usually too much for the e:i
terprltilng women and they hist no time
in assuring bin that they d.d rwl wlso.
to "get him in bad."
Superintendent Uastena tins morning
received a visit from Assistant Superin
tendent George A. Gardner of New York
and George I. Porter of Washington, who
are here Inspecting .the Inaugural pro
gram of the new division. Mr. .Porter is
to take the position of assistant superin
tendent of the railway mall service under
the supervision of the second assistant
pottmauter general, which Job was made
vacant by the promotion of Mr. Mastens.
Extra Track Needed
by Missouri Pacific
E. J. Pearson, first vice president; J.
Y. Hlgglns, general manager, St. Louis.
A. De Bernard!, general superintendent;
R. T. O. Matthews, awlHtant general pas
senger agent; A. M. Wharry, general
freight agent, Kansas City, and J. 8.
Iiusnford, superintendent of the western
division, Fall City, all of the Missouri
Pucific, arrived on a special and spent
several hours in the city yesterday.
The Missouri Pacific officials cam In
over the Celt line and made a number of
stops between Dllmor and the Webster
street station, examining the topogiaphy
of the land along the line and the manu
facturing establishments that have been
located in close proximity to the Belt
line t ack within the last year. None
of the officials would say when the sec
ond track would be put in, but all agreed
that It would have to coma in the near
future, perhaps early next spring.
SENATOR BROWN VISITS
WITH FRIENDS IN OMAHA
Senator Noriin Brown is In the city
on his last visit before leaving for
Washington to resume his senatorial
work. "I am juet shaking hands with
my friends her," he said, "and con
gratulating them on the success of the
republican ticket In the general election.
We are a:i congratulating Chairman
Kennedy of the state central committee
on the manner In which thry handled tha
campaign. 1 leave next week f jr Wash
ington and my family will go with me."
Lloyd Walton lit a guxollne torch in the
basement of the Bennett Electrical com
pany's building at 2 South Nineteenth
street at 8:30 o'clock yesterday, 11
tripped upstair for a moment to secure
something he had forgotten, and In his
absence the torch exploded. The windows
in the building were shattered and other
slight damage was done, but no jan was
The damage done by the explosion is
estimated at fli.
WILL OF C. B. K0UNTZE
' FILED FOR PROBATE
MANY WOULDFDRNISH BONDS
Lively Scramble to Provide Sureties
for Treasurer-Elect Ure.
The will of Charles P. Kountze of
Denver, brother of the late Herman 11.
Kountse of Omaha, has been filed for
probate in the county court In Denver.
One hundred shares of the capital stock
of the First National bank of Omaha
and 200 shares of the capital stock of the
Colorado National bank, of which Mr.
Kountse was president, go to his son,
Harold B. Kountse of Denver, who also
recelvos SI per cent of his fattier' Inter
est In the banking firm of Kountze Bros.,
New York. Ha Is given the right to
purchase the remaining Interests from
bis mother and sisters.
Tho widow receive the family home.
Churches, hospitals, other charitable In
stitutions and a minister receive t&X);
employe of the Colorado National bank.
J. It. Contee, a negro Janitor at the
bank, employed by Mr. Kountze since
th bank' establishment, receive $."00.
The residue of the estate, after the
above bequests are paid, is to be divided
equally among the widow and the four
children. Harold U- Kountze, Mrs. Una
Kountze-Iiruwn. Mr). Mary Kountze-
Skinner and Mta. Florence Kounue-liest.
Persistent Ad.ert.si.ig Is the Road to
PREMIUM TO BEQUITE LARGE
Separate Bouds lo H Provided for
. the County, City, Schools aud
Iter for Treasurer of
the Water lloard.
A lively scramble is going on right now
to get In on the Job of furnishing the
official bond for County Treasurer-elect
Ure. Mr. Ure will be custodian of public
.unds in various capacities, as county
treasurer, as cny treasurer, as bciiuui
district treasurer, and probubly later as
Water board treasurer, and In each case
Is by law required to give a bond. The
total of tho bonds now exacted Is ti30,0OQ,
which will call for the payment to the
companies furnishing the tame of a pre
mium of Kl'.O, which will come out of tho
county, city und school district funds.
It Is to get a slice of this $1,100 that the
competition li so fierco.
An interesting development also arises
from the sparring to get In on one bond
or tho other. One bond company, fur
example. Is represented by a member of
the city council and snother by a mem
ber of the Water board, who are sup
posed to have a pull because of their
official positions, but the charter ex
pressly prohibit an officer of the city
from having a contract with it or bene
fiting directly or Indirectly from a con
tract with the city, so these agents, if
they are to be taken care of, must be
permitted to wrlto the county bond In
stead of the city bond. As all of tiie
bonds have to be underwritten, still fur
ther trouble Is preceiitrd by the refusal
of certain companies to become J jIi, t
sureties with other companies. In the
meantime Mr. Vr la said to be working
on the puzzle.
Keck is Fined for
Lifting the Lid
J. H. Keck, who was arrested recently
for selling beer and whisky In his drug
store at 810 Bouth Tenth street, wa fined
fi and cost In municipal court for sell
ing whisky without registering the pur
chaser, and was bound over to the" dis
trict court on KM bonds for selling beer
without a license.
NEW PALATIAL TRAIN
On its Paclflo coast line the Milwaukee
road has Installed tha "Olympian," a
train that runs from Chicago to Heuttle
g train that in point of elegance snd
comfort lias few equals. The "Olympian"
leaves Chicago In the evening and dur
ing that night, tho following day and
the next night, passes through a country
that, to a degree, Is old, so far as the
inld-west Is concerned.
The second day out, the "Olympian"
readies the country of wondor, and
until the coast Is reached, surprise after
surprise greets the traveler. After cross
.ng the Mlsxouii river at Mohrldge In
North Dakota broad plains, occupied by
the nuwer settlers, are seen for hundreds
of miles. Then the train dive Into the
mountains, passing peak after peak,
many of which are snow capped; It
crosHes Innumerable mountain streams
that go rolling and tumbling over the
rocks and through the canon as the
Maters rush on toward the Missouri. In
these streams, and from the car windows,
lit bundieds of pools and upon the riffles,
can bo seen the rainbow and brook trout,
their sides glistening In the sun. Many
of th. -He f.sh weigh as high a six pounds
tin Its westwanl wsy, the "Olympian"
passes through many new towns that are
rapidly growing into cities, as well as
through the famous old city of Butte,
where hundreds and hundreds of fortunes
have been taken from the mine In th
The last day of the westward Journey
takes tha traveler through the Cascades
and through the great and wonderfully
rich grain ila'.ds of the Palouse country,
within sight of the glaciers system of
Mount llainler and through wide areas
that are covered with Alpine flowers that
bloom on the very edge of the snow on
th sides of the mountain.
Key to tho Situation Bee Advertising.
George Grabe, 1111 Castellar. frame
dwelling, Mw; J. W. O'Brien, 3J11 North
Fourteenth street, frame dwelling, n.SOO)
llattle McGreer, Mi North Forty-OftU
street, frame dwelling, $1,600.
- HAS COME JO A CL0SB
The educational Institute held at tha
Young Women's Christian association by
national workers Wednesday and Thurs
day came to a close yesterday with depart,
mental conferences, at which the officers
conferred with local committee on their
particular phase of work. The meeting
adjourned at 12:30. This evening there)
will bo a gymnasium rally at I o'clock,
t I . S.I II HIM III II HUmill
- v ii l it i v ... -- 1 iM nst.. - I
saris it. . .a wmmmmmmmmt rrmr m u r
The Rayo Lamp U the best and most ferrkeable lamp you can find
for any part of your home.
It it in use in millions of farrulic. Iu strong white light has in add
h famous. And it never flickers.
In th dining-room or th parlor the Rayo give just tha light that is saost etfea.
tire. It U a becoauog lamp in iul( sad la you. Just th Uaip, too, far bedteosa
or Lhrsry, where a clear, steady light is needed.
The Rayo is Bit Jo of solid brass, aickel-pUued I also la aamerosa other srvle sod
fiouhe. Easily lighted without removine iheo or chimney easy la cleaa aadrewwa.
r Is thaw ri his lias o( Rr UnpM r wtalor eWtipurs citouW to say ! el am
Standard Oil Company
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