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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 16, 1911)
TJIK BEK: OMAHA. SATURDAY. DhCKMUKIS Iff, VJll.
Sensible, Wearable Gifts
Which a Man Wants
All Packed In Neat Christinas Foxes
Men are particular nbout these dress
Rc-wKKories because upon them depends
the comfort and Katisfaction which come.0,
from the knowledge that one is perfectly
We study men's tastes and know
what pleaes them moat we can help
jou to make the proper selections from
th hundreds of useful gifts which are
here ready for your choosing
Silk Hob, one pair In box 50s
Set of 811k llose and 811k Tie
Interwoven 'hose, 4 ialrs, sny
color, In box 91.00
Men s Ti, 50 to $3.00
Boys' Tics 2." to 50?
Suspenders J0? 81.0O
Sets of Suspenders and Garters
t ,-75 $1.00
Voa need our
Shlitg. 1 or 2 In box ,
at. $1.50 $2.00 the hlrt
Gloves, $1.50 $1.75 $2
$2.25 and $2.50
Pajamas $2.50 $3.00
Phoenix Knit Mufflers
at 50 to $3.00
Handkerchiefs 15 to gOt
Hsthrobes $5.00 to $0.50
Pennants 25 I'P
1518-1520 FAKNAM STREET
The famous Mark Cross
Leather Goods make Ideal
Bill Folds I
Cigar and Cigarette Cases
Plenty of Unit
to fill mail or
iters In time for
Hend them In
haukee. Wis.; second, Whltehorae Farm,
Ram, 1 Tear Old-First, third and fourth,
McKerrow Hons; aeoond. Whltehoree
Haiti Lamb First end second, Tllshop
riros., San Kamon. Cal.; third, McKerrow
F.we, 2 Yesrs Old First and second.
MrKerrow & Pons; third, Whltehorse
Kwe. 1 Yesr Old First and third. Mo-
(vrrrow A Horn; second, Donald A. Green,
Kwa Lamb First and third. Bishop
llroe; second. McKerrow tt Bona.
IVn of Four I,atnhs First, McKerrow
pons; second. Whltehorse Farm.
Flock Flmt and second. McKerrow'
pons: third, Whltehorse Farm.
t'hamplon Hum MrKfrrow It Hons.
t'liamplon' fcwe UfKfrrow at pons.
' I'm of Ten Kama McKerrow & Hons.
Pen of Ten Ewe McKerrow Hons.'
A. J. Knollln Special for Tan Kama
McKerrow t Sons,
' lUm, 1 Tears tld-Flrst and third, Wil
liam Cooper A Nephews. Chicago; sec
ond, C. O. Judd, Kent. O. ' --
Ram, 1 Tear Old FirM,-Cooper A Neph
ews; ascond and third. C. O. Judd.
nam I.amb Flrat and third, Cooper A
Nephews; aecond. C. O. Judd. ...
Kwe, I Years Old Flmt and aecond, Ct.
O. Judd; third. Cooper Nephewa.
F.we Imb-Flrat and Ihlrd. C. O.
Judd; second. L'oopnr A Nephews. I '
Pen of Four LAtnba Flmt, Cooper A
Nephewa: aerond. .'. o. .l'idd; third, Rob
ert Taylor. Abbott, Neb. .. ,..
Flook-Flrat and thltVl. t O. Judd;
second. Cooper A-Nphawa. . ...
Champion Kimfmiiicr A Nephews.
t'hamplnn C O. Judd.
Pen of Ten Ham-r;ooer A Nephews.
Pen of Ten Kwea Cooper A Nephawa.
A. J. Knollln BpecJsl.or Ten Rams
Cooper A Nephewa.
' MKRrNnft -' '
Cam. Yeara Old First, second and
third, K. N. Blsaell.' Kant riho-eham, Vt.
Ham, I Year Old and Under I-Flrat
and aerond, K. N. Hinacll, last Hhore
ham. Vt. , T . T
Hnm I.amb First, rv N. Illssell, Kast
H-Rt Flock nobert Tavlor. Ahhott. Neb.
'hampton Rajn K. N. Jllaaell, Kast
y holt ham, Vt.
Ram. S Yeara Old Flrat and third. K.
H. King Uroa. Co., 1-e.rsmle. Wvo. ; aeo
olid. A. A. Wood A Hon. Httllne. Mich.
lUm, 1 Year Old and I'ndrr a nrat and
ai-cond, F. 8. Kln Hnm. Co., Laramie,
NVyo.; third, A. A. Wood A Hon, hallna,
Ham Lamb Flrat and Peeond A. A.
Wood t Son. Pollne, Mich.; third, Hubert
Taylor, Abbott, Neb.
Kwe. 1 Yeara Old and Over Flrat, aec
ond and third, F. R Klna Pros. Co.,
Urm!r, third, special, A. A.
Wood A Kon, Hallna, Mich.
Kwe. 1 year and tender J Flrat and
eecond, open and aperlal, K. 8. Kins
liroa. Co., Laramie, Wyo.; third, open
end special, A. A. Wood A Hon. Saline.
Kwe Lamb First and second, onen and
' rpecial. and third, oen. A. A. Wood A
imii, Bahne, Mich.; third, open, F. t. Kins
Jlroa. Co., Laramie. Wyo.
Heat Four Lml)a Flrat. A. A. Wood
I A Son. Hallne. Mlrh.: aecond. llohert Tav
lor, Abbott, Neh.; third, F. 8. Kins Bros.
Co., Laramlo. Wyo.
Beat Flock-Flrat. F. W. Kins" Proa. Co.;
,aK:ond. A. A, Wh A Bon; third, Robert
Pen of Ten Rama First, A. A. Wood A
Kon. Saline. Mlrh.
Pen of Ten Kwea First, F. R. Kins
Lica. Co., Laramie, Wyo.
Pert'fFlve Wefhera. Year or Over
Flrat, V'nlveralty at 'voniln.
, Pen at Five Irfn.Wool Wether lmba
-FirBt. I'nlveralty of Wyomliig.
Pan of Flva Wethera, 1 Year or Over
; Firai, Unlveralty of Wyoming; aecond,
William Cooper A Nephew. Chlraso.
Pen of Wether Iniba, Medium Wool
I Flrat, I'nlveralty of Wyomlns: aecond
Cudahy I 'in-k I ii k company, Houtli Omaha;
.third, t'nlveraiiy of Nahraeka.
Pen of Five Wethera, Fine Wool Flrat.
, I'nlveralty of Wvomlnf; aerand. Cudahy
Man t ProteeteS.
A plea for the rearransement of
athedule K on the "acoured pound, purs
wool" bajila, aaa made by F. A. Film
'wood of Red Bluff, CaL I'nder the free
ent law, ha aald, the American wool
grower dues not get the amount of pro
tection ha is auppoaed to set. The
arhedule allowa the Importation of areaa
woola at one-third the duty on acoured
woola. and the foreljnera are allowed to
, waah moil of the dirt out of their wool
and stll ahlp It in aa grease wool, ao that
! the protection to the grower la leaa than
half what the public thinka it la and the
! cloth manufacturer geta the benefit. Ily
thia method, he raid, the grower'a aup
' poaed protection tf 11 centa a pound on
greaea wool has been reduced actually
'to 3 centa a pound, without, any change
' tn the law. On tin other, hand, he aald.
the eompenaaiory duty on foreign cloth
la par cent, higher than Is ne. eary
to protect the American manufacturer
untiig light shrinking wool.
Ha attacked the National Aaottatlon
of Woolen Manufacturera aa having dla-
turted th facta to their own advantage
and having been aucceaful tn getting the
, argumenta they wanted Into the maga-
tn.ea. thrvwlug the blame for the high
coat of clwtoJng on lha growera.
Defease the Tailor.
Mr. eHenwood gave the He to the mao-
ufacturar'a atatenteat that K will rover
' the coat of cloth in a suit of clothaa and
i defended the tailor- for the price he
cbargea. Uo I M suit, toads of goud
' wool, lis aald. lha coaaumer ran figure
that kla moatj la distributed about at
TYea and ona-UUrd yarda at It I'.IJJ
lAlur ta paid per auit for making... J4W
'irtnunlnga, bunuua and linloga.
Fue Lie labor, cuidnx. fHung. eU
bop rcM, liring .aJ pr txrnt eo
"And the tailor hai to pay $13 for the
cloth," he "aald. "the wool for which Is
furniahed to the manufacturer by the
grower for leas than -.
VI find that all Jobbers have preclaely
the same pries on a given piece of cloth
and dare not. or do not, cut that pries
to anyone. The Jobber says the manu
facturer reftiaaa to let him have any cloth
If he cuts the price and the manufacturer
aaya he can't afford to cut the pries or
the Jobbera won't buy from him."
The remaining aeastons of the asaocla-
tlon wlti be held In the conventional hall
of the Home hotel, the Auditorium slags
having proven too chilly.
Albinus Nance Left
IFrOm a Staff Correapondcnt.)
LINCOLN. Deo. IS. Hpeclal.)-AIblnus
Nance, fourth governor of Nebraeka, left
sn entivle of $130,000. An Inventory filed
with the county court of Lancaater county
ahowa that his real eatate Is valued at
$100,000 and -peraonal property at $.10,000.
Ilia widow and daughter, Mra. Walter
L. Anderaon of this city, are the only
helra The' latter'a huaband was today
appointed, administrator and bis bond
fixed at $40,0(10.
The application for appointment does
not go Into particulars about the realty
, : , r
INHERITANCE TAX AHEAD
OF DOWER AND EXEMPTION
DES MOINES MEN DENY STORY
Declare No Dynamite Outrage Took
STOEY IN EAST IS NOT TRUE
Date for Taklnar Over Iowa Central
by MlnneaBolla A St. l.'oaia
Railroad Set for Kelt
(From a Rtaff Correapondent.)
LINCOI.N, Dec. li.-(Hpeclal.)-Thej col
lection of an Inheritance tax despite a
widow's dower right snd a aon's claim of
exemption through wages earned, was
sustained in the elate supreme court yee
terday when an opinion was rendered In
the case of Hauiiders county against the
eatate of Whitfield Banford, formerly vt
this city but a realdent of Caes county,
Iowa, when he died. The caae Involved
the payment of Inheritance tax on prop
erty owned by the deceaaed In Haunders
county, a subatsntlal part of a $&3.O00
eatate, which he left tu a widow and a
eon as the sole helra
CORBIN'S LAWYERS ASK
GOVERNMENT ELECT CHARGE
(From a Staff Correapondent.)
LINCOLN, Deo. U. (Speclal.)-Attor-neys
for Fred Corbln, former poatmaater
at Keynolda, today argued a motion aak-
Ing that ths federal attorneys elect one
of ths two Indictments agalnat the ac
cuaed. Federal Judge T. '. Munger did
not rule on ths motion.
Corbln waa indicted on two charges
laet June. The flrat charges him with
embesslement and the aecond with falling
to remit to the United fltatee government
funda he had collected while poatmaater.
He Is accused with appropriating for his
own Ufa ft.Mi.
P. A. CALDWELL TO RUN
FOR CONGRESS IN FIFTH
(From a ritaff Correepondent.)
LINCOLN, Dec. 16. (rpeolaD-P. A.
Caldwell, an insurgent republican of Ed
gar, will aeek the republican nomination
for congress In the Firth diatrlct. lie
wrote to the aecretary of slate today
for the neceevary blank.
At one time Caldwell was a member of
the state legislature. I-ast year he was
a warm contestant fur the republican
nomination tor- railway commissioner
against CominlsatoiuT Clarke. The latter
won by a small margin.
MEN WHO HAVE BEEN MADE
WAMIINtrruN, D. C. Dec. il.-tSpe-dal
Telegram.) Charles B. Schneider of
Omaha. W. A. Parr. Exeter, Neb.; F. A.
Scott, tii and Junction, II. W. House
holder, Charlton; James McMillan, Lenox
City; It. li. Neehaua. McClelland. K. K.
Hi own, Amea, la., have all been appointed
vrteitnary InaiM'ctora In connection with
the bureau of animal Industry.
Culled from the Wire
A report current In -.ondon la that
Prtiire Arthur of t'ounaugtit will aunveed
Uaueral iiaron liaiditiae aa viceroy el
The W.GtW women ault inakera and S.OiiO
tailors who baxe been on at tike la Herlla
nice NovMuber li Thursday abaadoaed
Louie Forrer. l preaideot of the fed
eral cumu li, waa lulay . led preaideot
of the tiwiaa confedrratiou at berua.
J. 11. Taubury af Crbana and Wayne N.
Johnstons of Ctutuipalso. Junior aludauta,
were iiuwudMl for the remainder u( the
year from the l'nlverity of Illinois fur
participating In aa attack on a vaudeville
tlwaier on Frulajr uigul. ruvciut'ei' u.
In a downpour of rain Cmclooatl
greeted the delegation of weetera B
ernoia on tneir tour uf the eustsia aactluo
uf U veaiiir. .
(From a Stuff Correspondent.)
DES MOINBH, la Deo. lS.-(Kpecial )
A atory printed In an eastern paper to
the effect that the McNamaraa who man
aged the dynamltlnx In Los Angeles also
directed .a similar dynamite outrage In
DesMolnes la denied here by the police,
who declare that nothing of the sort ever
happened in this city and there Is no
record of any damage to a building In
courea of construction.
Lest summer there waa trouble between
the. Structural Iron Workers and others
oyer a viaduct being built here and sev
eral non-union, workers -were roughly
handled In a fight, out of which grew one
Indictment, but rt Is believed the trouble
waa entirely looal add outsiders had little
t do with It. ! -
Ckantre la lew7 Central.
Announcement Is made that the date
for taking, over ths Iowa Central by ths
Minneapolis A Bt. Louis railroad, which
was v arranged (or soma time ago, will
bs next week, and that the Iowa Central
will then be operated by the Minneapolis
company. All the legal preliminaries
hare been arranged so far. as ths low.
authorities are concerned.
Two Little Girls
Drowned at Newton
NEW HARTFORD. Ia., Dee. .-(Hpe-
clal.) Two little girls, both aged 7 years,
wsre drowaed and the father of one came
near meeting a like fate while attempt
ing to recover the body of his daughter
here today. The children. Faith Eases
and Eather Nelson, are the daughters of
Rov. and Mrs. 11. A. Eaatx and Mr. and
Mrs. Hans Nelson. The little girls were
dismissed from the primary department
of the school during the forenoon. That
was the lsst time they were seen alive.
When noon arrived and they had not re
turned home the parents started si search.
Rev. Mr. Essex joined In the hunt and
going to a deep bayou near the school
house he saw where the ice had been
broken near the ends of the piling that
were laying on the bank. Going to the
spot he became convinced that the water
covered the body of his daughter. Plung
ing in he dived to the bottom and found
a little body, which proved to be that of
his child. Returning to ths surface he
was so exhausted by the effort and tus
weight of the child's body that he waa
unable to reach shore. He reaohtd solid
Ice. to the edge of which he clung, shout
ing for help. Aid reached him soon and
he was drsgged out so exhausted that he
could not stand.
A short time later the body of the Nel
son child wss recovered from the same
spot. Rev. Mr. Easex Is pastor of the
Baptist church. Mr. Nelson Is a farmer
living near here.
MAN WHO WANTS TO MARRY
MISS ELKINS IS LOCKED UP
WSHINCITON, Dec. li.-Samuel II.
McHenry. a Chicago Inventor, 45 years
old, who for two years through the mail
has been urging matrimony on ills
Katherine El kins, daughter of Senator
Elklns of West Virginia, claiming to
have met Mlaa Klklns' spirit, la now con
fined In the national government hospital
ror the insane. McHenry came here No
vember 14 last to ask Miaa Klklns to
marry him and was arrested at ths
Elklns home when he refused to leave.
FORMER BANKER IS SENT
UP FOR ROBBING STORE
MINNEAPOLIS. Dei. It. James Mar
cel. former mayor and banker of High
land, Kan., convicted of robbing the M.
Phlllipaboru company store of a little
more than f2.oi on May L 1110, today
was sentenced to five years and alx
months In the penitentiary. On bis re
quest a stay of ten days waa granted
that he ra.ght select some Christmas
presents for his children la Kansas.
DIES OF HIS WOUNDS
MEMPHIS. Tenn.. Dec. JV Oeorge W.
DUIsmsy, H years old. who waa ahst tn
aa affray between Deputy United Bin tea
marshals and Illinois Central guards on
the Bight of Dacetnber T. died at the
City hospital here tonight. Captain I Ml La-
way cam to Memphis seven years a
from Muaraulne. la, where his family
SEEK LARGER SOIL OUTPUT
Movement to Extend Work of Agri
BILL WILL 00 TO CONGRESS
Measere Will Ask A pproprla t loaa to
Maintain Soil Ksnerl In Kvery
tsrlrultaral Connly la the
I nlted States.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 1J.-A plan to en
able agricultural colleges throughout the
country to do extension work by taking
to the farmers of their respective com
munities the best method of Intensive
agriculture la contemplated in a bill which
will he Introduced in congress after the
Tlio leading spirit In thia movement Is
Howard Cross of Chicago, president of
the National Boll Fertility league, which
numbers among the members of Its ad
visory board President Taft, Secretaries
Wilson and MacVeagh, Speaker Clark,
Jamea J. Hill, William J. Bryan and oth.
era of national prominence.
The ojjfct of this latest agricultural
propaganda Is to bring the farmers In
prsctlcal touch with soil experts snd with
the results obtained In sgrtcultural
schools with a view to Increasing largely
the output of the farm.
In the preparation of the bill Mr. Groan
has the co-operation of the executive
committee appointed by the land grant
colleges of the country. The states and
the federal government have spent vast
sums in creating a new knowledge of ag
riculture and limited experiments seem to
Indicate that the plan of extension work
proposed Is the next logical step in ag
xln certain sections of the south experi
ments financed by the Rockefeller
foundation and directed by soil experts
of the Department of Agriculture have
shown the farmers how to double their
The bill contemplated will ask at first
an annual federal appropriation of $MX,000,
or about 4s cent per capita, this appro
priation to be gradually increased' for
five years until a maximum of $3,000,000
has been reached. Estimates show that
the expense of maintaining a soil expert
In every agricultural county In the UnlCed
States would not exceed 10 cents per
csplta per year.
FIFTY THOUSAND CREAM
SEPARATORS IN NEBRASKA
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, i Dec. 15.-(Hpclal.)-More
than GO.flOO cream separator are on the
farms of Nebraska. To be exact the num
ber Is 60,665, according to figures on the
grsnd osaessment roll for 1911, made pub
Lancaster county leads In the number
of bicycles with 1,013. Douglas county Is
second with 257 and Gage has 23.
The following table shows the number
of several classes of property in seven
teen of the largest counties, with the
if sS U If f
v J. ' E !'
., 1,1. Vt
6, OKI 160
CI S3 257
.B0U66 12777 118197 2&9163 8751
DRUMMOND MOTOR COMPANY
IS NEW INCORPORATION
The Drummond Motor company filed
articles of Incorporation Thursday with a
capital stock of $50,000. Manufacturing and
selling motor cars will constitute the
business of the company. The officers
of the organisation are W, K. Drummond,
president; James Drummond, vice presi
dent and general manager; W. B.
Hughes, secretary, and I W. Pchelbel,
treasurer. These officers and H. W.
Tates, Jr., compose the board of directors.
CT FOR CALIFORNIA
SACRAMENTO, Cal., Dec. 15.-A prcsl-
dential preference primary, but providing
for the election of twenty-six presidential
electors-at-lsrge by a stats-wlde vote,
passed the assembly today by a vote of
73 to 0.
The bill provides for ths placing of the
names of the candidates on the ballots
In groups, a I per cent petition being
required in each congressional district tu
plaoe a name on the ballot. Each can
didate must have the endorsement of his
party campaign committee.
At the top of each group column Is
the name of the presidential candidate
favored by the group below. This Iflethud
was adopted to avoid the possibility vt
a split delegation being sent to the
Individual candidates may appear on
ths ballot and there Is also a "no prefer
Eockef eller Buys
Red Cross Seals
NEW YORK. Dec. 13,-John D. Rocke
feller will paste ITiOO worth of Red Cross
Chrlatmaa seals on the gifts that he sends
out this year. Hla check for the stamps
wss received todsy by the committee on
the prevention of tuberculosis of the
Charity Organisation society. Tbls is the
largest single order that has been re
ceived thua far.
Rev. Ueorsre D. health.
PERKELT, Cal.. Dec. IV Rev. George
rt. 6mlth, missionary, writer aud teucher
and for seventeen yeara president of the
Anglo-Chinese Methodist college at Fuo
Chow, China, died here today. Dr. Smith
went from New Jersey to China In lsng.
Brnndela HI rar Bale.
Entire fur stock Of 1.4 Book A ToaL to
gether with a New York farriers' over
stock on sale nest Monday at Just one
half former price.
BRAN DEIS STOREA
Only Owe siOjeo ttt'l.tlHrr
That ts Laxative Brotne Quinine, loo tot
the elgaeture of . W. Urove. Laed the
rls ar te cure ceM ia oae W. 2te
The Opportunity to
Give Is a Privilege
Throw off the burden of Chri&tmas chopping by ' rail i zing that no
matter what you give it is the spirit of the giving that count?.
This same spirit manifests itself in nil directions unselfishly, and
finds expression in the idea of early buying out of consideration for
merchants and their employees.
Never in the twenty-three years of our business have we had as
capable a force of salespeople, anxious and willing to serve you intelli
gently and courteously as this year. They can suggest practical gifts
forjnen and boys at prices that meet your purse and guarantee joy to
the recipient or your money back for the asking.
THE FOLLOWING ARE LEADERS
Smoking Jackets $5.00 to $22.50
Bath Kobes $3.50 to $35D0
Dressing Kobes $10.00 to $35.00
Boxed Neckwear . 50c Up.
Gloves $1.50 Up
Boxed Hose $1.00 and $1.50
Hose and Tie Sets. . .$1.00, $1.50 and $2.00
Silk Umbrellas $3.50 to $7.50
-Traveling ets $5.00 to $22.50
Fur Caps $2.50 to $25..00
Pullman Slippers $1.50 and $3.00
Laundry Bags $2.00 and $3.00
Traveling Bags $5.00 to $30.00
Suit Cases $5.00 to $27.50
Boxed Initial Handkerchiefs $1.50
Shirts $1.50 and Up.
Boxed Fajamasi $1.00 to $8.50
Mufflers 50c to $10.00
BROWNING, KING & CO.
It. 8. WILCOX. Blanagtr
IStli t Douglas
"FOLLOW the BEATON PATH"
It Leads Directly to the Largest and Best
Assortment of Gift Goods in the City
Come in Saturday
v We have made all arrangements for taking especially good care of the Christmas
Shoppers. We have bought a large and exceedingly fine stock comprising gift goods
of every' description at prices that will appeal to those who wish to be economical. The
QUALITY of our offerings is apparent to every one that sees the goods. Make it n point
to come in tomorrow (SATURDAY). You will find the assortment complete the ser
vice ample to wait on you instantly and the prices just what you want to pay.
We have a most complete
line of all the best Candles,
Park & Tlirord's. In 1,
2 and 5-lb. boxes, at SOt.
snd $1.00 per lb.
The famous high quality
Suth's at SOc per lb.
Lowney's, at 50c, 60c,
80c and 11.00 per lb. . i .
The Justly celebrated
Mary Garden Chocolates,
which are fully equal to any
60c goods In the world, at
39c per lb. and 78c for a
handsome 2-lb. box.
We believe that we have
the best assortment of can
dles in the city and our
stock is always perfectly
We are featuring imported Per
fumes of rare fragrance, in very
attractive specially ' designed
Christmas Boxes. Prices range
from 25c to $15.00 per box. Per
fumes have increased greatly in
popularity during the past season
and the exceptional odors are now
In vogue.. These Christmas Boxes
offer a splendid answer to the
question of what to give "her."
We also have a number of the
best perfumes in bulk.
For Saturday we are featuring
a number of the best domestic
perfumes, regular 60c goods, at
20c per ounce.
Also the well known Mo. 1711
Rhine Roses, SOc quality, for 19c.
We have a most unusu
ally fine line of Leather
Goods, at prica that will
please YOU. Very suitable
for Christmas Gifts. Our
line Includes a splendid as
sortment of Shopping Bags,
Traveling Cases for Ladies,
Manicure Sets, Toilet and
Bill Books, Cigar Cases and
Silk and Leather Traveling
Cases for men.
For Saturday we are of
fering regular $2.00 to $2.50
black leather shopping bags
Our regular line of shop
ping bags ranges in price
from $1.00 to $15.00
Get "him" a safety rszor and
destroy bis excuse that he has to
"go to the barber shop." We
have all the best makes Gillette,
Gem, Durham, Duplex, etc. Spe
cial Chrlstmss Boxes and sets at
pretty nearly any price you want
These new Toilet Articles have
found instant favor with the
ladles in the east. We are in
troducing them confident that
they will meet with like favor
here. All kinds of Toilet Table
Accessories, at ' all kinds of
Special Boxes. Containing 10 Select Cigars, at A
Fountain Pens .
Special for Saturday only:
The Bowles Standard Fountain
Pen regular $2.50 value, for $1.
This is decidedly good value.
We also have a full line of the
reliable and popular Waterman's,
and the Conklin Self Filling Pens.
eaton Drug Co., 15th and Farnam
Tai. S. lOlS
Sr.traaoa aa Ceart
BIG FUR SALE MONDAY
BrandeU Storei Will Sell Entire
Stock of La Book & Yost,
ALSO A NEW YORK PURCHASE
Sale Beslaa Xest Maadar at Braa
dais Storta All tk Far Coal a,
Sua, Separata Plecea aaa
I'rlta at Una-Half Kar
Ws havs bought the entlra stork ct La
Book at Tost, ths well-known excluelva
furriers of Omaha. It will so on sals
next Monday at Just one-half the prices
that La Book Yost asked a few weeks
ago. We N also bought the entire over
stock of furs from Hall Arbea, 40 West
Twenty-seventh street, New York City,
and will sell them at the same time at
bargains Juat as remarkable aa those lit
the La Book & Yost stock. We also in
clude In this sale all the skins and pelts
(ready to be made up) of mink, sable,
Persian lamb, otter and pony.
KOTiiam or oca.
HI TO rraa. Uasela...
DturtX i.... I'rtniuB
N a Kl.es KoMia Albert..
MAVIIS La Uiu
Ut IK POOL
yl nTON... .
La Tsaialae. .
.k. r. WllbslsL
Our Previous to Invoicing Sale
Jvoduces the price of our $30 Suits and Overcoats to $20.
$35 and $10 Suits and Overcoats to $25.
Orders taken this week will be finished for delivery
beforo Christmas. Every garment guaranteed perfect in
fit and style.
' J v3ooos south ie':.8THiCT A '
Five Steps South of I'aruain.
Magnificent Diamond Display
It always has been the pleasure of this
store to provide, especially at Christmas
time, a very broad and comprehensive show
ing of diamonds. ' This year we surpass even
the fine exhibits of other seasons. Our dis
play is replete in character and quality of
rich, pure stones.,
The variety of the collection in design is
liberal, the perfection of the gems sumptuous,
and the range of prices broad.
Some of the most appropriate suggestions
for Christmas include diamond rings, clust
ers, pendants, and diamonds in combination
with other precious stones. '
The patterns are new, many of them
distinctive and rare. These diamonds, in
their own individual grandeur and in most
appropriate and beautiful combinations with
other stones, form the ideal gifts.
Don't Merely Buy InveaU.
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