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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 16, 1911)
TIIK rEE: OMAHA. SATURDAY, IWCKMIIEI. 10. 1911.
I J-f II II Mi A Cl V a I I . I Si '
Here are Sensible Gifts. That Have Practical, Every Day Values for Any Man These are the Gifts That Men Really Appreciate
You'll choose from a larger assortment when you buy here and you'll pay the lowest prir-c anybody can pay and get good merchandise.
jL e-iaaJL l
MEN'S BATH ROBES
And Lounginf Robes
Terry and Blan
ket Cloth Itobos
make welcome gifts
for men. Here are
Robes, worth up to
M. at... $1.08
Robes, worth up to
15, at . . .82.50
Robes, worth up to
$7.50, at. $4.08
Menu All Wool
ftlanket and Hlllc
and Worsted lUth
Itobos and Inung.
Ing Itobe, at
and House Coats
Every man Deeds one.
It gives comfort at home
and it saves one-third the
wear on the business coat.
Omaha's largest showing,
$10 down to $3.98
Great special Bale
of Men's and Boys'
Sweater Coats, Satur
day in our basement.
Oxford, tan, navy and
fancy trimmed, worth
up to $2.00; Christ
mas special, at
LIENS' SHIRT SALE ,
Men's High Grade Negligee Shirts in
the newest patterns, made of excel
lent materials and carefully sized
Shtrr0 Qfip-S 1 5ft
gifts, at .... .
Our stocks must bo reduced, before
ing. Down go the prices.
Choice of all the Up-to-date
have l)oon $f50
to $12.50, at..
All our suits that have
been selling up to
MEN'S WINTER SUITS
All our Men's Suits that havo
selling all season up to & n rn
$27.50, go at 0J.1.3U
MEN'S WINTER SUITS
Oil our highest class Suits that have
been selling all season OI AA
ut $30 to $40, go at Od.UU
'.- . l- - " J--1L. '
n rar mty
Sale - iA
!nvn?.. 1 1 iC raiuceu pne
vn mi vxxv ima
. K Its I TJOr, '-,'Zrit f,
been .11 M. I
I Ml m.MW.
RIGHT BEFORE CHRISTMAS
Here's the Opportunity for Every Omaha
Man You Can Buy
Overcoats and Suits
of the Best Makes, in tho Best Styles, for
$5.00 to $10.00 Less Than the Prices
of Two Weeks Ago.
All llogers-Peet, Hirsli-Wickwire and Ros
enwold & "Weil Overcoats and suits (the 3
best makes in America) are included in this
Choice of all the Men's fancy
Tweed and Cheviot Over
coats that have $4954
been selling up
to $12.50, for. .
All our overcoats that have
been sell- C?
go at ...
All our Men's Overcoats that have
been selling all season
up to $27.50, go at ...
PB at pair 15
J Men's I'ura thrend
rut I I
SALE OF BOYS' SUITS
Second FloorOld Store ' '
Boys' Double Breasted Fall and Win
ter Suits, with peg top knickerbocker
pants, made of all wool' fancy wor
steds and cheviots; regular $10 val
ues special for Satur- OP fa
day only, at ... v0sU
SALE OF MEN'S ODD PANTS
New arrivals of Men's Worsted and Cassi-
mere pants in the right styles and pat
terns, worth up to $5,
All our highest class Overcoats that
have been selling all sea
. son at $30 to $45, go at
' MEN'S FIXmG3 Basement Specials
Men's "Negligee Shirts, samples and broken lots,
values up to fl, at-.-.- .. 35J
Men's Extra Heavy . Wool Underwear, shirts and
drawers; regular f 1.60 values, at, garment 75
Men's Extra Heavy Fleeced Shirts and Drawers,
wool and cotton fleeced, values: up to 75c
t - 35
BOYS' CLOTHES IN BASEMENT j
Boys' Overcoats, ages 3 to 8 years, $3
values; also Boys' Winter Suits, $4
values, at . . ". . . .$1.08
Boys' Winter Overcoats, worth vi$4 anfl $3;
Russian style for small boys, convertible
collar coats for larger boys -92.08
Roys' and Girls Indian and Cowboy Hniu,
at 91 91.50 and 91.08
In Our Mens Section Old store, Main
tans and black, In
Opera, Everett or
Romeo styles nt
Men's Sample Slip
iwrs lu tan and black,
worth J2. $2.50 and,
Yi, at pair. .S1.7.V
Men s Opera and Everett Stylo Hoaso
Slippers tans and black all oizes base
ment, at pair OS
MEN'S SHOE SPECIAL
Any Man's $3.50 or $4 Shoo In tho hoiiB
tans and black, newest lasts and styles.
Men's Worth-Over $3 Shoes "at" $2.4
Good atyles In dull calf or patent leather
basement, at o
Suit Cases and Traveling Bags
O n ulne
W a 1 r us
g e n u i n o
939 down to
J30, up to..
HEN'S FDR CAPS
Seal Skin Caps, at $4.98, $6,
$7.50 and $10
Natural Muskrat Fur Cap's,
Men's $3 Fur Caps spe-
clal at $1.50
Men's Sample Caps, silk
lined, with fur Inside
bands, .-50 and 08?
Stetson Hats, at
Wilson's English Hats, at.i!
jitohu nut., cngnsn. make....... ...
Kllk Underwear French folds and Four-in-hands,
60c and 75c values, at 35c each."
3 for oj
Men's Suspender Sets Garter ' and' 'arm
ba..at..V: ' ' 50 75' and 1
. u. diik nose, tie and Handkerchief
$3.50 down to 75
Fur and Fur
Lined Gloves, at
933.60 down to 9 Be
MANY IN DYNAMITE PLOTS
Indications that McNamarai Con
ducted a, Clearing: House.
TEE TOE EACH EXPLOSION $200
Lrttera Say Tfcta Aaao.-t and Fifty
DolUra i for . Kx Wu I
.'i Urn . Fmr4r4 ta Job
' l. MfXiairt, '
INDIANAPOLIS, lnd.. 'Det. i.-Exam-Ininv
paixrs taken from the offloe 'of
I ha IntarfMLttonal Tlrtrtne and Htructural
Iron Workers alnc tha arreaC of John J.
MoNainara, . tha convict d aacrataj-y-traaji-rei',
and (ha aubaequent flndlns f
1 storaa of. asploalvaa in tha 'Uwmml .ol
tb bulldlnjr. was aonUnuod by tit fed.
oral (raod Jury today-In Ha lavaatlsathn
1 Soakifad ityt) talla plot.
mm. Andre t 1. Hull er.Xlmball. Nab..
book kao pan for lb union., and other
oiarka, - b workad iwudar .McNasnara,
acala.war jtirUoQel by JMnUiot Attor
ney Charlea W. Miller. Thalr appearance
Indicated the Intention of the govern
ment to begin the Inquiry at a point from
the lnalde which would dlacloae the Iden
tity of all thoee remotely and directly
responsible far exploalona.
Private detective had advtaed the gov
ernment authorltlea that some of the let
ter Indicated men In various atatea had
written to McNamara acklng him what
the cont of a "Job" would be. McNamara
would reply, according to thla Informa
tion that the "fee would be S200 and the
eftprhHM SOO, to be forwarded to him.
Clcarlnac Ilonae' for Kxploalvea.
All through the confeMUon of Ortle Mc
Manittal t la Indicated, that he was paid
after each "Job" not in tha city where
the exploaloo 'occurred, but by a men
aeniter fr6m'"McNroara.. To ahow that
.plaoa ware laid for, dynamiting by many
oUvera thart McNamara and that he con
ducted a, "clearing house" for them was
the taaH set for Jhe ' Inveatlgatora.
Ao Instancsa cited la that on March ST.
190a, the new Xloaton Orand Opera houae
waa damaged by an explosion. An em.
ployer of nonunion Iron workers had a
part, of the contract. Pour nlghta later
a viaduct twtlna; built by an open ahop
ONE OF THE HUNDREDS THAT LEAN UPON
OTHERS, OR ARE YOU SUFFICIENT
It takes energy, brain-power, concen
tration to make a livelihood.
Vitality and the power to keep it,
must be considered.
To be a Tower of
Strength, you must have
staunch nerves, with
brain and body working
it the btst nerve, brain and
body -builder It i$ pure,
Iron concern at Hoboken, N. J., wu
In McManigal's statement submitted to
the grand Jury he eavs a man ulinsie
name Is withheld by the authorities In
structed him to go to lloaton and Ho
boken and "do the Jobs;" that he was
successful and that the man paid Mm.
v no are the varloua persons alleged
to have met MrManlgal on his tours to
point out the "Jobs" to be done will be
exposed, according to the National Erec
tors' 'association offlcals, who have
been active in gathering evidence
Movrmeata of jh. afeHfaaaara.
lAiS ANELE&.Deo. li-A h-Jf.il
session, of the grand jury here today
rijr uea up in. strtug of witnesses
summoned from, San Francisco and Oak
land, to describe the activities In those
cities of James 13. McNamara and others.
Miss Ethel QUI. telephone oueratnr In -
Pan Franclaco hotel, where McNamara
uaea to ttop. teetifled todsv.' WhlU at
thla hotel, McNamara had . many long
uiaiance telephone conversations with
man whom it, is said his brother, John J.
McNamara, told him to see In California.
Those men are supposed to have told hira
where dynamite would be most ef
fective. In their opinion.
Denver Assessor -is
from His Office
PEN V Eft, Dec. 15 -Harry J. Arnold,
assessor of the county of Denver, and
who elalma that under the consolidation
of the city and county, he should retain
that position, was ejected from his office
by a band of city hall employes, police
men and detectives, who, the assessor
dnclarvs were armed, at an early hour
Illrain Hilts, a state senator aligned
politically with Mayor Hubert W. Bpeer,
tik possession as assessor with the aid
of officers. Hilts at an adjourned sewlon
of the board uf supervisors two hours
earlier, had been confirmed by a vote
of 4 to S on the recommendation of the
The change of askcssors was attended
by great dlsnrdeia Arnold was attending
a meeting when he learned that the
supervisors were taking actlun summar
ily to oust him. Accompanied by two
deputies he hurrl.d to his office and
locked and barrtd the doors. When Hilts
ajid his supporters appeared they were
denied admittance. An Iron bar was pro
duced and a plate glass window broken.
Through this opening the police crawled
followed by the new assessor. After long
arguments, during which Arnold refused
to leave, he was told that unless he
ve up the offlue he would be carried out.
Two detective took nlm by the ami
and lod him out of tha building, his
deputes tielng treated likewise. Then
the new regime placed a guard at the
dour of the office and tha crowd dis
persed. 11 Is said that AsaesHor Arnold's re
fusal to spread on the books an add.
Liwnal tax levy of three mills preclp).
uutd tLa action of tUa 1U1U UcUun,
INDIAN POPULATION GROWS
Increase Daring the Last Decade is
Twelve Per Cent.
DISTRIBUTION OF ABORIGINES
Oklahoma I.eada, with Nearly Se-r-eaty-Flve
Thousand Arteona la
Secoad' with Nearly Thirty
WASHINGTON, Dec. 14.-A preliminary
statement giving for continental United
States the distribution of the Indian
population by states and territories as
shown by the returns ot the thirteenth
decennial census, taken as of April IS,
1910, was issued today by Director
Durand of . the bureau of the census,
Department, of Commerce and Labor. The
statistics were prepared under the super
vision of yuiliam C. Hunt, chief sta
tistician for population in the census
bureau, and are subject to later revision.
In 110 the Indian population of conti
nental United States was S6o,S3. aa coin
pared with 237,136 In ' 1900 and 248,24 In
1K& , According to these figures there
was an Increase In the Indian population
from 1IWQ to 1910 -of t8.S7. or 12 per cent,
as compared with a decrease from ltett
to 19uo of -11.067. or 4'4 per cent. The
decrease in the decade 18UO-1900 suggests
the possibility that the enumeration in
t!M) waa not so accurate or complete aa
In isao or la li10. Kor the twenty-year
period from l&W to 1D10 there waa an
Increase of 17.U0. or 7 per cent.
The Indian population In 1910 Is dis
tributed among the several states and
territories, arranged according to geo
graphical divisions, as followa
NEW ENOUND DIVISION.
Maine bi:MaachUNetts... sg
New Hampshire M Hhode Inland.... n
Vermont ab C onnecticut
Ml DDI-IS ATLANTIC DIVISION.
New York twiii I'eun-ylvawa.... 1&03
New Jersey ltW
HAST NOKTII ORNTRAu DIVISION
Ohio W7 Michigan 7514
Indiana "7 Wisconsin 1014J
Illinois Ioni ....-u
WEST NUKTH t ENTRAJ. DIVISION.
Minnesota n-J,rioutri Dakota... 1S1S7
I"wa 471 Nebraska SjOJ
Missouri HIHlaCansas tm
North Dakota... 6hi
HOl'Tll ATLANTIC DIVISION
Delaware 5' North Carolina 7HTI
Mai ) land 16 Houth Carolina. Wl
l. of Columbia tieorgla K
Virginia 6:: Florida 74
t-M Virginia.. A
KAST toL iU CKNTRAI. DIV18ION.
Kentucky iM; Alabama 9
Trnnetixee SI Mtt-sleatppl 1J
UK8T HOUTJI CKNTKAU DIVISION.
Arkansas 4m . .alioma
Louisiana ' 7ii Texas ;ui
Montana. NKeVNaw Mexico V.7
Idaho ,,. v Arlaona ....zvj I
Wyoming HM'I'tsh 3123
Colorado 1 V2i Nevada (ju
Washington ....lt47iCaliforiUa 171
The distribution by geographic divisions
of the Indian population of continental
United Plates at the last three decennial
reususes was as follow t:
Continental United 114. ivk.
til-tea fcio.uM :37,la
New Kngland i,nlH 1 i
Middle Atlantic... 7,717 y.A
Kast North Central lt,M 15.nr7
eai rsorin i mi. !, i.krH 4.1JJ i
... ejve a-, ia aiyil 1
Kast South Central 2,(113 2,MK
West South Cent. 7.77 o,574
Mountain 7fi.XM W.lfo
raclflo Xi.ib 3U.M7
BOYLES URGES BUSINESS
COLLEGES TO GET TOGETHER
CHICAGO. I1L. Dec. 14.-(Speclal)-Manager
H. B. Boyles of the Boyles
Commercial college of Omaha was the
first speaker at the National Private
Commercial Schools Managers associa
tion convention, which opened here to
day. The aubject of his address waa
"What We Ought to Accomplish at this
Meeting." His talk was full of life, and
he touched on the essential lines an as
sociation of this sort must follow to be
In his gpeech he said the managers
of the commercial schools should have
the "get-together spirit," and exchange
methods which they have followed In
fcdvertislng and which have proven prof
itable. He also advocated that they come
to some conclusion on adopting a code
of ethics whereby the managers can keep
proper control over their aolleltors, keep
ing them from promising too much to
prospective students bf the schools they
are working for.
He advised the members association to
take decided steps to formulate ways
and means to help each other meet un
desirable competition. The managers of
the association, he said, are running
their schools as an accredited school, and
because they are doing this they all
ought to adopt a minimum tuition charge
for accredited schools; making one of
the requirements for a commercial school
to be an accredited school le have a
membership In the association.
In the course of his talk lie said that
the Boyles college was making great
progress in Its salesmanship department,
and advised that all the managers pres
ent Introduce such a department. In their
schools If they did not already have such
The convention lasts through Saturday.
Commercial men from all parts of the
country are iu -attendance.
Two Men Killed In Wrerk.
HrTNRYETTA. Ok)., Dec. 13.-Oeorge
Moody of Valiant, Okl., and Henry Harms
of hit. Louis. Mo., were killed and Luther
HackwortU and J. C. Hammond ot May-
wood, III., were probably fatally Injured
when a northbound St. Louis and San
Francisco freight train aboard which they
were riding wus derailed sis miles north
of Henry etta last night. -
TAFT IS SHOWN HOW
THE MAINE WAS DESTROYED
WASHINGTON. Dec. J5.-Presldent
Taft and his cabinet today were given a
demonstration of how the battleship
Maine was blown up In Havana harbor.
Hear Admiral Vreoland and Chief Con
structor Watt of the nay, both mem
bers of the Maine Investigating board,
staged the show.
A model of the Maine, constructed in
Havana and brought here, was placed on
the mahogany table In the cabinet room,
and Mr. Taft and his advisers watched
closely while the two naval officers ex
plained. First, the Maine waa shown riding at
anchor in Haavana harbor. Suddenly Ad
miral Vreeland pulled a string or,two and
'the model battleship was a ruin In exact
reproduction of the Maine as It lay at tho
bottom after the explosion.
There is ope thing we are positive. about. It's about the style of our clothes..
fP1 ' a i i rni
-uiey muse De correct, iney must measure up to the standard
of the most critical man and they do.
AVo havo conservative styles for the conservative man
c.xtremo'btyles for the'young man who wants the snappiest nd
' -'." i smartest eiiects.
I .A i
ev -Cnii , J,
YOUR CHRISTMAS SUIT
If Made by Us Will 13, a Model of Perfection.
SUIT OR $n
J v .. . i 1.1 1. S s A Couui
Come to tho only up-to-date and genuine
$13 Suit and Overcoat house iu Omaha. ,
OPEN EVENINGS UNTIL CHRISTMAS.
II asniA jlT aiiw'mt
Corner 15th and Harney. Omaha
Couucil IUuffs Store, JOO West Jiroadwaj.
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