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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 24, 1912)
TIIR OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: NOVEMBER 24, 1912.
A Showing of Late Novelties
Now Gold, Silver and Steel Metallic.
Laces, Bands and Ail Overs
Choice, now effects very special values, yd.,'
39c-59c-98c-$l 5 ) Yd.
42-inch Crystal Dow Drop Beaded Chiffons,
Black, White and colors; worth up to 75c
yard, at 39c yard.
18-inch Floss Silk Embroidered
In black, while and colors; also 18-in. new
shadow, Oriental and crochet allovers
worth $1.00 to $2.00 a
French & German Val
Laces and Insertions
Piatt Vain, linen torchons
curtain cluny laces
dainty laces for fancy
work, etc., worth up to
at, yard wt
Fine Net and Shadow
A hundred dainty de
signs to select from
worth up to COc a yarJ,
squaro, yd tOj
Women's Winter Underwear
Women's Cotton Union Suits, fleecy lined,
high neck, long sleeves or low neck and
sleeveless, ankle length regular, nn.l extra
sizes worth up to $1.00, at a )Qc
Women's Fleecy Lined Cotton Union Suits,
Vests and Pants, in medium and heavy
weights all sizes worth up to OQr
59c, at a garment O VI
Women's 50c Silk Lisle Hose at 29c
Imported lisle and mercerized silk llslo In plain and
fancy silk embroidered boots, alBo puro silk boot
hosiery with wido llslo garter tops, OQn
llslo double soles, pair Li7
Women's Long and Short Eid Gloves
16-button length Gloves In white and black, extra
quality kid with Cleopatra buttons or clasp fastoners
worth up to $3.50, all sizes f aa
pepalr, at il.VO
One and two-clasp French Kid, Lambskin and Cnps
Olovos; tan, grey, white nnd black; plquo and over
scam, worth up to $1.75, all sizes
per pair, at $1
' Two-clasp Qlovcs with singlo row embroidery, over-
seams, wniio, black, tan and gray, worth
1.00 per pair, at I.
BEGINS MONDAY AT
Tliis is, without Question- the most wonderful opportunity to buy rugs oi
high quality at great price reductions ever offered by aiy store in America
Througha fortunate chance of trade, we .bought the entire stock on hand
of a famous Eastern rug mill. Wc.paid the manufacturer thousands of dol
lars less for these high class rugs than 'we would have paid for them in regu
lar market. This means that thousands of dollars will be saved by the men
and women who buy at this sale. These rugs are all handsome new fall
patterns the quality is absolutely dependable.
Immense Space on 3d Floor Devoted to This Sale-8 5 Clerks To Wait on You
The bargains were never before so great, aud the rugs never before so desirable in any sale we ever held.
$30 Axminster and M
Wilton Velvet Rugs
9x12 Size-All High Quality . . .
There never has been a group of rugs that could
compare with these at this price. " $15.98 would never
buy a nig of such a high class.
The Highest Grade $ A tyft
Seamless Wilton Rugs J
Wo th Up To $50 tnd e?cn $5S, at . . .
More than 100 beautiful two-toned and Oriental
pattern rugs in this matchless assemblage. The rugs
' aro up -to 9x12 in size and all seamless.
Up to 9x12 Size,
Worth up tt $15, at
Up to 9x12 s ze
Worth up to $25, at
Granite Art Squares
Up to 9x12 size
Worth up to O CfcQ
$5.00, at a.7
Washable and Reversible
wT4hup.58c & 79c
Worth up (gn
to $5, at ...POS7
Worth. q4 BQ
$3, at pl9D&
IMPORTANT SALE OP 36-INOH
Dress Silks and Imported Foulards
At Much Less Than Regular Prices.
Fancy messaline Kaye, var
ious witith striped twilled surahs, ,
chevron effects, plain and glace
chiffon taffeta, black dress taf-
fetas and messalines.
Very choice imported spot- 85c a 9t
proof foulards, navies predomin-1 values at
ating the best foulard value AQn
ever offered. ) VC
The scarcest silks on the market all 40 to
42 inohes wide, in Charmeuse satins and
Crepe D'Auteil ...$1.25, $1.69, $1.95
27-in. Metallic Silks Beautiful designs
worth up to 50c, on Bargain Square, at a
Begins MANHAV RDAMRPIG CTADfC Third
8A.W. JLTJLWJ.-aL a c& JLyii.rmilJlU LJ ML JF M..MuitJ Floor
Velvets and corduroys 27-incli and 24-inch
chiffon finish dress velveteens, whipcords
and corduroys, at yard 79c
NEW DRESS GOODS
Nobby suitings, costume serges, diagonals,
Scotch suitings, homespuns, grey and brown
mixtures 50 to 54-inch wide suit- QQ
ings values up to $1.75, at yard. . . . 7C
Imported 43-inch drap de taffeta for one
piece dresses all the new shades Qik
and black, at yard , ,7tJL
Imported Sponged and Shrunk Chiffon
weight Broadcloth, yd. $1, $1.95, $2.50
36-inch to 46-inch fine dress goods on bar
gain square, Monday only, at yard. . . .50c
French Challies and Flannel Waistings, 27
inches to 31 inches wide, at yd. 39c to 75c
Monday Spec'als Drapery Dept. B&sement
Laco Curtains, 54 Inches wide, In white and Arab
per pair, at : 93
Real Imported Scotch Madras, cream color only
worth 45c, at SOd
600 Pairs of $1 Ruffled Swiss Curtains, special, per
pair at 75
Very fine 40c Printed Duplex Voile and Etamlne
per yard, at 25d
Lace Curtains in f tlet, madras and Quaker lace weaves
only 1 to 3 pairs of a kind, pair S1.98 & S2.9S
Monday's Special Sales for Thanksgiving
Rogers' 1881 Silverware for the Thanksgiving Table
This high quality silverware will be sold Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday at about
one-half the regular price. Every piece is guaranteed for 20 years in ordinary family use.
Three patterns grape, carnation and Greylock.
" .XlZmj .'" 4lfc3 Rogors' 1881 Knives and Forks in grape, carnation and grey-
lock patterns, also plain, regular ?4 valueB, uozon. . . ..w
Rogers' 1881 Uerry Spoons, worth SI, at, each 0c
Rogers' 1881 Cold Moat Forks, worth 75c, at c
Rogors' 1881 Daby Spoons, worth 50c, at "3o
RogorB' 1881 Plcklo Forks, worth 59c, at Oc
Rogers' 1881 Tea Spoons, Worth SI, sot of six OOc
Rogers' 1881 Dessert Spoons, worth S1.75, sot of six. . . .$1.10
Rogors' 1881 Coffoo Spoons, worth SI, por sot
ROGERS' 1881 SILVER CHESTS ?
6 knives, 6 forks, 6 teaspoons, 6 tablo or dos
sort spoons, 1 butter knifo, 1 sugar shell in
grape, carnation or Groylock pattern ; 26
pieces silverware in oak
cheat regularly worth $8,
ROGER 1 $15 SILVER C EST AT S8.98
47 pieces Silverware- In oak finished chest, regularly
worth Slo 12 teaspoons, C knives, G forks,
tablo spoons, 0 dessert spoons, 6 but
ter spreaders, 1 butter knifo, 1 gravy
ladlo, 1 cold meat fork, 1 sugar
-1. ..1 1 4 t .1 . . .
, C forks, C
of six, at 00c
Rogers' 1881 Gravy Ladle, worth SI, at. . . .5c
Rogors' Child's Sot, stool blado, worth SI. . .OOc
Rogors' 1881 Orango Spoons, worth $2 $1
Rogors' 1881 -Fruit Knives, 12-dwt, fancy han
dles, act of alx for $1.30
Solid Nickel Tea Spoons, sot of six, worth 50c,
now at 2.1c
Solid Nlckol DcBscrt Spoons, sot of six, worth SI
. now at noc
Hnmplo llottlo of Wright' h Sliver Cream Polish
With Hnch Purchase.
Special Sale Carving Sets
Qreatest variety of now nnd handsomo carving
sots in Omaha will bo very spoclally priced dur
ing thlB groat special salo Monday, Tuesday und
in China Department
100-pieco Haviland Ohina Dinner
Sets Handsomely decorated on
our now plain shape, with delicate
pink roses, treated with pure coin
, gold, sale Ann rn
Champagnes, wines, goblets, cock
tails, clarets, etc., in stem glass
ware with encrusted gold,
KngllMi China Service Plntcs, boutlllons,
teas, ufter dinner coffees, etc., at half our
Extra Special During This Sale 500 largo
ennmoled Self Ousting Turkey Roasters,
worth $1.76 np
now nt UOU
Demonstration and Sale of the
Perfection Vacuum Clothes Washer
"Washes without the aid of any
handlabor, whatsoever. Come in
and let us tell you how. Demonstra
tion every day.
Fine Linens for the Thanksgiving Table
Our Thanksgiving Linen Sale is an event Omaha women look forward to. Finest
white table linens in the greatest assortment of beautiful styles and qualities. Everything
from the dainty tumbler doilies to the largest table cloths. We are specializing in fine pat
tern cloths and table damasks with napkins to match.
JR.UO MADEIRA NAPKINS, AT $2.0& DOZ. i- $3.08 PATTERN TA11LK CLOTHS nt $2.50 Each
Tiie greatest value in these beautiful scallop
ed edge fine linen napkins with dainty hand
embroidered corners, standard size i) no
$5 values, at dozen .wiuu
Exceptional vanw I" ' , d" " "o
cloths, size 72x72 Inches, beautiful round de
signs In chrysanthemum, poppy and
scroll; fine, heavy grade, each....
22-Inch Napkins to match the above cloths, per
dozen, at S2.75
vn Kound Table Fine Damask Pattern Table Cloths &-r.
81-inch size withJbeautiful embroidered scalloped edge, in new floral, riooon and A a pn
conventional designs regular '.?7.00 values, at each O'tiOU
$7.50 Hand-Made Table Covers. 72-inch Size, at $3.98
$3.00 LUNCHEON SETS AT 1.40.
sot consists of 18-lnch contemlece and h1
Beautiful Renaissance lace edge with hand drawn and insertion centers.
50 pieces, barely enough to outlast a few1 hours' selling$7.50 values at
each of 4-inch, 6-lnch and 8-Inch dollies to match
finished with best scalloped lock ft
stUch edgo. warranted to wear and 1 !
launder without cavellne. 19
$3.50 LINEN DAMASK NAPKINS. $2.30 DOZ.
N Monday we offer a chance to buy fine, heavy
quality damask napkins in the newest spot
and floral designs regular
$3.50 values, at dozen
15c Linen Tea Toweling 18-idch Pure Linen, at. Vnrci. 10c
Blue- or pink check tea toweling, fast color, does not lint, the proper thing for wiping mft
fino china and glassware Uu
HOLDUP FRUSTRATED BY LAD
Highwayman Enters Pawnshop and
Covers Proprietor with Qun.
ATTEMPT IS UNSUCCESSFUL
Wifk AUlnuce at Other Ilobber la
Ovrrputrered nnd Held in the
Shop Until the Arrival et
Thrusting a loaded revolver Into Baw
White's face til ht pawmhop at U03
Pousla street and demanding him to
"kep till," a 'lone highwayman was
fruttrated In a bold daylight robbery by
White's 10-year-oldon Fred, who knocked
the sun from his hand, at 11 o'clock yes
The young lad struck the highwayman
a glancing blow on the wrist when he
covered his father with the gun and
knocked the firearm from the man's hand.
Max Kurtxman, White's brother-in-law,
and the boy were the only occupants of
the store besides White. Kurtxman
Krappltd with the robber after the gun
t ps knocked from his hand by young
White, while White telephoned for the
v quad of police officers under the
!rrhlp of Assistant Captain of Petee-
t ve i Uevereese hurried to the pawnshop
.n the emergency automobile. When they
cKtered the shop Kurtxman and White
hud the bold highwayman overpowered.
At t'e police tat Ion the robber gave
the anrno of John Smith and later
choBKod H to Frank, When asked where
ho lived he said ha did not have any
timlth walked into the pawnshop about
11:15 o'clock and asked to see a gun.
White showed him the firearm and a
holster. Smith then wanted to load the
gun, but White objected. However, he
consented to load the gun himself. After
removing tho cartridges White handed
the gun to Smith. Smith crabbed a car
tridge from the box, put It In the gun
and covered White.
Valuables Aro Saved,
Tba door of the safe, which was stand
ing but a few feet from Smith, contain
ing 1100 In cash and several thousand
dollars' worth of diamonds, was open
Near Bmlth was a showcase contalnln.
hundreds of dollars' worth of valuabl.
diamonds. The bravery of young Whit'
was all that saved his father tho loss o.
the precious atones and other valuable
At the police station Smith said ha hau
worked recently In Missouri Valley and
bad been In the city but a few days, lie
was under the Influence of liquor.
Renewed Activity in
Western Coal Mines
There la renewed activity at the coal
mines at Sheridan and Hudson, Wyo,, on
the Burlington and Northwestern, and
cars are being sent to the mines In great
Bherldan la reported to bo mining and
shipping from fifty to seventy-five cars
dally, while the mines at Hudson, which
have never done very much until this
fall, are turning out thirty and forty car
loads per day. A good deal of the coal
Is coming as far. east as Qmaha, but the
major portion of It is coins Into South
Dakota, or being dropped off at points In
me western part of Nebraska.
lUllroad officials say that with the good
WPflfhp. (hat tina .irj.cn MA: .1 , . I
fast month and that with the large stocks
or coal that havo gone Into storage in
Nebraska there la no longer any possi
bility of a aoft coal fumlno in Nebraska
Quits Army Service
to Enter Business
Because he did not want to bo made
sweep the floor and do odd Jobs
round the department store of his
ather, J. 1. Wollman of Freeman, B.
.i left his home a year ago and en
isled In the army. He has been u "mem
ber of the band In the signal cori at
Fort Omaha since that time. Yesterday
ha became a partner In one of tho larg
est Individual conctrns In South Dakota.
It looks good to him and he expects to
tako It. Army life does not look aa good
now as It did on tha morning he thought
the sweeping of the store was excep
He was playing checkers!, a room In
the barracks at Fort Omahu yesterday
when un aged man with a gray heard
stepped In and asked: "Whero Is J. K.
Wolman?" Wollraan was brought out.
"Father." he exclaimed na ho looked
Into Jhe beaming blue eyas of his parent
for the first time slnco he hud balked
on sweeping the store.
"Yes. It's me," replied M. Wollman.
"I have been loaklnr Into the matter of
buying on out of the nrniy. and I vrunt
to clve you a paitnc.fei.l) .. U.c bl.l-
CONTRACTORS GET WARRANT
After long Struggle Caldwell
Brake Are Paid $50,000.
MONEY GOES TO CREDITORS
It 1 Not Known Whether jlny JIone
la lald to the Omaha Sabcon
, tractors AVho Performed
IVorU on Court Iloase.
After a day's struggle, creditors of
Caldwell & Drake, county building gen
eral contractors, yesterday procured from
the county J50.0CO of the H3.000 still due
tho contractors. The money was appor
tioned among several creditors of Cald
well & Drake. W. It. Fraxler, represen
tative of tho Colorado-Yule Marble conv
pany. was paid 115.000, leaving J15.000 still
duo his company from the contractors.
H. W. Morrow of the Fidelity & De
posit company of Maryland collected tho
K0.0CD warrant. He said It would be used
In payment of tho contractors' creditors.
It could not bo learned this afternoon
how much was paid on the 17.000 or $3,000
the contractors owed local concerns.
Before delivering the warrant to Mor
row. County Clerk Dewey required tho
surety company tepresentatlve to sign an
extension of assignments of 1(4.000, which
ha holds against the contractors. Mor
row's assignments havo been on file for
nearly two years.
From the office of Stout & llose came
approval of the waiver and Miss Sinclair
signed it. County Clerk Dewey prepared
the wnmyit. Frank C. Best, chairman
pro tpm of Ike county board. Chairman
Lji. !i being out the city signed It
Dewey tl.a .a!icd upon Deputy County
Attorney George A. Magney for an opin
ion as to whether or not the Towle pro
test must be recognised.
Mr. Magney advised that when the
same question was before Judge A. C,
Troup two years ago In tho case of Solo
mon, then county comptroller, against
tho county commissioners. It was held
that the ten-day protest statute does not
apply In the case of a contract such as
the county building contract.
Dewey then delivered the warrant to
Omaha business men ure being solicited
by the Commercial club of Uncoln tor
funds to entertain a state convention In
the capital city December; 10 to li
Several Omaha printing companies have
received letters from W. S. Whltten. sec
retary of tho Lincoln Commercial club,
asking donations to be used In taking
delegates to the annual convention of
the Nebraska State Association of County
Commissioners, Supervisors and Clerks to
the Lincoln theater the Vvenlng of De
Another 'entertainment feature for the
convention will be a banquet, and the
Lincoln Commercial club wants aomo
money for that. There will be about 30)
delegates to the convention the letters to
the Omaha business men declare.
As )he publicity bureau of the Omaha
Commercial club, maintained by subscrip
tions from Omaha business men, was es
tablished for the purposo of saving Omaha
concerns from being solicited for varlons
conventions here, und now aU conven
tions aro paid for by the bureau, some
of the letters from Lincoln havo txen
referred to Manager Parish.
Whether or not the Omaha men wilL
subscribe for entertaining a convention
In Lincoln Is a matter they will settle
Down Man and
Then Speeds On
Joe PlaskI of Syracuse, N. T., was run
over and feriouslySnJured by an automo
bile at Fourteenth and Douglas streets
at 11 o'clock yesterday morning.
He waa taken to the St, Joseph hospi
tal, suffering from two broken ribs, a
badly injured shoulder and possible in
The machine. No. SI21S, Iowa, did not
stop after running over Plaskt. PlaskI
"was crossing the corner when the ma
chine struck him. The front wheels
passed over his right shoulder and
dragged him a distance of ten feet. Tha
driver reversed the car and backed off
the prostrate man. Without stopping to
see If PlaskI was seriously Injured he
turned into Fourteenth street and disap
peared south at a fast rata of sped. The
automobile was going very fast when
It struck Plaskl.
Stalltnm In Demand.
George Stalling, according to a friend,
had offers from three other major league
clubs besides that to manage Boston, but
the bid fiiim President Oaffney was the
I best one and he took It. nnd It Is fur
I ther stated by Stalling' friend that one
of these bids came from Brooklyn, In
i spite of all the talk that Ebbets is satia
ted with Dahlen.
Laborer's Skull is
Fractured in Fight
George Lallch. a smelter laborer, is in
the St. Joseph hospltnl at tho point of
death as the result of a blow struck by
Tony Casclola in a fight started over a
gams of dice In Frlcke's saloon, 312 South
Tenth street. The two men started fight
ing on tho street after a heated argu
ment and Casclola struck Lallch, knock
ing him down. Lallch struck his head on
the cement sidewalk, which caused a bad
fracture of the skull.
This Institution Is the only one
In the central west with separata
buildings situated In their own
ample grounds, jot entirely
distinct and rendering it possible
to classify cases. TLe one building
being fitted for and devoted to the
Utamient of noncontagious and
uonmental diseases, no others be
ing admitted. The other Hest
Cottage being dcslsma for and
devoted to tho exclusive treatment
ot select mental cases, requiring
lor a tlniH watchful earn and spe
) i .
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