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TITE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1912.
Next Monday Will Be the Best Day in
the Entire Year For You to Buy a Rug
Thousands of High and Medium Grade Rugo, bought at a reduction from au
Eastern house, will go on sale at Brandeis Stores. You can choose from hundreds
of rugs of the size and quality you wish, and you can buy them for less money than
they would cost if you bought them any other time.
Brussels Rugs (up to 9x12) worth up to $1;"5.00, at $6.98
Axminster Hugs (up to 9x12) worth up to $25.00, at $12.98
$30.00 Axminster and Wilton Velvet Rugs (9x12) at $15.98
(No store in Omaha over 'sold rugs that could compare with these at such a price.)
$50.00 and $55.00 Highest Grade Seamless Wilton Hugs' at $29.98
$4.00 rind $5.00 Granite Art, Squares, up to 9x12 size, at $2.98
Washable and Reversible Bajh Rugs, worth up to $4.00, at 59c and 79c
36x72-inch Axihinster Rugs, worth ifjVlb' $5'.00, at ; $2.59
Every woman who attends this sale can buy a better rug than she thought she
could afford and she will pay less money than she "ever before paid for a desir-
l EsJ able ruir.
FOR SOCIAL OTVICE BOARD
Commissioners Pass Ordinance Over
the Protest of Butler.
UfSISTS IT IS NOT NECESSARY
ra the Commissioner Arc Pnaslns
0 Ordinance KistabHahtna" the
Board Simply Hr1"' Tliey
Arc Driven to It.
With City Commissioner nutlcr of the
department of finances and account ob
jecting, the commission formally passed
the ordinance creating a social servlee
towd of five to cm for public umussmont
'and entertainments n this city.
"Ths police cenforshlp created by Po
lice Commlisloncr nyder li sufficient to
handle the situation," raid Mr, Duller,
"It seems to mo that tliU duty of cen
sorship devolve upon the commission
and not upon some other body, Anyway,
thete advocates of a nodal service hoard
will not lx satisfied, no matter what Is
"Jn my opinion Mr. nyder does not
want this board creatrd, but lie has been
haraised bv the advocates of the plan
untl) he was compelled to submit the
"We have a juvenile system here, sup
ported by taxpayers, and If the Juvenile
authorities are unable to cop with the
juvenile delinquent It Is up to us to see
that somebody Is placed on the Juvenile
force that will accomplish the desired
Mr, Butler said he was the only com
missioner who had not. during the pre
election campaign, pledged hlnnelf for
such a hoard, and that ha was simply as
serting his Independence. The ordinance
was finally passed by a vote of five to
one, Commissioner Kugel being absent
roll co Commissioner nyder Introduced
and fostered the ordinance.
RABBI K0PALD TO SPEAK
IN OMAHA THIS EVENING
Rabbi Louis J. Kopald, an Omaha boy
who has. recently had a charge at Stock
ton, Cal., and who has been called to
one of the largest congregations In New
York state, at Uliffalo, will occupy the
pulpit At Temple Israel this evening,
when his subject will bo "New Lamps
foa Old,': . , .
possesses sufferers from lung trouble till
they learn Dr. Kins' New Discovery
will help them. Price Kte nnd SI. For rale
by Benton Drug Co. Advertisement.
'msTMmIJ' 'lli'm- li ' aMsSSSTmS- mmum iusmmi" !m''b" m1
I The Ardmore Jackel 8
1 One woman said: "I want a little I
y jacket to wear under my coat. It must be
One woman said: "I want a little
jacket to wear under my coat. It must be
pretty, of course, and warm. It must not
be clumsy. But most of all' it must be easy
to make." Wouldn't you like to have such
a garment? Well, here it is. Hardly
necessary to tell how useful you would find
it or what an acceptable gift it makes. The
cost is trifling. Mail the coupon below
for complete directions. The Ardmore
jacket is made of Fleisher's German
town Zephyr, 4-fold, one of the fifteen
mm" W AJa If fcv
the yarns whose sturdy strength and beauti
ful finish have made them the standard. Every
skein bears a trade-mark ticket that is an un
conditional guarantee of highest quality. Al
ways insist on the Fleuhcr Yarns. Look for
trademark on every skein.
German town Zephyr
(4- aad 8-fold)
Superior Ire Wool
HARD COAL SCARCE ARTICLE
Omaha Dcalcn Are Charging $12
and $12.25 a Ton for It.
SUPPLY IS WAY BELOW PAR
canons fU-naonn for the
flinch Trices and Insist the
llallroada Arr Pnrtly to
Hlame for Kliortncr.
i-aie rail and a mild winter are the
only agencies coil dealers look to for
reuer in the present hard coal famine.
A severe winter, they say, In All proba
bility, would place Omaha and surround.
Ing territory In very hard straits.
The supply of hard coal, they say, Is
aOfl),M tbni short of the normal optput
' and the clamor for the produot 'has sent
prices, especially In the western part of
the country, far above the regular clr
cular costs. In Chicago, dealer are ask
In a premium above the regular circular
price of It and U a ton, while cities" west
f Chicago, 'because navigation has
stopped on the great lakes during the Ice
seaion. are existing on the supplies they
had In store Beptember 1, when eastern
Jobbers and producers refused to receive
Dealers explain that although' October
shipments from Pennsylvania mines
greatly exceeded any former month's out
put, tho supply nt the enrtiof the month
was still 5,000,)00 tons short of normal be
qause of the drain brought about during
the sever winter of 1911 and IMS.
The situation again was augmented
March 31, when miners and owners ended
the three-year miners' salary agreement;
the miners demanded more pay and
struck because they did not get It. Their
trlke lasted three months, during which
time all hard coal mines that had been
pouring forth enormous outputs every
day, were shut down absolutely. When
ft new agreement wss reached and miner
went back to work' the supply was 15,000,.
000 tons shorter, making the total number
of tons to bs produced before demand
and supply were again equal, 10,000.000
tons. The mines are now working hard
to make up this deficiency In supply, and
their desires, dealers say, may be realized
If the winter Is mild. i
At the present time Omaha dealers and
dealers of western cities complain that
lack of transportation facilities are add
ing to their troubles. Navigation has
been stopped on the great lakes because
Insurance companies have withdrawn In
surance on boats during me Ice season..
As a matter of further Information to
the public, one dealer cited ai partly tne
reason for the high price of hard coal
the fact that the railroads charge W a
ton for brlnglnr the product here.
The price of hard coal Is now $12 and
111,15 a ton. For the sake of convenience
Omaha dealers charge one price for all
sites of hard coal, although they pay va
rious wholesale prices.
Great Pre-Holiday Glove Sale
Thru a FRENCH COMMISSIONAIRE we purchased in Grenoble
and other glove centers, the most attractive and best assorted lot of
Fine Kid and Lamb Gloves which it has ever been our privilege and
pleasure TO PL A CE ON SALE.
Friday, Nov. 22, at 10 in the Morning
SALE STARTS AT KILPATRICK'S
The LONG and SHORT of It is That There Are Four
Numbers of Shorthand One Number of Long
APPENDED IS THE STORY IN DETAIL
40 dozen pairs of Smaschen (a special kind of kid).
This is the last portion of a very large d "
purchase, and there will be no more QUP
this year. Usually $1.00, at v
70 dozen pairs of a heavier Kid, similar to the cele
brated Peerless; indeed quite an assortment of Peer
less in tins lot Pique and
Over Seam, worth
$1.75, at pair ,
21 dozon pairs of Lamb 16-button, white and tan; last of the special long gloves this
season; these are usually offered at $3.00, at pair
45 dozen pairs real Kid and Lamb. We have sold
thousands of pairs of a similar
glove, and have rarely found a de
fective pair. Regular $1.25, at pair.
50 dozen pairs of the choicest Skins La France and
Majestic. In a year's business not more than a dozen
pairs found defective. Wo havo
never offered a better glove,
worth $2.00, at pair
Total 226 Dozen Pairs
We cannot fit on sale day. Gloves distributed over five squares and lots of help to wait
on you. We will gladly fit next week, and will guarantee all those WE TRY ON FOR
YOU. Ten o'clock, remember, none before. NO LIMIT WHILE THIS STOCK
C'O JT A T To relieve crowd and possible congestion, telephone
r MM.JLJjr I orders will be accepted up to 10:00 a. m. Friday.
Thos. Kilpatrick (Ei Co.
ft A IPOCEBTF'M.
Thursday, Nov. 21, 1912.
WnT.THI-T miatima nrn rwnAntr Hmnhi nnri tht man urn nftrHHnntfni?
Eln afternoon affairs.
Mr. Thomas H. Matters, Jr., who is a prominent young attornoy,
..US n duiu at iuq uicvuus ui ill u vsuiuma uujnii a uiuu uu uuu iu
respond with two encores. Mr. Mattorn has also been a most popular guest
at many of the Informal Sunday five o'clock teaB, when ho has beon very
icraclous and has added much to the entertainment by singing both popular
and classic music. He Is the possessor of an unusually good baritone voice.
Other business men, who have not made mualo their profession, but
who also have musical talent, are Mr. William McCune and Mr. George
McJntyre. The latter, who has an excellent b&ss voice, la also a cellist and
recently appeared on one of the programs given by the musical' department
of the Woman's club. Mr. McCune has a baritone voice.
Mr. Matters, who was formerly on the Harvard Glee club, bad some
Interesting experiences. Mr. Owen Wlster, the well known author of "The
Virginian," entertained at dinner at one of the clubs In Philadelphia and
sent for Mr. Matters and three other Harvard men, and following dinner
they entertained the other guests with solos, duos and quartets.
They were also entertained by tho Harvard Alumni club of New York
and Philadelphia at different times.
At the afternoon "at homes'' at Fort Omaha given by Major and Mrs.
Carl P. Hartmann the men nre also invited, and on several occasions have
added much by giving musical numbers, Mrs. Hartmann, who has a pleas
ing soprano voice, Is ofton assisted In entertaining by Lieutenant Leonard,
who plays the cello, and Captain Rubottom, who elngs baritone.
II C Mt!l thU Co,oi to S. B. Sc. B. W. FLE1SBER, PMl.dlphb 77
Jtant Citv , I
I ttreet Stall I
New York is Using
Tli fame of Nebraska's alfalfa Is
spreading to New Torlc, where It is fed
to empire ttnta dairy cowa. The Hurling
tori haa within the lat week nhlpped to
New York dairymen about fifty cars of
haled alfulfn nnd has orders for as many
Nebraska alfalfa laid down in the rural
districts of New Tork costs about 2
per ton, but thev.at that price it l much
moro cheaper when the milk produolng
propertlea are taken Into consideration
titan tho native, or tame hays of the east.
Dairymen of .Nebraska are uslnit the
movement or alfalfa to New York as
another argument why Nebraska farmer
nhould to Into the dairy business to a
much greater extent than at the present
time. They say that if the New Yorkers
can afford to feed !o per ton hay to
their cows there Is every reason why
Nebraska farmern should feel the alfalfa
at home and send the creamery products
to New loik. thus securing the profits.
Coal Price Advance
is Without Reason
I A. 1 Hilt xenera! ssent of the Lehigh
Valley one of the principal anthracite
; coal-carrylns roads of the country, is In
the city from ChtcoKo and declares that
there Is no reason for the advance in
coal, recently put Into effeat by the
! According to Mr. Hill, the mines are
I betm? worked up tn capacity and 'the out
, put Is about normal, with no oztraordl.
nary demand There is a fair supply ot
1 cars on hand and coal la movltiK out of
the mines with abojit tho usual rapidity
as In past years.
' Key to the Situation-Bee Advertising
Many small dinner parties have been
slven this week. Wednesday venlns Dr.
and Mrs. 11. B. Davis entertained at din
ner when covers were placed fofj
Judge and Mrs. A. C. Troupe.
Dr, and Mrs. II. M. McClauahan,
Dr. and Mrs. Robert 3. Anglln,
Dr, and Mrs. Kwlng Brown,
Dr. and Mrs. B. B. Davis.
Thlu evening Dr, and Mrs. Davis, who
are giving a series of dinners, will have
aa their guests:
Mr. and Mrs. W. U. Bucholt. 1
Mr. and Mrs. John W. Towle,
Dr. and Mrs, Palmer Flnley.
Dr. and Mrs. A. B. Somsrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry V. Yates enter
tained lnirm!ly at dinner Tuesday
evening at Hillside.. Those present were,
Bishop and Mrs. Arthur L. Williams,
Dean and Mrs. James A. Taneock,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank I.. Haller,
Mr. and Mr". H. W, Yates,
Mrs. Rebe Morgsn,
Mrs. George Voss.
Miss Dorothy Morgan,
Mr. II. W. Yates. Jr.
Mr and Mrs, Frederic Thomas enter
tained Informally at dinner last evening
at their home. Covers were placed for;
Bishop and Mrs. Arthur L, Williams,
Mr. snd Mrs. F. L Haller,
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Thomas,
Mrs, George IJnlnger.
Chaplain and Mrs, John Chenoweth of
Fort Crook entertained at dinner . last
evening for Captain and Mrs. .Coleman
and Captain and Mrs. John, . Brady, who
have recently come to Fort Crook. Those
Captsin and Mrs. Coleman,
Captain and Mr. John C. Brady,
Major and Mrs. John S. fiwiuer.
Chaplain and Mrs. John Chenoweth.
I.'cutenant A. WHa"n.
Brownell Hall Alvrmae Entraeed.
j An engagement of interest In" Omahi
i Is that ot Mlts Marguerite Winter of
i Marshalttown. formerly ot Omaha, to Mr.
Dwlght Den mead ot Marshalltown. The
wedding will take place In January. Miss
Winter graduated from Brownell Hall
and since then has visited several times
In Omaha as the guest of Miss Eleanor
Mackiy and Miss Ludle Bacon.
Elks Danoing Club.
The Elks Dancing club gave an enjoy
able party Wednesday evening at tho
club rooms. Those present were:
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Peters.
Mr. and Mrs. William Baehr.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Krug.
Mr. and Mrs. John Neble.
Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Bummer.
Mr. and Mrs. Allan Falconer.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Stein
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Hlatt.
Mr. and Mrs. Oeorge Paddock.
Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Kclterman.
Mr. and Mrs. Y. Pratt Harwood.
Mr. and Mrs C. E. Molony.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. McMahon.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry T. TrumbelL
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Hoemer.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Oouldlug.
Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Ullle.
Mr. and Mrs. M. H. CasUe.
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Jensen
Mr. and Mrs. George Shields.
Mr. and Mrs. F.. B. Bterricker.
Mr. and Mrs. William Gould.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles DeUman.
Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Over.
Mr, and Mrs. Vincent Dermody
Mr. and Mrs. K. F Bralley.
Mr. and Mrs. Guy O. Hala.
Mr. and Mrs. D. G. Mlttleback.
Mr. and Mrs. Alexander C, Reed.
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Huff.
Dr. and Mrs. K. II. Bruenlng,
j Dr, Lyon.
At the Country Club,
A table d'hote dinner will be served at
the Country club Saturday evening, fol
lowed by dancing. Notices will be sent
out tr.day by the entertainment committee
ot the club. Two reservations have been
made for dinner parties Saturday even
ing. Mr and Mrs. C. W, Lyman will
have twenty guests and Mr and Mrs.
Henry Doorly will have covers placed
A fortnight later It Is planned to ha v.
another, table d'hote dinner, atnthe Ctuba
For Social Settlement.
Many young women are making candy
which will be 801 at the benefit for the
Social Settlement which .will be held at
the Jacobs' hall Saturday afternoon.
These young women are not only making
the candy, but will assist In the salo of
it that afternoon. They are Misses Myra
Ereckenridge. Helen Scobte, Dorothy Mor
gan, Violet Joslyn, Gretchen McConnell
Elouls Jenks and Ruth Qanson.
Entertain at Bridge Supper.
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Wattles will en
tertain at a bridge supper this evening
at their home on South Thirty-seventh
street. Kilarney roses will be used in
decoration and seven tables will be placed
for the bridge game.
Mrs. Robert sieved Anglln issued in
vitations today for an afternoon bright
to be given Tuesday, December 3, at her
home in honor of Miss Margaret Green
Baum, who is-one of the debutantes. The
guests will be restricted to the younger
For the Future.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Evarts will en
tertain very Informally at two tables of
bridge Monday evening "for Mis Jutla
Coburn. who Is visiting Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. Arthur Keeline will entertain at
bridge Monday afternoon for Mrs. Conrad
,E, Spens, who leaves December 1 to
reside in Chicago. f
-Mr., John Singleton Swltser of u Sort
Crook will entertain the Fort Crook
Bridge club this evening.
Theater Party. I
Miss Katharine Moorhead will enter
tain at a small theater party Tuesday
evening in honor of Miss Julia Coburn of
Minneapolis, who is visiting Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Lorlng.
Mrs. E. E. Stertcker and Miss Desde
mona Baldwin entertained at an after
noon bridge Thursday when Mrs. Ear)
Powell was the guest of the afternoon
Invitations were extended to twenty
In' and Out of the Bee Hive.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Cooti returned
this morning from a two wetks' stay at
Mrs. E. P. Boyer and Mi.is Marjorie
Howland, who have been in Kansas City,
Mrs. John McHugh and daughter. Dor.
othy, of Sioux City are expected Friday
to spend the week end with Mrs. Mc
Hugh's sister, Mrs. G. W. Wattles, and
Miss Gertrude Smith of New York, who
is the guest of Miss Carolyn Barkalow.
returns east next Tuesday.
The Persistent and Judicjous Use of
Newspaper Advertising is the Road to
The Gold Dust Twins9
v of v
NOW you have often said: Oh dear, I dread when eating
time comes noaf. It's not so much the cooking", grub, but
cleaning after," there's the "rub." Each kitchen hold a
mass of work, no tidy little wife should shirk.
vs. Kitchen Worry
The kitchen floor, the kitchen sink, the
kitchen pots as black as ink, the kitchen
kettles and the paas, the silver, glass and
cups and cansf wherever you may look,
the toil means more than any kettles boil. To hut "prepare" a
meal is "fun," but work, with THAT is scarce "begun."
If those who stay up days and nights to win the cause of
"Women's Rights" would only vote the GOLD DUST PLAN they
soon would have the best of man.
The CoU Datt Twias Make tie Waal WerU
More time for comfort and for
smiles; more time to play a wo
man's wiles, for once the GOLD
DUST TWINS appear. Hard La
bor's err you never hearr frail
weman is a queenly soul who
plays the"Take-it-Basy"role. Each
GOLD DUST package sets her
free by bearing out its guarantee,
and never more those household
woes that every weary woman
knows. Pile up the dishes as you
will, the GOLD DUST TWINS
will clean 'em still. Old floors and woodwork sinks and pans, turn
out as Master Cleaner Plans. From sun to sun, and cherc to
chore, your tasks will fret you nevermore.