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TIITC BEE: OMAHA, SATt'KDAY, NOVEMBER 2H, 1912.
r -, - K) 1 OMAHA'S GREATEST CLOTHING STORE .Fancy three-button suits very sightly looking garments made to sell regularly at $12.00 Two and throe-button suits-worsteds, cheviots and ens simcros, all shades and colors, worth up to $15 and over and gray diagonal and dark mixture overcoats, coats, with or without belt, all shades and colors, convertible collars, worth $15, on sale now at , . . . $850 Shirts 52 inches long, with convert ible collars, regular $12.00 values, on sale now, at $750 '1 - x - ' Mens i ,n . 1 IT Underwear and Sweaters At Great Reductions 51.50 Shirts Now 95c These are plain o r plaited- bosom, attached or detached cuffs, somo with military collars, in percale and madras; sizes from 14 to 18. $1.00 Shirts Now 69c Plnin or plaited bosom, cuffs attached or detached, all neat pnt-s terns and new stock ; sizes from 14 to 18. Vnssar Union suits, made' of Egyptian cotton, sizes 34 to 50, regulars N and stouts; regular $1.5.0 gar ments, QfSp now Cotton Bibbed Union Suits, all sizes, regular $1 garments, 7 Qf now J C Men's fleece lined and derbv ribbed Shirfs and Drawers, spe cial, garment. $3 men's wool sweaters, now 25c men's black half hose, the pair k H, jgr Jmr t 45c $2 lisle . ; ; Two and threo-button sack suits for ypuug men or elderly men, in browns, grays, bluesjiud all the Very newest shades and'modols, worth up to $20 and overcoats, with or with out belts, convertible collars, all new shades and colors, i worth up to $20, on sale now, at . Gfents rr i 0 This line includes 12 distinct models 2 or 3-button coats, medium or extreme lengths; long, medium and soft roll lapels, in all this season's newest col orings and weaves; worth up to $30 and overcoats in all the new weaves, with or without belts, convertible f collars, 48 to 52 inches long, wortli $30, at $1750 Suits in rich styles of brown, gray and all the new shados, lined with the best quality of Skinner silks, made to retail at $35 ami $40--and overcoats in great varieties, belted or plain, lined throughout or self lined, all colors of cheviots, tweeds, homespuus, Scotch mixtures and chinchillas, wortlidj $35 and $40, on P sale now at fat ' .J) Men's Hats that you would pay $3,00. for a$ most stores, our price ..w JT 7 Boys' Suits worth .$6.50, spec ial for Sat-' c urday, at $U SUFFRAGE JOINS THE CLASSES- Mrs. Ainley Says Bonds of Sisterhood Will Be Strengthened. CONVENTION DELEGATES NAMED AViiinrii' to Represent the l.piiRiir In (lie SnffriiKc Convention In Clnuilin Next Month Arc Selected. Mrs. Suzanne Sheldon Ainley, who Is 1K intr with Jliss Kthel IJarrymore at the Orphcuin this week, addressed the members of the Omaha Political Equality league Thursday evening. Mrs. Ainley Is an enthusiastic suffragist and spoke of the benefit which would-be derived from tin. woman' vote. "( in- of the principal benefits will be ie"lH.nd of sisterhood whicji will develop tuetai the wealthy and working women i the country and tho common cause of v oman suffrage will bo the vehicle," said Mrs. Ainley. "There Is a wider gap In America than in England between the rich and poor women uud it la largely duo to the fact ihatf American women do not take tho interest In the business of their husbands that tho English women do. Suffrage will do much for the American - women .ilong these , lines. It will gtvo them a broader view of Ufa; It will also bo a universal bond between men and women who will take an active interest in the political welfare of their husbands. Ilnvi' I'nlillc .tleetlnim. In speaking of the public meetings of women she said: "Why should not our women go out and speak on tho stieet corners? Is it undignified? Can any woman who be lieves lu Christ and knows the story of His suffering and death on the cross b undignified when she tolls what Is right? By all means have as many meetings as possible to meet the people and interest them. Have them on the street corners, have them at the lunch rooms of the big factorlesNjnd stores where working girls ate employed. If they have lunch rooms; it not, liavo them at tho doorways; have them everywhere." During the first half of the evening a buslncfcs meeting' was held and these dele gates and alternates to the state suffrage convention In Omaha December 4, 5 and G were elected: Delegates Mrs. Draper Smith, Miss Kathertne Hughes, Mrs. Fred Carey, Mrs. Mary II. Newton.JDr. Mattle I Arthur. Mrs. "Thomas Crelgh, Mrs. C. W. Hayes, Mrs. E. I Potter, Dr. Abble Virginia Holmes and Miss Edith Tobltt. Alternates Mrs. A. O. IIlgglnsT Mrs. J. F. Woolery, Mrs Robert F. Gilder, Mrs, L. J. Qunlby, Mrs. It A. Flndley and Dr, J. C. Whlnnery. Negro Physician Sues York Cafe Proprietor YOIUC, Neb.. Nov. 22.-Dr. Oeorge Flip, pen. a negro physician of Btromsburg, today started an action In tho county court under the civil rights law against Leonard Outtenfelder, proprietor of a lo cal cafe. Fllppen alleges hat ho was re used to bo served a tneafbecauso of his color. The case will be heard Decem ber 27. NOTES FROM MADISON AND MADISON COUNTY Odd Fellow' Itnlly nt Falrhury. FAIKDUUV, Neb., Nov. 22. (Special.) Five hundred Odd Fellows from Chester, Belvidere, Beatrice, Wymore, Urunlng and Belleville, Kan., participated In the Independent Order of Odu Follows' ratly which was held In the Odd Fellows' hall In this city Thursday. The rally opened at 2 p. m. with an address of welcome by Hon. W, II. Barnes of this city, Response was made by Rev, I, P. Yost of Chester lodge. The evening session opened at 7:30 and was followed by degree work:.. A large class was Initiated. Mr. Dunn Yl'uul Divorce. SCHUYLER, Neb., Nov. 22, (Special.) Mrs. Mlna E. Dunn has filed a petition foK a divorce from her husband, James A. Dunn. The averments of the petltlo'h go Into detail and It Is a lengthy one, tho prlnclpul allegation being extremn cruelty. The case will be tried at the next sitting of the district court. -r rr Introductory Sale 10 OFF M ens Furnishings f Hats Just to get acquainted and to introduce to you the splsndid line of merchandise handled in my two New Steres discount of 10 from our , regular prices will be given on nil' purchases made Saturday, Nov. 2Sd and continue the followinj toetk. Every bit of merchandise in absolutely brand new, up-tt-date" and c pendable. Walter A. Stringfellow New I'lS. O. IV. Bid?, and 5 2 2, So. 16th St. V V TWO SIORES MADISON. Neb., Nov. 22.-(SlJccluJ.)-Ilerman Kurpgewelt residing north of Mendow Grove, filed a complaint In the county court that one Ji W. Doaler, a traveling collector for a range company, had stabbed him with a pocket knife on the head and across the left arm. Judge McDuffee Issued a warrant and Sheriff Smith brought Dnr.ler Into court late this afternoon, when he was arraigned. He pleaded not guilt and ih: hearing was set for Saturday forenoon. The prisoner will remain In tho custody of the sheriff In his failure to provide ball, which was fixed at JSOO. The trouble grew out of tho attempted collection of a bill. GuHtav Koeber of Norfolk was ar raigned before tho board of Inbanlty tills afternoon charged with habitual drunk enness and was adjudged by the board as a fit subject to be detained and take treatment at the hospital for dipsoman iacs at Lincoln, where he will be taken In a day or so by Sheriff Bmlth. A marriage license was today Issued to Harold A. Srong, Ewlng, and Miss Ida Luna Weston o'f Norfolk. day, November 2fl. Superintendent of Schools Charles Arnot will be toustmas ter Among the speakers of the evening are E. R. Gurnoy of Fremont, Chnuncey Abbott, B. F. Farrel and Otto '.uclow of SchUylor. The club is doing some very commendable work toward tlie advance ment of Schuyler. I.cvy Mndr on 'I'nllnr .Simp. SPRINGFIELD, Neb.. Nov. 22. (Hpoolul Telegram.) The kherlff came out this evening and levied on the goods of Charles Morrison to satisfy creditors. Morrison camo here about six weeks ago and opened a tailor, shop on Main street. Ho was well patronized and was trusted by several o fthe business men to various articles to help him start. His where abouts Is not known. AmuuD Cane l)lia-l Of. AUBURN, Neb"., Nov. 22. Tim case of the State against Sylvia Reed, Ida Reed and Oeorge Merchand, charged with a felonous assault upon White Goings was disposed of by tho defendants plead ing guilty to assault and batter'. The Jury and court Is now occupied with the case of Mathew J, Clarke against Nemaha Valley Drainage dis trict. This case was tried last term and the verdict set aside by the court. .Witm Note at Gibbon, OIBBON, Neb., Nov. 22.-Specll.)-Work Is going ahead rapidly on the new bridge of the Hastings & Northwestern railroad across the Platte river. Ground was broken this morning for the new Carneglo library In Gibbon. John Teed has the contract and will push the building as rapidly as possible. Mr. Carnegie has furnished 13,000 and the city furnished the site and will keep up the running expenses. Ilaslnesa ChsnRt at Wrmnre, WYMORE. Neb.. Nov. 22.-(Sper.lat.)-Jullus ghellenberger has sold his gen eral merchandise store In this city to John Gerdes, a farmer of near Barnes- ton, possession to be given January I. Mr. Shellenberger has not decided upon a future, location. Prince Confesses Murder of Bentley WARSAW. N. Y Nov. 22.-Althose Pilnce. who pas arrested Wednesday In connection with the murder of Frank Hentley, Is said to havo confessed to Sheriff Bauer today that he committed tne crime, The sheriff says Prince told him he had known for some time of the uttentlon Bentley had shown Mrs. Prlnco ami uiai ne Killed mm In a Jealous frenzy. Bentley's body was found v.ii.r.inv burled In a shallow .grave on the Wood liouse farm. Both legs had boen chopped off near the hips and an effort had been made to destroy the body by fire. America is Still the Bread Basket for Entire World WASHINGTON. Nov. 22.-The United States still Is the "bread basket" of tho .world, according to tho bureau of foreign nnd domestic counnerce, which today ls- jsued a report showing that this country Is furnishing, foodstuffs to other lmtlonn at a steadily rising ratio. While the ex ports of corn and meat fell off sharply, moic than 100,000,000 bushels of wheat wero sent abroad during the lant ten months, ns against S3.O0O.0OO bushels dur It g all pf the last year. Tho heavy wheat exporls were offset foinewhat by tho decline In other farm Ptoducts. The United States as a pro vider, however, maintained Its pocltlOn, fur the report proceeds; "While tho products of the farm will tliow but little change lu the general ex port record of 1912, those of the fuctory show a marked advance, the value of the munufnrtures exported In the period for which figures are pow available exceed ing by more than J100i0O,oo0 thosu of the coi responding months of last year and Indicating that tho grand total of manufactures exported In the full year of 1912 will considerably oxceed tl ,000,000,000 ond form about one-half the total exports." Tho Persistent' 'and Judicious use of Newspaper Advertising Is the Road to Big Roturns. Professor Arrested on Perjury Charge 01IAMPAK1N. III., Nov. 22,-Prof. Charles L. Hall of tho faculty of the University of Illinois was arrested hero Indnv nti hn tiifllrlt..itt Mmfcltirr In connection with on Inquiry Into the j ui(lng of students of the institution all the last election, James Noon of Everett, Mas., a reBl- tlent of the Young Men's Christian Asso-I elation building, and Waller J. Rliim of Chicago, both students, wnin also ar rested on Indictments charging illegal voting. Twenty more Indictments are to b heard from, and tho university com munity Is In a state of great excitement. Prof. Hall, who Is assistant professor of anlmut husbandry, and a hoii-Iii-Ih w of Rev. C, N, Wilder of Chicago, was a leader 111 the battle against saloons In ChampalRii at the last local option elec tion and then 'made affidavit that a num ber of university students weio logal vote-. Since thAt time County Judge Spurgln has ruled that many students had . no right to vote. The Champaign county grand Jury wuf called tn comlder the question 'of Illegal voting and Prof. Hull's Indictment followed. A bitter legal battle Is to result. An element which seeks to prevent students from voting will seek to land the profes sor In tho penitentiary, while tho Civic league of the clly of Champaign today raised a fund of $1,000 to defend him and all others Indicted. Prof. Hull was released on $1,000 bond v fuVlilshed by 1'rof. II. J. Barton. He will bo tried nt the January term of the Cir cuit court. B6DY OF MRS. GAVER OF NEWARK, 0., IS EXHUMED NKWARIC, O., Nov. 22. Coroner Wlyl- ,.i.ni. nvhiitvirtfl tliA linriv nf Airs. ...1.11 HIM..,, ... .leuiln-iYnA'pr. nfl. this afternoon mid sent the viscera to the Mate chemist that )i may determine tho exact cause or nor death, Mrs. Oliver left an estate of v00 for nor uauguier uracc, it. aim Dr. J. H. Rhcauniont, a Carllslo Indian L'chool graduate,, as her daughter's guar dian. Rheatnr.ont Is lu Jail at Sianeavllle, O., charged- with contributing to the delin quency of his ward. TJie latter Is also held, charged with leadlngynn Immoral life. , Word conies from Aurora, III., that Rheaumoht hus been Indicted thete on a charge nf , malpractice. Informers on Way West. CLEVELAND. Nov. 22.-Pam SchcPps. "Brldgle" Webber, HarrJ' Vallon awt Jack Rose, tho four Informers In thi Rosenthal pase, wero said by the con ductor and portors to have passei! through. Cleveland today on tho Xake Shore's New Yorl-Chlcagp Limited bourn) for the west. Iljpnotlr Driijf Is l'ntnl. GALENA, 111., Nov, 22.-MM. Olive E Wllllamo. aged 40. died today after drlnM Ing an ounce va, of a drug which sh took to produce an hypnotic condition, 5 JS The Balance of the Great Glove Purchase Will Be Offered on SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 23d As wo write this ad it impossible to toll what will be loft. Tho entire slock is perfect. Popular colorings. Popular stitchings, and all sizes. Whatever is left for Saturday's selling will bo just as good as tho original of feringbut there may be a break here and there in u size or coloring. NO SUOH OPPORTUNITY AGAIN THIS SEASON. J Schuyler Clnlt Will IlHiiqart. SCHTYLKR. Neb,, Nov. 22.-(8peclal,) - The fir t annual banquet of the Bohuy lcr Commercial club will be held Tues-i 69c ..89c $1.19 $1.39 $1.89 At the Silk Section Cleaning up a lot of odds in fancies and foulards, worth 75c, 85c and $1.00, at 49 Cents Yd. This also f o Saturday Thos. Kilpatrick & Co. LOT 1 Kids (of a special kind) usually $1.00, at LOT 2 PrimoKid and Lamb (instead of $1.25) at LOT 3 Pirjues nndGvorseams, worth $1,75, at LOT 40ur best $2.00 grade, -2 numbers, at .' LOT 5 All that is left of'lG-buttrih Lamb, worth $3.00; at; pair