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xiu: OMAHA SCTAY BBB: NOVEMBER J, 1913.
7 A SPECIALS FOR MONDAY ONLY No phono or nmll orders ncceptcd on Monday, only "Specials." Toilet Paper prp 10 for . . . CUu Toilet paper. Be quality, Monday basement, 10 for 2 0c. Children's 75c Shoes VIcl kid with patent tips, 75c values, pair, 44c. Child's Shores Sizes 8 to 2, gun metal or vicl kid, button stylo, pair, 98c. This Great Sale of DRESS GOODS will occupy the c n 1 1 r o bargain aisle as well as the dress goods section. NOTION Specials Monday Darning Cot ten. Mack only 10 A fouri Re P c a rl Hut ton. 11 oil curd, 4 rites. three card . lOo Hair Pins, thru Pa- go 44c 98c Women's $1 Waists 49c Flannelette and chambrays, 7So and $1.00 values, basement, 49c. 50c Knit Mufflers I9c For men and women, assorted styles, slightly Imperfect, base ment, lflc. $1.00 House Dresses 69c Light or dark colors, all sizes, regular J 1.00 values, In the base ment, Monday, C9c. Child's IQp Underwear luu Vest, pants or union aulta, 2Go and 35c values, basement, 19c. Women's 89c Skirts Knitted skirts, kneo length, plain colors, 89c values, 59c. Child's qq nr Coats 50.UU Sizes 3 to C years, chinchilla or rloth, $5.00 values for $3.95, Extraordinary Purchase and Sale Monday of Rrcc Bought From the Broadhead Worsted Mills, Jamestown, New York, at Less Than the Cost of Production Every favored est values ever 59c Dress Goods worth to 75c, at, a yard 38 to 44 Inches Wide, Including such mate rials as: COSTUME HBUCSUiS, BED- Konn conns, btoum SEHQES, HATISTES. CHECKS WllU'COltOS, DIAGONALS, IIENltlETTAS. MIXTl'KBS, ALBATItOS, ETC. HI weave, color and pattern is offered by any Omaha store Dress Goods worth CD HH represented, affording by far the great at this time of the year, in 7 great lots: Dress Goods worth SPECIALS FOR MONDAY ONLY No phono or mnll orders ncccptod. on Monriny, only "SpeolaU." Peroxide Qn Lb. Bottle gU Full ntrcngth, on sale at the drug section. 25c to $1.50, at, yard 40 to 54 Inches Wide, Including such splendid materials us: STORM HEROES. HAT1NES. SUITINGS. MOHAItlS. I1A T18TES. WOOL IIllOCAUES, 1'llENCH SEIIOES. WIDE WALE 815110123. All the NEW EST COLOns and PATTEUNS. to $2.50, at, yard 46 to 54 Inches Wide, Including the best col ors in: COSTUME SEUOEH, MIX TURE suitings, nrco ronn cotton, wmeonnDs, WOOI, TAKI'ETAS. WOOI, POPI-INS. kiikncii snnciEs. PANAMAS. ETC, a Jv 9PHi jHv Remnants of Dress Goods Worth to $5.00, Each Piece CnPr1! 4 1 I nor lengths of Dress Goods, ono and one-half to fivo yards long, 38 to 54 inches wide, including: IAI i Serges; Panamas, Bedford Cords, Scotch Suitings, Black and White Checks, Plaids, Coalings, Mohairs, USA Ratines, CluUlies, Whipcords all the best colors; worth to $1100 each; Monday, each piece. $145 Dress Goods Worth to $3 Yd. 46 to 54 inches wide Including: MELTON CLOTHS, B110GADES, RATINES. TAILOR SUITINGS, ETC. ALL COLORS. $29 Suitings and Coatings Values to $4 Yd. 50 to 54 inches wide. Including such materials as: PLAIN ZIDEMNES. FANCY ZIHELINES, HIIOADCLOTHB, DOU 1JLE FACE COATINGS. PLAID HACK COATINGS, TWO-TONE DIAGONALS. UNFINISHED WOltHTEDS. FANCY 1IHOAD CLOTIIS, DOUBLE FACE SUITINGS, II LACK & WHITE CHECKS. $198 $5.00 Coatings Monday Including such fine desir able materials as: CHINCHILLAS, CREAM POLO CLOTHS, MIXED COATINGS. $248 Toilet Soap 9 for Coroanut oil toilet soap, Gc cakes, Monday only, 9 for 25c. $2.65 Blan- (Tftl QC kets Monday $ uu Fancy plaid woolnap blankots, 64x 76-tnch, $2.65 vnluo, $1.95. 12ic Flan- n JLp nelette for QU Excellent quality, 12 He value, basomont, yard, SMsC Tic Apron r Checks U U Good nasortmont of patterns, 7c values, per yard, ridc Sauce Pan Sets Sauce pan nets, aluminum, 1H, 2 and 3-qunrt alio; spoclal Mon day, onch 35S 45d " 55S or tho act of three for S1.19- $4.00 Lunch Cloths 4G-inch hand drawn, all llnon, worth to ?4.00, price $1.98. $1.50 Lunch Napkins Hemstitched, all llnon, 14-lnch. ?1.G0 value, dozon, 98c. 98c $2.00 Crepe de Chine 42-lnch wtdo, all colors, Mack or white, $2.00 valuo, yard, $1.49. TAKE EXCEPTIONS TO REPORT Jnion Paoific Officials Vexed at Supreme Court's Proceeding!. iLL READY FOR THE VIADUCT Evejf'T.eljnl Question la Settled jCompn7 Prepare to 'fy Stnrt' Construction With out Forther Delay. , Union Pacific officials take exceptloh to the report of the 'Nebraska supreme- court proceedings In which tt was stated that the company had resisted the construc tion of the Locust street viaduct At the legal department of the road It Is stated that the Union Pacific has never been a party In Interest In the proceedings. When suit was brought, looking to com pel the railroads to construct a vladust along Nicholas street, the pleadings were made to rbn against the Union Pacific, tha Missouri Pacific and the Northwest em. Officers of the legal department con tend that they pointed out the error to the city's legal department, showing that the road was not an Interested party. However, .the action went through all of the courts under this caption. The com pany's legal department adds that to show that It was not opposing construc tion of the viaduct, more than two years. It filed In court a waiver of all damages that might exist at the time,, or might i come In the future. Not Llkelr to Appeal. With the decision of the state supreme court against the Missouri Pacific, It Is not expected that the company will ap peal. When General Superintendent d'Bernardl was In the city recently, he stated that the company was ready to begin the construction of the viaduct as soon as the court had passed upon the questions Involved, regardless of what that decision might be. However, with the litigation out of the way, the Missouri Pacific Is now prepar ing to come before the city council with a proposition to change the location of the west approach of the structure. The sompany has had plans prepared and will present them to the city council. These plans provide for starting the west end of the viaduct about one-half block north of Nicholas street. Instead of lu Intersec tion with Sixteenth. Superintendent d'Bernardl will contend that by starting the approach north of the point proposed by the city, the neces. ary elevation will be secured and there will be no erode In getting over the tracks between Sixteenth street and Fourteenth street, U.S. National Bank Building to Be But Three Stories High The New United States National Bank building to be erected at Sixteenth and Far nam 'BtreetsVls .to be no. higher than the present building on that slto. The old building 1 a three-story structure. The new building, Instead of being hlgherr Is to extend forty-four feet fur ther to the west than the present bank building does. This forty-tour feet was acquired by tho bank a few years ago. "We are going to build a strictly bank building," said one of the directors, "one that shall be built strictly according to the most approved sencme for a model bank. But It shall be a bank building alone and not an office building.' The question Is now being considered by the bank as to' whether an entirely new building shall be built or whether the old one shall Blmply be enlarged by the ad dition of the forty-four feet on the west, and also be remodeled throughout. At the last meeting of the directors there was considerable discussion favorable to building a -new structure entirely using possibly some of tho old stone In the rear of the building. This would Involve an outlay, It Is said, some $50,000 greater than a mere remodeling and enlarging of the old structure. The directors are awaiting the submission of the plans by the architect before they finally decide on this matter. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH HAS A HALLOWE'EN PARTY Several women of the First Christian church gave a Hallowe'en party In tho church parlors Friday evening. A dinner followed by several short spontaneous talks of humorous nature and several musical selections, constituted the pro. gram of the evening. Judge W. W. Blabaugh gave a pleasing little talk about his powers as a prophet and how he always could predict that when any one fell In water they were sure to get wet, and other such unusual happenings. Judge Slabaugh even said he anticipated the tornado, becauso he sold his house six days before, and that was a Hure sign. Mrs. B. J. Morris fol lowed up Judge Rlabaugh's recitation with several ghost stories that, were ridiculously funny to some, but fearfully distasteful to those who possessed a tinge of superstition. $1.00 Hand Bags, 25c frlSWWWjTPjWMSPWgl QPFflAI ! Blacic velvet with Ul lAslrtLi. metal tops, stamped and lined; regular $1.00 values, cholco Monday for 50c to $2 Package Goods, 19c PFPI A I ! Infanta' drosses. Ol JLilArtLi. acarfs, pillows, aprons, gowns, combinations, valuta, corset covers, etc., 60c to 2; cholco I9C A Startling Sale Monday of s Bought From an Overstocked Importer, at About One-Half the Regular Wholesale Price 10c Stamped 35c Towels, 10c SPECIAL! Bpst quality Imck 10x27 inches; stamp ed in new Monogram French and oyc- Jet embroidery design; limit of 5 to a customer, each, 10c 75c STAMPED TABLE RUNNERS Tan Linen Table Runners, in Orlenta 1 and conventional forall designs; size 20x50 In ches; regular 75c value, choice. Embroidery Silk i and Cotton, at I per Skein Good assortment of colors. $1.00 Stamped Burlap Scarfs SPECIAL! Brown color, and green 22x54 -inch 25c size; conventional and floral desijnis: i regular $1.00 values. Sale price Monday, choico 25(5 25c STAMPED SOARFS, 25c Size. 10x45 inches, fin ished with frinKcd ends; ro qulro outllno or French om broldery; worth to 75c; choice 25G PILLOW TOPS, 49c Embroidered Pillow Tops ; new Oriental and floral de signs, fringe ends with back; worth to 11,00; choice 49c STAMPED PILLOW OASES Pillow CaBos, stamped, best qualltyv now designs; size 42x36 Inches; COc values, each 25c due Rev. A. D. Harmon, pastor of the Whereas, If the vla church, showed that he could forget th. should be ordered along Nicholas i worries of a minister by reciting a story I stretL It would be necessary to start back as far as Seventeenth to get tht proper level. The Missouri Pacific owns the land north of Nicholas and east of Sixteenth Ptreet, and In the event the city should agree to let the west approach start from this point, the company would donate the necessary land and waive damages. When dlscuislnR the proposed changes. Superintendent d'Bernardl. when here, wild that should the city council grant the request to be made, these changes would cause no delay, as all of the work ing plans had been figured out by tht company engineers. about bla&k cats. Mrs. H. 11. Cotner spoke on "Boarding a Church." Mrs. O. M. Southmald, Mrs. B. F. Feterson and Dr. Brown also spoke. Mrs. Zubrlskl ren dered several musical selections. JUDGE SUTTON REFUSES TO CITE PAPER FOR CONTEMPT Presiding Judge Sutton refused to cite for contempt a local newspaper charged In affidavits filed by XV. J. Connell, at torney for the street railway company, with publishing articles which tended to prejudice the Jury In a recent case. i innnrn millDCn imrtCD "Tha court believes." said the Judue. LABORER INJURED UNUtn ,.that tho newspapers of the city should CAVE-IN OF SEWER DITCH taught to allow parties In litigation to j try their suits without Interference, but r m r.awnv. 7 North Eighteenth ' does not think that this case Is the street, employed by A. F. Hansen, con-! proper one in whleh to make a beginning. traetor. In digging a sewer at Kedlokllf the court ware to be as strict In pun- t avenue and Florence boulevard, was , i.mnn iiMr i" inuuwwc juries in in ....ii.. k,i..h tul nrobablv Internaly in-! eases of lawyers as It la asked to be with lured when a quantity et am siw anu bulled -him In tse ditch where he was working. Dr. Connell. in the poHee latrol." hurried to the scene and after attending the Injured man rushed hirn to St. Joseph hospital. Key to the 8ltuat!on-Bee Advertising respect to this newspaper thero wiiull be many fines Imposed. Newspapers' op portunities to do public service shoull le recognised." The law's delay and the part wliich the said corporations and their representa tives have in causing it were criticized by the JudKe during his remarks. Attend the greatest suit sale in Omaha. fell The suits are mostly one of a kind and style, so be here early and secure best choice. Our First Great Fall Clearance Sale TAILORED SUITS An Unqualified Success FHOM tho very minute the doors opened Saturday morning, this big ready-to-wear section waa a sooth ing maas of humanity, eager to sharo in tho Benson's moBt wonderful suit values. But. why should it bo otherwise, when suits of such superiority, individual and exclusive in materials and designs and with tho Orkin Bros, reputation for suits of that different, distinctive sorb back of it all. Come Monday. The selections and values are just as good. Pour great groups. i it. Tailored ! Tailored Tailored I Tailored Soils Suit Suits Regular $20.00 to $25.00 values 12 SO Regularly 527.50, $29.50 and $32.50 9 IB GO Regular $35.00 to $37.50 values IT SO Regularly $39.50, $42.50 and $45.00 sonoo A Very Remarkable Showing of Women's New Coats T?VKRY ono tho "last word" in advance winter shies. Many of them will receive their first showing -1 ' here tomorrow. They are individual pieces; styles that will appeal to you at first glance. Prices range from $15.00 to $65.00 i Orkin Broa. 16th and Harney.i jOrkiiLjBros. 16th and Harney.i .1 Y