Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 06, 1917, Page 7, Image 7

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    THE BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY, JANUARY 6, 1917.
MANY HEW FACES
III STATE HOUSE
Officers and Employes at Their
Desks Early in Morning,
Quickly Getting to Work.
ILL PLEASED WITH JOBS
(Fran ft Staff Corresponding.)
Lincoln, Jan. 5. (Special.) New
state officers and employes, as a
rule, were at their desks this morn
ing, some of them very early, and ap
pearing to enjoy the privilege, al
though pay day is a long way off for
some of them.
In the executive offices, Governor
Neville arrived at about the time a
governor is supposed to be on duty
and with an expression on his face
which indicated he hoped he would
like the job. In the front office was
his private secretary, Lee Metcalfe.
Anton Sagel is holding down the
chief clerkship and Miss Anne Tracey
of Omaha, the stenographer's job.
In the office of Secretary of State
Pool, all the nine regulars are hold
ing over, but he has a staff of twenty
three new people working to get the
automobile business cleaned up, so
that there will be no delays for any
body. - New Faces Here.
An office which shows quite a lot
of new faces is that of the state su
perintendent. W. H. Clcmmons has
with him, John A. Woodward, A. H.
Dixon, Cora A. Thompson and Alice
Florer, as new assistants. The other
places have not been changed and
some of them may not be.
The land commissioner's office
shows some changes, Land Commis
sioner Shumway having placed on
the force, J. G.-Pinker, West Point;
E. B. Zimmerman, Lincoln, and Gene
vieve Christanson, in the positions of
recorder, bookkeeper and stenograph
er, respectively.
At present Victor Wilson is the
only new one in the office of the
railway commission. Having been
elected to the position of commis
sioner, he will try to hold down the
job, and he probably will make a
pretty good stab at it.
J. F. Webster, St. Paul, newspaper
man, philanthropist and ball player,
is the new state printer. He went
at the ' work as soon as he arrived
and hasn't pied anything yet. He pro
poses to stick on the job when he
isn't at the ball games next summer.
New Food Commissioner.
Otto Murschel, new food, drug and
oil commissioner, appears to be per
fectly at home. He was going over
matters with former Commissioner
Harman and says he proposes to keep
the department up to its present high
standard and raise it a little when
ever opportunity offers. There is one
new man on the job besides the com
missioner himself, G. H. Nichols, who
will be the new dairy inspector.
- George G. Koster, the new game
warden, is going it alone as far as
nwe help is concerned for the present.
He has retained Miss Anna Whelan
as his stenographer." ...-
Changes Among Judges,
Thomas Healey, North Platte, and
, James CcCleery,- Hastings, are the
' new inspectors under Fire Commis
sioner Ridgell. Mr. Ridgell has re
turned from the springs and is feel
ing more like his old self than for
some weeksr
In the halls of justice there is a
change, or tow. Judge Dean, one of
the new justices, brings with him as
reporter, L. B. Waters. Judge Corn
ish has secured the services of Miss
Wilson, stenographer, to outgoing
Justice Fawcet. Miss Raye Merrill,
who was stenographer for Justice
Barnes, goes back to her former po
sition in' the officer of Chief Clerk
Harry Lindsay of the supreme court,
taking the place of George Gold
smith, who has accepted the position
of court reporter to Judge Raper of
the First judicial district.
Norfolk Home Folks Tender
Banquet to Norris Huse
Norfolk, Neb., Jan. 5. (Special
Telegram.) Several hundred Norfolk
business men and representative citi
zens gathered in the Elks' club rooms
here tonight and participated in a
farewell banquet in honor of N. A.
Huse, former editor of the Norfolk
Daily News, who leaves with his
family Saturday morning for New
York City", where Mr. Huse becomes
vice president and manager of adver
tising of the American Press associa
tion. C. H. KeUey was toastmastcr and
John H. liays delivered the principal
address, hi which he outlined the
growth of the News during the last
twenty-nine years, and the progressive
steps taken in the advancement of
the community by the Huse family.
The entertainment was impressive and
exhibited throughout the same friend
ship which the departing Norfolkan
maintains in the community. Mr. Huse
responded with much feeling and ex
pressed regret at leaving the com
munity in which he lived most of his
life.
From Our Near Neighbors
John araisinger left list week (or & trip
to Colorado.
lira. Anna Harahinan has returned from
a visit with relatives at Portal.
Mr. and Mrs, Charles McClaln of Rosella,
Neb., are visiting Avoca relatives.
Mrs. J. W. Brendel sntertafned the
Woman's club Wednesday afternoon. t
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Zech ar spending the
week with relatives near North Platte.
The Cerifrea-at tonal Ladles aid met with
Mrs. O. O. Harmon Friday afternoon.
Miss Phyllis 1 Strmub has returned from i
week's visit with friends at North Bend.
Andrew Jensen has returned from a visit
with hta parents, who reside near Kansas
City.
Mr. and Mrs. Harrtfld Harmon were at
Union several days this week visiting rela
tives. Miss Mary Zimmerer of Nebraska City
was visiting relatives east of . town this
week. v
Mr. and Mrs. John Weaver. and daughter.
Vera, were here from Berlin the first of the
week.
- Mrs. Breaieale of Hamburg, Ia was here
this week for a visit with her son, Garwood
Breaseale:
W. K. Fahnestock was here the first of
the week from Council Bluffs for a few
days' visit.
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Kuhnhenn have re
turned from a two weeks' visit with rela
tives at Seward.
Misses Cavanaugh of Nebraska City
were visiting at the M. H. Straub home the
first of the week.
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Hartman of Lincoln
were here several days this week for a visit
at the U. W. Breaseale home.
Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Mogensen were
here from Weeping Water several days this
week for a visit with her parents.
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Francis of Dunbar
were here the first of the week for a visit
with their daughter, Mrs. H. H. Marquardt.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Woodson and sou,
Wilbur, were here this week from Council
Bluffs for a visit with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. L. W. Fahnestock.
Springfield ,
Vera Bostedr has been employed to teach
the Slender school.
Mrs. V. A. Besack and children visited
friends In Kansas last week.
Mrs. William MeCarley of Omaha visited
her sister, Mrs. T. N. Graham, this week.
Miss Katheryn Snide and Mr. Taylor Jar
man were united in marriage last week.
Mrs. H. T. Hoyt slipped on the sidewalk
and broke her arm Just above the wrist.
Mrs. Fred Barber of Omaha spent a part
of the week at the home of Mrs. Roy Whit
ney. Miss Kltzabeth Thomson returned Monday
from Osage City, Kan., where she spent the
holidays.
Mr. and Mrs. W. It. Burbank of Fllley
have been visiting In the neighborhood the
Last week.
David Armstrong of Warrensburg, Mo.,
is visiting his brothers, B. C. and W. J.
Armstrong.
Prof. Simmons will go to Cortland next
Sunday to fill the pulpit of the Congre
gational church.
Watch night was observed by the Metho
dist church. A varied program made the
hours speed rapidly.
Mr. and Mrs. I. D. Clake and son, Derrls,
of Papillion, visited Mr. and Mrs. Floyd
Davidson last Sunday.
Mrs. John Ward and son, John, of Omaha,
visited at the home of WllMam Ward the
fore part of the week.
Miss Maurine Murdock, assistant principal
of Springfield school, has been compelled
on account of 111 health to resign. She will
go to California soon. William Kteck suc
ceeds her.
The village water works tank collapsed
last Monday, crushing Mr. Fiegen's barn and
some other buildings. The town Is without
fire protection and water can only be sup
plied by continual pumping.
Elkhorn.
Mrs. John Anderson, Br., Is 111.
Mrs. Fred Rolfs celebrated her birthday
Friday. . . .
Mrs. R. tuss 'entertained the' Bunsbine'
club Wednesday.
The Pythian sisters installed offteers
Thursday evening.
' Mrs. N. Witt entertained the Ladies' ken
ington Thursday.
Mrs. Calvert accompanied her grandson to
Omaha Wednesday.
Mrs. D. KeubJ entertained the T. N. club
Wednesday. Lunch was served.
Mrs. J. G. Self us and daughter, Mrs.
Robert Warren, went to Omaha Friday.
Harry Gibbons of Crawford visited his
uncle, J. A. Gibbons, and wife, this week.
Jack McCormlck is In the west looking for
land. Mrs. McCormlck Is vlBiting in Omaha.
Mrs. Lizzie Calkins of Fremont visited
over Thursday night with Mrs. Amy Calvert
Irvlngtop.
Mrs. Cronk and children. Mae and Frank,
of Page, Neb. are visiting at the home of
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Finch.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Madsen of Benson
visited from Saturday till Monday at the
Deln home.
Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Knight and daughters,
Beatrice and Vada, were entertained at the
S. R. Brewster home Monday.
The Sunday school classes .of Mr. and
Mrs. A. D. Knight, surprised them Mon
day evening and presented them with a
painting. Light refreshments were served.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Stoltenberg and daugh
ter, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. AnderBen and son
and Mr. and Mrs. Otto Stoltenberg were en
tretalned at the Hans Anderson home
Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Hoarce A rant and family,
Mrs. Hanarhan and children, Clara and
Helen ; Mr. Howard Rlx and daughters,
Lucie I and Dorothy; Mr. Fred Arant of
Omaha, Mr. and Mrs. A, H. Chris topheraen
and famiry and Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Ander
sen and family were entertained at the
Ralph Hall home Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Spring and family or
Benson and Mr. and Mrs. Dagerant of
Chalco, Neb., were entertained at (he John
Blelcks home Monday.
liretna.
Mrs. Maria Adklns Is suffering from rheu
matism and attendant complications.
Frank Hcacock, who Is a senior In the
Crelghton Medical college, Is suffering from
a severe attack of tonsllltla.
Mi ies Edith and Doris Adams, who are
teaching rural school In the western part
of the state, were homo for the holidays.
Cort Tangeman has purchased Krnest
Dyer's garage business. This Includes (he
lease of the Brockenridge garage, a large
modern building which was erected last
summer.
Ed HIckey will send a large shipment of
cattle to Chicago Saturday. This will make
the second large shipment he has made to
Chicago within a month. He has 8,000
bhoep which he intends to ship soon.
The following students, who were home
for vacation, have returned to their school
duties: Florence Sandy and Frank Rey
nolds, State university; Walter Connor and
Charles Babbel, Crelghton; Jettle Blanch!,
Bellevue, and William Hughes, Lincoln
Business college.
Judge
Five Years in Prison
On Charge of Assault
York. Neb.. Tan. 5. (Special Tele
gram.) Ben Springer, alias Moody,
alias Riley, wrfs sentenced this fore
noon to the penitentiary tor five
years. He entered a plea of guilty
to the charge of assault in the district
court. Judge Corcoran, who pro
nounced the sentence upon him, told
wrath of the farmers near Benedict,
where the crime was committed.
Fawcett to Enter
Partnership in Lincoln
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Jan. 5. (Special.) Re
tiring Justice Jacob Fawcett of the su
preme court, announced Friday that
he would enter the practice of law in
Lincoln, joining Attorney Robert S.
Mockctt in a law firm to be known as
Fawcett & Mockctt. Justice Fawcett
came to the supreme bench from
Omaha.
HYMENEAL
Schmoor-Wayman.
Beatrice, Neb., Jan. 5. (Special
Telegram.) John J. Schmoor and
Miss Elsie Wayman, both of O'Neill,
Neb., were married here today by
County Judge O'Keefe.
If your skin
itches just use
Resinol
No remedy can honestly promise
to heal every case pi eczema or sim
ilarskinailment. But Resinol Oint
ment, aided by Resinol Soap, gives
such imlant relief from the itching'
and burning, and so generally suc
ceeds in clearing the eruption away
for good, that it is the standard skin
treatment of thousands and thou
sands of physicians. Why not try it?
Resinol Ointment and Resinol Soap are sold
br all dniKtists. For sample of each, free,
write to Dept. 2-R, Resinol, Baltimore, Md.
CALL BILLY SUNDAY
PLAGIARIST PRINCE
Evangelist Is Charged With
"Choosing" Verbatim Ma
terial in Signed Article.
FROM AN OBSCURE BOOK I
In a letter to the Boston (Mass.)
Post a writer signing himself "A
Maiden Reader," accuses Rev. "Billy"
Sunday of plagiarizing a message he
sent to all Boston newspapers for
publication the day before Christmas
and entitlH "What Chrutmas Means
to Me," from "F.tidorpha," a book
published thirty years ago.
The book, which deals with the life
of one of the type Mr. Sunday con
demns, was published by John Uri
Lloyd of Cincinnati. Only 1 .400 cop
ies were issued, for' private circula
tion. Christmas Message.
Mr. Sunday's Christmas message
read : 1
"Crush all the colors of the rain
bow into one hue, then magnify that
by infinity and you would have less
beauty than Christmas means to inc.
"Lighten eiderdown one thousand
fold and 'hen you would have less
softening, soothing influences than
Christmas means to me.
"Abstract the perfume fron all the
flowers in the world, then the fra
grance would not equal what Christ
mas means to me.
"Gather all light cast by a troop of
angels, then sprinkle the resultant
heautv with star dust, mixed with
diamonds, and that would not equal
what Christmas means to nie.
In chapter XC of Ktidorpha which
spelled backwards is Aphrodite God
dess of Love appears this passage:
"Crush the colors of the rainbow
into a single hue. possessed of the
attributes of all the' others, and mul
tiply that entity to infinity, and you
have less richness than rested in any
of the complex colors shown in the
trimming of her raiment. Lighten
the softness of eiderdown a thousand
times and yet maintain its sense of
substance and you have not conceived
of the softness of the gaue that
decked her simple flpwing garments.
Troops of Angels.
"Gather the shadows cast by a
troop of radiant angels, .then sprin
kle the resultant shade with star dust
and color therewith a garment bright
er than satin, softer than silk and
more ethereal than life itself, and you
have less beauty than reposed in the
modest dress that enveloped her fig
ure. "Abstract the perfume from the
sweetest Oriental grasses and com
bine with it the essential spirit of the
wild rose, then add thereto the soul
of ambergris and the quintessential
extracts of the finest aromatics of the
east and you have not approached
the exquisite fragrance that pene
trated my very being at her ap
proach." Mr. Sunday declared tonight that
he had not read the attack of "A
Maiden Reader." He refused to dis
cuss it.
Much Buzzing at State House
Over Clayburn'e, Resignation
Lincoln. Jan. 5. Henry Clayburn,
Platte county, two years ago member
of the lower house of the state legis
lature, but defeated this year, was also
defeated in the election for sergeant-at-arms,
but was given the otlice of
custodian of the gallery. This appoint
ment was made Thursday.
Now Mr. Clayburn announces his
resignation. Mr. Clayburn is very
Knglish and drops his "Ms,". The com
mittee of employes is made up of
three Germans. There is much gos
siping among the state law-makers.
Are You Intdxl-;
cated? The question fa;
not as Impertinent as It I
sounds. You may be a real!
teetotaler and yet be "Intoxl-;
cated" that fa, poisoned by!
the gases that come from
imperfect digestion. The
products of food putrefaction
are taken up by the blood'
and often poison the entire
system. Cut out meats and .
starchy foods for a while.
Eat Shredded Wheat with
milk or cream for breakfast;
eat it with stewed fruits and
green vegetables for dinner
or supper. It will cure auto
intoxication and make a new
man of you. All the meat
of the whole wheat in a
digestible form. A perfect
meal at lowest cost Made
at Niagara Falls, N. Y.
AN EXPERT ON COLDS
Comparatively few people realize that
a cold is a signal of physical weakness.
To treat a cold with weakening
physics, alcoholic syrups or drugged
pills, maysmotherthe cold but they also
reduce the body powers still further and
invite more serious sickness.
Scott's Emulsion has always been an
expert on colds, because it peculiarly
enriches the blood, quickly tones up the
forces and strengthens both throat tnd
cheat. Try Scott's. Refuse Substitutes. !
Scott & Bowne, Bloomfield, N.J. 16-27
Better Shoes for Children
Fry school shoes are satis
factory to both children and
parents-r-they are carefully
made, of the highest quality
materials and are as nearly
waterproof as leather can be
made.
They fit naturally because
they are made over "foot
form" lasts, in several different models, which
provides a properly shaped shoe for every foot and
made to resist the hard knocks they are bound to
receive from active children.
Priced from $2.50 up, according to size.
"SHO&GQ
1 C5 15 cV DOUGLAS.
SATURDAY
EXCEPTIONAL
BARGAINS
our whole
stock of
high grade
HEARTH
FURNISHINGS
at prices mark
ed down far
below the fig
ure which
regularly ap
ply. The re
duction it
20 to 50
Now is the time to bay
articles for your
fireplace.
SCREENS
ANDIRONS
FIRE TOOLS
RAIL FENDERS
GAS LOGS
WOOD HOLDERS
Sunderland
Entire 3d Floor
Keeline BIdg., ;
17th and Harney
-JOHN A. SWANSON, Pres..
,WM. L. HOLZMAN, Treas..
Sf dyi 'The Greatest of All
My Great Sales Now in Full Blast"
Yes, greatest of all because with prices going up on every hand these
smashing reductions come as a tremendous surprise to everybody, and everybody is grasp
ing this most unexpected opportunity. Thousands are stocking: up for future needs. Saturday will see all selling
records broKen. we re prepared wan tne. values 01 a meume.
The Store Musf Be Cleared of Thousands of Men's and Young
World's Best SUITS and Warm Winter
Men's
wok at ocr 'JiaS&r
m W I jiF GREAT SALE .1
W. I lwr WINDOWS jfK.
(f " . TODAY I. f
(Hav V Z SAYS THB X X.
V .t S V'y" MAN." JT '
(v . if 7
J
Get Your Share Saturday in
America's Greatest
HALF
PRICE SALE
Keep the New Store
New
The Greater Nebraska must
be more than the value center
the style center of the west.
Hence, these radical clearance
methods says the "I Will"
Man.
Our $15 Overcoats
and Suits at $750
Half Price...
Our $30 Overcoats
15
' and Suits at
Half Price.
Our $20 Overcoats
and Suits at $1A
Half Price... I U
Our $35 Overcoats
and Suits at $1750
Half Price.. !
Our $25 Overcoats
and Suits at $1 950
Half Price.. 1 .
Our $40 Overcoats
and Suits at ' Joa
Half Price....
ALL
Our Finest Satin Lined $45.00 Overcoats at $22.50. ,
Our Finest Satin Lined $50.00 Overcoats at $25.00
Our Finest Satin Lined $56.00 Overcoats at 327.50
REMEMBER The West's largest selections of Rochester, N. Y Hand Tailored Clothing.
REMEMBER The newest and most of the newest 1916-1917 styles are here.
REMEMBER The largest showing of special sizes, enabling us to fit all men.
REMEMBER Assortments five to fifteen li mes larger than elsewhere.
BLACK SUITS, FURS AND FUR-LINED OVERCOATS EXCEPTED
Mcn'a and Younf Men's Clothing Sacond Floor.
Special Notice
NO CHARGES '"
NO C. O. D.'S
NO APPROVALS
NO REFUNDS . '
NO EXCHANGES
A Small Charge for ',
Alterations.
Men's $1.50 and $2.00 Flannel Shirts
Men's High Grade Flannel Shirts, gray,
blue, brown, tan, military or flat collar,
special for Saturday, $1.50, $2 values, 95
9Sc
Men's Negligee Shirts, soft or starched
cuffs. Materials, percale, madras and
other good shirtings. $1.50 values, clear
ing at 95.
$1.50 Men's Union Suits
Men's heavy ribbed
cotton union suits.
$1.50 values at
95c
$1.00 Men's Union Suits
Good quality ribbed
union suits. $1 val
ues Saturday, at ... .
75c
$1.00 Men's Night Robes
Warm Flannette Robes, m p
Good range of patterns 43C
Clearing now at
$1.50 Men's Cape Gloves
Extra special values
in men's tan cape
gloves. Clearing now.
in men s tan cape rii
$6.50 Men's Wool Sweaters,
at S5.00
25c Men's Garters,
2 for 254
Men's Hose Tan or black, at
10 3 Pir for 25
-Neckwear Sale-
50c Men's Silk Neckwear, clear
ing at 3 for $1.00, or orr
each, at ,Jl"
50c and $1.00 Mufflers.
$1.00 Men's Fine Silk Neck,
wear, beautiful patterns. CC
Clearing now UJC
Special for Saturday at 35
75c Men's Negligee Shirts,
at 55 -35c
Boys Waists,
at 25
$1.00 Men's "Ever-Ready
Safety Razors, at 75
Men's Fur and Cloth Caps Greatly Reduced
Right now in the heart of winter we clean up the cap stock, offering unparalleled values in the season's best styles.
Any $7.50 Fur
Cap at $5.65
Any $10.00 Fur
Cap .t $7.65
Any $2.80 Fur
Cap at S1.95
Any $3.50 Fur
Cap at $2.65
Any $3.95 Fur
Cap at $2.95
Any $5.00 Fur
Cap at $3.95
Any $15.00 Fur
Cap at $11.85
Any $20.00 Fur
Cap at $14.85
All Cloth, Plush and Leather Caps Reduced as Follows:
All $1.00 Capi, at 75
All $1.50 Capt at $1.15
All $2.00 Caps at $1.45
Men's Shoes
Values to $4.50, A QC
Now clearing at.lT','
Men's Shoes
.CORRECT APPAREL FOR MEN AND WOMEN .
Values to $3.00
Now clearing; at,
$1.95