Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 16, 1917, Page 5, Image 5

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    THE BEE: OMAHA. TUESDAY, JANUARY 16, 1917.
BrieJ City News
Platinum Wedding Rings lidhoim
Have Root Print It Now Beacon
Press.
Best Meal lor the Money Claire-
mont Inn.
Dr. W. K. Footc, now at 1013 First
national.
Dr. J. P. Slater. Dentist, now at 1121
First Nat Bank. New phone Tyler 736.
Tbe Undertaking Business of the
late Edward 1. Dodder will oe con
tinued under the management of Fred
E. Fero, who has been with the firm
for the last eighteen years. (Signed)
DELLA DODDER, Admx.
Tillotson Out of Danger After
three weeks of a serious case of typhoid-pneumonia,
Dan Tillotson, mall
carrier, is reported to be entirely out
of danger. Tillotson Is one of the offi
cers of the local sick benefit associa
tion among the mall carriers.
To AuthorUe Bonds The city coun
cil committee of the whole recom
mended for passage ordinances au
thorizing; bonds as follows: Sewer,
1200,000; 'intrsection, $100,000; park,
150,000. These bonds are sold annu
ally as provided for In the city charter.
Gets Plenty of Work Federal Jury
service seems to be dogging Ben Gal
lagher of the Paxton & Gallagher com
pany. He was selected as one of the
lurors on the "wild horse" case, which
lasted three weeks, and now he is
again ordered to be on hand for a
Jury being selected to try several boot
legging cases.
Held for Boaflrggtng Mike Mur
phy was arrested by federal officers
and placed in the county jail on the
charge of selling Intoxicating liquor to
the Indians of the Winnebago reser
vation. Following his hearing before
Commissioner W. E. Whltcomb he
was bound over for the next hearing
of the grand Jury.
Strip of Land Vacated The city
.council ordered the vacation of a
strip of land sixty by 100 feet, at
Twenty-fifth and Castelar streets, this
being the end of a vacated street
Robert Drake petitioned for this ac
tion, explaining he owns the adjoin
ing property, which Is intended to be
used for industrial purposes.
Fine Fireplace Goods Sunderland.
Scandrctt to Leave Saturday Ben
Scandrett Union Pacific attorney, ap
pointed to the position of general at
torney for the Northern Pacific, with
headquarters if St. Paul, Minn., will
leave for his new field of labors Sat
urday of this week. A successor of
Mr. Scandrett has not been named
and will not be until the return of
General Solicitor Loomis, who is now
on the Pacific coast and is not expected
home for a couple of weeks.
Wants Sons in Navy Because his
grandfather and father were in the
Danish , navy and he himself had been
a sailor for Uncle Sam during the
civil war, Andrew Nelson, aged 77,
retired farmer of Benson, decided that
his two sons, Andrew, Jr., 17, and
Chris, 21, should also follow seafar
ing Uvea Accordingly he marched
them up to the recruiting station and
both passed an excellent physical and
mental grade. - They will be sent to
the Great Lakes train station at Chicago.
PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS
John T. T&tes la convalescing from an
mack of grip, which he encountered last
week.
Emmett A. Chapman, hospital apprentice
at the ndvy recruiting station, left for the
naval training station ati Chicago to take
an examination -for promotion. He will
return to the Omaha office.
, Among those residing In this city who
have Journeyed to Lob Angeles and who
are now registered at the Hotel Clark In
that city, include Mrs. Edson Rich and
son, Karl Tunberry, B. L. Browne, P. E.
Utterback, P. W. Smith aod W. J. Morlng.
Out in the Cold, Cold Worl
'
PRESS IS BEST
ALLY OFRELIGION
Printed Page Has Many Advan
tages Over Spoken Sermon,
Says M. V. Higbee.
CITES PROOF FROM EGYPT
Sheridan County Farmers
Showing What They Can Do
The 164 Sheridan county farmers
who are enroute to Lincoln on a spe
cial train over the Northwestern are
spending the day entertaining the
people of the cities and towns along
the route.
On their train the Sheridan county
boosters are carrying an exhibit of
the agricultural products of the coun
ty. At most of the towns this train
is parked for an hour or so on a sid
ing and opened lo the inspection of
visitors. It will reach Lincoln some
time tonight and tomorrow the peo
ple aboard will participate in- the
meetings of Nebraska farmers, to be
held at the state farm.
Auto Men May Use Street
For the Motor Car Show
Secretary Powell of the Omaha
Automobile association convinced the
city council committee of the whole
that a permanent electric sign on the
Auditorium would be a wise invest
ment. An appropriation not to ex
ceed $800 was recommended.
The permanent letters of the sign
will read "Auditorium, and the un
derline will indicate the current at
traction. Mr. Powell's particular interest
was in the Automobile show which
will be held during the week of Feb
ruary 26, but he explained that the
sign would serve a good purpose for
all attractions.
The council granted the Automo
bile asociation use of Fifteenth street,
Howard street lo the southward
alley, for erection of a proposed tem
porary structure to accommodate the
overflow of the Automobile ishow.
Forty-two exhibitors have entered
for this year's show, as against thirty
four last year. '
ItreathlDf Become Kwler.
After a few doses of Dr. Bell'i Ptne-Tar-Honey.
Inflammation la arrested, you cough
leaa and breathe easier. Only 26c. All Arusf
gists. Advertisement.
"Sixty daily papers are published
in Cairo, Egypt, a city of 800,000 peo
ple," said Rev. M. V. Higbee, in the
course of an address before the
Omaha Ministerial union on "Africa
for Christ or Mohammed?"
The startling statement was ques
tioned in the discussion which fol
lowed the address. When cities like
Omaha, with 200,000 people, have only
half a down daily papers, it was con
tended that Cairo surely could not
have sixty, especially as Omaha is in
habited by well educated people and
Cairo largely by brown men of little
or no education.
But Dr. Higbee proved his state
ment. He had it direct from Dr.
Zwemer, a Christian mtssionary (or
years in Cairo.
"Thity-nine of the daily papers in
Cairo are published in the Arabic
language," said Dr. Higbee. "And all
of these are Mohammedan in their
influence. Many of the other twenty
one dailies also are Mohammedan.
Spreading Faith.
"In the year lW) the Egyptian
mails handled 25,169,000 copies of
these dailies. Two and a half million
copies went out of Kgypt to other
Mohammedan countries.
"There arc, in Cairo also, eleven
Moslem magazines devoted to the
spread of that religion.
"In South Africa we find the same
activity on the pant of the Mohamme
dans to spread their religion and thev
are making converts in large numbers.
Nor arc these alone from the natives,
but also from the half-castes and even
among Europeans.
"Journalism is a most powerful
means of spreading the gospel of
Christ. The printed page has many
advantages over the spoken sermon.
We have already established the Nile
NUXATED IRON
increaaet ttranfth I
delicata, nervous, run
down people 200 pet
cent In ten dan n
many initaneei. $100
forfeit if it fails as pr
full explanation in large
article soon to appear la
this paper.
Ask your doctor of
druara-lst about it.
Sherman ft McCupneli Drug Stores alwan
carry it in atock.
BB9
SUFFERED 17 YEARS n
V
D
Mrs. Nellie B. Vanarsdell, of Mackvllle, Ky reports an Interest
ing case of how she had suffered from bowel trouble since child
hood. She says: "I have had four opinions for my trouble and
there was nothing would do me any good or give me any relief but
Thed ford's Black-Draught. I suffered 17 years straight until I got to
using your . . medicine." This long standing trouble was re
lieved, after other treatments failed, by the use of Toedford's Black
Draught, a purely vegetable preparation, made of ground roots and herbs.
For over 70 years Black-Draught has helped people who have suffered from
constipation, indigestion, biliousness, sick headache, etc. It may be Just
the medicine you need. Try it Only one cent a dose 25 cents a pack
age. Tour druggir.t sells it. g.2g
Three ways of writing' letters
Slow v Faster Fastest
Tilt IttmJ
7 r a.
The new Remingtoa invention keeps the
machine busy from the first word to the last
' It makes every typist no matter what her
speed a much faster operator.
It forces more work out of the machine.
By the new
Self Starting
Remington
15 to 25
time saving
SELF STARTING
REMINGTON
A
TYPEWRITER
Grand Pritt Panama-Pacific Exporitim
A speed ain of 15 to 25 will interest you. Write
for descriptive folder? or 'phone for a surprising
demonstration of this time saver in your own office.
REMINGTON TYPEWRITER COMPANY; Incorporated
201-203 South 19th Street.
Phone Douglas 1284.
0
Christian press as an offset of the
great flood of Moslem literature that
is issuing from Egypt.
"Wc need to establish more such
presses that will present the message
of the gospel in the Arabic and Chi
nese languages."
Snow is General Over
The State of Nebraska
Snow is general over Nebraska,
nk n.i.i v. .;,. ,1,. f,ll
up to 8 o'clock Monday morning hav
ing ranged irom one to two incites. Ji
that hour it was still snowing. There
was no wind reported and tempera
tures ranged from zero to 18 degrees
above in Nebraska.
Out in Wyoming it was consider
ably colder, the tcniperalurcs there
running from 4 to 12 degrees below.
The coldest places in Wyoming were
out in the mountain districts.
Nowhere was there enough snow
to interfere with the movement of
trains.
Want Missouri Pacific to
Put Watchman On Boulevard
As City Commissioner Withnell
was motoring to his office this morn
ing he observed a man in a closed
automobile narrowly escape death at
the Missouri Pacific crossing at the
intersection of Boyd street and
Florence boulevard. A locomotive
grazed the rear of the imperiled ma
chine and if the driver should have
stopped, a serious accident would
have resulted. i
Arriving at the city hall, Mr. With
nell brought the matter to the atten
tion of the city council committee of
1 lie whole, slating that the Missouri
Pacific had been ordered several
months ago to place a watchman at
this dangerous intersection.
Tuesday morning the commissioner
will offer" lo the council a resolution,
notifying the Missouri Pacific that
they will be held liable for any ac
cidents at this crossing. ,
i;l!tiiti!il!iliiliili!liiliiliiliilimi!liil'liiliiliiltilinli;liilnl
: I wish to announce Kl
that I am bow th only f
: JUSTICE OF s
l THE PEACE
is Greater Omaha.
I H. GLENN MQRAN, !'
- 63S Ros. Bldf., 1
; . Phone Tyler 588, , -
niilittitliiliillililitliilnli'llsli1l"l1l1s"itllB,s1s'l"s
ASkToK and GET
HORLICK'S
THE ORIGINAL
MALTED MILK
ChMP SubitltutM east YOU ssm. price.
Burgess-Wash Coiipauy.
' everybody!; store"
Monday, Jan. 18, 1917-
-STORE NEWS FOR TUESDAY-
-Phea. Doug, 137.
Our Birthday Bargain Cake
Has been cut for Tuesday. , ,
Will you come and get your share?
You'll Find the Prices
In This Sale of
Black Silks
That Are in the Anniversary Sale Tuesday 'Way
Below the Present Market Value
THE result of careful searching; of the markets. Rich, lustrous black silks, always
desirable' and the indications are that they will be in greater demand this sea
son than for some time. Black silks for every purpose dresses, skirts, blouses at
prices quite unusual.
Black Chiffon Taffeta, Usually $1.25, at 93c
Beautifully finished soft black, especially de
sirable for skirts, dresses, blouses and suits, 36
inches wide,, usually $1.25, for 93c yard.
Black Silk Poplins at 93c
Silk poplins, rich lustrous black, for dresses
and suits, excellent quality for wear, usually
$1.25, at 93c yard.
93c
Black Satin Duchesse.
at $1.43.
High finish satin,
deep black and a good
heavy quality, usually
$1.75, Tuesday a$ $1.43
a yard. ,
Black SilkvFaile, at
$1.93 ;
Most favored for silk
suits and skirts, excel
lent wearing quality,
full yard wide, usually
$2.50, at .$1.93 yard.
Black Chiffon Taffeta at $1.33-
Fine imported black chiffon taffeta,
raven black, soft finish, beautiful black,
usually $1.95, at $1.33 yard.
s Black Crepe de Chine at $1.33
40-inch all pure silk crepe de chine in
a rich black, good heavy quality) usually
$1.75 ; sale price $1.33 yard
'$1.13
Black Chiffon Taffeta Usually $1.39, at $1,131
Excellent weight for suits and skirts, ncn
black for skirts and suits, usually .$1.39, at .
$1.13 yard.
Black Satin Mescalines at $1.13
36-inch black satin messaline silks, very
desirable for dresses, rich lustre, specially k .
priced at $1.13 yard. J
Black Chiffon Taffeta at $1.63
40-inch chiffon taffeta silk, soft finish,
extra wide, permanent black,, usually
$2.25, at $1.63 yard. r .,,
Black Peau de Soie at $1.63 N
86-inch rich black lustre, peau de soie,
soft finish, good heavy weight that will
wear at $1.63 yard.
Surf eit-Naah Co. Main Flow
ANNIVERSARY Sale
of Napkins at $2.93
Heavy, Austrian linen nap
kins, size 22x22-inch, silver
bleached, soft finish, free from
dressing; old price was $4.60
dozen ; special, dozen, $2.93.
$1.50 Linen Napkin, 93c
Pure liri'en napkins, size 18x
18, hemmed, fast color, neat red
border, ideal for breakfast or
restaurant napkins, while they
last dozen, 93c We reserve
the right to limit individual pur
chases. Table Cloths Off
Odd table cloths, which we
cannot match in napkins, all
sizes are represented, ahout 100
in the lot, specially priced, 'A
less than regular.
Linen Damask, 93c
A limited auantity of pure
Irish linen damask, good
weight, free from sizing, very
special, at 93c yard.
39c Mercerised Damaek, 23c
Bleached mercerized damask,
good weight and good assort
ment of patterns, cutl V, to 3
yard lengths, at 23c yard.
Burins-Nub Co. M.m Floor
TTNDERWEARin
U the Anniversary
Four big values that are most
interesting. '
39c Union Suits, 23c
Women's union suits, fine,
white cotton, low neck, sleeve
less, lace bottoms; were 89c,
for 23c.
75c Union Suits, 33c
Women's union suits, fine
cotton and lisle, cuff knee or
lace bottoms, road men's sam
ples; were to 75c, for 33c.
$1.25 Union Suits, 73c
Women's union suits, light,
medium and heavy weight, fine
white cotton, . high neck, long
sleeves, low neck and no sleeves,
Dutch neck arid elbow sleeves,
ankle length; all large sizes;
were $1.25, for 73c.
$2.25 Union Suit, $1.23
Women's union suits, white
or gray, part wool, ankle length,
broken sizes; were to $2.25,
for $1.23.
Burgsss-Nash Co. Mala Floor
ANNIVERSARY Sale
A White Goods at 13c
New white goods in lae
cloth, lace marquisette, diagonal
tripe, voile, etc., especially de
sirable for waists and dresses;
usually 25c the yard, at 13c.
Whit Orgaaely, 23o
Sheer, crisp organdy, 39
Inches wide, snow white, for
lingerie waists; usually 40o, at
23c a yard.
White Goods, 93c
Fin., sheer embroidered organdy,
shsdow organdy, party cloth,
usually 11.00, 11.26 and $1.60. Tan.
day at 93c yard,
"NAGASAKI" NAINSOOK, 2.43
No. 400 JapaneM nainsook St
Inehca wide, fin., sheer quality, for
dainty lingori.. Neatly boxed in ll
yard belt., at $2.43.
v- "KAMintA" NAINSOOK, 3i3
Fin., sheer nainsook for dainty Ma
teria and infants' wear, 42 inches
wide. Ten yard., neatly boxed, for
$3.23.
ENGLISH NAINSOOK
Hade from long thread staple cot
ton, snow white, will wear and launder
perfectly.
No. 10 St Inches wide, 10-rard
bolt, tl.23.
No. 3088 Inche. wide. IS-yard
bolt for II JS.
Bwiest-Naah Cev-Mata Fleer
i i ' i ,
BEDDING Supplies
In Anniversary
Indicators of what this splen
did bedding section has in store
for you.
Seamless Sheets, 93c
81x99-inch seamless sheets,
heavy weight, full bleached,
free from dressing, 93c each.
Cases, 33c Pair -
Pillow cases, 42 or 45x36
inch, bleached, to match the
sheets described above, special.
Tuesday, 33c pair.
Blankets, $2.23 Pair
Large size, heavy cotton
blankets, good nap and warm;
gray or tan; were $2.98 pair,
$2.23. 1
Robe Blankets, $1.23
70x84 bath robe blankets,
wool finish, in tan, brown or
gray checks; were $2.00, at,
$1.23 each.
Burgess-Naah Co. Down Stairs Store.
Big Group of New
House Dresses
$1.13
Usual $1.50 and $2.95 Qualities
Subject to Slight Imperfections
THE dresses are all new spring
styles from on of the larg
est manufacturers of women's
House Dresses in this country.
I he materials are ginghams,
madras and percales, in stripes
and checks, trimmed with em
broidery and pockets, some are
two piece.
White, pink, blue, lavender,
grey, shepherd checks, brown,
etc., all sizes, usual $1.50 to
$2.95 qualities, subject to slight
imperfections, at $1.13.
Burge.s-N.sh Co. Down St.lr. Store