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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 13, 1917)
THE BEE: OMAHA. SATURDAY. OCTOBER IS. 1917.
Kev. Harmon of North Platte
Delivers Synodical Sermon
and Pledges Loyalty of
Real Estate in Stella
Changes Hands Rapidly
StelU, Neb., Oct 12. (Specia!.)-
Stella real estate business is boom
ins, no less than six transfers of
town and farm property having been
E. V. Fugh sold Ins unimprovea
forty-acre farm, located one mile
north f town, to R. A. Clark, at
$160 an acre. Dick Curtis traded a
residence in Stella to F. H. French
for a small tract of land near Browns
ville. Mr. French and his son-in-law,
J. E. Welch, have purchased the East
Side restaurant in Mella trom d.
Cann and will occupy the residence.
W. L. Wixon has bought a farm near
Peetz, Colo., where he will move in
Grand Island, Neb., Oct. 12. (Spe
cial.) The annual convention of the
General Svnod of Lutheran Churches the
of Nebraska was. called to order The 240-acre farm, occupied by W.
WTaAnfcA'kv vninor at the En (?lish L. Wixon for the last ten years, has
Lutheran church of this city by Rev. acre j'
Mr. Harman, D. D.,x,f North Platte Sherman Sayer at $150 an acre . j.
Neb., the opening session being W. Wixon u i 78 years old and is dis
featured by the synodical sermon, posing of this farm property "
The members of the church are enter- preliminary step m the division of his
taining the pastor,, delegates and the estate among his 'h',dn;. ht
members of the Woman's Home and W. B. Win.ams sold J Sy
Foreign Missionary society, which is acres of the John Thomas i 'arm
holding a contemporaneous annual to his brother Arthur, who , owns the
meeting, a total of 100 delegates. ipe- oiner eigiuy wcjp,
cial music tor ail services is Dcing f
rendered by the choir of the church Jgacher InSIStS On
ana tne oesi vocai ana instrumental
soloists of the city. Among the num
bers by the choir are two special an
thems composed for the quadri-cen-tennial
of the Reformation.
First Meeting Since Charges.
Keeping Her School
Sioux Falls, S. D.. Oct. 12.-(Spe
rial.1 In the Sullv county circuit
, -:- - . , , .
rourt a. heanne lias Deen conciuaca in
the case of Miss Josephine Joiner
This is the first assembly of the against the members of the Board of
church, representing all parts of Ne- Education o.' the Fairbanks school dis-
braska, since their loyalty was ques- trict. Miss Joiner instituted the action
tioned some weeks ago by the State engage her as a teacher .because she
Council of Defense. Dr. Marman, in had a petition signed by two-thirds of
referring to the loyalty of the church, the patrons of the district. The board
said in part: declined to grant the petition and the
The war suspicions against na are mumuu suit lOUOWca. inc uccimui u m.
toJiVKh,h is eagerly awaited, as it is the
" i f . i 1 l . i 11. n rtnt.
nrsi lime in me msiuiy vi mc oioiv
that a suit has been based on the
question raised in this case. The court
took the case under advisement and
will render a decision later.
Red Cross Drive and !
Barbecue in Sidney
Sidney. Neb.. Oct. 12. (Special.),
The barbecue ami Red Cross drive
held here yesterday was a pronounced
success. Four tnousand people ate
dinner around thr pits where the two
steers were roasted. The barbecue
feature of the day's entertainment
was in charge of Charles Trognitz.
After the dinner in excellent program
of vocal and Instrumental music was
given in the Tobin opera house. Jo
seph M. Swensc.i presided, and after
a stirring introductory address, the
chairman introduced the speaker of
the day, Patrick Miles, who held the
audience for more than an hour in the
closest attention. The address by Mr.
Miles stirred the audience to such a
pitch of enthusiasm that Dr. Ayres of
Stprliner. Colo., who was present to
take contributions for the Sidney
chapter of the Red Cross, very quick-
. . a r r it. -
ly procured more tnan j,iw irom inc
audience. It is expected the contribu
tions will reach $10.000.
Stella Pioneer Live
Stock Dealer Dies
Stella, Neb., Oct. 12. (Special.)
James A. Nutter, 70, died yesterday
at St. Mary's hospital in Kansas City,
where he underwent an operation a
week ago. Buria' will be at Kansas
City, where he and his family have
resided the last few years. Mr. Nut
ter was a moneer live stock dealer at
Stella and Howe He was born in
Virginia. His wife was a daughter of
Tohn W. Clark, founder of the town,
and she still lias large larming liuer-
ests here. Two children survive.
beloved church, thereby having given noted
oubllclty to her principles, policies ana pu
Blttons. There are, and will be more
prejudices against the German nation and
hi- institution and our church there and
here. The matter ot perpetuating what it
now possesses there, here, ana eisewnere.
win h for us to attend to. when the war
Is over. This will be of momentous Import
ance, and a task most difficult, for we are
American through and through and delight
in manifesting our loyalty as a church to
our be'oved country.
linn rnnaorvatlnn. and Bonds,
The laws of our country recognises the
place the church holds In the' affairs of the
nation in the tribute it pays the ministry in
Bv.miMn. thm from service on the bat
tlefield and the amount of salary it al
lnw. fni- nhanlain services in the army. But
National Army Men at
Camp Funston Well Fed
Camo Funston. Kan.. Oct. 12; That
the national army men of the Eighty-
ninth division, stationed at Lamp
Funston, national army cantonment,
arewvell fed. is indicated by the
gmmmt nf rpfnsi" which is beine se
what other can be the i Purpose of this ex- d ,he camD by the company
empuon tnan mai me " , . 7 . . i . - i n (...-
of the churches, are regarded as tne leaaers wnicn nas a tuiiuaii iu uujr an itiuat
and moulders of the tnougnis ci n p- foodstufts at the cantonment.
p. I? ?a:J ""J"KV. It was the orieinal plan of the com
people; unr amy m mm - . ... r . ,
ferent then from what it ever has been tor pany to feed this refuse to a thousand
most of us, and it affects our church in a hogs thus fattening them for market.
most peculiar manner, but the duty is plain , Urtre atnnnnt of refuse is beine
and should be our privilege to perform it Sucn a large amount oireiuse is ucmg
wnort ronervatien and Liberty bonds are secured, however, that the company
no themes for sermons, but they belong to jg a(Jvertise() for another thousand
the"needs of the times, and our people must makine 2 000 hotTS which will be
be directed in the proper channel of thought nogs, maKing ;.uuu nogs, wiiu.ii i win uc
toward these national necessities, ana iue iaiicnea on ine reiusc xuuusiuua n um
ministry dare not fall in tne .periormam-c tj,e arrny cantonment.
nr t neir nart. i uia is vnw
Scotts Bluff County
Land Sells for High Price
Scottsbluff, Neb., Oct. 12. (Spe
cial.) The recent sale of a Scotts-
iars. We now see our Stars and Stripes on bluff COUnty farm, belonging to L. W.
Ruckman of bcottsbluft, at $15 an
acre indicates the rate at which north
Platte valley land property is coming
to the front. The farm is located in
the Mitchell valley, fifteen miles
southeast of Scottsbluff.
mr,A fhr. m TnRnv. And tne ' nature oi
our task, with the thought of our eplen
did equipment, ought to stjmulate in us a
larger vis'on than ever before of the great
world field. We are in tne struggle to
day for a grand world democracy, and
hn this la achieved we will talk more in
world terms, as we do now in billion dol-
forelgn soil, and with it our civilization ana
lihnrtv. and It seems not so far away as
the Rockies a few years Blnce did from the
United States of Europe.
Mav be there'll be a United States ot En-
rope in this twentieth century as there was
in America in the nineteenth. We mar
look for that world over there and for our
place in it In this world the church must
ko and we ought to have a vision of this
church in this great world field. In it
we must see our ministry, our Institutions,
our laymen with their talent and means.
mi for the advancement of God king
dom not at our own doors only, but la the
And last ot all we must have a vision of
the Christ in this world in the overthrow
not only ot autocracy and militarism, but
of lordshlplsm everywhere. Oh, may that
terrible military power over yonder which
is terrorizing the world today be speedily
crushed to rise no more forever, but when
it Is done may a statute like the 'Christ of
the Andes' be erected the 'Christ of Eu
rone' somewhere about Verdun or on the
blood soaked soil ot Belgium. At any rate,
let it be our vision and our hope.
1 The name "Bayer" j
is an additional
means of identify
ing True Aspirin.
Beware of substi
tutes and look for
Scottsbluff Seeks a
Carnegie Public Library
Scottsbluff, Neb., Oct. 12. (Spe
cial.) At a meeting of those inter
ested in fhe securing of a Carnegie
library the Scottsbluff Library board
was organized inursaay evening,
with H. L. Sams, president, and Mrs.
J. B. Schrock, secretary. A commit
tee has been appointed to investigate
Boone County Boosts
Sale of Liberty Bonds
Albion. Neb.. 6ct. 12. (Soecial.)
Taught Neatness in Dress pe commissioners of Boone county
here by subscribing $5,000 for
the county. Four-minute men are
talking in the moving picture shows
every night for the bonds.
Camp Funston Men Are
Junction City, Kan., Oct. 12.
Slouchiness of dress and appearance is
not to be tolerated among men of the
national army, the Eighty-ninth divi
sion of which is stationed at Camp
Funston, national army cantonment,
east of here on the ton Kiley mill
National army men on the streets of
this city always appear neatly dressed.
It is not an uncommon sight to see a
mounted military policeman dismount
and accroach a national army man, in
s true ting him to take his hands out of
ift pockets, button" up his blouse or
put his hat on straight.
These military policemen patrol the
military reservation as well as this
city day and night, always keeping an
eye on the conduct and appearance of'
national army men..
Soldiers' Home Notes
"Tie Bajer Crou
I Tow Gairaitet el Purltr"
TABLETS In Pocket
Boxes of 12
Bottles of 24 and 100
CAPSULES fa Scaled
Packages of 12 and 24
Ths trademark "Aspirin- Rn
U. a Fat. Off.) Is a guarentM that
the monoecetieacidater of salicylic
acid in tbtte tablets Is of UM Mil
able Bayer manufacture,
The funeral of Mrs. George Dalrymple,
who passed away on Tuesday after a
lingering Illness, took place this afta,r
noon aU Burwell, Neb., her former home.
Mr. and Mrs. Parks, of Hastings, Neb.,
were admitted to membership at Burkett
A. C. Hill, of the Prudential Insurance
eompany, was a business caller at Burkett
Miss Downey issued the monthly pay
checks to the employes yesterday.
Mrs Gibson Dunn handed in her furlough
yesterday and wUl remain at Burkett for
Urn. Lang has returned from a three
months' visit with relaytives and friends In
Mr. and Mrs. John Tipton have come in
from furlough and will spend the winter
Mrs. A. C. Shaffer is enjoying a visit from
her sister, from Pennsylvania, and both ex
pect to leava in a day or two for Dexter,
la., to visit with another sister who resides
Mrs. Spurllng, of Omaha, who Is out on
furlough, expects to report at Burkett oq
or about the seventeenth of this month.
Reports from the west hospital are to
the effect that all patients are getting
mi ii i I era
For Little Feet
In caring for children's feet,
there are many important require
ments which only trained foot spe
cialists, such aswe have in 'our
children's department, understand.
You will be delighted with the
new Fall models, which combine
correctness of last with styles that
emulate big brother's and sister's
and wearing qualities not any
Specially priced from
Six-Cylinder Buick Automobile,
1916 model. painted black
throughout. Has one chipped and
two scratched spokes m right
front wheel License number
34357, S. D., 1917. Engine num
ber 166691. $50.00 reward for
recovery of car and $100 reward
for the arrest and detention of
thief. Wateh for this ear and get
rewards. Phone or wire Jerry
Carleton, Sheriff, Sioux Falls,
A toil, pmomtfc of merit, ,
Par ReMtnrte CoLmp mnA
b( vty to Gray r Fadd Hmkl
fS Smm for a telephone m
wm)r fi xlff number 8peak
TMi r vt iy Int0 tne trans- -P
W I yfi RT 'y$ nutter, with your p
B ttC ' jjial lips not more
I jCii VvTji I i than an tnch
1 m TyK fW I S 1 Then have a
v fj k ,7 smile : in your
L n uJfJf l fff i v0,ce wnen you
Ride Up On
the Escalator to
Officers' Uniforms of all
descriptions, Hart Schaff
ner & Marx make, at
very modest prices.
aSBBA.- m .-er , AUtkVS.'N 's. aw vv;j
' 1 tiH-ii linsi L"" V
M V2WtA - f ii
The Best Clothes for Every Man
Hart Schaffner & Marx Of Course
This is the store for. business men for all men who desire to obtain the fnost their money
will buy in Clothing value. .
This Store is
First in Variety.
First in Fit and Finish. '
First in Best Fashions.
First in Newness of Goods.
But-more important than all of these-FIRST IN A BROAD, LIBERAL POLICY TOWARD
ALL CUSTOMERS ready to refund your money if the Clothing is not right up to your expectations.
Hart Schaffner & Marx Suits and Overcoats
. x To Fit and Satisfy Every Man
That matter of fit is an important one with every busy man many men think they are hard to fit and so
have their clothes made to order and pay much more money for them and have to consume a lot of time for
"try-ons" WE CAN FIT ANY MAN IN THIS TOWN IN FIFTEEN MINUTES fit his body and fit his
age as well.
Suit or Overcoat $20, $22.50, $25, $30, $35, $40, $45, $50 to $75-
We Are Sole Omaha Distributor for Patrick Duluth "Biggfer Than Weather" Mackinaw, 10r0 t0 $18
also Oregon City Woolen Mills, Sherman Brothers' Mackinawa
Second Floor, Man', Building
Our Ann ual Sale of Sweater Coats
And Other Remarkable Furnishing Offers
This is going to be a rousing big Saturday in this Men's Furnishing
Department in addition to our Annual offering of Men's Sweaters
(which always creates a stir), we are making extraordinary offerings in
Union Suits, Flannel Shirts, Scarfs, etc. '
1 IT WILL PAY YOU TO BUY LIBERALLY . HERE
SATURDAY. The Economies Offered Are Very, Very
. Unusual. ' ' .
Special No. 1 .
Men's Sweater Coats, $4.95, $6.50, $8.50
75 dozen Men's Sample Wool and Worsted Sweater Coats (Webber
make), which assures the height of perfection inasmuch as every
Sweater Coat is made on a hand machine, . making service, wear and
perfect fit absolute. Almost every weave, in all colors, plain and com
binations, in light, medium and heavy weights. The entire stock divided
into 3 big lots, worth in some instances as much as $12.50, at $4.95,
$6.50 and $8-50
The weather is here when you will need one you can buy two
now and not be extravagant. "
Men's Union Suit,
$1.50, $1.69 and $1.95
165 Dozen Men's Fall and Win
ter Weight Union Shits, samples
and regular stock, offered at at
tractive prices for quick dispersal
every garment of exceptional
merit, made of fine combed ribbon
cotton and worsted and cotton mix
Men's Neckwear, 50c
One Big Lot of New Fall Neck,
wear, in the very latest colorings,
in attractive large shapes, made of
, pure silk; specially priced, at 50c
Special No. 2
Men's Flannel Shirts, at $1.95
145 Dozen Men's Sample Flannel Shirts, E. &
W., Paragon and other well known makes, in the
very best quality of Wool Broadcloth, Khaki Flan
nel and Wool Mixtures; in plain tans, browns, light
and dark gray and fancy mixtures ; in medium and
heavy weights. Bought in the regular way, these
Shirts are worth $2.50 to $5.00. i
Men's Lisle Hose, 25c
Men's Extra Quality Lisle Hose,
in tans, grays, navy, white and
black, at, a pair.... 25c
Silk Fiber Hose, 35c v.
Silk Fiber Hose, in all the new
Fall shades, worth very much
more than we quote -35e a
pair, or 3 pairs for $1.00
Munsing Union Suits
$1.50 to $6.50
And when we say Mun
sing, we are quoting the
very best quality. All fab
rics in all weights for early
Fall and Winter, in fine
combed cotton, cotton and
wool, silk and ool and all
wool. We are the sole
agents in Omaha for this
justly celebrated Under
wear and recommend it
absolutely for comfort and
Mala Floor, Men's Buildinf
Sale of Men's Soft and Stiff Hats, $1.65
Special purchase of the floor stock and sample lines, bought by us from a New
York manufacturer of high grade soft and stiff Hats all sizes and all colors in
Brown, Green, Olive, Gray and Black actually worth up io $3.00, at ..$1.65
, Main Floor, Arcad .
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