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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 26, 1918)
THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1918.
What Are Poor Men to Do?
Mayor Smith and Mrs. Arthur
Gleason, Y. M. C. A. Work
er, Just Returned from
France, Address Women.
Mayor Ed. P. Smith in his address
hefore the Political and Social Sci
ence Department of the Omaha Wo
man's club, Monday afternoon, out-
i: I it. I ! i. -e ?j -t
me uasic principles or an meai
"The time has come," said Mayor
Smith, "when we must see that the
bolsheviki of Russia don't become,
the bolsheviki of America." With
out a trace of pessimism Mayor
Smith said that our responsibilities
have just begun. Briefly he discuss
ed the changes the great war has
brought about. There never again
will be the social barriers of days
Roue by; morally the country is
greatly improved. There have been
fewer crimes during the past 12
months in Douglas county than in
any time during the past 20 years.
"All the world looks to America
today and the future of generations
to come will be decided at the peace
table." said themayor.
"The ancient words 'AmI My
Brother's Keeper,' have been herald
ed from one corner of America to the
other and America's answer was the
downfall of Turkey, the surrender of
Austria, ana tne utter deleat of the
Hun,' said Mayor Smith, "and the
ideal democracy will be based on
the Fatherhood of God and the
brotherhood of man.
Frank Mayer, executive secretary
of the churches, told of the enlarged
after-the-war .program which the
churches must plan, to meet the de
mands of the hour.
ine meeting adjourned to join
the Association of Collegiate Alum
nae, who co-operated with the oolit
ical and social science department
in presenting Mrs. Arthur Gleason,
w. o has recently returned from
year's service overseas. Mrs. Glea
son, who is recruiting women for
Young Men's Christian association
work, spoke In an informal way of
her personal experiences serving in
a Young Men's Christian associa
tion hut near Verdun.
"We want young women, but nt
youngsters," said Mrs. Gleason;
"we want women with level heads
who can receive the attentions
showered upon them by hundreds
of homesick boys, and realize that
the attention is not personal, but
that he is honoring through her his
loved ones at home a wife, mother
"Older women are not so well
qualified for the reason that they
often are not able to stand the rig
In vivid word pictures Mrs. Glea
son made b,er audience see the little
hut on the hill where she was first
assigned, (With its mud floor, its
leaky fooFand its pitifully small
and meagre supplies. A wheezy pi
ano, a cracked phonograph record
or two, and hundreds of men, who
just "wanted some one to listen to
them": , '; '
The crying need for workers now
that peace has come was empha
sized by Mrs. Gleason. There is
no "top to go over" now; there is
nothing but monotony and mud and
rain; and the sight of an American
woman to the hundreds of men in
khaki is like an oasis in the desert.
Woman Back From Year in
France Speaks in Omaha
Mrs. Arthur Gleason of New
York, just back in September from
a year's war work at the front, is in
Omaha to recruit women for Y.
M. C A. association work in
France. Y. M. C. A. recruiting will
continue, though Red Cross enlist
ments are held up until the first of
' the year.
Mrs. Gleason and her husband,
noted newspaper man, were in Eu
rope when the war broke out. Both
immediately offered" their services to
the English, Mrs. Gleason with a
nursing unit and her husband in the
ambulance corps. From this work
she was transferred to canteen duty
and Mr. Gleason returned to take
a place on George Creel's commit
tee of public information. He writes
for the New York Tribune and Col
lier's. Mrs. Gleason is an attractive fig
ure in her overseas uniform of gray
with olive green military cape, and
Alice blue sailor hat with Y. M.
C. A. insignia done in rose pink.
Mrs. Gleason wears the two gold
stripes signifying a year of overseas
work and a service decoration of the
British and Belgian governments.-
Mrs. Gleason spoke at the wom
en's Council of Defense luncheon at
the Fontenelle and' at the Omaha
Woman's club meeting at the Y. W.
C. A. in the afternoon. While here,
she conferred with Mrs. C. T.
Kountze, who has had charge of the
Y. M. C. A. recruiting, as well as
the Red Cross bureau of personnel.
. , (,;
Omaha Jews Have Triple
Celebration on. Sunday
Governor Keith Neville and
Mayor Ed P. Smith are two speak
ers announced for the triple cele
bration of Omaha Jewry at the Au
ditorium Sunday evening, December
1. The triple occasion embraces
the celebration of peace, the Jewish
Magna Charts, recognition of the
Zionist movement by the British
government, and commemoration of
, the annual Chanulah .festival.
Flags of the allied countries will
decorate the buflding. Slides of
Palestine, a chorus of 100 voices in
patriotic songs', blessing -of the
Chanukah lightf and the Fort Oma
ha band, will be additional features
of the entertainment. '
Miss Scoville Arrives
Tuesday to Begin Work
Miss Mildred Scoville, Chicago
social worker, arrives Tuesday
morning to" assume her duties as
executive secretary for civilian re
lief, home service division, Omaha
Red Cross chapter, according to an
announmement made by Mrs. C. M.
Wilhelm, director. Miss Scoville's
iormer home was in Hartington
Nebt She is a graduate of the Uni
versity of Nebraska.
.Miss Scoville took further train
ing in the Chicago School of Civics
and Philanthropy and under Hrs.
Briggs of the Central division train
Twsnty Modern Engines
Received by Union Pacific
The last shipment of 20 standard
Mikado type of locomotives, ordered
by the government for the Union
Pacific has been received and oeit
to the "western division for, service.
These- locomotives are of the 2200
series each weighing 290,800 pounds.
The new engines consigned to the
Union Pacific were built by the
American Locomotive works and
are equipped with mechanical
stokers, air operated fire doors, supper-heaters
and automatic grate
Asks Permit to Raise, Rates
T. A. Browne, secretary of the
Nebraska State Railway commis
sion, has notified Mayor Smith that
' the Omaha-Lincoln Interurban Rail
way company has applied for per
mission to raise its fare from S to 7
cents and thatlhe case will be heard
November 29 at Lincoln. This is
the line that runs from Omaha to
Papillion. The company has had a
deficit every year since the war
started, ranging from $1,900 in 1914
to $4,524 in 1918. .
To Cur A Cold la On Day ,
- TaV LAXATIVE BROMO QUININC Tab
, Irts.l It stop the Couch and Headache
f and worka oft the Cold. E. W. GROVE'S
. aigoaturt on each be. tOo. 1 -
A. L. Meyer Fined $100
for Bringing Ale to State
A. L. Meyer, former president of
the Willow Springs distillery of
Omaha, appeared in federal court
Monday morning under the name of
D. L. Meyer, and pleaded guilty to
shipping a case of Bass ale from
Kansas City to Omahai paying a fee
of $100 and costs. The shipment
was made to Ferd Stedinger, for
merly teacher of German in the
Omaha public schools. Federal of
ficials followed the shipment and
Stedinger denied knowledge of
it. Meyer then appeared in court
and pleaded guilty.
A. L. Meyer denied over the
phone that he was the party who
was fined. His identity was also de
nied by his attorney, F. W. Fitch
Stedinger also asserts that he did
not know who really made the ship
ment, though in court Meyer said
he had sent the ale to Stedinger's
daughter for medical purposes
Both Assistant United States At
torney Saxton, and Judge Wood
rough failed to recognize the defend
ant when he appeared in court,
though after the fine was assessed
Judge yoodrough, was informed of
the identity of Mr. Meyer.
Sixteen-Year-Old Girl is
Attacked by Strange 'Man
While on her way home Sunday
evening, Uertrude Stanheid, 10 years
old, who lives at North
Twenty-third street, was attacked
by an unkown man w'ho tried to
drag her into the school building.
Her screams attracted attention ot
neighbors, and the man made Ins
escape. The girl was unable to
give a description of him.
Y. M. C. A. Directors to Hold
Reception forE.F. Denison
The board of directors of the Y,
M. C. A. will hold a reception Tues
day evening in the assembly room of
the association tor toward r. JJen
nison outgoing,, general secretary.
who, with his family, leaves for Chi
cago Thursday where Mr. Dcnnison
will take up his new duties as per
sonnel secretary of the international
Y. M. CA.
Held for Writing Check
' for More Than His Funds
Morris Ortman of Courtland!
Neb., was bound over to the dis
trict court Monday un a charge of
writing a check without sufficient
funds to meet it.
It is, alleged by Andrew Bruce,
Meade, Neb.,lhat Ortman gave him
a check on the Courtland bank for
$2,150 on October 22 in payment
for a Cadillac car.
Motor Men to Meet.
Cleveland, O., Nov. 25.' Represen
tatives of America's leading automo
bile industries met here today L. a
two-day session of the National As
sociation of Automobile show man
agers. Discussion of the afterrwar
status of the motor car industry
the principal feature of the program
o v VT P I
MRS. ARTHUR GLEASON.
Brief City News
ANNA ".JEAR, 13 vears of age,
died in a local Jiospital Sunday room
ing of Spanish Influenza. The body
will be sent to Niobrara for burial.
ORRIE E. VANCE. 62 years of
age, was burned to death .Sunday
morning, when the house In which
she lived at 614 South Seventeenth
avenue was destroyed by fire. Mrs.
Vance la survived by two sons, Ross
Vance, 1136 North Seventeenth
street, and Jess Vance of Denver;
three daughters, Mrs. A. Anderson
of Denver, Mrs. J. A. Lindell of Hor
ton, Kan., and Mrs. D. Patton of
Dow City, la.; and one brother, Rod
erick Parson, of Havensville, Kan.
RALPH G. KELLOG, 37 years of
age, died at his home in Winipeg,
Canada. The funeral will be held
this morning in Brewer's chapel
at 10:30 o'clock, with interment in
Graeeland Park cemetery. Rev. R.
I Wheeler will conduct thd services.
FLORENCE A. JHAMRON, 33
years of affe, died at the home of
her parents, 3317 Martha street,
Friday afternoon of Spanish influ
enza and pneumonia. She is sur
vived by her parents. Mr. and Mrs.
C. E. Hamron; three brothers, Lloyd
of Salt Lake City, Van and Ells
worth, with the American army in
France; two sisters, Unda and Lydia,
of Kansas City. Funeral services
were held Monday afternoon in
Burkett'i chapel at 3 o'clock. The
body was sent to Moville, la., the old
home of the Hamrons, for burial.
G. W. JONES, Sheridan Lake,
Wyo., died in a local hospital Thurs
day of Spanish influenza. His wife
died in the same hospital of the same
disease 'Sunday morning. The cou
ple were employed by the Union Pa
cific Railway company in Waterloo,
Neb.Thev both became ill with
the influenza nd were brought to
an Omaha hospital for treatment,
where they died. The bodies will
be sent to Sheridan Lake for burial,
where Mr. Jones' parents, Mr. and
Mrs. W. F. Jones, survive him. Mrs.
Jones Is survived bv her parents,
Mr. Knd Mrs. C- V. Webber, who re
side at Kit Carson, Wyo.
Lighting H.xturcs -Burgesa-Granden
Have Root Print It Beacon Press.
School Children' Donations Do
nations from the school children for
Thanksgiving will be collected Tues
day and taken to 1313 Douglas
street tor distribution. '
Med Cross Head Nurse Has "Fhi'I
Miss Charlo.te Townsend, head of
the state Red Cross Nurses and su
pervisor of school nurses in Omaha,
Is ill with Spanish influenza at her
Mrs. Loleck and Daughter Better
Congressman Lobeck's wife and
daughter have recovered from ill
ness which recently threatened the
Lobeftk home. The congressman
expects to return to Washington next
Coal Yard Burned The coal and
feed yard of Thomas Gillispie, 3715
L street, was totally destroyed by flre
which broke out early Monday
morning. The damage is estimated
at $5,000, covered by insurance. The
cause of the flre is unknown.
Had Two Trunks of Booze John
J. O'Harron of Chicago, 111., was ar
rested in his room In the Farnam
hotel Sunday, and two trunks con
taining 240 pints of liquor seized. He
is being held on bonds of $260 by
the city authorities for his trial Tues
Butler's Knee Bothers Him City
Commissioner Butler will go to Ex
celsior Springs soon to have his left
knee treated. He injured it playing
foot ball 15 years ago and recently,
while coming out of his home, he
slipped aner sprained it severely
Fined on Liquor Charge Oscar
Filton of Stapleton, Neb., was fined
$200 and costs in police court Mon
day on charges of unlawful posses
sion and transportation of intoxi
cating liquor. Twenty pints of
whisky were found in his Dossession
at the Union depot, according to police.
Ask $5,000 Damages A Jury in
Judge Leslie's court is hearing a oer-
sonal injury suit brought by Lorena
Taber against the Omaha and Coun
cil Bluffs Street Railway company.
The plaintiff alleges that on April
a, i3.io, sne was inrown to the
pavement at Twenty-fourth and Ar
bor streets by the sudden Jerk of a
car from which she was alighting.
She has petitioned for $5,000.
Fine fireplace goods at Sunderland's,
Omaha Girl is Playing in
"The Girl On the Magazine"
While playing on, the' Oroheum
circuit in Lincoln last week, one of
the giris in the Owl on the Maga
zine was suddenly takemll. The
manager of the company came to
Omaha and at thje suggestion ,of
Manager Byrnes of the Oroheum
here, called at the W. N. Chambers
academy and engaged Miss Kath-
enne U Dell to play the part.
Miss U Dell who is a dudiI of
W. N. Chambers, is the daughter of
Frank G. O'Dell, 810 Worthington
place,' secretary of the Federal Land
bank. 'She joined the company in
Lincoln last week and is olaviner
with them here this week.
MUNY GOAL YARD
A HE ATTACKED
Commissioner Declares Way
of Banking Funds is Poor
Practice and Probe
The methods of handling money
in the municipal coal yard were at
tacked by city commissioners at the
committee of the whole meeting
Commissioner Butler and Richard
Grotte, chief clerk of Butler's of
fice, testified that the money re
ceived for coal is deposited in the
bank under a separate account in
the name of the municipal coal yard
and subject to Grotte's check.
Called Poor Practice.
Grotte stated in answer to a ques
tion by Mayor Smith that he is not
under bond, but declared that this
method of handling the ,money is
authorized by ordinance.
, ''Suppose the bank closed its
doors, where would you be?" the
mayor wanted to know.
Commissioner Ure. characterized
the method of banking thd money
as "awfully poor practice."
Grotte and uutler said they would
prefer to pay the money directly
into the city treasurer's office except
for the fact that this would entail
great deal of red tape in getting
money to make refunds and in get
ting the cash to pay for the coal at
the mine and to pay the freight.
A statement was presented to
council showing the amount of busi
ness done by the coal yard from
October IS to 31 to be 714 tons of
city coal sold. The form of the
financial statement was not satis
factory and it was decided to have
the city accountant work with the
coal yard to get up a proper state
ment of the yard s operations for
the month of November and report
on it next Monday. '
Ihe statement shows the sii.e of
orders filled by the coal yard during
the time mentioned, as follows:
Eleven orders for one-half ton
each, 301 orders for one ton each
three orders for one and one-half
tons each, 215 orders for two tons
each, seven orders for three tons
each, 12 orders for four tons each,
five orders for five tons each, one
order for six tons and one order for
"Flu" Remedy Nonessential,
Judge Woodrough Rules
Anna Nelson, negro, appeared be
fore Judge Woodrough Monday
morning and pleaded guilty to the
charge oftranspprting 19 pints of
whisky from St. Joseph, Mo., to
Omaha. When the judge asked her
why she was bringing this quantity
of liquor into a dry state the defend
ant replied: "Fo' de" flu, jedge!
Judge Woodrough immediately went
on record with the modern, scien
tific thought that whisky was a
non-essential as a "flu" preventative
by fining the Nelson woman $100
nd costs and ten days in jail. On
the defendant's plea that she was
till a 111 under de weather the
judge cut orf the ten days and let the i
$100 and costs stand, prisoner to go
to jail until the fine is paid.
Suspenderless and garterless is
likely to be the plight of Omaha
For the government has con
tracted for 29,000,000 yards of web
bing to be delivered before March
1, despite the declaration of the
armistice. It requires ISO yards to
properly outfit a doughboy for a
This large order practically com
mandeers the entire available sup
ply of webbing.
There will be none left with
which to make suspenders and gar
ters. Women as well as men will be
Suspender and garter manufac
turers are already advising tutfn to
take care of their suspenders, patch
'em up with bits of old galouses,
rope and string, tecause they will
soon find it impossible to obtain
Of course, the suspenderless con
dition will not bother those who
use belts, but statistics show that
fully 70 per cent of the men in
America wear suspenders.
Will these men have to turn to
wearing the old Roman toga or
blankets like the Indians?
Moral: Save your present sus
penders and garters for future
Ticket Agents to Receive
Advance on Next Pay Day
Railroad ticket and station agents
who come in for the $25 monthly in
crease in wages, ordered by the
Railway War board, will be paid the
extra allowance on the next pay
Ihe increase granted the ticket
men and station agents applies to
all men out on the lines who were
not doing telegraph work. Agents
who heretofore sold tickets and
handled the telegraph business of
their respective offices were granted
a raise sometime ago when the teleg
raphers were given their advance.
Thj increase applies where the
minimum wage was $95 a month.
to Hold Meeting Monday
The first brotherhood dinner of
the North Presbyterian church this
season will be served in the church
dining rooms next Monday night.
Rev. W. F. Weir, secretary of the
men's work will be the speaker.
In the past it has been the custom
to start the monthly dinners of the
Brotherhood ' during September.
This year they were postponed on
account of the prevalence of influ
enza. The Eee is the best paper in Ne
braska. Ask the person who reads it.
Grad Wants to Be "Dick"
"I want to be a detective " an-
ounced Boyd E. Smith, 2522 Dav-
nport street, hopefully, as he en
tered the office of Chief Briggs
What experience have you had?
emanded the chief.
The applicant looked alarmed at
this, hesitated, then told Briggs he
had taken 12 lessons from a cor
respondence detective school in
Oregon, but hadn t received his
"When you get your diploma,
come back," said Mr. Briggs.
Former Omaha Man Dies
, of Pneumonia in France
George Wallwork, son of John
Wallwork of Denver, who died in
France of pneumonia, is a brother of
Miss Helen Wallwork, whose en
gagement to James Edward Me
geath of Omaha, was recently an
nounced. Mr. Wallwork, who was
23 years of age, is survived by his
parents, his sister and an older
brother, John Wallwork, jr. The
Wallworks are former Ornahans,
moving to Denver about ten years
Funeral of Ralph Kellogg to
Be Held in Omaha Tuesday
The funeral of Ralph J, Kellogg,
aged 27 years, who died at his
home in Winnepeg, Can., will be
held Tuesday at 10:30 a. m. at Brew
ers chapel, Rev. Robert L. Wheeler
officiating. Interment will be in
Graeeland Park cemetery.
Mr. Kellogg was formerly 'con
nected in business with his uncle, F.
G. Kellogg, in the commission firm
of that name, being in their employ
for a number of years.
He is survived by his wife, a son,
father, three brothers and one sister.
1U. 1917. 191. IMS
3 37 47 41
25 27 31 36
32 33 3t 36
.00 .00 .00 .00
Highest yesterday. .
tures from the normal:
Normal temperature 34
Deficiency for the day .. 3
Total excess since March 1 ..896
Normal precipitation 03 Inch
Deficiency for the day 02 Inch
Total precipitation since Mar. 1 18.52 Inches
Total excess since March 1 8.621nches
Deficieny for cor. period 1017. 6 94 inches
Deficiency for cor. period 1916. 12.17 Inches
Reports From Station at 1 p. m.
Station and State Temp. High Bain
of Weather 1p.m.
Cheyenne, Clear. ...... .12
Davenport, clear ......34
Denver clear, 23
Des Moines, clear .38
Lanrtor, clear 0
North Platte, clear... 38
Omaha, clear ..........35
ruvuio, 11UUU7 ....,..
Rapid City, clear! 18
Santa Fe pt. cloudy ....20
Sioux City, clear ...... 30
Valentine, clear ...24
h. A. Welsh, MeteorolgMst. '
NOT ON STRIKE
Investigation of Published Re
port That Conviction Was
Irregular Will Be Made
by Grand Jury.
San Francisco, Cal., Nov. 25. Ac
tion by the San Francisco Iron
Trades council in opposition to a
strike in behalf of Thomas J.
Mooney and a grand jury investi
gation into a published report bear
ing the signature of John B. Dens
more, federal director general of
employment, that Mooney's convic
tion was irregular, were promised
developments for today in the agi
tation surrounding Mooney's case.
Mooney is in San Quentin peni
tentiary awaiting execution on De
cember 13, following his conviction
for murder in connection with a
preparedness day bomb explosion
According to announcement by
R. W. Burton, president of the
council, that body at its meeting
tonight will oppose any strike in
tended as a protest against
Mooney's conviction or execution.
The council represents 30,000 work
ers in the bay district.
The grand jury is to meet to
night also at which time District
Attorney Fickert, against whom the
published charges are directed, and
operatives employed by Densmo're
are expected to testify.
The committee of 10 appointed
by the San Francisco labor council
to personally plead with Governor
Stephens for a reversal of
Mooney's conviction, were to ar
range a meeting date with the gov
IS OPPOSED TO
NEW M RULE
Internal Situation in Critical
Condition; Some Parts
v Will Not Submit to
London, Nov. 25. (British Wire
less Service.) The latest reports
from Germany indicate that the in
ternal situation there has reached a
critical stage. Although a proclam
ation has been issued declaring that
all political power is in the hands
of the German socialist republic. and
the soldiers' and workmen's council,
opposition to such a government is
growing outside of Berlin.
A greater part of south Germany
including Wurttemburg, Baden and
Bavaria, has declared it will not sub.
mit "to the terrorism of the dictat
ors in Berlin, who have replaced the
kaiser and militarism." An inde
pendent republic also has been
formed in northwestern Germany
with Hamburg as the capital. Even
in I'russia.ccording to the reports,
feelings against the Berlin soldiers'
and workmen's council is gaining
Amsterdam, Nov. 25. (Ilavas.)
The Breslau national council, which
is the central council for Silesia, has
voted unanimously in favor of an
immediate convocation of a German
national assembly, according to a
dispatch from Breslau. The resolu
tion was adopted in argeemcnt with
Missouri Jurist Dies.
St. Louis, Nov. 25. Thomas A.
Sherwood, 89 years old, chief justice
and associate member of the Mis
souri supreme court tor 28 years,
died of pneumonia at Long Beach, t
Mr. Clyde Shearer. 722
East Seventh street, James
town, New York, writes: "1
am using Cadomeno Tnblots
and they ore making me feel
fine since taking them. I have
gained ten pounds in flesh
und feel better every divy."
Thousands of nervous, thin,
weak, aching, impoverished
men and women are daily get
tin.sr vast benefits from taking
Cadomene Tablets. They are
not a "cure all," but just a
wonderfully effective tonic to
the organs of the body. Sold
by druggists everywhere.
cal activity is
lSSu . ,&l W my personal usa of
Former Health Com
missioner Wm. R. Kerr, oi
'ihe City of Chicotro. "Kroui
my own experience wim nux
ated Iron I (eel it is such -valuable
blood and bodybuild
ing preparation that il otifht
to be usetk in every hospiul
and nrfM-nbrd bv every ohv-
lcian in the country."' Nuxated Iron helpt
(o make healthier women nl stronger, stur
dier men. Sstiifaction guaranteed or money
refunded. At all good druggists.
UHe Ciristmas Store for 6veryj6ody
Monday, Nov. 25, 1918-
-STORE NEWS FOR TUESDAY-
-Phone Douglas 2100
A Sale Tuesday of
Fresh Dressed Pou
For Your Thanksgiving Dinner
EVER mindful of our slogan, "Greatest Service to the Greatest
Number," and realizing the extreme high price being asked for
fresh dressed poultry, we made arrangements with a poultry dealer
to supply us with fresh dressed stock at a figure -that would enable'
us to offer it for less than the price asked for cold storage goods.
Fancy, Fresh Dressed, Selected, Dry
The kind that makes your mouth
water and wish for more, at. . . .
FRESH DRESSED GOOSE
Fancy, plump stock,
FRESH DRESSED DUCK
Corn fed, fancy stock
FRESH DRESSED CHICKEN
Fancy, solid stock,
Burgess-Nash Co. Downstairs Stare
The Thanksgiving Linen Sale
Continues for Tuesday
AD the savings are such as demand the attention
of every thrifty housewife. The sale includes
table cloths with napkins to match, discontinued pat
terns in table 'cloths much below present-day value.
Beautiful hand embroidered madeira linens in bouquet
cloths, scarfs, luncheon sets and napkins, attractively priced.
Burgess-Nash Co. Main Floor
A Sale of 1918 Nuts
For Thanksgiving Day
THE Thanksgiving Dinner is not complete without
nuts to top off with. The nuts we offer Tues
day are all 1918 crop, well filled and meaty.
Mixed Nuts 1
including English walnuts, Filberts, Brazil nuts,
pecans and almonds, at, a lb.
No. 1, a, lb ......
special at, lb
special at, 'lb
Brazil Nuts, large
size and washed, lb..
Paeans, large size, )0 -at,
English Walnuts, full OO
of meat, at, lb
California, at, lb. . . ,
Sale of Rome Beauty or
Winesap Apples N
"An apple a day, keeps the doctor away," runs an
old saw and it's a recognized truth, apples are healthy
eating. For Tuesday, we offer extra large size Eome
Beauty or Winesao Apples, at, each.
Note No phone order accepted and none delivered,
Burgss-Nash Co. Downstairs Store
Roasters and Accessories
To Prepare the Turkey
TO prepare the Turkey to the queen's taste you need the right
sort of a roaster and accessories. We offer this for Tuesday.
Enameled Roasters, $1.69
Cream City gray enameled
oval roasters, with cover, seam
less, small size, $1.69.
Large size, with meat rack,
Enameled Roasters, $1.00
Gray enameled round roast
ers, with cover, first quality, $1.
Savory noasters, $2.75
Savory seamless, self-basting,
covered roasters, dark blue
enameled, large size, $2.75.
i Savory seamless, self-basting,
iovered roasters, white speck
led enameled, large size, $3.50
Cake Pans, 39c
Aluminum cake and pie pans,
with handle, at 39c
Nickel plated nut crackers,
Kitchen Sets, $1.95
Five-piece kitchen sets; con
sisting of carving knife, fork,
spatulas, two paring knives;
made of the best quality Uni
versal steel; the set, at $1.95.'
Aluminum Roasters, $5.95
"Wear-Ever" pure aluminum
covered roasters, with meat
rack, medium size, $5.95.
L. and G. Roasters
L. and G. turquoise enam
eled covered roasters, seamless,
with meat rack, large size, $2.95.
Mounted Casserole, $1.69
Nickel-plated frame, , wood
handles, brown and white
Guernsey inset with cover.
7- inch size $1.69
8- inch size $2.25
U n i y ersal
full set cut
No. 1 size,
Carving Sets, $4.95
Universal carving sets, stag
handle; consists of carving
knife, fork and steel, in satin
lined box; the set, $4.95.
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