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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 1, 1914)
1M TIT r r 4 TT t ntTTT A Tinn T--r fr a -. .
APPMPR AT mwu tmim
s fAxinttu iii uuuin unman
Soft Chiffon Taffeta $1.50
NEWI Tko most wanted silk in tho world
of fashion. Rich, now shades of blue, gray,
old rose, reseda, brown etc, 36 inohes wide.
BUBOSSS-XTABK CO., Main rioor.
I&st Day for Registration at Office
BURGESS NASH CO.
Plaid Washable Ratine 98c
in This City.
METHODISTS TO ENTER CHURCH
Win Take Informal rouculnn of
Basement Next Sunday, While
Remainder at Structure to
Be Constructed Later.
NEWI In a wide selection of smnrt color
combinations, considered tho correct fabric
in washablo material, 40 inches wido.
BUBOESS-WABH CO., Main rioor.
Sunday, February l, 1014.
Sixteenth find Ilnnioy Sts.
' foday Is the last day of registration
and those who have not yet taken ad
vantage of the local
will have to go to Omaha to register un
less they take advantago of the oppor
tunity offered by Commissioner Moor-
ntaa today. The office wilt be opened
until 9 o'clock tonight and party leaders
are urging the tardy ones to get under
ute wire. Many of those who have taken
out their first patfera are holding back
from registration on the ground that
they cannot register without second
papers. This mistake Is being corrected
as far as possible and all those who hare
taeir first paper are urged to register at
Many la the north end of town hare
neglected to register. The democrat
have registered fairly well, but the re
irablleana are In the minority by a wide
Margin, Unless the delinquents register
they will not be able to participate In the
school board election in May.
rresioeat H. R. Leigh of the school
board said yesterday: "Regardless of
party I would like to urge everyone who
Is In favor of good schools to register.
If the people do not take enough interest
to register how can they expect to have
the schools go on In progress and de
velopment" Services In New Church.
Everything Is being put In readiness for
the Informal taking possession of the
Mtw First Methodist church in which
services will be held Sunday for the first
time. The basement will be occupied by
the congregation until the rest of the
church is completed. When fully com
pleted the First Methodist church will be
one of the most completely appointed
edifices In the city. Iter. J. W. Klrkpa
trlck is (he pastor.
Father Iiost Papers.
George Hoffman, the South Omaha
politician who was naturalized Thursday,
explains that he has voted for a number
of years in the full belief that he was
complying with, the law. Hoffman came
to this country when 6 months old. His
father was naturalized, but lost his
papers. George' says he believed that to
become naturalized himself was the
shortest way to straighten out the tangle.
United Presbyterian, Twenty-third and
II, Itev. S. H. Yerlan, Pastor aabbath
school at 9:46. Preaching by llev. Andrew
Ron wick at 11 and at 7:30. Young Peo
ple's Christian union at 6:30.
First Baptist, Twenty-fifth and H. Rev.
W. R. H1U, Pastor Bible school at 9:45.
Preaching by the pastor at 11 and 7:30.
Communion services will be held In the
morning. Baptist Brown Park Sunday
school at 9:16 and Hillsdale Baptist Sun
day school at 2:30
First Christian, Twenty-third and I,
Renr. J. G. Albers, Pastor Sunday school
at 10, Subject of sermon at 11. "The
aulde Post at the Porting of the Way."
Subject of the sermon at 7:30, "The Mes
sage from the Isle of Patmos to South
St Luke's Lutheran. Twenty-fifth and
K. Rev. a H. Yerlan, Pastor Services
for the fourth Sunday after Ephlphany.
Sunday school at 9:46. Morning worship
at 1L Confirmation class at i.
First Presbyterian, Twenty-third and J
Bible school In all departments at 9:46.
Morning preaching at 11. Dr. Wheeler's
toplo. "The, Modern Coll for Christian
Efficiency."' Funeral services of the late
T. O. Rice at 3 at the church to Grace
land Park cemetery. Friends invited.
William B. Cheek, president of the board
of trustees, has appointed James D.
Courtney as superintendent of the build
ing and caretaker In placo of T. G. Rloe,
deceased. Endeavor services at 6:80. Dr.
Whsoler preaches at 7:80. Publlo Invited.
Maslo City Gossip,
J. F. Dunn of Cozad was la South
Omaha on business this week.
Mrs. Thomas Keel of Fairbanks, Alaska,
Is the guest of Miss Fannie Davison Sage
Charles Gould, pharmacist at the For
rest & Meany drug store, is enjoying a
short vacation with his parents at Ash
Members of the South Omaha aerie. No.
1U, Fraternal Order Eagles, will meet at
the Eagle home at 1:16 o'clock Sunday af
ternoon to attend the funeral of T. G.
The girls' basket ball five of the South
Omaha High school will meet the girls'
team of the Nebraska City High school
this evening at the high school gym
nasium. The funeral services for T. G. Rice will
be held Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock
at the First Presbyterian church, Rev.
Dr. R. L. Wheeler officiating. The local
Eagle's lodge will be in charge. Burial
in Grace land Park cemetery.
The members of South Omaha lodge.
No. 6ff, Ancient Order of United Work
men, aro requested to meet at the An
cient Order of United Workmen temple
Sunday aftsrnoon at 1:30 sharp to attend
the funeral of brother T. G Rice.
The following eighth grade pupils of
Central school submitted penmanship
papers to the A. N. Palmer company and
were awarded honors: Gilbert Jaka,
Gretchen Simmons. Minnie Clnek, Mar
caret Glddlngs, Ida Menevltz, Ethel
Welch, Abo Hazlowsky, Henry Dorn
sqhelt James B. Smith, Anna Kruger and
To the members of South Omaha camp,
No. 1055, Modem Woodmen of America.
All members ore requested to bo present
at the meeting Thursday evening, Feb
ruary 6, at Independent Order of Odd
Fellows, hall. Twenty-fourth and M
streets, when delegates to the county con
vention will be elected. Signed
LOUIS ETTBH, Venerable .Consul.
IL E. COX, Clerk.
Give Class Program
Parents and friends of the graduating
clacs of the Castellar school assembled
last night to listen to the program that
had been arranged for the exercises.
Recitations and songs were in order and
there was also a number of Instrumental
selections by the pupils.
BY MANUFACTURERS' ASS'N
Candidate for places on the board of
directors of the Omaha Manufacturers'
association were, nominated Friday. Six
are to be selected from among the fif
teen nominated. Following are the nomi
nation. William Newton, Albert Cahn,
Boss Towle, J. B. Tboll, W. B. Roney,
Alfred Bloom, M. C. Powell, E. A. Hlg
glns, P. F. Skinner, A. W Eaton. F. E.
Coatsworth, Fred Haarmann. R. W. Bes
ley, W. L. Burgess and L. G. Doup.
Election will be held February 6.
SIGNERS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Mayor Hoctor of South Omaha has
granted the suffragists permission to se
cure signers for the suffrage petitions at
the registration places. The workers have
been io successful that they have called
for asslstanre from the Omaha members.
m - , I r rn- ,T P WM
THERE'S n broalh of
spring newness about tho
storo those days. Almost every day
thero is something NEW that receives
its first showing.
Dainty TANGO GARTERS, to
take tho placo of the petticoat,,
are displayed on tho second
floor; made of silk chiffon, In
delicate shados, and finished
with a rosebud trimming:. Tho
Is a part of our business policy. We
gladly endorse tho Omaha Ad club's
work to make ALL advertising
BEADS are especially good for
spring. Our display of these fa
vored dress accessories Is quite
extensive Pricoo range from
50c to $16.00.
"We never want you to leavo
this storo displeased, as our success
lies In pleasing you, and thero Is a
way to right all errors, no matter
how serious they may oeom.
Tho BEAUTY SPOT VEIL Is
one of tho novoltlea of the Veil
ing and Neckwear Section.
Flesh color and black, 2 60, 35c
and 69c each.
OUR. AIM In the building up of this
business Is the GREATEST GOOD
for the GREATEST NUMBER.
Mow Comes Our Great Annual
FEBRUARY SALE of FLOOR COVERINGS
Presenting Assortments and Values of Great Importance to You
"D EALIZING tho splendid success of this annual event a yonr ago, overy oftort was put forth to mnko this offorln g, commencing Monday, of oven greater Importance. How
well wo have prepared is for you to Judge, when you coiuo Monday. But lot us add that tho values and assort monta" aro oven better than those of a year ago, and we
consider it a most opportune tlmo to select your rugs, now, to conform with your plans for rejuvonallng the homo this spring. Lot theso Bervo as an Idea:
$25.00 Axmin'stcr Rugs, $15.08
Axniinstor Rugs, sizo 9x12 foot,
smith nnu Sanford
makes, good lino of
patterns, usual $25
values, for ,
$40.00 Royal Wilton Rugs, $27.50
Royal Wilton room size Rugs,
0x12 feet, choice range
of colorings and de
signs, usual 40.00
$35.00 Royal Wilton Rugs, $17.50
Royal AYilton Rugs, sizes 8-3x10-6
feot, splondld assort
ment of doslrablo pat
terns, usual $35.00
$17.75 Brussels Rugs, $12.00
Soamless Brussels Rugs, sizo
9xl 2 feet, exoollont as
sortment of email over
patterns, usual $17.75
Imperial Smyrna Rugs, sizo
ally $3.00 ipleiJ
Imperial Smyrna Rugs, size
30xGQ-inch usu- (J0 OfJ
ally ?3.85 PaSeSO
Imperial Smyrna Rugs, size
3 6x7 2-inch, usually rfjo QfJ
fB-,75 to $7.50, forP5J
Mohair and Wilton Rugs, 36x-
64 inches, $7.00 to
$9.00 values , ,
3 Gx7 2-inch, usually
Art Squares, Wool Filled
$8.00 Art Squares sizo 9x12 feet, Monday $6.25
$10.00 Art Squares, sizo 10-6x12 feot, Monday, .$7.25
$12.00 Art Squares, size 12x12 feet, Monday $8.35
$20.00 Axminster Rugs, $12.95
Axniinstor Rugs, sizo 8-3x10-6 feot,
made up from, carpet
nnd bordors, good se
lections, usual $20.00
values, for , . . . .
$10.75 Brussels Rugs, $7.50
Brussels Rugs, sizo 9xlO-G feot,
good lino of color
ings and patterns for
soloctlon, usual $10.75
values, for. .........
Rugs made from sample
ends of carpots used by
traveling salesmen, In
cluding Axminater, Velvet
Sample rugs, sizo M to
yard long, ofi-
Samplo rugs, bIzo IMi to
1 yards long, EJQ
Samplo rugs, size 1 to
1 yards long, 7E"
Very S pecial Values in
Table Tumblers Monday
"O LOWN glass tumblers, 8-oz, in 1
JL three-needle etchings. Regular
$1.00 to $1.25 per dozen values, each.
Blown Glass Tumblers, 5c
Blown Ice tea tumblers, plain 2-ounce size,
regular 51.00 per dozen value, each....
Blown Highball Glasses, 10c
Blown ice tea and highball glasses, three different
styles of needle etchings, regular $2.00
per dozon value, each..
StmOESS-KABX CO., Basement.
Here is Good Corset News
S2.00 Values Monday $1.19
ES, there is a reason for the
price reduction; it's a spe
cial number that we wish
to discontinue, and offer
you the benefit of the sav
ing. Made of Coutil, med
ium in bust line, lace trim
med and draw tape in bust
line, extra long in skirt, six
hose supporters, a regluar
$1.00 Brassieres, 79c.
"B. & J." make, linen lace edging
apd inserting in yoke, splendid fit
ting, made of longcloth, sizes 32
to 40, our regular $1.00 values,
Monday at 70d
BTJK8ESS-KASH CO., Second floor.
Again. Monday We Offer Your Choice From
Our Entire Stock of Women's and Misses'
COATS, SUITS, WRAPS,
Including garments that were formerly
$19.50, $25, $29.50, $35, $39.50 ana $15.
IF you wore not hero yesterday and benefited by
this unusual offering, do not lot anything keep
you away tomorrow. It's indeed a most unusual
garment buying opportunity.
Too much stress cannot bo brought to
bear upon the true importance of this
sale, because tho garments aro individ
ual and distinctive in Btylo, material
and coloring a point every woman
strives for and appreciates.
But it's clearaway time for us in this section, and wo willingly accept tho loss now, when
you can be benefited most. It's indeed an attractive display and offering. Such gar
ments! Such a price 1 To realize what tho sale moans you must come and seo tho gar
ments themselves. You're most certain to find tho garment and stylo to suit your fancy
and at a great saving, too. Bt7Bass-A8x oo., second rioor.
A Clearaway of DRESSES
$20.00 and $22.50 VALUES Monday $15.75
DRESSERS of golden oak, roomy and well 1Q jr
built ; former prices $20 and $22.50, Monday . . $IU.I U
$118.00 Suite Three-Piece, $75.00
Three-piece bedroom suite, quarter sawed
golden oak finish dresser, chiffonier and
toilet table, good design, formerly $118.00;
$20.00 Wood Bed, $10.00
Wood bed, full size, quarter sawed golden
oak, formerly $20.00; to close. .. .$10.00
$20.00 Shaving Stands, $.10.00
Two patterns, golden oak, adjustable mirror,
drawer and cablnot, formerly $20.00; Mon
$25.00 China Cabinet, $10.00
Weathered oak finish, massive style, leaded
glass doors, formerly $25.00; Monday, spe
cial at $10.00
SURGE3S-NASK Co, Third floor.
A Toilet Soap Special
THAT'LL INTEREST You Monday
THE toilet goods section comes forward
for Monday with a special offering in Toilet
Soaps that will bring forth a genorous response.
Palmollve. Jan Robo, 1 2 for loo and
Elderflowor. Venetian Bath, 10c Values,
Queen of Roses, XS,
Saymon s, Oriental Tar,
Witch Hanoi. Stock CasUlo,
All sold regularly tho country ovor for 2 for lBo
and 10c per cake. Monday, cholco, limit of G bars
to a customer, each, Gc.
BUX6HBM-XASX CO., Toilet Section.
We've Provided for the Little
Folks Here Monday
ND mothers will find it worth while to
investigate tho values offered.
Child's 50c Gowns, 35o
Gowns and sleeping gar
ments of white or pink and
blue stripe outing flannel,
with or with
out feet, for
Child's 29o Petticoats,
Muslin and outing flannel
petticoats, with or without
bodies, sizes 2 to' 14 years,
formerly 29c, at. ... . .19
50o Rompors, 35c
Mado of chambray checked
and strlnod ginghams, also
outing flannel; beach
bloomer styles, formerly G0c,
BUSOXH'irASK CO., Second rioor.
IK J. fc'
Opening the White Season
TAME Fashion has decreed that whito materials shall
L' bo moro popular than ever tho coming season. Our showing
nf ttin fnvnrnil wmvub In vnrv rnmnlntA
EMBROIDERED FRENCH 151MITIES. A beautiful
new fabrio especially suited ifor waists and dresses; launders per
fectly; yard 70o and 80c
DXTVETYNE RATINE. The very "newest weave, a high
class white suiting, embroidered and stylish effect, yd, 08c to fl.08
FINE FRENCH CREPES. Including a complete lino
of all tho finest weaves, yard . ,00o to $1.08
PIQUETTES, similar to tho regular pique weave, but
much finer, assorted size dotted designs, a yard , . .X . . . .20c
CREPE FOR UNDERWEAR, complete showing, 15c yd.
LINGERIE cloth, mercerized, 52-inch, 29c a yard.
NAINSOOK, 40 inches wide, 10-yard bolts $1.39
ENGLISH LONG CLOTH, 36-in., 12-yard bolts, 89c
BCSOSSS-ITASX CO., Main 11 o or.
Charming Display of Millinery
For Between Season Wearing
70U'LL bo delighted with tho showing. Smart, now,
x uotweon season styles mat jnow xonc design
ers havo been exploiting for present wear, and
which aro all tho rage there. Wo
feature hero tho
New Kitty Mackay Turban.
A copy of a very expensive Mflfl
Imported model, mado of vlJUU
velvet, with mallno frilling f
and satin crown; "Monday.. ., m
Black Taffeta Hats.
Embracing many now oar and ribbon
All Winter Trimmed Hats
for final cloaranco Monday, $1 and $2
Untrimmed Hats, 29c and 39c
BUKaXBS-XTABX CO., SecoaA rioor.
News for Monday From ttie Economy Basement
Good news, too,, because it tells of saving possibilities that are way out of the ordinary and are well worth while investigating.
15c AND 18c WASH GOODS, llV2c
TNCLTJDING Red Seal ginghams, seersuckers, Iciinlclod
1 stripes, zephyr ginghams, Galatea cloth, etc,
protty now colorings and patterns; 15o to 8o
values, Monday, yard
$3.00 Dress Skirts, $1.98
Women's tailored dress skirts
- serges, mannish suitings,
mixtures and corduroys, for
merly $3.00 and $3.50 j I nn
50c Dress Goods; 32o
38 to 40-inoh wool serges and
diagonal weave suitings.;
black and plain colors; for
merly 50c, Monday, nnl n
Women's $7.50 to $15.00 Coats,
$2S2, $312, $412
THEY aro coats transferred from our big second
floor section to tho Economy Basement and spe
cially priced for quick disposal. All tho favored
styles, materials and colors, all sizes aro represented.
7c MUSLIN, 10 YARDS FOR 49c
TTNBLEACIU3D muslin, mill lengths, measuring 5 to 20
w yards; good 7c quality, special Monday, with
limit of 10 yards to it cus- 10
98c Spreads, 59c
Full size,, puro
whito crochet, now
:Burgess-Nash Co. 16th and Harney.-
50c Sweaters, 29o
sweat or s, coat
styles, all colors,
98c Dresses, 59c
and gingham house
drosses, neat pat
terns, for- rnft
merly 98c. , . ) JJG
;Burgess-Nash Oo. 16th and Harney.?
Hsxtwlck and Dlkeman renponded Friday
and Mesdames James Richardson, 1.
Miller, C. Lanskoy-pmlth and Miu Jeasup
are assisting today. Mrs. Q. F. Copper,
who Is In chare p tha work, expects to
secure the LO00 signatures required 'from
her district by tonight
C00UY GETS REDUCTION
OF ZIELINSKI'S BOND
Joseph Zlcllnski, charted with breaking
and entering the George Platner Lumber
company's offices and who was bound
- -- in V 'llftrW "O rl T1- rnv Morn
lng by Judge Foster, with bonds fixed at
I2.J00. was releaned on $500 bonds Friday
Julius 8. Cooley, attorney for Zlellnakl,
declared at tho time that the bond was
exorbitant and wholly out of proportion
with the offence. Cooley, following Fos
ter's decision, filed a transcript with the
clerk of the police court, which, when
presented to Judge Sutton of the district
court, was approved.
Zielinskl, as a result of Cooley's efforts,
was released Friday morning on a bond
of $500 signed by Ms relatives.
GILDER PAINTS PRETTY
SCENES AROUND OMAHA
Six of Robert F. Glider's beautiful snow
scenes now on exhibition In the Whit
more gallery were painted In the Fonte
nelle wood at Child's Point. "The pictures
go to show that right hero In Omaha we
havo subjects for beautiful pictures that
the ayerage individual Is unaware of,"
says a local artist. These painting are
considered some of Mr. Glider's
best works and should certainly be seen
to be appreciated. They will be on ex
hibition until the end of next week.
ALBERT R OTHER Y TALKS
ON PAINTING AT EXHIBIT
"There Is a great difference in opinion
as to what makes a good picture, and
after it Is made, bow it should be hung,"
said Albert Rothery In his lecture on the
pictures of the art exhibit Friday after
noon. Mr. Rothery emphasized the dif
ference between the classical school of
painters, who placed their grandest
visions on canvas, and the modernists,
who are much more analytical, who do
not pretend to do things big in thought,
'J . ..
but who paint pictures that carry a message.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN TO
START UNIQUE CAMPAIGN
Because its Sabbath evening attend
ances are small the First FrtBbyterlan,
like several other downtown churches, is
making an effort to bring out more
parishioners. A campaign, starting Sun
day and lasting tor the next three
months, Is to be conducted by the pastor.
Rev. VS. II. Jenks. X booster committee
Is to have charge of the assemblies and
each member will pledge his support to
bring some of the luke-warm to church.
As with other downtown churches th
First Presbyterian finds its Sunday even
Ing attendances Blender and is making
every effort to get out a larger number
for three months starting Sunday, Feb
ruary l, at 7:3fc Not only numbers of
morning church-goers, but also some pro
fessional and railway men who do sot
always get to church mornings are Join
ing with the regular church-goers to boost
for the evening service arfd enjoy the
preaching of Rev. Dr. Jenks and the choir
that attract large congregations In the
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