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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 19, 1918)
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0 MELLIFICIAJan. 18
Seven Thousand to Hear Silvery
Tones in Warm House.
Do you think that Caruso could so
Carry you away with his silvery tones
that you would forget how cold your
lands and feet were? That is what
le has to do these days in New York.
The theaters are so chilly that one
really risks pneumonia to attend.
Does Enrico cut his price? Nay, $6
a seat, if you please. Mrs, J. V.
.Woodrough and her daughter, Miss
. Marjorie Becket, who are now in
Kew York, had this experience last
week. Seven thousand people will
hear John McCormack sing in our
own fair city tonight, but would they
go if the Auditorium was cold? That
is a question we cannot answer, for,
Sas yet, our public buildings have not
btcn stinted on coal.
Mrs. Woddrough writes her moth
er, Mrs. George C. Bonner, that all
the public buildings, stores and thea
ters in New York are uncomfortably
cold, r Mrs. Woodrough and Miss
Marjorie went east to visit. Mr. Guy
Becket. who is with the coast defense,
and they have found that the only
warm place in New York was a
cabin on the gunboat "Alice," on
which. Mr. Becket is stationed. We
might remark in passing that "Alice"
is certainly an appropriate name for
a gunboat. .
A trip to New York has always
sounded very fascinating, but these
coal shortage times staying at home
sounds more comfortable, at least.
A number of Omahans have left for
the cast in the past few days and we
are wondering what reports they will
bring back and how those who are
living there are faring. Dr. and Mrs.
Harold Gififord and Miss Anne Gif
ford have but recently left, Mr. and
Mrs. Hoxie Clark forsook our cozy
firesides and returned a day or two
ago. Miss Eugenia Patterson . and
her sister, Mrs. . Miriam Patterson
Boyce are sojourners in the metropo
lis and Mr. and Mrs. Ward Burgess
are on their way, having stopped -off
in Chicago., ,
Junior Prom ,.,
The Junior -Prom will be given
Friday, January 25p at Keeps' Danc
ing academy under the. management
of Marion Adams and Rex Elwood
of the Central High school.
Floyd Paynter and Thurston Logan
are planning a student and alumni
dance for February IS at Keeps.
Reception to New Pastor.
The receptior. held Thursday night
for Rev. J. M. Wilson, recently
elected pastor of the North Presby
terian church, and for Mrs. Wilson
brought out an attendance of 300. The
program was held in the churclr audi
torium. There was music, with the
welcome to the church extended by
Robert A. McEachron of the board
of elders and the welcome to the com
munity extended by Rev. Mr. Foster,
pastor of Kountze Place United Pres
To the addresses of welcome there
were responses by both Rev. and
Mrs. Wilson. Mesdames Frank Mar
tin and Albert N. Eaton were in the
receiving line. Following the recep
tion light refreshments were served.
Thiry-six Popular Songs.
George H. Payne, T. H. McWil
liams, T. F. Stroud and Albert Haber
stro have organized the Liberty Pub
lishing company, which recently issued
a song book containing 36 popular
songs for distribution in camps and
cantonments in this country. The com
pany has also published a song, "My
Soldier," the joint composition of
Mary Belle Freeley and Mr. llaber
stro. The Forty-second infantry band
at Fort Crook played it at the band
concert Tuesday evening.
Noted Man Coming.
Mr. Ralph Adams Cram of Boston,
the noted architect, who will address
the Fine Arts society, January 28, is
a personal friend of Mrs. Leonard
Everett of Council Bluffs. It is ex
pected that "there will be some enter
taining for Mr. Cram during his
Prominent Women Now Work
Some More of Our Splendid Coat Bargains Saturday
Utterly Disregarding Costs and Profits in Our . 4
Effort to Close Out All Winter Garments
Three Tempting Sale Groups
$14.95, $19.95, $24.95
These prices represent reductions of half off and in
some instances even more.' Every popular color and
cloth is shown. They come from New York's best
coat makers. It would be wise to buy for next
year's needs. . .r :.
We Have About 27 Womens' Winter Suits Left
And There Are 27 Women in Omaha who will get Rare Suit Bargains.
Every one is a good style. 4 M mT"a4I nr A J nr
Most all are-suitable for spring.
They are grouped in three lots.
WE ARE NOW
New Spring Suits '
Wool Jersey Suits
New Serge Dresses
Wool Jersey Dresses
New Silk Dresses
New Georgette Blouses
Closing Out Odds and Ends A Good Time to Buy
Tub Silk Waists CI TO C
Lingerie Waists I 1 U1J
Regularly $3 and $3.50,
AH Fur Set
All Fur Scarfs
All Fur Muffs
Vz to y2 off
1621 Farnam St.
1621 Farnam St
J7rs. Ward 8urfe$fi
Mrs. Ward. Burgess is doing ex
traordinary work as chairman of the
committee on- arrangements. Mrs.
Burgess is assisted by Miss Ha'riet
Smith and Miss Gertrude Young.
Party for Pupils.
Mr. and Mrs. August Mothe Bor
glum will entertain at an afternoon
party Saturday at their home for their
pupils who are in the junior and in
termediate classes.. Musical guessing
games will be played and prizes will
be given to the winners. About 40
children will attend the affair.
Election Postponed. ,
Betsey Ross tent No. 1, Daughters
of Civil War Veterans, postponed its
election, scheduled for Thursday, until'
the first Thursday in February.
Maple Leaf Chapter.
Maple Leaf chapter 152, O..E. S
has postponed its Kensington for
Saturday afternoon, January 19, to
February 16. .
TWO GREAT SATURDAY OF-
FERS IN DRESSES AT
300 silk, satin and serge dresses
majority are new spring styles.
Grouped into lots as follows
$19.50 and $22.50 valuas, $10S
$39.50 and $45.00 aluas, $21.75
Come early Saturday1 and share
in these wonderful offers.
1508-1510 Douglas St.
Each War Savings Stamp
You Buy Will Serve
as a Spike.
Save and Serve ;
From Evening Gowns to
... Bric-a-Brac at Why;e
Articles are coming in in great
quantities for . the White Elephant
sale to be held at , the Auditorium,
January 30 and 31. People are
awakening to the sire of the under
taking and its benefit to the league
in its work and also to the unique
opportunity of purchasing needed
things. The prices are to be low
and it is hoped that buyers will come
from all parts of the city. It is a
rummage sale on a very large scale,
with ample opportunity for showing
wares. There wijl be a chance for
a little fun, too, with the dancing pa
vilion' and the model restaurant.
, Mrs. John McShane, who js break
ing up. her home,-as given a beau
tiful brass be with canopy and
hangings. Mrs. Barlow has a very
lovely evening dress and a crepe
blouse; Mrs. F. P. Peck a Tiffany
lamp; Mrs. Charles Kountze, two oil
paintings which used to hang in her I
drawing room; Mrs. N. P. Dodge jr.,
a donkey witn cart and harness; Mrs.
William Archibald Smith, a French
hat; Mrs. Lowrie Childs, a brand
new Victrola; Mrs. Luther Kountze,
a large doll house with two floors
completely furnished. . .
Mrs. Joslyn has the flower booth
in charge and may bring some or
chids from the Joslyn orchid house
in Hanscom park if any are in bloom
at that time. She will have many
bouttonicrs and baskets of carnations
A complete barnyard is planned
for the center of the Auditorium; a
portable house has been loaned with
Mrs-J. O. Goodwin returned to
day from Aurora, Neb., where she
went on Red Cross duty.
Mrs., James ,W. Patton left today
to spend a few days iri Des Moines.
Mr. William H. Pruner and Mr. L.
W. Edwards are registered at the
Hotel McAlpin in New York.
ii iii i
Announcement comes from Rock
ford, 111., of the marriage of Ralph
E. Rogers of Omaha and Mrs. M. E.
Geyer of Silver City, N. M., the cere
mony taking place in Rockford.
The Grottes Entertain.
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Grotte will en
tertain at dinner at their home this
evening in honor of Miss Trixie Fri
granza. Covers will be laid for 10
a fascinating picket fence enclosing it.
Ponies, donkeys, a French poodle,
some game chickens from South
America, given by Mr. Thomas R.
Kimball, and several little Duroc
Jersey pigs will make their tempo
rary home beneath the shady paste
board tree. The children will be al
lowed to play in the barnyard as
much as they like.
Mrs. Bacon and Miss Harriet
Smith have charge of 12 of the
younger set of girls who will sell
candy, dressed in an all-white cos
tume with the tri-color across their
breast. The patriotic feature will be
heightened by the presence of many
o our boys in khaki.
New Book ThrusW'Three
Weeks" Et Al Into Dust
Heap at Woman's Club
"Pelle, the Conaueror." lartin
Andreson Nexo's autobiographical
picture of Danish life, has - thrust
"Three Weeks" and "Damaged
Goods" out of the limelight Not
that they are in the same class. They
aren't. But they have the same pro
pensity for. trouble making in the
Omaha Woman's club literature de
partment. Whether to' publish the announce
ment in the Sunday club column that
the department would study this book
at the meeting Wednesday and at
two more successive meetings is the
point which precipitated the differ
ence of opinion around which a littl
Mrs. H. E. Sorenson, secretary ol
the literatare department, requested
local newspapers to withhold 'the
name T5f the book to be studied or
j not to print the notice at "Jril.
Airs. G. C Bonner who is to leao
the discussion, assisted by Mrs. Ed
win S. Jewell, thought it would do no
harm to mention the name and au
thor because it would mean little, to
most readers of the notice. "So few
have read the book, it is not yet well
known. It is on the restricted list
at the library," she said.
" Telle, the Conqueror,' is one of
the greatest novels of the day. It -is
literature and a book which will live."
commented. Miss Edith Tobbitt. li
brarian. "No one should question
the wisdom of studying such a work
or having (he discussion known. It
is placed on the list for limited cir
culation because it is too serious a
book for any but a student or ma
The book is a picture of Danish
life of the lowest class. That it
might create a wrong impression of
the Danish people is the objection
some have expressed.
Activities ff Womini
England now has more than 4,775,
000 women wage earners.
Nearly all of the principal cities of
England have policewomen.
. Municipal suffrage has been granted
to the women of the Mexican state of
Women farmer of Kansas ire to
hold their first state conference in
Topeka this month.
An effort to standardize athletics
for women will be made at a con
ference of American college women
to be held at the University of Chi
cago next April. '
Two women arex to be appointed to
membership on each of the local
boards of the New York state normal
To Lovers of Good Coffee
Harding's Sunday Special Ice Cream will
flavored with the good old Java flavor of BUTTER
NUT COFFEE. Order from your nearby druggist and
enjoy the new novelty Butter-Nut Coffee flavored
Ice Cram. t
4 (Harding's "The Cream of All lea Creams")
Try Butter-Nut Coffee for flavoring cakes, cus
tards, candies, etc.
schools, by recent decision of the
state board of regents.
The empress of Japan is an active
leader in all movements undertaken
by the women of Japan for the relief
of war sufferers.
While her husband is in the United
States army aviation service, Mrs.
Wallace Hockwell, of Cold Springs,
N. Y., is doing her bit by serving
on the legal advisory board of her
Miss Elizabeth Sprague, head of the
department of home economics in the ,
University of Kansas, has been ap
pointed on the staff of Herbert Hoov
er, the federal food administrator. '
A women's trade union advisory
committee, consisting of representa
tives of the trade unions which com
prise women members, has been
formed at the request of the British
ministry of munitions, and it is pro
posed to refer to it all questions af
fecting the employment of women in
the production of munitions.
A restaurant exclusively for women,
sumptuously planned and equipped at
a cost of $40,000, and so located that
a part of it can be converted into a
roof garden hundreds' of feet above
City Hall park, has been opened on
the twenty-sixth floor of the Mu
nicipal building in New York City.
The restaurant is for the 800 or more
women employed in the various
offices of the city government. .
At Tea Dansant Saturday.
A party at the tea dansant at the
Fontenelle Saturday afternoon will include:
Messrs and Mesdames-
Roberta I,ev.i of
Merrill of St. Louis,
DrexePs Annual Sale
Women s High Shoes and Party Slippers
IF YOU WERE DISAPPOINTED during the first days of this sale in getting waited on,
on account of the crowds, come Saturday and make your selection. While you may not
be able to. find your size in every line, there is such a wide variety of styles offered and
such a choice of the best makes, that you are almost certain to . find the one you want.
One line of black kid
lace shoes, with fawn
cloth tops, baby. Louis
.h(f - 5f $45
$8, $9 and $10 Values
"Women's colored . kid
and combination high
: shoes our regular $3,
$9 and $10 values,
your choice '
Bronze Kid .High Shoes
We have taken all our
imported . French
Bronze Kid High Shoes,
button or lace. Values
$7.00, $3.00, $9.00 land
$5 Growing Girls' Shoes for $3.45
200 pairs button shoes, in patent leather,
kid and gunmetal calf, made by J. Cram
er & Son, makers of the world's best
shoes for children.
$10, $12 and $11
Values in high shoes,
and colored skid and
combination. Not a full
. $5 and $6 Values
$5.00 and $6.00 values
in patent, kid and calf
Reduced for fcQJK
this sale tcO
Satin De Laine
Broken lots, consisting
of Satin De Laine,
Cravenette and Patents.
Regular $5 and $6
shoes. No exchange
no refund no deliv
ery, .bxtra special tor
$6, $7 and $8 Values
Hanan's, Cousins' and
leathers and calf high
shoes. Regular $6, $7
Young Women's and
Misses' Kid and Calf
Young t Women's anI
Misses' Kid and Calf,
button or lace; broken
sizes. Regular $3 and
$4 values. "" Extra spe
cial. iso exchange, no
refund no QCp
Specials in Dress and Party Slippers
17.00, $8.00 and $10.00 values,
Dress or Party Slippers. In Im
ported bronie, kid, patent kid
and kid beaded. 0 A A C
Extra specials, at..P'H'rO
White, Black and Colors, lnigh
(trades of Satin Partv Slfnners.
Our regular 14.00 t o'ff
and $5.00 values, fori
Houao Slippers, in various
styles, broken sizes, but a good
selection, black kid and patent
leather, $3.00 and f 1 - C
$6.00 values... PlK)
Kid Strap House Slippers,
broken sizes, in our regular
$2.50 and $3.00 lines. Q f
Special Tale price...... QC
$445 I -
DREXEL SHOE CO.
1419 Farnam Street
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