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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 20, 1909)
THE BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1909.
wash dishes about
hours everv davJ
That's one hour wasted!
Dishes get dirty, greasy and sticky, and soap
yill not clean them. Soapy dish water merely
cleans the surface; it doesrrt dig out the corners
and drive out the decayed food particles. More
over, soap leaves your dishes with a soapy, animal
fat smell that is far from inviting.
- GOLD DUST is the sanitary dish washer. It
not only cleans the surface, but digs deep after
hidden particles of dirt and kills the germs of de
cayed food which ordinary dish-water overlooks.
GOLD DUST sterilizes, as well as cleanses.
Besides doing the work better than soap or any
other cleanser can, V;T,
GOLD DUST will
&dvc jjuat iicLu. mc j
time -you spend in
"Let the GOLD
DUST Twins do
Made: by THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY
Makers of FAIRY SOAP, the oval cake.
I1ECIRA OF OLD DWELLINGS
MoTing Homes, Like Flies, Go No
One Xnowi Where. ,
THAT IS, NO ONE BUT PETRIE
He la 1h. Man Wk Mom Them,
and Ray Many aad Met Them
Whtreter the Omn
BRIEF CITY NEWS
909 OCTOBER 1909
SUN . MOS - TU( ' WIO tMU 'FRt SAT
5 6 7 8 9
12 13 14 15 16
19 20 21 22 23
X, 25 26 27 28 2930
"Where do all these old houses go?"
aiiked a visitor to tha offlc. of the build
ing Inspector. ,
"They're like the flies." aald Dick Orottej
I "they go no one knows where, unless It
might be Petrle."
Petrle Is a housemover and when asked
the same question that was fired nt Grotte
he woke up with enthusiasm,
"They go any pla?e that people want
them to go," said Petrle. "When C. N
Diets told Oould Diets that he could have
a costly brick house If he would take It
away we were called In. Gould wanted the
house set on certain lots he owned In the
next block, but the way wasn't clear. So
he bought a lot right across the street and
we put the house there. Fixed up In good
shape, It represented probably better than
110,000 and when C. N. Diets saw what we
had done he wondered why he hadn't
thought of that himself.
"This house we are moving now from
Farnam street to Twenty-fifth and Mason
was built probably twenty or more years
ago. You will notice that tha Joists are
dry and sound and are also a full two
Inches. This was bought by Judge Neville
for about fseo. I believe, and we are taking
it to some lots he owns at the location
named. It, will be made Into m very fine
residence When placed on the new founda
Old Her Home Goes West
'The old Her home at Sixteenth and Jack
son we bought ourselves. We will place It
on our property at Thirty-fourth and How
and H. T. Andrews, proprietor of the ra, making n into a double house, we
place, were placed on the stand. bought all the houses on the Her property
tory of Jon.s and hi Transfer Clar- ror 6W na w titw that the small ones,
ence II. Jones tried to Tide on a transfer l,v" ,n n". reimourse our ong
twenty-four hours old and which was not 'nl outlay. , But. of course, such a lucky
good anyhow on the line presented. When ' n ma every oay. lane mis
the transfer was refused several things Peni joo, wnai wun removing ODstruc-
hnnn. th onlv Hrem.nt a. to what tlon. wires, raising cables and
HM finnn rtMnv thnt Jnnpi left thft r.r
with more or less precipitation. These US ,n the hole M W" "et U t0 the "
statements are made by the street car
in m m m
company In filing an answer to Jones' suit
pany denies that the conductor assaulted thlr 'oondaUon.. fix them up in good
" I .UnnA anil tfriAn biaII tkam rTS thA ak Irla
Petrle Bros., like other house movers.
buy a good many old houses, take them off
Have Bool Print X. : '
X.yn, photo, removed to'lfth Howard
Xlnehartk VhotogTapher, tlth at Farnam.
Chambers' Bobool of Dancing open.
Bond itfcimin required for Iowa, Ad
dress T Hi. car Bee.
Whit. Walter at ohllti Oaf a Quick
aervlce and courteous treatment.
Equitable Ufa Policies eight drafts at
maturity. H. V. N,eely, manager; Omaha.
Keep Tour Money and Yaluable In the
American pate Deposit Vaults In the Bee
building. oxe rent for tl to lit.
Divorce for Xonaupport Belle Watson
la suing Henry Watson in district court
for a divorce on the ground on cruelty and
nonsupport. i . t ,
Senator j Barkett to lecture United
States Senator E. J. Burkett has been se
cured to deliver-a lecture on "The New
Woman aiyl the Young 'Man," at Ilanscom
Park Methodist church, Thursday evening,
runeral of Mr. MatUda D.twU.r The
funeral of Mrs. Matilda Detwller, the pio
neer Omaha resident who died Sunday,
will be held Wednesday afternoon at 2
o'clock at ' her late residence, 801 North
Twenty-second street. Interment will be
at Prospect Hill:,.- .i.
Ml Coring Draw On Tear Luella
Lovlngs, a colored girl,, pleaded guilty to
a charge tf 'Larceny. 'from the person of
Sebastlano Brescl, and received a sentence
of one year," "which will date from her
Imprisonment In the county Jail in August.
A previous good record; aided her In get
ting a llglti sentence.
The Omaha, Hotels reported a larger
business during the event of the foot ball
game, between Minnesota and .Nebraska
than any event that has recently occurred.
Castle & Hill, proprietors of the Her
Urand, ( were host to a large number of
followers, .of the game,
Track laborer Is Hart Abraham Slrlan,
a track laborer employed by the street
railway coinpaay, sustained a fracture of
M'L Vlljht. leg Tuesday morning when a
on lilm. lie was attended by the
Cy Button i on Trial The preliminary
examination, of Cy Sutton, charged with
criminal assault on a girl at 313 Vi North
Fifteenth .street, u rooming house, was
begun In police court Tuesday morning
and continued to the next day. The girl
Hallway Mall Promotions The follow
ing promotions In the railway mall serv
ice are announced through the office of
Chief Clerk F. 8. Keller of the Omaha
district: Floyd W. Stafford of Lincoln,
appointed to the Omaha and Ogden di
vision, vice Wesley W. Noyes, resigned;
Joseph Langfellner of Omaha, from class
4b to class 4a; Clem Orenvllle, M. E. Win-
holts, Oeorge S. Wemple, from class 1 to
class 2, all on the Omaha and Ogden di
vision. Forrest V. Painter and James W.
Grant, from clasa 1 to class 2, on the
Omaha and Chadron division.
HILL TO BRING FINE EXHIBIT
shape and then sell them on the skids.
letting the owner say where they are to be
The best bidder take the house," said
H. F. Petrle. "We never set a price, let
ting the people who want the houses do
The houses now being moved from the
site of the new Morris theater, at Dougl
and Eighteenth, will be taken to Twenty
first and Paul streets, where the circus
ground has been for years, and the Dr.
Oros.-man residence, from the corner be.
low, will be taken to the same place. John
Swanson Is the buyer and he will rearrange
and put his purchase In shape for renting,
Many In the Business.
It will surprise some people to know that
Railroad Maaraata Will Give Mob- mny men n Omaha una it a very
taaa Grain Display One of profitable business to purchase old houses
Best, to Omaha. nd remove them to new locations where
they own vacant property. Within the last
The Montana exhibit nf mln two or three years, with the remarkable
by James J. Hill to be one of the best he growth of Omaha In a business way, Hun
ever saw will be brought to Omaha and dreda of substantial residences have been
Installed at the National Corn exposition 'd r " or nothing, moved ana re
In addition to the display to be made by the 1 finished until their original owner wouldn
agricultural colleae at Boxeman. .The ex. know them and rented for good prices. It
hlblt was first shown at the state fair at I Is a fact, too, that these old-time reel
Helena and It was here the Great North- Idences of the early settlers, and of some
ern magnate saw It. . . . I who came later, are as a rule built much
Mr. Hill was very enthusiastic over the better than the houses of today. They
splendid showing In the grain department," Iwcre constructed of good material, by con
writes Alfred Atkinson of the Montana sclentlous mechanics, usually working by
Agricultural college. . "Mr: Hill openly de- the day, and they stand moving in good
clared that It was one of the best grain I shape.
exhibits he had ever seen In his life." I "We don't even disturb mantels or any.
The officers of the fair have applied for thing else," said Mr. Petrle. "We move
space and will exhibit .these grain and I them any distance, over rough road or
grasses, grown In a state which, until re- smooth, and set them down Just as they
cently, was only a part of the great Amer- I were before we lifted them.
lean desert. The state In the last few years
has realized the posslollltles or the plains I v-v w t
for agriculture and has established a ys- LC-SCTlS U 111011 U1Q
tern of agricultural schools.
PICKLE OUT OF THE BRINE
is Charged with
He la Discharged Because Witnesses
Aaalast Him Are Too Dll-atory,
Say the Coart.
jim Pickle, charged with petty larceny, Henry Ivey of Lincoln, Former Car
Coats, Tailored Suits and Dresses
Will Be Placed on Sale Wednesday Morning
New Coats on Sale Wednesday
An immense stock of stunning new coats will le placet! on sale. Wednesday morning,
comprising hundreds of various models in all the latest cuts and designs. Every new fabric
in both plain and strictly tailored or more trmmed efects. Coats of handsome broadcloths,
coverts, diagonals or fancy mixtures, either in domestic or imported cloths.
Prices $19.50, $22.30, $25.00, $29.75 and $35.00
New Suits on Sale Wednesday
A grand collection of stunning new models in tailored suits will be placed on sale "Wed
nesday morning. These suits are all beautifully tailored. The materials are finest broad
cloths, imported suitings, serges, chiviots and diagonal cloths, in all colors and sizes to
choose from. Some are very elaborately trimmed, some are moderately trimmed and pthers
are perfectly plain tailored suits. ' , .
Prices $25.00, $29.75, $35.00 and $39.50
New Dresses on Sale Wednesday
Hundreds of beautiful new dresses have just arrived and. will be placed on sale Wednes
day morning in this special offering of new dresses. You will find from the simplest street
dresses to the elaborate evening gowns made in all the popular fabrics, serges, diagonals,
broadcloths and silks.
Prices $19.50,' $25.00, $29.75, $35.00 and $39.50
FARM DATA FOR THE-KA1SER
Information, of American Agriculture
Gathered by Two Agents.
GERMAN STUDENTS COME HERE
Consul General Getasler and Nikola
Kaamann Inspect This State
and Will Make Report to
For the purpose of securing data
interest to the German;, government
agricultural and allied conditions In Ne
braska, Consul Alfred Oelssler and Nikola
Kaomanns, Imperial German special com
missioner- for agriculture Mn" tne United
States, spent Tuesday In Omaha and then
went westward to Inspect;, the irrigation
work around Scott's Bluff.llr: Kaumanns
1 just now ' completing; a . special report
to his government on agriculture In Ne
braska, and this trip has for a partial
object the securing ol .Information on the
watered farms of the western, part of the
"Irrigation has reached Its highest do
velopment In this country," he said, dis
cussing . his trip, "and there Is much In
formation of value to my government to
be secured from your Irrigated regions,
Contrary to general belief Germany has
many regions In which It -Is necessary to
Irrigate the farm land. This Is especially
true In the African colonies,'! have practl
cally finished "my report 'on agricultural
conditions In this state, but wanted some
more information on the Irrigated region,
"We are much interested In Nebraska,
because- so many of your citizens are
Germans. A part of the purpose of my
report Is to show favorable to the stale,
I consider it one of the best agricultural
Kalsrr Get Report First
Mr. Kaumanns' report will not be pub
lished until it Is submitted to the German
government. Those who have read ad
vance sheets of It declare It is gooa
boost" literature for Nebraska farms.
The subject of dairying, cattle raising,
sugar beet ralBlng and various other
departments of agriculture are touched on
in It. Mr. Kaumanns has already sent
samples of various Nebraska grains to
Germany to be tested in the soil ana
climate conditions of hi country. He has
been engaged to deliver some lectures be
fore the students at the agricultural school
In Lincoln on his way back. Mr. Kau
manns will read an address before the
Dry Farming congress on Intensive farm
ing In Germany.
Consul Oelssler was late In arriving in
Omaha, having stopped In Davenport on
Consul Oelssler ha until recently been
stationed at Seattle and Is greatly in love
with the west. He will also stop at the
Dry Farming congress In Billings, and
will then go on to ' Seattle to bring his
family back to Chicago, to which city
he has been transferred. v
The two eminent Germans were met In
Omaha by Dr. A. T. Peters and Dean
A. Burnett of the state agricultural school
at Lincoln. . and by W. F. Stoecker, who
took them over the city In an automobile.
Thoy first visited the stockyard and pack
ing houses In South Omaha and returned
to the Commercial club for lunch.
Meet Commercial Clubmen.
At the .lunch the visitors met the execu
tive committee of the . Commercial club,
C. J. Ernst and T. F. Sturgesa were also
Several addresses followed the luncheon.
J. B. Kahm presided and H. H. Baldrigo
made the address as a representative of
"Omaha will ome day be a large a
Chicago," predicted Consul General GelBsler
when he was called on to speak. "In the
course of time farming In Nebraska will
be carried on as Intensively as It 1 In
Germany today. Then thl country will
support a city as large as Chicago."
Consul Oelssler said he wa more than
pleased with what he ha seen In Omaha
and was arfiazed at the growth of the city.
He was greatly impressed by his visit to
the stock yards and the Swift packing
house and anticipated with pleasure his
trip to the western part of the state.
Dean Burnett of the agricultural college
and Mr. Kaumanns followed with short
The luncheon was prolonged so that the
Intended visit to the Davis and Woods
dairy farms on West Dodge street had to
be given up for lack of time. The party
motored to Rlvervlew park where they
viewed the Schiller monument and the
Linden tree planted there at the celebration
of the centenary of Schiller' berth.
HERE'S A TEN-DOLLAR STORY
At Least, It Made That Mach of a
lilt with the Police
T. B. Downey, citizen at large, Illumin
ated Into an Impersonation of the wel
come arch, strolled into a restaurant and
requested Officer Byrnes to lay aside his
"I would take pleasure in whipping
you," he remarked.
"The pleasure Is all mine," rejoined the
officer, advancing toward the radiantly
"Didn't mean it," said the Joyous one,
beating a retreat that carried him Into
the clutches of Detective Maloney.
"That's worth $10 and costs," decided
Judge Crawford, when he heard the story,
TH1 LATEST TOTXXX.AM IAD
All Itenclls, Bye and Brash. a well as
Paint for Dyeing
At Discount Prices
A. Hospe Co.
1513 DOUOTjAS STKEXT. ,
An expert In attendance who will glad
ly Instruct you. N -
OLD MAN STRUCK BY A TRAIN
John -Keattns; of Elkhora Ho Sev
eral Rlba Droken and I la
John Keating, an elderly man, was struck
by Union Pacific train No. 16 at Elkhorn
Monday evening and quite severely Injured.
He was brought to Omaha on the sunie
train and met at the station by Dr. Smith,
a company physician, who took him to (St.
Joseph's hospital, where It was found sev
eral ribs were broken. Mr. Keating has
been living at the home of John McCor
mlck in Elkhorn.
or Double Tracks
worn Let oy me union racuic tor
Line Between Bawlini
and Hanna. . .
"The Union Pacific has lef the contract
for additional double track work between
Rawlins and Hanna, making 144 mile of
double track work now under way be
tween Omaha and Ogden," said A. L.
Mohlcr, vice president and general man
aper of the Union Pacific, who ha re
turned from a trip over the road.
Mr. Mohler say that double track work
will be pushed as rapidly as possible, a
the company need It all the way to han
dle It business.
"Our business Is very heavy," added Mr.
Mohler. "One example may serve to illus
trate what business we are.dolnK- Two
days ago sixty-four trains pasRed over the
hill between Cheyenne and Laramie within
twenty-four hours. W are still able to
take care of all the business and have no
car shortage to date. Business may let
up a little about December 1, but the In
dications are that It will keep moving for
some time." " -
stood before Judge Crawford in police
"I plead not guilty," said Pickle, when
the Information was read to him.
City Attorney Dickinson called for the
witnesses for the prosecution, but none ap
peared. They waited long and patiently
"Pickle, you are discharged," at last
said Judge Crawford. "The witnesses
men's Organizer, it Arrested
Henry Ivey, organiser of the street car
men union at Lincoln, waa arrested in
Omaha by Detectives Ring and Murphy to
answer a charge of embezzlement. Ivey
against Mr. Pickle are too dll-atory." he neh at the city jail and will probably
ure pleasing to little folks and grown-ups.
The delicate, fluffy bits made from "White Corn, with
the special "tonsty flavour, browned to a "turn," are
good for all the family. '
"The Memory Lingers"
Grocers sell-Pkgs. 10c and 15c '
.; Poet urn Cereal Co., Ltd., Battle Creek, Mich.
be taken to Lincoln for trial.
Ivey came to Omaha early during the
street car strike and gained employment
with the street railway company. He
ha been a motorman on Sherman avenue.
Aocordlng to information from Lincoln re
ceived by Chief of Detective Savage, Ivey
absconded with $227 belonging to the
union which he Jiad fathered.
Ivey wa located here thre weeks ago by
the leaders of the striking carmen, but
they did not cause his arrest at that time.
They now admit that they were familiar
with the nature of the case and Intimate
it had been planned to cause his arrest
later when It should become an effective
BRITISH 'PHONE MEN
Head af London Companies Visit
Omaha aad Look Over Lo
Major Walter O'Meara, chief engineer of
the telephone service for the United King
dom, and O. F. Preston, general manager
of the postofflce London telephone service.
were In Omaha Tuesday inspecting th
operation of the plant of-th. Nebraska
W. B. T. Belt of the company escorted
the distinguished visitor about the city
and they left In the evening for St.
Louis. The English companies are using
American methods and machinery, using
the Western Klectrto switchboard and the
Mr. P". O. Frit, oneonta, N. T., write:
"My little girl wa greatly benefited by
taking Foley' Orlno Laxative, and I think
It I the best remedy for constipation and
liver trouble." Foley' Orlno Laxative is
mild, pleasant and effective, and cures
nabltual constipation. Sold by all druggist
Q. A. Nestor, Forty-eighth and California
streets, frame cottage, 11.100; B. Ebner.
Forty-ninth and Leavenworth. frame
dwelling. 11.000; J. J. Kriss, Twenty-third
and south boulevard, tl.CO; J. p. Jaooby,
4D3 Marcy, 11,500; Axel For. !329 South
Thirty-fifth -street., frame dwelling, 12.000.
Uae Chamberlain' Cough Remedy for
cough, colds, croup and whooping cough.
Bee want-ad are business booster.
has actually been changed
and cultivated by Uneeda
No longer are people
satisfied with crackers
taken from the grocer's
box or barrel exposed to
dust, moisture, handling.
They have learned that
the only crackers that are
crisp, tender, always fresh
and really good are those
protected by a moisture
proof package. These
are the kind they get
as if just from the oven
when they ask for
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