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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 11, 1913)
The Omaha Daily Bee
Advertising Is the Ufa of Trade
Talk through The Bea to your eua
tomtri, your competitor customers,
your possible eiutomsr.
VOL. XL1II NCL 99,
TJJ13 BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1913.
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
PAGES 11 TO 20
DIRECT THONEON CREDITS
Fifteen Stores to Be Connected with
Credit Bureau of Betailers.
THOMPSON NAMES COMMITTEES
Hustlrrs for the Anaoclntrtl Iletnll
ers Are Named by the Prestilrnt
for the Yeni SprcUl
By November 1. direct telephone lines
from the credit departments of fifteen
stores In Omaha to the credit bureau of
the Associated Ketailern of umahs. In
the City National bank building are to
be established. This . was decided at a
meeting of tho retailers Thursday night.
The Idea Is that the retailers want quicker
service on the wire between their credit
departments and the- credit bureau, In ol
der that they may not have to wait for
Connections, by central "and for busy
wires, when they are In a hurry to get
information from tho credit department.
Bo far as thn association know3 there
Is .but one city In the United States that
has such service now. That Is Indiana
polls. While there will be but fifteen
such lines established at once, J. W. Met
calfe, secretary of the association, be
lieves It will eventually mean the estab
lishment of thirty-five or forty private
lines. The proposition was recommended
by Charles R. Courtney of the credit
bureau. The proposition and figures of
the telephone company for this work
"were considered and accepted.
President H. A. Thompson of the re
tailors appointed his committees for the
year as follows:
T. P. Redmond, chairman; John H.
Hussle, vice chairman', Robert Roseni
welg, W. O. Brandt, George B. Mlckel.
COMMITTEE ON PUBLIC SERVICE
O, M. Wllhelm, chairman: C. T. Walker,
vice chairman; C. T. Walker. C. C. Bel
den, E. J. Malone. John II. Hussle.
COMMITTEE ON PRESS.
C. T. Walker, chairman: AVUllam L.
Holaman, vice chairman: T. F. Qulnlan,
H. R. Bowen. E. II. Flltton.
COMMITTEE ON MUNICIPAL
C. B. Brown, chairman; Charles R. Sher
man, vice chairman; C. M. WUhelm,
Oeorge Urandels. Joseph Hayden.
C. C. Belden, chairman; George Bran
dels, vice chairman; Joseph Hayden, J.
COMMITTEE ON WHOLESALERS,
JOBBERS AND MANUFACTURERS.
Robert Rosenzwelg, chairman: A,
Hospe, F. 8. King, George E. Mlckel.
COMMITTEE ON TRADE EXTENSION.
M. E. Orkln, chairman; Joseph Hay
den, George Brandels, C. C. Belden.
COMMITTEE ON INSURANCE.
John H. Hussle, oh airman; George W,
Laler, William L. Holzman.
Harry Ryan, chairman; Robert Rosene
welg, vUje chairman; H. P. Kerr, C. B.
Brown, E. H, Flltton, George S. Dyball,
F. A, Wft!dtnanL John H. Hussle, T. L.
Combs. A. 8. Peck, A, T. Benson, F. D.
Burnett, A. Hospe, J. A. Bryans, Fred
Brodegoard. Phil Aarons, Henry Rosen
thal. F. C Goddard, H. R. Bowen. B. E.
COMMITTEE QN CREDITS AND COL
Charles' It. Courtney, chairman; E. J.
Malone, ?vlce chairman: F. S. King, C. T.
COMMITTEE ON RECOGNIZED
O, M, Wllhelm, chairman; George Bran
dels, Robert Rosenzwelg.
COMMITTEE ON CITY PLANNING.
Fred Paffenrath, chairman; H. M. Rog
ers, T. L. Combs.
COMMITTEE ON EMPLOYES BUREAU.
A, Hospe, chairman; C. T. Walker, vice
chairman; B. F. Black, Albert Edholm,
P, B. Myers.
Musical Instruments, A. Hospe, cloth-
Ing stores, William L. Holzman; hard
ware. It. M. Rogers; optical goods. Ray
C. Klngslcy; shoe dealers, J. A. Bryans;
tailors. Fred Paffenrath; dairies, Charles
F. Schwager; druggists, P. B. My ens; mis
cellaneous lines, II. P. Kerr; Jewelers.
George W. Ryan; dry goods, C. C. Bel
den; grocers, Charles R. Courtney; fur
niture, Gcorgo W. Lnlcr; furnishing
goods, George G. Pray; hatters, B. F.
Black; coal dealers. R. C. Goddard: sport
ing goods. W. D. Townsend.
Robert Rosenzwelg. chairman; William
L. Holzman. vice chairman; John H.
Hussle, H. M. Rogers, R. B. llaakcr.
Babe, Mother and
Same Day of Month
Mrs. Mary Slmonsen, 1M6 North Twenty
second street, wife or Detlef Slmonsen,
employed by the Metz Hre
gave birth to a nine-pound boy Friday,
uctoher 10, which, colncldeiitally, Is the
birthday of the mother and tho grand
mother of the lad.
Mrs. Slmonsen was born In Illinois on
October 10, twenty-five years ago, whllo
her mother, Mrs. Leonard Heine, aged
67 years, was born In Saxon, Germany, on
the same day of tho month.
FEDERAL PETIT JURY OF
FORTY-FIVE IS DRAWN
A federal petit Jury.' made up of forty
five members, has been drawn and or
dered to report for duty the twentieth
of this month. The names of the mem
bers follow; Ferd Adler, Omaha; George
Bornett, Dakota City; Louis T. Bryant.
Schuyler; M. Brugger, Columbus; Leon
ard Carey, Omaha; Worley Clark, Spald
ing; Shell Clark, Columbus; William
Cosh, Omaha; M. G. Colpetzer, Omaha!
William H. Davis, Fullerton; James Folk,
Pender: John J. Goebcl, Hartlngton;
Michael Green, Hubbard; M. P. Hansen,
Blair; Julius Jankowsky, Omaha; Mat
thias Kubl, Randolph; Patrick J. Lang
don, Gretna; Frank M. Leach, Creston:
Charles Long, Hooper; Dennis P. Ma
honey, Platte Center; Maurice Mehrens,
Blair; A. M. Morris, Elgin; J. H. Mont
gomery, Scrlbner: George 8. McChesney,
Belgrade: James P. McGrath, Newcastle;
George Peck, Coleridge: Erik Peterson,
Omaha; John Smith, Omaha; Hand Rock
well, Homer: Andrew G. Rolf, Omaha;
Charles Sack, Springfield; Frank Saw
yer, Homer; Sam W. Scott, Omaha; Fred
Sherman, Schuyler; D. J. Blnctalr,
Omaha; Charles H. Smith, Schuyler:
George Snovcr, Hooper; John Stern,
Omaha; A. C. Thompson, Headquarters;
Tennle Tlllma, Fremont; E. E. Zimmer
man, Omaha; Harry S. White, Lyons;
Fred Walz, Hartlngton; Oeorge W.
Wllch,' Schuyler; Wallace Wilson, Ttt-momV
HEARING IS HAD ON,
DISTANCE TARIFF RATES
Omaha railroad freight men who were
at Lincoln before the Railway commis
sion listening to testimony given for and
against the proposition of putting a dis
tance tariff Into effect are of tie opinion
that the opponents of the plan made .a
Jobbers from all of the cities of the
state, say the railroad men, gave testi
mony, showing that while the distance
tariff would not bring about a radical
reduction of freight rates In favor of
any particular point. It would result In
destroying all of the Jobbing centers
ultimately brtngjjig' about small wholesale
establishments In all of the towns of th
state, each with a limited territory.
Drives Wall of Well
Down as the Bottom
of Soil is Dug Away
An Innovation In the form of well dig
ging has been introduced to Omaha by
John Rlcketts, who Is sinking a well for
the Evans Model Steam laundry. Instead
of digging the well and then building the
wall Rlcketts Is building tho wall first
and then allowing It to sink Into the
Tho wotl Is being dug to furnish the
laundry with water with which to clean
the clothes. It will sink about seventy
feet Into the ground to bed rock, when It
will be Impossible to go dry. The first
thirty feet of the wall will be thirteen
Inches and the remaining forty feet will
be eight Inches. About fifty-five feet
have been dug already, but the hardest
part will be In digging the other fifteen
The wall Is constructed on a circular
steel shoe, that Is built like a wedge. Guide
posts arc run down the sldo to keep tho
well straight and the wedges of the shoe
cut about a foot wider than the wall In
order to prevent sticking. However, sev
eral times the wall sticks when water
surges to tho surface, and It Is necessary
to keep a thirty-horse power stx-foot
cylinder pump going all tho tlnio. Even
then the mud which surges up with the
water clogs tho pump and makes it
necessary to tako the cylinder apart nnd
clean It of the mud. It Is a tedious proc
ess to clean tho pump and thus delays
the work considerably.
Water was struck at twenty feet, and
ever since tho digging has been a very
slow process. The well Is stuck at pres
ent and Rlcketts Is using Jacks to force
tho wall down. According to Manager
Segrist of tho laundry the wall will bo
forced to bedrock if they aro compelled
to lift tho building with tho Jockscrews.
When the well Is Installed water can
be pumped Into tho laundry for 'about 3
or 4 cents per 1,000 gallons. The expense
will be less, however, as the steam that
drives the pump will be uwd to drv the
clothes. The water Is more preferable to
city water, as It Is clear and cleanVfter
sitting through the 200 or 300 feet of
quicksand that lies between the level of
the water and bedrock.
Knights to Attend
Special Mass Sunday
In celebration of Columbus day the
Omaha Knights of Columbus will attend
a solemn high mass at St. Mary Magda
lene Catholic church, Nineteenth and
Dodge streets, Sunday morning- at
11S15 'o'clock. Tho mass will bo only for
knights and the women members of their
Rt. Rev. Bishop Scannoll will preside
at-tho mass -and Rt. Rev. Bishop Mc
Govern of Cheyenne will preach tho ser
mon., Rev. B. Slnne will be' celebrant of
the mass, assisted by-KeV. James Ahcrao
as .deacon and Rev. Stephen. Dowd sub
deacon. . .Rev.. J. W, Stenson will be mas
ter of ceremonies.
The ' Knights of Columbus" quartet,
Messrs. Clinton Miller, J, C. Brennan,
Harry Burkloy and T. 8. Swift, will sing
A Letter and Answer
OMAHA, Oct. 10. To tho Editor
of Tho Beo: In last night's Uco 1
noticed (in editorial artlclo entitled
"What Omaha Needs," In which you
innko sonio very wctIoub general
charges against tho Omnlm bar and
close tho editorial with tho follow
ing: "There ooxht to be manhood mid
cotimuc rnonnh among the decent
member of the ttnr nnd bnckhnnr
euotiKh In the Judarn on the bench
to do a flrat-clnsa cleanup Job, and
do It before the Job gets nny htuRcr."
Permit me a lirmldrnt of the
Omaha Unr nssoclntlnn to rrqncat of
tab iicclflo ehnrgtt) irlth nnmes
nnd incident!, and I vrllt assure you
that the 11 nr association trill not
hesitate to ake up thn mutter and
Inrestlsate fnllr throush its appro-
The quarterly nteetlns; of the liar
association occur tomorrow nlaht
at S o'clock. I should be pleased to
have, our response In time to pre
sent at that meeting-.
T. W, BLACKBURN,
President Omaha nar Association.
The Beo respectfully refers tho
president of the Omaha liar iiixo
oluttan to Mr. Francln A. Ilroirnn,
who has served upon InveatlKatlnir
committees, which hare more than
once, o ire are told, brouirht In rec
ommendations mrnlnst members of
the bar charged with nnprofennlnnal
practices, none of which recom
mendations, so far as we know, hnve
erer resulted In disbarment. 3Ir.
UroHran hns recently declared he
would not serre attain on any such
committee because the labor Is
fruitless. If the liar association
will take up these cnnes and disbar
one or two members The Bee iitlnht
feel Justified In furnishing some
and wounds are healed, without danger of
blood poisoning, by Bucklen's Arnica
Salve tho healing wonder. Only 26c For
sale by your druggist. Advertisement.
New Alamito Plant
to Have Glass Front
Charles F. Schwager, president of tho
Alamito Dairy company, has returned
from an eastern trip of three weeks,
where ho Inspected some of tho most up-to-date
pasteurizing milk plants In tho
country. Mr, Schwager says he finds that
all the big companies of the country are
now pasteurizing their milk nnd that
after July 1 of next year It will be com
pulsory at Philadelphia.
Mr. Schwager says that he has picked
up many new Ideas for his new plant
which Is tjO be constructed at Twenty
sixth and ' Leavenworth streets, ou the
southwest corner, having visited several
plants of great magnitude now under
construction, where the latest devices are
being installed. He says that health au
thorities are Insisting more and more
upon pasteurization and that sooner or
later It will a the- ruls qt all the larger
cities. . , .
"We havedeefdea "to do all our troVk In
the open where tho public may watch
all our processes and to that end will
have a full gloss front, -where those pass
ing tho plant may see Just what Is done
at all times." said. Mr. Snhwagor, "This
Is the most advanced idea In business
unu uui uiio'uuiur ui wimuu i nave Knowl
edge Is now doing this.''
The Fastest Growing
The people of Omaha are quick to favoi a deserving institution and
make it grow. Wo thank tho people of Omaha for their generous 'patronage
which proves that they appreciate our advanced ideas and our improved
Wc'ro today soiling tho hotter grades of furniture at prices charged by
most stores for the more cheaply constructed, kind. We arc demonstrating jrt
llUUU W V J. Ill JlA j UX U la AiUli ilOQU4. AaJ LiALIiOl V Vv J KJKl HtUJU gUWU gVWUM tu
sensible, moderate prices you'll appreciate this store.
BETTER CREDIT SERVICE
Our tonus of payment are easier than thoso of other stores about
Omaha. Wo require a smallor first payment and smaller monthly paymentsfci
tnan any oilier mrnuure -.- flnpnm
house in the city. We leave IRON BED SPECIAL
it to you to say wbt you
will pay and when you will
pay it. Your terms will be
Your Old Stove
Taken in Exchange
for a New One.
Trial to Prove
A handsome, durable Iron Bod, full size, heav
ily enameled In colors or In
sold bronxo, a splendid val
ue (or this special sale,
Persistent Advertising is the Road to
.Made of genuine Circassian Wal
nut, a large, massive Colonial
Dresser, roomy an
well made, mam '
moth mirror. Speclaj
ror mis sale, oni
Splid Oak Extension Table "The Peninsular1'
Mode of solid oaK. well construct-
ied. atxj nnisnea. a
special on, ' sai
this -week at '
A cood substantial table In solid
oak, you'd oxpeot to pay $20 for
suon a tabic we
pladft It on sale
now at, only
v KM vv iVI
A handsome Five Drawer Chif
fonier, roomy, wen
made, well fin
Here's an exceptionally fine
Heater for the money; silver
nickel trimmings: extra site
nuts In hase and up the back
Increase radlatlnr surface, pro
duces more heat with less coal
than any base burner of equal
firlco .on the makrst; wonderful
y economical; patent grate,
magazine feed, draft registers
and other features, it's a large.
Special price at.
res. u i a targe,
3 1515-1617 HOWARD STREET. 0
Parisian Cloak Co-, 318 So, 18th St, Parisian Cloak Co., 318 So. 16th Si
Omaha's Greatest $ 172 Garment Sale
This wonderful event for women and misses surpasses any in our history and typifies io the very life what we here proclaim to be Omaha's
greatest $17.50 garment sale. An event big in its scope. Big in its intentand big in its benefits to the hundreds of customers who read.
We have diverged from the beaten path, uprooted all precedent, cut loose from the accepted procedure of the past, and in lieu of an opening, usually scheduled for this calender week, present a sale event comprising
Women's and Misses' Coats, Suits and Dresses These Are Fine Sample Garments
Fall stocks in all freshness, fullness and fashion, that enable
you to save from $12.50 to $22.50 on each garment purchased
Garments Actually Worth $30, $35 and 40, on sale Saturday Morning at 8 o'clock
EM TOM? Women's Bolts
Sing C' t 17.50
have vro planned such a sale
even at this season of the
have manufacturers placed
at our disposal such great
The Women9 s
It's a salo that embraces
Every style feature
Every clever tendency
Every fabric favorite
of tho current fall season.
have you been privileged to
effect such timoy economies.
have wo opened a season
with such vast and varied
Are made of men's fine wear
serges, chiffon broadcloths,
rough diagonal serges, mate-
tllTS OLT lasso cloths, diagonal cheviots,
wool poplins, two toned diag
onals, bedford cord and fancy worsteds,
worth to $40 ,
Strikingly modeled of crepe de
chine, charmouse, chiffons,
silk poplinB, messalines,
BtMHsaMM sasssssssssssss asssssassssssBs-ssisasssssBs-t
DveSSeS $ 1 T ronc1 s6rSes wool eponge,
L wool cropes, wool poplins,
values to $40,
JArtTr r c frtrvfc rvf Si 7 2 Include now Jncquard cloths, two-toned boucles, diagonals, broadcloths,
rr a KUU.l& Ut I S o wooI plush Scotch tweeds, chinchillas, doublo faced f T
cloths, plushes, astrakhans, cut velours, -serges and cheviots, values to $40, specially priced for tomorrow at. V'
J union)' Bnlts
Drcaits, 917.69 "Women's Brents at 917.60
Sale Starts Saturday
Morning Promptly at
HH Cloak Co.
318 320 SOUTH 16th
Extra Salespeople to
Assist You In Your
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