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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 11, 1903)
TI1K OMAnA DAILY BEE: THURSDAY, JUNE 11, 100H.
TO PROTECT PUBLIC HEALTH
AdrUory Eoard Becommenct Establishment
of Bacteriological Laboratory.
TO INSPECT WATER, MILK AND ALL FOODS
Mar ' relets Oat the Menace to
Fnblle Health Afforded nr th
ale of Impure Milk la
The establishment of a bacteriological and
chemical laboratory to Inspect water, milk
and all food, waa recommended to the
council yesterday by the Avlsory board.
As a temporary expedient the health com
missioner waa directed to have samples of
milk from the various dairies supplying
Omaha thoroughly examined. The sub
ject was brought up by Mayor Moores,
who has been receiving complaints con
cerning the milk supply. A long dlscus
slo'i developed a unanimous opinion that
. . a laboratory ts almost an Imperative ad
junct to the health department. Its In
stallation Is estimated to cost from $100 to
. $500. and It will require the services of a
chemist-bacteriologist at a salary ranging
from $1,000 to $1,3000 a year.
Another recommendation that the board
sent to the council was a resolution urg
ing the early action toward the construc
tion of proposed new fire engine houses at
Eleventh and Jackson streets and on Twenty-seventh
near Leavenworth. Tor these
buildings $46,000 worth of bonds were voted
by the people at the last election. The
lot at Eleventh and Jackson streets has
been bought and paid for and the plans
are drawn. This house Is estimated to
cost $30,000. The one on Twenty-seventh
street Is to cost $15,000 and will replace a
barn now doing engine house service.
Board of Health staff.
Upon the recommendation of Health Com
n.lseloner Ralph the board appointed the
present Board of Health staff as follows:
Inspector contagious diseases. Dr. H. J.
Arnold; Inspector milk and dairies, V. K.
Hutton; Inspector of meat and veterinary
Burgeon, H. L. Rammaclottl; clerk, John
"I have been receiving complaints about
the quality of some of the milk that Is
being sold in Omaha," said the mayor. "I
am told It la vile stuff and leaves a deep
sediment when allowed to stand. We are
entering upon a heated season when pure
milk Is a life and death matter with the
babies, end we should do something In the
way of protection. There Is not enough
money In the health fund to permit us
to make a thorough and frequent Inspec
tlon of the milk and the dairies and cow
barns, but we must take some steps to
Insure good milk. One Investigation re
cently made by Pr. Ralph found the milk
. to contain formaldehyde, which acts on
the stomach as a preservative and prevents
digestion. Complaints will be filed In the
police court and the persons to blame will
be prosecuted to the best of our ability.
PI la for Laboratory,
' Health' Commissioner Ralph presented his
plan for a laboratory, which Is a depart
ment that he has long desired. He ex
plained that It now costs from $10 to 10
to have a scientific examination made,
which, with the low funds, pra'.'lcally pro
hibits the microscopical and lemlcal In
vestigations often necessary. Milk, ha said
carried mora germs Into tha human sy-
.. tern than any other food. The city water,
also, should be examined frequently, as
often It la Impure, due to the decomposition
or majier. in"aaq anas,-..., .. ...
"A few thousand 'dollars spent In the
proper Inspection of food and drink would
'be worth many times the amount In tha
preservation Of health and life," said City
' Engineer Rosewater. "No European city
the site of Omaha would think of having
auch a poorly equipped health department
aa oura. The moral 'effect of regular ex
' amlnatlona and Inspections would be great
and would materially Increase the stand
ard of purity all along the line. It ts nn
expense we ought to afford and can well
afford, taking the matter at atake Into
As to Stagnant Water.
An ordinance long ago declared unconstl'
tutlonal, and which sought to condemn all
projections of earth more than ten feet
above tha surface on city lota, and lots
capable of holding stagnant pools of water.
aa nuisances, was under consideration with
a view of framing a measure along the
same lines that will not contravene with
the basic powers of the city government.
City Engineer Rosewater finally tcok tha
matter 'In charge and said he would draw
up an ordinance, giving property owners
an opportunity for a hearing before eon
demnlng the property and putting it In
proper condition at the owner's expense
This he believed would hold In the courts,
The dangerous condition of the Sixteenth
street paving was discussed. Chief Donahue
observing that Cuming street Is almost
aa bad and that a resident has actually
planted a tree In the asphalt that has
thrived and grown. No definite conclusions
were reached. Engineer Rosewater arguing
that the city ahould keep all streets In re.
pair as a matter of pride and efficiency
until remedial legislation can be secured
for the repavlng of effete street floorings.
Mrs. B. Rshlnowlts announces the con.
formation, "Bar-Mltswoh." of her son
Nathan, which takes piece Saturday, Ji no
IS. st 1:80 a. m., at the Russian synagogue,
Capitol avenue near Twelfth street, bv
Ranbi Reser. The program consists of
reading In the holy bible, praying and ad.
dressing the congregation by the conftrm
snt. a cloning . address by Master Max
8'ossberg and elnelng bv the pupils of the
Omnha Hebrew educational school. All
friends are welcome.
Littla Liver Pills.
Swat Bear Signature of
eto wStaslle Wrapper Botow.
O take assagan,
FOX TORPID LIVER.
re uuow ski i.
leW MM WmMVma.
CUflt SICK HfcADACHJLv
I Ten small ana
In iTTt r
INVITE MAYOR TO MEETING
Meanbera of Seathweatern Improve
ment tint) Wtit City's Chief
to Address Them.
At the meeting of the Southwestern Im
provement club lsst night Fred Bhammel
reported that the reason the petition for
the change In grade on Twenty-fourth
street hsd not been presented to tha city
authorities la because the committee Is
waiting to secure the signature of one
property owner. The matter can progress
but little before July because of the opinion
of the city attorney to the effect that the
City has no official paper at present.
The question of making repairs on Twenty-fourth
street south of the visduct where
the water has wsshed a hole fifteen feet
wide and sixteen feet deep on the west
side of the street wss referred to the Board
of Public Works.
A committee consisting of John O. Alt-
house, Fred Zottsmann and Fred Bhammel
was appointed to bring this matter and also
the mater of lighting the southwestern part
of town to the attention of the members
of the council. Much complaint was made
because lamps were not lighted during the
recent rainy nights.
Many complaints were made regarding
the condition of sidewalks, especially Twen
ty-fourth street, near Mason school, where
a broken stair makes It almost Impossible
to walk along the sidewalk.
W, II. Oreen said that the present city
council and mayor are friendly to public
Improvements and that the club should
piace itself in a position to co-operate
with them. Upon motion It was derided
to Invite Mayor Moores to be present at
the next meeting, which will be held
Wednesday, June 24.
SUGGESTS MACADAM STREETS
Contractor Writes to Coaarllma,
O'Brien as to Economy of
E. D. Van Court, a contractor. In a letter
to Councilman D. J. O'Brien, which has
been referred to the council committee on
paving has again brought up the subject of
macadam roads and argues In their behalf
for the lees wealthy and less traveled dis
tricts cf the city. He gives the specifications
for a macadam roadway which will cost 40
cents a yard, and which he urges be
adopted by the Board of Public Works.
Otherwise it cannot be put down.
"The coat to a property owner who owns
a fifty foot lot with a macadam pavement
would be only 16 cents per month for ten
years." Mr, Van Court affirms. "They
spend moro than that for candy and
popcorn. Take Nineteenth street between
Blnney and Wirt. That mudhole ran be
fixed and paved at that price, but If curbed
and paved with brick or asphalt aa per
your present specification It would cost $220
per lot, Just eleven times as much as
Nineteenth street, from Nicholas to Clark
Is macadamised as Mr. Van Court outlines.
STOLEN JEWELRY IS FOUND
Discovered on Chinese Premises, bat
Theft Is Not Charged
The diamond rings which were stolen
from Mrs. Franklin at $23 North Thirteenth
street a little more than a week ago have
been recovered. Word reached Captain
Dunn that several Chinamen In a laundry
at $19H North Fifteenth atreet were trying
to dispose of some Jewelry, and five of
them were Immediately gathered In, with
the result that the Jewelry was all found
later concealed In the laundry. It seems
that one of them. Iee Tung, found tha
jewelry In the back yard next door to the
house from which It waa stolen, while he
did not realize Its value, was trying to dls
pose of It,
It is presumed that one of the women
who took the rings became frightened and
threw them out of tha window Into tha
yard next door and where they were found,
No charges haw been filed against Lee
DRUGGISTS MIST BE CHARY.
They Cell All Klada of Hair Trepara
tlona and Fear to Discriminate.
Druggists sell all kinds of hair prepare.
tlona and as a rule they are wisely chary
of giving preference to any particular one,
but many of them have come out plainly
for Newbro's Herpiclde, the new treatment
that absolutely kills the dandruff germ.
H. Bwannell & Son, Champaign, 111., says
"One customer of ours who did not have a
hair on top of his hesd when he began to
use Herpiclde now has a fair start toward
a good head of hair. We believe Herpiclde
to be by far the best preparation of Its
kind on tho market." Hundreds of similar
testimonials from everywhere. Bend 10
cents In stamps for free rumple to The
Herpiclde Co., Detroit, Mich.
ANOTHER IMPROVEMENT CLUB
Resident of Bart'ett's Addition Or
ganise to Secure What They
Residents of the district bounded by
Marcy and Mason and by Thirtieth and
Thirty-second streets last night organised
what la to be known hereafter as the Bart,
lett'a Addition Improvement club. About
forty were present at the meeting, which
discussed methods of getting needed im
provements for the district Officers elected
were: J. E. Vsn Dome, president, and C.
B. West, secretary. The club will meet
again next Monday evening at Mr. West's
home, $12$ Marcy street.
A Thonghtfnl Hasband.
Cured his wife of tainting and dlity spells,
weakness, headache and backache with
Electric Bitters Try them. 50c. For sale
by Kuhu A Co.
Omaha Boy Aoeldeatally Shot.
Chief of Police Donahue last evening re
ceived a telegram from the chief of police
of 8t. Joseph. Mo., saying; "Please notify
Mrs. Catherine Davis, Juat south of Omaha
that her son was accidentally ahot and
think he will die." The department he-e
ran And no Mrs. Catherine Davis In the
Omaha or South Omaha directory, and has
wired back for a more definite address.
World's Best Pile Care.
Why endure torture from piles till you
contract a fatal disease when Bucklen'g
Arnica Salve cures, or no pay 60c. Tor
sale by Kuhn A Co.
Joseph MeCleneghan sues Mary D. Lydlck
to secure a d'd to a lot In Valley under a
contract for sale of the property. He ten
ders the balance of the purchase price Into
The ladles of the Wslnut Hill Methodist
Fp'scopal church will aerve Ice cream and
cake this evening at the Dietrich lawn at
tie corner of Forty-second and Hamilton
Francis O. Hall sues Rosa Bamburg.' W.
T. Graham and others for possession of
the south slxty-flv feet of the west half
of lot M In 8 E. Rogers' Oklahoma addi
tion to Omaha. -
Two suits were filed against tbe Omaha
Street Railway company yesterday after
noon for damages for personal le Juries re
ceived In the first Mary M. ' lng asks
for it COO because of Injuries allcgef to
have been sustained at Fortieth and im
Ing streets May ' In tha second Bertha
IilTsten sxks for 110.000 tor alleged Injuries
In a collision May If on Twenty-ninth
street near lilckory street
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Superintendent McLean Report! Need of
Greater High School Facilities.
MORE ROOMS ESSENTIAL TO PROGRESS
No Plan as Yet to Meet Situation and
Probably None Wilt Be Laid Vntll
Fate of Bonds Is Known
Magle City Goaaln.
At the request of the Commercial club
Superintendent J. A. McLean of the publla
schools has prepared some additional data
In relation to the number of pupils who
have completed the eighth grade course
and thereby become eligible to enter the
high school. These statistics go back for
four years, commencing In 1900. From the
Hawthorne school eighty-one pupils com
pleted the course; from the Brown Park
school sixty-seven; from the West Bide
school forty-one; the Lincoln school, eighty
three and Central school eighty. This
makes a total of 862 pupils eligible to the
high school In four years. The above total
Includes the preparatory grade. For the
present year the total high- school enroll
ment la 240.
In this connection Superintendent Mc
Lesn states that the accommodations for
high school classes are entirely Inadequate.
More room he says must be provided In
some way If the school district Intends to
accommodate the high school clsss at the
next term. More than once Mr. McLean
has pointed out the need of .better accom
modations for pupils In the high school.
Now that the number is constantly In
creasing aomethlng, he says, will have to
be done. So far the Board of Education
has taken no steps to provide more rooms
and the chances are that nothing along
this line will be done until the fate of the
bonds Is known. Even should the high
school bond proposition csrry It. will be a
year or more before a high school build
ing could be completed so that the board
will certainly have to make some tem
porary provision for the large class that ts
to enter tha high school In September.
With an additional ward school building
near the heart of the city a portion of
the pupils now attending Central school
could be diverted to the new building and
thus make more room for the high school
pupils. Members of the board have not
agreed pon any plans to be followed in
the event that the bonds carry or are
Anderson Comes July 1.
On July 1, C. B. Anderson, president of
the Crete 8tato bank, will move to Omaha
and assume the position of cashier of the
South Omaha National bank. H. C. Bost-
wick, the present cashier, said yesterday:
"The negotiations between the bank and
Mr. Anderson hsve been concluded and Mr.
Anderson will be Installed as cashier of
the bsrk on July I. The business of the
bank Is growing so rapidly thst we found
it necessary to secure the additional help
of an experienced banker. Mr. Anderson
Is well and favorably known and la
banker of yeara of experience."
Mr. Bostwick, who has been cashier of
the South Omaha National bank for about
alxteen years, will be promoted to vice
president of the bank and remain In active
charge of the affaire of the Institution.
Mrs. Hunter's Troubles.
Wednesday afternoon a deputy United
States marahal visited South Omaha and
called upon Chief Brlggs to deliver Mrs.
Chester Hunter Into Jils .custody.. Mrs.
Hunter la accused of obtaining money un
der - false pretenses by forging, her hus
band's signature to secure buck pay due
him to the amount of 1106 as a soldier In the
Lodges Report Friday Night.
The three workmen lodges and the three
Degree of Honor lodges will meet Friday
night at the Ancient Order of United
Workmen temple, Twenty-fifth and M
streets, to report on the amount of money
raised for the flood sufferers. Sunday 'aft
ernoon a meeting was held at the temple
and committees were appointed to solicit
funds. Important meeting of all of the
lodges Interested will be held between now
and Friday night for the purpose of voting
money for the fund. It is expected that
about M00 will be contributed by the six
Property owners on Twenty-third street
are divided In the matter of paving, the
street from A to Q. Those residing south
of K street appear to favor the proposition.
but a great many living north of K street
are opposed to any kind of a pavement
being laid. It la understood that thoae In
terested In the matter will circulate a pe.
tltion In a few days for the purpose of as.
certaining Just bow many are tor and how
many are opposed to the paving scheme.
Permanent Sidewalk Notices.
City Clerk Shrlgley was busy yesterday
preparing notices to be sent out to resident
and nonresident property owners to lay
permanent sidewalks In (he districts
created by the city council at the meeting
held last Monday night. Property owners
will be given thirty days In which to com.
ply with the notices. At the expiration of
this time, In cases where the walka have
not been laid, the city will proceed to do
the work and charge the oust up ag.lr.st
the abutting property.
Two Carpenters Fall.
While working on a house at Twenty,
eighth and O streets Tuesday afternoon
the scaffolding gave way, precipitating
William Welmer and Charles Buel to the
ground, a distance of fifteen feet. Buel
had two ribs broken besides receiving
number of severe brulaes. Weimer's spins
was badly Injured. Dr. W. C. Buel at
tended the men. Both reside In the vloln
Ity of Thirty-first and F streets.
Attorney Fenwlck of Washington, D. C.
and Attorney Owens of New York City
both patent lawyers, are here taking dep
ocltions In the patent case of L. C. Sharp
of Omaha and William Rubin of the
Cudahy Packing company. The question
at Issue Is a can-making machine. While
In the city the patent lawyers are making
their headquarters at the law offices of P
A. Wells In the Packers' National bank
building. The taking of depositions will
consume the balance of the week.
Printing Revised Schedules.
The conferences between the packers and
labor representatives have been concluded
all matters brought up being amicably ad'
justed. These conferences have covered
period of nearly three weeks with from
one to two sessions a day. Now that th
revised wage scale has been agreed upon
and ratified by the packing houte era
ployes, there is no danger of a walk out or
a strike. A copy of the revised schedul
has been sent to the printers and th
schedules will be printed In book form fo
the guidance of the packers and the mem.
bers of the various unions.
Hospital Training; School.
Members of the South Omaha Hospital
association are deeply Interested In
training school for nurses which It la pro
posed to start In order to bring tbe mat
ter before the physicians of tbe city
letter has been addressed to the South
Omaha Medical association defining the
plans for the proposed training school and
asking the co-operation of the medical pro
fession. The hospital women would like to
have a committee of three physicians ap
pointed to meet with a committee from the
hospital to prepare a curriculum of stud
ies to cover a course of two years. Lec
tures to be given by the doctors to the
student nureee at stated Intervals. It Is
also requested thst a committee of three
physicians be appointed to art as an ex
amining board. Besides the three physi
cians the examining beard will consist of
three members of the hospital association
and the superintendent and matron of the
Invitations were Issued yesterday an
nouncing the marriage on June It of Miss
Ida Meyer to Mr. Edmond A. Pollard. Miss
Meyer la the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Jscob Meyer of Omaha. Mr. Pollard has
lived In South Omaha for yeara and la
now connected with the Cudahy Packing
company, being In charge of the company's
branch house at Falrbury, Neb. The cere
mony will be performed at a. m. June
It at St. Cecllla'a church, Omaha.
Magic City Gossip.
Dana Morrill Is In Sinn Pltv tt.n,1ir, .
Fire hall No. 1 on North Twenty-fourth
i being papered and painted.
John Hlnchrv has anna tn rirl.v V.K
to visit relatives for two months.
The Fnworth leaartie will hnM anoint
the Methodist church this evening.
Frank Onuif nf th pDr.v... KT.in.i
bank la taking a two weeks' vacation.
Councilman P. J. nrnnnnr h.. t I
from Kansas City,' where he spent a week.
An Important meeting of lodge No. 133
Degree of Honor, will be held this evening.
Miss Amber Amsler has gone to San
piego, cel., to spend the summer with
Mrs. H. E. Tagg ahd children leave thla
evening for New York City to spend the
summer with relatives.
W. E. Chadwlck has secured a permit
nr the erection of a ilnrn hulMlnr mt
Twenty-fourth and A streets.
Mr. and Mm Oenrvo Chrlntla nf Rnrta
Barbara. Cat., are in the cltv the a-uitata nf
Mr. and Mrs. 8. U. Christie.
Miss Elsie Montgomery, one of the teach
ers In the public schools here, has gone to
St. Louis, Mo., to spend tho summer. .
The funersl of Frank Pierce will be held
t St. Agnes' church at 9 o'clock this
morning. Interment at St. Mary's ceme
tery. Clover Leaf camo No. 8. Rnval Neigh
bors of America, will meet Thursday even
ing. All members are requested to be Dres-
iii, aa Business oi importunes will come
Births reported yesterday: Thomas Cur-
ran and wife, 612 North Twenty-third
treet, a son; Jefferson Stewart and wife,
Ifteenth and N streets, a son: Edward
mlth and wife. Twenty-third and N
streets, a son.
Wholly devoid of pretense, though one of
the most anticipated social events of the
prlng, waa the wedding of Miss Herberta
Jaynes, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. S.
Jaynes, and Mr. William Brace Fonda,
that was solemnized at 8 o'olock last even-
Ing at the Church of the Oood Shepherd,
Twentieth and Ohio atreets. About S00
guests filled the church, which was trimmed
with greens and a profusion of white peo
nies, chiefly about the chancel and the
paws at the front reserved for tho mem
bers of the families and near friends. With
the opening chorda of the "Bridal Chorus"
from "Lohengrin," sixteen young women,
members of the Delta Oamma society and
college matea of the bride, filed across the
front of the church from the vestry rooms
at either side of the chancel, passing up
the chancel steps and into the choir stalls.
The procession included Misses Mona Mar
tin, Stone, Harrls,nComstock, Wilson Edith
Dumont, Bowen, Stearns, Hortense Clarke,
Ruth Bryan, Welch, Watklns, Cockrane
and Mrs, Frederick Ctiscaden, all gowned
In- white and tenchx carrying a bunch of
white carnations, ,
Aa the last of Ihe girls found her place
In the chancel the bridal party, preceded
by the ushers, Messrs Weir Coffman, Louis
Clarke, Arthur "Jaynes and Laurence
Brlnker, entered the church, advancing up
the main aisle. - Miss Gertrude Macomber,
aa maid of . honor,' followed, gowned In
white mousselaine and carrying white car
nations. And then came the bride with
her father. Her long trailing gown was
of white pineapple' tissue, skirt and bodice
of tucking, the latter trimmed with a
bertha of duchesse lace, and over all hung
a long tulle veil caught to place with a clus
ter of orange blossoms. She carried a shower
of awanaonla that hung to the carpet.
At the chancel steps the groom, with his
brother, Mr. Hilton Fonda, met them,
standing there while the betrothal waa read
by Rev. Bell, rector ef Oood Shepherd's,
and then advancing to the altar, where
Rev, T. J. Mackay officiated during the re
malnder of the service.- The bridal party
left tho church to Mendelssohn's "Wedding
March," and immediately following an In.
formal reception was held at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Jaynes at Sherman avenue
and Emmet atreet for tha members of the
party and a few of the nearer friends.
Spring flowers and greens trimmed the
rooms, the bride and groom receiving with
Mr. and Mrs. Jaynes and Mr. and Mra. T.
E. II. Fonda In the library.
Late last evening Mr. and Mra. Fonda
left for the lakes for a fortnight's trip,
snd will return to make their home In
Grand Island. Both young peoplo have
been raised tn Omaha and have scores nf
friends who will regret their departure,
which will take from the younger set two
of Its most popular members.
HASTINGS, Neb,. June 10. (Special.)-
Hastings society today cen'erel Its atten
tion about the marriage of two of Its mem
bers, Mr. Joseph Blly and Miss Jessie
Pease. The ceremony waa performed In
the preserce of a limited number nf friends
at high noon at the home of the bride's
parents on North Hastings avenue, by
Rev. E. Van Dyke Wight of the Presby
terlan church. Mr. and Mrs. Bally de
parted for Spokane, Wash., tonight, where
Mr. Bally Is engaged In the real estate
William M. Hartwell, tlllerman of truck
No. 1, at Eighteenth and Harney streets,
waa married to Miss Pearl Harding of
Crescent, la. The wedding took place at
the home of the bride.
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
- Tablets Belter Than Pills.
The question has been asked. In what way
are Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets superior to pills? Our answer la
They are easier and more pleasant to
take, more gentle and mild In their action
and more reliable, as they can always be
depended upon. Then they cleanse and In
vigorate the stomach and leave the bowels
In a natural condition, while pills are more
harsh In effect and their use Is often fol
lowed by constipation.
RECEPTION TO J. H. M'lNTOSH
Farewell Function to Be Clven by
Omaha Bar Association Satur
The Omaha Bar association has Issued
invitations to a farewell reception It will
tender to J. II. Mcintosh at the Com
mercial club rooms Saturday, from to 10
p. m. Mr. Mcintosh, a member of tha
association, aa has beenpubllshed, leaves
soon for New York to become attorney for
the New Tork Life Insurance company.
Hew Gerns Destroyer.
Xhr. King's New Discovery kills con
sumption and grip germs; cures coughs,
colds and lung troubles or oe iy. toe,
11.00. For sale by Kuba A Co.
Find " Force" Absolutely Pure.
m At your request I have purchased tn the stores of
Boston the cereal known as ' Force,' and have sub
jected the food to careful analysis. I find It to be
RISE ON ILLINOIS CENTRAL
Machinists Ara Granted Wage Increase of
Three Oen i Per Hour.
POLITICAL SQUABBLE CAUSES STRIKE
Carpenter Votes Against Blacksmith
Mayor at Council Meeting;, Em
ployers Refuse to Flra
II I m and Men Quit.
CHICAGO, June 10 Agreements were
made here today by which about 6,000
workers gain better conditions, The day's
The Illinois Central railroad granted 7fi0
machinists here an Increase in wages ru
rents an hour.
(2) The Chicago-Milwaukee Brewers' asso
ciation granted Its neer Dotuers a per
cent increase In wages and made an agree
ment for two years,
3i The Inside bridne and structural Iron
workers and the Ameilcan Bridge company
agreed. to settle the brlrtgemcn s strlKe at
tha Iianla and American branches of the
American Bridge company's plants, the
1,800 men to return to work.
The machinists employed on the entire
system of the Illinois Central railroad will
participate In the Increase In wages of 3
cents an hour under the terms of the agree
Politics Cause Strike.
HUNTINGTON, W. Vn., June 10. Twelve
hundred employes of the Chesapeake &
Ohio railroad shops, Including the office
force, struck today when the company re
fused to discharge William Davis, a car
penter. ' i
Davla, who la a member of the city coun
ell, recently voted with the majority to
take from Mayor Buck hla authority to
name the atanding committeea for the en
suing year, this being the termination of
a fight between the mayor and chief of
police. Policemen appointed by the mayor
were discharged and others named con
trary to his wishes.
Mayor Buck being a member of the
Blacksmiths' union, hla fellow laborers de
manded that the company dlacharge Davla.
Troops to' Cow Miners.
PHOENIX, Arli., June 10. A message re
ceived by Acting Governor Stoddard thla
mornlna from Captain Rynnlng of the
ranger force at Morencl, aaya the situation
is serious and there la great excitement.
Rynnlng asserts that he has 150 rangers
and fifty ecouta, but can do nothing with
the large force of strikers and says that
at least two companies or regulars are
necessary to control the strikers.
The militia, which loft here at 1 yester
day afternoon, waa expected to reach
Morenct thla afternoon.
' Rumora have reached here of a demon
stratlon this morning In which shots were
fired, but no one was hurt.
DENVER, Colo., Juno 10. Acting under
Instructions from Washington, General
Baldwin today ordered Vnlted States troops
from Fort Grant and Fort Huachuca, Ariz.,
to proceed to Morencl, ArU., where J.000
miners are on strike.
The first of the troops should reach
Morencl by noon tomorrow and the re
mainder early Friday.
The regulars who will go from Fort
Grant will be three troops of the Four
teenth cavalry, under Colonel Lebo. and
from Fort Huachuca two troops of the
same cavalry, under Major O'Connor, num
bering in all "lo soldiers. I'pon arrival at
Morencl Colonel Lebo will assume com
mand of the entire force and place the
camp under military law.
Building Tleup Ended.
NEW YORK, June 10. The great building
tieup practically ended today when the
lumber and brick yards throughout Greater
New York were thrown open for business.
By the end of the week It Is expected be
tween 100,000 and 130,000 men, Idle since
May (, will be at work.
Western Miners Elect Officers.
DENVER, June 10. The Western Federa
tion of Miners today elected the following
Officers: President, Charles H. Moyer; vl -.e
president, John C. Williams; secretary
treasurer, William D. Haywood; execu'tve
board, J. T. Lewis, James P. Murphy, Y.
C. Copley, Thomas J. McKeen and James
The officers are ex-ofTlclo members of the
California Miners Quit.
RANDSBL'RG, Cal., June 10 About S00
miners employed In the Yellow Aster mines
and mill walked out today. The miners
are asking for S3.S0 per day. In place of
13. and tha muckers want US a day. In place
of 12.60. The Yellow Aster owners say
they will close the mine permanently rather
than give In to the strikers.
Strikers Raid Factory,
KINGSTON, N. Y.. June 10. -Six hundred
striking employes of the American Cigar
company marched to the factory today,
broke Into the building and compelled fifty
employes, who refused to strike, to quit
work. The police were telephoned for but
were unable to clear the building. The
sheriff refused until the police were unable
to cope with the strikers. The latter were
finally Induced to leave, but later returned.
After two hours the police drove the
strikers from tbe building and tonight have
established a strong guard.
The strikers claimed possession under
legal advice that they had a right to slay
until the company paid them their back
wages. The company claims It cannot fin Inn
the pay rolls before Friday.
Jim Dumps had analyzed that
Which makes all things In life seem good.
Tho strictest tests found naught but malt
Crisp flakes of wheat without a fault
All filled with force from brim to brim.
"Forco'sure la pure," cries "Sunny Jim."
Wtt.BCH L. cCOYTLLB,
Theory and Prac tice of Pharmacy
a M tit.. a
nasi, wiiogo ui fuwrwwGj,"
TABLE AND KITCHEN
Omelet. Creamed Potatoes.
Buttered Toast. Coffee.
Cream of Totato Soup.
Broiled Chops. String Beans.
- Rolled Rice.
Puff Balls. Lemon Sauce.
Maltre d'Hotel Butter-Put half a cup of
butter, two level tablespoonfula finely
minced parsley, a little pepper and salt
Into a bowl and beat well together, then
drop In the Juice of two small lemons,
beating all the time; when well mixed put
In a cool place until ready to use. This
may be transformed Into maltre d'hotel
sauce by adding a little finely mixed thyme
and onion to the butter, standing over hot
water and beating with a wire egg whisk
until Juat below simmering point, then
serve at once.
Hot Maltre d'Hotel Sauce A semi-trans
parent sauce may be made by putting the
butter Into a saucepan, sprinkling over it
a little flour and adding a very little water
or white stock; atlr and melt over hot
water. Pour thla over new potatoes or
Fresh Herring, Maltre d'Hotel Slice the
fish down the stomach and remove the In
testines and. bones; lay the fish flat on a
dish. pour.Qver.lt a little salad oil and
sprinkle with chopped parsley and, re
main foif an hour. Then ' drain and
place on a grill and broil over a clear fire
until done a nice brown. Lay on a heated
dish, spread with maltre d'hotel butter and
Mackerel a la Maltre d'Hotel Clean
small, fresh mackerel; take out the roes
and (111 empty spnee with plain stuffing or
any suitable forcemeat; sew up the slit.
Dust with seasoning of salt and pepper,
flour and lay them In a bnklng pan with ;
heads and tails alternating; put a few bits ,
of butter among them and bake for an ,
hour. Serve with maltre d'hotel sauce '
made according to following recipe:
Savory Maltre d'Hotel Butter Mince n.
slice of ham and put It Into a saucepan
with two shallots and a small bsy leaf;
add three-quarters of a pint one and one-
half cups of cold water: cover and let sim
mer gently for an hour; atraln off the
stock, skim well and return It to the fire.
Rub together' two ounces of butter and n
level tablespoonfut of flour, stir this Into
the ' stock and cook until smooth and
creamy, then add salt, pepper, cayenne
and Juice of lemon to suit the taste; add
a dessertspoonful of chopped parsley snd
servs Very hot, but do not allow to boil
Mutton Cutlets. Maltre d'Hotel-Take
rather thick cutleta from the rack of mut
ton and trim them Into ahape, removing
most of the fat. Scrape some new car- !
rots and cut them In halves unless they ,
ere' very small,' then boll whole; boll them :
In salted water until tender, then drain i
and put Into a saucepan with a piece of
butter and little minced parsley, a light
sprinkling of pepper, sugar and Juice of ,
half a lemon; toss over the flra until nicely ;
glased, then stand where they will keep
warm. Broil the cutlets over a clear Arc.
turning them twfee for each side. When
done set son with salt, arrange In a circle .
on a heated dish, each overlapping the
other, and place the carrots In the center.
Gold Will R Shipped. I
N'RW YORK. .Tupp m-Barlne-. Magun '
& Co. will ship tOOOO'K) gold on Thursday.
Not the Wrappers
r3 If you have a care for Em
your clothes and want
them whole and sweet
and clean, Swift's Pride
Soap will do. It answers
every laundry require
ment. Buy it today for
Swift CSe Company, Chicago
Kansas City Omaha St. Louie
BUueeva St-Paul fUWorih
J RAkcriof Swm'i Wallet rowl f'
A Wn of beatify U a Joy fortvtr.
Dt.T. FELIX GOURaUD S ORIENTAL
CREAM, OR MAGICAL liEAUTIFIER
HtmoYM Taa, Ptmplva,
Kth and Bktn ln
mm. an4 aver
aitiuuh ea bvautr.
aud 60m dttccwou.
It hat Mood la (rit
ot fitly. flva !,
and ! mo harmleu
. um It ta b
ur It la proporij
aiiiila. Acotpt tia
cnuntrru of atmi
lar nam. Or. L.
A. Karre Ml to a
lady of the haul
Ion ta patient):
"Aa you ladlta
will um thtm, I
wammand "OOUHAt.'D'S CREAM' an tli !
barmtal of all tha kln pravaratlnna." For nil hy
all drucitlita and tancy goodi draltrt In tb United
States and Rurop.
FERD. T. HOrKllVS.
It Oreat Jon. St.,
SkredJtdWhoU Whtat Biscuit
is made in the moat complete,
scientific and hygienic food lab
oratory in tho world.
This laboratory is flooded
with sunlight through 30,000
panes of glass and finished in
whits enamel, marble and
mosaic tkt vtritabU komt cf
Purity place where contam
ination is impossible.
The wheat Is first thoroughly
cleansed and all light kernels
removed, then thoroughly
cooked and spun into thousands
of little shreds; each shred
containing thousands of little
pores; which gives the greatest
surface for tbe absorption of
tbe digestive fluids of any
This Insures perfect digestion
and immediate relief from
Bead for "Tbe Vital Question" (Fr,,) .
Th NATURAL FOOD Co..
nuicjmji rjtLLJ, ar. r.
MAKE PERFECT MEN
nu r vj r i n ? ionuibuC
fur Unrrl Tli )(Vi oviid aiuhHtoba of
lif cam t rgtord U u. Tb wry
woretceeaot Nervoaa llrtolllte
al.x.lulvlj run.1 L r HI L(
lTA 1ILFTS. OIM fronjl'l lellef torn
leoutiii. felltua Rifiinury and the waefe
' an.l drain of vital txiwere. Inrurrd be
V'fcJe Jmlterrelione oretot,eeof eariv Teaie.
a1 Impart eiaur anl DUn-i to ever fun;..
tu. Bracaapluaareleui. Give aaw l.looni to t'te
cbeeka and luelra tu tba aree of TYtAvoMiiSoroiq.
ne ue b.i rrtiiewe vital aiierfT OlllS toive a4
ft. ea a contplet e uerentaeotirr TOLf money r
ffunovd. ( Ut rernvd In veet pocket. Bold
vervwbere. or melifnl in rlalu wrerper nn receipt of
rte ei fturt-Cle CLME COMMAS X, iintea
w4 lu utu.die bjr Ku.iu m .o., .v.. 4wwM...
Suvf0aa ts Moi.ouui-il Ijrug Co., Ulb auu iuUae, I'
lauacll uiufle kjf C. H. browa. MI Mais St.
liOl tlt .MIKM .Wl iCKb.
Ol'ULK ciih:k gi'Alt I KHMAHTKK -Oliuihtt,
Neli., May 1:'J. b.'HH-J i i
loali, in tripll'nio, aulijrtt to ilm ueuil
c i.nJIU'ii.a, will le reiflvol litiu until In a
m.. Juno 13, Ilea, and tlirn em j, in ,ha
(ri SRnc of allpniliiia" lt'lli rn, for nlni
hve Chi l raviili y iiurax, lor il.-llvi-iy at Kim t
Hooii.aon, N b r or at rnmlntiit rallrui t
points. I'. r). r-a.ivra ilghl to nnpt or
tej.wl any or all uoom.iIh or any put
thatcof. liluult forms fur Imlilliia and h
i uUr kIvIdh lull Information and iiulie
mants will he furnlahed vn sppllraiion to
this (jfTlra, Knvcloprs rontaliunaT propoails
ahould ha marked "1'ropoaa.ls for Horss."
and addieasod to JNO. W. 1'1,'l.I.M AN. C.
g. M. ji-2-)i-i:m
hteo'y yfflfi Illustrating
11 ? 1
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