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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 24, 1905)
THE OMAHA DAILY HEE: SATURDAY. Jt'N'E 24. 1005,
McCLURE'S IS ON THE STANDS
Buy McClure's for July and
Read the Serious
By Ida M. Tarbell
Of a Great
r During the five years that Miss Tarbell has
studied the history of the Standard Oil Company,
her work has necessarily been a study of John
In this article she sets down her personal esti
mate of Mr. Rockefeller's character. It is a
singularly interesting and Illuminating study of
the man, his methods and career and their effect
upon his character and conscience. To under
stand the moral and business principles, as well
as the almost resistless power of the Standard
Oil Company and its allied and supporting in
stitutions, including banks, trust companies, life
insurance companies and railroads, it is neces
sary to know the man who is its soul, its founder
and its human prototype
The anicle contains a great collection of por
traits, including pictures of Mr. Rockefeller, his
father, his mother and brothers.
ROOSEVELT MEN PREVAIL
Effort of Coal Dealers toDisoonrage BaU
Legislation it Defeated.
MAJORITY SIT DOWN HARD ON M0TK)N
Resolutions Opposing- National l.ela
latloa Defeated Knforcement of
Existing lini Favored
W hen It Cornea to Vote.
Interest rose to a high pitch and dis
cussion waxed warm at Friday morning's
session of the Coal Dealers' association of
Nebraska and Iowa when an attempt was
made to persuade the dealers of tha two
states to pass resolutions opposing national
railway rata legislation.
The resolutions were offered by J. H.
Rogers, sales agent for the Sheridan Coal
company. They embodied the sentiment
that the national regulation of railway
freight traffic would result In danger to
the coal trade, a crippling of general In
dustry and a localisation of manufacturing
Interests. The enforcement of existing
laws was favored, but any legislation tak
ing from the railroads the power of Initia
tive was vigorously opposed. The adjust
ment of rates may be better undertaken
with the proper local officials of the indi
vidual roads, said the resolutions.
The situation waa rendered more Interest
ing by the presence of a small group of
men who were said to be representatives of
Mr. Rogers said that a body of politicians
at Washington would know about as much
concerning traffic needs In Nebraska as he
knew concerning Alaska. He spent much
time In trying to convince his hearers that
rates would be higher under government
regulation. F. P. Loomls and Randall
lirown of Omaha and George Gregory of
Marshalltown, la., opposed the resolution.
In the vote which was taken two men
were with Mr. Rogers, but when the nays
were called for there was an overwhelming
Officers for the Year.
Officers vere elected for tha ensuing year
as follows: C. H. Chlsam, Council Bluffs,
president; George Gregory, Marshalltown,
la., vice president; W. J. White, Platts
mouth, Neb.; James A. Smith, Osage, la.,
and George Wickham, Council Bluffs, di
rectors for one, two and three years re
spectively. A. F. Bu.-ke, Lincoln, Neb.,
and E. M. Neely, Grlnnell, la., are the
directors who hold over. The secretary
will be appointed by the board of di
rectors. A short afternoon session was taken up
with addresses and routine business. D.
Hunter of Hamburg, la;, talked on "The
benefits of the Aasoclatltn." Resolutions
were passed favoring tho establishment of
a bureau of Information by the national
association. An early adjournment was
taken, so members could take the after
noon trains, and It whs decided not to
go to Manawa, whore the association had
been Invited for the evening by the local
association at Council Bluffs. The date
and place for tho next meeting will be set
by the board of directors.
BRECKNER CASE WITH JURY
Case Submitted late In Afternoon
and at Bedtime Jury (Hill
The case of George Breckner, the lti-year-old
boy charged with manslaughter for tha
shooting of Arthur Kuhn at South Omaha
last November, was given to the Jury at
4 30 In tho afternoon and the twelve men
are still deliberating over a verdict.
Young Breckner and a brother were out
hunting with a shotgun and met some
other boys In a cave below the South
Omaha city limits. Some sort of an alter
cation had taken place before the arrival
of the Breckner boys and after a few
minutes talk about the auarrel George
Breckner made a motion to throw the gun
to his shoulder. The littlo Kuhn boy,
younger than Breckner, said not to shoot,
and as he spoke the gun was discharged.
The Breckner boy claimed he had no In
tention of shooting, that the trigger caught
on his coat sleeve and the load was dis
charged. The victim of the shooting lived
until next day.
Former County Attorney English do-
fended young Breckner, while the case for
the state was presented by County Attor
ney Slabaugh and Assistant Fitch. Two
days were consumed In getting a Jury and
In hearing the evidence. The parents of
both boys were In court and Mr. Kuhn,
the father of the dead boy, took an active
interest In the prosecution.
Mr. F.ngllsh made a hard fight to save
his little client. His speech to the jury
was a strong plea for mercy and a saving
of the future life of the living boy, since
the dead lad or his parents could not be
In any way benefited by condemning
Breckner to a felon's cell. The county at
torney and his asslsttmnt demanded a vin
dication of the law and a lesson to other
careless gun carriers on the sacredness of
Young Breckner has been out on ball
since the killing.
AT ALL STANDS
TWIN COMES OUT IN LEAD
Traveling Man la Taken tor
brother and Gets to tho
V. J. Hlnkston and F. A. Hlnkston of
Rock Island, Illinois, are twin brothers.
They look, act and dress bo much alike
that they would deceive a bill collector
and life Insurance asent. Both of them
travel for the Rock Island Plow company,
F. A., formerly traveled In this territory
and waa a prominent figure at the imple
ment dealers convention held here last
winter. Ho baa taken up the eaatera ter
ritory now and F. J., 1 doing the western
stunt. F. J. arrived In Omaha Thursday
and put up at the Murray. He was cor
dially greeted by Clerk Hastings and could
not conceal hlc surprise that he should be
so well known, when' this waa tha first
time he waa ever In Omaha.
"Tou are Mr. Hlnkston, are you not?"
asked the urbane clerk.
"Tea, but how did you know it?"
i "Oh, I have met you frequently here."
"Tou are off, my friend. I was never lu
Omaha before !n iny life."
Clerk Hastings did the cigar act graco
. fully and suggested that they Visit the bar
room of the- hotel, where the genial dls
, ponser of atimulanta reigned and who waa
willing to Irrigate tha city if ha failed to
recognlxe a face he had ever seen before.
Th teat waa applied and the bar keeper
greeted his old friend. Hlnkston, with a
cordial handshake. Hlnkston said be would
have to be introduced. And then that bar
keeper Insisted that It he was not T. A.
Hlnkston that there should not be a thirsty
man la the house upon the production of
proofs that ho waa mistaken.
F. J. produced the evidence and admitted
that lie waa the twin of F, A., and then the
moist refreshments forthcame at the bar
keep's expense. He got F. J. to give him
a thumb print, so that If F. A. ever struck
this locality again the Murray bar would
not have to suffer a drouth.
WEDDING OF LOCAL INTEREST
O. n. Unreleen Bud Mrs. Mahle-Konda
McC'orralrk Are Married
- In Washington.
Tho announcement Is made of the mar
riage In Washington, June 15, of Mr. Oscar
R. Uarcisfcen. the noted musician, and Mrs.
Mabel Fonda MoCormlck, both formerly of
Omaha and well known in society circles
Mrs. Garelssen Is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. H. Ten Eyck Fonda of S58 South
Thirty-fifth avenue, one of the most sub
stantial families of Omaha. She waa mar
ried to Harry M. McCormlck In 1S62, but
separated from him last year. Mr. Mc
cormick's family was also of the oldest
and r.iost prominent In the city.
Boon after tho separation of the McCor
mlcks Mr. Garelssen left Omaha for the
east. When she left this city Mrs. McCor
mlck went to Alabama, taking with her
her little son, tha custody of whom the
divorce decree granted to her. Her friends
said she would not return to Omaha, nor
Mr. Oarelssen, who was In Omaha some
three years, secured a divorce from his
former wife while here.
JACK CRAWFORD, POET SCOUT
Famuni Black 11 1 11 Correapondent of
The Bee Now a Successful
Captain Jack Crawford, the poet scout,
was In Omaha for a few hours yesterday
afternoon, and spent a portion of his time
here calling on Edward and Andrew Rose
water and talking over the days of thirty
years ago, when tho captain was Tho
Bee's correspondent In the Black Hills and
with the Crook expedition against the
Sioux Indiana. Those were lively days for
tile captain, for he was kept busy between
Indians and his newspaper work in the
Black Hills. He was Crook's chief of
scouts In the campaign, but before that
he had given the white men who were
pressing into the Black Hills the benefit
of his services by forming a band of scouts
who aided many a man beset by Indians.
He laid out the town of Custer and se
cured the name of the gallant general for
the embryo metropolis and did other things
that keep his memory green In that sea
tlon of the world, and all the while he was
keeping the world posted on the doings in
the new Eldorado through his. letters to
Captain Crawford beat his hunting knife
Into a fountain pen and laid aside his six-
shooter long ago, and has since estab
lished his name high in the list of Amer
ican writers and lecturers. Just now he
is devoting himself exclusively to the plat
form, and begins today at York, with his
first lecture to the Chautauqua there. From
York he goes to Wisconsin, and from Wis
consin to Minnesota, and from Minnesota
back to Wisconsin, and for the next three
months he will be busy as a beaver, hav
ing already booked forty-five lectures to be
delivered to as many Chautauqua.
He Is looking younger and better this
time than he has for years, and no one
looking at his long tawny mane, his bright,
clear eye and full, bronaed cheek, would
think that he was in the prime of hla man
hood thirty yeara ago, or that he had en
dured the hardahlpa and privations inci
dent to the life of a scout and ranger in
those most stirring of days.
Announcement of the Theaters.
Moths of Sorlety" Is one of the best
pieces tho Ferris Stock company has of
fered this season at the Boyd. It Is con
ceived nlong the correct lines, and is clev
erly put together, so that the dramatic
strength of the great Oulda novel Is re
tained In all its power. Miss Pavey 1b
doing a remarkably clever piece of portrait
acting In her characterization of Vera Her
bert, and Miss Carmontelle Is splendid as
the shallow, frivolous and selfish Lady
Dolly. -Moths of Society" will be pre
sented at a matinee this afternoon and
again this evening, closing with the; Sun
day matinee performance. Beginning Sun
day night "A Royal Slave" will be put on
for the first half of the coming week.
Pollard's Lilliputian Opera company will
give two farewell performances today, clos
ing the Krug theater for the season with
the performance this evening. "A Gaiety
Girl" will be the offering. All those who
have been fortunate enough to witness any
of the number of operas given by this
sterling company of Juvenile performers
have been unanimous In their praise. Indi
cations are such that the company will
close this popular theater to a capacity
WHAT DOCTORS SAY OF PE-RU-WA.
ZA UW- - L lt " JM
Ilk ' rO ''" W. V iJ-tfl J
it for hla
Found Pcruna a Notable Exception.
If you have anything to trade, advertise
It In the For Exchange column of The-Bee
want ad page.
Dr. A. Morgan. 314 West Gater street, (ndlanapolla. Ind., writes;
"Regular physicians do not, as a rule, endorse patent medicines.
I have, however, found In my practice that Pernnn la n notable
exception and not at all like any other medicine generally aold aa
"In examining It I find that It Is a scientifically prepared medicine, composed
of herbal remedies of high medicinal value.
"It la n aneclfle for catarrh of the head, lnnirs or stomach, a fine
remedy for female trouble and lninluahle to mother nnd children.
"After fevers nnd other protracted Illness, It la one of the heat
tonlca 1 know of to reatore the system to normal condition and I recom
mend It to conrnleRcenta.
"It is a high class remedy, good f o young and old."
Then he timidly prescribes
Afterwards he boldly proclaims its vir
tues and glvea public endorsement of Pe
All the way from California to the Dis
trict of Columbia are to be found physi
cians who believe In Pcruna. and pre
scribe It for catarrhal diseases.
Considers Pe-ru-na the Peer of Al
Professor of Howard University Re:
ommends Peruna to the Public.
Bound Over to District Court.
Edward Burns was arraigned before
Police Judge Herka Friday morning on a
charge of breaking and entering the home
of C. L. Alstadt, 618 South Seventeenth
street. Burns was arrested at Sixteenth
and William streets as a suspicious char
acter. While passing the patrol wagon
Mrs. Alstadt espied her husband's rlothes
on Burns and reported the matter to the
police station. The Altstadt homo was re
ported as being entered the evening before,
Burns was bound over to the district court
on a bond of JS00.
Two tears for Blanche,
Blanche O'Nell, a female desperado In the
eyea of the police, who has frequently
brought herself into close touch with the
criminal law, was on Friday morning sen
tenced to two years In the penitenliury by
Judge Iay. She was found guilty of lar
ceny from toe person by the strong arm
Stomach Troubles Cured.
Having compounded a poultice of wonderful absorbent and curative
propertle for the positive and permanent relief of almost every character
of storoach troubles, tl.j undersigned will gladly send, express prepaid, a
complete course of free treatment to a limited number of sufferers, the only
compensation asked is tbe privilege of referring to the applicant (when
cured! la corresponding with the future prospective patients In their locality,
o Ttlmonlals SolieltexJ. No Namss Published.
All that la required la your name, address, full particulars regarding
. ..nr case, accompanied by this offer.
ASSOCIATED DRUG STORES
NO. eWT-LADIES" BLOUSE.
Bliea S2 to U-inch bust.
Tor the accommodation of readers of The
Bee theae patterns, which usually retail at
from 23 to bO centa each, will be furnished
at the nominal price of 10 cents. A supply
Is now kept at our office, so those who
wish any pattern may set it either by call
ing or enctoslns; 10 cents, addreaawd "fal.
tern Peparlmant. btt, Omaha."
Mrs. A. F. Bock of Carroll, la., Is stop
ping at the Millard.
C. C. Crowell. Jr., W. C. Walton and J.
B. Adams of Blair are among the guests
at tho Paxton.
H. W. Bonten of Lead, S. D.: P. M.
Whitehead of Gothenberg and L. E. Kemp
of Blair are at the Murray.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Jackson of St. Paul,
I. S. Cutter of Lincoln and J. A. Wlkoft of
Hastings are at the Her Grand.
Oeorire W. Snragglns of Falls City. W.
P. Hatttn of Fullerton and S. E. Kemp
of Blair are registered at the Murray.
A. I. Agnew, former manager of the
Columbia Optical company, but now located
at Denver, Is visiting friends In Omaha.
S. R. Kenten, who conducts, a general
merchandise store at Kearney, Is in the
city for a few days, a guest at the Murray.
J. Peters and wife of Lincoln, D. M.
Williams and wife of Carroll, la., and
George Whitfield of Rapid City, S. D., are
among the guests at the Henshaw.
E. O. Orcutt of Sioux City, Fred Fuller
of Fullerton, R. W. Mayer of Oaklund, C.
H. Elton of Spokane and II. D. Buugh of
Ogden, l tan, are at tne Miiiara.
Last night's reports of the condition of
E. W. Nash were the same as reported the
nicht before. There was no change In
the patient's condition, but the physicians
say that he is holding his own. 1
C. C. Crowell. Jr. : W. C. Walton and J. B.
Adams of Blair, W. S. Porter of San Fran
cisco. Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Ellis of Denver
O. E. Edstrom of Portland, Ore., and C. A
Newberry of Alliance are at the Paxton.
T. C. Byrne was In St. Joseph Friday to
attend the funeral of Joseph 8. Roberts of
the Richardnon-Roberts Dry Goods com
pany. Mr. Roberts, who Is well known to
Omaha wholesale dry goods men, died
Among the guests at the Merchants are:
M. M. Abrams and wile or Lincoln, it. Ji.
HrlKirs of Lincoln. E. E. Lowe of Myannis,
H. D. Browntteld of Lincoln, Charles Rose
of Grand island. Charles A. Thorpe of
Geneva and John Zimmerman of Gretna
D. F. Roaeborough of Tllden and R. Y.
Annlotiv of Stanton. Mr. and Mrs. M. M.
Abrams, R. F. Biggs and F. J. Browntteld
of Lincoln; Mr. anil Mrs. D. S. LlninKhouse
of Madison, J. V. Warren of Gretna, Jasper
D. Reel of Bellwood and Charles Rose of
Grand Island are at the Merchants.
Ollle J. L'lrich, hotel proprietor from
Wisner, Is at the Merchants while in the
city for a few days, lie was more than
enthusiastic over tho orosuects for
Immner croD i-i that section of the state
He said that '.he Elkiiorn and Logan val
leys had nevrr looked ho tine as they do
this spring. The farmers are all getting
to have a better grade of stock and tlio
crops are more diversiuea ana tne wnuio
outlook Iff splendid.
Railway Notes and Peraonals.
Frank Dunlop, traveling freight and pas-aenm-r
anwit of the Great Western, has
had his Jurisdiction extended to Include the
Black Hills and all or eoutn Dakota.
The Burlington will have two sleepers
filled with teachers enroute from Denver
to Anbury Park through Omaha June
General Manager Mohler, Chief Engineer
Berry and Superintendents Parks and Ware
armed from jviannattan ana ueaince r n
The Tart party, enroute to the Philip
pines, including Miss Alice Roosevelt, will
lrae Chicago July 1 over the Northw-p
ern reaching Omaha July 2 at a. m , and
will continue the journey west over
Harry Moores, passenger agent of the
Wabash, has returned from St. Louis
where he arranged for the hauling o
twelve cars of teachers from Chicago to
Anbury Park. These cars will be turned
over to the Wabash at Chicago by the Bur
Ungton, the Illinois Central and other west
The Burlington has announced aeveral re
duced round trip rates for the Fourth of
July business. A rate of 113 26 has been
established to Chicago. 112 to St. Louis and
I4.3u to Kansas City. These tickets will be
iiold July 1. i. 3 and t. with a return limit
until July t). Correspondingly low rates will
be given to Intermealate points and all fve
Julius Kruttschnltt, director of maintain
ance and operation of the Hurrlman Hues,
arrived from the west ihursday and
standing the day in the city. He was nr
companled by ids assistant, W. C. 8cott,
and J. C. Stubbs. traffic director of the Har
rlman lines, who went to Chicago Thu
dav niKht. T. M. Schumacher, freight traf
rle manager of the Oregon Short Une, cam
In with the part and weut east with Mr.
MIGHT -MAKES A BIG HIT
Senior Member of Wholesale Hardware
Firm Impresses Tax Equalisers.
ASSESSOR REED'S HEART IS AFFECTED
Members of the Board Stand Aa-kaat
aa Mr. Wrluht Delivers Hla
Speech on Adjusting;
Dr. A. P. Bogue, formerly Frofessor
of Anatomy at Howard University,
writes from the Bureau Of Education,
Washington, D. C, as follows:
'I have sued Pernna In aevernl
enaea of eatnrrh and have found
It an excellent remedy.
'I can honestly recommend It
to the public aa an excellent
remedy for catarrh and colds.'
AS a rule, physicians are opposed
Many are opposed to Peruna Just
cause It is a proprietary medicine.
In spite of the natural prejudice against
It, however, Peruna has won the favor of
a great many physicians.
Some very prominent physicians use and
Many times Peruna finds its way Into
the physician's family first.
Ills wife or children make use of It and
Its value Is demonstrated in the physl
clan'B own home.
Dr. W. Green, 38uH S. Spring St.,
Los Angeles, Cal., writes:
"If people would tako less medi
cine and pay more attention to the
general laws governing health, theyj
would be better off.
"I am also satisfied that the ma
jority of patent medicines are at best
almost worthless und unfit to tuko or
'I have found, however, one
exception to this rnle, and that
la In Pcruna.
'I have often prcsarlbed It In
caeca nf eatnrrh of the respira
tory or dlaestlve orunna, nnd
have nlao fonnd It very valuable
for feninle vvenknesa and ovarian
troublra and acores of women are
happy and healthy mothers folia)-
on account of I'erniiu."
Gentlemen of the board, I appreciate the
difficulty of your position. If I were doing
this work myself I probably should not do
it as satisfactorily as you are. I appear
here with nothing to say except this: Mr.
Reed appears to have distributed his favors
with an Impartial hand and I should have
felt offended indeed If we had been over
looked. We do not desire to bo conspicuous
in any way, and let me say that if any of
the others are cut down we desire to go
down with them. If all are kept up where
they- now are we also are willing and anx
ious to be kept up."
The speaker was Mr. Wright of the
Wright-Wllhclmy company. He was smil
ing In a way to win the heart of even a tax
equalizer. Before he was half through his
little talk the members of the County
Board of Equalization were catching their
breath. Assessor Reed placed one hand on
his heart and with the other reached for a
"Don't, Mr. Wright," he gasped. "You
should not do such a thing without warn
ing. It Is unheard of and has unnerved me.
Wait a moment until I get control of myself."
Attracts General Attention.
Mr. Wright paused with an anxious look
at the assessor. Even Chairman McDonald
and the county commissioners had dropped
whatever they held In their hands and were
staring with open-mouthed astonishment at
this genial and atrango visitor. They had
heard of Millionaire Thomas Fltzslmmons
of Cleveland, who had become famous by
going into court to have his taxes raised
but no man in Omaha had ever thus wooed
them In time past. Then many hands wfM
reached out to Mr. Wright and the board
members beamed with him as his snillo
A moment before a representative of an
other company had backed away from the
table after giving them a piece of his
mind that had made them rather sore at
tho work In hand. Now they went back
to It with lighter hearts and a renewed
faith In commercial princes, or one at least.
Mr. Wright's unlooked for angel vlelt
was the only thing that broke the monot
ony at the board meeting Friday morning.
Small matter were being disposed of. ex
cept In the case of the J. L. Brandels &
Sons assessment. After a hearing by Hugo
Brandels the firm's assessment was laid
aside to be settled when all the other large
concerns are taken up, today probably,
which is thu last day for hearings.
At the afternoon session the Lee-Glass-Andreesen
asseasment was cut from ll!15,-
000 to J200,000; Western Paper company
from $50,000 to J32.300; Standard OH com
pany raised from $80,000 to $70,000 and com
plaint against the raise dismissed; Western
Newspaper union raised to $25,000 from $21,
300, and complaint against raise dismissed.
The Klrkendall Shoe company was allowed
a reduction from $125,000 to $90100 because
of the reduction of stock and business
caused by the fire a few months ago. Marks
Saddlery company was allowed to at ind at
$4G,000, a raise from the return of $30,200.
Up to date the members of the board fig
ure In a rough way that the total as
sessment will exceed that of by $3.OU0,
000 or over. While lu the published news
from day to day many reductions havo
been noted, they are reductions from raises
put on returns by County Assessor Reed,
and In most instances the remaining fig
ures are larger than on the previous rolls
of the county.
! been arraigned in police court as disor
derly characters. The cases have been set
for Saturday morning. Tne arreBis were
marto at the Instigation of L. H. Fish, a
Chicugo diamond palesman, who claims to
have Tost $liifl while asleep at the numbor
mentioned. The parties arrested say they
have no knowledge of the lost money,
which has not been found.
Sextette la Arraluned.
Bert Baker, Mamie Hlgglns, Sophia Gel
ster, Emma Nalhlgh, Lottie Fleenor and
Let ha Ashby, the sextette arrested last
Tuesday afternoon by Detectives Patullo
and Home as suspicious characters, have
STICKNEY'S PREFERRED STOCK
Circular Letter Telia of Disposition
of Fourteen Million Dollari
of .ew Issue.
The promised circular of the Chicago
Great Western giving the proposed disposi
tion of tho $14,(00,0u0 of preferred stock to
be authorized by the directors next Sep
lumber has been issued.
The new stuck will be transferred to the
Mason City & Fort Dodge railroad, con
trolled and operated by the Great Western,
In return for an equal amount of noncumu
latlve preferred stock to be lBsued by the
Fort Dodge company.
The Mason City & Fort Dodge railroad
was acquired In 1902 by the Great Weatern
under a contract for 100 years from April
1. 1901. The mileage of the Fort Dodge
company Is from Oelweln to Council Bluffs,
200 miles; from Clarion, la., to Hayfield,
Minn., 100 miles, and branches, eighteen
miles; total, 378 miles.
This Is the second Issue of Great Western
securities on account of the Fort Dodge
road, an increase of $20,010,000 In the Groat
Western common stork having been autho
rized In February, 1903, for the acquisition
of the lines already leased. Of this $20,000..
Ooo, however, only $12,700,000 has so far been
The Great Western thus disposes of ita
own additional stock without obtaining ad
ditional properties directly, but It secures
$14,000,000 of preferred stock that Is prac
tically a Great Western issue, and that
may be sold fur the extension or better
ment of the Great Western system.
An Interesting question still remains, ac
cordingly, as to what use will be made of
the proceeds to be derived ultimately from
the proposed Increase of the Chicago Great
mav be trulv called butter of quality. Its
j j -
sweetness and delicacy of flavor gives it the stamp
of excellence. Every detail in the process of making,
is the newest and best, and is carefully guarded against
any influence harmful to the product.
Made in the most perfect creamery m the world,
from pure, rich, pasteurized cream, MEADOW GOLD
BUTTER is always a uniform and a perfect product.
There can be no better butter. O
From factory to table, the eoodness of MEADOW
GOLD BUTTER is preserved by an air and odor-proof
package, which prevents any
possible taint. Ask your
BEATRICE CREAMERY COMPANY.
10th and Howard SU.
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