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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 26, 1905)
AFFAIRS AT S0UTI1 OMAHA
Livs Stock Inipeetion Bursau it Inerenii j
lu Working Force.
GREAT FACTOR IN tXPORT MEAT TRADE
Mork Rrnoun tbe Preladlre of
Iran Meats and Opens In
Chief ln.rrtor Don C. Ayer of the. bu
ru of animal industry, reports that his
department has Increased Its efficiency to
considerable, extent during the past year
"There are now between forty and fifty
men constantly employed In the stock
yards, packing houses and in the railroad
yards. Besides this there is the regular
efrlre force. This department has been
doing its work so ouietly that It Is a
question if many of the people of South
Omaha outside of the packing houses and
the stork yards know that such an Instl
lutlon exists. Still there Is no other on
Ihlng which hag done so much to make
Ilie city such a thriving center of the
neat and live stork business. The bureau
as established by act of congress la 1X31.
At that time there was practically no ex
port of meats from tha United States. It
s a remarkable fart that the United States
ass the la;t of the powers to create such
tn enterprine. 1p to this time tha for
lm Inspectors had continually condemned
he small shipments of the American
sroduct which reached Europe. Prejudice
ecame so strong in those years, a-nd with
onslderable Justice, too, that the foreign
trade was held bach far more and for a
niich longer time than It would have been
hnd there been proper Inspection. Since
the bureau was established, however, the
American product has risen steadily In
quality and quantity, until It now bids
fair to surpass all the competitors of the
world. We now export millions of pounds
f beef and pork, where ten years ago
our product was met with condemnation
and prejudice. The reason Is, we have a
clean product, free from those deadly pol
sons and germs, which If taken into the
human system have caused lifetimes of
misery and scattered Uca,thly infection
"Wli at Inspection Has Wresght
"In those days of indiscriminate killing
;t was not unusual to see tha market
rlutted with pork at 2 cents per pound
en foot. Now tha export demand keeps the
nrice continually over the 4 cent mark.
The same applies to cattle and sheep.
"We Inspeot the live product when it is
received In the wards, and It Is a fact that
ur men have necome so expert In the
detection of humors and disease that it Is
rarely that an unflt carcass Is killed with
out the condemnation tag on It. This loss
falls on the shipper; and be it said ihat
we are not especially loved by the aver
age man who sends his stock to our mar
kets. We have discovered the peculiar
trait of a class of men. They seem to
think if they beat the government Inspec
tor they have done a smart thing, not see
ing that it Is this strictness that has really
brought about the profitable business they
ara In. Of course, if the carcass Is sold
before it is detected, the loss then falls
on the packer and that is one reason why
tha avernpe shipper tries so many schemes
to evade the eye of the Inspector. It is
a notable fact that more than half the
furmers, when they discover that their
hogs have the cholera or other epidemic
disease, will hurry them off to the mar
kets, willing to inflict poison and death on
hundreds of their fellowmen. But then,
uf course, we find another class that are
entirely conscientious In the matter and
invite the closest scrutiny. I am glad to
say that this class Is growing.
"Our Inspection does not stop with the
live animal, but every carcass is looked
ever time and again. My men can detect
the fevered, the tainted, the parasitic flesh
at a glance, and the condemnation tag Is
at once put on. Every car of meat shipped
ut Is examined: and it cannot, leave the
yards without our seal. We examine every
recess and every product used in the
packing houses. I have twelve men con
stantly working in our laboratory with
microscopes to detect the minutest taint
r affection. Our favor is not to be bought
r sold. We do our duty without fear
r favor. When we condemn a carcass we
never lose sight of It until It is put In
the cooking vats and boiled piecemeal.
With It Is put a drug which makes it im
fvtaNlhl for the markets, exrertt an noun-
grease, lubricants or fertlllrer. The aver
se; of these carcasses runs from five to
thirty per day; representing value, if the
meat were fit, to pay f t our department
many tlmee over. I take It, by this very
condemnation, we have actually Inrreased
tha value of the balance by two. I can
shew statistical proof.
"We report to the government every day
the work of the second day preceding, so
it is evident that we cannot get far
calet Christmas Day.
Christmas wss a very quiet day In South
Hmaha, a day of numerous family re
unions. According to the statements of
several of the local ministers there were
A Heavy Load to Carry.
Along with dyspebila coma nervons
ftess and general Ill-health. Why? Be
cause. disordered stomach does not per
mit the food to be properly digested, and
Its products assimilated by the system.
The blood is charged with poisons which
come from this disordered dlgestloB, and
In turn the nerves are not (ed en good,
red blood, and we see symptom of .nerv
usnes. sleeplessness and general break
down. H It not head work, nor over phy
sical exertion that does it, but poor stom
ach work. With poor, thin blood the
body Is not protected against the attacit
of germs of grip, bronchitis and consump
tion. Fortify the body at once with Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
rare combination of native medicinal
recti without particle of alcohol oi
dangerous habit-forming drugs,
A little book of extract, from promi
nent medical authorities extolling every
Ingredient contained in Dr. Pierced
Golden Medical Discovery will be mailed
tree to any address on request by postal
card or letter. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce,
Buffalo, N. Y. , M
Many year of active practice eonvlnced
Dr. Pierce of the value of many native,
roots as medicinal agents and he went to
neat expense, both in time and in money,
to perfect bts own peculiar processes for
rendering them botn efficient and safe fot
tonic, alterative and rebuilding agents.
The enormous popularity of 1 Golden
Medical Discovery" It due beta, to Its
acleutlfle compounding and to the actual
medicinal value of lu Ingredient. Tba
publication of the name of th ttieredi
mi on the wrapper of every bottle sold,
give full assurance of its nen-aWholle
character and removes all objection to
the uae of an unknown or secret remedy.
It la pot ft patent medicine nor a secret
one either. This fact pule 1 n a eUiu
oh by tnV, bearing at It gees upon every
bottle wrapper Tbe Badge of Ilonetty, in
the foil lift of IU Ingredients.
The Golden Medic! Discovery euros,
weak atemaoh. Indigestion, or dypep'i
torpid liver tai biliousness, clears Men ef
stotBaca and bnwlea and all cetarraal af
fections no mane- whet pane or eraeni
ray ho affected witk tt. I. PtereVf
I'tnasant reflets ara the eriglaal Unit
liver pills, first put op 40 years ago. They
regulsM and tuvlgorato, stomach, 11 vol
and powels. Much Imitated but never
equaled. Sugar-catd and esar to take
ft CAodv. Cue to three a dose.
more fsmlly trstherlrgs jesterdsy than at
ny time In the history of the city. There
were no disturbances of a serious nature.
n the afternoon s hoy was' reported
drowned In the Missouri cvt the foot ef
Missouri avenue, but this could not be
authenticated. The irsrhsge master, who
lives at that point, knew nothing of it.
nor of njiy mishap In the neighborhood.
There were not more than the usual
drunks at the Jail. One or two fights of
a harmless nature were reported. At 7
o'clock a call was sent In from Twenty
seventh and Z streets saying t"at a small
riot mas In prepress among the colored
families and that one men had been killed.
The captain and an officer went to the
scene, but found no gore. Two colored
womn had been quarreling. A Mrs. Rob
ertson, living at those streets, and Mrs.
Simmons, Twenty-sixth and O streets, had
a slight difference of opinion, and to get
rid of her persistent neighbor Mrs. Rob
ertson is said, to have seised a revolver
of persuaslvx dimensions and ordered her
out of the house. She fired a shot or two
for emphasis, and being a poor marks
woman did not hit anything below the
celling. When the officers arrived the men
were holding a stag dance. The women had
apparently gone up with the smoke of the
gun. No arrests were made.
Xervlces at Churches.
The Catholic and Episcopal churches held
their special Chrlstmss services yesterday.
The early mass at St. Agnes' was largely
attended, as were the three low masses
following. The rspacity of the church
was exhausted at the time of the solemn
high mass at 10:30. Rv. McCartney of
St. Patrick's church, on Castellar street,
conducted the service.
The sacrament of the holy supper was
observed by 'the St. Martin's Episcopal
congregation. A full and solemn ritual
was observed. The congregation was
large and all the responses were given
with interest and spirit. There was no
formal sermon. The music was especially
for the occasion. In the afternoon waa a
children's service and a Christmas tree.
This the children enjoyed. Many presents
were distributed to them. Mrs. I H
Greer, who hss acted as the voluntary
orgmist for a long time past, received I
fine gold cross os an expression of appre
Tonight the Iefler Memorial Methodist
Episcopal church will hold Its Christmas
program and Christmas tree.
Fare Robbery Clinrste
It Is now determined on the part of the
police to prosecute Manus Patton on the
charae of rohberv for having taken a
gun from Frank and Harry Draper of Red
Oak, la., last Saturday night after he and
Pat McManaman, assisted by McMann-
man's brother, had made an assault pon
them on the South Omaha street car near
F street. McManaman will be tried lor
assault and battery for his part in the
case. He is out on bonds, while Patton
Is still in jail. The old man, father to the
boys, who was abusive In the Jail Sunday
evening, was released Monday morning.
to appear In court this morning.
Following Is the program of the Presby
terian Woman's Home and Foreign Mis.
slonary society, to be held at the resi
dence of Dr. and Mrs. C. M. Schindel
corner of Twenty-second and H streets,
December 28 at 2:30. The program Is en
tlrely In the hands of the young people
and promises to be a good one
Misses Cora Wallace Barclay and Hattle
May Roherts; Miss Kiia Petersen
Our Work in 8vria
Mr. Perry MacD. Wheeler
Presbvterianlsm Among the White
Mountaineers... Miss Maude MacDowell
Miss Alice Pa vis.
PRAMAETTA TH K M WC NT A I NKKR3.
Mistress Marv Ooforth
, Misa Barbara Andrews
TTliia. Oiforth Annie Robertson
Belva Goforth Minnie Hsss
Oma Goforth Vera Reynolds
Ijaura, Ooforth Laura fetersen
The Ooforth Twins
..Oenevieve Smith and Ruth Derbyshire
Mastic City Gnssln.
The postoftlce did a thriving business
until 11:30 yesterday.
The body of Charles Warner was sent to
Aurora, 111., early yesterday morning.
The city council, the Fire and Police
board and the Citirens' Sewer coi.imls
sion all convene tonight.
Mrs. W. T. Shields of Fayette, Idaho,
with her family of four children, la vis
iting laptain t. ti. mueias.
Patrolman Charles Thlede has resigned
from the ponce rorce. it is reported that
no incenos in riminrK in mr eainon nupi
nes at Twenty-fourth and V streets in the
How to t ur a Cold.
The question of how to cure a cold with
out unnecessary loss of time is one in
which we are all more or less Interested,
for the quicker a cold is gotten rid of the
less tne aanger oi pneumonia ana other
serious diseases. Mr. B. W. L. Hall of
Waverly. V., has used Chamberlains
Cough Remedy for years and says: "I
I firmly believe Chamberlain's Couh Keni-
I edy to be absolutely the best preparation
on the market for colds. I have rucom-.
mended Cto my friends and they all agree
The Erie Railroad, the Picturesque Trunk
Line of America, announces special holi
day rates over its itu from Chlo&go De
cember 23. 24, 25. 36, ilst and January 1, to
Columbus, O. ; Akron. O.; Youngstown, O.;
Jamestown, N. Y.; Salamanca, N. T.; Buf
falo. N. Y., and local stations. Apply to
your local ticket agent, or J. A. Dolan,
T. P. A., Railway Exchange Bldg., Chicago.
Christmas and Njw Years. Greatly re
duced rates via the Missouri Pacific rail
way. Tickets en ssle December 23, 2J, 24.
25, 3S and 31. IMG. and January 1, IPTC
Good to return to and including January
4, 1904. Full Information at oity offices,
5. E. Corner 15th and Farnam stretts,
Harry B. Davis, undertaker. Tel. 1224.
tt-K. wedding rings. Edhoim, Jeweler.
Fountain Pens. Frenzer, 15th and Dodga
C. P. Iivin of Kansas City and J. J
Tanner of O'Neill are at the Arcade.
Mrs. 8. M. Storm- of Butte and O. A.
Zuhlke of Grand Island are at the Mer
chants. J. A. Munroe. freight trafflo manager
of the Union Pacific, has returned from
E. H. Wood, general freight agent of
the Union PaciHc, Is spending Christmas
Harry Tucker and Mabel Tucker of Car
roll and J. F. Norgood and D. Delaney of
Sioux City are at the Henahaw.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Southard of Dener
have arrived to spend Christmas mith
Charles P. Southard and family.
Aaron Jonee of Murdock. 11. Jackson of
'"," cu'; i' Msucn or tasper and
vt . ti. tox or Lyons are at the Murray
Miss V. Cleland of Lincoln. Mrs. J. .
Alley of Wllher and Dr. W. B. llently of
Hot Springs. R. V.. are at the Her Grand.
Paul Raeasner of Kansas City, (mrl
Altera of Nebraska City, Ben C.irls uf
Dunbar and A. C. Huey of Belle Fourche
are at the Millard.
Charles J. Lane, first assistant general
freight agent of the Union Pa.-lrV. has
gone to iMwlagac. Mich., to spend Christ
mas with his mvther.
Mr. and Mrs. W. M Beard of Gillette.
Wyo.l A. White of Plattsmouth: at. F.
Morton of Fairfax. S. D.: Mrs L. M.
Furhard of Chappell: H. H. Bellwood of
Aliuuice and Ben S. Bailey of Linculu are
at the Faxtoo
WOMAN 1.1 CLUB AND CHARITY
fpon solicitation ef the club women
Captain Edward l Bradley, superintend
ent of Allen Dale Farm, will speak in
Omaha Friday evening at o'clock. Crelgti-
ton law school has offered Its auditorium
for the occasion, and Csptain Bradley will
speak there Instead of at the city ball, as
previously announced. Captain Bradley Is
authority on tie correction of Juvenile de
linquents, and his experience at Allen
Pale farm, a self-governing community of
boys recruited from the Chicago Juvenile
court, has made him In demand wherever
the probation system has been instituted.
Wednesday afternoon the local Women's
Christian Temperance union will hold Its
educational meeting at the detention home
on South Tenth street. The women will
make their visit the occasion of a Christ
mas celebration and will take to each child
In the home a box of candy and fruit and
a gift. The probation system and the
Juvenile court will be the subject of the
afternoon, and several local authorities
will be asked to speak to them.
The Cedar Falls (la.) Record has col
lected the following Interesting statistics
concerning the four large women's organi
zations ef that town for the benefit of
those who apprehend a decrease in the
csnsus as a result of the Woman's eltib:
Normal Home. Social Literary club
Number of members, 47; married members,
47; number of children, 114. Chapter R,
P. E O. Number of members, bo: number
married. 27: number or children, 4c. Cedar
Falls Tuesday club Number of members,
2; married members, 27: number of chil
dren, 47. Nineteenth Century club Num
ber of members. 26; married members, 21;
number of children, 47. Summary omitting
all duplicates, as some belong to more
than one organisation Number of actual
members, 147; number of married mem
bers. 124; number or children In total, 2S0.
Of the whole number of married women
mentioned 24 are childless, 21 have but 1
child, which makes an average of 3 chil
dren to a family, showing plainly thst so
far as Cedar Fnlls is concerned there Is
no race suicide among the clubs.
The first woman's club building of San
Franci.ico has been completed and was
recently dedicated to "Personal Progress,
Good Fellowship and Public Service." The
building was put up by the California
club of San Francisco, tha largest
woman's club of the state, and Is head
quarters for most of the organizations of
San Francisco. It Is completely equipped
for the needs of women.
Within two months no less than two
state federations of woman's clubs have
been addressed by their respective gover
nors, who, in addition to commending their
efforts In the past, recommended that they
strive for the ballot In the future. Surely
this is a new turn of affairs.
QUICK SHAVE ON A RAILROAD
Tlme-Sarlnsr Advantages ef a Tnreh
Deftly Applied to Overgrown
Mr. James A. Richardson, who has re
cently returned from a trip through the
west, says that while he was away he
saw the quickest shave that ever came
under his notice. He waa traveling from
Indianapolis to Terra Haute, and the
track being blocked by a freight train,
he had a long wait one evening at Green
ville. To relieve the tedium of the delay
he got out of the train and was walking
up and down the platform, engaged In
conversation with some gentlemen, who
had been his traveling companions, when
the attention of the group was attracted
to the peculiar actions of two truck hands
farther down on the platform.
"Both of the men were In overalls and
rough blue blouses," Mr. Richardson said.
In telling of the occurrence, "and they
belonged to the ranks of the men who
crawl under the cars as soon as the train
stops, tap the wheels and see if every
thing is all right. After they had ex
amined the machinery under our train
they stopped at the end of the plat
form, and one of the men turned down
the collar of his blouse, held his head
up quite stiffly, and stood stock still, fac
ing the other fellow. The other fellow
by the way, carried a lighted torch you
know the sort the railroad men use and
he passed the lighted torch quickly up
and down his chum's face
If the chum were voluntarily offering
himself for cremation, for he stood there
making no attempt to restrain his friend.
When the operation had been continued
for a few seconds, long enough to have
been exceedingly painful to a sensitive
skin, the fellow holding the torch with-
drfw ,t and lhe chum walked v.ry quletly
to a pump, mashed his face, wiped It with
a big bandanna handkerchief, rejoined
his companion, and the two men walked
0ff together, disappearing down the track.
I "The m hole thing was over much more
quickly than I can tell it, and we all
stood speechless until the two men mere
out of sight. Then, mith one accord, m-e
turned to one of the railroad officials, mho
had Joined us, and asked him what it all
meant. And what do you think he said?
He told us It mas merely a quick shave,
and ssld that the railroad men were in
the habit of doing the barbering for each
other In that may. He said that the men
dld.i t have time to use razors, and rarely
had a chance to go through the ordinary
form of shaving, so they singed the sur
plus hair off each other's faces In the may
we had witnessed, and it was very much
like the may the skin of a chicken or tur
key Is singed when it is prepared for the
... i,h.rf .,,. h ..u.H ce i.
oen. He laughed mnen ne asked If It
did not hurt, and he said that the men
are so accustomed to m-orklng over the
flames that their faces mere hardened and
they didn't mind it in the least. But of
all quick shaves and queer ones, ton, that
was the quickest and the queerest I ever
saw." Baltimore Amtrloan.
SMALL PUDDING. BIG ROW
Theft of a Toothsome Dish Htarts an
Indignation Meeting in
The leva of a rice pudding Is of much
concern to the congregation of tha Union 1
Avenue Methodist Episcopal church, Forty
First street and Union avenue, Chicago.
True it la, doormats, tubs, clothes mring
ers, pies and other property have mysteri
ously disappeared from the back porch of
the church, but it mas due principally to
the lo.s of the pudding that an indignation
meeting mas called at the church by Prin
cipal W. E. Watt of the Graham school,
who la slso superintendent of the Sunday
The chapel of the chureh was cromded.
Miss Ella Doyle, 452T Emerald avenue, a
cook ef no mean repute and an active mem
ber. mas given the office of vice chairman
of the meeting by virtue of her being the
maker of the pudding In question.
"We are rapidly losing our millionaires in
the stock yards," said Mr. Watt. "The value
of property is going down and me cannot
beg. borrow or steal on Insurance policy on
windows, ss those essential parts of our
dm-elllngs seem to be there as targets for
the brickbats ef all the boys la the district
Edward Tllden, president ef the National
Packing company; Samuel Cossens and
many ether magnates are emigrating. The
members ef our and ether congregations are
stoned, Jeered at and tnoulted by words or
estnrea whner t they venture on the
street. Pemethlny'mt be done to stop this
Miss Doyle, af Mr describing the pudding.
Its flavor, weighs, circumference and con
stituent parts, faring which process sev
eral ef the woniti present paid, "Ah, ah,"
related hew sb' raves compelled to, buy ice
all winter te o.'jh puddings, as she dared
not trust to th ck porch process.
Rev. Thomss 'I. Ooole, the pastor ef the
church, propose I that a lax of 15 cents be
levied on each Jember of the congregation
for the employ lnt of a squad of sleuths to
watch for the lidding, pie, etc., thieves.
Another mee tig will be called at a near
date to appo,'Jt committees to formulate
plans and devise means for the protection
of the residents of the neighborhood. Chi
c& Inter Ocean.
PENSION FOR LONELY PEOPLE
Some Farts Ahoat tbe Woman who
lleqnesta AM frnm the
Employing the rarely used "right of
petition," Surah Miranda Clymer, a citizen
of the United States, has asked the senate.
In session assembled, to "pension all per
sons alone in the world who cannot main
Not beclouding her issue with socialistic
theorizing, which aims at a not wholly dif
ferent objective, but stating her reasons in
a simple and concise manner, the more
pathetle because she does not seek pathos,
V . , , .... j.l
woman, wno hss known far brighter days,
has dlrceted national interest to her casa General Morris O. Foote. The Immediate
and has brought Into public attention the ! ?aus h' death was heart failure, due
. ' r . . . . . . to an attack of pneumonia. He had been
little town of Bridgeton. which has been . fr about four weeks and the announce
slumberlng in the woods of South Jersey ment of his death came as a great shock
without many changes for these hundred 1
years and more. For two years, since the
death of her mother, this woman hue ad
mitted no one to her home, holding com
munication with the outer world through a
By the vice president himself was the
instrument presented to the attention of the
senators, who, aftr a moment of embar
rassmentthe proceeding was so unusual
were relieved by one of the older members,
who made a motion to refer the document
to the committee on labor and education.
If sincerity mere a factor in determining
the fats of legislative measures Miss Cly-me-r's
petition would be assured of passsge,
for she was animated by so Intense an
earnestness In Its composition that her
health has been effected.
It is her slngle-mindedness to be "of use"
to "help others," "to serve" that hss kept
her alive after suffering from a mishap
that, some say, destroyed her mental bal
ance. Young, intelligent, good looking and
educated In a manner that was unusually
complete tn the section of her residence,
she was pust about te take her .Mace as a
teacher somewhat more than twenty years
ago when by a vilatake In medicine she
swallowed a poison draught.
Her life was saved, but since .-.he has
never been the same. The ambitions the
hsd nurtured before were even more ac
centuated after her misfortune, but ap
parently the ability to carry them out mas
This petition and the "bill," as she calls
It, which follows, is not Miss Clymer's first
literary venture. On the occasion of
Guiteau's trial for shooting President Gar
field, convinced that his mind was un
sound, she spent her little savings In a trip
to Washington, when, too, she presented a
petition looking toward the defendant's
Imprisonment rather than his execution.
Later she compiled a revised cotechlsm
called "A Tiny Question Book," In m-hlch
no little thought on serious matters Is
shown, and which, she explains, is rather
an aid to understanding present religions
than an effort to create a new one. Her
letter which waa presented to the senate on
Wednesday last reads:
"ERIDG ETON, N. J. Honored Sirs: A
few years ago I was In Washington trying
to serve the interests of a person who
was ambitiously insane. This, my second
appeal to your honored band, Is for myself
and others like me.
"I am quite alone in tbe world and can
not support myself. Therefore I ask that
you please attend to the legislation of this
bill for me:
"'Be It enacted: That the treasurer of
the United States shall send a sum of
money to every person who Is alone in the
world and who cannot sunnort or maintain
h.m..lf. R. furth.r ...acted, that tha
.,,, ,,,,. .. .hn , k i... kn
or more tf)an . ..
, ,n a ,e mt,e fnM c a on ,
., ...,, m.m, ,., .,,. ....
this unusual woman makes her home.
There she has lived all her life, and there
she took the poison that cost her the
0f the attainment of her earlier
n-i V-.i innm arl t tt ara a. hAii t ( ua n hi ak
ambitions, and there about two years ago
she suffered another blom- that seems to
have sspped her entire vitality the death
of her mother, from whom she had never
been parted for a moment of the forty
eight years of her life.
Since that time she has had only a pass
ing interest in the things that once occu
pied her attention. One by one she had
seen the hopes of her youth taken from
her, but her faith never wavered until her
Miss Clymer, "Sallie" Clymer she is
known in her little tom-n, hss a face that
,. j i, ,..,., . .,,.,. ... .
is marked by refinement and an appearance
of mentality. New York Herald
ricture Frames. Frenzer, IBfh and Dodge
DS Missed! Ilia fines.
A venturesome dog of the cur mieries
conceived the idea hrtstmss morning of
Paralysing a Iavenmorth street ear near
th corner of Nineteenth street. The dog
hiH ealculatio.'.s by a few teet and
In selecting a whiskey three qualie
fications should be considered
the age, the purity and theflavon
Possesses these qualifications in a
greater degree than any other whiskey
CHAS. DENNEHY & COMPANY,
December sr., ipos.
fell tinder the wheel and was cut squarely
In two. The car was stopped for a, few
minutes until the remains ef the dog could
be disconnected from the motor.
DEATH OF GENERAL F00TE
Farmer Officer at rrt Oaaaka FHes tn
Beaatlial and HUtorte Oesera,
Many residents of Omaha familiar with
the army and social life of old Tort Omaha
will remember Oeneral Morris C. Foots,
then a captain, whose recent death In
Switzerland is mentioned by the Freeman's
Journal of Cooperstown, N. Y. The New
York Evening Tost also contained a de
tailed statement of his long and honorable
career from his enlistment In the Forty
fourth New York volunteer Infantry, his
ser-lces through the civil war and subse
quently In the Indian campaigns of the
west, in Cuba. China and the rhlllrrlnes
and his successive promotions until retired
as brigadier general In 1900. While sta
tioned in Omaha he was sent with his
company to Chicago, where It rendered sig
nal and effective service in suppressing tha
noted riots whic h the local authorities were
unable,, or unwilling, to put down.
After removal from Omaha he married
and is survived by a widow and two sons.
He waa a cousin of Mrs. Judge Wakeley of
Throughout his military career, and in
private life, General Foots was a credit
able type of the American soldier, civilian
The Freeman's Journal said ef him:
Word was received by Cooperstown
friends Thursday of last week of the death
at Geneva. Switzerland, Wednesday, of
:n'na" "na 71tlv' hr- as nis re
covery was regarded as certain.
one of the most distinguished officers of
the United States army, Ueneral Foote had
spent the greater part of his H2 years in
active service. He had been frequently
promoted as a reward for his faithfulness
and bravery. He as horn In Snekeit'a
Harbor, N. Y.. and came to Cooperstown
when quite young to attend the old Coop
erstown seminary. When the civil war
broke out In ISfil he enlisted with the rank
of second lieutenant. After the civil war
closed he served for thirteen years with
the regular army In the Indian campaigns
and took an active part In the attack on
San Juan hill. He was then transferred
to the Philippines and later took part In
the relief expedition to Peking. On his
return he was raised to the rank of briga
dier general and retired from active serv
ice. Surviving the deceased are a wife and
two sons. Cooper and Francis, and two
sisters. Mrs. (. Pomeroy Keese of this
village and Mrs. F. A. Clark of Wash
ington. D. C. The funeral arrangements ure
CLUTTER IN LOS ANGELES
Omaha Man Mleslna; for Week or Two
Tnrns I n la California
Joseph C. Clutter, m-ho left Omaha some
meeks sgo for Ijos Angeles, and whose fail
ure to communicate with members of his
family occasioned them much concern, has
reached his destination. A postal from him
dated Pecember CO was received Monday
morning by a friend, mhlch stated that he
was in I .os Angeles, but that business mas
poor snd he did not like the place. Further
than that the postal said nothing.
Mr. Clutter's failure to communicate mMth
his people led them to the belief that he
had met with foul play and every effort
during the last few m-eeks had been made
to locate him, but mlthout success. Some
years ago Mr. Clutter went Into the Klon
dike country and was gone for tm-o years
mithout leaving his address mith friends
or relatives, consequently his friends h ive
steadfastly held that he mould turn up all
Frightful Loss of Mfe.
results from throat and lung diseases. Dr.
King's Nem- Discovery for Consumption Is
a sure cure. 50c & Il.OO. For sale by
Sherman It McConnell Drug Co.
Annnnnrementa of the Theaters.
Roselle Knott had the honor of entertsin
Ing at the Boyd theater laHt night the lu rar
est audience she has ever faced in Omaha.
It Is the legitimate conclusion that the local
public Is beginning to recognize the admit
ted ability of this beautiful and clever ac
tress. Her presentation of Mary Tudor In
"When Knighthood Was in Flomer," is one
of the really good things of the season up
to date. Her engagement closes this even
ing. The regular professional matinee at the
Burm-ood mill be given this afternoon, and
all the sojourning player folks will be mado
melcome and eomfortahle by the manage
ment. The bill Is "The Christian." and the
production is by far the best tiling that has
been done by the Woodward Stock company
Maft-ara Falls, Mohan k Valley and
Travelers using the New York Central
Dines are, In addition to a fast, safe and
luxurious service, favored with scenic at
tractions of unparalleled Interest, Including
Niagara falls, the Moham-k valley and the
street Car Strikes Dr. Vonng.
As Ci. R. Young. 1S15 Chicago street, as
slstant stste veterinarian, mas driving
south on Thirtieth street at t o'clock last
night, he mas startled by the gonjr of
street car bearing down upon him as he
, mas crossing Ames avenue, and before he
,.,,, tllrn out f the way or get across
the tracks his buggy was struck and nartlv
demolished. Fortunately neither himself
nor the hoie mas hurt. Dr. Young asserts
that lie had no warning or the tar until
he had reached the crossing, and that the
inotorman mas running too fast to stop In
time tn avoid s collision. The doctor was
able to turn slightly to one side, suffl-
ciently to clear himself and the horse.
The car was bound for South Omaha in
charge of Conductor W. II. Christian.
(r'ntn Th4 Omaha Paily Bee Ic. s. lWS)
TUEBEE'S SEW YEAR SISIER
Great Undertaking to Exploit Omasa's
Qrowth and Commercial Importance.
FIRST CORRECT BIRD'S-EYE VIEW OF CITY
K. J. Aaatea, the Famous Artist, Has
m ark Nearly Completed, Copy of
tVhtrh Will Be (ilren to
Fvr its New Tear number The Bee will
publish the most comprehensive review of
the business of Umana and general resume
of the city s advantages and resources ever
put Into type. This la to be known as the
Jubuee tdiuou. It was Intenued to have It
out last year, but tue lnauiuty of Tne lire
to secure tue services of the artist man led
necessitated tho postponement. Tne edition
mill bo Ulustruted mltti half-tone viems
hom ing the principal buildings of the clt,
and with it will be presented to each put
chaser, on a seperate sheet, the only cor
rect bird's-eye view of Omaha ever made.
This latter will bo an invaluable feature,
for it mill show as can be shown In no other
may the extent ef the city, from the river
front to the western confines and from
South Omaha to the fort. It is tha work of
Mr. E. J. Austen, the greatest living pano
ramic; artist, m-ho has been busy on it for
the last three months and mho will soon
have the work completed and ready lor the
engraver and printer. Mr. Austen Is now
putting the finishing touches on his great
picture, mhlch Is 6x10 feet in slso and ahows
every street and building In Omaha, tho
topographical features and each distinctive
element cp.setitlul to a correct view of the
city, so that a stranger can determine al
most at a glance the location and rulatlve
Importance of all buildings, factories, ware
houses und the like.
lire lew of Omaha's tirovrth.
Sixteen pages mill be given over to the re
view section. In these, wnlch mill be printed
on heavy book paper. In tne highest style,
mill be found carefully engraved half-tone
Illustrations of the public buildings of
Omana, tne educational and religious Insti
tutions, the hospitals and other cslaDUHli
ments of the kind and the principal busi
ness houses and residences of the city.
Nearly eight puges mill bo given over to
these Illustrations. The rest of the raper
will be devoted to statistical revioms and
m rlteuiis of the various business enterprises .
of the city. Information of the most re
liable Quality for this has been (cuthered
and the statements mill all be of the Ti
Mr. Austen, who Is making tho bird's-eye
view mhlch will be furnished In connection
mith the Nem- Year number of The Ttec (to
be a finished picture 17x33 inches, prln.-d ou
a heavy paper mith mide margins). Is un
questionably the best of all artists tn his
line. He is the man who made the bird's-eye
view of the Transmisslsslppl Bnd Interna
tional exposition grounds, draming It en
tirely from the plans of the architects and
making it so near actual conditions that
none mould believe It had been dram-n be
fore a shovelful of earth had been disturbed
on the grounds. He has painted many of
the panoramas exhibited at the various
expositions and his work Is well known
throughout the world.
May we count on you?
to your friends.
THE KEK ri'HLISniXO COM PA XV
Please deliver copies of THE OMAHA
IlEE jriULEE EDITION' and Blrd's-Eye View of Omaha
For which I agree to pay ten cents a copy on delivery. ,
Order them now as the edition will be limited.
THE BEE PUBLISHING CO., Omaha. Neb.
At Our Old Stand
We are receiving daiiy exceedingly fine goods tor the Xmas trade lu
Jewelry, Silverware, Optical Goods, Cut Glass and Notions In staple article.
snd novelties, and will make prices an object for our many old friends and
customers, as well as new, to come our way for their purchases lnNour Hue.
P. E. FLODMAN & CO., 1514 Capitol Ave.
Ms. aae mm
I L 1 tuirivr ml llrtiif
tw i mti l. niLLiun;
1 PACKAGES LAST YEAR; SOMt
Tn STORE BEER we rur
intes you purity. It it
brtwea in shining copper Unkt,
sgrd in hrrmetictlly teiltd
viti, filtered through uhirs
wood pulp, put in ueriliird
boftli without coming in con
tact with the air, then paarrur
isrd. It U absolutely fice from
tht grrma er impurities that
lurk in water, milk, tea,
cotfee or other beverage. Keep
Stoic Bin In your home. A J
MEN AND WOMEN.
Cm t fr '.arftl
4 r kr , la t m m t u
irrtUiltM r alettta
FtlsiteM, aa4 MtrisV
at ar Mi
M M SMriir-l IB
'el'lll liSi CIM CU Ci
V IISBIUTl,! JT-4 gwM Wf ISrwgeieU,
V m ret ami la puis wr.
Krti-y subto ribcr to The Bee
ijfi one rnfiy ;,. on. January
.firrt. Extra copies 10 cents.
by bending copies
Mail us the Coupon.
w HEAT !
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