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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 3, 1906)
TIIE OMAHA DAILY BEE: TUESDAY, JULY
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CONSPIRATORS Copyright 1902, Life Publishing Co.
WORK OF CONGRESS PLEASES
Melt Impaction and Pnrs Fcod Laws
Eatufj Packers and Jobber
BETTER OFF NOW THAN THEY WERE BEFORE
More Rigid the Inaprrtloa
Pleased Are the Maaafartari
nht Look for Great
iie forMMri. tinW similar penalty, tn
rrquit or u a If r""" ticket or rl-ll-e
granted at a ls rate than is charged
The statutory prohibition, does not apply,
however, to notaries public. persons h"l llt
an office that pay no fees or salary, ci(Hcr
or members f the faculty if any state ed-ur-atlnnal
Institution, officer or directors of
the Iowa 8tme Hoard of Agriculture, mem
bers of the Iowa National Uuard or of any
rttv fire dcimrlment. or to the ue of trans
portation In arronipanyinu live stock or
perishable frolRht or uslns; the return prlv
Urge Riven urxm such shipments, or to rid
In or accepting transportation upon a
npnrlnl train run for the public safety,
health or welfare. .
CRCP AND SOIL IN WYOMING
BEGIN WITH THE FIRST
'And make a complete collection of the whole series of
By ppecial arrangement, readers of The Bee
have an opportunity of making a complete col
lection of Gibson's famous drawings, printed
on egg shell art paper, size 10 in. x 15 in., re
produced in black with a buff background all
ready for framing.
The first of the series will be given away
with the issue of
E SUNDAY BEE
and will continue weekly till further notice.
Subscribe at once for The Sunday Bee, only 5
cents per copy, delivered at your door.
Subscriptions taken by any newsdealer, or
'phone Douglas 897. '
(me 1 1
Round Trip Summer Rates From Omaha
San Francisco and Los Angeles, June 25 to July 7 . . $52.00
. One way via Portland '. . . . . 64.50
San Francisco, Los Angeles, Portland and Seattle. . 60.00
One way via Shasta Koute 73.50
' Spokane, Wash 55.00
Butte and Helena . . . 50.00
Yellowstone Park Tour 75.00
Salt Lake City and Ogden "... 30 50
Glenwood Springs, Colo. . . . .. 29.50
Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo 17.50
Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo, July 10 to 16 15.00
-'Cody, Wyo. . 30.10
Sheridan, Wyo ' .. 26.40
Deadwood and Lead, S. D 18.75
Hot Springs, S. D 16.40
Hot Springs, Rapid City, Deadwood and Lead, S. D.,
.July 11 to 16 15.00
Chicago, 111., 20.00
St. Louis, Mo., 18.50
Milwaukee and Madison, Wis 20.00
Mackinac Island, Mich 25.75
Charlevoix, Mich 23.75
Petoskey, Mich 23.75
Bay View, Mich 23.75
Detroit, Mich 33.50
Port Huron, Mich.... 33.75
PutIn-Bay, Ohio 32.00
Buffalo and Niagara Falls 41.00
Chautauqua Lake Points 40.00
Montreal, Quebec 53.00
Toronto, Ontario ; 42.35
Portland, Maine 58.00
Pittsburg. Pa ' 37.95
Mexico City, June 25 to July 7 53.25
Better call or write and let me plan your summer
vacation for you. I can give you all the
latert information and free descriptive lit
erature. J. D. REYNOLDS. C. P. A.,
1502 Firnam St. Omaha. Neb.
The Great Uric Acid Solvent
Natural Lithia Spring Water
A Delightful Table Water
Ask your dealer or drop a line to
SHOGO LITHIA SPRING CO ,
Lindenwood College for Women
Cailcf A 99
Diamond Jubilee College, of the West. Academic. Seminary and Collet Courses.
Uusic, locution. Art and Domestic Koouomy. Physical and Strategic Location.
Accessibility to a great city. Select patronage. Limited number of boarders. Every
roii taken during laat school yer Beautiful location. Blectrio care te at. aVouia.
leiaiogue ea autUcaoxa. mt (reef 7 reaerie Ayrea. r.
The meat Inspection and pure food laws
enacted by congress are sstlsfaotory to
the packers of South Omaha and whole
sale grocers of Omaha, respectively. In
both casta local dealer! agree congress, out
of the chaos of public clamor, partisan
strife and private Influence, brought forth
a 'measure that promises adequate relief
and mutual benefit to the dealers and
R. C. Howe, manager of Armour & Co.'s
"So far as I know tba local packer are
well pleased with the meat Inspection Mil.
It looks like a rigid one from the number
of Inspectors provided. The more stringent
tha better. The government should pay
for tho Inspection for several good rea
sons. The Inspectors are responsible to the
government for their services and should
look to the government for their pay- If
the puckers paid the cost of the Inspection
It would subject them to much criticism.
It would be held that the inspectors were
working In the Interests of the packers.
As It is they can take their orders from
the government and be responsible to it
Manager Murphy of Cudahy's packing
plant expressed great satisfaction In the
provisions of the meat Inspection law.
"It will have the effect," he declared,
"of restoring the confidence of the people.
Some measures of the kind were necessary.
The more rigid the Inspection the better
for us. It Is natural that we should favor
the provision that the government pay the
cost of inspection, but on the other hand,
it is also human nature that an Inspector
should favor the company that pay" him.
We shall be glad to welcome all-the In
spectors who may be stationed in our
Ho Fault to Find.
Manager Culver of the Omaha plant
simply emphasized the statements of the
other managers in his expression of satis
faction. "We have no fault to find. The agita
tion of the last few weeks required a
stringent action to counteract its Influence.
This law will have the effect of restoring
conlldence. A short time now will bring
back the normal conditions and in the end
we are confident the markets will be better
than before. Whatever might be lost
I through any process of condemnation at
I the hands of the Inspectors will soon be
; realized from the strengthening of the con
I dltions of trade. We are expecting five or
six new Inspectors within a few days and
we snail lane piraauio 111 weiuuuuus iimn
i ! advent. The faot that the government
pays me inspectors win reiiwe ub irum
source of much caustic criticism, however
This attitude of the packers Is a decided
change from the manner In which they
looked on thc'governmental Inspection dur
ing the early years of Its effect. According
to Don C. Ayer, the chief Inspector and
a number of the older men In the service.
at that time they met with a vigorous j
daily tirade of abuse and opposition. As
soon as the day's killing was over thrt
Inspector began to shake in his shoes, for
at that time he had to pass on all tho
carcasses he had taken out. The marianem
and foremen of the plants gathered around
ready to protest, not so much because of
their knowledge but on the general prin
ciple tht-lt paid to .-kick, n This, fcliul of,
thing- .has long since ceased antVr. when
an inspector passes on a carcase ills judg
ment is rarely questioned.
Dealers on Pure Food law.
Omaha wholesaler Jobbers are expressing
their satisfaction over the passage of the
pure food bill. Protection of consumers
against adulterations and the ultimate
emancipation of the Jobbers from the an
noyance of the various state laws ore the
inln reasons given for their good feeling.
"Tho principal consideration is that the
law gives tho consumer a square deal,"
said Edgar S. Allen of Allen Bros, com
pany. "Government Inspection will protect
him against, eating things represented to
be what they are not. I do say, however,
that there is far less adulteration of foods
than the public is led to' believe. In this
respect the manufacturers have been
steadily growing better in the last few
years, because ' the demand has been for
high grade stuff, and the Jobbers have been
careful about getting it.'-
"I think the state laws on food will ulti
mately be repealed, unless state inspectors
have to be continued as figureheads for
party political reasons," said J. 8. Brady
of the McCord-Brady company. "'They
have been very annoying to the Jobbers.
For- Instance, Nebraska has a pure food
law, but made no appropriation to pay In
spector's salary, which la derived from a
'license' paid by manufacturers and dealers
In certain articles Inspected. We pay the
state food Inspection bureau $90 a year
license. Our competitors In Council Bluffs,
Sioux City and St. Joseph do not pay a
cent, and all the Nebraska inspector does
with their adulterated product Is to order
the retailer to send it back. Wyoming has
a food law without an appropriation for
salary. For two years the Inspector didn't
do anything, but the present Incumbent
of the office has hit upon a happy idea,
He goes Into a retail store, tokes down
a bottle of something or other and returns
in a day or two to tell the dealer that
it Is adulterated, tie says also that If the
dealer will pay a fine of $25 he will be
relieved of the embarrassment of having
the matter taken before the attorney gen
eral. The dealer naturally agrees to pay
the J25 and the Jobber, having sold him
the goods, foots the bill. I have a letter on
my desk from a Wyoming dealer asking
for $50 to pay a flue.
"I am glad to see that the bill has be
come a law. The government will be
feared and the consumer will benefit by
getting pure food. As It is, there Is an
enormous amount of adulteration. Most
vanilla extract la not vanilla extract ut
all; there is scarcely a pound of pure cream
of tartar in the city; 90 per cent of the
olive oil in the retail stores Is bogus. All
this will be changed. The government will
Inspect everything that gees from one state
to another, and there is scarcely anyUiln
manufactured fcr one state alone."
Ko Copy of Rate Law.
ine rate uiu, wnicn nas become a law,
Is not commented on as yet by the railroad
....... v. ..... .i.j, - "irj uie received r.o
copy oi me taw. and all are uncertain a
to lis exact limitations. The Iowa legisla
ture, however, passed a law which will go
into effsct July , which puts a limitation
on passes to several classes of pfflce hold
ers. The text of the Iowa law Is:
By a statute euscted at the last u..in
of the lelslature of Iowa, and taking effect
July 1 all railway companies are for
bidden, under serious peualty. to Issue any
free pass, ticket or other privilege at a rati
iram ui.ii is wiuievu mi pUDHC, to any lcr-
son within the following classes:
1. City, county, district or state officei
including Judges and mem Ik rs i,l ii,.
eial Assembly of iowa. and federal orltuer.
i. lHlegates to any political convention
traveling to or from such convent ,on
3. Members and employes of any political
t. Candidates for any city, county, district.
i Jurors In state or federal court
Person wltiiin tfct tate4 classes are Uks-
Conilltlona Alone; the narllnsjlnn
how Ample Iteason for Uen
era I Rejoicing.
Ladies' Wash Suits at Half Off
Ladies' White Wash Goats at Half Off
A Bargain Rack Sale Tuesday A. M. of odds and ends of "White Pox Coats and Jacket
Suits and Separate Coats, all new, ALL AT HALF OFF.
The Burlington crop ar.d soil report for
the Wyoming district for the week ending
June 30 shows wheat on the Alliance divl- I
slon , making gTod' progress snd hesdlng
nicely. 1 the hends ' bemg well filled. Har
vesting wilt bcirin In a few days and the
average yield will bo fair. The oats crop !
has suffered considerably from drouth
and heavy winds nnd ar good crop cannot
be expected. The last week was very fa
vorable for corn on the Alliance division
and Is doing well. Potatoes are doing
nicely and the rain of the last week Insures
a good crop. The first alfalfa crop was
heavy. , ;
On the Sheridan division wheat- la grow
ing fast and o" far has hnd plenty of rain
and unless It turns dry soon a good crop
Is Insured. Winter wheat ts Just beginning
to head out. Oats are growing faM, with
prospects good for a heavy yield. The po
tato crop is fine, with prospects for a heavy
yield. Meadows and pastures are stilt In
good condition and. the. grass is curing to
some extent. About one-half . Inch of rain
fell during the last week, putting the soil In
On the Sterling division the wheat crop Is
doing rruch better than was expected and
the yield probably will be as heavy as
last year, with a better grade of wheat.
In the vicinity of Curtis the wheat was
ruined by a hall storm on the 24th.
The oats crop Is" doing fairly well, but Is
greatly In need of rain and will be rather
short for binding. '
Corn Is of a good color and stand, with
very few weeds. Weather has been favor
able during last week. A good crop Is ex
pected. Potatoes are doing fine and a good crop
Is expected. Beets are doing very well, but
on account of the heavy winds lately con
siderable replanting had to be done. .
The first crop of aJfalfa has been cut,
the yield being an average. -The second
crop Is nicely started The pastures over
the entire division are in good condition.
Plenty of moisture during last week put
the soli In first-class shape. '
VINTON. THE MODEL SCHOOL
Sew Building- la to tie Pattern
la Point of Mechanical
The Board of Education is trying to make
the new Vinton school a model for school
house construction In Omaha, and . with
this end In view Superintendent of Instruc
tion Davidson, Member's Rice and Koenlfr
and Architect F. W. Clarke have been v!s
Iting the newer 'sehoel structures' and
spending hours over" the devising of pre
liminary plans. The efToit Is to take tho
best features of saheOl houses here and
elsewhere and comb!neit!im so as to form
a standard. If the object Is accomplished
it is likely that 'furure buildings will be
reared from' the uatnfe' fti.inf,' which will
become the property aef the1 board: It Is
understood that ! Mr. .'UlHrJte has soma of
tha preliminary sketcJiO about prepared. '
The board at Its mewtlng last night opened
Md for fuel, prfnflne and other -' suii-
plieS for" the next' year.' " '
LADIES' WASH DRESSES Plain India
Linon and Lawns, Fi paired Batiste, Floral
Lawns and fine Sateens. These dresses were
$4.95, $5.95 and $6.50. All Tuesday Q fl C
LADIES' LINGERIE WAISTS-A grand
chance to secure a beautiful waist. A choice
of 20 styles of the most artistic models pro
duced this season. Marked down from
$3.95, $4.50, $4.95, $5.95, $6.95, 0 00
All at UJ0
WASH GOODS SPECIAL 100 r'ec?s of
fine Batiste white back grounds with very
pretty small patterns, regular price
10c, Tuesday only, yard 31
OUR GREAT EMBROIDERY SALE CON
Over half of our great purchase of Embroid
eries sold Monday. Thousands of yards left
to go on sale Tuesday at less than manufac
turer's price. This lot consists of wido
flouncing and yoking embroideries with
narrow and wide insertions to match, worth
to 59c a yard. Sale price, a yard,
25c, 19c, 15c, 10c, iy2c and
NEW LONG SILK GLOVES AND MITTS
JUST ARRIVED. .
Prepare for the Fourth and obtain these
gloves ami mitts at once. 16-button length.
heavy silk gloves in black and white.i
Tuesday, a pair, $'2.25 and
16-button length heavy silk Lace Mitts, QQ a
in black and white, Tuesday, a pair. . .0C
NEW LINGERIE AND FANCY
The new Peter Pan Collars, fancy embroid
ered linen Turnover Collars, beautiful lace
Half Sleeves, fancy Chimesettes, Collar and
Cuff Sets, and a big line of fancy Stock Col
lars in linen and silk, sale price, OC
each, 50c and Uu
SPECIAL FOURTH OF JULY SALES
Parasols, f6r Ladies and Children.
Umbrellas, for Sun or Rain.
Fans, in all the newest novelties.
Ladies' Belts, in white duck, linen and
All these lines will be just about cut in
two for the Fourth of July sales.
STORE WILL BE CLOSED ALL DAY JULY 4TH
Owners of Dry Goods Dept. in the DENNETT
F. C. ANTHONY DOES NO WRONG
Former F.leTator Conductor at City
Hall Exonerated by Mayor
"I think-' a decided 'injustice has bee:
done to F. C. Anthony, -a former elevator
conductor at the city hall, by reports In
some of: the newspapers that he was
caught stealing supplies from the city
hall," said Mayor Dahlman. "A.s a mat
ter of fact tha city hall superintendent no
ticed Anthony leaving the building with a
package under his arm and Investigating
discovered it contained, a couple of rolls
of tfillet paper. ' The matter was Imme
diately brought before ma and Anthony
explained that the stuff Had been given
him by a janitor, who said It had been
thrown In a pile of rubblBlt. Mr. Alimony
Is a man of excellent reputation ami 1 am
satisfied that he wa not involved in any
rtal or contemplated theft."
Diamonds tof own Import;, watches and
jewelry at 20 per cent below price at A. ii.
Hubermanns, southeast corner Uth and
Douglas: Fays no rent and. buys for 'cash.
DIAMONDS Frsnzer, l&ih anu Dodge sis
. Field link Tennis. , I
Past play was the order on the Field club
couris last nigm- r our maicnes were nn
ished. two of them laklnjr an extra Met to
decide the winner. The ' match between
Fred Potter and Caldwell attracted the gal-'
lery, young Potter taklnn th first set tK!
and nave the veteran a lad scare.
Hughes beat Kohn more easily than was
expected, as Kohn was picked as a likely
winner of the tournament.
The match is now down to Ave men and
the finals will be played oft Wednesday
Kainey beat West, 6-4, 8-2.
A. O. Fotter beat Neeley, 6-7. 6-1, 6-4.
Caldwell beat Ced Potter, 3-t, 6-1, 8-S.
Hughe beat Kohn, 6-3, 6-1.
Piay Tuehday will be:
Bciibner against Ralney.
Potter anuliiKt Martin.
Hughes against Caldwell.
The following births and deaths have been
reported to the Bourd r.f Health during the
forty-eight hours ending at noon Monday:
Births Ueorge Mason, -jun Nortn 1 wenty-
flrst. boy; James Abbott. 2iW North
Twenty-first, girl; Fred Outter, Debnlt
Place, boy; liny v. nun, uewey avenue,
lrl: .TRmes M. Clifton. Presbyterian hosnl-
tal. girl: Albert lrng. alley, gin; Her
bert P. Rvner. 1911 South Twenty-eighth,
girl; M. K. Stoner, 978 North Twenty-sev-
tnth avenue, girl.
Deaths Clarsnee Keleher. T.'JI Boutn Thir
teenth. 1: William J. Huston. liilS Chicago,
4; Barbara Krlst, 1414 Bouth Thirteenth,
4S; Hatlle McConnell, 2402 Cas, 6S: David
K. Wlemer. SS4 Kortn rwenty-pixtn. jo;
Elisabeth Hartum Derrlngton, 1806 Ohio, z.
BEFORE THE PEOPLE'S BAR
Man and Wife Disturb the Peace in Two
BREAK LOOSE WITH THE COCK'S CROW
For Disturbing: the Slumbers of Law.
Abiding; rltlsens at Socta Un
seemly Hoars They Aro
Edward Kirehkoff of Ninth and Castellar
streets was arraigned before the people's
bar Monday morning on the charge of dis
turbing the peace at his home. The cir
cumstances of Klrshkoff's peace disturb
ance were unusual. In that he not only
disturbed the peace at the unseemly hour
of 6:30 a. m., but disturbed the peace In
both the English and perman languages.
The police records show that most of the
cases of disturbing the peace occur about
candle light time, or after that hour, when
the labor of the day Is over and the dishes
ali washed. But Kirehkoff was not at all
conventional in his truculency; any old time
for Klrshkoff. Mrs. Kirshkoff was also
arrested with her vallnnt pence disturber.
When both Kirshkoffa got started their
home sounded like the din of a rail fac
tory filling rush orders for stricken San
Francisco, neighbors declared.
The appearance of the Klrshkoffs in the
police court Monday morning was not their
first arraignment before the police magis
trate. They were received with a "wel
come home' sort of salutation. The hus
band was sentenced thirty days in the
county Jail, while the wife was fined $5 and
Sergeant Hayes, Patrolman Heelan and
others testified that the conduct of the
Klrshkoffs had been a disgrace to the
south side for several months. J. P. Rahl
testified regarding the German part of the
case. He declared Mrs. Klrshkoff could
disturb the peace In German as well as in
English. Mr. Rahl said Mrs. Klrshkoff
called his aged mother many vile names In
German and even made faces in German.
The worst part of the whole business was
the testimony that the Klrshkoffs began
their daily disturbances at 6:30 a. m., even
arousing patients at St. Joseph's hospital.
Berger Baughman, an aged German, ar
raigned before the police judge Monday
morning on the charge cf vugrancy, showed
the police judge one of Mayor Dahlman's
campaign cards as a credential.
"Dahlman let me sae I've heard that
name before," remarked City Prosecutor
Dee, as he fumbled the card. "Oh, yes,
I know who Imhlman is. Guess we can
discharge this man," continued Dee.
Baughman was discharged and told to be
"That Is 'Foley the Cockney,' " remarked
Captain Dunn In police court Monday
morning, when one of a bunch of five
vagrants turned toward the captain. Cap
tain Dunn had not seen the prisoner for
thirteen years, the last time he was in
Omaha and when Foley was "mugged" and
measured for the police records.
Foley admitted he had been in Omaha
at that time, and to verify his recognition
Captain Dunn found the man's photograph
In the rogues' gallery downstairs. Foley
was discharged by the police judge, as
there was nothing . serious against the
Thirteen years ago Foley had quite a
record as an all-round thief and bouse
When You Come to SII0SII0M to Register
STOP AT PIONEER IIOTEL, Reasonable
Inquire for J. H. SHARP. Attorney In Land and Mining Cases
The Shoshone Reservation
Dig Horn Dasin
., Tha Shoshone Reservation is a new empire about to be
opened for development and trade. Besides 2,000 Irrigable
farms to be drawn for, there are 700,000 acres of mineral and
timber lands to be taken up in the usual way. The whole
Shoshone proposition deserves thoughtful consideration by
those who desire a farm, or a mineral or a Umber claim.
ThoBe who are fortunate In the drawing for agricultural lands
are to pay only $1.50 an acre, one-third cash, subject, of
course, to the future prorated cost of irrigation.
When yoti register, combine business with pleasure and
Instruction, and go to Worland, Wyo., for the registration.
This is the terminus of the Burlington's new line through
the Big Horn Basin along the Big Horn River, enroute to
the Shoshone Reservation. You will enjoy the views of the
Black Hills, the Big Horn Mountains, the Custer Battlefield,
and the scenic canons of Big Horn River. You will pas
through the new towns along the Worland extension, which
offer splendid chances for moderate capital In the way of
stores and Industries, and you will pass through thousands
of acres of perfectly Irrigated farms, giving you an idea of
the profits yielded annually from irrigated farming.
Iess than half fare with a maximum excursion rate of
but J20.00 from .Nebraska territory. Send for Shoshone de
scriptive folder with map of the Reservation
and the Big Horn Basin, rates, routes, train
service, method of drawing, etc., free.
L. W. WAKELEY, G. V. A., 1004 Fa mam Kt.
- - -
And many otter painful and serious
ailments from wnich most mothers
suffer, can be avoided by the use of
"Mfltuirt Frteil." This great remedy
is a God-send to women, carrying
them through their most critical -ordeal
with safety and no pain.
No woman who uses ''Mother's Frieol" need fear the suffering
and danger incident to birth; for it robs the ordeal of its horror
and insures safety to life of mother and child, and leaves her in
a condition more favorable to speedy recovery. The child is
also healthy, strong and
good natured. Our book
"Motherhood," is worth
its weieht in eold toeverv
woman, and will be sent free in plain
envelope by addressing application to
Cradfiild Resulttor Co. Atlanta, Co.
(POA Art Chicago and Return,
on sale dally.
(9 ft ft Many Canadian Points and Re
$UU turn, on sale daily.
(9 ftftMany New Enlftnd Plnt nd Re
e?AevU turn, on sale July 18th.
a Petoskey, or Bay View, Mich.,'
)uviiv and return, on sale daily.
Mackinac Island, Mich., and Re
turn, on sale dally.
Colorado and Return,
on sale daily.
Colorado and Return,
on sale, July 10th to 18th.
Salt Lake and Return,
on sale dally.
California and Return,
on sale daily to July 7th.
Mexico City and Return,
on sale dally to July 7th.
99 CASouthern Texas Points and Return,
$LL0) on sale July 3rd and 17th.
4th of July Excursion rates Fare and one-third for the round
trip points within 250 miles. On sale July 3rd and 4th, return limit
For further information call or address:
F. P. RUTHERFORD, D. P. A 1323 Firnam St.
ill I CII'O Cf1ftTCAeC Taissuaure
A Ctrtals Curt lor Tlrsd, Hot, Achinj Fast WULrU-Ai
DO NOT ACCEPT A SUBSTITUTE. oa very bos. LsKo
AddrtM, A j. en
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