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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 1, 1908)
QUALITY OF BUTTER PIVOT
Standard Muit Meet World'i Tett to
Girt. Omaha Market.
CREAMERY MEN LIKE GATE CITY
All Members National Association
Wk Met Hero Are ImprrHtd,
bat Qrada of Project Set
tlee the Friers.
Tirp, OMAHA DAILY PEE: SATt'TJDA V. .'.T'GrST 1. 100-5
On the proportion of producing a quality
of butter which will meet all tents In the
markets of the world, rtsts the Omaha
butter market and prhsps Omaha
setting the price In the greatest dairying
district In the world.
Aa a result of the meeting in Omaha of
eamery butter makers from all porta of
the country, the creameiy men have a new
enthusiasm In making Omaha ' a butter
market and there In now little doubt that a
price committee will be selected and within
a short time "Omh extras" and the
Omaha market flashed practically around
The making of a butter market depends
on quality. Though the National Associ
ation of Creamery Butter manufacturers
has nothing to do with market nor price
making, the Omaha market was thoroughly
dUcusrrd by the leading butter makers of
the rountry. They told Omaha creamery
manufacturers plainly that If Omaha madi
a butter of quality, which would be a
standard In the market of the world, there
was no doubt that Oma'.ia would make the
prices along with Elgin and New York
City. Immediately there was a meeting
of the butter makers of Omaha. They
passed a resolution ten words or less in
length. It simply said that the creamerlos
here which turn out the best butter woul l
also turn out the finest butter and make
All Men Are Impressed.
J. H. Rushton. president of the Fairmont
Creamery company, who originated the
idea of a National Creamery Butter Manu
facturers' association, said:
"We had but little opportunity at the re
cent meeting of the national organization
to discuss the butter market proposition
for Omaha, aa it Is a matter entirely for
eign to the purposes of the association, but
the crearmry men Individually were much
Impressed with the Omaha creameries and
will aa'slst us In organizing a butter mar
ket if we furnish the quality. This we will
do, which means that Omaha will be a
butter market and price maker.
'Prof. O. t,. McKay, secretary of our
organization, has traveled around the
world looking over the creamerlea and tha
method of handling dairy products. He
told iia without qualification that his visit
to Omaha waa a revelation to him, that
Omaha creameries besides making more
butter than any other city In the world,
were the best equipped, and he believed we
could produce the quality which would aet
a new stamiard In creamery butter making.
Mean Much to West.
The organization of the butter market In
Omaha means much to the west. At pres
ent the rrlcej are made at Elgin and New
York. Prof. McKay said while In Omaha
that he frequently doubted the accuracy of
the Elgin and New York prices, not be
cause the committees were not conscien
tious, but because It was hard for them to
cur? all the Information necessary In
or lcr to fix a price which will be fair to
the tutter makers of Wisconsin, the north
and east and at the same time to the pro
ducers and manufacturers of the west,
where dairying Is rapidly becoming more
than the crossroads business which it has
been for half a century.
The market In 0vaha-meariii4hat a price
committee will give'tfue consideration to all
conditions In the west, the supply and de
mand, the prices of feed and cost of trans
portation before setting the price for the
t nlshed product which naturally regulated
the price for the butter fat or the amount
tre farmer receives for his creajn. In
hrrt, recording to creamery men, Ncbras
. kans nill make prices for Nebraska and
western products, Instead of those In the
east, who a-v Jlable to think the cows are
half buffalo and still milked by Indians.
PROTESTS ON LAND VALUES
Claims Are Filed In Appraisement
Looking to Creation of l.erl
Eight protests against the appraisement
of land for the proposed Levi Carter rark,
by Cut-off lake, have been filed and the
protestants are preparing to take their
cases to the district court on an appeal
from the appraisement of the board. The
Thomas Davis Real Estate company and
the V'nlted Real Estate and Trust com
pany, the latter representatlng the Kountze
estate, were the first to file protests; the
others being George Warren Smith, John
A. Creighton Real Estate and Trust com
pany, George and l.aura Anderson, The
Barker company, Byron Read company and
Thomas Plummer, et al.
In a letter to the Board ofPark Commts
sloners, E. J. Cornish, member of the
board, states that the Creighton company
-agreed to accent IVX) per acre for tts hold
Ings; that Smith brothers of Boston and
the Byron Reed company agreed to accept
lino per acre for their ' holdings and that
the heirs of Tom Anderson agreed to ac
cept t'b an acre for their seventy-eight
Mr. Cornish also advised the board that
money given by Mrs. Carter Is now avail
able and that tender of the money can be
made at once and possession, taken. He
urges the surveying of the tract at once
and says in his opinion the first Improve
ments to be made should be a roadway
around the lake and free public baths near
W. W. COLE IS HELD FOR TRIAL
lloand Orel to District t'oart 01
Charge of Selling I.l'ioor With
W. W. Cole was bound over to the dis
Irlet court by Judge Leslie of the county
court Friday morning on the charge of sell
ing liquor without a licence and on another
charge of keeping It for sale at Krug park
of which he a as manager. The case
backed by cltiiens of Benson, was taken
under advisement by the county court
Elmer E. Thomas, attorney for the
plaintiffs, asserted that the license the city
of Benson promised to the Krug Park com
pany could never have been granted be
cause the protestors appealed from the de
cision of the city council and were sus
tained in their contention by Judge Ken
nedy of the district court, who decided
that a corporation could not hold a liquor
W. G. Armstrong, secretary of the park
company, was similarly charged, but the
case against him was dismissed. Mr. Cole
was bound over on o00 bonds and immedi
ately filed tini0.
Do jrou know what It means If you
r ould Ilk to know, write Geo. W. Vaux,
A. G. P. A T. A., Grand Trunk Railway
System, US Adams St., Chicago, who will
tend you a beautifully Illustrated booklet,
which tells, and at the same time describes
l.e naw hotel which bear the name.
Small women's i tub suits st 13 28; 4
tub suits at U N. Benson Thorn Co.
mm TfpetTJPBraas, WJM IW Will
a.aeajC.Vfw-f-' mm 11 11 at 'jjm i in jj tuAtntmrmV assl
American Doctor: To what, Doctor, do you attribute the success of the German people ?
German Doctor: To one thing, my dear Doctor, just to their temperance.
American: But Doctor, we think of your people as heavy drinkers.
German: Ah, but the drink is beer. While other nationalities have their wines, whiskies and vodkas con
taining large percentages of alcohol and very little food value, we stick to our beer with its
nourishing barley and tonical hops and only 32 alcohol.
, American: .. You say only 32 alcohol as though that ingredient were not beneficial. ,,.
German: I do not mean it in that sense. We find alcohol has a food and stimulating value when the pro
portion is not too great. The danger is in overstimulation, impossible when the percentage is so
small as in beer.
American: Perhaps the superiority of your people may be due to the superiority of your beers.
German: Don't mistake there. Wc are strong admirers of your Schlitz Beer. It evidences the care used in
its brewing. Its full rich flavor brings to you the taste of the barley and the hops, so often lost in
the different processes. It has the sparkle and life, too, due to a perfect yeast. The freedom from
germs shows careful sterilization. The fact that it does not cause biliousness proves its perfect lagering,
or aging as you say.
American: That is splendid, Doctor. I have been using Schlitz Beer in my practice, prescribing it where my
patients needed an easily digested food which has some tonic value. Especially beneficial, I have found
it, after surgical operations where the stomach refused to retain other food. Also in cases where the
patient was not inclined to drink enough to flush the system of its waste.
German: When you Americans generally appreciate these benefits of beer, then may the Fatherland take heed
or your country will outstrip us as we have our neighbors; but good progress to you and the
temperance work of Schlitz, The Beer That Made Milwaukee Famous.
Ask for the Brewery Bottling.
Common Beer is sometimes substituted for Scfi'itt.
To avoid being imposed upon, set that the cork or crown is branded ScKUts.
Phon ida'pnlant Aral
Jos. Schlitz Brewing Co. of Neh.
710 So. 9th St., Omaha
BANK CLEARINGS DOUBLED
Increase Per Month Over Two Million
Dollars in Omaha.
LARGEST EVER KNOWN IN JULY
Desalt This Musts is I aasaally
(inlet fee Baslaess Banks Shove
Larger Heaalts Than
Compared to the clearings of Omaha
banks ten years ago the report Issued Fri
day for the month of July shows the clear
ings of Omaha and South Omaha 'banks
have practically doubled since liW and
have Increased over f2.0cO.fiu0 a month as
compared to the same month last year.
July, always a quiet muiith, has this
year made un exceptional record with
Omaha bankers. Clearings amounted to
t.lM,S!n, as compared with SI4.1.7!1 for
the same month last year. As a result
.t lie month lias broken all records in the
history of Omaha banking.
Hankers ascribe the Increase to general
conditions in and about Omaha. 1 Hiring the
month Omaha paid the highest prices paid
in the world for grain both wheal and corn.
During the month of July the highest price
paid at a Mi.aouii river market for cattle
since ISO.' was paid by the South Omaha
packers JS.3). During the month whole
salers and Jobbers, manufacturers, retailers
and all other lines of business, from the
building trades to the shoe makers, a rec
ord breaking business bus tieen done and
the bank clearings have mounted accord
ingly. This i- the levoid for July during I
the last ten jf,ns; I
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ROMANCE SWEET AND BITTER
Ilirh (ilrl 'A ho Marries Ball riayer
mid t onu West Asks
I.orna Warm : ('ai..y has filed s lit for
divorce from 1 rnaic J. Cai'sidy on the
ground that h treated her cru lly In
.trance and ur usual ways"
Mrs. Casaldy l.jil a sensational experi
ence In Omaliu upon her arrival some
months a?o. 8he came from the homo of
a wealthy Boston dentist she said. Her
husband was a I'unor 1 o. : .ill player
in the east. II. r parents ohjuti il ti their
inarnHK'. Hfon Hf:er the young Romans
r rrival in Omaha she lucl an cNp'-i loncc
w.tl, soul'- aci'l pi" Ui Hilly pinwi". v ii li
put h r life in jf-opai ily f or nm.e days.
H hen l ath ivas r In all, i hotig h. s-he i x-picFi-.l
- iie.ii:i. t.j lie ami she w.if l.ikcn
to thr Motiodiuo k noti l at Fif I r-. nt li t : r-ot
and C'.ip'iol, h i.- she was nurei ln k
to normal str-.-ngtli.
Jusl bordi i.i.t,' J'i. the gill hail the charm
of physical beauty and mil 11 i t.ul oil
ture. but she souled instead of Iroiod
at her mehger surroundings and told how
she would never, never go home to beg for
restoration to the lap of luxury. Toward
Bernard, as she called her husband, she
appeared at times indifferent, iia could
play good ball, but was unsteady and she
loved the west and ah well.
She needed money but did not complain
when only 15 came from her father. Bhe
had worked oul si a do!iiMic rather than
j brook her determination not to ) ield.
BIG JEFF OUT FOR CONGRESS
riles for Hepabllran Nomination In
eritd lllalrlrt. Maklsg Third
Added Interest has been injected int'j
republican politus by U.e filing on Friday
of A. W. Jfferis for congress from this
district, the fihng of the third cand date
being somewhat of 4 s'jrprise. Tiie two
other candidates on the republican ticket
are C. L. Saunders ar.d Thomas W. Black
burn. Mr. Jeffsris was the official orator of the
Commercial club on Its recent trade excur
sion west, and showed than that his cara
pal an speeches will match up well with
"Qjvernor" Baunders and air. Blackburn.
rongrexsman Jlitclno'k is the Ion candi
date on the detnoTatii- ticket for congress,
unless it is proved that 1 H Al-ai.1er
will run on ihal ti-k.-t. Mr. Alexander
paid his money to tin- county treasurer
Friday. I:.t i.a not as ... made Ins filing
which shows toe pai'y iu'tiliatioii.
At. I.oai. -fa fill .I Ft i. lay on tin- republican
lieket for ir-pres. -ntative and Titer (S. H.
Koland and W. rt Shorn, al, r filed for tha
name offi e nr. tne ih nioi r ith- tii L.-t. W. E.
Silver, repiilil.i an. filed for outity com
misionei (Von t!o Fifth cl 1 m 1 i -r .
licorie C. Iorler. ..r:tlii:. fil d I'ridsJ
afternoon tor congress oml ,M J. Mtind.
alao a .mihIi.1, iihd f..f s'ate represen
tative. W. F. S.i.kei, .Ici.iwrat, f.led
for state lepreji ntaine.
Iba Clad Hand
removes liver Inaction and bawel atop,
page with Dr. King's New IJfe Ptlh. tha
painless regulator. Kc Beaton Prus r.
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