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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 2, 1916)
PLANS MADE FOR
v Four Days' Session of Dough Mixers
Organization Will Show Growth
of the Industry.
EXHIBIT AT THE AUDITORIUM
The Trans-Mississippi Master Bak
ers' convention and exhibit, which
will be held in the Omaha Auditorium,
June 12 to IS, inclusive, is rounding
into shape in a manner very- satis
factory to the Omaha Master Bakers'
club, which will be the host for this
important commercial gathering, It
is interesting to note the surprising
facts with regard to the marvelous
trowth of the baking industry in the
'nited States during the last twenty
years, .and of the establishment and
rapid growth of all the various kinds
of machinery and equipment manu
facturies that have grown up along
with and as a necessary counterpart
of the baking industry.
Only two decades ago it would have
been well nigh impossible to find any
where in this country a haking estab
lishment as large, for instance, as the
Jay Burns Bakery or the l'. 1'. Meam
Bakery of Omaha. Today you could
hardly find a city of 50,000 or over in
this country that has not from one
to half a dozen large, modern, well
equipped bakeries, with their auto and
horse deliveries distributing their
product not only to the grocers,
hotels and restaurants, but to the
homes of the people throughout the
Bread Like Mother Caked.
Notwithstanding the sentiment
about "biead like mother used to
make," the tendency toward the use
of bakers' bread during the recent
years has been very decided, and the
demand for good, wholesome bakers'
bread is increasing faster today than
ever in the history of this country.
There is a reason for this, and it lies,
to a very large extent, in the fact
that the up-to-date bakery, with its
washed air and strictly sanitary ar
rangements and equipment, its sci
entific blending of the best qualities
of flour and other necessary ingre
dients, its thoroughly regulated ovens
and absolutely cleanly methods of
handling the bread after it has rome
from the oven, can produce bread far
superior to the average product of
the home oven, and at a price that
leaves little to be gained by the
housewife who makes her own bread.
This industry has been growing by
leaps and bounds and last year
reached the enormous output of $000,
000,000 worth of bread in this country.
The business of commercial bread
baking now ranks twelfth in volume
among all our commercial enter
prises. The modern bakery not onlv
washes every part of 'the machinery
that comes in contact with the flour,
but purifies the very air or atmo
sphere in which the bread is baked,
mixes the dough, transports it to the
oven, removes it to tnc cooling racks
and afterwards wraps it in air-tight
waxed paper without the touch of hu
Prays for Return
.of "Billy" Sunday,
Going to Norfolk
For nearly seventy-two hours John
A. Chase has remained upon his
bended knees and prayed hysterically
for the return of "Billy" Sunday. lie
is confined in a cell at the county jail
and will be taken to the asylum for
the insane at Norfolk during the next
Chase lived jn Albright with his
family, but soon after the tabernacle
revivals his mentality became af
fected, his friends say, and lately
"Billy" Sunday is his sole topic of
Deputy sheriffs have been unable
to budge him from his prayers.
MANY TOlEEK DRY7ARM
HOMESTEADS NEAR DOUGLAS
The Burlingion has lined up a spe
cial trainload of land seekers going
to the country in and around Doug
las, W'yo. The train starts from Chi
cago and will be in Omaha the night
of June 20, when extra cars will be
taken on to accommodate l lie Omaha
and Nebraska contingent. From here
the movement will be under the direc
tion of agents from the road's land
Burlington agents and land men
assert that close to Douglas and
within a ten-mile area theie are 200..
OtiO acres of fine agricultural land that
can be filed upon under the provi
sions of the Mondell art. This pro
vides that each applicant may tile
upon homestead nt .'.'0 ac res. 'I lie
land is hard soil and non -irrigable,
aid to be well adapted to dry farm
ing and Mock raising.
FROM COAST HERE SATURDAY
On special and regular trains out
of R"len, the I'mon I'aiitti will Fri
day handle tentvtwo !rrjet. all
( tied with Convr ntli ill irlruatr from
the Piici.ic roast t.iM rnrnute to
I hu ago,
I'rartuallv alt 'f i'-e driest' will
p tbroiiiiH ' 1 1 1 a b . s uui'Ijiv i'H, :
K'tti'irf ini'i I 'ii Hi" ini''4 lUre
' tuivcrtt is .1 . i !r 'I trteen the
NorthuMtrrn I li e M d' anV.ee
t oetirg t: ! I l r l'a. III. mill
Krt ff twi,n dun m (tile I with
Arisen iimi i(f!'ji'ii ami o!i lite
fucfj.iiAit r i,,. , a'! , thrm
MANY MOKE BOYS THAN
GIRLS BORN IN MAY
Tr .' iv'-, rejiMfti I- r'
R I I t? trri-k'e i. r iitM !-. .t n 11 l,irtifr
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' t t , .1 . , ; , , i : .
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CONDITION CF COTTON CPOP
SEVfNTT.SLVIN PtR CENT
To Sins: Along the
Route of Parade
Thirty thousand c!mo chit
drcn, singing patriolic ng in vol
uminous chorus, is to be a Uatuic oi
the patriotic parade June 14.
No, the children are not to march
They are not to be a part of the pa
rade itself, but rather a part of the
general demonstration. They are to
be massed on either side of the line
of march on the side lines. They are
to be in groups and masses under
singing leaders and directors, so that
America, Star Jipanglcd Banner, and
other patriotic songs may be sung in
'1. C. Byrne, member of the general
committee, has received the definite
word that all the railroads freight
depots and offices will close on thai
afternoon in ime for the parade and
utge the cmplojes to enter the pa
rade. John T. Vatts, who has charge of
getting out the representation of the
variou- fraterna orders of the city,
has called a meeting to be held in bt
office on the seventh floor of the
Woodmen 't the World building
MoivU" evening at S o'clock.
The general commit, ce is to hold
daily meetings he:icef ir;h in prepara
tion. The general committee and the
subcommittees are to bold a joint
meeting i rnlay noon at the Commer
forty thr.uand flags have already
been ordered for distribution among
t nose w!'u are to march.
Special Train is to '
Take H.S. Cadets to
The Union Pacific has lined up the
schedule for handling the Omaha
High school cadets to the annual en
campment at alley, next Monday
1 lie special will consist of ten
coaches and two baggage cars ajjd
will leave the Lninu station at '
o'clock in the morning, reaching Val
ley forty-five minutes later.
Kerurning, the cadets will come to
Omaha on a Lnioii Pacific special
tram, leaving alley Saturday morn
ing at I0:.10 o'clock, reaching Omaha
at 11 June 10.
To accL.nmodate visitors who de
sire to go to the encampment. Thurs
day, June 8. the Union Pacific will run
a special train, leaving the Union de
pot at 9:30 in the morning and 011 the
return trip, leaving Valley at 6 o'clock
in tne evening ot tnc same day.
Union Pacific officials are urging
visitors to the encampment to buy
their tickets at the city office in ordei
to avoid the rush at the depot the
nay ot tne excursion.
New Pastor of the
First Baptist is to
Be Here Sunday
Rev, A. A DeLarme. D. D.. of Mc
Keesnort. Pa . is to hrcrin hi mi
torate in the First Baptist church of
Umalia Sunday, June 4.
Dr. Delarme is a graduate of the
Indiana State University and the Cro
zier Baptist Theological seminary,
Chester, Pa., and received his degree
from Stetson university, Fla. His
previous pastorates have been in New
Haven, Conn.; Norristown, pa.; Pat
erson. N. J:; Connellsville and Mr
Keesport, Pa, At McKeesport, the
place from which he comes, he spent
nine years and nine months, and had
a very successful pastorate
At the special request of the Grand
Army of the Republic post be gave,
the Memorial day address, May .10,
which is the fourth time that he has
spoken at these services, which are
attended by between 5,000 and 6,000
INK MAKE A BAD MIXTURE
One box of ripe, red strawberries
got mixed up with a lot of rude,
coarse parkages containing bolts and
pieces of machinery and other heavy
things and the poor little strawberries
were smashed, crustieo and mashed
into a red mass that flowed out upon
the floor and made if look as though
some fearful crime had been perpe
trated Then there was a package of bot
tles of red ink which came to grief
and added to the bloody aspect of the
peaceful potofnce. The police were
not notified, but the janitor was. He
made certain remarks whic h it is en
tirely unnerrsary to quote
BUILDING ACTIVITIES MOPE
FOR MAYAND FOR YEAR
Building operations1!!! Mav rearbed
a total of $"f.l.k'M There "were )0J
petmns issued by the city building de
patlment, most nf w h is It were for
dwr!nig t i4S ,Te of the bet
home building montlii of rcent
earv Mav lat rr was JW,.1M5
lotal for thr lif-t In r month of
ihi vear wa $.'." .'47: ..rtetond.
mg period of 1 .1 -1 vear, $.XeJ.N4l sn
hundred permit lave been niued thi.
.ear and dunny the ame time la t
vear ibere wrre 4f') permit.
Today And A
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1 Mar m
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is Making Survey
E. P. Goodridge of New York, one
of the city planning experts engaged
by the City Planning board, is here
for a brief survey of the city, He is
securing maps and daia which he will
work up at his convenience in con
nection with a comprthenie plan
for the board.
"Omaha needs legislation for build
ing restrictions and should have zones
for prescribed structures," said the
New York man. "Other cities are
adopting the plan of restricting cer
tain sections for residences and other
sections tor business or factories. I
have in mind one city where the resi
dents of any block may have an ordi
nance paed fur the exclusion of any
business cnterpuses in that block."
Mr. Cioodridge favors narrow street
space between curbs for residence
districts. He does not favor the abol
ishment of ille .
Bad Couh? F-rlhf t.rlip ?
Tha allmanta weaken nur areui. rt-m t
wait. Um Pr. Bell a Pina-Tar-llnnev. 11 l
!a;-j ln'!smmalKn, kllla nernm, sir. All
Eight Qualify in
Seymour Lake Golf
1 lie blind bogey qualifying contest
which inaugurated the season's golf
play at Seymour Lake Country club
has been completed. Out of the
large field of golfers who participated
the following eight players turned in
the low scores and are paired to play
as follows in the match play:
J. J. Fitzgerald plays Otto Rad
ruewiet. H. C Foster plays J. H. Parratt.
Dick Laverty plays John McCarthy.
George Frances plays Dr. William
All of these matches must be
played off by Sunday.
Bee Want Ads Produce Results.
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"7zcz Walter went to bed and read the
so runs a story in one of the current magazines.
It was not a joke. That was the way he found
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