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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 1, 1905)
TITE OMAHA DAILY HEE: MONDAY. MAY 1, 1903.
NEWS OF INTEREST FROM IOWA
1-avl eelli drugs.
Laffert'i glu'ces lit.
Stockrrt lells carpets. '
Plumblmt nnd hmflnn. Blxby ac Son.
Dre. Woodbury, dentists, 30 Pearl street.
Morgan JSt Dickey for paint, oil & glass.
Rubbri paint, impervious to water, BoT
Wick, ill South Main Telephone SSJ.
The neular monthly meeting of the I'ark
board will he held Tueiacliiy rvenlna;
Fidelity council. Royal Arcanum will
meet im rnjuinr -session ihu evening.
Duncmi, Muln t.. guarantees to do the
bent shoe, repair work, Olve him a trial.
Hiawatha picture in Midi Imrk effect
frames, l.,c unil ioc. Alexander's. . B'way.
Lior taxes uiv now uuc jnd t:ity Clerk
Zutmuel.li n will eomir.t'itci; the dlMrlbu
tlon of inns today.
' Miss Jeaintt Fnmstruni ncrompanled by
her mother and broilirr, Leslie, hflvp gone
to Seattle, WhiIi., to pinil tne summer.
C. It. Jiidhon. who Is Miipcrliili'iKilMK the
reconstruction of .in- Independent telephnm
system In I it s Mihicm, Is in tho city vis
Miss lne Lewis, the midget comedienne,
will return tj the vuudiville stage this
summer. Him will leave tor Now York
In a few ds t begin iior work for the
The funeral 'of tho late Mrs. P. J Fal
lon will ho held Tuesday afternoon at
t o'clock Ironi thu residence of her mother,
Mrs. A. D, Roycr, ilO Nuttl: avrnut. and
burial will be In Wiilnai Hill cemetery.
The printing plant and ntntlonery stock
of the UelxinH l'rlntluK company has
been api'iiiixrd a. k'jii.Iti and will be -old
Friday by F. I,. RieI. tli.i trustee for the
credltuis In the nmikrupuy proceedings.
Ueorjte Hill, who lifts been Janitor of
the cou'ity cotm hous for th-j hist six
years m i retire froi'i th:t position today
In fsvor of 8. E. llut.'plirey, the new ap
pointee of tne county board ot super
visors. J. 11. Tfalbo. II vim; or. a farm near
Crescent City, was sci.oiiHly Injured Satii.--day,
Ills tniiin running away whit work
ing a die.', harrow, lie wa thrown to
the ground and the harrow punned over
one leg cutting It severely.
The Wtnnun'i auxiliary of St. Paul'".
Rprscnpnl cnuroh will hold Us annual meet
ing Friday afternoon ut 2::) o'clock at
the church, when otlicnh will be elected
for the onsutiiK year and delegates to the
diocesan convention selected.
Why clean house and let those rusty gas
fixtures mar Its appenruncc? Let us re
finish them. We make them look like new.
Nickel and copper plating, brans llnishlng
and polishing. LlmJMiy burners complete
76c, mantles 15c, globes 20c. New Specialty
Mfg. Co., 43 N. Main. Tel. 21.
James 'Saguln Is home' from Bismarck,
N. D., where he is enguged In the work
of reconstructing the Northern Pucillo
railway brlilgo acrors the Missouri rlvt r.
The work will occupy about a year, anil
when completed the brldg will be of the
same character as the Union Pacli.c bridge
between Council Bluffs and Omaha.
Council Meets Tonlaht.
A number of important matters are
scheduled to coma before the city council
at Its regular monthly session this even
ing. City Engineer Etnyre and City Solici
tor Snyder at the last 'meeting tot the
council wer-! Instructed to draft an ordi
nance providing foi th-. raising of the
grade of Broadway . In the Immediate
vicinity of the Northwestern railroad's
tracks, so as to permit of the company
raising its bridges, and submit same at
tonight's meeting. It Is doubtful, however,
if the proposed ordinance will be ready by
City Engineer Etnyr Is oppose.l to the
plan of raising th.' Kadu of Broadway, as
to make it feaslj.e the change will have
to extend son.e uislance lrom the trucks
oh either side, and the city will be callei.
upon to pHy abutting property owner,
whose, t)U41dJng will, bo thus placed bo.ow
grade, heavy damages. Mr. JEtnyre gives
it his opinion that the only feasible solu
tion of the Indian creek .problem Is a cutoff
to Big lake or els to dredge out the creek
III iiuiiiihoeiciiI' unvitB.
.The question of relaying. the granite stone
paving on Broadway,' It Is said, Is also
likely to conm up at tonight's meeting, as
Also the paving of several residence streets.
JUDGE MODIFIES ORDER
All Pupils Who Have Vaccination Certifi
cates Mat Ee-enter Sohool.
REHEARING OF )nc CASE GRANTED
Advornlti of Homeopathic Method
Given Intll End of School
Year to Present
Federation of labor 'Meeting.
Tha program for the State Federation
of Labor convention has not been made
public, but Is expected to be some time
this week.. The locaT committee from the
Trades' and Labor assembly Is making
active preparations for -the entertain-,
ment of the visiting delegates,- who are
expected t-j number ; several hundred,, and
it Is understood that a. banquet will be
on feature of the hospitality extended
the . visitors. ..'.-.
President A. L. Urlck of the State Fed
eration of Labor has appointed the fol
lowing, as the committee on credentials
for th convention: G. F. Tucker of Clin
ton. J.- W. Taylor of Council Bluffs, and
Qua F. Mil In of Des Moines.
Tho sessions, according to present ur
ransements wlll'oe held In Labor temple.
on South. Main street unless tho hull j determined.
Should "prove Inadequate, when another
meeting place will be secured.
As had been anticipated, Judge Green
yesterday Issued an order modifying his
decree in the vaccination case, and pupils
who have been vaccinated by the Internal
or homeopathic method will be pet milted
tu return to school today until the close
of the fchool year.
Judgti Green spent Sunday In Council
Bluffs and handed down his decision In
the hearing held before him at Logan
Saturday In the afternoon, so that It
could be made public In time to allow the
pupils who, on account of Internal vac
cination have been kept out of school, to
return to their studies this morning Tho
order, however. Will In the court records
boar date as of today.
Judge Green's order of modification of
the former decree Is as follows:
An application has been filed on the part
of the plaintiff for a modillcatlon of the
uecreo herein und an Inunpendcnt action
hus also been commenced by K. Canning,
on behalf of himself .and numerous otneis,
to set asl-'e the decree and reopen the cas
for trial upon a matter not before heard
by the court. Pending the deposition of
the petition lat referred to, the petitioners
ask an order suspending the action of the
uecree. Both of these matters have been
presented to the cuuit, and now come on
lor deter initiation.
The application of the plaintiff represents
In substance that the epidemic of smallpox
in Council Bluffs, if any there was, nan
ceased to exist; that owing to the uncer
tainty as to whether parties who were not
representee on the former hearing of this
case were precluded by thj decree, and
the fact that these parties have com
menced proceedings to have the decree set
aside: about 9mi children are out of school,
nnd the work of the schools thereby, both
lis to those children out and those attend
ing. Is greatly hampered nnd injured.
The petitioners In the other case allege
that they were not lepresented and had
no opportunity to be represented on the
trial of this ciise; that they desire to pre
sent to the court new matter which was
; not before the court, and upon which no
nearing was lino; ana mat tney nave been
deprived of their rights without having
their day In court.
The situation with reference to the
schools seems to be much as claimed by
the School board, but this would not en
title the plaintiff to a modification unless
the other parties have some rights which
the court ought to respect.
With reference to tne claims of the peti
tioner who are asking a rehearing, It
may be said thn'. this action In its incep
tion was one on the part of the school
board to enjoin tho enforcement of the
regulations of the Board of Health. I'pon
a demurrer to the petition being sustained
the plaintiff dismissed its petition. This
would have left nothing to be tried, but
for the fact that the defendant had in
the meantime died a cross petition asking
for a mandatory Injunction to compel the
enforcement of the said regulations. Upon
the claim of defendant's attorneys that
an emergency existed, no objection being
made thereto by plaintiff, the caus went
to trial upon Its merits, although ordi
narily It would not have been euoject to
vail until the November term. Uf this
situation It appears that the petitioners
had neither knowledge nor notice.
. While, ns a general rule, a decree against
a body which represents the- public gen
erally is binding upon the Individuals so
represented, courts of equity are loath to
cut off the rights of any individual with
out giving him an opportunity to be heard.
The reason of this rule Is that each citizen
Is presumed to have notice of the suit that
resulted In the decree, nnd miR'ht. If he
desired a hearing, to intervene thelrln and
ask It. Yet, wnere It satisfactorily up
pears, as here, that no such opportunity
existed, the court may. In Its discretion,
allow the parties so deprived of a hearing
to move to reopen the case. Whether this
t P. M.
Addresn, "Business Life as n Profession,
W. H. Barth, Sheldon School of Scientific
Address, i red Mason, secretary National
Association of Retail Grocers.
Address. "Fraternity, ' Senator Saunders,
Council Bluffs. ,
Report of the Retail Merchants Mutual
Fire Insurance association, W. H. Ahl
ReMrt of local and county associations.
Danish hall, vaudeville and smoker.
THURSDAY, MAY 11. 9:M A. M.
Paper, "Remedies for Existing Condi
tions with Rtgnrd to Mall order Competi
tion," C. M. beem, Marengo.
Report of committee on resolutions.
Paper. "Jut Another Way," W. J. Pilk
Ington, editor Iowa Trade Journal.
Paper, "Credits," by an Iowa wholesale
2 P. M.
Report of local and county associations.
I nttniahtd business.
Good of the association.
Election of officers. 4
Adjournment. I t
EVENING. i ,
Grand hotel, 7 : p. m., banquet.
Rev. Ilnrnes Will Resign.
Rev. W. S. Barnes, pnstor of the First
Presbyterian church,- announced yesterday
t the morning service that a meeting of
the congregatl6n would be held Monday
evening. May 8, at which tlmo he would
formally tender his resignation. Although
he said he had had his resignation under
consideration for some lime, the announce
ment came as a surprise to the msjorlty
of the congregation. Mr. Barnes declined
to make any statement until the meeting
of the congregation, but lie Intimated that
owing to his health, which had not been
of the best for some time, he contemplated
retiring from the ministry temporarily. He
has been pastor of the church for eight
and a half years, coming here from Madi
FAILURES Of 1UYA BANKS
Attempt Will Be Made to Locate Eeitpon
sibility for Many Empensioni.
STATE AS30JM... lAKc ACTION
Sermons by VIsIHiik Ministers,
The pulpit of the First Congregational
church wan occupied at both services yes
terday by Dr. Charles Herron. professor
of church history, at the Omaha Presby
terian theological seminary.
At the Broadway Methodist church yes
terday morning President Shelton of Simp
son college occupied the pulpit and ad
dressed the congregation on "Christian
Education." presenting the conditions of
education at the Institution of which he
Is the head. In the evening the choir as
sisted by Mr. C. H. Parks and Mrs. Johnson
of Omaha, gave Its monthly sacred con
cert In place of the regular service.
Notice to Owners of Dofcn,
The dog tax must be paid at once. Tags
can be obtained beginning today at my
office in the city hall.
LOUIS ZL'RMCEHLEN, JR..
be done by application In the original case
or by an original action for that purpose
l regard as immaterial and my conclusion
is that these petitioners should be granted
an opportunity to be heard upon reasonable
terms as to a speedy hearing, not later
than In the month of June next, and that
until such hearing the provisions of the
decree as to the method of vaccination
should be suspended. Appropriate orders
will be entered In conformity with this
opinion, as of date May 1, 19u6.
President Hess of the Board of Educa
tion, when he learned of the modification
of the former order yesterday afternoon,
was not altogether satisfied with It. He
stated that he had hoped that Judge Green
would have permitted the return to school
of all pupils fcwho have not been vaccinated
us well a those who have been treated
by the internal method: until the Issue
raised In Sheriff Canning's suit had been
State Retail Groeers to Meet.
Council Bluffs will be called upon to en-
Farewell Sermon of Rev. Brooks. tertnln several hundred visitors within its
Rsr. T. J. Brookes preached his farewell ! 8at,!' hx' week, as two state organlsa-
sermon yesterday to tho congregation of
Grace Episcopal-church, of which he lias
been rector for the last year and a half.
Rav. Brooke" has accepted a call to the
rectorship of Trinity Episcopal church at
Mapleton. Ia. iind will enter on his duties
ther next- Sunday.
N. T. Plumbing Co Tel. 250. Night. F6CT.
SOUTH DAKOTA GRAND ARMY
Annual Kneamptnent of Department
and Allied Organisations Meets,
at Aberdeen In Jane.
ABERDEEN, S. D., April 30. (Specla!.)-
Local committees of the Grand Army of
the Republic and Women's Relief corps are
actively preparing to entertain the annual
encampment of the South Dakota depart
ment of the allied orders In Jun. The
encampment, will begin on Tuesday, June
20, which day will be occupied with the
reception of visitors and the gathering of
old comrade? ' for a . social tlrne, ; On
Wednesday, June 21, the annual meeting
will be held at the court house, at which
time the report of officers will be heard
and general business will be transacted.
At 11 o'clock on that day a grand parade
will be held, consisting of tho members of
the Grand Army of the Republic, school
children, etc. On Thursday, June 22, there
will be the election of officers for the
coming year, the encampment concluding
that evening with the Installation of the
department officer of both orders. ' The
list of speakers has not yet been com
pleted, but will contain some ' notable
names, among the number being the - na
tional Junior vice commander, Emll Pot
ter of Chattanooga, Tenn.
Prepare for a Teacher,
Bookkeeping or Stenography at
our Spring and Summer Term.
A. A. CLARK Jl CO.
Kussiuswl in. .
a.Mtr t.r-tr furcc's sum r,
Vtt MS lKrg Uf aMount tatilA. bur
SOlb14 rsrmtur or sur ikatt! cyrltr.
rAU caa ra wda iin principal at an? tliftt
la awl! rraavr. ai4 lata.-aat red uc4 acfoftilaiir
All fclaaa renntfvin 'al. i vM tak-a. riifc'- ,t4t
(rar snallis lilt T : Saluraar xrnma till
tlons will hold their annual meetings here.
The two organisations are the Iowa Re
tall Grocers' association' and the Iowa
State Federation of Labor, and they will
hold their meetings on - the same days.
May '9, 10 and 11. The two meetings are
expected to bring over 1.U0O visitors to
the city on these days.
The Council Bluffs Retail Grocers' and
Butchers' association has made elaborate
preparations to entertain the visiting dele
i gated to the convention of the State Retail
Grocers association and nothing will be
left undone to show the visitors a royal
good time. On each of the three days of
i the meeting tho monotony ot the business
sessions will be relieved by so mo form of
, entertuinme;jt. On th evening of the first
j duy the visitors will be tendered u smoker
and-on. the evening of the second day will
be guests at a vaudevtllo entertainment.
Both of these functions will take place In
the Danish hall, where the business ses
sions of the convention will be held. Dur
ing the second day the visitors will also
be ttiki-ii 1 ir a trolley ride to Falrmount
park und Maimwa. The closing
function of tl.t: tuuvcntlun will bo u grand
banquet Thursiiuy night at the Grand
Ihc program for the three days is as
TLESDAY. MAY 9. 10 A. M.
Meeting of th executive committee at
Reception t- delegates.
i y. M.
Convention called to order at Danish
hall by John T. Muluueen, p.csiilent Coun
cil Bluffs Retail Grocers' association.
Address of welcome, by Mayor Macrae
in.. 1'ilv nf f'mincll ftlufl'a
j Address 'of welcome, by. if. W. Binder.
! precedent the Courvil Bluffs Commercial
Kisponef to address of welcome, B. T.
Jackson. Cedar Rsplds.
Opening of the convention by President
A. M. Hough. Newton.
Report of president.
Report of secretary.
Report of treasurer.
Report of solicitor and organiser.
Institution of question box.
Appointment of committees.
EVENING. I P. M.
Danish hall, smoker.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 10. 9S0 A. M.
Report of committee on rules and order.
Report rf eomlttee rn credentials.
Paper "The Iowa Merchant," E. M. Tay
lor Sit. ley.
Failure Places Certain Part of Path
finder Scheme In Uncertainty.
CHEYENNE, Wyo.. April 30.-(Speclal.)
Word comes front Guernsey that an
attempt to locate bottom on the Pathfinder
dam near that city has resulted in failure.
After going down ninety feet In a second
attempt the diamond drill crew sent out
by the government found nothing but
sand, but It Is the belief of parties who
are in touch with the reclamation service
and who know something of the partic
ulars regarding the Pathfinder project i . .i.
bottom will be located eventually in ur
above the narrows.
Failure to locate bedrock at a reason
able depth has placed this particular part
of the scheme In a state of uncertainty
for the time being. The final outcome
will, however, doubtless be Hid same.
The Alcova and Whalen i'.....is will be
rushed to completion as fast us possible.
The Guernsey dam U so much larger.
however, that more time will be required
In perfecting plans for Its construction.
FORECAST OF THE WEATHER
Fair Today nnd Tomorrow In Ne
braska and Kansas Warmer
In East Portion.
WASHINGTON, April 30.-Forecast of the
weather for Monday and Tuesday:
For Nebraska nnd Kansas Fair Monday,
wanner In east portion; Tuesday showers
and thunderstorms and cooler.
For Iowa Warmer Monday with showers;
For Missouri Fair Monday, warmer in
east; Tuesday showers and thunderstorms.
For Colorado and Wyomltig-Showe:-
and tliuuderstorms urn! cooler Monday;
Tuesday fair and warmer.
I 28 PEARL ST.
Lady Attndbt If Peslrei.
Pf.per, "Trading Stamps nnd Other Ulfl
Schemes," D. A. UcCce, Siuux City.
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER Bl'REAU
OMAHA, April 3). Official record of tern
perature nnd precipitation, compared with
llio corresponding duy of the last threo
years. laoj. im. 19o3. lui.
Maximum tempenituie... ui ,i
Minimum tcmi-rature.... ii 60 27 52
Mean temperature 64 62 as ijij
Precipllutlon to .00 .(6 .00
Temperaturo and precipitation departures
from the normal at Omaha since March 1
and comparisons with the last two years: '
Normal temperature ai
Deficiency lor the day 2
Total excess since March 1, 1905 2S3
.NOI LI . , I I,. i- . , .,.
Deficiency for the day t Inch
Total since March 1 4.13 inches
Deficiency since March 1. 19(o 50 inch
Deficiency for cor. period, lHo-t 11 Inca
Deficiency for cor. period, 190S 2.04 inches
Heuoria trout stattoua at 7 t, Si,
Station and State Tern. Max. Rain-
of VVeatner. i rim. Tern. fall
msmarcx, cinuay t3
Cheyenne, cloudy 70
Chicago, clear JS
Davenport, partly cloudy., it
Denver, partly cloudy 7
Havre, partly cloudy 6&
Helena, partly .'loudy 62
Huron, cloudy 60
Kanus City, clear 74
North Platte, partly cloudy, 80
Omaha, clear tv
Rapid City, cloudy M
Kt. lxnim, clear 64
8t. Paul, partly cloudy.... 60
Salt Lake City, cloudy 60
Valentine, partly cloudy... 62
Wllliston. cloudy 60
T indicstes trace of prectpltntlon.
L. A. WELSH, Local Forcustr.
Movement for i.-.. Acquiring the
Iteanlar Inspection of Private
Hanks by tbe Auditor
(From a Stan o. tespondent.)
DES MOINES. April ah.-(Speclal.)-The
publication of the story In Everybody's
magazine on the Beef trust In which thu
bank failures In Iowa are touched upon
and the responsibility for the failures laid
at the door nf the Beef trust has been the
subject of wide discussion for the past sev
eral days at the state house. While the
statements are grossly exaggerated the fact
Is recognised by many of the state officials
that there have been altogether too many
bank failures ond the situation Is one that
demands remedy. While the Beef trust
probably had no more to do with the bank
failures than tne ten commandments, yet
there should be legislation to prevent the
occurrence of so many failures In the fu
ture. At past sessions of the legislature
tho matter of requiring all banks In the
state to Incorporate and be subject to regu
lar Inspection by the auditor of state has
been suggested and bills presented, but they
have never been pressed and sooner or
later the matter has been dropped.
The State ' Bankers' association Is ac
cused of getting cold feet, and not urging
the enactment of the law with as much
fervor as it might. It Is claimed by state
officials that If the State Bankers' asso
ciation would make a determined effort
tho bill would bo passed. The bankers'
association Is controlled by the Incorpor
ated bank. There are about 670 state and
savings banks and 300 national banks. There
are about 560 private banks. A movement
is on foot now with the bankers' associa
tion to draft a bill and present the mat
ter to the state convention here In June
and, it Is claimed, that the movement now
is backed with greater determination than
In the past twenty-eight months there
have been failures of about forty private
banks and seven state and three national
banks in the state have failed during the
same length of time. While there are a
little over half as many private banks as
there are state and national banks, there
wen four times as many failures. It Is
claimed at the same time that the Incor
porated banks were due to defalcations and
other legalities, while the private banks
were due largely to Indiscreet Investments,
which would have been prevented had the
state auditor been inspecting the banks
regularly. It is claimed that with state
supervision of the banks nearly all but
the failures from thefts and dishonesty
could be eliminated and much of the latter
State Work Flourishing
During the past two weeks the State
Board of Cntro1 M been on lts annual
tour of inspection of all the state Institu
tions: On their return the members re
ported that the population of . the Insti
tutions a a whole Is larger than ever be
fore. At Clarinda arid Mount Pleasant the
Institutions are- running ovef The clar
lnda hew cottage was to fcave been com
pleted by next fall, but the collapse of the
roof will delay that considerably and no
relief can be had there for, some time. The
Fort Madison penitentiary Is also full and
work on the new buildings there haa
started. The library and hospital are near
ly. completed, and will be occupledisn about
six weeks. At all the state Institutions
the farm work is progressing nicely and
the members of the board expressed con
fidence in the coming crops. The old power
house at Fort Madison Is being turned Into
a kitchen and storeroom. .
Relics for Historical Bnlldlnff.
Through Kinsman post the historical
building ha received a number of guns
from the war department In Washington.
There are two gatllng guns with car
riages and two Hotchklss guns and one
slx-pounder, besides shells and other relics.
From the adjutant general' office In the
state house the historical building has lately
secured a sword that Is supposed to
have once been the property of Lafayette.
Another is known to have been pwned by
InvestlBnte Beef Trust.
Tho federal grand Jury will meet In this
city May 9 and at that time It is declared
will take up the Investigation of the Beef
trust. It la known that District Attorney
Miles has been carrying on an Investiga
tion, and the fact that none of the Iowa
witnesses have been called to Chicago Is
taken as evidence that the investigations
are to be made In the states where thu
law is violated.
Ottomwa Wants Meeting.
Ottumwa is preparing to make an effort
to secure the 19Ci convention of the State
Federation of Labor. The annual conven
tion will be held in Council Bluffs May 9,
and the Ottumwa laboring men are solicit
ing the business men there for support to
secure thu next convention. Oskaloosa on
the other hand wants the next biennial
convention of the Iowa Federation of Wom
en's Clubs. A committee will be sent to
Waterloo May 10 to present the matter.
Woodmen Meet Here.
The state camp of the Modern Woodmen
will be held In thiu city beginning Tues
day. The candidacy ut C. 11. McNider of
Mason City has been launched for head
banker of the nntlonal organization, and
there Is likely to be some lively' fighting
over the position. Mr. McNider will be
indorsed at the Iowa convention. For the
state offices there are a number of candi
dates out. It l.i understood that Senator
Saunders will retire from the bonrd 0 di
rectors It Is expected that Head Counsul
Talbot will be Dresint.
Hyatt lu the llnee.
Captain N. P. Hyatt of company G of the
Fifty-sixth tegl.nept cf Webster City has
at last decided to lie a candid Ue for major,
to succeed Major Hlle, whose term expires
this year. The names of a number of
others have been susgested for the position.
MARVELOUS SHOWING OF CHILDREN'S
Tb( splcutlul and varied collection comprises many real novelties, not wanned our
ideas, 'n new French designs, at moderate prices. The materials are the wasbaMf kin 1.
ranging from the most inexpensive to the linest qualities. Why worry and vwiwif r,,i.t
when you cau buy these wash dresses, ready to wear, at such low prices. The foLowiiio lv,
but an index of the many styles we show in cojored and white, all prettily trimmed.
Good Glnclinms, 8 to
14 yenrs ;. ,
Fine Chambrny, 8 to
Best rprcale. 8 to
White Linen. 2
to 6 years. . .
White Lawn, 2
to 0 years. . .'.
to 6 years.
Clin rubra y, 2
to 0. years.
to G years.
, to 6 yearsi
White Silk. 2
to 0 years..
2 to 0 years
Exclusive White Serge Peter Thompson Sailor Suits' for Misses
Regulation emblem 'on sleeve and shield. Vtry popular this season.'. ,
: I j'i?.l!
y 1 ' imm-jKmmmmmmmtimamatmimmuMimamtimmm mi n i ifits i sassUajSMiisSMajaaaaWijaas init
eazrr-T- v; .: ::::.; :r-r, rc3iE5zggj
SETTLERS RUijH TO ROSEBUD
May First is Last Pay for Tiling on Claims
and Trai . t Are C rowded.
BUDDING TOWNS MAKE- QUICK GROWTH
Each Looks for u Railroad Connec
tion Drfore Many Months and the
Uunin lu Balldijj(;ets Addvil
1 in pet os,
BONB:STEi:U 8. D., April :;.-(Epeclal.)r--The
final rush for the Rosebud reservation
the riibh that hrings cltiiens Into South
Ih.kota who will remnln here permanently
hus been In full swing lor the last few
Uajs, and today the Rosebud, whk'h was a
barren prairie a year ago, .is literally alive
with humanity and Is dotted from one end
to tho other of the tract allotted by ths
government with new homes, the dwellings
cf m-tlleis from all over the country.
By virtue of tho extension which wis
Eianted In February, r.etiilent UoJfevelt
mace It prs-'loe lor Wie nuimania in wu.i
In the building up of an entirely new coun
Donestee! business Interests have been
thriving as a result and the man who, fore
seeing the pasplng of the Rosebud bill,
came Into' this county two years ago,
.picked 'up a lot pnd fettled down In a little
store, has reaped a fortune for hi reward.
Lruig loads pf white lumber may be seen
leaving the yards here at ull hours of the
day or night and tralnl':ad after trninload
of '.nateriai has bei-r. shipped In. One lum
ber company -sold $27,000 worth cf board,
this week and others have prospered pro
portionately. And there Is not an end to
li yet. As one old frontiersman from the
southern part of tho county, who hud been
farming on a small scale for several years,
put It, when he returned home from llono-
steel, "That town Is all right, but they dr
be awful behind with their haulln'."
Contrasts Well with Nebraska.
The contrast between the rtorebud, a vir
gin prairie six months since, and the lu g
settled Nebraska territory a few mile to
the south, Is a marked cne now. On the
reservation not a quarter section of land
can be found which is not lived on, with a
house there, while In Nebraska, where one
ranchman often owns many hundreds of
acres of land, there are stretches for miles
at a time where ro building can be seen.
delvreln City Clerk Short.
OELWF.IN. la.. April 30. (Special.) J. U.
Whlfps is short 11.380 as city crk -f
this city and thort S:tO as clerk of the su
perior court. The matter was kept quiet
for a time to give, him on opportunity to
make good the shortage, b-.it he having
failed to make good. he city council lira
ordered tht mayor to proceed to col.ect
the money. Unless Whlpps can raise U
scon he will probably be prosecuted for
laterorban Roail for Hniton.
OSKALOOSA. la.. April SO (Hpeclsl. j
Interurban communication tu Jiuxtcn Is to
be had and the road will be In operation
one year from now At a meeting of the
citisens of this city it was decided to piu
SIOO.OOO Into the Buxton Interurban. Major
I.acey presided at the meeting, and mi nr)
la to be put in by David R. Francis of St.
iouis. The capitalisation of the road w.ll
be $4,&00,0i)0 and the bonds will be uauid
to the amount of ts.ttiu.uoo. j
several weehs and there Is hardly a spot
on the reservation which ia not black
ened. At times tho flames leaped thirty
feet Into the air. . .
Earnest A. Jackeon, son of tho former
Iowa governor and son-in-law of Federal
Judge Munger, has been appointed federal
land commissioner at Dallas by Jjdge Car-
land of Sioux Falls.
The recent federal decision regarding tha
sale of Intoxicants to the Indians has been
received here with . Intense Interest, as a
large number of cases against Rosebud sa-'
loonkeepers were pendinr. The lightening
of the saloon man's burden has brought hl.n
relief, ,and the relief Is almost universal
as there Is acurcely a .ealoon on the whole
reservation and there. are a lot of them
that has not sold llrjuor to the red men.
"They ull sell It io the Indians, cf course,"
said one nonesteel salcHirt man today.
"And why shouldn't they? The Int'lan Is
a clMien.now. and ought, to look after
The sensation In social Bonesteel of a r
works ago,' In which David VVatlilns. ihn
handsome young attorney, was tried on
complaint of Frank Nunncmaker, his wlfa
also being Implicated and trying suicide
after the trial, has quieted down and It Is
beMefed here that the cae will never en
to the circuit court, although Watklns was
bound over. Wotklns Insisted that h h. i
The new towns of the Rosebud resemble
... . , . . ...... .. . . . .... . . , , U . . i.IIm.'iu .111. a-,-,., t ! I'Hl.ina 1 nn.i. i 1 1 . .
uiiin me run? yon . . -- -- oeen cnucKma ei and a rone In the mun
.. . v.... A I, l. I lhFnni,h umNrn America with lha nn'n..ai . ' rU' ,n COUrt
on me iiiiiu, uui n.t-.i- a.,....., - -o.. , - - room. MouKht bv his frienri.
thlnlng from every little store und i M , f)m ' ' " ""U " "!
There Is rivalry between them all Bnrt Kln,m,,L.:, V 1 .L" V-.."",",n"
supremacy la a commercial way and ,nrn.. hrtr , n
.. , ,., ui-airrl oul Jal.a.
Nunnemaker has gone awuy.
holder who has not already urrived to be
g u the spriiig work, on Ins ranch ana tu
t t going the fit st of the Rosebud fa tnt.
May 1 is the last day of extension,
'ihc Chicago & Not thweHtvrri railroad has
been runr.lng tspecmlly hojvy tialns Imu , euchre ' clufcs. Foch l oasts of a bank
TvnMiMl frrtm Kmlulk. ah.. for a r.Uill- i anima nf them with A r.mltnl nf ft r, WV snrt'
bus of days, all of them c.owued ta the feach bank gets a top notch rate of Interest ABERDEEN. 8 . D , 'April 80 (Bpeclal.)-
. . . . , " jamea
each haa Its commercial club. Each also 1
has church s?rv!cts, weekly dancea and
Masons Meet In' Alterdeen.
Richardson, sovereign grand
t tviifrrma w.ih persons who hae come to , nrv dollars loaned. Among1 the towns nre .
stay. And Le.ldes t.ie rai.road pustenae s. l.Hurkt, Herrlck, Dallas and Gregory. Each comrran'Ir'' ot the Masonic bodies of the
hundreds have arrived in a constant stream ' is good town-each claims to be best. 'uth,,rn Jo''ct'on, arrived In Aberdeen
of emigrant wugons, many driving for ex- Many a college fraternity pin may be seen 'r'"uy '"oining irom j-nrgp, aceompan.ed
ceedlng y gieat distances. Tho3e who drove llpon the vests of the cltlxens of these ' by FTeipric Webber, sed-etary-genersl of
have brought with them loads of such new towns and many a little woman, her ,he uf'rn,e council, Scottish Rite Ma
furnltu.e as they may need in their homes t rmB bathed In the soapsuds of a wash ,on8; 3e Whltoomb pf Baltimore, WIN
on the reserve, and a few have brought In j tub on Mondsy morning, wears the badge llam A' Scott- L' B. Hanna. H. Cv Tlumley
lumber with which lo conftrucl their dwell-; 0f a wen known society that she gained nd W" E- Wl'lan-non of Fargo. N. D.,
lug places. Forty and fifty of these cov- j Bt ,ther an eastern or a western college. ! nd' delegation of Aberdeen Scottish Rite
ered wagcas have been arriving In Bone-I. Ech town is emhuslsstlc over Its pros-j MaBOn" ' A '''Pllon tendered Mr. Rich
steel every day. passing out on the le- . pect-,ach has a tip that the railroad will r,5,on ,l lh Masonic, temple on Friday
u-rve without halting j fom(, ,. w,7. The Milwaukee signs of ":Bhl wa l3T attended. Mr. Richard-
i uin win rpiim i n n js. narnran iinin Mnfiflit;
Hammer Is Heard Kreo where. ' cutting across to the Black Hills have
mornlntv when he will leave for Yankton.
noinenal settling has been tranrformel
completely. Dikn a great circus ground,
this a't prairie. Including 416 000 acres of
land, has-suddenly almost over night, a i said Superintendent C. 11
It were been dotted with hundreds and ! Northwestern, "but if
hundteds of Utile houses and towns, ani
the ra.-.plng of the hammer may be heard
all ever the reserve from early morning
until late at t ight. All is hurry ana ac-
prrssed that this will spur on the North-!
'I don't know of any plans to build,"
Reynolds of the
builds It may affect the situation." The
Northwestern carried more than 100,000 Into
Bonesteel last summer and more than paid
for the Bonesteel extension.
tivity and confusion, uch as l known only j Spti)sv prairie ores have, been running for
Candidates for Honk Bsasnlner.
RED OAK, April M 4-(SpeHal )-Thcr
ore new four candidates In the field to suc
ceed p. Jl. Miller of, Red Oak as national
bank examiner. Two cf the candidates are.
Red Onk'meii They are Cjleorge Penntll
of Atlantic, O. 1. Qlbson of Red Oak, V.
S. Kills of Red Oak and U. U. Comny
ot Woodbine "
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