Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 28, 1909, Page 8, Image 8

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Council Bluffs
Council Bluffs
Council Bluffs
Minor Mention
Ta OmmU Blnffa OTflee ef tit
Omtbk Bee ie at 1 Seett Street.
Both Taonte 43.
Divli. erugs.
Lewis Cutler, funeral director. 'Phone 17.
Woodrlng Undertaking company. Tel. t.
Majestic ranges, H. C. DeVol Hdwri. Co.
CORRIQAN8. Undertakers. 'Phones .
Stock pastured. 'Phone rtnney, Bell 21433.
'Whan you want reliable want ad adver
tising, ua The Bee.
Picture framing a specialty at Alexander's
Art Store, 233 Broadway.
The beat wall paper cleaner, lio par can.
W. Nleholaieon, 14 8. Main.
Wall paper reat bargain sale this
week at J. U. Crockwell's.
undertakers. 'Phone 122, 14 N. Main St.
Dr. W. V. Magkrell, optometrlat. moved
to .4-2i City .National bank building.
lvanlio commsndcry, Knights Templar,
will moet U regular conclave this eventng.
Mrs. Otto I'f elf fer. oft Glen avenue. Is
suffering from a frarturo of the arm. the
reatilt of lulling off a porch at her home
Judge Wheeler of the district court yes
terday Issued an order postponing the
convening of the grand Jury from May 10
to May 17, . . .
Mrs. y. H. Fvans, who was railed hera
by the death of her mother, Mra. I Mer
ko. returned yesterday to her home In
Garden lily, Kan.
The Ladles' Aid soi tety " of the First
f'riiletlan church will meet Thuraday aft
ernoon, at the home of Mrs. Corllsa on
-EQUtli Kighth street.
The monthly meeting of Queen Bather
au'lil of the Kirst Prraby trrian church will
he held Thnrad.iv afternoon at the home of
Miss Let Into Westcott. 19 Fifth avenue.
Penjamln F. Keener of Qulncy, 111., and
t.'lsra C. Howell of South Omaha were
married In this city yesterday, the cere
mony being performed by Rev. Henry De
Long, The Council Bluffs and Omaha Transfer
company reported to the police yesterday
the thtft of one of Its lajge wagon tar
paulin from Its barn. The cover la
talucd at
Ouk camp. Royal Neighbors of
America will meet In regular session this
cnitiR. A full attendance Is desired as
there Is business of Importance to come
before the meeting.
Felix GUmore. a farmer of Rockford
township, charged by his brother, also of
Rockford township with being mentally
deranged was before the commissioners for
the Insane yesterday and was sent to HI.
Bernard's hospital for ten day of observa
tion. , . -
H. P. Nelson. 722 Fourth street, reported
to the police yesterday that during the ab
sence of the family Sunday a burglar had
entered his home by forcing a rear window
and had ttolen a silver watch and chain,
a revolver, meerschaum cigar holder and
a pnekctbook containing II.
Announcement was made yesterday of
the mnsummutlon of a real estate deal
whereby 10. A. Wlckliam- becomes the
owner of the property at the northeast
corner of Broadway and Scott street
known as the tiapp block. The considera
tion Is said to have been 10.000. Mr. Wick
ham stated that he . had bought the pro
perty merely is an Investment.
In oider to he eligible to compete for
the six 110 cash prizes offered by Major
G. H. Richmond, chief of police, one each
for the cleanest and best kept yard In of the six wards of the city, house
holders must qualify by filing their names
with the chief before Saturday, May 1.
The Judges will bo. Dr. R. B. Tubbs. city
physlcla i; Councilman Bellinger and Peter
Smith, health officer.
The- following officers were elected at
the annual meeting Yesterday of the wom
an's guild of Ht. Paul's Episcopal church:
President, Mra. G. II. Jackson; first vice
president. Mrs. Hvtidshaw; second vice
rresldent. Mis. Canning; secretary, Mra.
Alltnirham; treaaurer. Mra E. Tlnley. Tha
averal chapters of the guild raised I'll. 16
during the year towards meeting the vari
ous expenses of the church.
Rev. Marcus P." McClure, psstor of the
First Presbyterian church hss submitted
the following annual report of the church
for the year ending April t to the pres
bytery: Members received upon confession
of faith, 7S; by certificate. 24; total number
received. I7. Members dismissed to other
churches, 31; placed on absent roll. 10;
deceased, 4; total loss, 66. Total church
membership. 613. Baptisms, to (11 of these
infants). Bible school membership. o-S
I including cradle roll). Benevolences:
Homo missions. 11,019.72. Foreign missions,
lu0. Education, $J8. Sunday school work.
Church erection, $to. Ministerial re
lief. Freedmen, lit. Colleges, fc.
Temperance. 313. General assembly, $1.23.
ConaTogattimal expenaes, $8,071.08. Total
benevolences. $2,1SS. Total moneys ex
pended, 33,2s6..
Bandar la "Mercy Day."
Sunday. May . 9, will be observed as
"Mercy Sunday" In tha churches of Council
Bluffs. "On that day the pastors of the
several churches will presch on the work
carried tn by the National Humane society.
The designation of Sunday, May . as
"Mercy Sunday" Is the result of the efforts
of W. Y. Sapp, president of the Council
Eluffs Humane aoclety, to arouse puhlla
Interest in the work and objects of this
aoclety. Yesterdsy Mr. Sapp appeared be
fore the meeting of the Ministerial associa
tion and nddressed the members In the
Interest of tha Kcal society. In accordance
with the request of Mr. Sapp. that the
minUtrra take the subject up with their
reapectlvM congregations, the association
voted to designate Sunday, May 9, as
"Mercy Sunday."
Itev. J. W. Pierce, national lecture," for
the Woman's Christian Temperance union,
who la dullverlng a sea lea of lectures in
Uila city on temperance, addressed the
gain I stern on the subject of "Miracles," and
general dlsrusahn of Ihe subject fol
lowed the address.
Limit ii 10:30 O'clock Week Dajs
Except on Saturdays.
Odd Fellows at Niar.rk.
About seventy-five members of the local
Odd Fellows and Jtcbckali lodges went to
Hameck yesterday to participate In the
ninetieth anniversary celebration. The
delegation met at the Odd Fellows temple
and headed by the Hancock band marched
lii the Rock Island depot. Congr.Haman
Walter I. Smith, who was one of the prin
cipal speakers of the day, went with the
Feat a re that Loser May nt Pay for
the Whole tiam Fulminated
Morgan Votes Against
Pool halls of Council Bluffs must now
close every week day night except Saturday
at 10:30 o'clock. On Saturdays the doors
may be kept open until midnight. On Sun
days between tha hours of 1 and 6 p. m.,
the tables are open to patrons but not
This is the extent of the regulation of
the halls Included In the ordinance passed
Monday after long discussion and a con
sideration of the regulation problem In de
tail. A feature of the ordinance when
first Introduced that the loser In a game
should not be made to psy for the game
thus eliminating every gambling feature,
was stricken out.
As originally Introduced, the ordinance
provided for closing every night at 10
o'clock and all day Sunday. i
long A ra omenta Made.
For three hours the councilman listened
patiently to tha arguments on behalf and
against the ordinance. Those speaking
for the ordinance or some measure pro
viding stricter regulation of the pool
halls were Harry Curtis, general aecrs
tary of the Young Men's Christian asso
ciation who led the cohorts opposed to
the pool halls; Dr. O. O. Smith, gaator
of the Flrat Congregational church; Rev.
Marcus P. McClure. pastor of the First
Presbyterian church; Rev. F. A. Caae,
pastor of the First (Baptist church.; O.
J. McManus, former county superin
tendent of schools; Dr. JL.. L. Poston,
Rev. J. M. Williams, pastor of Broad
way Methodist church; W. H. Kill pack,
member of the Board of Education.
Appearing on behalf of proprletora of
the pool halls were Attorneys Emmet
Tlnley, S. B. Wadsworth, and Thomas (J.
Harriaon. On behalf of the pool hall
owners It was contended the closing of
their places at 10 o'clock on week nights
and all day on Sunday meant bankruptcy
for them and practically confiscation of
their equipment valued at between
t-'O.OOO and $25,000.
The arguments advanced in behalf of
the passage of the ordinance were sub
stantially the same as those presented
at the time the ordinance was introduced.
Mayor Maloney did not take part in
the discussion beyond advancing the
opinion that as the pool hall ownerp paid
license to the city they were entitled
to fair treatment at leaat.
A peltlon from residents of the west
ern part of the city for the assignment
of a policeman for that district from 6
p. m. to t. a. m. was referred to the
committee of the whole.
A complaint from residents on Avenue
A in the western part of the city relative
to the lack of lights was after consid
erable discussing; referred to the com
mittee on fire and 'light.
New saloon permits were granted Hans
Clausen, 100 West Broadway; E. A.
Mk hell. 1013 South Main street; and S.
E. MvCluggage. 1512 South Sixth street.
Hayor Mends In Veto.
' The council pasaed the ordinance In
troduced a week ago practically taking
from the hands of Mayor Malony all
control of the street department which
is now under his appointment The mayor
at once read a veto of the ordinance and
the council reconsidered Tis vote, whereby
it was passed and the subject will come
up later for further discussion.
The sum of $100 was appropriated for
the relief of Mrs. George Wilson, widow
of an officer of the Council Bluffj Jo
lice force who waa shot while on duly
two years ago.
Head of Connrtl Hloffs Hlab School
Will -Not Be Candidate.
Prof. S. 1 Thomas, principal of the
high school, sprang a surprise upon the
Board of Education by notifying it at
the special meeting laat evening that ha
would not be a candidate for the position
for another year. The communication was
brief and merely stated that the writer
declined to be a candidate for the position
of principal for another year and thanked
the board for paat favors and courtesies.
No action was taken on the communica
tion beyond to order it received and placed
on file, accompanied by a vote of the
board's appreciation of Prof. Thomas'
work during the time he has been con
nected with the schools of the city.
Prof. Thomas succeeded Prof. F. C.
Ensign as principal of the high achool
about four years ago. Prior to that time
he was teacher of science in the high
school for several years. He has not made
public his plans for the future.
Owing to the abaence of Prealdent Tln
ley, the matter of appealing from the find
ing of the district court Jury In the Oak
street and Broadway site caae was not
taken up. although the meeting had beep
especially called to consider this. The
matter was deferred until the regular meet
ing in May.
In executive session the directors looked
over plans for the new school at Broadway
and Oak atreet with the two architects.
The selection of plans. It was said, will be
made at the regular meeting In May.
a respectable Income trapping and killing
gophers In this country.
Men Fall to Appear.
Four men arrested about 1:30 o'clock
Sunday morning In a raid by the police on
tha pool room conducted by Edward N.
Hanntim at 321 South Main street failed to
appear when their rases were called In
police court yesterday morning. Their
cash bondu of 313 each were declared for
feited and the city treasury Is consequently
enriched 39 as the result of tha activity
of the police. The four men. It was
charged by the officers making the arrests,
were playing cards. They gave the names
of H. H. Harris, John Moore, James
Townsend and John Clodflller. all of
which are said to be fictitious. Friends of
the owner of the pool hall Interceded with
the authorities in an effort to have tha
case dropped but failed.
Marrlare Licenses.
Licenses to wed were Issued yesterday to
the following:
Name and Residence.
Benjamin F. Keener. Qulncv. Ill
Clara C. Howell, South Omaha...
Fred L. Martin. Council Bluffs...
Hilda M. New, Carroll, la
R. M. Mathews. Omaha
... 22
Agnes P. Beacom, Omaha 34
Woman in Brown
is Exonerated
Death of M. M. Flam of Oskaloosa
Declared by Jury to Have
Been Suicide.
DES MOINES, April 87. Death by
ulclde was the verdict of the coroner's
jury today and the mystery surrounding
the death of M. M. Flam, an Oskaloosa
traveling man who was found dead In a
hotel here, was exploded. It waa definitely
established that Flam Just before his
death was with the "Woman In Brown"
who, evidence showed la Marie Adams of
Oskaloosa, but the woman waa exonerated.
Half of Town Threatened, bat Loos
la Kept Down to lO.OOO.
DOW CITY. la., April 27.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) Ten thousand dollars damage waa
done here by a fire at 1 o'clock this morn
ing which originated In Rudd's restaurant.
The restaurant, together with the post
office, Rolls' restaurant and the Odd Fel
lows' hall were totally destroyed. The In
surance will amount to about 38,400. Stamps
to the amount of 3500 were burned.
Postmaster Wiggins Tigged up a tem
porary postofflce in the meat market and
was ready for the morning mall. For a
time half the town was thieatened, but
the water works proved efficient In the
emergency. Aid waa secured from Arlon
and Denlson. The origin of the fire is unknown.
Boy Killed by Ugktsls.
MARSH AL.LTOWN, la., April 37.-
1 Special Telegram.) Leo Rlcherson, aged
14. son of George Rlcherson living near
State Center, was struck by lightning and
Instantly killed while driving a disc har
row this afternoon.
Real Kstatr Transfers.
These transfers were reported to The Bee
April by the Pottawattamie County Ab
stract company of Council Hluffs:
Mary I Kveu-tt to Jennie C. Laracn.
lot 2. block 2, Oak Grove add., a. w. d t a0
Fl'td Hobue, executor, t Herman and
William J. Damllx, nV, n sv.'
kiw nwi 12-74-4U. e. d .3e
Total, two transfers. , IS. 550
Leliert's Lenses
Grsawsl Cisilirt Kaawais Wsarsrt at Owl
? flfCN M M"a
an m ml kf V" nm on KdbM.
at M Sort Lisa zJj an lane) Oaaana
ss mar. ma amu
Farmers Heap Boanty.
The farmers of Pottawattamie county are
working havoc among the wolves which
Infest the timber and In return are reap
ing their reward In the shape of the bounty
paid for the destruction of these peats.
Yesterday the scalpa of seventeen cub
wolves were marketed with County Audi
tor Innes. W. E. Duncan of Garner
township drew IS for four cub scalpa; J.
11. Bates of Rulknap or Oakland township
received a warrant for nine scalps, while
O. E. Joixs of Neola, cashed In a warrant
for S for four cubs.
Luut Saturday the county auditor issued
warrants amounting to 340 for cub scalps.
Geurgo H. Darrlngton of Boomer town
ship marketed nine cubs; W. H. Marsh
hanks of Crescent township, brought three
cubs, while A. Hetrlck of llaicl Dell
turned in the scalps of eight cubs.
The gopher season has also opened and
up to datu this year, warrants aggregating
nearly 3400 have bvien issued for the de
struction of these small peata. In ! the
county paid out 3T.oa In bounty for goph
ers and about the same sura waa paid
out in 1307. A number of boys make quite
Iowa News Notes.
GUIS WOLD The funeral of the late C.
C. Whltcom waa held from the Methodist
Kplscopsl church at this place yesterday.
lr. Whitcom was one of the old-time set
tlers at this plsce. and though his death
had been expected for some time his friends
hoped until the last that he would take a
change for the better. He was afflicted
with paralysis.
GRISWOLD Father James P. MeGillan.
who has been pastor of St. Mary's Catholic
church at thia place and alao at Red Oak.
preached his farewell sermon in Urlswoid
today. He has been sent to take charge
of the Catholic church at Charlton. The
feople at this place are much attached to
'ather MeGillan and had hoped that he
would remain here.
WEBSTER CITY Simultaneous! v with
the announcement of the sale of the State
b;ink at Stratford comes the news that a
savings hank has been organized there.
The population of the town ia 600. The
State bank was formerly owned by Fort
Dodge capitalists. A syndicate headed by
tvuwara reierson. rormer raanier of the
bank, has purchased It. The newa now
cornea ,that another company headed by
J. T. Drug and K. A. Waller will establish
a new savings hank. Mr. Waller probably
will he cashier of the new institution anil
Mr. Drug president. The latter la a well
Known politician, having formerly been
Tenth district republican committeeman in
this state.
Radical Legislation Keeps Officers
Busy All Over State. i
Missing Girl
Returns Home
i nun Mnncv tin horses, cattle and
Twenty inari of geaooooafaj Bauanwaa.
Nr. connection with the Ursa aaOkusg tn
TV.a Clark Mortnrt C
J HO. P. TlKLii. Mar.
Adele Boas of New York, Thought to
' Be Kidnaped, Went to Boston
to Earn Her Living.
NEW YORK. April . Adela Boas, the
13-year-old daughter of Arthur K. Boas,
a wealthy thread manufacturer, la at
home tonight with her parenta. The
mystery of her disappearance last Friday
has been dispelled and the caae resolves
Itself Into nothing more than the escapade
of a child with a sudden desire to see
the world.
Aside from the natural reaction that
has set in, the girl is little the worse
for her wandering- The Boas family phy
sician spent half an hour, w ith her this
evening and announced afterwards that
she was In perfect health. She said her
trip was merely the result of a chlldlah
With the first shock of the meeting
with her parenta over, the child told inota
of( her movements in Boston. The posi
tion she had In a restaurant there waa
to have brought her 31.50 a week with
board and lodging.
Saturday night and Sunday she spent
in the room she had rented. Her money
by tills time was exhausted, all but
enough to get back to New Tork, and this
morning she decided to return. She
went to the South station and waa ap
proached by an elderly man.
"The police are looking all over for
you, Adela Boas," ha ssid.
"My nsme is not Boas," she replied
defiantly and boarded the train for New
Tork, only to be identified at Stamford.
Conn., after she had tried in vain to
dodge the persistent questioners, even
resorting to tha ruse of speaking brokmi
Fifty people gathered about tha Boas
residence when tha carriage drove up with
Adele Boaa and two detectives, mho had
found her on board a train at Stamford,
Conn. The girl rushed out of the carriage
Into her uncle'a arms. She appeared in
good health. The girl went away volun
tarily, she says, under the impression that
he would Ilka to earn her own living, but
seeing tha newspapers and learning that
the police were looking for her, decided
to coma from Boston, without notifying
tha police.
Comments 1 pen Work Brlns; Done j
In Daressort, Rarllnaton and j
Other tlllre ew Baild.
Inaja at asiei,
tFrom a S.aff Correspondent.)
DF.S MOINES. April r.-t3peeial.) Tho
der the stimulus of new legislation enacted
by the last geeeral assembly In the vari
ous cities of Iowa the most thorough
cleaning up ever known is going on. and
this Includes not only the ssloons that
have been run without much regard for
the law, but also the resorts which are
known to have nourished everywhere. It
Is confidently predicted that the process
of weeding out the bsd places in Iowa cit
ies will go much furtheT now than ever
"I have heard no criticism of the various
bills which 1 Introduced in the legislature
and which passed," said Senator George
Cosson of Audubon while In ihe city.
"They meet the approval of all who con
sider them fairly, t note that In certain
cities of tha state radical changes of policy
ss to certain patent evils has taken place.
One mayor is quoted that the new laws
ara bad. but he doesn't care to take the
chance on going to JalL therefore he has
ordered that the state laws be obeyed.
"Evidently the law officers of the state
do not take much stock In the idea the
new laws will not be effective. I see thst
Davenport, Burlington and other cities are
being cleaned up rapidly. There has been
something said about the bills having been
emasculated after they were Introduced, but
the fact is not one of the bills waa passed
In any weaker form then It waa when In
troduced, and not a single word was added
to the bills thst will loosen their force,
with one exception. The word 'wilfully'
got Into the bill relating to removal of
officials who fail to do their duty. Now the
courts have construed that to mean about
tho same as 'knowingly,' and In the courts
the word will cause no trouble.
"Now, for the first time In the history
of the, state wo will have some specific
duties for the officers. In looking through
the laws of sll the states I found nowhere
have the laws been made as specific and
definite as we have them now. In all the
statutes there Is a certain vagueness about
tho matter."
Iowa's Sew Weed Law.
"The new weed law will, I believe, prove
very valuable," said Ex-Governor Pack
ard yesterday. "It Is not a drastic law, as
some have felt it to be. but Is quite mild,
and yet we believe it will do good. Tha
principle Is to have the road work and tho
weed killing done together. Instead of
levying a tax for road work the tax ia
levied for road work and weed extermina
tion, and is used for that purpose, one as
much as the other. Then there is provis
ion for notice to a property owner If his
land Is covered with weeds to the injury
of other farms and he must kill the nox
ious weeds from his land. The particular
weeds are named in the law which are
thus to be destroyed so there can be no
doubt about it. Failure to kill the weeds
is a mlsdeameanor. ,',Wf believe the exist
ence of the law will ba beneficial and there
will be little need fot enforcing its pro
visions by prosecutions" .
Work on State Balldlngs.
The work on the three buildings at the
State college authorized by the legislature
will be ruahed as rapidly as possible the
fore part of the summer so that when the
new board takes hold in July there will be
aa little left of these buildings as possible.
At a meeting of the building committee
held a few days ago at Ames It waa de
cided that while the legislature appropri
ated SnO.OOO for continuing work on the heat
ing plant, no contracts will be let against
this by the present board, as obviously tha
legislature intended confining the activi
ties of the present board to the three big
buildings now under way.
Maybrny Is Jost May bray.
Practically' all parties Interested In tha
case of J. C. Maybray now unite In scout
ing the strange story of the mysterious
woman who has tried to make It appear
that Maybray Is none other than the Mc
Cann who was murdered In St. Louis.
News from St. Louis is tha story carries
no weight there and that it has not even
aroused a suspicion as to the justice of
the conviction of "Lord" Banington. The
woman, who has posed here as a detec
tive, hss fascinated those who have come
under her Influence, and she at first con
vinced everyone that her remarkable story
was correct, but as the evidence accumu
lates it Is believed that she Is simply play
ing a desperate game to free the Impris
oned Englishmen and that there is nothing
in the story that will affect the pardon
ing power in Missouri. Neither Is the May
bray theory' that the woman is acting for
government detectives believed by the of
ficials here. They see no reason for the
government to take a hand in the case
In this strange way.
J. C. Maybray maintains absolute fa
ience as to any matters sffecting the case
which stands against him In connection
with the gang of fake racers. He has In
structions from his attorneys not to talk
at all on this question, hence refuses to
sprsk of any of the stories connecting him
with others alleged to he Interested In the
swindling operations. But he has talked
freely of his life and in denial of the
story about him being McCnnn.
Dairymen to Meet.
Members of the State Dairy commission
will meet In thla city Tuesday to con
sider the waya and means of spending
the 310,000 recently appropriated by the
Drain of Well Known Miller.
J. Q. Sharp, secretary of the Mill Own
ers' Mutual Fire 'Insurance company, died
at hia home, SJ6 Sixth avenue, today of
neuralgia of the heart. Mr. Sharp had
been a resident of Dcs Moines for twenty
one years. He Is survived by a widow,
four daughters and three sons. Mr. Sharp
was a member of the Masonic lodge.
The true builders of our civilization and of our national industrial
No other country in the world can boast of such a masterful army of
patriotic, intelligent, stronp bodied and well paid artisans and craftsmen,
No wonder they proudly toast one another in foaming glasses of health
giving Cpscx 0
The King of All Bottled Beers
Every drop of which is alive with the strength of. the finest northern barley and the tonic
powers of the costliest Saazer hops. We employ 6,000 highly trained men at our model .
brewery to keep pace with the ever increasing demand for Budwciser, the natural drink
of America. ,
The Most Popular Beer in the World
Bottled Only at tha
Anheuser-Busch Brewery
St Louis, U. S. A.
m m av m j3 - "sst
Anheuser-Busch Co. of Nebraska
Bell 'Phone Douala, 389 Automatic Taone A-136B
Sixteen Hurt
by Tornado
in Oklahoma
Twelve Buildinfs, Including Three
Churches, in Town of Centrahoma
Are Totally Wrecked.
OKLAHOMA CITY, Okl., April 27.-lx-tsen
persons r Injured, one prrhHps fa
tally, la a tornado which destroyed a large
part of tha town of Centrahoma, near
here, today.
A child ot Rev. F. J. Matthews Is thought
to be dying. Mrs. Matthews and her four
other children alao were Injured.
Ivee Qrlat was badly bruised and his col
Jar bone was broken. The others were not
seriously hurt.
Not a building In the town remained
wholly intact after the storm. Twelve
buildings, Including the Methodist, -Baptist
and Presbyterian churches, were totally
wracked. The town contains about 800 In
habitants. Many of these are homeless
as a result of the storm.
A terrific rain and hall storm followed
the tornado, greatly adding to tha dam
age. Poxeus of window panes were smashed
In residence, and downtown business houses
here last night In one of the most terrific
hall and rain storms ever known here. The
rain assumed the proportions ot a cloudburst.
New Official at New York Gives Re
ceipt for Over a Quarter of a
Billion Dollars.
NEW YOKK, April 27. Charles R. Treat,
T'liited States treasurrr. who lias been In
charge of the total Fub-treasury since the
retirement of Assistant Treasurer Fish, to
day turned, over thi Institution formally
to Assistant Vnlted States Treasurer
Terry. The turnover has Involved a count
of the cash In the subtreasury vaults
which began on March 22 and was com
pleted April 24. Mr. Terry receipted for
N. T. Plumbing Co. Tel. 0. Night, IM701
Move to Close
Big Smelter
is Abandoned
Famous Smoke Case at Butte is Dis
missed, Each Side Paying Its
Own Costs.
Hl'TTE, Moat., April Judge William
H. Hunt In the federal court today dis
missed the bill In the action brought In
the name of Fred J. Blixs against the
Anconds and Washington companies r.
dose, down the large smelting plant at
Each side will pay Its own costs, which
are said to aggregate about VV".'.
This order disposes 0t Urn fatnnua
'smoke" case begun three years ago by
the farmers of Deer 1-odne valley, who
declared they were being damaged ly the
fumes from the smelter and demanded that
tho smelter be closed.
Bradley Edge Prop Corn Planters and As
penwall' Potato Planters. Sperling Trlp
lett, 327 Broadway.
Purlnf tha spring averj on would ba
benefited by taking Foley's Kidney Rem
edy. It furnuhes a needed tonlo to the
kidneys after tha itrs strain of wlntoi.
and it purifies the blood by stimulating
ihe kidneys, and causing them eliminate
tne Impurities from It- FA-lsy's Kidney
Remedy imparts new life and vigor. Piece-
nt to take. Bold by all aruarlaia.
New Roads for Yankton.
YANKTON', 8. D.. April r.-tSpecial.)-This
city appears to have more railroad
rumors than sry city of Its slse on the
map. Tha Yankton & Norfolk project stock
Is way up above par. for tha reason that
almost every day a carload cf material
arrive, from pile drlvera t forty-foot
timbers. The promoters of the Yankton fc
Southern assert their pat project la rtlll on
the campus, although rather lulet, and
lastly comes C. C. Trail, promoter of the
Midland Continental railroad, who tella
Yankton people that the road Is new under
construction from Winnipeg to Elgerly, N
I"., half of the line being In actual occupa
tion, and thai English capital haa j-ut bean
secured In a recent trip to start the work
to the gulf of Mexico Immediately, Mr.
Truax was here with his contractor, J. A.
Adams, and stated that he expected to
make arrangements to use tha h-tc'ge at
this point, for wM-- ' n.
Wvlx . . . . , , , -
4- -
Tl., . W. . .V
' r
11 . '
The True Inwarddess
cf Clothing Value
Ever hear of the vital
of a suit? Buying
clothing is like buying a
melon. If the inside isn't good.
you lose. Be sure. Quality is more
than skin deep. Don't gamble on
looks alone.
Michaels-Stern Clothes
will stand the probe. Cut 'em up,
dissect 'em, analyze 'em and you'll
find conscience and capacity and
extreme care in every thread and
seam. That's why well dressed
men all over the country wear
IfllChttte-fetf rrt Clothes : because
they give a clean bill of health for
their 'inwards' as well as their
roB I1LI IT '
The Bennett Co.
The Mlchsels Slfrn
Fsshlon Portfolio i f u
thnrtfetlvo Kprl?ig Style
will Interest every well
'' .--.n it's rasa
oa reqsest.