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JVr' W ,$L
DEP08ED PRESIDENT OF NICA-
RAGUA WOULD WITHDRAW
6HIP FOR PRICE.
MAKES OVERTURES TO
Withdrawal Contingent on United
Statee Providing Protection For His
Personal Estate and Reimbursing
Hi(n to the Extent of $50,000 Be
cause of Emery Claims Enforced
Washington, July 7.—tFrom the state
department the report Is given out to
day of rumors reaching It that former
(President Zelaya had offered to have
the Venus -vvithdrauwn from Nlcaraguan
•waters on oertain conditions. This
would be the first»admission from Ze
Iaya, it the rumors proved true, that he
ihad any control over the armed vessel,
which has been plying on the eastern
coast of Nicaragua, altho previous re
ports to the department connected his
name with the purchase ond outfitting
of--the Venus and other boats for ser
vice In the interest of the Madriz for
ces in Nicaragnan waters.
The conditions which the rumor ^ald
Zelaya had imposed were that protec
tion be given ,to his personal estate In
Nicaragua, which is reported to be very
large, and "that he be recompensed $50,
000 as first -payment made on the Em
ery claims, owned by Americans and
adjusted in the (agreement between the
United States and Nicaragua Just be
fore the uprising
tin the .Central Ameri^
M-. CENSURE UNITED STATES.
.".Sister Republios ofHh» South Likely to
Washington. Ju?y 7.—That at least
three and -perhaps .more ct the Central
and South American republics will
-make a niwrrrtrl protest of some kind
7 at the ooanlfic international conference
of "American states at Buenos Aires
^l^against the Central .American policy of
United States is the possibility be-
"l" ing discussed in diplomatic circles here.
Rumors to this effect iiave been jer
of^ate in quarters usually •well
^r. 'lnfoximed^said some responsible Latin
American representatives have ad
""fitted their approximate truth, tho
Wbrie would permit himself'• to be quot
The rumors have-led to a lively
exchange of information among the
Central and South American diplomats
~, here. Of&cials of the state department
are known to toe watching the .situation
fiome of tho more radical of the
^Spanish-Americans are said to be in
favor of a Latin-American alllanoe
the United States. It is gen-
erally conceded, "however, that formal
'action of this nature Is unlikely.
'.j The most that can be regarded as
probable is that the republics lnterest
^ed will give the United States to un-
Cderstand diplomatically that the prln
-iclples represented in the attitude of
this government on the east coast of
3 Nicaragua will not be accepted wUllng-
part of the International law
S/' -Jof the Americas. It is hardly likely
that this pretest, if made, will become
y" 'a part of the official proceedings of the
!&>. conference it will probably be left to
f®( "the unofficial work of the assembly.
Jl Jy Notwithstanding a recent statement
by the Venezuelan government on the
subject, it Is etUl reported here that
""the Venezuelan delegates will be the
'•-V headers in protesting against the attl
.... tude of the United States, and that at
Zj, 1 'least two other governments will share
the responsibility of the movement.
Doubt exists in Washington as to
S&iJ .Just what steps of the American gov
ernment have been distasteful to the
'4 ?sister republics. The only concrete
ipoint mentioned in this connection was
first phrased by Madriz, president of
government at Managua, when he
'protested agalnist the action of Amer
/lean marines in preventing ai attack
by the Madriz forces upon the city of
On the dlplomacr of the American
delegates to the conference may de
pend largely the outcome of the mat
ter. In this delegation are such ex
perlenced diplomats as Henry White,
.• 'i ambassador to Italy, and later to
France Dr. John Bassett Moore, a
.. recognized authority on international
^''Tilaw also Enoch Herbert Crowder, of
^Jfissouri Lewis Nixon, of New York
Bernard Bioses, of. California Lamar
Charles Quintero, of Louisiana Paul
/^Samuel Reinsch, of Wisconsin, and
'^David KInley, of Illinois.
iMs-i OAR FIRM SETTLES.
li»|uiin®is Central Receives $600,000 »nd
^rj Dismisses Suit.
Chicago, July 7.—The Illinois Central
:. railroad yesterday received a large
monetary settlement for the wlth
?. drawal of its suit-against the Blue
)lsland Rolling Mill Company.
The exact terms were n^t made pub
'lie, but the amount was said to have
'been not ?a.r from the claim of $600,000
made in the suit.
This is one of five cases against sev
'eral car repair companies for alleged
••."frauds claimed, to have amounted to
?, The fact of the settlement was dls
closed yesterday after Judge Windes
had dismissed the suit of the railroad
fcgfclnst the Blue Island company on
application, and was confirmed later
!,/ by Murry Nelson, Jr., special attor
i-ney for the Illinois Central,
MOODY MAY NOT LEAVE BENCH.
Justice Defers Retirement, .Still
ina to Regain Health.
Magnolia, Mass., July 7.—Friends of
Judge William H. Moody of the United
opinion that he will' not resign at
present, and some of them go so far as
to say that he will not accept the pro
visions of the act for his retirement.
No statement direct from the Justice
can be obtained. Even written com
munications are returned without com
ment or reply. Those few friends who
have seen him recently say his health
seems slightly improved and that he
holds strongly to be belief in his ulti
mate recovery and resumption of his
seat on the supreme bench.
So long as Justice Moody continues
to show improvement, however alight,
his friends do not expect that he will
take advantage of the retirement act,
the provisions of which expire in a lit
tle over four months.
WOMEN TO WALK OUT.
Several Thousand Garment Workers of
Gotham Prepared to Strike.
New York, July 7.—Several thou
sands young women employes of wom
en's garment making establishments
all over the city, are prepared to strike
today, In obedience to orders Issued by
the International Wfimen's Garment
Workers' organization, which has pre
sented demands upon the employers for
lnci eased wages, and better working
The order to strike went Into effect
at 2 o'clock. It Is believed that by
night 70,000 operatives will be idle.
LOSS ON PULLMAN CARS
RaiTroads and Sleeping Car Company
Make Showing in Court Against Pro
posed 'Reduction in Rates.
Chicago, July 7.—The second at
tempt to secure an order restraining
the commerce commission from putting
Into effect its order reducing sleeping
car rarteis was made by the Pullman
Company, et. ai.. In federal court here
today. Attorney 'Fernald, of the Pull
man Company, produced affidavits to
show that if the commission's fates
were made mandatory, the rate of
earnings of the Northern Pacific will be
less than 5 per cent. It was stated
that the Santa Fe road loses $86,000
this year on the California Limited be
tween Chicago and the Pacific coast
According to Gardiner Lathrop that
road's loss per Pullman passenger on
the trip is $7.68. The Santa IFe and
Pullman Company share expenses and
earnings. IB. C. Llndley, of the Great
Northern, declared that it costs 20
cents per mile to haul a Pullman car.
William Ellis, of the Chicago ,Mil
waukee & iSt. Paul, which operates its
own sleeping cars, declared the road
loses $500,000 per year on them.
CROP SITUATION ACUTE.
Cloudbursts and Deluging Rains in
Louisville, July 7.—With cloudbursts
spotting the Kentucky igap and a sur
plus of rain in Tennessee and southern
Indiana, the crop situation has reached
an acute stage. The products of truck
gardens and small fruit firms are cut
fifty per cent and thero has been un £ld
damage to corn, wheat and tobacco.
MILLIONS FOR DIAMONDS
New York Takes More Than Half
Total Production of Preoious Stones
—Importations Into United States
New York, July 7.—New York City
now takes more than one-half the en
tire diamond production of the world,
according to a statement received in
Maiden Lane district here" from Henry
W. Dledrlch, American consul general
at Antwerp. This country paid at the
docks last year more than $46,0iK),6oO
for precious stones of all kinds and for
pearls, and of this amount nearly $46,
000,000 was paid in New York. These
totals break all reoords. The diamonds
brought in weTe valued at $38,000,000.
Nearly three-quarters of these were In
Diedrich also sent to the New York
diamond trade the first definite report
on the new diamond fields in the Ger
man colony In South Africa, where
more than $50,000,000 has been spent
in development. Tho few large stones
are found in the German South-Af
rican mines, ranging from five to sev
enteen carats, the average weight thus
far is oive-thlrd of a carat. The yield
of diamonds in the German colony in
creased 60,00® carats per month.
Breaks Duration Record.
Bethany Plain, Rhelms, July 7.—M.
Olleslagers today broke the duration
record in the aviation meet here. He
remained in the air 3 hours, 45 seconds
and covered 15-5 miles.
During one of the flights Weymann,
an American, fell. He was uninjured
but the machine was wrecked.
Petrowskl, of Russia, met with an
accident, being precipitated to the
ground by a rush of air from the motor
at M. ,Kinef, of Belgium, who passed
within fifteen feet of his machine.
French Railway Strike Imminent.
Paris, July 7.—A general railway
strike here Is threatened. The men,
who demand an Increase In wages and
other ameliorations have already voted
to strike in principle, pending the re
sult of negotiations with the compan
Bars Bank Rate Reduction.
London, July 7.—American and con
tinental inquiries for gold have ef
fectually barred all prospect of immed
iately reducing the bank rate. The di
rectors of the Bank of England have
decided to maintain the 3 per cent
rate. 4^^. .,
Fighting in Formosa.
Victoria, B. C., July 7.—Heavy fight
ing-occurred in Formosa June IS. Jap
anese troops dispersed the natives with
much loss. Tne casualties on the Jap
anese side numbored 140 killed and
POLICE ON DUTY TO PREVENT
TROUBLE WHEN JOHNSON
ANOTHER FIGHT PROBABLE,
Manager Telegraphs Acceptance of Of
fer'of Johnson to Meet Langford for
a $20,000 Side Bet—Reno Probably
Only Place to Be Considered For
Chioago, July 7.—A welcome such as
no other colored man In modern times
has received was accorded Jack John
son when he returned home here today.
A huge crowd of colored persons mot
him at the train, cheering lustily. His
ride to his home thru the "black belt"
was an ovation. The fistic champion
grinned with delight.
"There's the boy that brought the
bacon home," shouted one. "Oh, you
lion tamer," yelled another.
The champion's automobile was fol
lowed by thirty or more machines
loaded with enthusiasts. The police
found little to do except to clear a pas
sage way. At his home the band play
ed "The Conquering Hero." His moth
er stood in the doorway, tears coursing
down her cheeks.
'\Hello, mammy," shouted her son. Her
arms were thrown about his neck and
they entered the house together.
Chicago, July 7.—When' Jack John
son returns home this afternoon there
will be no disorder if the police can
prevent It. Chief Steward will have
a scori of policemen at the railroad
station and in the neighborhood of the
champion's home. Altho the authori
ties will not allow an organized parade,
there will be an imposing string of
automobiles behind Johnson's machine
when he leaves the train for his resi
dence. Johnson's train"" arrives at 2
o'clock this afternoon. At his home the
Eighth regiment band, I. N. G., (color
ed), will serenade him, following which
he exuected to hold a reception.
Langford to Meet Johnson.'
New York, July 7.—Joe Woodman,
manager for Samuel Langford, tele
graphed today an acceptance of the of
let-jat Jack JohnBon to meet Langford
for a $20,000 side bet?
Johnson Favors Reno.
Omaha, July 7.—That Nevada may
get another championship fight in the
near future, should Sam Langford put
up the $20,000 side bet demanded, was
the practical admission by Jack John
son when he arrived here late last
night from the battle at Reno. The
Johnson party, which left the desert
town after Jeffries had been counted
out, Is still intact. The station was
jammed with people, despite the late
hour, but outside of a few noisy cheers
there was nothing out of the ordinary.
A goodly share of Omaha's colored
population was on hand to extend
greetings to the champion.
Johnson reiterated what he said
previously during the day, that he
would meet Sam Langford for a $20,000
side bet, but when told that the gov
ernor of Wyoming had .thrown cold
water on the proposed bout being held
at Cheyenne during the frontier cele
bration, Johnson said that if he and
Langford would ever meet it prob
ably would be In Nevada and as he had
been well treated at Reno it looked
like the best place.
So far It has been a triumphal .tour
for the champion all along the way. At
Cheyenne this morning for half an
hour Johnson was given the greatest
friendly demonstration he has received
since the flght. A crowd of more than
5,000, Including 1,000 colored soldiers
of the Ninth Cavalry from Fort D. A.
Russell, almost mobbed the champions
private car, which was attached to the
Overland Limited on the Union Pacific,
the crowd greeting the champion with
wild yells and waving of haXs.
Flowers were showered on him and
the crowds forced .their way Into John
son's car to shake hands with him. A
number of women in the crowd tfainted
as a result of the crush and were taken
into Johnson's car.
PICTURE CRUSADE GROWS
More Cities and Towns Put Up Bars
Against Fight Film*—One Town Ar«
ranges For Separate Exhibitions For
Whites and Blacks.
New Yurrk, July 7.—Moving .pictures
of the Reno flght were denounced as
criminal from the pulpit of the Church
of the Divine Paternity today, where
the twenty-second annual convention
of the Young People's Christian Union
is being held. Resolutions were finally
passed protesting against the exhibi
tion of flght films.
Barred in Virginia Towhi
Lynchburg, Va., July 7.—The Jef
fries-Johnson pictures were today
ordered barred from exhibition here.
Tho Pennsylvania Plan.
Hollldaysburg, Pa, July 7.—There
will be separate exhibition^ of the
prize fight pictures here. No negroes
will be allowed to attend performances
for white people, and vlcto versa.
Only Two Kontuoky Towna "Willta"*
CinciuTuu!, July 7—Reports !toIS
important towns in Kentucky today
LANGFORD ACCEPTS TERMS
Mat la oalg ^—'"-gr*—
jr. V, ^'tr
[MABSHALLTOWK, IOWA, THURSDAY JULY 7, 1910
and Frankfort, will the exhibition at
Jeffries-Johnson pictures be allowed.
Far-Off India Ferninst Pictures.
Calcutta, July 7.—Tho demand for the
prohibition of pictures of .the Jeffries
Johnson fight is spreading thru India.
Newspapers suggest that the Ameri
can' authorities destroy the 111ms, and
compensate the owners.
Pioture Ban Abroad.
Londoii, July 7.—Sir Howell Davles
has given notice of his intention to ask
the home secretary In tho house of
commons, "In th« Interest of public
decency," to prohibit the exhibition of
pictures of the JefErles-Johnson light.
NEGROES ARE WARNED.
Governor of Missouri Says There is No
Cause For Jubilation.
Jefferson City, Mo., July 7.—Gov
ernor Had ley offered $300 reward today
for the arrest and conviction of every
person engaged in. the lynching of two
negroes at Charleston Sunday. He said
there was no excuse for the lynching.
In an interview the governor warned
the negrces that they must not pro
voke race riots on account of the John
"The negroes have no occasion to
feel any satisfaction over tho result
it the flght," said Hartley. "It's only
significance is that a negro prize fight
er whipped a worn-out white prize
fighter, who had Impaired his constitu
tion by Idleness aund dissipation. Jef
fries no more represented the white
race than does Johnson represent such
men as Booker T. Washington or Pro
"VINEGAR" SMITH DEAD
Millionaire Manufacturer of Burling
ton, Well Known in Iowa, Passes
Away—Had Bean Living in Retire
Special to Times-Republican.
Burlington, July 7.—Fred A. Smith,
widely known thruout Iowa as "Vine
gar" Smith, died last nlght-at his home
in this city. Mr. Smith was for many
years president of the Burlington vine
gar and pickle works, and gained a
wide acquaintance over the state and
middle west thru his business activi
ties. He retired fro inactive business a
few years ago witli a fortune estimated
at more than $1,000,000. He was 82
years of age.
SON OF PRESIDENT EXONERATED
Robert H. Taft Hold Blameless ih Auto
Boston, July T.—To no fault of Rob
ert H. Taft, son of President Taft, was
due the Injury which the automobile
he was driving caused to Michael Tlth
walla, an Italian laborer, June 21, last,
according-^to. the And lug of the Mas
sachusetts highway commission, made
public last night. Young Taft's oper
ator's license, wftfoh has been held up
pending an investigation of tho acci
dent, will now be renewed on applica
POLITICS AT OYSTER BAY.
Foulke, Beveridge, and Several West
ern insurgents at Conference.
Oyster Bay, July 7.—Politics is ex
pected to be discussed at tho confer
ence today at"f5agamore Hill. Dudley
Foulke, of Indiana, is here. Senator
Beverldge Is expected today. Several
insurgents from the central west are
considered as likely visitors.
Senator Carter arrived today.
has been one of the right hand men of
Aldrich and has consistently opposed
the insurgency movements.
HEAVY EARTH SHOCK.
Washington and Cleveland Observator
ies Register Severe Disturbances.
Washington, July 7.—A severe earth
quake shock from 12:01 to 12:03 this
morning, was recorded at the George
town University observatory. It was
probably 1.500 miles distant. The chief
motion was east and west. The shock
was also reported at the St. Ignatius
college observatory at Cleveland. Both
observatories say it was the heaviest
within the last six months.
BRINGING GOLD BACK.
Demand of Western Banks for Land
Purchases Starts Import Movement.
New York, July 7.—The gold Impor
tation movement of 1910 had its in
ception to day with the engagement of
$1,750,000 in gokl bars by Lazard
Freres for import to the United States.
The imports of gold were forecasted
by demands on New York Institutions
by western banks for funds to finance
land purchases in the west.
TEN DAYS FOR TAFT.
President Will Take Double the Allot
ted Time For Vacation.
Beverly, Mass., July 7.—The presi
dent is going to extend his ten days'
vacation, which began yesterday, by
taking a ten days' cruise In the yacht,
Mayflower, beginning July 18. The
president will sail up the north coast
and probably stop a day or two at Bar
Customs Receipt^ Grow.
"Washington, July 7.—A statement
prepared by the treasury department
shows .that customs receipts for the
fiscal year 1910, were $833,043,800. The
greater part of the year the Payne tar
iff law was in force. The receipts are
the largest of any year in the history
of the government.
No Postal Banks Until 1911.
Chicago, July 7.—Postmaster Gener
Hltchoock, who was in the city to
day, expressed .tbe opinion that no
postal savings bank can be established
before Jan. 1, 1911.
Mrs. Sherman Convalescent.
Baltimore. July 7.—Mrs. James S.
Sherman, wife of the vice president, is
in th© HmaHaI
is expected to leave the Institution
FIGHT PRECIPITATED IN NATION
AL CONVENTION OVER
CARRIED TO CONVENTION
FLOOR BY COMMITTEE
Majority Report Favoring Colorado
Man Was Supplanted by Minority in
Favor of Mrs. Young, of Chicago
Woman Wins by Large Majority
Boston. July 7.—The teachers' na
tional education convention mixed a
little politics with study today in se
lecting a new board of governors. In
the main work of the convention spe
cial attention was paid today to chil
dren and teaching in the lower schools.
H. X. Snyder, prlncipol of the Colo
rado Stato Normal School, was nom
inated for the next president of the
National Educational Association by
tho majority report of the committee
on nominations. A minority report
named Mrs. Young, of Chicago. When
the reports were presented to the
convention that body immediately took
up the question of substituting the mi
nority for the majority ropoTt. Both
contestants have determined followers
among the delegates.
Mrs. Young defeated Snyder for
.president by a vote of C17 to 376.
Asks High School Freedom.
The friction between the college and
the high school over the nature of the
course that the high schools should
provide wu3 brought out forcibly at the
session of the department of socondary
education. Principal William McAn
drew, of the Washington Irving high
school. New York City, argued that
the domination of the high school cur
riculum by the college should cease. "I
say it is dishonest," said he, Impres
sively, "to take funds of the taxpayers
and spend them teaching things that
are not generally approclated and in
teresting to only a few. And this situ
ation is due to the scholastic bigots
who think that the 'high school teach
er Is merely a doortender to the col
Spencer Smith, principal of the
Wendell Phillips high school of Chi
cago, of the committee on cosmopoli
tan high school appointed at the last
session, recommended that the com
mittee, which Is now at work drafting
a curriculum, be given power to con
tinue. The report was adopted.
H. G. Russell, superintendent of
schools of Greentield, III., at the ses
sion of the department of science in
struction said that the school system.
If it Is to serve the purpose for whloh
It was intended, must stand for greater
efficiency In the performance of the
common service, a more complete and
pratlcal development of the economic
and social forces of the community
and a keener appreciation of tho im
portance of the same and a correct and
practical blending of Industrial and
Help Solve Big Problems.
Continuing he said: "Science is the
gateway to man's material prosperity
and progress, and as this Is a new,
original, inventlvo age. Intensely ma
terial. the modern high school should
be equipped and able thru science to
help solve the community problems
nnd contribute to tho conimunity'3
growth and best development."
Dr. Frank G. Bruncr, assistant direc
tor of the department of child study of
Chicago, spoke on "Education of the
Blind in Day Schools With the Seeing
Children" In the department of special
education and In the department of
elementnry education. H. B. Wilson',
superintendent of schools of Decatur,
Last evening's general session In Tre
mont Temple was addressed by James
W. Crabtree, president of the State
Normal School at Peru, Neb., on "Criti
cisms of the Public Schools by the
Laity" and by President A. Lawrence
Lowell, of Harvard, on "Effect of Elec
tives Chosen In College."
Dean H. L. Russell, of the College
of Agriculture at Madison, Wis., also
spoke on "The Value of Demonstrative
Methods in Agricultural Education of
the Rural Population."
It now appears certain the next con
vention will bo held In San Jfranclsco.
The coast city wants it and is without
a rival so far as Is known.
WILSON'S MEN ACTIVE.
Department of Agriculture Busy En
forcing Food Laws.
Washington. July 7.—As evidence
that the department of agriculture is
pegging away continually on tho en
forcement of the pure food and drugs
law, notices of judgment In large
numbers are given out from Secretary
Wilson's office. In one batch recently,
over a scoro of such notices were given
out. In some Instances, the Judgments
are for condemnation and forfeiture of
goods which have been mlsbranded or
adulterated or both. In other cases,
they are for fines Imposed on Individ
uals. Sometimes, they are for con
demnation of goods and fines of In
dividuals as well.
DOCTOR PRENTISS 8TRICKEN.
Emergency Operation for Appondioitis
Upon 8. U. I. Professor of Anatomy.
Special to Times-Republican.
"Iftwa City. July 7.—Dr. H. i. Pren
tiss, professor of anatomy In the Uni
versity of Iowa colleve of medlcino,
was stricken dangerously with appen
dicitis. An operation was deemed Im
perative and was performed. He is do
ing fairly well, but his condition is
Brewery President Dead.
Rerlln. July 7.—Casper Koehler, pres
ident of the Columbia Brewing uom-
MVi.'.'1 ••Ji-'J.1 ."1^.- JLLWiiUS
Noticeable News of Today
Sun rises July 8, at 4:32: seta at 1:37.
Iowa—Fair tonight and Friday:
warmer In the west and central to
Illinois—Fair tonight and Friday
warmer in the northwest tonight.
Missouri—Fair and oontinued warm
tonight and Friday.
South Dakota—Fair tonight and Fri
day not much change in tempera
Woman Heads National EducV
Zelnva Admits Owing Steamer nus
Abused AVIfe Murders Fa ml)
liliyk Champion Welcomed v'ne.
Fight Arranged With Lang7 ..
Picture Crusade Grows. p.'
PAGES TWO AND EE.
Standpats Still on the Reservation.
Workman Burled Alive.
Pod Burglar Caught.
Now Turn In Newton "Phono War.
Camping Out At Home.
"Your Vote For Ala yor."
Topics of tho Times.
Iowa Opinions and Notes.
Cummins Invited to Sngamore Hill.
No Wages For Eleven Years.
Virginia of the Air 'Lanes.
PAGES SIX, EIGHT AND NINE.
Strike at Masonic Temple Averted.
Union Men Object to Employment of
Amicable Agreement is Reached.
Last of Wreck Injured Leaves Hos
Johnson Snoozes Big Crowd Disap
Telephone Mass Meeting Called.
Auto Crusade Begins Tonlglit.
General News of the City.
Markets and General:
Wheat Rise Halted.
Corn Lower on Crop Reports.
All Livestock T.owor.
Real Railroad Commissioners.
CONVENTION A L0VEFEAST
Eleventh Judicial District Renominates
All of Present Judges, Albrook, Lee
and Wright—Convention Held at
Country Club in Boone.
Special to Times-Republican.
Boone, July 7.—The eleventh judicial
district convention today unanimously
renominated Judges C. E. Albrook, of
Kldora C. O. Leo, of Ames, and R.
M. Wright, of Fort Podge. The con
vention was a judicial and social love
feast and was hold at the Country
Eighteenth District Renominated.
Special to Tlmos-Republican.
Cerad Rapids. July 7. At th re
publican judicial convention of tin1
Eighteenth district, Judges Smith, El
lison anl Trcichler were renominated
Fellows and Hobson Renominated.
Special to Times-Republican.
'Calmar, July 7.—Tho judicial con
vention at Calmar today renominated
Judges L. E. Fellows and A. N. Hob
Republicans Endorse Democrat.
Special to Times-Republican.
Burlington, July 7.—The democratic
eonvontlon renominated Judge James
D. Sinythe for Judgo of the Twentieth
judicial district hero this afternoon.
The republicans have already endorsed
REQUISITION IS GOOD.
Supreme Court Orders Prisoner Re
turned to Nebraska.
Special to Times-Republican.
I*3 Moines. July 7.—Th» supremo
court in decision today Involving the
completeness of-requisition papers fully
upheld the governor in ordering the
return to Kansas of one Oeorgo Taylor,
accused of cheating. Ho had resisted
the j»apers nnd remained In jail here
several months while his iawyi-n rfiiwd
every possible objection to the papers.
The court swept aside all technical ob
jections and ordered his return to
Tho hearing In the case of Mayor
Phillips, of Ottumwa, for removal as
ordered by the governor, has been set
for the 11th at Ottumwa. All efforts
to have the governor suspend action
Iowa Supreme Court Decisions.
Special to Tlmes-Rnpubllcan.
Des Moines. July 7. The Iowa su
premo court today rendered tho fol
State against Baker, appellant. Wa
pello district. Affirmed.
State against Flood, appellant. Pslk
State against Gregory, appellant.
Polk district. Affirmed.
Taylor, appellant, against Wise,
jailer. Polk district. Affirmed.
Unknown Man Fatally Hurt.
Special to Times-Republican.
Muscatine. July 7.—An unknown
man was fatally Injured In the local
yards last night. He attempted to
board Rock Island passenger No. 11,
was struck by a switch post and knock
Drinks Whisky on Bot Dim.
New York, July 7.—Peter Smith, a
husgy young tannery worker in New
ark, N. J., drank seventeen "Jiggers" of
lahisky in succession, thereby winning
a bet' of $1. As he pocketed the money
he fell iu ihe rioor unconscious and
41*4 soaa after In hospital.
*"+^i.' di '.
N E 1 5 9
CHICAGO WOMAN SEEK8 TO DE-
STROV FAMILY/VND HEf?.,,
GOADED TO DESPERATION,
PLANS WERE DELIBERATE,
When Husband Returned From 'Calf oii
Affinity and Began to Abuse Her,
Mrs. Henry Mulsaw Shoots Her
Twice, Then Murders Daughter ndN
Drinks Poison—Victims Will Die. 8?
Chicago, July 7.—Mrs. Henry Mul- i
saw, goaded to desperation by the al
a it a a it
her husband, a street car conductor,
today shot and fatally wounded the
latter and their 3-year-old daughter,
then killed herself with carbolic acid. ,''s
She planned the act carefully, bor
rowing a revolver from her father, ex
plaining that she needed It for protec
tion when her huftband worked at night.
She then wrote lettors to her parents,*
mother-in-law and to the public. In
these she declared she had been a good
faithful wife, but hor husband spent
his spare time with other women, and
beat her. Mulsaw Is alleged to have
been with another woman until 4
o'clock this morning, when hft returned
home. According to the police he be
gan abusing his wife, klcklng'her, and
she drew the revolver and shot him In
the abdomen. He fell to tho floor. She
sent another bullet Into his "back, then
went to her bi-d room and fired a bul
let into tlie body of her little daugh
ter. Satisfied that both were dead, sha
completed tho tragedy by taking
poison. That she kissed the child after
this act la shown by marks of acid on
the child's face. At the hospital It is
said tho father and daughter can not
WOMAN, 70 YEARS OLD, ELOPE8.
Inmate of Winnebago County Institu
tion, Becomes Bride of Aged Suitor.
Hoi-kfird. 111., July 7.—While a board
of managers of the Winnebago county
home for the aged 'were debating the
advisability of permitting the mar
riage, Mrs. Margaret Johnson, ago 70,
a resident of tho home for four years,
slipped away to the court house and
became tho bride of Timothy Rellly,
aged 78. County Judge Rechkow per
formed the ceremony. Tho managers
had agreed to sanction the wedding
when the annuoncement was made
tliut the pair had taken no chanccs off
an adverse decision. Mr. and Mrs.
Rellly have gone to housekeeping.
GREAT IRON ORE OUTPUT.
Shipments From Lake Superior Sur
passed Any Previous Year.
Washington, July 7.—More Iron ore
was shipped from l^ake Superior in
1909 than over before in ft single year.
Tho quantity, according to tho report
of the I'nlted States geological survey,
was 42,.104.110 long tons. Nearly 36.
000.000 tons of Iron ore passed thru the
Sault Sto Maria canal and thru Lakes
Michigan- and Huron in 1909. The
1.ako Superior ore represented 80 per
cent of the total Iron ore production
of tho United States.
LOCKOUT AT DES MOINES.
Four Hundred Union Carpenters
Controversy With Employers.
Special to Tiroes-Republican.
NEBRASKA IS SOAKED.
Rain Falls on Greater Portion of
Omaha. July 7.—The greater portion
of Nebra*ka received a good soaking
today. In some places tha precipita
tion was two inches. Growing crops
were burning up in many parts of the
Owners Fight Over Dogs.
Oskaloosa, July 7.—A fight between
a couple of dogs about 10 o'clock
Tuesday evening terminated 1n a per
sonal encounter that resulted in serious
Injury to Lem A Swearingen. proprie
tor of a well-known meat market on
Ulgh avenue west. Mr. Swearingen was
taken to the Oskatoosa hospital soofi
after the occurrence. He was uncon
scious.' While attending physicians do
not regard the condition of the patient
as critical, they say it is a case where
time alone can determine the outcome.
L. E. Fisher, his assailant. Is under
bonds to answer to a charge of assault
to do great bodily Injury.
Ballinger Off For
Washington, July 7.—Secretary Bel
linger left Washington today on a trl*
of Inspection westward which ma9
cover a period of several months.
Disastrous Dakota Fire.
Des Moines, July 7.—About 400 union
carpenters were locked out today by
tho master builders because of a con
troversy over working alongside
non-union workers In structural Iron
on one of tho largo buildings In tho
"MILLIONAIRE. HOBO" HELD.
Jamas Eads How Rejeota Offer to Keep
Still If Freed.
Philadelphia, July 7.—Declining tho
offer of tho police magistrate to free
him if he would promise to discontinue
his attempts to epeak in public, James
Eads How. the "millionaire hobo," was
held on S500 ball today to keep the
Minot, S. D„ July 7.—Nineteen stores
In the business portion of Des Lacs,
near Hinvt, tndnv TS?
•loss Is »1M,000.