Result New York Makes Hill
the Probable Candidate
CONDUCTED THE CAMPAIGN
He Is Credited With Having Made the
Fight Which Came So Near Putting
Bird Coler in the Governor's Chair
in New York—Tom Johnson Out of
the Running. vf*5^9
immnX?-** ?*$: \-^s
Foremost of the causes which have
enabled Mr. Hill to step back into the
center of the democratic stage after his
temporary exile at Wolfert's Roost is
bis magnificent work during the cam
paign In New York, -sh
When be undertook to conduct the
fight in behalf of Coler, a man who was
[discredited by the greater part of Tam
many hall, no one would have been
rash enough to foretell that he \yould
not only roll up a splendid plurality in
greater New York but would be able to
make the contest in the state itself so
Close that the democratic leaders are
•till able to claim a victory until the
Uttermost hill towns are heard from.
Altho there Is practically no chance
.that those claims may be substantiat
ed there will be the narrow republican
margin to Hill's credit.
Many political experts thought the
Tammany leaders would outwardly af-
p:t lord Coler the support promised during
V' the campaign, only to knife him on all
•ides at the polls. It was not believed
the New York machine would submit to
being directed by an outsider who
would be certain to receive all the cred
it ft»r a Coler victory. Rather defeat
|^han to surrender even apparent con
•^-trol to a man from up the state, and to
David B. Hill of all men.
But Mr. Hill seems to have re-estab
ifisbed himself firmly in the good graces
'-kktt Tammany. The face of the returns
prove that he has been able to com
cVnutnd the democratic forces of. the city
'aiS^jfcg well *us«tha .state, without both of
•which he could not hope iO cluin: a na
tional recognition from his party.
This logical candidacy becomes all
the more appareht with a glance at the
Jrituatlon thruout the country. No other
«''candidate able to offer substantial op
position is In sight Tom Johnson of
.Cleveland, who was running a political
foot race with the nomination for the
presidency as his sole ultimate goal,
has been so completely snowed under
by the Ohio blizzard that he is not even
on the political map.
Mr. Rose of Wisconsin, who was
making a fight for the governorship
•with considerable chance of success at
the outset and with the democratic
presidential nomination in the baek
ground of his day dreams all the time,
has meta fate only slightly less as
phyxiating in a political sense than
Mt. Pattlson of Pennsylvania, who
has twice been elected by the democrats
of his state and asked for a third in
dorsement by his party, would have
^been a most formidable opponent to
any presidential aspirant If he had won,
T/ith the democracy of the Keystone
state at his back. Not only did he not
win, but he was defeated by an old
fashioned Pennsylvania plurality, and
!s no longer a possibility for national
Never before in his career has Mr.
Hill enjoyed a clear field. When his
prominence made him a national figure
before there was in his pathway Grover
Cleveland who, by virtue of circum
stances alone, was an insurmountable
obstacle, and there were always other
I.: factors to be eliminated, even if Cleve
5- Jand had been side-tracked
there is not in the political horizon a
man who can dispute, with any degree
of success, the claims of Mr. Hill to the
consideration of the national democ
Still another factor which bears upon
the case is that all taint of Bryanism
seems to have gone out of the demo
cratic party. Nevada and Wyoming ap
pear to have been carried by the repub
licans, thus knocking the last props
from under the silver advocate. Even
In Colorado, the home of Teller, the 16
to 1 plank seems to have been smashed
by republican victories in the congres
It was his inability to swallow this
doctrine that brought Mr. Hill into dis
favor with the democracy of the west,
and his opposition to the support of the
silver plank by Tammany caused the
estrangement between himself and the
Tammany leaders. Today this is only
a memory, of shadowy texture at that,
and Mr. Hill need not swallow anything
»j distasteful to himself or his constitu
ents when he proclaims his original
watchword, "I am a democrat.
FRAUD IN PUBLIC LANDS.
Entries Made by Many Soldiers' Wid
ows in Nebraska Set Aside.
Washington, Nov. 6.—The interior de
partment has suspended, with a view to
cancellation, a large number of alleged
fraudulent laiid entries in Nebraska
made by soldiers' widows, who, it is
charged, have entered into an agree
ment for the transfer of the land to
cattlemen. W. N. Lesser, of Iowa, a
special agent whose headquarters have
b^en for several jrears at North Platte,
Neb., has been suspended In conne«tIon
with the proceedings. The action fol
lows an investigation that has been
quietly conducted in Nebraska by
Colonel John S. Mosby, the former
guerrilla leader, who is now a special
agent of the general land ofBce. The
exact extent of ttiese operations is not
disclosed, but solar as knc|wn there are
In the 8 Column T-R
You Get What
You Pay For
ie Reading Matter, not one-halfe^s
Washington, Nov. 6.—One of the sig
nificant results of Tuesday's election,
which becomes more apparent as the
political atmosphere clears, is the fact
that David B. Hill is the logical candl
date of the democratic party for the
presidency- In 1904.?%^ Ca vv®
about forty-five or fifty of them, each
entry being for 160 acres. The govern
ment recently has been enforcing its
regulations for the removal of fences
erected by cattlemen on public lands and
an effort to recover as far as possible
the land now occupied by cattlemen
Under the law soldiers' widows have a
right to make entries of public lands
without any residence requirements
but they are required to make improve
ments and cultivate the lands. It is
understood that the women who made
the entries are mostly Chicago people
who were influenced to take these steps
by the agents of cattlemen, with the
agreement to transfer the land to the
latter by leases with the right to pur
RUIN TO MANY. T*~
Result of .Abrogation of Kruger's
Pretoria, Nov. 6.—A decision which
has been handed down from the su
preme court, declaring former President
Kruger's proclamation of October, 1889,
abrogating the payment of rent and in
terest during the South African war, to
be invalid, has produced consternation
here and in Johannesburg. Altho it Is
expected that many of the better class
of landlords and creditors will accept
a compromise, this decision vMll mean
ruin to many who relied upon the
proclamation to escape payment of
BOXER MASSACRES INCREASE.
Report That Female Leader Is Cap
tured Declared Untrue.
Victoria, B. C., Nov. 6.—The steamer
Shinano Maru brought news that anti
foreign placards are scattered all over
Cheng Tu and that the Boxer disturb
ances are now rife thruout the province
of Szechuan. A report that their female
leader, Kwan Ying, or "Goddess of
Mercy," has been captured in a battle
fought outside the walls of Cheng Tu
is untrue. The Boxers' leader is about
17 years of age, ajid the woman cap
tured and beheaded was over 60. The
Boxers continue to raid out-of-the-way
villages, and several churches have
been burned and converts massacred.
IN AN OPEN BOAT
City to Be Known as Beulahland Ex
clusively for Africans.
New York, Nov. 6.—If all goes well a
brand new city to be known as Beulah
land will be built on the borders o£
Peconic bay. Long Island. It will be
populated entirely by negroes from
Georgia, North Carolina, South Caro
lina and other southern states, who will
engage at first chiefly in cattle raising
and agricultural pursuits on the co
operative plan. The prospectus of the
enterprise has received the endorsement
of a large number of Baptist ministers
of the colored church In the south and
is certainly "up-to-date" in its declara
tions. It bays among other things:
"A new emancipation proclamation—
Beulahland. Our own town will be In
the hands of the negro. In Beulahland
your vote will count The police de
partment, the. fire department and
every other city department will be un
der your own control. In Beulahland
you will be somebody. Negroes will
own and operate the factories, electric
roads, electric lights, etc. Education
will be conducted on lines approved by
the best authorities. Your children
will be educated so that they will be
able to fight the battle of life. Our
Today echools will confer the degrees of doc
tor, lawyer or any other profession your
sons and daughters may choose."
Crew of Wrecked Steamer Makes Jour
ney of Nearly 1,500 Miles in a Small
Boat, Landing at New York.
Boat, Landing at Grenada.
and wife and nine seamen, the crew of
the British bark Florence B. Edgett,
which they abandoned in mid-ocean'on
Oct 15. after she had been dismantled
In a hurricane and became water
logged arrived here today on the
Grenada fromTrinldad. Waea tfite c.ow
left the vessel on Oct. 18 they took to
the long boat and alter many privations
succeeded in reaching Grenada on Oct.
25, having covered a distance of 1,450
miles in an open boat.
Nov. 6.—Captain' 5Kaye
A NEGRO PARADISE.
The prime mover in the enterprise is
Rufus Lewis Perry, 'a well-known col
ored lawyer of Brooklyn.
"We have just purchased," Mr. Perry
said, "1,000 lots at Setauket, L. I., and
have entered into a contract to pur
chase 4,500 more at Peconic Park. The
object is to have a co-operative colored
ANTHRACITE ROADS CITED.
Complaint Charging Injustice in Rates
Filed With Interstate Commission.
Washington, D. C., Nov. 6.—The com
plaint of William Randolph Hearst of
New York, against the anthracite-coal
carrying railroads, charging that' the
latters' rates for the transportation of
coal from the anthracite field to New
England, New York, Maryland and the
District of Columbia are unreasonable
and unjust, was filed with the inter
state commerce commission yesterday.
The commission immediately Sent noti
fications of the complaint to the rail
road companies named as defendants,
as*followB: Philadelphia & Reading
railway, Lehigh Valley, Delaware.
Lackawanna & Western, Central of
New Jersey, New York, Susquehanna &
Western, Erie New York, Ontario &
Western, Delaware & Hudson, Pennsyl
vania, and Baltimore & Ohio. The
roads have until the 20th instant to file
Campaign Work Killed Him.
Joplin, Mo., Nov. 6.—Judge F. M.
Redburn, aged 65, who Tuesday was
elected circuit judge of Jasper county,
died today from over exertion during
the campaign. He was prominent in
state politics for 25 years.
The Crown Prince.~
Chicago. Nov. 6.—The crown prince
of Siam and party arrived at Chicago
this morning. Later they were enter
tained at luncheon by President Har
per, University .94 Chicago*
More Districts Taken From the
Doubtful Column to Re
MAJORITY OF THIRTY IN HOtJSE
Returns From Uncertain Districts To
day Show the Republicans Will Have
208 Representatives and Their Oppo
nents Probably Less Than 178—Re
sult in Colorado Legislature Some
New York, Nov. 6.—Congressman
Overstreet, secretary of the republican
congressional campaign committee, an
nounced today that 208 republican
members had been elected beyond
doubt that the democrats had elected
170 and that there were eight districts
where, on account of incomplete re
turns, the result is still uncertain.
Chicago, Nov. 6.—Dispatches from the
Associated Press up to 11 o'clock this
morning show that the republicans
have elected 207 members to congress
and the democrats 178, one California
MAY YET BEAT TELLER.
as to the Result in
Denver, Col., Nov. 6.—The situation
in this state is complex, with the pros
pect of many contested seats in the leg
islature and a chance of defeating the
re-election of Senator Teller.
The republicans are preparing to con
test the election of the democratic leg
islatlve ticket in Arapahoe county. They
claim the control of the lower house de
pends upon the result in this county
They will ask the secretary of state to
refuse certificates to the democrats, and
if Mr. Mills, who is a populist refuses to
enter Into the scheme, they are plan
ning to organize a rump legislature.
Edward O. Wolcott will come to Den
ver to contest the senatorial race
George W. Allen, legal adviser of the
republican state central committee, said
"We will contest the election in this
county on the ground that the repub
lican candidates were elected by a ma
jority of the legal votes cast, and the
democratic members owe their election
to fraud in the voting and in the count."
[v managers claim they
have elected from thirty-torn to tlilrty
eight members of the lower house,
which would give them the necessary
malority to unseat the democratic
members from this county, and in* the
floater districts of which Arapahoe is a
Contempt proceedings against the
county clerk and the judges and clerks
of election will also be pushed for vio
lation of orders of •Tjjdge Palmer and
Secretaix'Sf Stste Mills*said last
night he would decline to issue certifi
cates of election to the democratic
members of the legislature from Arapa
hoe county on the ground that glaring
frauds were committed in democratic
strongholds. This'action would insure
the election of Mr. Wolcott to the
United StateB' senate.
CLOSE IN COLORADO.
Nearly Complete Returns Give Hope
for Republican Legislature.
Denver, Nov. 6.—Nearly complete re
turns show the republicans elected the
entire tsate ticket with the possible
exception of superintendent of
THE NEBRASKA RETURNS.
Third and Fifth Congressional Districts
Omaha, Nov. 6.—Returns received
from the Third and Fifth congressional
districts this morning, with but few
precincts missing, indicate the repub
licans elected their men in both dls
trfcts. /In the Fifth. Norris has about
250 plurality, with six precincts miss
ing, and in the Third McCarthy, repub
lican, defeats Robinson, fusionlst, by a
majority of 150 to 400.
PURIFYING RIVER WATER.
Dams and Other Obstructions Held to
Have Beneficial Effect.
Washington, Nov. 6.—"During recent
years there has been a change of opin
ion as to the self-purification of river
waters,"^says a report of the geological
survey. "The most rapid purification
Is found to take place in still water, and
not in deep, as formerly held. The Is
sue between Chicago and St. Louis, oc
casioned by the opening of the Chicago
drainage canal, thru which the sewage
of Chicago is conducted to the Mlssls
sipplt river via Desplaines and Illinois
rivers, is based upon the condition In
the minds of the people of St. Louis
that there will arise effects detriment
al to the water of the Mississippi river
at that city. The whole dispute centers,
therefore, about the old moot question
aa to ho wlong a distance^t is necessary
for a river to flow in Jgfder to purify
"We know from chemical analysis
and physical examination that a vary
ing degree of purification takes pjgc#
in a river.. In early days this was
thought to be due to aeration, and the
tumbling of water down mountain sides
became the basis for ceptic typification
of purity. The experiments of the Mas
sachusetts state board of health have
shown that aeration has little or no ef
fect upon the condition of organic mat
ter In water—that is, the organic mat
ter is not assisted in its oxidation by
agitation in the air. It was also found
that the highest degree of activity in
oxidation processes is to be found in
quiescent or stagnant waters. It then
became clear that
sluggish stream is far more effective
than In a swift current and that dams
and other impediments have a benl
ficial effect upon the condition of water
in river channels."
HOLIDAY WORK DELAYED.
Striking Silversmiths in New York
May Affect the Christmas Trade.
New York, Nov. 6.—The striking
silversmiths threaten to tie up the
holiday work of the manufacturing
jewelry firms In this city and vicinity
unless a settlement is reached soon.
Over 800 men are now out, and business
is practically at a standstill In the
factories. Tiffany & Co. have been
given until Monday next to consider
the demands, and a few of the smaller
establishments have yielded.
VEST'S SON DIES
8on of Missouri Senator Found Dead
in His Room at a Washington Hotel
Washington, Nov. 6.—George Vest,
Jr., son and private secretary of Sen
ator Vest of Missouri, died at the Col
umbia hotel, this city, this morning be
tween the hours of 3 and 6. He went
to the hotel at 6 o'clock yesterday af
ternoonand was seen last by the clerk
at 3 o'clock this morning, when he ask
ed for ice water. He complained of
feeling ill, and when the clerk next
called at the room, soon after 6, he
found Vest dead. The immediate cause
of death was convulsions, due to acute
gastritis. Vest was about 42 and leaves
a widow and children.
FAITH CURISTS ARRAIGNED.
White Plains (N. Y.) Authorities to
Prosecute Them for Manslaughter.
White Plains, N. Y., Nov. 6.—Assist
ant District Attorney Frederick E.
Weeks will have John Carroll Lathrop
and Mr. and Mrs. John Quimby, Chris
tian Scientists, arraigned before Judge
Piatt In the county court today to plead
to indictments charging them with
manslaughter in the second degree, for
"culpably neglecting to call In a physi
cian to attend 7-year-old Esther
Quhnby, died from, diphtheria
while they prayed by nei
So much evidenpe has been secured In
addition to that taken before the grand
jury that the county authorities are
sure they can secure a conviction. Coro
ner Banning received several threaten
ing letters yesterday, p^smjiaMy^^in
followers of the cult.
and two of the three congressmen, and
that the democrats will have a majority
of sixteen to eighteen on joint ballot in
the legislature, unless the republicans
obtain control of the lower house and
unseat the entire Arapahoe county del
egation. The republicans frankly an
nounce they will carry out that pro
gram, If It be In their power. In such
an event the senate, twenty-five demo
crats and ten republicans, probably will
refuse to organize the legislature with
the house and thus will be deadlocked
on the election of a successor to Senator
Teller. On fair returns the member
ship is thirty-three democrats and thir
ty-two republicans, but the republicans
claim the official count will reverse the
BAD FIRE AT OMAHA
Fairbanks, Morse and Company and
the American „„^Prejs Are Heavy
Omaha, Nov. 6.—Fire today, In the
jobbing house of Fairbanks, Morse and
Company, scales and engines, did fifty
thousand dollars damage.
The plant of the American Press
was also badly damaged. Captain
Olson of the engine company fell from
a ladder and received probably fatal
Injuries. Engineer John Reed was al
so badly hurt.
It is now believed the losses will be
greater than at first reported. About
150 country newspapers are tempor
arily affected by the burning of the
American Press plant
vfc* Extraordinary Superstition.
Vienna, Nov. 6.—An extraordinary
instance of superstition, which is so
prevalent among the peasantry of
Hungary, is reported from the village
Gross Zorlenez, near Resohitza. The
house of a widow named Pova has
been lately repeatedly stoned. The
police were unable to discover the cul
prit The widow's young son, becom
ing possessed of the idea that his father
rose from grave nightly and bombarded
the former home, went to the ceme
tery, dug up the corpse and dragged
it nearly a mile and burned it. The
boy was arrested.
•r Exclusion Order Modified,
Springfield, 111., Nov. 3.—A proclama
tion has been issued by the governor
today, in accordance with the order
of the department of agriculture at
Washington, amending the order pro
viding for exclusion from Illinois of
cattle from Virginia, North Carolina,
Tennessee, Missouri, Kansas, Texas,
New Mexico, Arizona from Feb. 1 to
Nov. 15 of each year, so as to provide
admission of such cattle after No
Embroidered cloth ribbons in nar
row widths play an important part on
imported gowns. For example, a black
ribbon has a raised design of forget
Trailing roses, bold peonies, poppies
and forgotmenots all figure in the new
There is an attempt to revive the leg
of mutton sleeve, and buttons down
the center of the back of this will look
Capes are a noticeable Item of fash
Ion and range from single, double and
triple shoulder pieces to the longer ones
dignified as cloaks.
Braid is a popular trimnring.
A touch of deep orange will be quite
the thing to enliven dark costumes this
LAST EDITION, 5 O'CLOCK.
MARSHALLTOWIN", IOWA. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1902.
Serious Outbreak and Many
Arrests as the Result of a
GOVERNOR TAFT QUELLS RIOT
Advises Church Dissenters to Give Up
Possession of the Church to Catholics
and Trust to the Courts to Preserve
Their Rights—For a Time Serious
Difficulties Were Threatened.
Manila, Nov. 6. The Pandancan
church here has been the scene of seri
ous disturbances, approaching riots,
and many arrests have been made. A
portion of the congregation announced
its intention a week ago of joining the
Philippine Catholic church and the pas
tor, Father Sorrondo, preached a ser
mon rebuking the dissidents. It was as
serted that Father Sorrondo, during his
sermon, violated confessional secrets
and he Was later attacked in the
streets. All those concerned in the dis
turbance were arrested. The dissidents
then took possession of the church, but
the priest dislodged them. The dissi
dents then recaptured the building and
on Thursday "Bishop" Aglipay, leader
of the dissident movement, celebrated
mass there befor6 a large crowd. Later
the dissenters drew up a deed of gift,
transferring the property to the govern
ment. and offered to deed to Governor
Taft with the keys of the building. The
governor replied that the church be
longed to the Catholics and he advised
the dissenters to surrender it lie sug
gested an appeal to the government, if
they thought their rights in the case
were violated, and strongly counseled
them against disorder. The dissenters
accepted the advice and surrendered
possssion of the church. During the
quarrels crowds qf natives surrounded
the edifice and a strong detachment of
police alone prevented a erious out
Prompt Action by the Authorities Will
Washington, Nov. 6.—Famine exist
ing in the Philippine islands will neces
sitate prompt action by the authorities
to relieve the, distress of the natives,
accocrding to advices received from
Gov. Taft by the war department. The
governor explains that the critical sit
uation is due to the destruction of the
crop by swarms of locusts and the
rinderpest which, luut causer! the .'ontV
of a large portion of the caraboas, about
}3,000 of these animals having died this
they naturally got to talking about
them, and finally Lady Somerset men
tioned the fact that she would like to
take over a few gray squirrels to En
gland, as they don't have any over
there. In the letter she says that she
is going to sail for England on Nov. 12,
on the St. Louis, and asks Mr. Welles
to send them to her hy that time.
Mr. Welles has a number of the ani
mals at his country place in Durham,
Conn., and said that if he could possi
bly do it he would Send them to Lady
Denver Stockman: The low price
of cattle on the markets and the high
price of beef Is causing much dis
cussion among western stockmen just
now. As yet the western farmers are
still busy figuring what to do with
their crops and very few feeders have
been sold for local feeding.
Those who have been looking into
rhe lamb feeding proposition are not
favorably Impressed with the outlook
and are commencing to talk cattle feed
ing. Quite a number of rangemen are
also looking aroun'd with a view of put
ting their cattle on feed for the winter
instead of sacrificing' t'hem at present
lotv prices. The only point with this
class of cattlemen is whether to rough
them tfhru and sell them as feeders in
the spring or to put them on full feed
and turn them Into finished beef.Speak
ing of the situation the other day a well
posted cattleman said: "I have about
made up my infod to put half my cat
tle on full feed foe the winter I Can
hot realise more.
Prompt relief will be given the dis
tressed people. The Philippine commis
sion will relieve the situation by the
free distribution of rice thruout the
provinces. An appropriation of $2,000,
000, Mexican, has been made by the
commission to be used for the purchased Qedar Falls^ and" Elliott Frasier, Morn
of food and to charter vessels to trans
port it to the Philippine ports.
Gov. Taft inquired of the secretary of
war as to the advisability of purchasing
some of the food in the United States,
but an Investigation here demonstrated
that these supplies could be purchased
more cheaply in China and other east
ern countries, and that it could be
placed in the Philippines in a much
shorter time if purchased in the orient
than in the Occident.
A report received at the war depart
ment yesterday shows that the military
authorities are collecting Information
from each of the provinces as to the
condition of the natives, roads and
trails and lines of communication. Re
ports already received indicate a devas
tated country. Thousands of natives
are without shelter and few crops have
been planted. Tpe wet season makes
all roads heavy, and it will be a long
time before the country has recovered
from the effects of the war.
SHE FANCIES GRAY SQUIRRELS.
Lady Somerset Wants to Raise Them
New Haven, Conn., Nov. 6.—Lawyer
Albert F. Welles has received a letter
from Lady Henry Somerset asking him
to send her four pairs of gray squirrels,
to be taken across the water to her
country seat in Sussex county for
breeding purposes. Lady Somerset met
Mr. Welles last summer, and as the for
mer is a
admirer of pet anlmlas,
pound for them now as feeders and at a
comparatively small outlay I can make
them worth at least 7 cents in the
spring. I can ship in corn at about 60
cents per hundred pounds and can con
tract hay at $4 and with a few roots
that can be had at fair prices I ca
make pretty good beef by March.
outlook as I see it is for very fair Cy
es on beef next spring. The num
cattle going on full feed Is mu -s
than expected, and the supply wh iot
be unusual in the spring. I believe
that it is a paying proposition."
REPORT OF GENERAL MILES.
Endorses Recommendation of General
Brooks for Geographical Limits.
Washington, Nov. 6.—The annual re
port of Lieut. Gen. Miles has in it a
brief review of the reports that have
been submitted to him by other officers.
He endorses the recommendation of
Gen. Brooks for the headjustment of
geographical limits of the different de
partments with a view to equalizing
conditions, and calls attention to the
necessity of providing quarters for the
artillery along the coast, and says the
personnel of the army was never in a
Wireless Message Across Ocean.
Sydney, N. S. Nov. 6.—The success
of wireless telegraphy as a means of
transatlantic communication is now
practically assured, according to the
statement of Commander Martin, of the
Italian cruiser Carlos Alberto, on
which Marconi Is using his experiments.
Commander Martin said this morning
that a wireless message was received
off Sunney Harbor, on Saturday, on
board the war j3h^ from the station
at Cornwall, England.
This \message is by far the longest
yet transmitted by wireless telegraphy.
The distance from the harbor to Corn
wall is greater than that from Table
head to Cornwall, where the station
is being built
On board the warship are several
messages received from the Cornwall
station on the way, most of them being
messages of congratulation to Marconi
from the Czar of Russia and King
Humbert. The Carlos Alberto can
send messages only 150 miles, but re
ceives at any distance. The messages
were all received in the Morse code and
without exception were completely tak
The Commission to Locate
Monuments and Markers on Mission
ary Ridge at Chattanooga Today.
Mahlon Head, Jefferson Fox P. Spen-
Creede, Col.—A L. Bennett, cham
pion wing shot of the west died yes
terday of typhoid pneumonia.
Chattanooga, Nov. 6.—-The Iowa
Lookout Mountain Missionary Ridge
Monument Commission will arrive here
this afternoon to locate the positions
for monuments provided by the recent
act of the Iowa legislature. In the
party are Lieut. Thomas C. Alexander,
Oakhuiu Cii^w EHnr, B. Riacom, Lan
sing Col. A. J. Miller, Oxford CoL A.
Abernathy, secretary, Osage
cer, Randolph Capt John A. Young, the table hour delightful. All his pow-
president, Washington, D. Cr Major
Joseph D. Fagan, Clinton Capt. S. H.
Watkins, Libertyville S. B. Humbert,
They intend to select sites for the
erection of three monuments in memory
of Iowa soldiers who fell In the battle
fields of Lookout .Mountain and Mis
sionary Ridge, Nov. 2 and4 25, 1863. The
Iowa regiments were under the com
mand of Gen. U. S. Grant at Chatta
nooga. The state of Iowa has made an
appropriation of $35,000 for the three
monuments to be erected. Two of
these will be on Missionary Ridge and
the third on Lookout Mountain.
S. Bragg, for
merly United States consul general at
ferred to Hong Kong, hap arrived here
Anna, 111.—Dora Morrison, an inex
perienced aeronaut of Galesburg, fell
from a balloon and was Instantly killed,
She had ascended to a height of 2,000
Company in West street has damaged
the building and stock to the estimate
Southampton The Southampton
harbor board voted to ask parliament
for authorization to borrow $500,000 to
meet the expense of deepening the har
bor channel to thirty-five feet
Washington—John Lawrence O'
Brien, for seven years confidential
Havana, and who was recently trans- knowledge of "good form" as to the
New York-Fire in the warehouses the gathering at mealtime be
clerk In the employ of Frank Hume, a .. -, ,i
local wholesale grocer, is accused of
being a defaulter in the sum of $5,400.
New York—Sterling exchange got
quite close yesterday to the figures—
$4.87—at which some Wall street in
terests calculated gold could be ex
ported to Europe at a profit.
of carrying concealed weapons. mattress filling is so comfortable and
Freehold, N. J. Miss Laura Biggar, durable as horsehair, and none is so ex
for whom a warrant
St. Louis—Judge Ryan granted thf
motion for a change of venue In the
bribery case of Colonel Edward Butler,! once a month pinned to a clothesline
charged with paying nineteen members
of William Hunter Kerdall, the actor
and manager, died yesterday.
Manila—General Sumner is disposed
to give the Bacolod Moros more time
before destroying their strongholds.
Sun rises Nov. 7, 6:35 sets, 4:52.
Iowa—Unsettled with possibly show
ers warmer Friday and in the west
Illinois—Partly cloudy tonight and
South Dakota—Possibly showers to
night and Friday warmer tonight.
Telegraphio News. O
Republican Majority Is Growing.
Roosevelt to Hunt Bears.
Hill as Presidential Candidate.
Church Riots at Manila.
iv re a O a a
PAGES TWO AND THREE,
Iowa News in Brief. I
Recovei'y of Stolen Furaf
Dying Italian Tells of Iowa Swindle.
Waterloo Farmer Missing.
Sioux City C. G. W. Extension."
ers to charm were freely given to en
tertain his family. Three times a day
we felt this genial influence, aud the
effect was marvelous.
"If a child came to the table with
cross looks, he or she was quietly sent
away to find a good boy or girl, for
only such were allowed to come with
in that loving circle. We were taught
that all petty grievances and jealousfes
must be forgotten when mealtime
came, and the habit of being cheerful
three times a day under all circum
stances had its effect on even the most
sullen temper. Grateful as I am for
all the. training received in my child
hood home, I look back upon the table
Influence as among the best of my
Much is said and written these days
about "table manners.
of the Great Atlantic and Pacific Tea' the most happy hour of the day, and tario government.
the influence o» the children may be
beyond estimation.—Table Talk.
observation loads the New Idea Mag-
St. Louis, Mo.—While- the election in I Old fashioned feather beds are still
St. Louis passed off in comparative found in many country homes and are
quiet, there were a number 0* arrests highly prized by their owners, but
repeating. Two republican judges they have been entirely superseded in
of election were arrested on the chargf
of the house of delegates $47,500 for Posed to the fresh air for several hours,
their votes. -A- shady place should be chosen, be
London—Margaret, Kendall, daughter cause sunshine is apt to draw the oil
McCarthy law, which compels them to
pay their men every thirty days. Every
time a "jack" gets a check he sta-ts for
the nearest center of population and
remains there until his roll has been
3# cents per unduly disbursed.
further remark as follows:
houses by the hair mattress. No
jor mattress usually
attempt at fraud in connection with
minnoiM. sold contains flyings, scraps and even
the will of the late millionaire Henry
M. Bennett, yesterday surrendered
herself and insisted on being locke-J
rags torn up and packed in. They are
usually quite comfortable at first, but
soon become hard, and unless there are
good springs underneath them they
make a very poor bed. Mattresses that
are made in two sections are prefera
ble to the full sized ones for large dou
ble beds. Feather pillows that are in
constant use should be aired at least
beaten with a whip, then left ex-
out of the feathers and give them a
An excellent plan for preserving bed
ticks from dust and dirt is to inclose
them in a case of unbleached muslin.
larger each way
than the tfek and sew it up on both
sides and at the top. Hem the lower
edges, work five buttonholes at regular
Intervals on one side and put the bot-
Woman Held Prisoner on Island.
From All Over Iowa.
Henderson for Governor.* ±1
The Solid South. ~J*'
The Coal Output 'Yi
Outside Point of View.
Topics and Iowa Opinions.
Investigate New York Explosion.
Mormon for U. S. Senator.
Miscellaneous News. _____
PAGES SIX AND 8EVEN.
Figures Tell the Tale.
Comparisons and Deductions.
Van Law Answers Jones.
Woman Caught at Thieving.
Mother Causes Daughter's Arrest.
Palmer College May Not Get Money.
Engineer Clark Injured.
The City Field.
Iowa find Commercial.
Board of Trade Quotations.
Condition of the Markets.
Election Affects Stocks Little.
Morgan After Great Western.
SUNSHINE AT THc.. TABLt.
The Gentle Habit of Belne ClieeriM
"N Three Timet a Day.
An old lady who looked as though
she might have belonged to the "Sun
shine society" nil her life was asked
by a friend for the secret of her never
failing cheerfulness. Her answer con
tains a suggestive lesson for parents.
"I think," said the clever old lady, "it
Is because we were taught in our fami
ly to be cheerful at table. My father
was a lawyer with a largo criminal
practice. His mind was harassed with
difficult problems all the day long yet
he always came to the table with'&
smile and a pleasant greeting for ev
ery one and exerted himself to make
A Recent Issue of the
T-R Had 47 Col
umns of Reading
President Will Leave Washing
ing Next Monday for Ten
WILL HUNT BEAR IN THE SOUTK
Itinerary for the Ten Days' Ineludet
Attendance at Dedication of New
York Chamber of Commerce and
Reception at Memphis, Tenn—-Office*
in New White House Opened Today^J.^
Washington, JNov. 6. President
Roosevelt will leave here next Monday
at midnight and will not return to.
Washington until after the reception to
Vice Governor Luke Wright, of Tennes
see, at Memphis on Nov. 19. He will
be present at the dedicating of the
Chamber of Commerce building in New
York on Tuesday and Tuesday night
will make a speech at the Chamber of
Commerce dinner. Next day he will go
west and south. His exact intinerary
has not been announced, but it Is be
lieved he contemplates a bear hunt in
one of the southern states before going
to Memphis. Upon his return he will
stop at Washington only one day, as he
has accepted an invitation to attend the
Union League Club banquet in Phila
delphia on Nov. 22.
President Roosevelt today began the
transaction of business in the new ex
ccutive offices adjoining the whit*
LITTLE LOSS OF LIFE.
Eruption of Santa Maria Destructive to
New York, Nov. 6.—Details of the re
cent eruption of the Santa Maria vol
cano show that there was little loss of
life, says a Herald dispatch from Gua
temala City, Guatemala. When the
earthquake shocks began before the
eruption the inhabitants of the sur
rounding country fled, leaving about 3(11
of their possessions behind. The coun
try for a radius of fifteen mileB around
the volcano Is covered with stone and
ashes several feet deep. Fully 1,000
mules, cattle and sheep perished.
MASON MAY BE INNOCENT.
Clara Morton's Watch Found .at a
Boston, Nov. 6.—The gold watch of
Clara Morton, for whose murder last
Saturday, Alan. G. Mason is'undeV ar
rest has been found in a pawnshop.
The police believes the negro murder
cDjatercure"reBiding shr sh shrdl
ed the woman, and that Mason is in
Fatal Motor Collision.
New York, Nov. 6.—In a head-on col
lision between two cars of the Union
Railway Company at Washington ave
nue arid West Farms street yesterday
John McCabe, motorman of one car.
was instantly killed, and George Buz
zard, motorman of the other, sustained
a broken leg._Buzzard is under arrest
charged with homicide. There wdra
twelve persons in the west-bound car
and seven In the other. These were
thrown to the floor, received bruises
and suffered from the shock. None o£.
them was seriously hurt The collision
occurred in a dense fog. It is Chained
that one of the niotormen ran past a
switch instead of waiting for the coai
Plasterers' Strike to Be Arbitrated.
New New Yori, Nov. 6.—All the plas
terers who struck last night returned tc
Children in I work today at union wages, pending a
well bred families are drilled in a settlement of the points in dispute, by
BEDS AND PILLOWS.
Practical Hints For Brightly Comfort
As almost one-third of the time la
passed in bed it is desirable to have a
comfortable one to lie on. This sage
arbitration. The action averts a threat-
f. ened general sympathy strike o4,J5,'000
of the fork and napkin, proper
methods of eating the various courses
are descanted upon, but training in
the most important grace or habit a
child should have, that of cheerfulness
men in the building trades.
Toronto Collector Arrested.
Toronto, Nov. 6.—Alfred McDougaI»
for many years the collector of succes-
alleged theft of $25,000 from the On
OFFICIAL WEATHER FORECAST.
Special to Times-Republican
Des Moines, Nov. 6.—Forecast: Un
settled with possibly showers and
warmer Friday and in the west por
tion tonight. -isgfBg
Synopsis of weather conditions^
Rains have been general east of the
Mississippi river and scattered snow
flurries have occurred in the west and
northwest. Partly cloudy weather pre
vails this morning in all sections of
The barometer is low over the lower
lakes and the north Pacific coast: else*
where it is moderately high.
The temperature is lower In the east
ern portion of the Mississippi valley
and about stationary in the western 1
Observations taken at 7 a. m.
Des Moines |30.20'48|35!.0
Kansas City.. .. J30.18[48j36|.0
New Orleans .|3p.02|72|60i.0
Salt Lake City
GEORGE M. CHAPPEL,
Local Forecast OfHpljdtiSI
Kansas City—Several fist flghf-vM
purred Tuesday. Two men were ar-|
rested for intimidating voters, andp
quite, a number of negroes opatfly aatir^-
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