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Evening times-Republican. [volume] (Marshalltown, Iowa) 1890-1923, February 15, 1908, Image 1

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fr After trying other newspapers and
i\', still feeling like a rat in a strange
garret return to the Tlmes-Repub
lican and it will seem like home,
it"' It contains all the news you care
to know.
Water ot Ohio River and Its
Tributaries Inundating Many
Towns and Cities
Thousands of Residents Compelled to
Move to Upper Stories of Their
Indiana and East­
ern Kentucky Partially Submerged
and Rains Continue.
Pittsburg, Feb. 15.—With a stage or
/1"? \rnineteen feet at 9 o'clock this morning
and rapidly rising at the rate of a fool.
an hour, the Allegheny, Monongahela,
oAio, Yougliiogheny and Kiskiminetas
rivers are slowly spreading over the
lowlands, Pittsburg and western Penn
.sylvaada today. The danger mark o£
twenty-two feel was reached by noon.
*V\The weather bureau predicts a stage
of thirty feet by nightfall.
'L tinues to fall today.
Bessemer railroad at GreenyUle
%^la out of commission and the trolley I
"system demoralized. Telegraph wires'
are down, causing much inconvenience.
J,*t'sMany plants at that place are practi
S-Really submerged and hundreds are out
y^jOf work.
ii •-r'
"hours, th'e power houses being flooded.
Steam railway traffic is demoralized
because of numerous washouts.
I" Forced to 8econd Stories.
Iiima, O., Feb. 15.—The Ottawa and
Luglaize rivers are out of their banks
this city and families in the low
'Jands jire moving to the second stories.
"itailwa.y traffic is serously delayed.
Eastern Kentucky Flooded.
Lexington, Ky., Feb. 15.—Streams
thruoui: eastern Kentucky are rising
rapidly, the result of a four days' rain.
Great damage is feared by lumber con
cerns along the Kentucky, Red Cum
berland, Licking and Big Sandy rivers.
Traffic on railroads running out of this
city is delayed because of high water.
Southern Indiana Hit.
Indianapolis, Feb. 15—While north
ern and central Indiana is swept by
snow and wind storms today, the
southern part of the state is suffer
ing fro:m floods. Reports from Prince
ton .Vincennes, Evansville and other
points express a fear of a still higher
stage of water.
Damage at Buffalo.
Buffalo, Feb. 15.—The waters of the
Buffalo and Soajaquade creeks, in the
southern and' northern sections of the
city, respectively, overflowed their
banks early today and from two to
three feet of water is in the streets.
Many cellars are flooded and thousands
of dolhtrs of damage has been done to
Mohawk on a Rampage.
Utica. N. Y., Feb. 15.—A thaw that
has continued since Wednesday fol
lowed by a warm rain last night, has
melted much of the great body
w^f5t i'
V* 1
Rain con-
Damage to river craft and property
located near the rivers already is
Slarge. Large ice gorges in the Alle
gheny and Yougliiogheny rivers above
\i' ^the city are momentarily expected to
j? 4^break, wrecking and demolishing all
i'- craft in their path.
At Wheeling, W. Va., and Steuhen
^-'iville, O., a serious flood is expected to
occur, but not before Sunday night.
ts--}Thousands of families at Sharpsburg,
Htna, Aspinwai, Ch-arleroi, Oakdale and
'I" numerous other places, have been com
C"C*telled to remove their household goods
-v%:to the upper floors.
Several heavy landslides occurred
along the Pittsburg, Virginia &
Charlciston railroad from rain, delaying
trains and making transportation dan
geroufi. At WcKeesport the water is
"prising gradu^ly and unless the cold
,r spell predicted for tonight materializes 1 ^.g^ts tomor
row, when the women's
fected and great hardship will be ex
'perierioed, as the men just recently re
'\urned to work after a. week's idle
Vf'iness. Many coal mines along the river
fc"*Abank tire flooded and thousands of coal
miners were compelled to abandon
^Thousands of workmen will be af- hold a parade on Fifth avenue from
Union square to Central park. Altho
the law provides that parades shall not
be held without permits from the po
lice, and shall not be held at all on
tor. which is in some places three feet
deep. The water is still rising. The
town of Canasteo. Steuben county, Is
almost entirely flooded and many
houses have been rendered uninhabit
able. Ice jams caused the river to rise
and overflow into the tlat lands. The
freshet is sweeping thru the valleys
in Allegheny county and today a pari
of Cuba is inundated.
Ores Taken From Panama Contain
Gold, Silver and Copper.
Harrisburg. Pa... Feb. 15.—-Ores con
taining gold, silver and copper have
been found in the celebrated Culebra
cut of the Panama* canal. This has
been ascertained by chemical investi
gation at the laboratory ov Colonel 11.
c. Deming, a consulting ideologist of
this city.
Qf ]aw or
At Beaver, Pa., below this city, the many.
'g, ""Ohio river has risen eleven feet in ten women wish to march quietly up the
hours. The indications point- to a
•flood stage of dangerous proportions,
Conditions in Ohio.
Springfield, O., Feb. 15.—Duck creek
f'/Cls higher than since 1898 and fully 110
^"•houses! in this city are flooded. No
VJ^lives have been lost, but boats were
\*ltept busy all night carrying people out
fi^of submerged homes. All suburban
infraction lines entering the city have
ibeen out of commission the past twelve
snow covering central and northern
New York, discharging quantities of
water into the valleys* The Mohawk
river and tributaries are rising and it
Is feartd that unless the flood is
checked by colder weather very soon
3fr»ere. will be a repetition of the serious
framage caused many times before. The
business section of Ilion is under
Closing Arguments Made Today
Case Will Go to Jury.
Clinton, 111., Feb. 15.—Closing argu
ments in the suit instituted by Rich
ard Snell to break the will of his fath
er. Colonel Thomas Snell. are being
heard today. The case, it is expected,
will go to the jury la\e this afternoon.
Thousands Are Victims in London, In
cluding Premier Bannerman.
London, Feb. lo.—Influenza is claim
ing thousands of victims in London.
Premier Sir llenrv Campbell Banner
man, Augustine Kirrell. chief secretary
for Ireland, and Marquis Klhon are
among thi.se conlined to their beds
with the malady.
London Authorities Scout Idea of Per
sian Shah Being Assassinated.
London. Feb. 15.—No credence what
ever is attached here to the reports
from Vienna that the shah of Persia
ihas .been assassinated.
Clash Between Thousands of Suf
fragists and Police Expected in New
York on Sunday.
New York, Feb. 1.".—The New York
police stand a fair chance of having
their first experience with militant suf-
societies of the city plan to
Sunday, the suffragists are planning to
go on with their demonstration in
Women prominent in the movement
state there will be at least 10,000 wom
en in line, altho the police are in
clined to doubt that there will be that
It is pointeij out that if the
street without music or banners, they
may be allowed to proceed, but while
no orders have been issued, it is said
the police department will prevent the
use of banners and bands.
Therefore Sues the Man Who
He Was.
LeMars, Feb. 14.—Anton Haack, of
Grant township, has filed a petition in
the district court asking for damages
for alleged malicious prosecution and
Frank Schultze, of Dalton, is made de
fendant in the case.
Haack in his petition sets forth
that Schultze caused his arrest on Aug.
13th last on a charge of larceny, ac
cusing him of stealing a road cart and
harness. Haack was arrested by the
sheriff of Plymouth county on a war-
Cold May Check Flood. rant iworn out by Justice Jones. He
Cleveland, Feb. 15. Following a con- fur[jler alleges that Schultze was well
tinuous fall of rain for several days, I
perature today and the rain turned to
enow. Late this afternoon a fierce
blizzard prevailed. The wind reached a
•atoclty of fifty miles an hour.
there was a sharp drop in the tern jj^negs }ia(j
that when he took the cart and
the oufcm
intention of stealing
Haack has lived in Ply-
mouth county for many years, and
borne a good reputation. He states
in his petition he is chagrined at the
aspersion on his character, and for
the hurt to his woiinded honor and
asks the court to give him $1,000 dam
ages and the costs in the action.
Haack has detained the firm of Edel
stein & Miller to prosecute liis case.
Sioux City Woman Applies for Her
Sioux City, Feb. 14.—'Altho past 70
years of age. Mrs. Margaret Hansen,
106 Nineteenth street, has applied for
naturalization papers in order to take
up a Dakota claim under the home
stead laws. With her came to the
clerk's office her two daughters, Misses
Johanna and Dorothea Hansen, teaclf*
ers in the public schools, who likewise
desired to become naturalized.
Altho in reality Germans, the two
daughters were obliged to foreswear
allegiance to the king of Denmark. The
mother explained to the clerk that the
home wherein the girls were born in
Jhe fatherland stood on the boundary
between Germany and Denmark—that
the back yard was in Germany and the
front of the house in Denmark.
Things that Went Wrong.
A few mornings ago Mr. Nicholas
Thrailkill a suburban real estate agent,
bought a tine umbrella at a downtown
store, paying $r for it.^
When he started home in the after
noun he stood the umbrella up beside
him in the ear and became absorbed
in the reading of a newspaper.
Half an hour later the conductor
called mil the name of his station.
Mr. Thrailuill hastily got up and left
the car.
But he didn't forget the umbrella.
"T .Ifv 'r- -"•'.
1 j'
Simple Oreniony Marks Her
Wedding to Due dc Chaul
nes, of Paris
Groom is 29 Years of Age and Member
of Old and Honorable Family—Will
Tour Continent of Europe Papa
Shonts Suggests That Young Man
Come to America and Do Real Work
New York. Feb. 15.—Miss Theodora
Shouts, daughter of Theodore P.
Shouts, formerly chairman of the Isth
mian canal commission, was married
at noon today to limaiuiel Theodoric
.Bernard L. Albert De Luyenes, Due
De Chaulnes. of J'aris.
The wedding took place at the home
bf the bride's father, llN! Lvisi. Thirty
fifth street, the ceremony being per
formed by Monsignor M. J- Lavelle,
rector of St. Patrick's cathedral. Al
tho considerable interest had been
aroused because of its international
phase, it. was planned to be an un
ostentatious home wedding, without
the usual display of ail exceptional
gathering of guests. Miss Marguerite
Shonts, sister of the bride, was her
only attendant, and Prince Andre Gal
itzine, the duke's uncle, was best man
The Shonts homo was decorated with
American beauty roses, lilies of the
valley and sniilax. The bride wore a
gown of duchess satin, with a court
train, bordered with orange blossoms.
Due de Chaulnes is l!t» years old, and
a member of one of the most aristo
cratic families of the French nobility.
The duke and duchess will suil for
France and at first make a tour of the
continent. It is understood that he
plans to spend a considerable part of
his time in the United States each
year. Papa Shonts is said even to
have suggested that he get real work
over here for a while.
Miss Shonts has a trousseau which
is all that good taste and money can.
provide. In this -bewildering array of
loveliness are two gowns which have
started a "rage" among New York
First Real Interest in New Business
Being Manifested.
New York, Feb. 15.—Bradstreet's to
day says:
Buyers of spring goods are more in
evidence this week at all markets, re
sponding to the advance of the season,
and jobbing trade evinces more vim
than at any time since last August. In
no case js the buying reported as
equal to a year ago, and in some cases
the decreases are very heavy. The eas
ing off of prices on staples shown in
January has gone further this week.
Collections were still backward.
Building was at a low ebb in January,
and this is reflected in easy prices for
Business failures in the United States
for the week ending February 13 num
ber 324, against 204 in the like week of
1907. Canadian failures for the week
number 44, as against 29 in this week
a year ago.
Wheat, including flour, exports from
the United States and Canada for the
week eijding February 13, aggregate
4,037,8S0, against 2,500,139 this week
last year. For the- thirty-three weeks
of the fiscal year the exports are 149,
604,362 bushels, against 115,S83,751 in
Corn exports for the week are 1,678,
071 bushels, against 1,957,720 in 1907.
For the fiscal year to date the exports
are 33,592,045 bushels, against 37,365,
517 in 1906-07.
Income of the Operating Employes to
Be Reduced.
St. Paul, Minn., Feb. 15.—As a re
sult of the financial difficulties that
have beset the Chicago Great Western
railway, it is probable that the oper
ating employes of the road will suffer
reduction of their incomes. This re
duction, it is understood, will not come
in the shape of a direct cut in the
wages, but thru a change in the sched
ule under which the men are work
The company is now preparing a
new working schedule embodying a
number of changes. These schedules
will be submitted to a committee rep
resenting the Great Western engineers,
conductors, firemen and trainmen, who
will gather in St. Paul lyiarch S.
Troy, N. Y., Mayor, Charged With
Violating His Official Duties.
Albany, N. Y., Feb. 15.—Charges of
misconduct in office, violation and neg
lect of duty, and contempt for non-en
forcement of the laws of the state,
were filed against Mayor Ellas P.
Mann, of Troy. Governor Hughes to
day specifically charged Mann with
permitting saloons to be kept open
Sundays and permitting gambling
houses to do business.
Performs Marriage Service, Then Dies.
Des Moines, Feb. 15.—Rev. J. It.
Mowerv of Garrison. N. D., came to
.Maxwell, Iowa, one week ago and un
ited his son. R. O. Mowery of 2312 Cot
tage Grove avenue, in marriage with
Mi«s Phoebe Coir- of .Maxwell. He then
came to Ies Moines, took sick and was
taken to the Methodist hospital, where
A Jfe
Gets Off Bar Without Assistance and
New York. Feb. IT..—The Cuuard
line steamer Lucania. outward bound,
went aground on the south side of
(iedney channcll today while trying to
avoid a collision with the tank steam
er Deutschlarid. After hours of work
the steamer succeeded In working her
self off the bar and started seaward.
Auto Racers Interfered With By
Heavy Rains.
Utica. NT. Y.. Feb. The German
car in the New York to Paris auto
mobile tour, left the city at S:li". today
and will continue to follow the tow
path of the Krie canal. Il rained all
night and the roads are next to Im
Tornado in Mississippi Did Great
Damage to Property But Loss of
Life Was Not Heavy.
Mossville. Miss., Feb. 15. Four
whole buildings and two halves of
buildings are the only habitable abodes
in the village today. The remainder
of the structures were blown down
and many of them swept outside the
town by tho tornado. Two old negroes
are dead, and Edward Campbell, white,
is probably fatally injured. Of a doz
en other persons painfully Injured, all
are rapidly recovering. Reports reach
ing here from other towns in the tor
nado's path give not to exceed five oth
er fatalities, only one of which has been
confirmed. The earlier reports were
greatly exaggerated.
Delegates to National Convention In
structed to Support Taft.
Cleveland, Feb.
Theodore E. Burton was unanimously!
renominated by the republicans of the
Twenty-first congressional district to
succeed himself in congress. Delegates
to the national convention were in-
trict today renominated
Taylor for congress, and instructed
the delegates to the national conven
tion, for Taft.
Ninth District Supports Taft.
Toledo, O.. Feb. 15.—The Ninth re
publican congressional convention to
day elected Noah Swa.vne and P. K.
Taksen as delegates to the national
convention. Both delegates are sup
porters of Taft.
Former Iowa Man Likely to Be Ap
pointed Internal Revenue Collector
in Nebraska District—Will End Long
Washington, Feb. 1'5.—The name of
Ross L. Hammond, of Fremont, Neb.,
was today presented to the president
as the selection of the Nebraska del
egation in congress for the position of
internal revenue collector in the Ne
braska district. If appointed, Ham
mond will succeed Elmer Stevenson.
This decision ends a protracted con
troversy among the -two senators and
members of the houses from Nebraska.
•Mr. Hammond was a former resident
of LeGrand, in Marshall county, Iowa.
He is engaged in the publication of a
newspaper at Fremont.*
Henry Kahen, Sioux City, Takes Acid
Glass of Beer.
Sioux City, Feb. 14.—Henry Kahen,
38 years of age, committed suicide by
drinking a glass of beer into which
he had poured an ounce of carbolic
acid. Death resulted in less than an
hour. Kahen is believed to have been
mentally deranged from brooding over
domestic troubles. A few moments be
fore taking the fatal dose he had been
joking with friends in Charles Lam
bert's harness shop.
Young Berg is Freed.
Dubulue, Feb. 15.—Peyson Berg, son
of ex-Mayor Berg, was placed on trial
charged with the embezzlement of wa
ter works funds collected by him and
belonging to the city, which were not
turned into the treasury. He was ac
quitted, the case being taken from the
jury because of the prosecution's fail
ure to identify certain checks. Young
Berg was collector for the plant.
Burlington Wins Debate.
Special to Times-Republican.
Washington, Feb. 15.—The Burling
ton high school team won the debate
from Washington high school here last
night. The subject was "Disarma
ment of the United States Soldiery."
Cars Reach Syracuse* N. Y.
Svraci se, N. V.. Feb. 15.—The Amer
ican car in the New York to Paris race,
registered here at S:47, going on after
a wait of seven'minutes. Tile French
ear followed at »:o0, and the Italian at
--v -. .'.- '.i ...
*j »*jm-* UH •,^*,»«•
r* 5« I
®hc (ftieuuig Simcs-Wqrabucan.
he died yesterday morning of pneu
monia. The ltev. .Mr. Mowerv was pas
tor of the Christian church of Gar
rison. His wife died about a year ago
and his niece, who was keeping house
for him. died a little over a month ago.
The funeral services will be held from
the University Place Church of Christ
Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock, ltev.
S. Medburv will officiate.
Factionalism in Iowa Had Noth
ing to Do With Change in
Wardens at Fort Madison
Board of Control Not Actuated by Pol
itics in Selecting Heads for State In
stitutions—Taft Boom in Iowa May
Be Injured by His Endorsement by
Standpat Conference.
Special to Tlmes-r.epuhllcan.
Des .Moines, Feb. —Kvidence of the
fact that the campaign of two years
ago is to be repeated, if that is pos
sible, by the factionalists of the re
publican party, has been given the
past few days by publication in their
organ in Des .Moines of ail article writ
ten iu the office but given a Fort Mad
ison date line, in which an effort is
made to drag the state board of con
trol into disrepute and to accuse it of
partisanship. The substance of it is
thaL .at Fort Madison it is believed
that tho appointment of a new warden
for the penitentiary to succeed N. N.
Jones on his retirement "was for no
other purpose than that of politics."
It was asserted that "Warden Jones
is a red hot Allison man" and that the
new man is reported to have been an
active Cummins worker. Hence the
inference that the state board of con
trol wanted to "make room for some
one more helpful to the administra
No expression of this kind has ever
coi^e or ever will come from Warden
Jones. The fact is that Warden Jones
is not a "red hot Allison man" but on
the contrary is a supporter of Gov
ernor Cummins for the senate and has
so expressed himself recently. Orig
inally he was elected to the warden
ship by the old school of politicians in
the state. Since the board of control
has taken charge there lias been no
politics in or about any state institu-
strucled to vote for the nomination ot
Taft as presidential candidate.
,_ .... '"*"ior senator this year.
Taylor Wins in Twelfth.
Columbus, O.. Feb. 15.—The republi
cans of the Twelfth eongressional^dis-
tion. But Warden Jones has stated that
he would vote and work for Cummins
On the other hand there is not the
least suspicion that the board of con-
jn mlnd Umt
Vj v"**V
the s(
tion of the West Union man a political
machine would be built up or that it
would have any effect on politics. The
appointment was made upon the rec
ommendation of men of all parties. One
of the strongest indorsements of Pro
fessor Sanders Is that of B. Murphy,
of Vinton, and another very fine in
dorsement was that of Judge Carr,
attorney for the Great Western.
But the fact that those who would
destroy the confidence of the republi
cans in their governor are stooping to
the baldest misrepresentations and
statements exactly contrary to the
truth, and are willing to cast discredit
upon the state board of control in its
management of the state institutions,
shows what, is ahead. As a matter of
fact it will not be claimed by anyone
well informed that the board of con
trol is possessed of any leanings to
ward the governor of Iowa.
A staunch Taft advocate living in
•the northern part of the state, declared
here today his conviction that the
adoption of a Taft resolution by the
standpatters on Thursday would prove
a boomerang for the Taft movement
He insisted that it would give the im
pression that Taft and his associates
had tied up with the standpatters in
Iowa and all over the country and
while making pretense of being pro
gressive in order to get votes are in
fact ready to become the staunchest
kind of standpatters after the conven
tions are held.
W. O. Payne, of Nevada, who attend
ed the conference, is quoted as having
stated privately that in his opinion and
after a careful canvass among those
attending there were only five present
at the standpat conference who are
really and honestly for Taft. He stated
his belief that with the great majority
of those who voted for the Taft reso
lution it was a band wagon situation
and they will not be for Taft a short
time hence..
The Taft people who are taking care
of Iowa are taking a great deal more
interest in what the conventions do in
northern Iowa. They anticipate that
in the end they must rely on the pro
gressives for their support in Iowa
and all the western states, and they
declare that In no sense has Taft tied
up with the standpatters here or else
Mr. Rankin, the famous "moulder
orator," who makes a specialty of the
state marshal bill, is developing mus
cle and shortening his hair for the next
fray with the legislature. He drifted
into the city the other day at the time
of the big standpat conference, look
ing as fresh as a youth and as strong
as a Roosevelt, lie has done temper
ance talking in 240 towns and cities of
the state, his last stunt at LeMars.
where he says there are more saloons
per inhabitant than any place in the
"I have a new specialty now." he
said. "I am putting on muscle. I am
out to challenge any man in the state
at a game of pitching horse shoes. I
have a set which 1 carry in my grip,
two pounds and a half apiece, and
will go against any pitcher in tho
state at forty-five yards It's tine ex
ercise. I've been at it the past sum
I mer and fall, and getting lots of out-
door exercise, and I'm better prepared
for pitching horse shoes or temperance
lecturing than ever before."
The members of the slate board oi
railroad commissioners are delighted
with the outcome of tIn* movement to
have e.-taWished under the Iowa law a
commodity rale sjstem. When they
put in a. trial commodity rate on four
tilings some months ago. there was
doubt as to bow il would work on*.
I Xow the railroads have made a pro
posal. anfl it has been adopted, to per
fect the commodity rale system, by
taking the shortest haul across the
Male as the basis for the between
river points and fitting the entile sys
tem to this. The board has accepted
this plan and indicated that at an ear
ly date other commodities will be
placed under the commodity rate
plan. This is the first time il lias ever
been attempted, and it marks a radical
I departure in methods with the Iowa
Irate question. The Iowa shippers and
the commission believe it will be great
ly helpful to loua people and glV
them an advantage in competition.
Mrs. Solomon Grund Ground to Piec«»
at Des Moines.
Special to Times-Republican.
Des Moines, Feb. 15.—East Seventh
street and Grand avenue was the scene
of a terrible accident last night. When
Mrs. Solomon Grund was literally cut
to pieces, while her young daughter
looked on. powerless to aid her. Mrs.
Meyer (Joldenson, who lies at Mercy
hospital in a, semi-conscious condi
tion, was seriously injured, but phy
sicians hold out hopes foi^ her re
The accident happened at about 7:4n
o'clock last evening when the women
a: tempted to cross the street and
walking behind an east-bound car
stepped on the rails in fr&nt of a west
bound. They were dragged over 100
feet before the car was stopped and
backed off of Mrs. Grund's body. Then
both were taken to Mercy hospital,
where Mrs. Grund died shortly before
10 o'clock.
L.uvern Whitter, of the State Indus
trial School, Crushed to Death by
Heavy Coal Wagon.
Hpeclai Times-ReDubllcan.
Kldora, Feb. 15.—Luvern "Whitter, an
inmate of the Iowa Industrial School
for Boys, was accidentally killed here
this forenoon while engaged In haul
ing coal from the Iowa Central yards
to the state school.
Whitter had charge of one of the
teams, and With others was engaged
in 'oading wagons from cars in the
yards. When a freight train ap
proached, the boys were ordered to
drive the teams out of the yards, but
Whitter had his wagon almost filled
and remained in the car to throw on
a few more shovels full. He then
jumped from the car to the wagon, but
the team frightened at the train and
started before he reached the lines.
Whitter was thrown to the ground and
one wheel of the loaded wagon passed
over his chest. Dr. Gethman and Dr.
Whitney, the state physician at. this
place, were summoned. The boy died
two hours after the accident.
Whitter came here live years ago
1'iom Waterloo, where his parents re
side. He was 19 years of age. The
body will be shipped to Waterloo.
Opinion* Handed Down by Iowa's
Highest Tribunal.
Special to Times-Republican.
Des Moines, Feb. 15.—The following
decisions were handed down by the su
preme court today:
Farrell vs. Citizens Light & Railway
Company, appellant, Muscatine county.
Hawkins, appellant, vs. Young, Jas
per county. Affirmed.
Hantz vs. May, appellant, Warren
county. Affirmed.
Bowlsby vs. Clregory, appellant, Mad
ison. Affirmed.
Barber Asphalt Paving Company-ys.
Woodbury county, appellant. Wood
bury county. Affirmed.
Nesmith vs. Piatt, appellant, Jasper
county. Affirmed.
Moore vs. Rawlins, appellant, Mon
ona county. Affirmed.
Augliey vs. Windsell, appellant,
Johnson county. Affirmed.
Kitterman, appellant, vs. Board of
Supervisors, Wapello county. Re
Blaul & Sons, appellants, vs. Wan
dell, Van Buren county. Reversed.
Kirkpatrick, appellant, vs. Tipton,
Johnson county. Reversed.
Elliott, appellant, vs. Elliott, Taylor
county. Reversed.
The Toledo News.
Special to i'iiocs-Republican.
Toledo, Feb. 15.—Mrs. W. C. Walters
entertained a company of her neigh
bors on St. Valentine's day.
Hon. George R. Struber was quite
severely burned about the head a few
days since, caused by the furnace
puffing out on him. He is receiving the
best of care, and will soon be himself
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur "Wise will move
in: the W. O. Wise property in the
Third ward next week.
Fred Schneider, who has been oper
ator at this place for a long time, has
received the appointment to the
agency of the Alden office, and his
family moved there this week.
The Muckler Brothers' Poland China
sale was the most successful sale they
have ever had: an exceedingly large
enwd was present, and individual hogs
sold as high as $60.
Mrs. Ella Ferris left last night for
Chicago, on a spring purchasing trip.
[. S. Padley leaves this evening for
Waveriy, on a combined business and
pleasure trip. He expects to return
John Weiling lias returned from
Boone, where he has been doing dep
uty work for the M. W. A.
", a nV "W,' x"" Vf^eT* •-:r.
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The Weather.
Sun rises Feb. iti, 6:5'J sets at
Iowa and Missouri Fair tonight
and Sunday not much change in the
Illinois—tienerally fair tonight and
Sunday cooler in llie southeast to
Nr Dakota—Fair tonight and
Sun j? cooler in the west tonight.
aphic News:
.iiiuTco Commission Replies
iss Shouts Now a French Duchess,
loods Menace Eastern States.
Many Industries Closed Down.
No Politics iu Jones' Removal.
Only Seven Dead in Tornado.
iioss Hammond Gets Appointment.
Suffragists to Parade.
Iowa Niwii
Objected to Politics.
State and Federal Courts in Clash.
Kilns in Full Blast.
Assaulted and Robbed.
Not One Standpatter There
A Rival to Sioux City.
Poor Men's Politics.
Prouty and Tissue Ballots.
Topics and Iowa Opinion.
Looker-On iu Iowa.
Sunday Reading.
General News:
General Review of Sports.
Bowling, Basket and Indoor
Local Comment.
other 'City News.
Storv, The Fighting Chance.
The Knights of Pythias will celebrate
th?ir forty-fourth anniversary by a re
ceotion and banquet at the library,
February 19.
Home talent will produce "Tris," a
western drama, at the opera house,
Thursday evening, February 20, for the
benefit of the fire department. A goqd
attendance is hoped for, as the fire
laddies are deserving.
Dunklebarger & King, in token of
their appreciation of the prompt work
of Hie boys when their elevator was
threatened, gave the lire department
Superintendent I. C. Welty was In
Des Moines this week assisting in look
ing over papers of applicants for
tet.chers' certificates. Less than half
of the applicants received the desired
The Story county farmers' Institute
will meet at Nevada February 25, 26
and 27. The principal speakers for
Tuesday will be President George, Pro
fessor Jones, Professor Kennedy for
Wednesday, Professor Moser, Edwin
Rex, Dr. McNiel, Professor Pierce,
Miss Campbell and Professor New
ens Thursday, dairy commissioner
Wright $nd Professor Barrett. There
will be the annual corn exhibit and
cash prizes, also kitchen products of
the farmers' wives and daughters.
February 12 was the wedding anni
versary of Mr. and Mrs.. E. H. Addi
son, and also Mrs. Addison's birthday,
so their oldest daughter decided that a
sui prise on them would be the proper
thing. They, with his aunt, who is
visiting1 here from Pennsylvania, were
invited to spend the afternoon with
Mrs. C. M. Soper. She was very late
with her dinner, and before it was
ready a phone from the Addison house
called them home, as someone had
come. When they reached there they
found the house full and tables set fot
a I»:o0 dinner, and were greeted with
the S. IT. I. yell, for Miss Hazel had
returned home from Iowa City with
two friends. The guests presented the
surprised ones with a beautiful Piquard
vase, and Miss Hazel, who had lire
pared the place cards, had enlarged a
water color from a post card sent to
Mr. Addison by Dr. and Mrs. Conner
when they were in Germany. A very
enjoyable evening was spent.
Waters Goes to West Union.
West Union, Feb. 15.—The board of
education announces that it has se
cured Professor Waters of Story City
to succeed J. t\ Sanders as superin
tendent of the West Union public
schools, Mr. Sanders having been ap
pointed' warden of Fort Madison prison.
Mr. Sanders' loss is regretted, his work
here having been very successful..
However, the feeling here is that he
enters into a larger field of useful
Newens to Quit Ames.
Feb. 15—Prof.
ova State
City News:
Sues Railroad for $50,000.
John A. Welter Claims Permanent
Cannot Sell Infected Cows
So Declares State Veterinarian.
Alui Prize Cattle Here.
Mrs. Morgan's Father Dead.
Bible Classes Have Valentine Affair.
Missionary Union's Annual Meeting.
The City News.
M.irkctn and General:
Weakness in Wheat.
Firmness in Corn.
Cattle Market Active.
Hogs Steady to Strong.
Rich to Face Want?
The Nevada News.
Special to Times-Republican.
Nevada, Feb. 14.—The new Schu
man piano for the library parlor was
installed Thursday, and will be a much
appreciated addition.
n:-. for twelve years head of the de
partment of public speaking of the
has tendered his
resignation to the board of trustees
ami will devote all his time to the lec
ture platform in connection with the
Redpatli lyceum bureau. Professor
Newens has been engaged in lecturere
cita 1 work for several years and has
traveled extensively thruout the United
States filling engagement*
Is so newsy because it tells of the
things that one wants most to
know. It is just this quality that
distinguishes the Times-Republic
can from so many other news
Interstate Commerce Commis
sion Reports in Response to
Tillman's Resolution
Both Financial and Operating Sidea.
Washington, Feb. 15.—That the rail
roads are constantly tending toward a*
combination with virtual control vest
ed in a controlling company of the sys
tem, is reiterated, and that the express
companies have large interests in the
railroads, is pointed out ia a report
which the senate has received from the
interstate commerce commission in re
sponse to Senator Tillman's resolution
asking whether any corporations en
gaged in interstate commerce own any
capital stock in other corporations
transporting passengers and freight.
The resolution is designed to throw
light on the availability of railroad
bonds as securily under the provisions
of the proposed currency legislation.
As to concentration, the report states
that while practically no cases have
occurred where roads have been taken
out from other system of which they
were a part, on June 30, 1904, a large
number of railroad companies then
considered independent, have been
brought under control of systems, and
concentration has taken place on both
the financial and operating sides.
Army Bill Ready to Report.
Washington, Feb. 15.—The house
committee on military affairs today
agreed to report the army appropria
tion bill, having completed its amend
ment increasing the pay of enlisted
men of various grades of service. The
bill will carry $85,255,000, which
In Team Match, and Sioux City in th*,'
Pair Contests.
Omaha, Feb. 15.—Topeka is leading
in the team match of the Central
Whist association, and Sioux City has
the same honor in the pair contests.
The St. Joseph trophy is being con
tested for by pairs, and the Richard
cup is the team prize. When play was
resumed in the afternoon, the matches
score of games won stood: Topeka 4,
Grand Island 3Vfe, Sioux City 3, Council
Bluffs 2%, St. Joseph 2 plus 10, Fert
Dodge 2 minus 5, Harland 1% minus
18, and- Omaha 1% minus 19.
Chicago Man Arrested for Having
Scalded Child to Death.
Chicago, Feb. 15.—Micheal Dewala,
aged 41, is under arrest, charged with
having caused the death of Joseph
Devenick, aged 3. Dewala was a
boarder at the Devenick home. Ac
cording to the police, Dewala, following
a quarrel with Mrs. Devenick, caught
up the child, and holding him between
his knees, deliberately poured boiling
water from a tea kettle over the boy's ...
head down his brick|
Men May Have Been Guilty of ThrM
Janesville .Murders.
Chicago. Fe"b. 15.—Marion Bell and
William Dolan, who said they had Just
arrived from Janesville, Wis., was ar
rested early today as suspects in con
nection with the mysterious deaths of
three women whose bodies were re
cently found there. j*
Iowa at Washington.
Washington, Feb. 15.—Rural car
riers have been appointed as follows:
Cedar Rapids—John Souhrada, car
rier Alfred Souhrada, substitute.
Keokuk—George L. Parsons, earn
rier Henry W. Bacon," substitute.
Unionville—Delmer L. Hiatt, car-i
rier Williamson F. Hiatt. substitute.
S. C. Spear, of Algona, has been ad-*
mitted to practice before the interior
Patents have been granted to Iowans
as follows:
E. Ij. Burk. Goodell, check hook: D.
C. Pasiey, of Dolliver. harness buckle
E. H. Samuelson, of Boone, adjustable
scaffold D. H. Young, of Manchester,
harness buckle: J. A. Young, of Belle
vue, combined cutoff and strainer
water pipes.
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However, Many Railroad Companies:
Considered Independent in 1904, Have
Been Brought Under Control of Sys
tems, Concentration Taking Place on
$9,413,000 less than the estimate sub
mitted. The amendment increasing the
pay of enlisted men is intended to
place the army service on a footing
comparable to the navy service.
Death at Eldora.
Special to Times-Republican.
Eldora. Feb. 15.—K. J. Fenton, a I'M
tired farmer, died at his home herd
last night at midnight, aged 87 years*
Mr. Fenton came to Hardin county ia
tho early 60's and settled on a farm
east of town, which lie occupied until
a few years ago. when he retired and
moved to town. He is survived by aa
aged wife and several children—MarlC
S.. who resides on a farm near here
Will, of Moosejaw. Canada Miss Jen
nie, who recently resigned as assistant
principal of the high school and is now
in Colorado: Mrs. 1^. B. Deseelhorst, of
Grundy county, and Mrs. Hudson,
The funeral arrangements have Mt
yet been made.
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