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Evening times-Republican. [volume] (Marshalltown, Iowa) 1890-1923, February 28, 1908, Image 1

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We elect a congressman, we expreM
our preference for U. S. senaton.
We nominate flh county, district
•nd state. Order the T.-R. and
keep posted.
Attempt to Assassinate Persian
lluler Fails Thru Poor
Two Bombs Thrown From Housetop
as Shah Passed in Automobile
Three Outriders Slain and Many
Bystanders Injured by Explosion
Shah Not Even Scratched.
Teheran, Persia, Feb. 28.—An
"j^'tempt was made in iliis city this after
"','uoon to assassinate the shah of Persia
a. vby a bomb. His majesty was not hurt.
'"Three outriders who were accompany
f- /ing him at the time were killed.
The shah owes his esgsgffe to the pre
cautions taken to pro||||Phim from just
such an attempt a^lpis made this a£
ternoon. He wt^a&m his way to a
•s nearby town. Where he intended to
•'--.•pass a few days. The procession had
4 left the palace and was traversing a
"3? narrow street, when two bombs were
hurled down at it from the roof of a
house. One exploded in the air, but the
other struck the ground near the
^shah's automobile, and this missile, in
^exploding, killed three outriders,
Iftvounded the chauffeur and a score of
Wa-The shah, however, was not in his au
tomobile. He had taken the precau
tlon to send the motor car ahead, and
ride himself in a carriage further in
**sthe rear of the procession. The mo
tor car was closed on as it was thought
^ij the sovereign was inside. As soon as
the shah heard the explosion he
alighted hurriedly from his carriage
and entered a neighboring house. Here
he remained quietly while his attend
ants sent word fir a detachment of
troops. Soldiers were hurried to the
scene, and formeel in front of the
house where the shah was. He came
out, surrounded by a big body guard,
and returned to the palace. The house
from which the bombs were thrown,
and the buildings near by, were
searched by the police, but no arrests
were made.
Checkmate Put On Power of the Chi
cago Telephone Company.
Chicago. Feb. 28.—The Chicago Tele
phone Company, which recently ob
tained a new franchise from the city,
under which a division of profits was
arranged, and the city given the power
of auditing its expenses, was today de
prived of the power to contribute to
charitable institutions. It was found
that the company had been in the habit
of furnishing free telephone service to
a number of hospitals and kindred in
stitutions, the gross value of which is
about $26,000 per annum. City Comp
troller Wilson decided under the law,
that the city could not class these
items as "expenses," and directed that
the company should discontinue the
practice, and likewise refrain from
making cash cor tributions for charit
able institutions.
President Refuses to Exonorate Butte,
Mont., Telephone Workers.
'Washington, Feb. 28.—The president
•has denied ipardons in the cases of P.
D. Lenihan, M. J. Plunkefct, Joseph
Shannon, William Butts and A. I. Ed
wards, members of a labor union, con
victed of violation of an Injunction is
sued by a United States judge enjoin
ing tfhem and others from interfering
with the operations and business of
the Rocky Mounitaiin Bell Telephone
company, at Butte, Mont. The penalties
imposed were from three to four
months dmprisonment.
Women's Enfranchisement Passes
First Reeling in House of Commons.
London, Feb. 28.—The women's en
franchisement bill passed its first read
ing in the house of commons this aft
ernoon, by a vcte of 271 to 92. As
soon as the ne\ys reached Westminster
palace yard, the waiting crowds of
excited women suffragists who had
assembled there broke into round af
ter round of cheers. As the promot
ers of the measure consented to its
reference to a committee of the whole
house, the bill is effectually shelved
for the present session.
Officials Believe Paul E. Roy Can Be
Brought Home From France.
Portsmouth, N. H., Feb. 28.—Believ
ing that Paul E. Roy, husband of Gla
cia Calla, can be brought from France
to answer the charge of murdering
Mrs. Roy's brother, George A. Carkins,
County Solicitor Batcheldor and Attor
ney General Eastman left here today
for the state capitol at Concord, to ap
ply for extradition papers.
$15,000 Annuity for Evelyn.
New York, Feb. 28.—That the efforts
of the Thaw family to effect a separa
tion of Harry Thaw and his artist's
model wife have finally been successful
is stated today on authority closely
connected with the case. It is asserted
that Evelyn agreed not to see her hus
band again except in the presence of
his relatives or their attorneys, and
that a definite allowance of $15,000 a
year has been settled upon her in re
turn for her concession.
It is understood that divorce pro
ceedings have been tentatively agreed
Mb but that acrtion is delayed pending
?V, ,l\i k'.5,-G f-
tho official report of tho asylum experts
on Harry's mental condition.
It is intimated that Kvelyn will go
Long Winters In Isolated Sectiona
Greatly Increase the Percentage.
'Washington. l'Vb. 1'S.—Th' long win
ters spent in tho isolated sections of
Alaska have so greatly increased the
percentage of insanity thai the senate
today passed a hill authorizing
expenditures for the mainteiianee, of
the Alaskan insane.
Bank Building at St. Cloud, Minn.,
Badly Damaged.
La Rosita mine at Sabinas, Mexico,
has resulted in the loss of forty to
ninety lives.
Morning, Escorted by Pilot Car.
Chicago. Feb. 28.—Escorted by a pi
lot car, the American car, leader in the I
New York to Paris automobile race,
left here at 10:30 this morning for the
west. The other contestants are still
Hansen Quits French Car.
Chicago, Feb. 2S.—A dislocation of'nly judgment there will be a large im
the international entente cordiale that
occurred out in the snowdrifts of In-:
Capt. Autran H. Hansen, the Nor
wegian artic explorer, had a falling
The matter referred to was the depo
sition of Clifford. Hoos, the negro
coachman, read to the jury yesterday,
and reflecting on the character of
Mrs. Hartje.
Prince 'Ferdinand,' of Bulgaria, and
Princess of Reuss.
Coburg, Germany, Feb. 28.—Prince
Ferdinand, of Bulgaria, and Eleonora
•Caroline Gasparlne Louise, princess of
Reuss, were married .here today.
Montour News.
Special to Times-Republican.
Montour, Feb. 28.—Mr. J.
out, it appears, with M. G. Bouchierl dend
St. Chaffray of the Paris Matin's car, xew York, Feb. 28.—An extra dlvi
De Dion, over the proper way to buck dend of $75 per share on its preferred
snowdrifts. Capt. Hansen had been stock, calling for the disbursement of
engaged to pilot the French car thru
whatever arctic conditions the racers
should encounter.
The Indiana snow banks stumped
the doughty hero of polar exploration,
and one night when the car was stalled
in a drift four miles from the nearest
village a dispute arose as io the proper own practically all the Oregon Railroad
mode of procedure. After the crisp and Navigation Company's $24,(/j0,000
atmosphere had cleared of the for-: of common stock. The road is oper
eign gesturings it was found that each ated as a part of the Union Paeitic
had challenged the other to the duello
that St. Chaffray had discharged Han
sen, and the gallant captain had re
McFarlane Threatens Newspaper
Which Ran Sensational Headlines in
Regard to the Hartje Case—Referred
to .Negro's Deposition as Lies.
Pittsburg, Feb. -28.—Wihen the Hartje
conspiracy oase was resumed today.
Judge McFarlane made the following'at New York, Baltimore, Pittsburg and
"I hold in my hand a newspaper
which attracted my attention because
of the 'headlines, 'Hoos' Lies Read to
the Jury.' One of the questions to
be decided .by the jury is whether the
deposition is true or false. There must
.be evidence produced in this case in
order to convince 'the jury as to the
accuracy or falsity of the statements
made. It ds a disgrace to civilization,
aind if anything like that appears again
in any neiwspaper, I shall have the
district attorney prosecute the pub
lisher of that paper."
has sold his residence property to R.
E. McMiohael.
Mr. R. E. Austin has sold his resi
dence to L. H. Bufkin.
Mr. Albert Gill and his daughter,
Mrs. Curtis, visited at Zearing Mon
Mrs. Locke, the wife of Gipsy Locke,
arrived Friday morning. Mr. and Mrs.
Locke are keeping house in the Kel
logg home.
The last number in the entertain
ment course will be given by home
The Montour Courier ihus greatly
improved under the management of
L. H. Bufkin, editor.
Rouse moved his household
goods to his home near Marshalltown
The Cronlc Brothers shipped two cars
of stock to Boston Friday, J. W. Cronk
accompanying the stock as far as Chi
Mrs. Walters, who has been visiting
her daughter, Mrs. Cleon Millard, for
several weeks, returned to her 3iome
in Manchester Thursday.
lie (fwnittg
(leading ol American Smelting
Company Sees Better Times
in Industrial Fields
St. Cloud, Minn.. I-Yb. 2S.—The First
State Bank, of near Lake, twelve
miles south of St. Cloud, was blown I Daniel Guggenheim Believes
by cracksmen early today. The burg
lars secured $3,000. The safety v:iult
was wrecked and the building badly
Enterprises Will Now Be Financed
and That Fresh Capital Will be Forth­
coming Oregon Railway in Pros­
perous Condition.
Explosion at Sabinas Causes Loss of
Many Lives.
Laredo. Texas. Feb. 28.—Information ,,
reaches this city thru federal tele- I
New York, Feb. 28.—Daniel Guggen-
grapli sources, that an explosion in the ing ,t Retinitis Company, who will sail
on Tuesday for a three months' vaca
tion abroad, talked yesterday of gen
eral business conditions: "The metal
business as a whole," said Guggen
heim, "has suffered in this depression
more severely than was to have been
expected of even such a sensitive bar
American Car, Leading in New York ometer of business conditions. Cop
to Paris Race, Leaves Chicago This per, in my judgment, has taken the
president of the Amencan binelt-
place formerly held by steel and iron
as an index to business conditions. This
metal l'elt the reaction of last year
months in advance of steel and gen
eral mercantile enterprises. The indi
cations point to a turn upward in the
tide, as
is seen in copper. Enter­
prises which were halted incomplete
last winter will be financed now. In
])rovcmont bv SU
diana while the world auto racers were betterment thruout the yeai. By the
shoveling their way toward Chicago time the elections have been decided,
was disclosed last night at the dinner
given the foreign guests at the Chi
cago Automobile club. It was the first
serious disagreement of the race.
mmer and a steady
Oregon Railroad &. Navigation Com
pany Declares Preferred Stock Divi-
250,000, has been declared by the
Oregon Railroad and Navigation Com
pany, it is learned today. Of the com
pany's $11,000,000 preferred stock, the.
Union Paoiiic Railroad Company "and
its auxiliaries own $10,993,9»0. The
Union Paeitic and its auxiliaries also
Bank Clearings for Week Show Loss in
East Over Year Ago.
New York, Feb. 28.—Dun's Review
tomorrow will say:
Bank clearings still denote a much
smaller volume of payments thru the
banks than in either of the last two
years, the total bank exchanges this
week at all leading cities in the Un
ited States being $1,720,892,000, a de
crease of 26.1 per cent compared with
the corresponding week one year ago.
The week includes only Ave days in
both years. There is still a large loss
San Francisco also a considerable de
crease at Philadelphia, Boston, Cincin
nati, Cleveland, and New Orlearts, but
at most of the western points the loss
is small.
Son and Daughter Return Home, But
Wife Still at Hospital.
New York, Feb. 28.—The physicians'
bulletin on Thomas A. Edison's con
dition issued today announced that his
chances of recovery are excellent. Edi
son's son and daughter, as well as his
wife, were at the hospital last night,
but today the son and daughter re
turned to their homes. Mrs. Edison re
mained at/ the hospital.
New York, Feb. 28.—Thomas A. Edi
son is in a critical condition at tho
Manhattan Eye, Ear and Throat hos
pital, aind his death is reported to be
im mirient.
A second operation on his ear fol
lowing 'the one of last Sunday was
performed to relieve an infection of the
inner wall of the mastoid cells. Tho
operation was performed by Dr. Ar
thur B. Buel and Mr. Edison re
gained consciousness, but his condi
tion was so serious that .last night
(his wife, son and daughter 'were at the
hospital with ihlm. His family physi
cian, Dr. J. H. Bradshaw of Orange,
N. J., also was at the hospital thru
out the night.
Building and Loan Concerns Flourish
Despite Money Stringency.
Neiw Orleans, Feb. 28.—The Sixteenth
annual meeting of the United States
league of local building and loan as
sociations opened here today, several
hundred delegates representing practic
ally every state in the union, were
present. Officers' reports show the
associations to be in a flourishing con
dition in all states, notwithstanding
the late stringency in money.
Featherweight Champion to Take On
an Untried Youngster.
San Francisco, Feb. 28.—Tonight for
the third time within two months Abe
Atell will enter the ring at Dreamland
pavilion and defend his title to th"
featherweight championship. He will
face Eddie Kelly, of Buffalo, on this
Delivery Messengers.
fresh capital will be forthcoming.
occasion, a youngster whose great pos
sibilities aro recognized by local
sporting men. Attell at the same time
is a strong favorite at odds of to 1.
Neither tighter did any great amount
•f work yesterday, as both of them are
down to weight.
Gives Letcure This Afternoon
Speaks at Banquet Tonight.
Memphis. Tenn.. Fob. 28.—W. J.
Hryan arrived here today from Lin
coln. Neb., and will deliver a lecture
this afternoon. Tonight he will speak
at a banquet.
Postmaster General Meyer Issues Or­
der Whose Object Is the Gradual
Discontinuance of Juvenile Special
Washington, Feb. 28.—Postmaster
General Meyer is of the opinion that
it is prejudicial to the welfare of
'"Young America" to employ him as a
special delivery messenger in the pos
tal service, and has issued an order to
the effect that whenever a vacancy oc
curs in the force of special delivery
messengers, the position shall not be
tilled, and that substitute letter car
riers and clerks be employed to efTect
special delivery. He states that these
messenger boys are called upon fre
quently to visit low resorts and are
often compelled to travel long dis
tances late at night, in lonely outlying
sections of cities, and falling to make
deliveries at times thru fear or weari
ness The object of the order is to
bring about a gradual discontinuance
of these juvenile messengers.
House Restores Provision.
Washington, Feb. 28.—The house to
day adopted a special rule restoring to
the army appropriation bill the pro
vision for an Increase in tho pay for
enlisted men and non-commissioned
officers in the army.
Railway Officials and Telegraphers
Disagree in NineHour Hearing.
Washington, Feb. 28.—When the
hearing before the interstate commerce
commission, on the application for an
extension of the nine-hour law was re
sumed today, Hilary A. Herbert, for
mer secretary of the navy, made an
argument in behalf of the Seaboard
Airline. He contended that owing to
the .financial condition of the" road it
could not comply with the law wiihoi.T
embarrassment in its operating ex
Mr. Dillard, representing the Union
Pacific system, having stated it would
be Impossible for his line at various
remote stations to supply accommoda
tions to a third operator, H. B. Per
ham, president of the O. R. T., stated
he had received information from all
points along the Union Pacific that it
was entirely possible for an extra op
erator to be provided with extra ac
commodations at the stations named
by Dillard.
E. L. Stump, general chairman of
the Union Pacific telegraphers, also
stated that accommodations could be
furnished for the necessary additional
operator at all these stations. F. A.
Delano, of the Wabash railroad, put
the inability of the Wabash to comply
with the law purely on financial
Favorable Report on Fowler Bill.
Washington, Feb. 28.—The house
committee on banking and currency
today voted to report favorably the
Fowler currency bill.
Congress' Authority Regarding Inter
state Message Up For Argument.
Washington, Feb. 28.—The question
whether congress has Jurisdiction over
the transmission of an interstate mes
sage by telephone and telegraph, was
raised today before the senate com
mittee on interstate commerce, which
had under consideration the La Fol
lette-Franking bill. Members of the
committee say that without an act of
congress placing telegraph and tele
phone companies under the jurisdiction
of interstate commerce laws, the bill
would be unconstitutional, and a sub
committee was appointed to hear ar
guments on this point.
Slayer of Priest Now Declares Father
Leo Did Not Die by Assassin's Hand
—Prisoner in Poor Health.
Denver, Feb. 28.—Guiseppe Alio, the
slayer of Father Leo, after conferring
with his counsel, appointed by the
court to conduct his defense, has re
pudiated the signed statement made by
him in jail at Colorado Springs, as well
as all his other confessions.
"I did not kill the priest: he fell
dead," Alio declared last night.
"I am a Catholic and had gone to
the church to pray. I did not go there
to receive the sacrament. While I was
kneeling the priest came along and
put the sacrament in rny mouth. It is
against the rules of the Catholic
church to take the host without lirst
having been to confession, so 1 spat it
out. The priest fell back and I heard
everybody jump up. It being a strange
place to me, I was afraid, and ran out."
Alio is in poor physical condition. Hia
story of living on a single meal a day
at a free soup house would seem to he
borne out by his drawn face and weak
Complication in Iowa Hantli
cdppt'd By Iron Clad Order of
War Department
State Must Rely on Memories of Few
Survivors and Early Settlers—Desire
Names for Roster of Iowa Companies
—Assessment of Bank Stocks Both­
ering Assessors.
Special to Times-Republican.
Des Moines. Feb. 28.—Unless the
early settlers of Iowa and the few
straggling survivors of t)he Mexican
war come to the aid of the state of
Iowa the roster of Mexican soldiers
in tihe volumes soon to be published
by the state will be quite Incomplete.
If the people of Iowa will come to
the uid of the board it may still be
possible to make the volume as com
plete a.s tho the original documents
were at hand.
The Mexican war broke out just at
the time when Iowa was being changed
from a territory to a state and as a
result there are no state documents
to speak of and fiiie government at
Washington has issued an Iron clad
order that the Mexican war records
cannot be 'inspected, giving as an ex
cuse tihat they are fast crumbling and
that it will not do to allow them to be
Cut off from access to the war rec
ords at Washington, Iowa must fall
back on the memory of Its early set
tlers, old newspaper files and wherever
possible to obtain the muster rolls of
the companies. Nearly every state in
the Union has tried to get the war
department at Washington to modify
its order. Iowa is the last and there
is no more show that Iowa will suc
ceed than that the others would, and
the others all failed.
When President Polk called for vol
unteers for the Mexican war he asked
for a regiment of ten companies from
I each state. Iowa responded to the call
-'of Governor James Clarke with thir
teen companies of the state militia. The
companies were accepted by Governor
Clarke, but were never mustered into
the service of the government. Iowa
did, however, have some companies
from Pottawattamie county which
went as a brigade attached to a' regi
ment from another state.
Inasmuch as these thirteen compan
ies enlisted for the war with Mexico
it is desired to place their names in
the roster of Iowa soldiers and an
effort is being made to secure their
names. Some of them have been se
cured. Some of the companies are
now nearly completed, but there are
a number that are not and the effort
is now being made to complete the list.
The roster board provided by t'he last
legislature has employed Mr. Harvey
Reid of Maquoketa to preipare the lists
of these companies. Mr. Reid has de
voted a considerable part of his time
and money to investigating the early
military history of Iowa. He did this
before the state provided for the ros
ter. Since he had already gone over
much of the ground and was familiar
with the difficulties, the state board
employed thim to .prepare the list.
Along with the list of enlistments for
the Mexican war he is preparing the
lists of those who participated in the
early Indian wars of the state. Mr.
Reid is spending his time searching
thru old newspaper files in the hope
of finding mention of these enlist
ments. He is also interviewing early
settlers and wherever he can find a
survivor of the Mexican war 'he in
terviews him for information.
He is desirous of securing the name,
of every survivor of the Mexican war
now residing in the state, and wher
ever any citizen has any information
on these early enlistments for the
Mexican Avar he wants to hear from
The attorney general's office is get
ting inquiries for an opinion as to the
assessment of the capital stock of na
tional banks. The decision of the
United States supreme court last year
in holding that stock of state and sav
ings banks in fowa when invested in
government bonds cannot be taxed
has upset the assessors and the na
tional banks as well. The matter is
now in the state courts on a case
brought by the Des Moines National
What started the whole question is
the provision of the state law which
provides that assessment of the capi
tal stock of state and savings banks
shall be to the bank and not to the
owners or holders of the stock. Some
state and savings banks invest their
capital stock in government bonds.
They held that an assessment of the
stock of the bank when invested in
government bonds was taxation of
government bonds which the national
law prohibits. The suit went thru
the state court and thru the United
States supreme court, and was decid
ed in favor of the banks, hence all
state and savings banks by investing
their capital stock in government
bonds can escape taxation on it.
As soon as the United States su
preme court decided that point the na
tional banks of Iowa claimed they
should escape taxation in the same
way. There is one important differ
ence in the matter, and it .remains
for the courts to decide whether it is
a vital difference or not. In the case
I of national banks Assessment of the
I stock is the stockholder. This
I would be true, too in the case of state
and savings banks but for the state
law exempting the owner and putting
the assessment on the bank. Some
lawyers claim this difference Is a vital
one and that the owner Is assessed on
tlie certificate of slock no matter how
the money lie paid for the stock is In
Emmet County Society Banqueted
Them at Estherville.
Special to Timps-Rrpublican.
Kstherville. Feb. 2K.--The Upper IVs
Moines Medical society held its semi
annual meeting here last evening. The
Emmet County society banqueted the pro|mbiy
visiting members, after whirti a regu
lar program WJIS carried out, consist _____
ing of papers, and discussions alor^p' PAGE ONE.
interesting lines pertaining to the pro
fession. Drs. Anderson, Salisbury,
Hlrney were the local comm111•• •.
officers of the association are: Pre.s.
dent. Dr. C. C. ("adv. Harris vice pres
ident, Dr. G. A. Woodcock. Armstrong
secretary. Dr. C. S. Shuitz. Spirit
The epidemic of smallpox prevailing
here during the winter has abated, the
last occupants of the detention lios
pital were discharged yesterday and
there are but thrw quarantined prem
ises. These residents 'have recovered
and will be discharged in a few days.
The greater part of the seventy-five
cnaes were of a very light form, not
more t'han a half dozen cases were
serious at all, and no deaths resulted.
Roman Catholic Institution at Mason
City Burned at Midnight Eighteen
Inmates Have Narrow Escapes.
Special to Times-Republican.
Mason City, Feb. 28.—The Roman
Catholic convent here burned at mid
night. The eighteen occupants of the
building had narrow escapes. The loss
is $30,000.
Another Account.
Special to Times-Republic !n.
Mason City. Feb. 28.—St. Francis
academy, a Catholic school, burned to
the ground at 1 o'clock this morning.
The loss is $25,000, with insurance
$15,000. The fire caught near the chim
ney at the roof and the flames entered
the dormitory when twenty children
wera sleeping before the alarm was
given. The children escaped in their
night clothes. Only a small part of the
furniture and books were saved. The
building was erected fifteen years ago
and was of brick veneer. Eight teach
ers were employed.
J. H. Tobias, Near Hampton,
Plaintiff in Test Case.
Hampton, Feb. 28.—A case which at
tracted quite a bit of attention among
the farmers and also the grain mer
chants in the county, was tried in the
The Toledo News.
Special to Times-Republican.
Toledo, Feb. 28.—Charles H. Lichty,
of Luverne, Is here visiting his moth
er, who is in very poor health.
J. F. Boynton was a Cedar Rapids
visitor Monday.
Aaron Giger is moving his family to
the James F. Smith place, east of
Toledo. Ol. Hennesey, who has been
living on the place, will move north
of town.
Miss Mate LeFever is home from
Cedar Rapids, where she has been
helping to care for the wants of a
young son tihat came to the home of
Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Gardner.
Miss EditJli McOIaskey went to her
•home from the hospital, Monday.
Floyd Blake is moving to his father's
farm, six miles northwest of Toledo.
George Kramer expects to move to
town tomorrow.
Rev. L. F. Hammitt will load his car
for Walla Walla, Wash., next Tues
day. Toledo peoiple dislike very much
to see these good people leave us.
A new baby girl Is being cared for
at the home of Captain and Mrs. F. S.
Mrs. James Fowler is in very poor
Substitute Carrier Charles W. UI
lom is making the rounds these days
for William Harvey, wiho has the
Will Kuhns has rented the Shappe
place, just vacated toy Clate Buchanan,
in the First ward.
The remains of John W. Bear, broth
er of Frank and James Bear, were
brought here Tuesday from Kansas
City, Mo. The funeral services were
held at Rose Hill, at 2 p. m., on the
same day. Rev. N. A. Mershon. of the
Toledo M. E. church, officiated. Mr.
Bear was a member of tihe Masonic
lodge, and was buried with Masonic
rites. He was born near Toledo, and
was 48 years of age.
Court adjourned Tuesday until
Attorney G. H. Struble was a busi
ness visitor at Marshalltown yester
Gilbent Hicks, of Des Moines, and
Guy Clark, of Cedar Rapids, were vis
itors in Toledo the first of the week.
Tuesday a.t high noon wa.s celebrated
marriage of Bertha. Dudek to Mr. Mil-
The Weather.
Sun rises Feb. 21, «:-11 sets, 5:57.
snow tonight and
Illinois—Partly cloudy and threaten
ing ''might and Saturday slightly
wap tonight.
souri—Partly cloudy with threat
en c~ weather tonight and Saturday
mer in the east tonight.
onth Dakota—Increasing cloudiness
tonight or Satur
Telegraphic News:
Upward Trend in Business World.
Shah of Persia Escapes Bomb.
Mexican Roster Will Be Incom
Hampton Lad Pilfered From Mails.
Mason City Convent Burned.
Alio Changes His Story.
Messenger Work Bad for Boy».
Hartje Judge Displeased.
American Car Leaves Chicago.
Iowa News:
Story the Caucusea Tell.
Button Divides Town.
Picnic of Iowans In California.
New Fair Circuit Planned.
Old Convict Recaptured.
Story County Prize Winnera.
The Wayside Exhorter.
Postal Banks Loaded.
An Opportunity for a Statesman.
Topics and iowa Opinion.
City News:
Hearst as a Factor.
Story, The Fighting Chance.
Odditv in tl News.
City News:
Army Dispatch Car Here Today.
Relay Driver Arrives In Advance.
Jordan Found Guilty in Church
Serves Notice of Appeal.
Kerr Made President Palmer College.
Plans for Conference Made.
Youngest Prima Donna in the World.
General News of the City.
Markets and General:
Strength in Wheat.
Break in Corn.
Cattle Market Active.
Hogs Strong to 5 Cents Higher.
Missouri for Taft.
ton Armstrong, of Alden, Dr. Ira A.
Holbrook of the United Brethren
church, officiating. The bride is the
only daughter of Mrs. V. Dudek, who
lives in east Toledo, and has given
a gr^nt deal of her time to teaching
music. Mr. Armstrong is a success
ful farmer, :ind .sustains a splendid
reputation. They will engage In farm
ing near Alden. About forty guests
district court here this week. The S. Bridge and family returned
J. R. Grain Company, of Latimer, were 'pUPSjay evening from Kentucky,
the defendants and J. H. Tobias, living )lere they have been spending the
near there, the plaintiff. Last fall a -winter.
tenant on Mr. Tobias' farm sold sotnej
grain to the above mentioned firm tired from the millinery business in
without hi.s consent, as he held a lien Toledo, has decided to open a store in
on same for his rent. This was a sort Tama, and will move her stock there
of test case, Mr. Tobias suing the ele- Monday. Our "suberb" on the south
vator company for the payment of the has
grain, which amounted to about $200 time, and Mrs. Pierce thinks the pros
and the company contending that they ipects good. She will occupy tihe room
had paid it to the tenant. After about, formerly used by Owen & Crosby,
eight hours' deliberation the jury re- Mayor Scrock and Marshal Shaller,
turned a verdict In favor of the plain- of Tama, had .business before the
tiff and awarded him damages to the|grand jury Tuesday.
extent of $212.40. Grain dealers in this
section in the future will no doubt be
careful in purchasing grain from un
known parties until they have found
out beyond a doubt their reliability.
pierce, -who recently re-
millinery store at the present
Four Kentucky Democrats De
sert Party and Join in Elect
ing Republican
Democrats Attempt to Break Quorum
When Vote is Taken and Leave Hall
—Correctness of Vote is Later Ver­
ified Bradley Wins by Margin of
4 Votes Over Beckman.
Frankfort, Ky., Feb. 28.—On an in
formal count of the vote in joint ses
sion today, former Governor Bradley,
republican, seemed to be elected to the
United States senate, having received
64 votes to 60 for Blackburn, 1 for Allen
and 1 for Blackburn. The democrats
at once left the 'hall in an attempt to
break the quorum, but later returned,
and the vote wa3 ordered verified.
Four democrats joined with sixty
republicans who voted for Bradley,
and 'tiley announced that they would
not change their votes on any new
roll call, which would seem to indicate
the certainty of the election of Brad
Later it was determined that Brad
ley was elected senator by
The legislature has been deadlocked
on the senatorial question since early
in January, all preceding ballots hav
ing been without result.
Many changes in votes were made
and the recapitulation was a very slow
process. It also developed that addi
tional votes were cast, but the vote
for Bradley remained unchanged, he
still having a majority of all members
present and voting. The speaker fin
ally announced that Bradley had re
ceived a majority vote and was
Our war ships going around lh«
world, we're digging the Panama
canal, several things will hapaert
in Iowa. Order the T.-R. and kMft&s
Hampton, Taken in Custody
By Federal Authorities
Work of PostofFice Inspector Results.,
in Lower's Arrest—One Package and
Other Articles Presumably Stolen
Found in His Possession Taken/'
to Fort Dodge.
Special to Times-Republican.
•Hampton, Feb. 28.—Ed ward Lawer,
a young man of tihis place, was ar
rested last evening by the federal au- "s
ithoritles, on a charge of rnbbing United'
Stales 'mails. He was taken to Fort
Dodge, for ihis appearance 'in federal
Since last November mall has been* -t
missed from various boxes in the post- ''s
office liere. The thefts became so fre
quent that an inspector was detailed.
'to work on the case, with the result
that Lower was suspected. When ha, i**
was searched after his arrest, one oC.
the missing packages was found on.
his person, and other articles s-upposed
to have been taken from the mails -s'
were found in his possession. 'if
A majority of the packages missed
from the mails were taken from tha
box of Haney, tihe jeweler, and were
of considerable value. Small articles®
of wearing apparel were also missed,:«•
and a neck scarf Lower wore at the"
time of his arrest was identified as theirs
(property of Mr. Pohl. Whether Lower
had a key to the boxes or whether A
they were left unlocked a part of th9
itime, is not known. a
Lower is an orphan boy, and ha3'*
•been making his home with .his grand
mother,.Mrs. O. Prescott, and iiis step-.::
grandfather, who operates a feed yard,
He is 20 years of age.
Eldora, Feb. -'8.—Cupid has been e3
pecially active among the younger peo
pal here, a happy wedding being cele-
Quartet of Prominent Nora Spring*
Residents Disturb the Peace.
Special to Times-Republican.
Nora Springs, Feb. 28.—A.s the result
of disturbing the peace, in which Vol
ney Barney, William Moore, Rodney
Whiitemore and William Sather, four
prominent young men of this place,
were alleged prominent actors, the.'
young men paid fines and costs of $lBtc
each yesterday. TJhey had hired S.
team and driven furiously about town,
resulting in mashing up the convey
ance. Barney had fled to Mason City,:,
but was taken into custody there by
the police and returned.
Formar Wrestler Poses as Champion
of Minnesota.
Special to Times-Republican.
Iowa Falls. Feb. 28.—Iowa and Min
nesota wrestlers will meet on the mat
in Estherville tonight, the match being
between Dick Sliepperd, who PO«.PS
the champion of Minnesota, and Frank:
McMahon, who claims a like title in
southern Iowa and Illinois. McMahon
will enter the match weighing l",®
pounds, and Shepperd at i:?S Shep
perd, who hails from Pipestone, met
Max Breaton, of Sac City, at Emmets* J,
burg, Wednesday night.
E. P. Fox, Formerly of Garner,
Plantation in Louisiana.
Special ro Times-Rrcuniican
Garner. Feb. 28.—E. P. Fox, who waS
formerly a resident of Garner, and fo*
a number of years a well known citi
zen of Hancock county, has evidently:
struck it rich in the rice fields of
Louisiana. A report from Lake Ar
thur states that Mr. Fox has realized
from the sale of his crop of rice on
the Roberta plantation $36,000. Afteff
deducting his legitimate expenses, Mr,
Fox is netted more than $10,000. Th*
plantation in question is located nea
Lake Arthur, and comprises 1.000 &crea»:
Gives Next to Last Number on th4
Lecture Course.
Special to Times-Republican.
Eldora. Feb. 28.—The Wisner opera
house was tilled with an appreciative
audience last night for the next to tha
last number of the Eldora lectufl*
course. Strickland W. GilHlan gav4
his lecture on "'Sunshine and Awl*«
wardness." He proved himself to be
star humorist, and his savings war®
not of the "meaningless" class.
N E 5 1
Edward Lower, Young Man
Mr. John Vigars Claims Miss EditHi
Drury as His Bride.
6peoiaI to Times-Republican.
brated last night at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. J. L. Drury, when the!?'
daughter Edith became the bride of s'
John Vigars, son of Mr. and Mrs. .s
James H. Vigars, of the east side, f-f
These young people have lived in tha*
vicinity of Eldora and have a large clr
cle of friends. There were present a
good number of relatives and friends
to witness the ceremony, which was
conducted by Rev. W. F. Spry of tha ,»
Methodist church.

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