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Evening times-Republican. [volume] (Marshalltown, Iowa) 1890-1923, May 11, 1916, Image 1

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«Today for Tomorrow
It WW Be History
VOLUME FORTY-TWO
N, v.,
mi0WM
bt4«f"»0iwsf
Sghth /€ai»|iy in Pursuit
of Bandits WK& Raided
^.Jtexas Towns.
CAPTURED OUTLAWS
-ACT AS GUIDES
Camp of Bandits ||g|ieved to Be Twelve
Hours ^MareN^
[inland National
Guardsman of, Three 8Mei to Be
Muttered Into Regular Army—U. 3.
Consuls Again Ureg America^ Citi
zens in Mexico to Leave Country.
Tb%'last census of Americans in.
Mexico, 'taken bpr the state department
-week# aigo, showed lens than 3,000
jTtbMM^iit
:g
V4
-y^ri
Marathon, Tex., May 11. Major
(janghorne .rwrttb. two troops of the
JBighth cavalry, crossed the I^o Grando
into Mexico last night arid are mak
ing their way rapidly southward to
day., ..
VirA They have with them the three
§s%M.lP*Jcan bandit^ who were captured
by the employes of the Porto Rico de
Boqulllasmine to guide the column to
the, camp'-'"-Of "the brigands, who are
supposed to be about twelve .hours
anarch lidand. x.,
,•' It- Is reported that J. Deemer be-
Ing held a prisoner at this camp,
A company of coast artillery of ap
proximately ISO men has been ordered
here to guard the line of communica
tion,
1
Guardsmen aa Regular*.
'.Washington, May 11.—^Further lndl
cations that American army operations.
on the: Mexican border are still lnde
terminate as to time were given 'to
day to official quarters. It was ao
nounced at the war department that
jthe national guard of Texas,/ Arizona
and New Mexico will be mustered
Jnto the army for the period of their
state-enlistment.
general Scott telegraphed the de
%-partmeat that another conference vrith
General Obragon was set for today, at
/*.•!#. Paso. Secretary ftaker said there
$^was nothing to co- border reports
""^hatGeneral Sco ,tiad served an ulti
atum upon General 6brf|»n'.for a
answer upon acceptance tyr rejec
tion of the tentative protocol.
iepartmerrt had no report'
on' another ipcurtion" into
•'American territory nefer Blockers'
A^va^-'nkir Eiagle Pass, Tex. Tiiert
fpfe»wei? «tso so offlclal adyices th#t the
lrodjps had aetusllycrosied tM^f bogdW
PPSi^4lMHiMe Bend" region.'
Americans Urgod to Leave.
American consuls thruout Mexico
fllave been instructed to again call at
entlon of Americans to thq state de
^^4rttMht's repeated warning that
presence 4n^ Mexlco is undeslra-
xh*F
the country. Most of them
|££are near Mexico City and the extreme,
^'"'east and west eoas^few remaining in
ChUMjahu* and Sonora.
If Secretary~LanBing said the new ln
If structions sent, yesterday to-the con
^^ubi tb renew attention of Americans
.pC^atMbe^ department desires to have
pr them leave Mexico was primarily to
P'.secure reRorta-regarding th« result of
P'£ their endeavors so Car.,
py Offioers Hurfisd Thru School.
Officers iasslgned to various service
|iv lBchools, Including ^he army wai\col
baiege, ?»fve J«en graduated far aneft^
|y./of time and been hurried back to their
I'i'commandt.
\t The officers are now available for
duty in the field either in connection
w»th traiiiing of .national guardsmen
^jH»r with their regiments..
i'The force* Qn the bordTer will get full
.complements of officers.
ft American consols under instruction
to warn Atfi^cfc&n* from Meklco vtevp
nufhorizeflNtq'leave their posts and ret
tiirn to the- United States If they deem
«'X. tt necessary for. their safety.
Villa.Follower Arrested,v',..'
^rpus Christl, -Tex^ May ll.-Ooi
onel Morin, a. former Villa officer,
charged with forming a plot for an
uprising in tWs'viciplty, was arrested
^nineteen miles so.uth of San Antonio
if last nlgltw^y United States Marshal
•iii&x
Hansen afJU'takm to.Kingsvllle today.
Morin was hetfvlly armed when ar
rested and important papers also were
Said to hays' been' found on his person.
He resisted arrest but. was ,. over
powpred.
According to olllclais, Morin had
been,, working «,ut a plot among Mex
icajfii in t|(is :Vldfeity for an uprising,
W
"v 'E»j^'asOi-Tex., May. 11.—-J^egotlaUone
looking toward a settlement of the
tnilitarj^ questiohs
p||were rem|med at 40 o'clock joday_^e
rWfBIBL Hugir L. DCDLI V.UU'
Frederick Btynston, ^representing the
»5^JnlCed BSSitUS. and Gen. Alvaro Obre-
on. jminipter ^f war of the de facto
Dvgrtamento and Juan N. Amador,
nb-Secpitary of foreign affairs In
exico." The conference, which may
tits Huft^-was held In .General Scott's,
ivate car/
isr Mounting Infantry.
Major Gpnecal. Punston, coihmand-
th» Jioutherri department. pf UfK.
w^'tJnltiBd St#tes army, desires to
ttrengtheri th% border petrol, ~Vy
^ftnounlljilf ,8.000 Infantrymen on Texas
iBte*,/?'.'
!MseJjr«n#ral plans to make tbts ree?
^nitp^ndaflon to Secretary Baker. be^
bausi rae %vallatie forces of cavalry
fr pf^' gurpose? are practlcaily ex-
WStedtp.?-ry
Kimston joints out that tne
jHD^ataSj, irre~ suitable for" patrol
able to maintain them
r.Jm th« .scant grasses-,
a**.. 'aw
ivir..
SwZprl *V V»
siderlng a proposition to call on the
First Illinois cavalry for patrol work
along the Rio Grande-
General Punston said be thought
that Major-vLanghorne and his Eightn
cavalry troops were^ well over the
Mexican boundary today and that the
Americans tjad a good chance of" over
taking the bandits that had raided
Glenn Springs. -It was learned that
the pandits wejie loaded down with
wagons with loot and this would re
tard their retreat and would' enable
Major Langhorne's men to catch uv
with them and^give battle.
W's &•
*5
Illinois/Cavalrymen Readya
Chicago, May 11.—T£e First regi
ment of Illinois cavalry, which General
Fnnston Is considering calling to the
border, could eptraln/fully equipped
within twenty-four hours, ^officers
said today. Bach .company, twelve in
number, consists of slxty-flve "men.
KEN YON STILL SPEAKING.
Begins Third Day's Argument Against
Rivers Bill.
Washington, May ll.-*-Senator Ken
yon, republican, of Iowa, today began
the third day of his attack on the riv
ers and harbors appropriation bill in
the senate.'
Senator Kenyon yielded the flodt
during the afternoon, saying he would
resume later, and Senator Sherman, of
Illinois,'spoke against the bill.
HYDROAEROPLANE
FALLS INTO RIVER
Machine "With Five Men on Board
Comes to Grief—Two of CrSw Miss
ing, Othersin Hospital Severely In
jured.
"Washington, (May 11.—One of the
large, hydro-aeroplanes which have
been flying between Newport News
and. Washington fell into the 'Potoimac
river near Mount Vernon early today
and was wrecked^ Three of the occu
pants, badly injured, were rescued
a tug boat. Two ares missing. The
machine fell about 100 feet.
The tug boat .picked up three men,
two of whom Were rushed to Alexan
dria to a hospital. The- tug boat then
returned to search for- the two missing
men.
The xftachlne on (Monday completed
a round trip from Newpptt News to
Baltimore^ with Jive men aboard, es
tablishing records. Shortly after the
return .to Newport News_it was decid
ed tojnake a trip to Washington. En
gihe trouble caused the boat to alight
and make the remainder of the trip on
t|ie surface of the watery Repairs were
made apd the return trip was begun
thM soomhvg.
On board ws^e PIlo£.McAuley, iMech
anlclans PhU93P^Merswad Jtert Acosta,
Pll©£ J. p._,
.McAuI^y,' 'ef: »27ewiort:
N«w^, 'in«^jMecttiwij^^r of
About a mile from Mount Vernon
one of' the propellers was thrown^ oft
its axle and the machine plunged into
the river.
INVESTIGATE LIVE
POULtSY BUSINESS
New York Dealers Charged With Arbi
trary Pries Fixing and Over Crop
ping Birds—-Ihvsstigator* Asks That
Action Be Tsken.
New York, May il'.—John J. Dillon,
state commissioner of foods and
marketa, who is conducting an investi
gation into tb#r live poultry business
here, has sum'monipd representatives
of the board of health ahd the district
attotiiey's office- to fittend the hearings
the,remainder of tnis.week.
The commissioner desires them to
hear and act on the evidence to show
that the priced are arbitrarily fixed.
The commissioner asserts also that
the system of "oyer cropping" has
a
New York consumers /to
So:mpelled.
iTKa
ay about $7,000,000 within year for
28,000,000 pounds of bran, grit, gravel
and decayed fopd fed. to chickens on
their arrival in^fTew York.
The publisher of a paper containing
market quotatlons testifled .before the
commissioner yiaterday that- they had
discontinued quotations on live poul
try beca.use he wsta/ rfvade the victim
of dealers who reported Jo him the
payment of high prices for the pur
pose of making "the iparket at thai
price."
TWENTY-SIX DIE
nt THEATER FIRE
Nsgro Womsn anf Childrsn Parish iti
Firs WhTeh Wrscks Motion Picture
Houss Catastrophe pauss4 .by
Gaaolsns Explosion.. •$£*('•
•s, 'i
Norfolk, V%C-May^ll.—Twenty-six
negroes, all women and -ehlldren ex
cept one, perlslie^: tn tlie Are which last
night destroyed a motion picture the
ater, after a
!*asolene
T'i
V- r.tnidi*-
to£K£h tip were: ta)ten to the Alex
andria hospital. The- third "rescued
man received only slight bruises.
The two missing men are Bert.
AccStft, a mechanic' from the New
port News aviation "camp, and Charles
Good, of Ohio, a student aviator from
the camp. -A
The machine left the Washington
•aavy yard about 7- o'clock this "morn
ing for the flight to Newport News.
pxploslon, at
Wallac©town, neat here., A number of
chilxlren were trapnled to death in the
rush to escaipe :itw»tjty ixsraons were
Injured, some seriously.
•[. ".V M
^vi'-:WouMU#h»/-".iiairv. 0Sm&
A seedy-looking IndlvlduaC Inva New
York sftlodfcr turned "from*the free
lunch counter, wh«sr he"had#Jeen help
ing himself ,imst'#en*rdu*!y* ahd said
'to'the barkeeper? A AA-A'fc.
"Friend, can' yoiii trust for a
tlass jf
::^AA
M'tOiaqm^aotty tio| hear thot?" «ala tl»e
t*«dy
ene^ 'al aeemsi kbifter-mean to
teat the amount of 'free iuni# I_have
i^ote he ^as icoo,- and then fiftthip'.? A:
FOURTEEN IRISH
House ofjCommons Receives
Report on Execution^
Due to Upiisinsr.,
TY-THREE TO
PEKAL
London, May 11.—Fourteen persona
have been executed in Ireland^ Harold
^yTennant, parliamentary, under sec
retary for tfar, told a questioner in the
house of commons today./ Seventy
three persons have received sentences
of penal servitude and six of impris
onmnent a.t liard labor, the under secre
tary added.
Mr. Tennanfsald two others had
been sentenced to death but the sen
tences had not been carried out." The
number deported from Ireland was
givenN^s 1,706. Those deported have
not yet Jaeen tried and are still in the
United Kingdom.
Irish affairs occupied today even a
more important position in the public
mind than they did at the time of, the
.home rule controversy,. Both houses of
parliament t*re again engaged with
them today.
John Dillon's motion for discussion
of the executions in Ireland comes up
in the house of commons and the house
of lords is considering Lord Loreburn's
motion expressing dissatisfaction with
the Irish administration
The debateUn the house of commons
is regarded' a& the more important, for
there the'government comes under-the
cross Are of the whole Irish party and
of a large numberXof liberal members
who are determined to not only bring
an 'end to executions In Irelam but to
martial law as well.
Arrests Number Thousands.
The execution of Thomas Kent, in
County Cork, althb it came before
Premier Asquith gave his assurance
that no further death sentences would'
be earrleM tiw^ebate,
brougtot forth coiftlfitied protests^-from.
the Irtslr members.
fbe number of arrests -have notryet'
been made known but' It must be sev
eral thousands.
The latest estimate of casualties in
Xkublin places t,hem at about 1,000,. of
which 400 were killed. These flgiires
include soldiers, insurgents and civ
ilans. '.v'
ftserulti(ig Incrasses.
The fact' 1b noted in Dublin that
since the insi£rection there has been
an increase in the rate of recruiting
there. -jj
Even while the controversy "over the
causes and .manner of handling the in
-surrection is still in progress efforts
are being made- to reach- a compromise
on the home rule question".
Thoae who most desire this are urg
ing that Lord Hardinge, after- he has
concluded his inquiry into the disturb
ances, shall be appointed lord lieuten
ant of Ireland.
Premier Asquith announced in the
house of commons this-afterhoon that
he felt It to be his duty to go to Dublin
today. I, •.
FOR INTERSTATE CONTROL.
New Methods Advanced For Care of
Tubercular Patients.
Washington, lMay\ 11. —Interstate
control of the tuberculosis problem
-was, one of the principal triples for disr
cussion before the convention of the
National Association for the Preven
tion of Tuberculosis, which opened
here today.
It was urged that the government
provide specified amounts' for states
caring for non-resident consumptives.
If ls claimed many states are burdened
byl supporting patients living."else
where, and' came to their states for
treatment and became, dependent.
•Several hundred physicians and
public health officials &re attending
the (Meeting. 7
The National Conference of Tuber
culosis, and, the American Sanatorium
Association will hold "Sessions' tomor
row.
&
SF'shs
JMSWrnrW -WWl VP
SERVITUDE
Irish Affairs Occupy Attention of Par
liament and Public—^Liberals Ssek
ing to Stop Executions and End Mar
tial Law—Thousands Believed to Be
Under Arrest—^Recruiting For Brit
ish Army Increases in Dublin.
MARSHALLTOWN, IOWA, THURSDAY, MAY 11,1916.
"Wi.
ELECT BISVJOPS SUNDAY.
I
Alj^ynsuc^essful attemnt :WoW n-.s,,-Js
today to change the conference rules
to permit the election of bishops by
majority instead of a two^thirds vote.
The conference also^ decide! that the
new bishops should be ^ordSjlned, May
24, the anniversary of John Wesley's
birth. ', ...y'"'
A resolution offered by ttev. W. R.
Wedderspopn, of Washington/Co peti
tion congress, in behaKtof a uniform
law on.marriage and divorce, waA re
ferred to a committee.
SEQOR EGATION OF DEFECTIVES.
Dr. Oehsiisr Urges Plan aft
and Correction Cinrfp^enc^.
iDdlanapoIi* ^y il.—Wlth, that pre
liminaries out ftt the way the f$rty»
third annual meeting of the National
Conference of Cnaritles 'and Carrac*
tions began the real work of lta ses^
sions here^ todaj*. B(9Sre. the section
of^ feeble mindedness and Insanity,
Or. Hfti^y S. Ochswer, -of .-irnitcSgo
mm*
Kl
seggregation of the mental and moral
defectives.
Cloyr co-operation with newspapers
sb a means to keep the work at the
charity organisations before the pub
lic, was recommended by Miss Char
lotte Belle Alann^^af Baltimore.'
•tat'Twi
INVESTIGATE SWIERZ CASE.
Galician Charged With Plotting to
Wreck Munitions Pltnt.
Youngstown, O., May 11.—County
Prosecutor Henderson and Special
Agent DeWoody, 'ot the United States
department of justice, today con
tinued, investigation of the case of
John Swierz, a Galician, arrested last
night in connection with an alleged
plan.,to blow up the plant of his em
ployers, the William Todd Company,
wheri shells are b€ihg made. Accord
ing' to Austrian Consul Ludwlg, of
Cleveland, Swierz revealed his plan.to
Ludwig and sought money for its
execution.
WANT SUBMARINE BASES.
Congress Asked For Appropriation For
Canal Aero Defenses.
Washington,.- May 11.—-Secretaries
Daniels and Baker and the Panama
canal authorities have joined in a
recommendation tq congrcss for an ap
propriation for $2,399,605 for subma
rine bases at the Panama canal, to be
-Immediately available.
"Tfie secretary of the navy thinks
it most important that these subma
rine bases be established at the earliest
practical date," jSecretary Baker ad
vised the houstf.":
CHICAGO LABOR
TROUBLES SPREAD
,.w
Situation Morsi'ierioui Than At Any
Tijne Since Beginning of 8trikes—
Clothing Trades Latest te Be Af
fected By Walkouts.
Chicago, May 11.—Chicago's strike
situation, involving thousands of men
in various industries, appears today to
be more serious trian at any time since
the opening of the strikes now in prog
ress." The walkout of clothing workers
is the most serious and this promises
to became more widespread during the
day.
According 'to oiScials of the Amalga
mated Clothing Makers of America,
more than 1,508 cutters an4-tailors, em
ployed by a half dosen-large clothing
concerns. Struck .yesterday, making "a
total of more than 2,000 clothing work
ers Who have'quit work. '..Today several
thousand more tailors were expected to
walk out.
Otfter strikes in the City^it present
and the nimtben of men invtitorea are:
"IntqaaatigqaM HarvestB#tfMBKi»t»»any.
moi^-TflSTCKS.OOO: tani^nr workers, 3,
000 Iron ihblders foundry men,
iMW^--adrmw wp^dW, v2.0f0 *tew^!dtta.
workess-,- 6&0 spring inal^irs, 400 piano
makers, 600 street cleaners, 500? stock
yards employes,, 500 various small
strikes in many dffierent Industries,
2,000.
DIED TO SATISFY CREDITORS.
"Elkhorn Photographer Takes Poison
"So Estate Can Collect Life Insurance.
Special- to Times-Republican.
Atlantic, May 11.—Peter Thusen, of
Blkhorn, a photographer, who swal
lowed a teaspoonful of bichloride of
..mercury five'days ago,I died In the At
lantic hospital' after Intense agony,
Thusen was in financial straits. H*
returned from a visit in Council Bluffs
to find, the sheriff had attached his
gallery. He then took poison and di
rected that his life insurance be used
to satisfy his creditors.
—-*c:
BLAME ENGINEER
FOR FATAL WRECK
Interstate Commerce Commission Files'
Report of Investigation of New York
Central Disaster Near Cleveland, O.
7-Critioism For Roads.
Washington, May li.—The wreck on
the New York Central lines near
Cleveland, O., on March 29, in which
twenty-seven persons were killed, an-d
forty-seven injured, was-due, the in
terstate commerce commission re
ported today, to the failure of Engi
neer Hess to see the signals or to read
them properly on account of the dense
fog in which his train was running.
The report to the commis&on cHe3
the engineer's record since 1900, to
show that he h,4d befen four times
suspended for Running past signals,
and %as again suspended last Decem
ber for striking the rear end of a train
at Toledo, O. .'-•
"The records of this accident," the
report states, "fogether with a care
ful consideration of a\record of acci
dents wherein employes have failed to
obey fixed signal. Indications since
July 19,, 1911, brings forcibly to mind
the facts that the rules relative to
qpeed permitted during foggy weather
are in many instances vague and in
definite."
1
Methodist Conference Rsjopts Pla^if
Electing by MiJMity Vote.
Saratoga Springs, N. Y. M&y 11.—
Balloting for new bishops, one of the
nto^t* important matters before thV
•Methodist Episcopal general confer
ence, will be^iiv next Sunday, it was
annopti^ed today.
HOMEOPATHS CONDEMN.
State of
Education Board Accused
'^Flagrant Partiality.'1
Special to Times-Republican. Oi
Iowa City, May 11.—The Iowa State
Homeopathic Association this afternoon
adopted the Teport of the legislative
committee condemning the state board
of-education for sending crippled chll
dreir. under the Perkins law exclusively
to the allopathic hosptlal. It describes
the board's action as a "flagrant ex
hibition of partiality and dl»eriraina,
tloik"-. Jhe convention also voted to
ask the Iowa legislature to build a
flre-pro6f homeopathic hospital here.
3$? *f?*'
AM.
Mrs. McCuliough Visits
Des Moines,. sMay 11.—Catherine
presidfent of the Illinois stiW charl-4 rfuifragtf, amendment to be voted on annow«etaent b^r, the Turkish war
ties commission, urged the permane^'s .t o«c& i, XI »|land railway
4?
NEW URGE
PEACE COUNCIL
Swfeden, Netherlands, and
Switzerland Believe Time
Ripe for Mediation.
WANT WILSON TO
PROMOTE MOVEMENT
Meeting to Consider Dutoh Proposal to
Be Held Shortly in United States—
Appeal Comes From Anti-Oorlag
Raad—Point to Willingness of Ger*
many to Make Terms as Expressed
in Washington Note.
The Germans have launched of
fensive attacks east of the Meuse
in the Verdun region, attacking
the French near Vaux. The at
tack was unsuccessful, Paris de
clares.
The French themselves are
making vigorous attacks in the
Verdun region, according to Berlin,
which announces an assault near
Dead Man's Hill and another near
Hill No. 304. Both attacks were
broken up, it is declared.
Considerable activity is reported
from the Balkans. There has been
much firing by heavy artillery and
some infantry clashed have oc
curred on the Macedonian frontier.
Athens reports today brisk fight
ing near Avlona, apparently Indi
cating that the Austrians are
about to move against the Italians.
New York, May 11.—In response to
an appeal from the Netherlands anti
war council, a meeting, at which will
be considered a proposal that Presi
dent Wilson be urged to promote a
council of neutral nations to offer me
diation in the European war, will toe
called soon in this country. This was
announced today by 'Hamilton Holt,
chairman of the American branch of
the Central Organization For Durable
Peace.
The meeting will be held by the
American members with view to a gen
eral conference later.
The appeal of the Dutch council fol
lows:'
."The~»comnjlttee .of anti-oorlag fsaa
(aati-warv coftpci!) consider* the fact
its r.eceJft nfite to Amerfcai£)iat'ifThv,lC®'
publicly declared iCs willingness to
bring about p±a,ce, as a new cause for
mediation action from neutral sides..
Three Nations Urge Action,
"The Swedish second chamber has
officially expressed a wish of co-oper
ative neutral mediation. Anti-oorlag
raag urges same. Dutch government
and Switzerland are string for equal
action. Recent speeches of Bethmann
Hollweg and Asquith open possibility
of concilation.
7'
-k-'-
"The Dutch committee hopes you will
deem possible co-operation of Ameri
can pSSce organization and, eventually,
the Mohonk conference, in urging Pres
ident Wilson to promote a conference
of neutrals to offer mediation for dur
able peace, and an International system
which will secure the privilege of equal
rights for all civilized states, as' As
quith hasNlescribed the purpose of the
allies."
Grew Coming to America.
Berlin, "May 11.—Joseph C. Grew,
secretary of the American embassy in
Berlin, will depart shortly for New
York on private business, the Over
seas News Agency says. .Mr. Grew's
father died recently.
(The London Daily Express said yes
terday that Mr. -Grew had -been sent to
Copenhagen by Ambassador Gerard to
telegraph to Washington a report re
garding the ambassador's recent con
ferences with Emperor William. It was
satfl unusual Importance was attached
to this fact on account of-recent rumors
that Germany was considering institu
tion of peace negotiations.)
Resume Albanian Campaign.
Athens, via Paris, Ma 11.—Prince
Albert of Serbia will remain in Corfu
for the present with the general staff
of the reorganized Serbian army.
Serbia has purchased a second de
stroyed as well as a transport for the
new-Serbian fleet.
(Sharp fighting has taken place north
of Avlona, which apparently Is a sig
nal that the Austrians have commenced
their long threatened offensive against
the Italians and Serbians in Albania
(After the. evacuation of Durazzo by
tRe" Italians, in- .February, the forces
which had garrisoned the town fell on
Avlona. The Austrians arrived before
Avlona on March 19, but since that
vtlme there has .been no report of any
activity on either side in Albania.)
French Attacks .Break Down.
^Berlin, 'May il.—Two French attacks
on the Verdun front, one delivered near
Dead Man's Hill and the other south
east of Hill No. 304, ^broke down with
considerable. losses under the German
fire-, the war office announced today.
Germans Attack Near Vaux.
PariB, .iMay 11.—German troops" last
night attacked French positions near
Fort Vaux, on the Verdun front, eas£ of
the MeuSe. The war office announces
today, that itbls attack was repulsed..
West of the .Meuse the statement says,
there was a vigorous action near Avo
fcourt wood.
Turks Take Russian Positions.
Constantinople, via London. May 11.
*-In an- all-day battle in the Mount
Kope sector of the CaucasuB frontr the
Turks drove the Russians 'out of post.'
tlons nearly ten miles in length, captur
ing more than 300 men and four ma-
tWjaugh MoCullough. prominent Chica
go suffrage advocate, came to Des
Mtiitffes today to begin her tour thru
Iowa. Ml*- McKTullough will speak In
A ^f cities in favot of thcrSchine guns. according to todays oflStelal
mm
.. ... ..
T.-R. BULLETIN.
NEWS OP THE DAY
The Weather.
Sun rises May 14 at 4:4*, sets at 7:07.
Iowa—-Fair tonight and Friday not
much change in temperature.
PAGE ONE.
Telegraphic Newst
'More Troops Cross Border.
American Rep- "pta Again Warned
to l«eave
Pacific OhljC*, "s TurtUtft
Forty-On? ew Missing.
Irish Total Fourteen.
yr*Httray Peace Council.
Chiciy' A «or Troubles Growing.
PAor /O, THREE AND FOUR,
low^.
Consolidation Poipular..
jtf' ^'Approves War Film.
K« -en Doctors'War on Fly.
Jeaious Wife Tries to Kill Teacher.
Democrats Content to Laud Wilson.
Republican Convention Call.
PAGE FIVE.
Story:
"The Turmoil."
PAGE SIX.
Editorial:
A Sprig of Itllacs.
They Didn't Wake ths Twins.
In Poor Company.
Topics of the Times.
Iowa Opinion and Notes.
PAGES SEVEN, NINE, TEN,fiLftVEN
City News:
School Book Contract I^t.
Ansons Win In Back I.ot Ball.
Luther League Sessions.
W. S. Hills Dead in Florida.
General a,nd Brief City News.
PAGE TWELVE.
Markets snd General:
Kansas Showers Cause Wheat Break.
Ideal Planting Conditions Weaken
Corn.
Cattle Turn Strong.
Hogs Sell Higher.
GIVES $100,000 TO
FIGHT TUBERCULOSIS
Metropolitan Life Insurance Company
Makes Cash Donation to National
Society—To Conduct Community Ex
periment.
Washington, May 11.—Announcement
was made of a gift of $100,000 to the
National Association For the Study
and Prevention of Tuberculosis by Dr.
E. R. Baldwin, president of that body,
at its opening session today. The gift
is from the Metropolitan Life. Insur
ance Company and is given for the
purpose of demonstrating by a com
munity experiment for three years that
tuberculosis can be controlled just the
same as any other Infectious disease if
right methods and adequate resources
re available. It la planned to select a
own or city of about. &,0W> inhabitants»
pro.bably.to "New York or Massachusetts
an d" to apply there' all-o^ the k*owled*e
on the treatment and prevention of tu
berculosis available, with a view to the
ultimate eradication of the diMgse. If
•the national association can demon
strate that tuberculosis can be con
trolled In one community, it will start
a campaign to apply this knowledge to
every city and town in the United
States.
Dr. Baldwin also emphasized the
most significant developments in the
anti-tuberculosis field during the past
year.
"In our educational campaign," he
said, "we are applying more Intensive
methods of group education in schools,
churches, lodges, labor union?and even
among physicians and nurses.
"The last year has aUo witnessed
'"some significant administrative devel
opments. The decided movement in the
direction of standardization of methods
of work Is highly commendable. The
Interest taken in the interstate or fed
eral relation to the tuberculosis prob
lem is most significant. Research, both
into the medical and social causes of
tuberculosis, is being emphasized anew.
The national association must answer
many Important questions before it can
go much farther with its work. More
research is needed to do this. It Is
gratifying to note the ever-increasing
amount of money being spent in the
anti-tuberculosis campaign. In 1905
hardly more than $5,000,000 was spent
in tuberculosis work, mostly for treat
ment. In 191-5 over $22,500,000 was ex
pended. From 1905 the percentage of
public funds expended in tuberculosis
has increased from 25 to 65 per cent,
indicating that the communities are
more and more realizing their responsi
bility in the fontrol of tuberculosis."
Dr. Charles J. Hatfield, executive sec
retary of the association reported new
organization in almost every part of
the country and an increase of more
than 3.500 in the number of agencies
engaged In the anti-tuberculosis fight.
The death rate in the larger cities has
shown a decline during the last ten
years—in somjg of them more than 30
per cent, and on an average of 20 per
cent.
The Red Cress Chrlitmas Seal sale
for 19IS reached a total of 80,000,000
seals sold, bringing in a gross revenue
to the anti-tuberculosis movement of
nearly $800,000.
HIGHWAY^BOQ6TER8
«s
MEET.
Confereneo at Davenport' to Perfect
Gulf Route Thfu Iowa.
Davenport. May 11.—Boosters for the
Chicago,.Kansas City and Gulf High
way met here today to perfect plans
for the promotions of the highway In
this state. H. J.. Lytic, of Ottumwa,
secretary of the Iowa division of the
highway, presided at the meeting.
According to plans, the highway
would run from'Davenport to Iowa
City where It would turn south to
Washington, west to Hedrick, south to
Ottumwa and then southwest direct to
Kansas City.
Big Booxe Raid by PoH&
Des Moines. May 11.—The police
early yesterday seised fifty cases of
whisky and fifty barrels of bey at
the Rock Irtand freight depot, con
signed to fictitious persons in Des
Moines. It is the blggwt boose raid
to months.
will await iu--
W«0»rf«rlnrai
Contimnd Mrs
SHfhtly Wi
k(i«
"O!
NUMBER 11*
PACIFIC SHIP
Forty-One MemberaofC*«ff|
of Steamer Roanoke
MkMrfn*.
THREE FAMISHED
MEN REACH SHORE
S-l'
38
Lifeboat Drift# to Port of San LulaOb^\^
ispo, Cal., With Three Siirvfvere an«f 4|
Five Companions Who DM
posoroxfReanoke Turns Over When
Cargo 8hifta During Severs •term—f
Sailed From 8an Francisco Mondayv-
San Luis Obispo, Cal. May
Forty-one members of the crew oTjl
steamer Roanoke, operated
California South Seas Navigation
Company, which turned turtle and„.
sank when its cargo.shifted dur^ig
gale, 100 miles south of San Francisco
on Tuesday afternoon, were missing
today and the Union Oil Company's.
tanker Lansing w{ts cruising the sea.'
searching for four of the Ave Itfo
boats in which the ship's company^
took refuge when the steamer wen
down. The fifth boat drifted ashore
at Port Luis yesterday, carrying three tr-m
famished sailors and the bodies of five
of their mates who had died of ex4. \k
posure.
EXHIBIT VEROUN REUCS.
French Government *0 Send War Col*
leotion to New York Basaar.
New York, May 11.—Word has been'
received from the French government
that it will send to this city for exhibi
tion more than 1,000 relics of the
battlefield of Verdun, especially of the
Dead Man's Hill fight. The exhibit will
be shown at the bazaar for the benefit
of the entente allies, to be»held here
June 3 to 14. The Marquis de Pollgnao
will bring tfver the exhibit as a repre
sentative of the French government.. In
the display will be the aeroplane in
which Pegoud, the famous French avl-^
ator, was shot down by German flyers/'
aeroplanes used by the American flying
corps In the French army and ma-^
chines damaged in battle with Gorman^!
airmen.
IOWA MEDICS ON PROGRAM*
Hawkeye Physicians 8peak at Seoond
Day's Meeting at Davenport.
Davenport, May 11.—Discussion of
various diseases to which the human
race is heir, by Iowa men who are aut
horities on the aliments, today made*
up the program of the second session
of the annual meeting of the Iowa Med
ical Society* Several social features
also have been arranged fqr today.
Speakers today Included Dr. J. H+y
Schrupp, Dubuque: Dr. C. A. Water
bury, Waterloo Dr. W. S. Conkling.
Des Moines Dr. Carl Stutsman. Bur
lington Dr. A. M. Pond. Dubuque, and'
Dr. J. N. Warren. Sioux City. •?.
The meeting will end tomorrow.
Publio Service Man Meat.
Special to Times-Republican.
Dubuque, May 11. Four hundreds
men representing public service cor
poratlons of Iowa are here attendta^fe
Joint oonventrton of the low*
the first Joint oonvenilon of the lowi
section of the electric light assocla-tl
tion, the Iowa district gas assoclan
loWa Supreme Court.
Isaacson, appellant, v& Mason Motor *3
Company, et al. Winnebago county^
AffirmedNJ?er curiam. ...
Mfller viC MoConnell. Washington^
county. Affirmed. Gaynor, judge. tj
Zalesky vs. Fidelity and Castiaity}f}
Company. Linn county. Afflrmedi^
Ladd, judge.
Farmers' National Bank vs. Hatcherf
et al. Maha«ka. -county. Afflrmed
Ladd, judge.
The liquor was taken to tlw city
hall, where the
formation and iiW# tiff' Ootiiicil Bluff*. Pottawattamie countyi^t.
-9
i»fir
The Roanoke left San Francisco
Monday with explosives for South
American ports. The arrival St the
lifeboat at Port San Luis brought tho
first news of the tragedy. The men
were too exhausted to relate details.
They did not know bow far o4t shore
the Roanoke sank.
4~
Captain Among Lost. 'r-SSS
Capt. Richard Dickson and "his
are believed lost, according to the
tales of the disaster told from theUSf
hospital cots by the three sarvtvors,"if %4,K
When the ship lurched before going
down, Mrs. Dickson was thrown Into
the sea and Captain Dickson plunged
overboard to rescue her. They
not seen again.
The Roanoke carried no paasanMTfFV
Steamer and Barge Cotlldo.
Newport Nerws, Va., May
Merchants and Miners* iteamer
shire, which left Newport Now# Uwltt.'
night rtfr Baitknore, cdiljdod i&XSt
barge in Hampto« Roads later and tke
!stesmerwas robHjpoam«n &aaqpfera
bar. The Berkshire
tit
leakl tv badlT
but probabfy can be repaired tempore
arlly .by divers. The barrfi
ported In a sinking condition^
The barge with S60 tons of OOal sank
shortly after the collision. There w*r* 1
no casualties nor injuries.
$ ^1
'fn
tion and Iowa State and Inter urban'
Railway Association and the sixth an
nual convention of the Iowa SSecttlcal^, .Qjjas
•Contractors' A«*oclatlon. The gas mei*'"
elected the following officers: Presl
dmt, G. I. Vincent, Des Moines first
vice president. A. W. Borden, Has^lV^
tings, Neb. second vice president,
H. Taylor, Omaha secretary-treas-'s
urer, T. B. Genoy, Des Moines. Th«^~
other organisations will elect Friday.
,-C 1®,
Special to Tlmee-Republlcan.
Des Moines, May 11.—The supreme
court today ruled in the following
cases: A
C. 3. W Railway Company vsi,rv,
Heverwd- Qftynor,

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