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Waterloo Daily Reporter Newspaper Archive: August 14, 1905 - Page 1

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Publication: Waterloo Daily Reporter

Location: Waterloo, Iowa

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   Waterloo Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - August 14, 1905, Waterloo, Iowa                              REPORTER MTAllltHIP IN 1M. STATUS OF KOREA TALKED OVER e'1' WAS THE SUUiJECT OF DISCUS 8ION AT PEACE CONFERENCE WITTE WANTS IT TO SHOW WATEBLOO, ItOJffDAT, AUGUST14, 1005 NUMBER SAYS LANGUAGE OF THIS CLAUSE SHOULD BE EXPLICIT. Contends the Japanese Intention It to Make Korea a Province of 'Japan, Portsmouth, Aug. the re- sumption of the peace conference to- day discussion was resumed on the conditions relating to the status of Ko- rea, Witte continuing to urge the lan- guage of the clause should explicitly show what he contended was true, that ithe Japanese intention regarding.'the hermit kingdom, namely to make of it a province of Japan. The following official communica- tion was issued at "In the morning sitting the 14th of August article first was disposed of. The plenipotentiaries-proceeded with the discussion of article two. The meeting adjourned at to be re- sumed at- Rutsian Street Kieff, Russia, Aug. dis- WORK QN FISHWAY. Union Mill Co. Will ftulld Addition to Dam at Time. The Union Mill Co. of this city and Cedar Falls has arranged to work on the installing of the fishway in the Waterloo dam in a short time The work in Cedar Falls wag com menced some'time ago and IB BOW nearing. completion. The fish way there has already been installed and the work of repairing the dam will be completed within. At a meet- ing of the directors of the Union Mil Co. it was decided to build the addl tion to the dam in Waterloo of con crete, and Barney Marsh, of the Marsh Bridge Co., will probably put in the work. .The extension of the .dam con- sists of an addition of from 60 to 60 feet at the west end. In1 all probability the work will not be let by contract, but Mr. Marsh will superintend the which will be done by local help The. cost of the improvement is es- timated at The -fishway will be installed at the same time. PICKED UPJN PASSING Mrs. J. L. "Barber of Eldora Is a guest at the home of Mrs. W. R. Jam- turbances have broken out in the streets of Litomlr. Advance Begun Against Russians. Godzyadai, Aug. 'twelfth Japanese began an' advance against the Russians at Yangda Pass'and at Zouinospou in Ouitsgou district this morning. Their forces are-not very numerous. The Russian outposts fell back in good 'order. The Japanese advance of yesterday proved to be only a demonstration. After an exchange of riflo fire between the outposts the Japanese column re- tired. PLOTAGAINST PRESIDENT, Had .Planned to Blow Up New York, Aug. 14.-t-Th' came known yesterday Qfatis a of the receipt of a letter by the Pat-, terson, N. .J., -police stating there, waa a plot to blow Roose- velt's train near -N. -J., Saturday the Erie railroad officials sent the presidential car from Chau- tauqua to Jersey City in a round- about way. Ray Valentine of Cedar spending a vacation" with family of'F.'E.-Lathrop. an attorney at Inde- pendence, was Sunday visitor with Waterloo friends. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Wilkins. who re- side on' Logan avenue, 'are the parents of a baby boy. John Craig of Assumption, III., Is in the city transacting business with the P. "J. Martin Real Estate Co. H. D. Parker of Oskaloosa vras in the city Sunday for a visit with. Wa- terloo friends and relatives. Miss Lucile Johnson returned to her home in Mitchell, S. D., this morning after a visit of several weeks with Miss Mavorette Hallowell. The school board will hold a meet- ing tomorrow evening at which con- tracts will be let for the furnishing of supplies during the year. R, J. Jeffers of Charles City, em- ployed in the skirt went to Cedar Falls, to'spend the Sabbath with brother, J. H. Jeffers and family. The band rehearsal will be held on Wednesday evening this week instead of on Tuesday for the reason that some of the .band-boys expect to go to Eagle Center on Miss Pearl_ of Cedar Rapids a-short visit _with She will go Jtb Independence this :.e.vening- to'- TS? main'for a time with relatives. j Misses Bertha and Grace Boyd turned this morning to their home at I caPacity- DEATH IN LANDSLIDE INDIAN VILLAGE NEAR VANCOU- VER, B. C., ALMOST ANNIHIL- ATED BY DISASTER. FIFTY DEAD OR INJURED Sixty In the Village and Not .Over a Dozen Escaped In- jury or Death, [Vancouver, B. C., Aug. num- ber of dead and injured at Spencer's bridge is now placed at nearly fifty. There were sixty Indians in the vil- lage when the landslide occurred, and not more than a dozen escaped injury or. death. s" PRIEST WELCOMED HOME. Rev. John Greeted Over SHOE FACTORY PROPOSITION. Meeting Will Be Held Saturday With Men Behind the Plant The board of trade .and commercial club have arranged for a. meeting next Saturday with members of the Cole- Davis Shoe Co. of Chicago when all jusiness- relative to the location of that company in Waterloo will be definitely settled. A contract was Igned last Friday in which the com- pany agreed to locate here, and the commercial club agreed to secure the subscription of the required amount of stock before Saturday. The amount of stock which has to be subscribed by ocal parties is and a portion of that has already been secured. Repr esentatives of the commercial club state, however, that the total amount must be subscribed before the, matter an be carried to completion, and they eel encouraged by the amount which as already been taken and the class f men who are going into the proposi- ioh. On next Saturday, if the stock has een subscribed, the articles of incor- oration will be signed 'in which the ompany will be capitalized at Joseph's Catholic church was crowded to its utmost capacity Sunday morning- by people; eager to witness high mass celebrated by. Rev. Father John Wolfe, of Waterloo. High mass is held only on; special occasions and many of the audience were other than church who wished to bid welcome to ttoe-.-- recenUy (resumed scholar and theologist. A large num- ber of priests took: part in the service. The church was bedecked with flowers and other decorations and the edifice presented a beautiful: appearance. The program was carried out as given in the Reporter Saturday. Banquet Served. An. elegant .banquet was tendered Rev. Wolfe Sunday evening in Scallon hall at which were .gathered 125 of h friends. The Very '.Rev. M. Cooney V. F., officiated as'; toastmaster an toasts were' responded to as follows Our Holy Father -Pius Very Re J. J. Fitzpatrick, V. F...M. R; Education and the Higher SENSATION STIRS WAVERLY BUSINESS MAN'S HOME SEARCH- ED WITH A WARRANT. MISSING GOODS FOUND only three months, when a elec- tion will be held. John B. Scheier, C. S. C., of-Notr Dame, Ind. The Young. Priest In Iowa Twenty five Years Ago Rev, L. H. Burns Rockwell, Iowa. O'ur Alma Rev. Joseph. 'Bren nan, Wausau.VWis. Archbishop -Very ReV. Fath er Convery. Rev. Father John M Wolfe, D. D. The Menu. The following were serv ed at the festal- board: Tomato soup wafers, roast potatoes brown gravy, lemon -gelatine, veal loaf creamed peas, -celery, bread, "'butter olives, beet pickles; coffee, cabbage sal ad, ice cream, assorted cake, salted al monds. 00 with fully paid up. No urther arrangements have as yet een made as to location, but .it is oped that building can be secured ither by purchase or lease before the epresentatives reach here next Satur- ay, and that the whole matter may be isposed of at that time. is cn- idered. quite.jrobable. al local 'men Trill' become "identified concern in a business Men Wanted on the Canal. New-York, Aug. thous- and employes to work oh the Panama canal was declared by Chairman Shontz of the canal commission, who arrived on the steamer Mexico today from Colon, to be of the first import- ance and to.liave precedence over the actual work of digging. President's Relatives Hurt. Sayville, L. I., Aug. and Eugenie Roosevelt, 16 IS, cousins of President Roosevelt, were injured in a runaway here today. Gladys is probably-fatally hurt. Chicago Strike-Endorsed. Philadelphia, Aug. inter- national brotherhood of teamsters in convention today voted -in favor of endorsing the Chicago strike. Canadian Yacht Charlotte, N. Y., Cana- dian challenger Temeraire today de- feated the American defender Irogudis in a yacht race for the Canada' cup. Yellow Fever-Bulletin. New Orleans, Aug. cases cf yellow fever since p.-m. Sun- day, 37; total cases.up to date, 9S1; deaths today, 7; total 161. Shannon, .111., after remaining three weeks with their sisters, Mrs. Erne Adams and Mrs. K. Roming, 215 East Ninth street. Raymond J. Nichols of Oklahoma City and Charles Hoover of Kansas City left Sans Souci 'hotel last night for their homes. Both have been vis- iting with Roy Nichols for a short time. J. H. Young, car checker for the Il- linois Central at the passenger station; has resumed his duties after an en- forced vacation caused by a strained back, which he hurt while lifting a piece of baggage. About seventy Waterloo people took advantage of the excursion to Daven- port yesterday over the Rock Island. The train was pretty well patronized by all of the towns between here and Cedar Rapids. F. J. Rose of Wichita, Kansas, re- turned to his home 'today after a short stay with his brother, J. L. Rose. He had also assisted in checking the books of the Highland Nobles. The committee found the books to balance perfectly. Dr. and Mrs. F. C: Sage expect to leave tonight or tomorrow on a 'trip through Wisconsin and northern Min- nesota Dr. Sags will investigate some of the hay fever resorts with a view of recommending the best for the Waterlooans afflicted with the disease. All of the- utensils of the Vienna bak- ery have been removed to th'e new on Mulberry and Elm streets, and all baking is now being done from the JiEADY FOR THE FRAY. Knights" of Columbus Have Surround- ed Themselves With Good Ball Talent. The local ball team composed of members of the Knights of Columbus, council No. are prepared for the big base ball game that is to be play- ed tomorrow with the Eagle Center team. The ball game is one of the at- tractions at the Harvest Home picnic that will be in progress all day tomor- row. The local men have, practiced hard and expect to bring home the laurel wreath of victory. The men composing the home team follow: P. Haanigan. and Beck. First T. Goss. Second H. Kelley. Third Mullan and WILL WED TOMORROW. Mrs. Louise Fern to Marry Attorney at Stevenson, Washington, The proprietor 'and clerks in the Paul Davis dry goods store this .morn ing received a letter.from Mrs. Louise Fern, a former emplpye in the store but now ,of Astoria, Oregon, statins that she is to be married tomorrow ey ening. The name of the man she is to marry is J. P.' Gillette, and he is a lawyer, postmaster and druggist at Stevenson, Washington. Mrs. Fern has relatives in Waterloo and also number of will be glad to hear of the event to" secured'a position.in the dressmaking department at the Davis store. She left Waterloo about six, weeks-ago to make her home In Astoria, Oregon. She made the acquaintance of her hus- band since leaving Waterloo, which fact has created a stir among the lady employes at the Davis store, and it is probable an exodus to the west will soon, set in.' Frank Hanlon. McGarvey and Frank McSweeney. Right Kelley and Earl Hanlon. Center Mullan. Left H. McCoy. PICKED UP IN PASSING A baby boy was born to Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Chevalier, who reside on Sumner street J. K. McQuilkin will resume his du- ties tonight as watchman for, the Fowl- er company. During a week's absence Mr. Cave has looked after'the place at night. W. H. Jenks and Charles Fay went to Mt. Auburn Saturday for a visit with relatives returning this morning. Mr. Jenks has a number of relatives there. J. G. Craig representing an Illinois coal company is in the city today on business with the Crystal Ice and Fuel Co. Mr. Craig lias many friends and acquaintances in Waterloo. Mrs. Will Duffy, of Klkton, South Dakota, is visiting with friends'in the city and having her eyes treated by a local eye specialist .She will visit her parents in Laporte City before return- ing to her home. D. C. Bandfielrl caught a seventeen- year locust, at, his home on West Tenth street this morning. The insect a large one and is very destructive to trees and vegetation. This is the year that the country is scheduled to har- bor this specie of bugology. They ap- pear in tills section only once in 17 new location. The retail store will still be maintained on East Fourth street the same as in the past. Watermelon Smith today marketed the first load of melons for the present season. He started with a big load from his farm on the Mart Wyant place, but disposed of many en route to tpwn and had but a few left when he arrived. Mrs. Geo. F. McCleery of 324 Allen street, and W. J, French of 1012 West Third street left Saturday for Somon- auk, 111., to attend the funeral of Miss Emma White, who died- early Saturday morning. Mrs. McCleery is a cousin of Miss White. Mr. French is no re- lation to Miss White, but has had very intimate business dealings with her fatlier, he being the leading banker of Somonauk, 111. The young people of the west side churches who have been holding spe- cial services in the Congregational church decided at the meeting Friday evening to continue the meetings this week, until Friday evening. Much in- terest is shown by those who attend the they are taken part, in by nearly all of the members of the young people's societies. Rev. Kep- ford, who had charge of the meetings last week, will not be here this week. The preaching this evening will be by Rev. Noah Garwlck, pastor of (lie Christian church. Meetings following will be In charge of the pastors of the churches interested in the services. EPWORTH LEAGUE CONVENTION. At Least Delegates Expected for October Meeting. W. R. Jameson, chairman of the lo- cal committee for the entertainment of the Epworth League convention which will be held in Waterloo October 26-29, returned Sunday from a meet- ing with the state cabinet at Des Moines which was held Saturday. Plans were made for the program which it is said is to be the best of the kind ever given in the state. -There will be at least delegates repre- senting all portions of the United States.- The local committee will meet at 'the First M. E. church on Wednes- day evening of this week, at which time -definite arrangements will .be made for the work to be done by tie various members of the committee. The officers, are: W. R. Jameson, president; J. E. Johnson and Paul Da- vis. vice presidents; Mrs. Luella Hilde- brand, secretary, and C. R, Rohde, treasurer. These officers and the fol- lowing compose the committee: Mrs. Gertrude Davis, Mrs. Estella Boggs, Miss Helen Byrnes, Frank L. Stafford, C .G. Wilcox, Charles Elliott, H. T. Fisher, Captain Cotton, Mrs. Schrader, Mrs. Charles Ferguson, Stephen Fer- guson, Mrs. F. J. Eighney. RESIDENTS ARE KICKING. Do Not Like Water Drained From Gov- ernment Building to Sidewalk. The residents along Commercial street north of the new government building are registering kicks to the street and'alley-committee of the city council over the construction of the driveway tb the new postoffice which after a rain permits the water to stand several inches on the sidewalk, prac- tically cutting off traffic on that side of the street. The first evidence, of the faulty construction of the drive- way was furnished yesterday, after the heavy rain. All of the water that fell on the north side of the building was "drained: down to the sidewalk and remained there until it wasted away. The water was several inches in depth and- many pedestrians who came along the street were compelled" to retrace their steps to the first crossing and then take the other side of the street The driveway from Commercial street to the building is built a great deal on the plan of a canal, beingrsome inches below the sidewalk. It slopes toward the street, but the pavement on Commerciar street is -higher than the driveway., This condition drains all of the water to the sidewalk along the street and holds it there until it goes into the ground. HEARING OF CASE SET FOR WED- NESDAY. MORNING. Man Under the Cloud Son of Early Set- tler and Influential Man. Waverly, Aug. Waver- ly is stirred to its center by a sensa- tion which involves one of .its promi- nent business men. One-of the prin- cipal business buildings on the south of Bremer avenue is occupied jointly by Mathews and G. F. 'Hunt. The west side of the aisle is occupied by Mr. Mathews as a racket store and news stand and the east side by .Mr. Hunt as a jewelry store. For some time past Mr. Mathews has miss- ed articles from his stock consisting of cut glass and. valuable bric-a-brac. NEW DISTRICT DEPUTY FOR ELKS Emmett Tinley, of Council Bluffs, Ap- pointed for Thlf District. Council Bluffs, Aug. Tinley, a prominent attorney of this city, has received notice of his appoint- ment as district deputy for the Elks lodge in the northern Iowa jurisdic- tion 'and he has sent his acceptance of the position to Grand Exalted Huler Robert W. Brown, of Louisville, Ky. The jurisdiction of Mr. Tinley em- braces Council Bluffs, Sioux City, Fort Dodge, Mason City, Cedar Rapids, Clin- ton, Dubuque, Waterloo, Webster City, Marshall town, Charles City, LeMars, Decorah, Boone and Oelwein. The line of the Northwestern railroad is the dividing line between the north and south jurisdictions. The-former has a membership of Mr. Tinley succeeds Lew W. Anderson, of Cedar Rapids. DEEPILLW11TERON SUPPLY WAS PUMPED INTfil MAINS TODAY FOR THE FIRST, TIME. SUPPLY UP TO DEMAND New Engine and Pump Now la Actlvq Gal- loni Pumped. WOMAN PURCHASED THE LYE. Fair-port Druggist Gives Evidence Against Josephine Collett. Davenport, Aug. inves- tigating the murder of Carl Brady near Muscatine have found where that was used in the partial destruc- tion of 'Brady's body was purchased. The merchant in Fairporl who sold it declares that Josephine; Collett bought it and that she secured two cans. The searching party on Island B has dug down below where the body was found and there discovered a roll of matting. Inside the roll of matting the party foun'd Brady's coat, his Alarmed by.the rapid disappearance of a pair. of knit mittens and a silk hand- his goods, Mr. Mathews placed a watch upon his stock. Enough was disclosed'to lead him to believe that the Hunt home was being decorated at his expense. Acting upon this knowl- edge, he obtained a search warrant in Justice Fortner's court and placed it in the hands, of Constable A. H. Jar- vis. Upon entering the Hunt home Mr. Jarvis seized goods answering the description. In the warrant, amounting in value to about These goods are now in the possession of Justice Fbrtner, who has set the hearing for next Wednesday forenoon. G. F. Hunt is the son of Smith. R. Hunt, who was one of the first settlers of Waverly, and for many years was one of its most influential" business men. The Hunts have also been lead- ng factors in local republican poli- tics and for a generation no candidate could be elected to oflice their support, The family is quite wealthy and lives in-one ous and ngs in the: aristocratic portion, of the city. kerchief and a number of other ar- ticles, all of which have been positive- ly identified as belonging to Brady The Collett woman and William Na.r gle, in jail at Rock Island for the mur-; der, continue their declaration that the other committed it They are ing; pressed for further confessions as the grand jury does not meet until September. RIVER BED LAND SALE. A party composed of Misses Gene- vieve Edwards, Grace Hollister, Anna Shanewise. Beatrice Zook and Flossie Myers left todayi for Cedar River park where they., will enjoy an outing of 10 days at'a camp which has been established and which is named by them "Never Inn." They make- up a jolly party of young ladies and will undoubtedly enjoy the outing. Degree of meeting Tuesday evening. A good attendance is requested. WANTED TO BE FAMOUS. Two Waterloo Youths Inscribed Names arid'Addresses on Cuban Car. Floyd Shirk and Chester Wright, two Waterloo boys, have been arrest ed upon the charge of malicious mis chief. It is; alleged the boys wrote their .names and addresses with a heavy, pencil upon the Cuban car at the Illinois Central passenger station. The names of the boys appear in full written in large bold letters and "Wat- erloo, Iowa, U.- S. A." was inscribed after .them. Mr. Ranseur, who has charge of. the: exhibit, notified Special Agent W. T. Dinnecn Sunday ana last evening he caught (he boys. Mr. Ranseur is out of town today and the prosecution of the boys will rest until his return. The Shirk boy has erased his part of the work, but. in doing so damaged a part of the scenic painting on the car. WORKS GRAFT ON FARMERS. VJan Had Novel Scheme of Selling Tips on "Homestead Land." Sioux City, Aug. and thers residing at Red Oak, Iowa, and n the vicinity thereof have begun to rrive in Sioux. City to look over the acres of Woodbury county land; vhich some smooth individual has een advertising will be thrown open D homesteaders on August 17. It ooks like'.the rankest kind of a fake, s Woodbury county land is not going or homestead prices these days. All that, the promoter back at Red demands; is that wouldbe horne- teaders deposit with him and if when they arrive in Woodbury. county they find the land not satisfactory, they are to receive in return. It is reported" several farmers are plan- ning to .make the trip to Woodbury county before Aug. 17. The promoter, has been carrying-on his work at Red Oak for some time, giving farmers on the homestead proposition that make it look very good to them. Chance to Get in Cheap in Missouri River Channel. Des Moines, Aug. 14. One hundred and sixty-five acres of 'land in Harrison county that was formerly the bed of the Missouri river is to be sold through the land department of the secretary of state's office. The land is about three miles 'west .of, and .has. ;been divided; Twj 'appraised at 'SXL at and the 'fourth 'A7 bid been filed George Coutthard. "offering1 an acre for the tracts, for the and for the tracts. The land will be "sold under the aban- doned river bed law and unless th'ere are higher bidders by Oct. 29 Coult- hard will get the land at his bid. For the first time in about sixteen years the use of the filters was dona away with today by the water com- pany, and the pure water pumped into the reservoir was suflicient to supply ,the entire demapd of the city. Tha new engine and pump were started: this morning and worked perfectly. About one-million gallons were pump- ed during the day, and on a cloudy day is suflicient to supply all the wants of. the town. The engine is an enorm- .ous one, having 100 horse power and has recently been enclosed in a tem- porary frame structure which will be replaced later, by a brick addition to the .pumping station. The water to- day is being pumped directly into the reservoir and from there directly in- to the pipes which supply the city. About sixteen years ago the filters -.vero put in by the company, and there has not been a day since that time that they have not been in use until .today. It is known that the filt- ers can not be dispensed with for the present 'as the one well is not larga enough to supply'the demand on.: the ordinary day, the average amount'used by .the' city being from one- and one- fourth to .one and one-half million gal- lons. The number will be reduced, however, from six filters which are now in use to one or perhaps two. DAMAGE SUIT THREATENED Geo. Canfield of Grundy Center Claims to Have Paid Baggageman. Grundy Center, Aug. The Rods Island. road is. threatened with a suit for personal damages and the -action will hinge on the acceptance by a -bag- gageman of 50 cents for a ride on. the "blind baggage." 'Several weeks ago George. Canfield of Grundy Center star- ted to go to Cedar Rapids. YOUNG PEOPLE GO ON A TEAR. Young Men and Women of Sioux Cen- ter Get Notoriety. Sioux City, Aug. party of young men .and BASE BALL TOMORROW PARK WATERLOO BQONE Called at p. m. twenty prominent women at Sioux Center, Iowa, neglect- ed to take a quantity of ice water along at a picnic and at noon time when the lunch period rolled around the members of the party, whose ages ranged from 17 to 21 years, were very warm and thirsty. Henry DeMotts, a liveryman, came along with two pony kegs of beer which the male members of the party purchased. Both kegs were empfied and consequently both the male and female members of the party became very, very noisy on their return trip. The parents in some way found out about the lark and the town marshal. H. C. Kuhl, who had a daugh- ter in the party, is the complaining witness in a lawsuit which has been instituted against the liveryman for selling intoxicating liquors. BOY'S HEAD BLOWN OFF. Hartey Bell Killed By Accidental Dis- charge of Shotgun. Rock Rapids, Aug. Bell, the 17-year-old son of ex-County corder R. A. Bel! of this city, was kill- ed by the accidental discharge of Ms shotgun Saturday evening about o'clock under the trestle of the Illinois Central railway bridge which crossed the Rock river here. Both, barrels were discharged, striking the unfortu- nate-boy in the eyes, blowing the top of his head off. The body was found about midnight He (had been trying to climb some steps on. the piling. WHEAT CROP PAID WELL. Farmer at Salix Has Net Profit of 300. Sioux City, Aug. Prim- mer, an-enterprising young farmer "of Salix, has-just sold his crop of winter wheat for He had in 300 acres, which produced bushels. The cost of, raising and marketing this crop was about including 200 for rent and for seed. Mr. Primmer is pleased with ids profit of and will sow a large acreage again this fall. It is' claim- 50 cents bag-' however, was discovered by the ..conductor and was put off. As tha train 'started KJanfleld attempted to :bqard it and: caught the vestibule in" the rear of the train. While riding .on the.step and hanging on to the guard rails he struck a fence at a cattla guard and was knocked off, sustaining severe injuries. HAVE NOVEL TRIPLE WEDDING Two Sisters and Brother Principals irj Unusual Ceremony. Ottumwa, Aug. triple wedding. at which three of the principals were from one family, was celebrated here at the home of Mr: and Mrs. P. H. Loy, 1634 Bertha street John T. Johnson and Miss, Edna Loy, William H. Carnal and Miss Grace Loy and Jesse H. Loy and Miss were united in marriage. The Misses and Miss Murphy have resided in Ot- tumwa for some time and have many friends. Messrs. Johnson, Carnal and Loy are employed at the Morrell pack- tog., plant All three couples expect to make .their home in Ottumwa for the pres- ent. SMITH LIKELY TO HANG. People Who Are Trying to Save Mur- derer Not Hopeful. Des Moines, Aug. people who are trying to help Joseph C. Smith, the colored man under sentence of death for the murder of Mrs. Rob- ert Kennedy, at Buxton, from being hung are not hopeful of success. Gov. SHERCLIFFE GOES O WORK. Former Diamond Robber Now Carries a Dinner Pail. Moines, Aug. Sher- cliffe, former diamond robber, then convict and later star witness in the Dennison trial, is carrying a dinner pail and earning his bread by honest labor. He has found employment with the Des Moines Casket company, hav- ing acquired much skill as a cabinet maker in the prison workshops. He has provided a home for his recently wedded wife. DEAD MAN REVIVED, Heart Action Started After Post Mor- tern Began. Des Moines, Aug. Cuinmins'comment at the hearing was several physicians F. GRAND FOREMAN DEPOS.ED. Directors of Yeomen Choose W t Koch to Succeed J. E. Paul. Des Moines. Aug. a meeting of the directors of the American Yeo- men Saturday. J, E. Paul, grand fore- man and one of the founders of the or- der, was deposed by a vote of -t to 1. William F. Koch was elected to suc- ceed him. While the deposition of Mr. Paul was not a surprise when the at- titude of the board was known, the se- lection of an ardent Pan! supporter as was Mr. Koch was unexpected. Mr. Koch has not yet accepted. This change was the outcome of sensation- il charges of mismanagement brought nst winter. At that time the state conclave ordered evidence taken and 600 pages of it were presentod to the VSel and not reassuring. He characterized the! nurses at Mercy hospital by suddenly crime as "a most heartless, brutal and life. Shortly after post mor- cruel murder." The governor granted jtem him began Dr. Conklin hap- a little more time, however, and the j Psned to take hold of the supposedly hearing will be concluded next week. dead man's heart and pinch it slightly. the organ began to throb at a natural rate. The incisions made were quickly GOCJH closed.- Viel regained.consciousness a few hours later and will soon be able BEN PARKER'S NEW MOTTO. "The Golden Calf Our Only Adorns His Saloon. Des Moines. Aug. Golden Calf Is Our Only is the unique .motto that has been adopted by Ben Parker, Des Moines' notorious saloonkeeper, for his new place. Un- derneath the motto, wnich is embla- to leave the hospital. Henry He.niiing, who has been afflic- ted with rheumatism for the last three weeks, is able to- be at his work as plater again. Mr. Henning recently a plating establishment in the zoned on the walls of his place, is a basement of the Peerless separator fac- painting in which appear life steed fig. tory. He has the contract for plating uros of Rockefeller, Tom Lawson, Hot- j the hat racks manufactured by the Fall ty Green. ClumnceyM. Depew, Morgan Manufacturing Co. and others, all seated about a table on which is a golden calf. Miss Babe Cnrrigg returned home Dr. A. N, Pierce and two daughters, Misses Lucile and Marguerite, of Lake Charles, La., are guests of Mr. and yesterday from Dubufjue where she j Mrs. J. J. Wyeth and other .Waterloo directors Friday. -Mr. Koch will serve {has been' visiting the past week. friends   

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  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
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Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

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