Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on July 9, 1903 · Page 1
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 9, 1903
Page 1
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! f VOL. yi NO 221. W80LE piBEl ^% lOLA, KANSAS, JULY 9, J903—THURSDAY. EIGHT PAGES PRICE FIVE CENTS THERE IS NO HOPE, NO HOPE WHATEVER, SAYS POPE'S PHYSICIAN^ VOLPONI IS OH POPE hAD JUST APPOINTED HIM SECRETARY CONSISTORIAL CONGREGATION. STRICKEN IIT THE MT SUDDENLY FELL TO THE FLOOR, STRICKEN WITH A SORT OF PARALYsfS. Sudden Adverse Developments in the Pope's Condition Causes Hurried Conference of Physicians. Roin«?, July 9.; 7:30 p. m.—-After r con^luition of physicians Ipr. Lap poni said: "I folar thcro is tjo hope nor hope wliatever, and yet may not conic tonight." HEIIT WOeSEJiUN YESTERDIir THE WEATHER IN THE SOUTH WEST WARMER THAN EVER TODAY. Weather Man Holds Out Little Hope of Relief—Continued High Temperatures, He Says. Kansas City, Jnly>9.—The hoat I this part of tlic Kouthwest today <s even more intense than yesterday! The f(4)(Hving tcnipcralurcs were ro liortcd at! 7 o'clocli: Kansas City, 94 Lcavenworlh, 100; 'JSopeka, OC; Wich it a, 93. Cliicaso, July 9.—Mis.sonri and Kan sas—Generally fair tonight and Fri lay with high tcnipcrattires; souther ly winds. ' Rome. .July 9.—Monslgnor Volpoai, •who was stricken with syncope yesterday, died <f)day. The case of. 'V'olponl utiractcd liiuch attenticm, not only bo- cause of-his ofllce of secretary to the consisforial congregation, to which he had jiist liecn appointed by the pope, also on account of ilic manner iji which he died. It is hardly possible to describe the sensation that prevail »;il at the Vatican when-his death wa.s annoiii}ce.r. Fioni Ihcjuonient ho wnf Hlridicn and fell to the Jloor Volponi lost his' powi?r of siieech and the use of his entire right side. It wjll bo Im- pdssililo lo keeii the news <froin the pope as the ofllce of secretary must b«' filled ^villiout delay. real, definite and lasting amcliora tlon which would load to the pontiff's recovery^ Dressed Himself. Pope Leo himself noticed at once on waking this morning tli^t he was much refreshed and stronger and he said with inimitable energy that Jie wanted to resume his ordinary life. He insisted 'o;i dressing himself almost en tlrely and on afterwards walking l« the eudlj ^'^ armchair, where for the first time since !he became ill, he went througli his complete toilet arrangements. He was not satisfied until he had bc2n shaved. Touched by Sympathy. The pope is much touched by the evidence of sympathy coming to him from all parts of the world an.l^ this morniiig when shown a message from Father Cleary, from Erie,. Pa., said: "The Amoricans have always showed *me more affect ion than any other poo pie. I love them." An Atjtack of Diarrhoea. Rome, July 9. 5 p. m.—The pope was suddenly attacked this afternoon witli a <liarrhoea. apparently causcti by the large quantity of food he had taken and to which he is tinaccustom- cd, togetln.'r with his extreme weakness. New developi^ients in its turn atigmonts his weakness. DP . Possoni has just arrived at the sick room in consequence of the sudden change for the worse and a consultation will, be held immediately.' Rome, July 9. 1:15 p. m.—By special favor, the correspondent of the Associated Pres^ here was allowed this morning to visit the papal apartment where he had an interview on the situation with a personage who is bel­ ter informed than any one else, but who, from motives easily understood, does not wish his name mentioned. He said:" '•The first iwsilivc sign of amelio- ralilon in the pope's c(jndition since lie was ,taken ill was seen this morning The august patient'rcSkted well enough during part of the night. It was not the sleep of protration or, but peaceful and natufal, so muqh sc that the benefit is quite visible this morning. His temperature is 9C, whicli is quite normal for the ponti.T considering his age and present condition. What is imiKjrtant is thai his temperature, never rose aI>ove normal and never even approached a fevOrish state". He now has a slight cough and his kidneys are still deranged biit the secretion of urine, though very scarce is somewhat augmented, which proves that his heart is stronger and his circulation better, as demonstrated by complete disappearance of citanosis, so that his liands have again taken their natural aspect. "Dr. Lapponi, this morning, informed the prelates who were waiting In the ante chamber that he had cxamlu- ed the mater which the pope had ex- pectorat(?d through coughing and he said he was able to confirm his diagnosis, '• having fotind traces of vhile in the past Dr. Lapponi never participated in the rejoicing and enthusiasm ; over the announced or imaginary suneriorajJbn. ; in the, pope's condition! this mt^mlng, for the. first J Rome, July 9.—Dr. Lapponi, on leaving the pope's bedroom at 1 o'clock this'afternoon said: "I cannot yet say that I hope but I no longer despair." Rome, July S.—Tlie newspapers this evening publish a history of the pope'3 illness, evidently inspired by Drs. Laj»- poni and Dr. Maz/oni, who wish to de- feud themselves from tlie attacks on their diagnosis of the case, but it is interesting as the first document-giving exact data from a medical point of view The account runs as follows: "On the morning of Tuesday, June 30, I'ope Leo went for a drive in the Vatican gardens. On returning he declared that i he had benefited by the resh air and wished to repeat the drive. The iiopc said he felt no need of a medical visit and informed Dr. I..ap- poni not to go and see liim. "During the night of Wednesday, July 1, Pope Leo complained of intestinal disturbances, which he attributed to constipation. Notwithstanding, he went into the Vatican gardens and returned to his apartments .again feeling benefited for hii- drive. "On Thursday he declared that he felt well, but Dr. Lapponi, wishing tc know personally the nature of his disturbances complained of, ppent the night: at the Vatican. DuVing the night the pope was sleeplesi^ and restless. "On Friday, Dr. Lapponi examined the jHjpe and ound iiuhnouary inflama- tion Jin the right of the thorax be twecn the interior and middle lobes He informed Cardinal Rampolla and began the treatment which he thought right on Saturday. During the day the infammarion spread. Dr. Lapponi, worried, desired to have Pope Leo seen by Dr. Mazzoni, who since the operation of 1899, has visited the IKjntiff occasionally, replacing Dr. Papponi during his illness with ap pendicitis. "On Sunday Dr. Mazzoni went to the Vatican and examined the patient with Dr. Lapponi, confirming ihd latter's diagnosis, viz: An inflammatory process in the lung, which was defined in the medical bulletin as pul monary hepatization. Tho original treatment was continued, consisting of supporting the strength of the heart and general condition of tho patient ; "No. noticeable change was observed until Monday evening. It wa^ blood, clearly demonstrating existence of pneumonia. Everyone noticed thatr ^'^<-'°^o"°^ '^^^t the lowest part of the right of the thorax, which previously was pervious to respiration, had become ' impervious, affecting the function of the lung. The presence ol liquid- was suspected. The pontiff spent an agitated and sleepless night On Tuesday many symptbms con-; MEETING la BEING HELD ADJUST WAGE SCHEDULE FOR FALLlAND WINTER. TC TTHE UBIEE BEMOyEO THEY WILL LISTEN TO DEMANDS OF MINERS AND PROBABLY GRANT THEM. John Mitchell,'National President of the United Mine Workers of America, Spoke Today. Kansas City, Jiily 9.—The secreta ries of the various a.s.sociations of millers in Missouri, Kansas, Nebraska and Indian Territory and Oklahoma are in Kansas City ;today for the pur pose of holding a joint conference. Tho principal object of this conference will be to endeavor to find meaii? to strengthen the cliibs and to in crease their membership. The nai- ional association is preparing to demand of congress that international efforts be made to remove the tariff imposed by various foreign countrte:^ upon American flour. Tho SOCOTU' matter tliat the millers of tlio country Io.=:ire to agitate is tho qi^estion of freight rates. Tlioy assert that American flour shipjied for export is charged at a higher rate for transpoiy tation to the seal)oard by the raiiro^ companies than is charged for export ^^''»^'«'' LOOKS BAD FOR WOODS. Servant Testifies That He Saw Alleged Murderer Administer Poison to Colonel Best. San Rafael, CaL, are developing July 9.—New fads n the Woods- Rest fast case. MiuDjio Meghelti, a scr- ant in the Woodii family prior to the lemise of Col. Rest, states that he saw Woods give Rest a liypodermic injec- ion of some drug. Sliortly afterwards he began groaning and soon liccamc unconscious, never to regain his sen ses. Coroner Sawyer, in whose es- tabli:?linicnt the body of Rest was embalmed, could not say if any of tlic organs had been removed. His deputy handled the case. Tho latter wouW not commit himself but sa]d that when the proper time arrived he would tell all he knew about the embalming. LEHMANN IS CALLED. Case of .Alleged St.' Louis Boodle Alderman ContinuetJ Account of a De^th. St. Louis, Jul^' 9.- The case of Jules Lehniann, cx-mcmbcr of the hotise of dele.giites, at whose "birthday party" $47,500 boodle money is .said to have been distributed in onriection wiMi the liglitiiig bill deal, was called in Judge Ryan's court today and continue<l until next Monday on account c»f the d(;^h of the soh of Judge Kntm coiiii.sel for the, defendant. CAUGHT AT LAST, Men Who Robbed Telegraph Operator at Harlem, Mo., Last Year Arrested iin Kentucky. Liberty, Mo., July 9.—E«l. Walt and Jolin Harris, who l)roke jail here last October, have been arrested in the mountains of Montgomery county, Kentucky. They held up the telegraph operator on the night of July 4, 1902, at Harlem. SECRETARIES OF VAR • SOCIATIONS HOLDING CONFERENCE. OUS AS- JOINT OPEimTORS JIIE_T«EiE. TOO CONGRESS WILL BE ASKED TO START INTERNATION/lL MACHINERY. THE MURKETS l\ TElEliR PH . Kansas City,'July 9.—Cattle—2,000. stronger. Native steers, ^.90@5[lO; cows and heifers, 2.50@4.25; stocI;ers and feeders, $30)4.30; buHsj $2@4 50; calves, $2.65!?i)5. ? , •Hogs—S.OOO, strong to ; 5 higher. Heavy, $5.75@5.77%: packers, $5.;5@ r).4p; medium, $5.40@5.50; light. $5.50@5 The Object-is to Induce Foreign Governments to Cut it Offrj-After the Railroads, Too. FORT SCOTT MAN TALKED. F. C. Raney Was a Speaker at the Meeting of National Editorial Association at Omaha. Omaha, Neb., .July 9.—At the Nat oual Editorial; Association today F C. Raney, of Fort Scott, read a paper on the "Relation of the Newspaper to he State." He held that tho best service is rendered to the state by th( party paper wliicli is independent wlieii necessary. POWDER WORKS BLEW UP. One Woman Killed and Many Em ployes Injured in an Explosion at Pinole, California. • Piiiole, Cal., July 9.—An explosion n the Cuiifonilu powder works, early oday killed Miss Mary Woods, a packer, and .seriously injured four otht .4- emphjyes, Leo Kincannon Clyde Rerrynian, Joe Demello and Miss Sadie Magulre. The expiosior occurred in the cartridge Iiouso which was completely destroyed. CRANE At OYSTER BAY. WAS IT DELEHANTY? Body of Man Supposed to Be Famous Base Ball Player Recovered From Niagara River. Niagara Falls, July 9.—A body be- ieved to be that of Edward Delehanty. he Washington base l)all plaver, wiio fell into the draw of the Internatio*ai bridge, was /taken from tho river at Niagara today. PAPER COMPANY FAILS. Portsmouth Coi^cern Has Filed Petition in Bankruptcy and Asks Appointment of Receiver. Portsmouth, N. H., July 9.—.A i)eli- tion for bankruptcy proceedings and ho appointraenL;^of a receiver for the White Mountain Paper Company ha.= l)een fliod in the district co^rt here and Judge Aldrich has appointt-d a hearing for July 30ih. Governor of Massachusetts an Over night Guest at Sagamore ' Hill, Returned Home Today. Oyster Bay, Jiily 9.—Former Cover nor Crane of Massachusetjs, who wa.s an over-night guest •> of President Rooievelt, left today. His confcrenc-e witii the president, -was about some pending government matters concerning which the pi-esident desired his counsel and about the national campaign of next year in the management of wliich Crane will play k conspicuous part. B. Y. P. U. AT ATLANTA. 5,000 Delegates From all Over United States and Canada at Annual Convention. Atlanl^, C.a., July 9.—With an attendance estimated at ."^,000 anil delegates represeniing^almost every section of the I'nilod States and Canada, the iliirteonili animal convention of the International Rapli.-it Young Peoplo'o Union, was called tr) order today by John H. Cliapmaii, of Clii- cago. , BURGLARS OF TENDER AGE. WILSON DIDN'T SUICIDE. is Learned That Missing Sumner County Attorney Cashed a Draft at Topeka Bank. Topeka, July 9.—It developed today that Emera Wjlson, the missing Sum nor county attorney,. cashed a $100 draft at a Topeka bank. ' The draft was returned protested from Welling ton. This ai^pareully disposes of the suicide theory. DRANK WOOD ALCOHOL. Dick, Benson, of Delphos, Kansas, is Dead, as a Result of His In^discretion. Delphos, Kan., Juiyi 9.—Dick Benson,'aged <0. died. Di£;ht from drinkiog bay-rum-made from wood al' ' ^Km^ his;^face-trai^uIl.Andieven - ipj^lBftil lookihg, ||tIiough'^^ it" was said V% bptfl* w«s very Ux from betoylnfi.lniX . opntiaaeaoapaces V , > IwboL I I biuawj, 130.01)0;- Msets, 126,000.*.. 4\*^^ Pittsburg and Joplin Lads Arrested on Charge of Stealing Merchandise From Burlington Ry. Liberty, Mo., July 9.—Two boys, ,aged fotirteen and fifteen years, and giving their names as Frank Fisher of Pittsburg, Kansas, and John Jones of Joplin, Mo., were arrested at Har km on a charge of stealing twenty- four dozen pairs of shoes and twenty- five gallons of whisky from a Burling;ton car. They were trying to sell the stolen stuff w^ich they had hid. ' NOBODY WANTED BEANS. San Francisco Firm, Which- Cornered the lAarket Has Been Forced to Make an Aissignment. San Francisco, J' liy 9.—After losing $45,000 in corner! ig the lima bean markcl and, securing six million pounds to find nolKxiy wanted beans Lyden ft (Company fiavo assigned.' Ll|^- Pittsburg, Kan., July 9.—Tho entirv; forenoon today I of the interstate con ventjion of the |United Mine Worker.-? of America, was devoted to spoechea liy John Mitchell, national president: W. B. Ryan and others prominent iii the order. Delegates wore present from Missouri, 'Kansas, Arkansas, Indian Territory and Texas. JThe coal operators met in a seporatp confer-, encc this aft-ernoon and completed tlieir organization. The purpose of the Pittsburg meeting of operators and minors Is to reach an agreement as to a wago^ scliedule for thje coming fall I and winter. Tlie mineiis have not yet decided upon the wages which they will dc mand, but will do so at mooting. It is certaia that they will want more than they are now receiving, and tho operators seems *c probalnlitles are tliat tlio will grant their demands. Itj 1)0 tho disposition of tho xiptirators to raise the wages iii tlie miners and re cuper^tto their lojis I)y a comKiiondlnj.- increase In the price of coal to'the consumer. At tlie prolimlnaVy meet hig held at Kansas City rocDutly, one of tlic operators admitted as much After tlie miners have decided upon tile now schedule, they will present i' to the oi)era!ors, who will ;reject: oi grant the demaml dif-ing tlic present conference. 55; 3. $a.37ii<5i5.55; yorkers. pigs, $5.50(0)5.70. Sheep—2,000, strong to 30 hig|ier. .Muttons, $3'5'5; lambs. $3.2Q@6.25; Wheat—July, C9%@70; ^pt.. 6S%; casii No. 2, hard, 70»^@7i:%; Nd 70; No. 4, 65; rejected, CO; No. 2, |-ed. 71'1'; No. 3, G8@70. Corn-July, 4S%;.Sept., 47%: cash No^ 2, mixed, 49%; No. 3,^49; No. 2. white, 50@51. ; Gats—No. 2, white, 38; No. 2, ikix- ed,;35. ityc—No. 2, 50. \ . , ' liay—^Choice timothy, $11.50; choice prairie, $9@11. Butter—Creamery,! 17@19; dairy, fancy, 15@16. .Eiggs—Fresh, 12. • licceipts of wheat, 48 cars, " Chicago, July 9.—Cattle—7.500. Na^ tlve steers, $3.90@5.50; stockers and feeders, $2.50@4.40; cows and heifers, $1.5X)(re4.40. • ' Hogs—20,000. Top, $5J95; bulk, $5.iiO(0)5.C5. ". Butter—Creamery, 16@2P; dairy, Ef;g£5-13@14%. Wheat—July, 79%@%; bid, 79%; Sepi. 78%; old, 78%; Dec.,;77%; old. n-k. May. 79Vi@%. : Corn—July, 51V4; Sept., 71%; Dec, 51%;: May, 51 V&. Oats—July, 40%; Sept.; 34%; Dec. 35Vt: May. 37%. Lard-July, $7.80; Sept.. $7.95; Oct., $7,771 /2: Dec, $7.73%. POriv—July $14.75; Scpt.,^ $1^. REAR END COLLISION. One Occurred Last Night vada, iMo.,—Several Men Near Ne Were Injured, One Seriously. Nevada, Mo., July 9.—A rear end collision occurred on the Miskouri Pacific late lust night two milp north of Nevada. No. 25, Kansas City south bound passenger, ran into a local freight which was behind time. The froiglit crew jumped and was 'uuliurt. J. W'. Perkins, a St. Louis traveling .salesman, had his leg bruise|d. The pus.songer engineer, Jerry II. Kelly; of Kansas City, Mo., had his shoulder dislocated. N. Gilmore, a traveling sale's- inah, was injured internally. His con dition is seriou.'^. HELD UP A ROOSEVELT. Theodore, jr.. Was Out Late at Night and Encountered Secret Service Men. Oyster Bay, July 9.—Tlieodoro llooscvelt, jr., the eldest son of the l.'resident. a narrow escape tlie )ther night from being shot by secret service men guarding his father's home. He was visiting the home of neiglibor until late and retitme,d ;o Sagamore Hill about 1 o'clocli in the morning. The" president and his fam- iy had gone to bed and the house waS n darkness. The president's son took a shortcut home and approached i? from the rear. The secret | service men on duty did not see him jjntil he was almost on the steps. "What do you wani?" he was asked. • . j • Theodore was slow in answering and the click of two revolvers was the next sound he heard, folk wed by the sharp command: "Throw iip your hands." The youngster did not dqlay further. Up went his hands. Still coveting him with their revolvers, the secret service men walked up to him Thay recognized him and he explained that he had been out. late. Jamesvilie, "Wis., July 9.—j-Charles Randall^ a brother of Gen. George II. Randall^ U. S. A., was''found bed today with a ballet hol^ in his head. He was very wealthy. apdUted alo&e in the ouUk^ta tbe. Louis, July 9.-:-Catlle—2.500, Reel steers, $3.50@5.25; stockers and feeders, $3G'l-20; cows and heifers, $2.2f@4.50. H&gs—G,000. Pigs, light^ $5.30(S> 5.90j. packers, $5:40@5;8P; butchers. •$5.7b@5.90. , . Wheat—No. 2, red, cash - elevator, 78; track, 80%@82; July, 78: SepL: 77%: Doc. 78V&(!3)%: No. 2v h?u-d. 75 @79: : Corn-No. 2, cash, -49%; track; 49%@50; July. 49%; Sept..:50%. Oats—No. 2. cash, 38; track. 39; Sept;, 34%; No. 2, white, 34.5; Fork—$15.15. LarJ—$7.40i L6ad—Firm, $4.02%. : Spelter- Firm, $5.50. ' ; SIR THOMAS IS SURE. He Again Announces, For the 'Steen- th Time, That He Wilt Lift America's Cup. ' . New York, July 9.—"I ; believe I have won the America's cup at last," saidi; Sir Thomas Lipton tdday. after looking at his yacht and taking of the. fine V showing she made? • Monday. "Shamrock III cannot be beaten by anytliing that carries sails*.' She has proved it. I have made a hard battle for tiic America's cup, but at last my eftorfs have been crowned with victory.: England will be prOud of the trophy when I take it home. There will be a great colebratloa; across the water when the news is officially announced." 'I'hcse utterances proved; the Briton to bd: not only a thoroughbred sports -man,: but one of the mosfc optimistic •men .who ever sailed a yadht. ^ "The cl/allonger is getting into her : real form,' he said, "and her trim \% j aboijt rigbjt. Her perfom^ance Monday was ^an-J and the sail, did her mucll goodj. She will, win-ithe cup in three:- straight races and in addition she will b<Jat the Reliance ^by at;least jive Tjainutes in each rate. :'She is im- j)rovihg every day and will soon be in ier best form." , ' , TALKED WITH HARVEY LOGAN. knoxVille Attori^ey Claims He Had;!- ci6nversation| With Montana \ ^ Train Rotjber in Atlanta. Knoxvllle, Tenn., July 9^— A letter received here today fromli. O. Houk. an attorney of this cityj^siio is nc/^ ^t Lithla Springs, Ga.. states'that he saw &nd conversed with Harvey.Lo­ gan, ~jthe Montana train robI>er who ^scap^ from jail June 27th-:iii Atlanta last Saturday. He states tbatt£p|pn enjoined' him to-say aotUiiJ ibo^t t&d.' city. • l^mtljig ui)tU <flT «4diin'

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