Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on July 11, 1903 · Page 1
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

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Saturday, July 11, 1903
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YOLiYI k« 223. HOLE HDIBEI ml lOLA, KANSAS, JULY H, J903-SATURDAY. SIX PAGES PRICE FIVE CENTS T onDi; STILL LIVES PASSED THE DAY QUIETLY AND GENERAL CONDITION SATI IS FACTORY. GONTINUES;TyDLO HIS OWN SLIGHT IMPROVEMENT SHOWN IN PRIMARY AILMENT. Eip DEtTJI^IN IDOKLYII INirfeNSE HEAT » IS PLAYING HAVOC IN THE EASTERN CITIES. Thrjee Deaths and Five prostrations In New York—TUO Deaths in Philadelphia. Other Complications, however, Offset Ground For Hope—May Live Fifteen Days. Rome, July 11, 7 p. m.—The pope has passed the day quiolly and his general condition remains salibrac- tory. mi Rome. July 11.—The pope slept woll and his Rcneral condition Js reported as. good. Contrary to his usjual habit Ihe pope did not get up (his' morning, not because of any unusual Uoprcs- slon ,as his general condillou Is somewhat improved., but because the doctors nrged him to rest as much as JKIS- ^blc and to stay in Jicd. The foregoing comes from authorativo sources, thus disproving a report that the pope was failing rapidly. At noon the pope took his midday nourishment of sweet - breads, chicken, jelly and a small glass of wine. Shortly after the midday meal the pope fell into a peaceful sleep, which still continues. The pope slept several hours and those:about him considered the sleep natural and arising from an augmentation of his weakness. At 4 o.'clock he awakened and .dissipated the fear of the approach , of a state of coma. A representative of the Associated Press saw the pope's doctors after this morning's visit and they assured him .that the amelioratjion which had taken place in condition of the pope silnce the last operation was more noticeable, than. any which had occurred since the pontiff b'ecame ill, but it >va^ not.sufficient to enable them to consider the patient out of imminent danger. Nevertheless, hopes of the pope '3 recovery have again risen at the Vatican, through the restful night,* taken as a whole, passed by the pontiff. Dr. Lapponi paid a visit to the pope at 7 o'clock. The pontiff, at first;, was not in a good humor, saying he could not stand remaining so many hours in bed, never having been accustomed to lie tlown for longer than four or five hours at a lime. The doctor, however, succeeded in convincing him thJit when persons are ill it is necessary io change^ their habits even if they seem not to be so comfortable. "Is it really necessary?" asked the pontiff. LapponI replied: "It is not indispensable, but it will certainly assist our efforts." "Then," concluded the pope, "I must i do so." ^- After this the j)ontiff's face assumed its habitual bright .benevolent expression and he smiled as ho had done in his best moments. This conversation wiith the idoctor succeeded in so tranquilizing the pope that he rcfHse <l to see his confessor. Having expres.s- cd a desire to hear mass, the pontiff"? secretary celebrated ii in a chapel aX- jacent to the sick room. • Later in the day the pope received the Countess Canalli and Countess Moroni, his: nieces, and after a short chat with them asked about Monsignor Volpino, • saying: "What is the matter? Why dbcs he not; come to , see me?" It was explained to the Pontiff that the excitement of the last few. days had overcome Volpoui, who was quite unwell, but the pope was not informed that Volponi was dead. A. rumor circulated to the effect that the • pope is suffering from inflammation jof the kidneys, is denied by Dr. Mazzoni. The pope continues to hold his own. A slight improvement is manifested in the primary ailment but the condition of the kidneys now givev cause for a renewal of anxiety. This is increased by the danger of the pontiff's heart giving out at any moment. In a general way, however, tfa 'e brave old patient may be said to be more comfortable thaa for several days. The doctors now say ihqy w <Suld scarcely i be Borprised if the see saw between , illfe ind death continues for jmothcr flfteeh-'days. This afteraoon the pa- tieni xeceiTed In audience tbr^e car- iiiaaii.- ' i :ri i Kansas City, July 11.—Light rains arc reported last night and today at Emporia, Florence, Lawrence and Conjiordia, cooling the atmosphere. In the jeast another scorcher was reported today. Up to noon eleven deaths attributed to the heat had occurred Tn Broi klyn, three deaths and five pros- trationp in New York ,Clty,' and two deatks and three prostrations in Philadelphia. m mm , • • • mm EST SHOTS AMERICA TODAY RECAPTURED THE PALMA TROPHY AT BIS- i LEY, 1 ENGLAND. sourl day coni Clijicago, July 11.—Kansas and Mis- Partly cloudy tonight and Suii- jVith probably local thunderstorms inucd warm; variablu winds. WANT IMMEDIATE RELEASE. Kansjas Divorces Now Are Inoperative for a Period of Six Months. Toi)cka. July 11.—At the October term jof the siipnicre court will be argued ;thG^ constitutionality of the l<>gis- lativcj provision making a judgment of divorce inoperative for a period of six nonths after it is rendered. The quc.-^tion is raised in the divorce case of S. II. Durland against Stanley Durland, appealed from Mcpherson county. The case involves title to property and peculiar interest as a restilt. It krgued at the June term of the . but- the court was not sai'si!*:! las ordered a. rearguinent. account of the complications which arise from the holding in alV.'y- anccjof a judgment for divorce there has long been doubt regarding the va- liditif of the law. An instance of the trouble Which may be caused was shown in the case brought by William Johnson, of Topeka. against the executors of his divorced wifc *3 estate. Johnson's wife secured a divorce. She died the night before the judgment of divorce became absolute. Johnson s/ied to recover the projierty she left and won his case. OUH MIIRKSMEN_WON EASILY BEST RIFLE SHOTS OF EUROPE AND THE WORLD WERE THERE. Out of a Possible 1,800, Our Team Scored an Aggregate of 1,570. Bisley, Eng., July 11.—America to<lay rccajitiired the I'alma trophy. Her Irani scored an ag.uri-fiale of l..'i70 out of a poKsibk' l.Siii) and l.'cat all :/lic bcjl shots of Europi\ Souili Africa, Australia and Canada, congregated for the first timo on Kuglish soil to compete for the worUl's prcmiorsh'p shooting trophy. The American total was l .riTO; Great Uritaln was second with 1 .."..'i.'.; Canada was third with 1,518. s ATUI n LEADER OF LEAVENWQRTH MU TINY OF 1901 BREAKS JAIL AT JUNCTION CITY. THE SHERIFE WHU.E HE .\VAS GIVING PRISON ERS BREAKFAST HE WAS ATTACKED. Assisted in His Break by Other Prisoners, Who Were Recaptured— Posse is in Pursuit. is Of was court and On! ST. JOSEPH WANTS ELKS. Would Like to Have Meeting of Grand Lodge Next Year and Will Go After it. St was Jose of tl in n Mr. locall iuv lodg Joseph, July 11. —Husfoirt Wyeth today elected to represent the St. |)h Elks at the annual meeting o grand lodge which wifl bo held altimore the week of July 19th. A'yeth is past exalted ruler of the lodge and will carry with him an nation from St. Joseph to the grand to meet in St. Jo.scph in 1901. YOUNG IN COMMAND. He Will Succeed General Miles as Head of the Army of the United States. Washington, July 11.—General Young's promotion to th</ command of the army upon the retirement of General Miles on August S will be made ithiu a fcir days by the War department. Brigadier Gei .val Leonard Wood will be promoted to the rank of majiir general and Brigadier General Samuel S. Sumner will bi? promoted to a major gtlieralcy upor ment of General George W 26. the retire- Davis ,July END IS IN SIGHT. Postmaster General Payne Says Postoffice Investigation is About to <ilose. Washington July 11.—Postmaster General Payne today slated that the end of the postoflice investigation is in sight "I am unable," he said, "to fix any particular date when the investigation will be completed but matterii have progressed to an extent where I can see an end to the laborious work." REBEL IS PROMOTED. Officer Who Took Part in the Murder of the King and Queen of Servia • Rewarded. Belgrade. Servia, July 11.— Col Mus- hips, of the Sixth infantry regiirient, whidh took a prominent 'part in ' the cout d' etat of June 11 lb, has been pro- mot >d, to the post of departmental cJdejf 6t ministry of war. Bisley, Eng.. July 11.—The annual contest of the National Rillo Association opened here today with a great international team match for tlii- Palma trophy. Shooting at !>(»0 yards resulied: United Kingdom, 55J out of a possible COQ; America, .' J'II ; Canada. 5:ir>; Natal. 5i:5; Norway. 447; France, 441; Australia, ."JlS, In the second stage the Aniericans t;oon overhauled and passed their British compttitort. The half team aggregates finally resulted: America l,:iOS; United Kingdom, 1.29C. DIFFERENCE OF OPINION. €zar's Right Hand Men Cannot Agree 'as to Advisability of Receiving Jew Petition. St. Petersburg.^July 11.—It is rumored here that the Amenean Ki.sch- incff petition is causing grave discussion between the czar's tVvo all-powerful ministers, Dewitic and Piedwe. TIio rivalry between them may result in the petitions being received. Dewitte is extremely friendly to the United States and there are reixirts that he is using his influence toward paving the way for the reception of the petition. BRYAN SCORED CLEVELAND. Took Him to Task For Trying to Reorganize Democratic Party. Odes.-;a. Mo.. July 11.—W. J. Bryan delivered a lecture here yesterday on the college c.-im)>us to more than 1.0<iii people. At the clo.se of the lecture, ui)ou request of the auilieucc. he ile- livcrcd a short political talk in whicli ho took Cleveland severely to task for his efforts in atlcnipiiug to rcorganixe the Democratic party. He also .';aid that the Republican jiarty wa.s drifting toward general ?ubscrvicn£y to the trusts. ELOPED WITH MOTHER FIRST. Ten Years Later a Washington Man Eloped With the Daughter of His Wife. Spokane. Wash.. July 11.-L. E. Nolan el«)ped ton years ago with ilic wife of G. \V. Sams, of Walla Walla. .She had a daughter .seven yeans oiU at the tinie. and now Nolan lia.s deserted his first love for the girl and they have disainieared. Nolan is r/jout OJ year:; old. ALDERMAN WAS DISCHARGED. Colorado Springs Official Was Not Convicted of Being Bribed With Railroad Pass. Colorado Springs, July 11.—J. C. St. John, president of the Colorado Springs city council, indicted on a charge of having accented a railroad pass as a bribe, was acqnitied by the jury in the district cotirt under in.stjunc­ tions of Judge Leeds, who declared the evidence for the. prosecution was in- EufficicnL The Hawaiian legislature has passed a resolutioii si king congress to provide federal | buildings for Honolulu; also in laybr of the passage of ex- Queen LUiuokalanl's claim. | Junction City. Kan., July 11.—Gilbert .Mullin. who li-d the mutiny nl Fort Le.iveiiworili prjsim in November. U)n|, and who has iiei-n. in the county jail lif re the past year awaiting trial on a charge i>r having murilered one of the guard.'i in the mutiny, led an a.s suult on Sheriff I'eeso this' morning about S o'clock and effected his es- cai)e. The .•:heriff wa.s giving the prisoners llK .'lr breakfast an<I there was no one ln'.sidcis he and the prisoner .H in the jail. Mullin was asiu.sted in his break for liberty by one white and two ne­ gro pri.sojier.s. Tliir sheriff was over- |i)worcd, and was badly cut. about liie head, but succeeded in getting th-; cell door closed before all of the prisoners could get out. The four men who made' the assault ran through the cast part of town tpward the river which is thickly bordered with timber. The sheriff followed Ihi-m in a buggy and posses were quickly organized and joined in the cliase. Shortly before noOn two of the negroes wore captured and returned to jail. Later soldiers were' sent from Fort Riley to assist in the hunt. It is thought that Mullin and his companion are Bt411 in the timber about two miles east of town. The four men fled in a bodj-. When they arrived at the river they compelled a fisherman to row thorn to the other side. Mullin is a desperate man and the members of the posses expect him to put up a hard light. Sheriff Pecso though badly injured is still in pursuit of the other two men. In the Fort Leavenworth outbreak twenty-six prisoners escaped, Mullin, who is a negro, and nearly all the others finally being captured after a desperate fight in which Guard J. B. Waldrupc. and several convicts were killed. ' • THE MIIRKETSJ TELEIiRIIPII Kansas City, July 11.—Wheat—.Tuly, 70'^; Sept., CD-%: cash. No. 2, htirJ^ 71@72: No. 3, Gdys<Q>10; No. 4, 63^08; rejected, GmoS; No. 2, red, 72@7 No. 3. 70072. Corn—July, 48%; Sept., 47'/4r cash No.'2, mixed, 49(0'M:; No. 2, white,'ul @52; No. 3, 50@51. Oats—No. 2, white, 3S@39; No. 2 mixed, 35@%. Rye—No. 2, 51. Hay—Choice timothy, $11; choiqe prairie. ?10@11. Butter—Creamery, 17@19; dai;,y fancy, 16. • Eggs—Fresh, 12. Receipts of wheat, 22 cars. Cattle—1,000, steady. Native.steers, $4.10@5.25; cows and heifers,! $1.50^ 4.70; stockers and focders. $2.75^! 4.25; bulls, $2.2.''>@3.35; calves, $2.20 (0'5.25. Hogs—5,000, 'steady. Heavy, $5.33 fft',.i\T>; mediinn, $5.40; light. $5.:!7'/i f ^t ').Tir,; yorkcrs, $5.35(»i'5.5.">; plg .sj $5.42«/i(?»5.f.0. Sheep—None, nominally ca.sy. Mut* tons, V>fi'>; lanil)s, $3.2«C'•'••25. SI. Louis. July 11.—Wheal—No. 2, r(!d. cash, elovator. 79J4; track, SOV{. «.S2; July, 79V1.; Sc|)t., ''D'/i .* Dec., 7!)- vV,: No. 2. hard, 7(;'</7 !i',i. Corn—No. 2. cash, 40; track. 49((I' r,0: July. 4S-t,; Sept., .'iO -Ti. Oats—No. 2, cash. 38; track. 3S:| Sept.. 33Tw; No. 2, white, 43. Pork—$14.90. Laril— $7 .25. • . Lead—Firm, $4.02i^. Spelter- Firm. $5.50. Cattle-250. . Beef ulcers. $4@5..")0;i Blockers and feeders, $3.70((I4.25; | cows and heifer.s, $2.25^4.05. Hogs—1,500. Pigs, light, $5(ff5.80;i packers, $5.2005.80; butchcrs,$5.40@ 1 .75. BATTLE WITH OUTLAWS. News of a Pending Clash Betvyeen Posse and Murderers of Marr shal of Geary. Cathrie. July 11.—IThe U. S. Marshal's oflice hero was notified today ^f a pending battle between the outlaws who killed City Marshal Cross at Geary, and a strong posse of iederaT ami territorial officers. The outlaws are surrounded in Devil's canyon in the Wichita mounffeins. Officers returning from the scene* say the cap- lure of the bandits is certain. IM fioRTANT IF T1?UE. Governor's Secretary Says Judge Hook's Successor Will Be Named Within Two Weeks. Kansas City. July 11.—Harry J. Bone, Governor Bailey's private secretary, who was in Kansas City, is <iui)ted as saying that »the name of the successor to United States Judge Honk would be announced within two wowks. TRIED TO STEAL A BABY. Efforts of a Band of Gypsies Near Liberty, Missouri, Was Unsuccessful. Liberty, Mo.. July 11.—A band of C.ypsies tricl to steal a baby of Mrs. William Ellington in the northern parr of Clay county taking the child away from its mother. It was rescued by Chas. Bowles, brother Of Mrs. Ellington, after a fight with the Gypsies. Women are forbidden to be employed as barmaids or In | liquor stores .1.1 any,capacity by the IJcngal legislative counciL In pulling down the. old cathedral of Metz a stijong box has been louud con-- taintng ccins and watcbos valued at £120,000.' Chicago, July 11.—Wheat—July, 9%; olil, 79%; Sept., 79Vi;rf)ld, SO'^; Dec, 781^; old, 78%; May, 80%. Corn—July, 50%; Sept., 151%; DcC, ii<rt%; May. 50%@51. ' ,Oats—July, 40%; Sept.. 34%(g;%; Dec. 35%; May, 37. Pork—July, $14.50; Sept., $14.75. Lard—July, $7.05; Sept., $7.85; Oct, 7.72'/;;. Butter—Creamery, 15@20; , dairy, 4i^'L/:lS; cgg.s, 13'^14i^. Cattle—1,500. Native, steers, $3'.90 @5.40; stockers and feeders, $2.50@ 4.50; cows anfl heifers, $1.50'fl4.50. Hogs—10.000. op, $o.S0; bulk, $5.45 @5.60. MOVEMENT OF SIGNAL RELIGIOUS IMPORTANCE LAUNCH-. ED AT DENVER. ' NjlUeURIITEII£ENDEIiyeBORS WANT TO AMALGAMATE G. E., EPWORTH LEAG'.'E AND BAPTIST UNIGX. Christian Endeavor Convention Hopes to Take Action Which Will :UI• timately Accomplish This End, society, the Epe Baptist Union ted in the form FOSSIL BEDS IN IDAHO. Unlveralty at Callfoi^ia Expedition Meets with Great Sncceaa la Tbat State. Prof. John C. Merriam, of the University of California, has ^returned from the recently discovered fossil beds in Idaho, from which he and his as.-;istants dug {.ncient remains that will materially help science in clearing- lip soiiie of the mysteries concerning' the appearance and habit.^ of prehistoric animals, u.iys a San Francisco report. The exact results of the expedition are-yet to be known, however, as the fossils arc still inclosed in their matrices of rock and- nci'd to be chiseled out and clas-sified by the scientists. The expedition first spent ten days unearthing specimens at Soda Springs. Idaho, and left Ihem at Wood Canyon, near the railroad, for transportation to the miiversity. I'he specimens are ^11 ammonites, taken" from the lower triassic Strata of the fo.>^.-il l»eds. The party then vjsitcfl Paris, where"'a number of fragments were found. At Evanston, Wyo., however, the most imjiortant results were obtained, consisting of the bones and vertebrae of a number of rcptffian monsters and animals. These latter arc partienlarly valuable, as they are expected to demonstrate the evolution' of; the ichthj'o- saurus from the rhyncocephalus, a fisblikc reptile. • iTiat low lying territory of.the Mia- sissippl shouki at times be overflowed is not surprising if one c/insiders that the "Father of Waters" draws supplies from 28 states, draining one-^ third of the area of the United States. Ko JoUe Beiaic a Kins. The new king of Servia beca'me greatly excited when he was informed of his* election. We can't blame him, says tljc Chicago Record-llerald. Being ele«ted king o£ Servia is no laugh Ing matter. .1 Notice to Stone Masons. ' Architccc P. M. Anderson will rej ccivc proposal for foundation for busi ness btiilding on lot 12, block 62, M Henrlck, owner, until 7 p. m., July 13 Denver, July 11.-A movement of signal importance n the religious world has Ijeen laiinc led by the Chris- liaii Endeavor convei tion, now in sos- sioii here. Its tenali ,'e proposal is lo woi-k on ail ainalg;|mation of the Christian Endeavor worth League and tl and it will be preset of a petition from th$ Endcavorcrs lo the'(ilher two natlona bodies. In taking the initiative in the advocacy oX such a union the Cli istian Endeavor society points to its priority pf establishment as a justification, • • "To evangelize the world," is llio keynote Of the picas of noted ministerial orators of this country; and of Sngland .who, by their zeal and eloquence, arc stirring the soul of tl [e large audience which attend the sessions of the international Christian Endeavor convention and pumcroiis auxiliary meetings. That a definite plan for carrying on the worlc will be adopted before the convention ad- jou ?-ns is probable. Two pleasai ^t impromptu features of the convention- have been the presentation by fchap-. Iain Robert E. . Steel of the Cnited States navy, to President Francis E.\ Clark, of a small American f/ig said' to lie the first raised by the American troops oyer Cavilc, and the expression ' givtjn by the Kev. R. J. Campbell of London to the sentiment of unity growing between Great Britain and the United States. Sunrise quiet hour. . aerviccs in five curches at six o 'clock ' this morning were attended by thousands of delegates. Brief Bits of News. The Kansas Wesleyan university hasrbcen offered $25,000 by Dr. A. J. Hartsock of McPttrson, who wishes to tindow a chafr of science in the school. Tjie population.of Chicago is 2,231,000 according to the new city directory which was issued yesterday. Mrs. ianies G. Blaine is failing rapidly at her hixac in Augusta. Me. She has-been unable to recognize friends for some time. Her death may be Expected at any momeiit. The members; of the family: are all - there. Cjiba exported 5t>0,300 tons oC sugar durfng the first six months of 1003, exceeding tho exports during the same i)cHod of 1002 by 244,000 tons. The amount on hand is estimated at 358,100 tbns, which Is 00.000 toi^ Itvs than a year ago. The big dynamite guii at Fort*^ Wright, Fisher's island, recently "Son- denined ^nd sold by "the war department, has been blown tb pieces by the metal dealers who purchased it. The' gun' and carriages weighed seventy- flvc-tons;. One hundred pounds: of dy- nanreite was used to reduce thd gun to mar;Iietal31e scrap iron. •A collection of Alaskan wildanimals will form a' part of the Washington exhibit at the St. Louis exposition. Executive Commissioner'JoInson has received telegraphic authority froin Act. ing Secri'tary of the Interior Brigham to take oiit of Alaska a pair of tlje land and; water birds and on;;:_famiIy each of polar :bears, moose, mountain sheep and! moimtain goats. ROCI^EFELLER IN MISSOURI. Standard Oil Magnate Will Go to Eldorado Springs for His Health. Nevada, Mo., July 11.—Rooms at a bat el at Bldoirado Springs have been . engagcd^for John D. Rockefeller, who is expecied within a few days. Rockb- feUor, it is stated, is coming ior his health and wil^ remain at the. springs scvjDral Weeks. ^hen the llbgcr of. 8uspIdIon .;i8. . pototedi everybody thinks th^t t|ie M flnjger Istcrookid.

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