The Kellogg Enterprise from Kellogg, Iowa on May 3, 1903 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Kellogg Enterprise from Kellogg, Iowa · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Kellogg, Iowa
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 3, 1903
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE PRESENT IS V; ; Will Call^Extra Session of Con gress Unless Trust Legislation Is Adopted, ROCKEFELLER Mj\KES A MOV. Telegraphs Senator* Declaring That the Move for Trust Leglalatloii "Mnst~B« Stopped"--Hit Counsel Turned Down In Wiublagton Washington, Feb. 9.--It can »c stated), by authority that unless antitrust " legislation at least reasonably satMfaetory to the administration is ·enacted at the present session Presl- ^dent Rooosevelt on the 5tli of March will call an extraordinary session of _ the Fifty eighth congress^ The president himself has- told members of congress of his c«sires and of his --3 determination in this regard. It is understood that tne announcement was direct and unqualified. It is further stated that the determination of the president was reached only after careful consideration of the strenuous efforts that are being made to defeat any trust legislation by congress Tiese efforts have covered a wide range They were characterized Saturday by one prominent republican leader, to quote him directly, si "the most remarkable of which I ever had personal knowledge during my public life These efforts culminated during the past thirty-six hours, it is now declared in direct appealo from the Standard- Oil company, through its president, John D Rockefeller, to members of congress not to pass any trust legis lation at this time. Not less than six United States senators have received telegrams signed "John D Rockefeller," urging that no anti trust legislation be enacted. It has not been possible to obtain a copy of these dispatches, which it can be said, are practically identical Substantially they read as follows"We are opposed to any anti-trust legislation. Our counsel, Mr will s.ee you It must be stopped" As stated in these^ telegrams (and it must be clear that the substance and not the exact wording is here given) were signed "John D Rockeieller " Friday morning one of the counsel of the Standard Oil companj arrived , in. Washington and called immediate 1 Ijr upon members of the senate as in _, .^eralrii 1 i -^J^S tele ? ram * He-did not kno,\vn his business until he"was*~uT formed, a b't curtly, that his pres ence here was "undesirable and he left with an intimation that he would better return to.New York. During the- afternoon-' information concerning the receipt of the messages leaked out. and became the subject.of some quiet cloak room discussion at- thp seriate ThP news also reached .the house, some of the . prominent representatives' learning, the-gist of . the dispatches. Then it became known that this was not- the first time the Standard Oil company, through its at- torneys, had endeavored to influence legislation in congress at this session. The attorneys for the company, it is said, had opposed vigorously the enact ment of the measures submitted by Attorney General Knox to the sub-' committee of the house judiciary committee. . Subsequently, when what is known as the Littlefleld -bill was reported to the house, it can be said on ·'.'-, the 'best/of; authority,, the Standard Oil ; company's counsel began to devote their opposition particularly to the Nelson amendment of section 6 of the department of commerce bill-the amendment 'which contains practically the publicity features .of the - Knox anti-trust bin. They, did not want the .'amendment incorporated In the measure, and, it .is said, used their utmost ·efforts to prevent its favorable consideration. They were unsuccessful, as the .bill, with that amendment, .was .agreed upon unanimously Saturday by the conferees of the two branches , of congress. The action of ., the conferees was received with sat-, isfactlon; it is understood, by the offic- ial® of the administration, as it is regarded as a long and essential step toward the kind of anti-trust legislation that both the president and Attorney General Knox believe will be effetcive. It is this legislation particularly that the Standard Oil company so vigorously objcets to and which it is hoped might bo headed off or emasculated through the appeals made to senators, . before it reached the stage of actual passago. . - · : . It is said by authority, that the administration hopes that the Elkins rebate bill, which was passed by Die senate last week, will bo passed also by the house. While this measure, too, is opposed by those who' are in favor of no trust legislation, the special opposition to it »oes not come from the Standard Oil company, because, it is explained, that corporal Ion-has grown beyond any effects o£ the enforcement of such legislation might have upon .It. The president, it is understood, regards the Elkins bill as .essential to a rounding out: of the administration's plans f»r anti-trust .legislation, and it is belmred by those in close . rtpuch with, him and with the condi- -/tiong in, cdrigrfess, that it yet. may be .enacted" In Irvr: ./; ; ··'·-, ··;:.··; ..·.-' ' . ' Hobson Bound to " "·'' Washington. Feb. T.--Captain Richmond P. Hob»on of the corpn of naval · constructor* !n*Istft upon the accept- 'ftntw of his resignation from th* naval c*rrlc«. . ' ··.,,·:·;···. ." .;·':··; .. .···'·'-.'·· McCarthy's "Efc F»ot uoutfort" is Kuaranteed to cure your': Chilblains. Aalc your druggist. Price 86c. may become monotonous. · An old bachelor recommends · ··the gold cure lor feminine heart .troubles. pmpto ilstake apecUcuhir ef- -~"*L tect lot When it «w»« to waltzing the awkward man aatjthere with both feet you* MCN4 · .»OY,» - VOUTH4. BENTLEY Ar ~ _ o.* a^TBS^ BrdmcliSMltzer cures all Headaches Heres a Recipe for ^^^^^^^^··^^^·^^^^^B ^ JjJ s ^^^^^^^ HEN a expects to bred girl well to m men like We're go ,, to take, So she ma id. the steps Rood bread c · HALF WATER HAUT MILK a lukewarm laughter, tlk and one* quart, mjr One-half of i n half of wai^; To this pleasQpdd two cakes _ of yeast, : , Or the liquid k ferred/infxJ kind if pre- least ·ALT. M, N ^ *f ' EXT stic^a a teaspoonful of nice T lear salt, If this bread Js n't good, it wont be op* fault Now add the, sugar, table- spoonfoto ffree; ' Mix well tocher, for ois-' solved fli^BHist be R the 'rhole~mixture into an ea^hen bowl. A pan's Justus good, if it not the BRUSH the dough with melted butter, as the = recipes say; Cover with a bread towel, set in a warm place to stay Two hours "or more, to nse~ until light, , When you see it grow, you'll know it's all right.: That Iiro.--" When OM trial box «f Bean's Kidney ken afflietod for two mbntbj n my back 10 bad that I could w «M housev46. the -xbarn.·-; %It «hettnutiim, I could get no the docton. I began toimproy the iampte and goti^twb tS: 4rutfistV and, although 68 yj I am almost a new iniih; --IJWM food deal with niy water--%ai iottraiid five times a night T fa owr with and once more I « ntehi; through. Mybackaclie «*d I thank you ever BO mu woaderfal medicine, Donu's Kit --!xo. H. HUBER, President Indiana, State Bank. B*unre, MICH., Jaa. 14, 19i «dve4 trial box of Doan's Ki They did me lots of good. I c to »ed and lie on my right side there is all gone, also the etoms ·ad belching of gas fa all stqi As to. or the II WMtH THt rmuTA UTTU LARD LARD A WELL GREASED B owii. wr the pan, -- ^, v bread that makes the nan." i Now let th^ mixture stand a minute *r two; ·" vTotfve other :hings of great First sift the iSour--use tins finest in)le : land. ·^5S£' SPS^' is the measure; *^L0 MEDAJL" the brand! ' · !·'· ' - '( " '- ' ·" X " - / · ' · · : ' .:-V' ? -·'·'····':-···"'·'··'.-·'"·' - ~ " : people like a little · ··',* shortemng power, If this is vovr choice, just add to the flour Two tablespoonfuls of lard, and jumbls it about, Till the flouri and lard are mixed without doubt. N ' :·"·-, . · ' - ' · · : · -,·'*;;:-'''":'. : .'·:·'·"'.·".'. EXT stir j the flour into _ the mixture that's stood Waiting to^play its part, to M make the tread good. Mix it up thoi^ughly, but not too thick; : . Some flours make bread that's more like a brick. Now grease well a bowl and put the dough in. . Don»t fifl^the bowl g full, that would be a sin; For the dough is all right ,,,.,, and ^'s.g^ing to rise, Till you will declare that it's twice the bid size. soon as it's light place again on the board; Knead it well this time. Here , is knowledge to hoard. .Now back in the bowl once more it must go, And set again to rise for an hour or so. ^p** ii«^ 1*ORM the dough gently into loaves when light, And place it in bread pans- greased just right Shape each loaf you make to half fill the pan, This bread will be good enough for any young man. 12. let it rise to the level of pans--no more, Have the temperature right--don't set near a door, must becareful aj draughts; it isn't ni! to freeze, Keep the room good and warm--say 72 degrees. 1 13. OW put in the even,--it's ready to bake,-Keep u ni f o r m · fire, great rresults are at stake. One hour more of waiting arid you'll be repaid, By bread that is Worthy °A Well Bred Maid." ^ . R. R P. Kb. 8, Beading, Mich the Paleface's arm is lo kto word. Jfortna* smites on some m a»re she gives the laugh. K naket no dtHereaca l i · whnther It la , chronic, ^ ·cute ar'lnDfmai*totj · SUacobs Here is ike Same tkmjf in Prose. MEDAL FLOUR. RECIPE. :- ,C OBfl quart of lukewarm wetting-- hall : water and half milk.ac water alone-- add two half-ounce compressed yeast cakes, or the omal quantity of liquid yeast, and stir until dissolved. ^^ Add ono teoapoonful of salt and three Ttablespoonfuls of snrar ·nd when well dissolved, stir in with wooden spoon, three quarts i oJ Jrell sifted flour, or until dough is sufficiently stifl to be turned Item tbomixrag bowl to the moulding board in fcmasu. If shortening is desired add two tablespoorifols lard. ^ Knead this dough, adding if necessary from time to time, flonr until ft becomes smooth and elastic and ceases to stick to fingers or beard. Do not make dough too stiff. Spring Wheat Flour needs a little mow working than Winter Wheat Flour, and should be a little softer to make it rise properly. . Put dough into well greased earthen bowl, brush lightly with melted bntter or dnppinft, cover with towel and set in warm place, about 78 degrees, tor two hours, or until light, then: knead well and return to bowl, cover a* before and set for another hour's rising or until ligot. When light, form gently into, loaves or roll*, place in greased bread pans, brush with butter or "drippings, cover again and let stand for one and one-half hours, then bake. READ IT AGAIN WASH BCTRN- CROS BY'S ^--^^ . ^^^^^^ · · · · -- · ', --^ ^~~ · · · ·· ·»» · »*«r*«r^rf.f '** GOLD MEML FLOUR Mates the Rnest Bread ond is Best For Biscu'HsiAlsDL Constipation is th to tbe alimentary caDi Doctors prescribe it He to LhUifai Mcdfclw r RH The latest scientific medical c natMm, lumbago, sprains) 51 thai penetrates immediately abb attacks (he ligaments, tei ·Emmet Gafi, Municipal " hn . t, but it waft Rheu ·*·· t b* *Wic(«il with rhcutn«tim Pri«* S1.OO perbol Wb* n firArr\nf «iM]o«fl th DR. NIMOC Offio* MT A«»tn«t INEWSPA'PERf iEW'SPAFERt

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free