The Kellogg Enterprise from Kellogg, Iowa on July 10, 1903 · Page 6
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The Kellogg Enterprise from Kellogg, Iowa · Page 6

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Friday, July 10, 1903
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jffbt*~j?a**': Kellogg Enterprise* t.. f -*'. ' KELUXM, SOCIALISTS STATE CONVENTION John M. Work of-Des Moinet Ministerial for Governor. Des Moines,. July 6.--A full state ticket was named by the Iowa socialists at the convention Saturday and the prophecy has freely expressed that the vote of the party 'this fall would be three times. as 'large as any past vote of the party. IThe ticket follows: , Governor--John M. Work, Dos 'Moines; Heut gov.--A. K. Gifford; 'supreme.-judge-^J..S.-MlcCrillis, Des Moines; state superintendent--Miss iFlorance Brown, Delta;railroad coru- imissioner--Oakley Wood, Lake City. Resolutions were adopted as follows: "We, the socialists of the ,etate, of Iowa, in convention assem- ibled at Des Moines, July 4th, declare jour allegiance to add indorsement bj the principles of international socialism. We define wealth to be the creation of labor applied to the re ·sources of the earth, and capita] to be the accumulated portion of wealth used to create more wealth. "Capital, therefore; being primarily the product of labor or society as a whole, society has the supreme right ·to its :· disposal. ".We, therefore, declare it to be'our purpose to acquire for society- the ·ownership of said capital, represented "by the;mines, the machinery and all ^e means of production and dis .tribiitioh: , ,, "We; declare the self-evident truth, that all laws and constitutions under ^democratic forms of government" are the creations of man by legal enact merits. "Therefore, what .man. has created, .man may-abolish and: re-create to conform to the most scientific 1 and systematic means of production; and: the most just method of distribution. "Is is therefore our declared pur, ; pose as members of organized iaborand the -producing, and' working .class, tq acquire through, the power of our "unit,ed ballots the entire' control of gov Merriment in all. .its offices and function's. ', ·-'- ·'.. / .-. " - /--. ' · ' : · ' . - , "By this means, .the courts,' the laws, the military arid all,the powers of government will belong hot to the capitalists, but to the working/class. who, under the principle that majorities should of right rule, are justly entitled to,the control'of the. laws and the conditions which govern their Work.' ..'·-.-i- · : . _ - . - . ; · - - . . -; - . 1 "Having acquired this power,, we will use itvndt- to enjoin/men .from * jbf- .-.their/.:riaturaIfrlgb ts them tlierein ; Has Been Going During the Past -/-:: Week, on fHREE^RRESTS FOR A DEATH Manager of Amusement Company and'Two 'bthe-rs Taken Into Cus- t6dy at .Ft. Dodge--Pathetic Story T o l d / - / Ft. Dodge, -July 81--Developments that. have set the town agog were reached this morning;, when I_jon De Etta; Millie De Etta.and J. F. Mangles' were^ placed under arrest by Sheiiffi Olesph, .Being, charged with manslaughter..- .-.-:" It is alleged through investigations made.by. County Attorney C H. Hack- ·ler these three, are responsible for-the- death'"?of ,16-year-old Clara Eassmus- sen,' stage named Fox, who took the sensational r "leap for life" from the very top of Webster county's new court house in, sight of 5,000 hoTrbr.-stfcicken; people..:The ;fatal jump now threatens ;to-esult. in the .death'of another /pers"pif,-;..it .being announced by Dr. -Evans, i who is in charge of William H. Wheeler,'that his patient, who was struck by; the,-falling girl, could not live.-.r-/ /:' -...-. Clara -Rassmiisaen Jiad never before so much .as sung a song before the public: 1 .\ She was a quiet, 16-year-old girl, ^almost alone in the. world and thrown, upon her own .rescuces. : This was the, reason she was persuaded into .leaving :her home in .Omaha 1 'and going/out with the company Even then,-it''is said, she did not Contem--: plate, doing more than to, r sing from: a stage. -.The -perilous leap she took, was made .because Mrs. -De Etta ;said ·that she .could not make.it on independence, day. . / .The girl's brother has taken ..the body home, for'burial.. Feeling against the De Ettas in Ft. Dodge is -very high^ although/there is no talk of- violence': Hardly an hour, after the girl's-death Mr. and Mrs.' De Etta: were performing on a swinging; ladder in the park,' laughing and''bantering .the crowd that -watched them. MORE SUITS IN SIGHT. pMie?w-j'--"*. -° m=^ LAICH.J.U ujuu-i.u 'end .establish , through the '-power gained . '. the , ; cooperative 'common-'' wealth. · , '·- -.' /.- ', '-· . : ... "To 1 this end we ask 'every. member of organized labor,- f every, 'wage earner and', producer in'the state of Iowa .who compose the working'class,- and whose 'interests' are'identical.- to. join .us in the.struggle w.e.have begun,, remembering that 'united'we stand,, divided -we" 1'alL'," . ' , - . ' - , , . . ' , /DEADLY] SHAM BATTLE. / Five Persons Wounded at Waucotna . W h i l e Watching Mirhic Battle. Waucoma,. July 7.--The real battle of Manila, bay was less sanguinary tlian was-the mimic, affair! given on a lake.near this place on; Saturday even' ing.' ' . .:.-.- : , r , .'· :' '- . - -.. : As a fitting finale to the celebration of the day in this-patriotic.little town .- it was planned to give a realistic iin- it'ation of the manner in which Admiral Dcwey destroyed the Spanish. fl,eet'on the ;mornirig of- May 1, 1S98. For this purpose an imaginary Spanish'fort ·had been constructed and the American fleet was made up of a number of row boats with canvass, sides, repre- , senting warships. On these boats were 'a number of men carrying shot- ·guns and Roman . candles and other fireworks to be exploded towards the lort. . ' ' ' . The, signal for the, battle was given and the work of destruction proceeded in a most picturesque manner and the people were enjoying the spectacle highly. But .suddenly the applause and shouts -of approval were mingled .with cries of pain,.and two or three people in the audience on the land were seen to topple over, it was then discovered that, some o f - t h e gunners had by mistake loaded with real shells that small shot were not only demolishing the fort but were puncturing the innocent bystanders. Those injured were: Miss Quinn, load of buckshot striking her in the breast;.,Mrs. Robert Scott, slight wound in the neck;,Joseph Goddard, wounded in t.ho leg; Mrs. Henry Logue, struck in the leg .by shot; Joe Lynch, part of hand torn off by giant firecracker. Doctors were called as soon as the accidents were discovered and tended to the wounded. None of them-arc dangerously hurt, unless coinplica- tion.5 shoud set in. Boy's Collection of Value. · - " Iowa Falls, July C.--Arthur AHshul- er, clothier of tins city, has just learned that, a stamp collection made in his youth, has attained a value tbat ranges in the hundred of dollars and possesses. some of 'the rarcsf stamps, so much : sought after by stamp collectors now days. Mr. Altshuler, made the collection in his boyhood days, collecting the,latest specimens ·· in 1876, when the centennial stamps were in vogue. Time has made many of the stamps scarce and thtis ""·Teased th» market value. Additional/Suits For Damages Filed .- Against Saloon Keepers. · Onawa, July 8,--Mrs. Elsie Andrews, who-already,has a suit against O^pn- rier 1 Son, saloon-keepers of. Onawa for ?8,QO,0,_by' he-r ' attorneys,, J A · i-rixcHara^anu-"'wT-:IXvIif6wli,' filed three suits. 1 , of a - similar,' character, as fol- .-Jows.:,' One -against J; M Wise and th'e^TJfted States Fidelity and Guaranty; compan-;;:,..for $3,000, one against, William Wise, JolM^Ar.ends and R. Edwards for' ?8,000,..arid btta^fpr,$8,000. ·against the Heitman Bros, ac4 their -bondsriian, the .United. States' Fi"iieil-t:{ .and'Guaranty company. - S. W. And-" rews-was a shoemaker' of: Onawa, and .liis wife'alleges that the'above parties; ·have, furnished him intotxicatingVliq- uors, by which', he' has' been'injured and'prevented from earning a'living and. supporting. his",family. THE LEGAL STATUS OF FEES Attorney Gene-al Will' Be/Asked to / Render important Decision. Des Moines, July S.--Attorney. General Mullan will be, asked by tlie-'state executive-council'-.to reiider -an opin- ion'oh the legal status of the fee: question in the, office of the auditor, of" state, .aneht the disclosures concerning excessive charges made for examination of insurance companies under the last administration, and to 'advise' as to the course that'should "be pursued with reference thereto. The council now has possession of a statement of the fees which the companies claim to have paid for the'examinations, of which no record can be found in the Office o f - t h e state auditor, - and the council is in doubt"as to what should be done. It is probable that some form of suit will .be brought that will 'allow, tlifi courts to dispose of it. PRESIDENT FOR AMES. Pastor 'otVPInt- Methodist Church at D«» Moines Is Named. Des Moines/July S--Rev. A. B. Storms, of Des Moines, was elected president of the etate college at Ames last night The vote of the trustees -was unanimous His salary was fixed at $4.300, the figure at which Dr. Beardshear's salary stood when he died. The president also gets a house on the college campus Dr. Storms probably-will accept If so, he will assume the duties of the office at a time after the close of the fiscal year, but preceding the opening of the new school year The meeting of the trustees lasted from noon until midnight, yesterday. It began at Ames and ended at Des Moines. It was stormy at times--and that is not a pun--indeed., there were times when it was tempestuous. In Des Moines the door of the meeting room was surrounded and the lobby sprinkled with alumni of the institution, and the excitement extended to the telegraph offices, where wires were kept busy and messenger boys kept skurrying, n* the interest of the candidates whom the board was considering. · The board avoided taking a ballot on anybody till at last the tacit agreement was reachedito elect Dr Storms, when everybody past his paper ballot with the new man's name written on it Then there was adjournment "I believe fully that we solved the quw- tion m the best possible manner," said one of the trustees, speaking for several in the group. "And I believe that we left the room "a'united board." Thew was bitterness in, the struggle. "Acting President E W. Stanton and Professor of Agriculture C F Curtiss were the ^leading candidates. Both were connected with the institution, and both had earnest, vigorous supporters The contest has been going on for almost a year and in that time had_;leStr of opportunity to grow extremely bitter Its prolongation was due to the refusal ot some of the members of the board to vote tor either of the men, and because politics got.mixed into the struggle, it is S3.1CI. The Curtiss men claim the credit of having suggested Dr Storms as the compromise candidate At last he was endorsed by a caucus of the Stanton men. ^ TO BUILD FIRE ESCAPES LIFE OF POPE IS Aged Pontiff Catches Cold, Which Settles in His Chest and Head, Labor Commissioner Brlgham Gains A Victory Over Major Lacey. Des Moines, July 4--A most important decision in regard to the appli cation of the new Iowa law requiring fire escapes on all buildings of three stones In height 01 over has been rendered by the attorney general A con troversy had arisen over placing fire escapes on the Lacey hotel m Oska loosa, owned Jjfc^T-s^ssman Lacey and his bro^^^ltf^ng.^ lefused to put up the fire es^yes that wero ordered_.by State: Labor Commissoncr Brigliamv, . Finally r the-.-labor, commis-' sioner Basked; Governor. .-Cummins to have. Attorney, General Mullen give an interpretation' of the' law.., It was claimed by the owners' that tlie 'uppaf story is'-at-.present unoccupied ajwl'-i? i-^refore .riot-within , the. meaning of .the ,'la^»elating.. ( to"..three, stcpy..-build- ings that ·be'cas^g'it-is.-ireocctipied they need not comply/with' the written notice., .Tlie attorney, general decided -that there is'., no, exception in the law covering sue'h a .case and that all buildings of three stories or over must Ainderltho law,, be-provided witlr.lirrj .escapes^ A number of .other similar" cases were awaiting 1 this decision,- and ;now the labor commissioner will proceed to cnfore his orders. " ALL HOPE HAS DISAPPEARED Remarkable Constitution Gives Him Strength for the Last-Sacrament- Drops Into Sleep from Which He Awakes in Great Pain. TWO M E N ' SHOT BY NEGRO With A POSTMASTER SHOT TO KILL George La Shelle of Almont.Will Die From Gunshot. Clinton, July 4.--Postmaster Hans Hansen ot Almnnt, a small town near Clinton, in .this county, fatally shot George La Shelle/emptying 'the contents of a shot gun into La ShelJe's abdomen. Hansen says be acted in .self-defense. .He.'claims tbat La Sholle came into the postofflcc drunk, become abusive and finally went out, returning in a short time with an iron bar which .he brandished about Hansen':; head, threatening to kill him. .Hansen slates that ho made haste to take up his shot gun and fired at La Shelle. Hansen save himself u-p to the authorities, but was released on bail this morning. La Shelle was brought to the hospital here, but. no hopes arc entertainer! for his recovery. The shot penetrated six intestines, and the physicians say he will die." Rock Island Survey Going On. Dos Moines,'July 6.--Engineer Watkins and his corps of surveyors engaged in making 'the survey of the now Rock Island route in Madison county, have practicaly completed the new route to tlio west line of the county. The now survey runs far fiouth-of the abandoned Cherry "survey and will bo about four miles shorter f.o Grecnf.cld. Hit A Man On The Head ' · · ' ! · · - Beer Glass. . '.· - Clinton, July. 4.-- As a result of 'a "Carnival" fight two men are dangerously wounded and one will probably die. Joe Ryan of this, city and 'Harry Benson of Jacksonville, 111., were in-. nocent bystanders' watching the,policemen chase a- negro by .the name " of William Monroe, .who was wanted for. hitting-' a man over the head with a beer glass. Monroe .was found in. a notorious bouse and when. he -discover-' .ed- that the police were on, his trail he ran out in the street and began firing his revolver at the crowd in -which ;he supposed the 'policemen were..' Ryan and Benson felr'after the first two shots. Ttiere was a scattering of the mob and the negro made good bis escape. He' fired four times into the orowd.- - - ; . Killed Wife and Himself. · Atlantic, July-'7.t--Patrick Maher of this city, killed his wife and then himself with a revolver. Jealously is supposed to have been the 'cause. Maher was a Rock island section hand and his wife assisted in caring for the'fam" ily by working at restaurants. ' Saturday night sho returned home .and Maher slipped into the.room where sho had lain down,- and fired two bullets thror.gh her l:c?.d. Then lie wcTit- to the front yard,-.and shot himself through the heart. , Arrested for-Burglary- Carroll, July 8.--The burglars who entered the clothing store of Oieson Light a few nights., ago, taking 1 about ?350 worth of. clothing and jew- 1 eiry, were caught -in Omaha and brought back to Carroll and .lodged in jail. Tlie parties-give the names of Charles Campton a n d ' Charles Jones. They were arrested by the police in Omaha/as suspicious charac- .ers, and-finally, one of them confessed ;he matter and gave tlie whoie affair in detail. Ths goods .w9q»,-fonnd. Genius has ragged cufts, but Talent wears fine linen. Rome, July 6--Rumors and iepor*a of more or..loss foundation in fact regarding;the/ failing-.health of ;the pope seem, to have been replaced by ·a definite conviction amongMhe phy sicians of His Hblinessi_ia^._s 1 lgo among the higher Vatican',circles-that Leo XIII problbly has not much'longer, to : live. -;... '... .;. .-. · . / . ' - - ·.',.' ..- . -;,.The .Pubisb'ers' Press.' correspond- ,-ent, after.;.the : most searching, inter- vie-\yspossible'under thecirciiuistances is able to state that-the pbpe'has slept, hardly a 1 moment during tlie .past.SC hours, is weaker than" he .has been at anytime since'his health, began to perceptibly fail and is. the, subject of-the 1 ' gravest, alarm to his p'hysiciaiis" and of .almost hysterical fear to his immediate entourage^ . ', ., . ; · ' In-spite... of his , recent ' increased weakness His -Holiness iii dircet vio- j lation o£ the warniags-;pt Dr-.Lappbni.: left his,bed lor the purpose'of'.'recciv- | ing a- deputation of " Hungarian pil- ! gi;ims. - During, tlie audience with the Hungarian · Catholics, the pope seemed indubitably more peeked and feeble than; at any time recently duriijg"the .many''audiences he has granted. His app'earance did not belie his-greatly ·weakened condition and after '.-the audience it became plain ·"that · t ho effort had been too-much for, him.' During the afternoon he fainted and had-to be revived ' with stimulants by --Dr. Lapponi, who; after the fainting spell, hastily called in the aid of Dr., Mazzoni, one of the best known -practi-. tibners in Rome. . · - · . .". -' A'constitution was held arid it was- decided to'!have his, holiness .driven about the Vatican g'ardcns. This was done; and seemed temporarily to r- stqre his holiness to a measure'Of increased-strength. '·__";; , · , ' . . " . . . The seeming revivification was not however,, of. any great 'duration..for a relapse set in toward evening, and so. great was 1 the alarm .of Dr. Lapporii that he staid at the bedside of .the' pope all night, ;and scarcely left, him for ; a moment yesterday. ' '-Rome,. July C.--3 /a.' in.--"God's' will be done. 'Who would have believed it, when only ten days -ago I was presiding over a public consistory?" feebly murmured Pope Leo as ho felt himself late last, evening sinking-into a-sleep which lasted about three hours until excruciating pain brought the dying pontiff back to consciousness. He pro'.ned and complained of pains on both -sides, of 'the thorax. Tenderly, Dr. Lapponi, assisted by Pope Leo's valet, Piocenlra, and the physician's second assistant,,-De Castro, lifted the frail form and changing the position, succeeded in giving the patient some relief. Though hovering on the brink of death the life of the pontiff is still prolonged by means of strong stimulants and concentrated nourishment, and his wonderful vitality may again resist and conquer the attack of this illness.' Late last evening, after the excitement of the ceremony of the last sacraments was over, the pope seemed less restless, partly soothed by a dose of chloral, which was given to him in considerable quantity, ' ' . ' . . : The pontiff is lying on a small bed drawn up to a window overlooking the piazza of St. Peter's The interior of the Vatican during- the early hours of this morning testifies to the^conviction that the passing of Pope Leo is very near. The ante-chambers of the -palace? weie all through the night thronged with officials of the church, high noblemen and members of the diplomatic corps Telegrams of inquiry have been received from several of the monarchs of Europe All kinds of speculation is already in circulation as; to. the -probable successor to the throne of St Peler Opinions are much divided, owing to- the many interests which will be af fected according to the choice made- by the sacred college Rome, July 7--7 42 a m--The- pope has taken nourishment foui time«? during the night His pulse shows a slight improvement At half past S o'clock thle\mofning he left .his "bed for.-an;, armchair.' Rom'e, ; July 8.--The marvelous vitality and recuperative energy of the pope were : neyer:,so forcibly demonstrated AS by the seiies of event? preceding, accompanying and-fv'fpllpwing-Cyester oV.y'8 operation for the removal ot the iqupr, from.-the. pleura.'| ;-Since~eafry/~' norning .when first.informed that an.. operationi.would 'perhaps, be, necessary,. . his'.holiness began to rinquire.about lit.'" ' .'.'..Pope Leo r.emaine'd:.sitt!ng, tip in bed : during the': whole time' of; the- operation ·'-. without 'need, of support. .WhenrDr. .Maraoni substituted the pravaz~nec(lle with'.a" potain aspirator,-the. pope "did// riot" even ''notice it,'; ; going-:throu'gh the . whole -affair, with'out-, emitting -.the- slightest, lament-ami" without, show'ing: i any feeling ofpairi.,; He'was'extreme- ··: ['ly pals, -almost diaphanous, and somewhat treatulous. _As,-soon as'the'opcr- / atibn. was closed his'holiness .felt much. -' · relieved. His eye, from.an expression- of languid melancholy'... --assumed .its.' usual vivacity, illuminating the omiac- iated face. .Dr. Mazoni at ; 6nce'admin- istersd a cordial,, .which the'pontiff took, willingly," thanking him with n;" ' grateful look for'the'.brave .struggle to ^preserve his life.'/ . '". - .. : '/·Rome,. July 8.--2:15 a. m.--Pope "". Leo.is now sleeping, but his head lies . " uneasy, on the pillow.." The alleviation ; brought about by yesterday's operation, of removing the fluid from liis pleura/ ·" was a little later in the'evening followed by a restless.perio'd, and-'fresh.doses : of cliloral, digitalis and chaffcne had to be administered. 'Under tbeir. influence -the pontiff fell.,' into a slumber,.. .which, .however, was. not very peacefiil owing' to; the..difficulty the patient lias, had in breathinr;.,. · '· :. . SAVE Famous Revolutionary Be Preserved^-Mi · Old Taveri One of the famous Rev landmarks of Westcheste New York, the old taven where Washington, Lafay Adams and other noted men is to be preserved. The i has been standing in Rye two hundred years, and wa eratibns the~:t!ace. wherefst New Tort, and Boston would ·deposit travelers to remain ( England and Japan Make Strong. De mands Concerning-Manchuria. "Odessa, July. 6.--According to advices received- by the St Petersburg newspaper, Sviet, from Japan, the British and Japanese ministers at Pu.. kin. have'presented a note to the Chinese government . i n ' the following terms: ., ' : First--Russia's occupation of Man churia threatens the maintenance ol peace in the far east and injures the interest of England and'Japan. Second--If "the departure of the 1 ." Russians from , Manchuria' is indo finitely 'postponed, Errand 'c.nd'-Japan must .proceed to protect, tboir interests. ' . ' ' · / . - . ' - . . . Third--China must demand from Russia the immediate evacuation of Manchuria." - Fourth-- Great Britain and Japan acknowledged no treaty between Rua sia and China which does not bin J Russia to evacuate Manchuria. Fifth--If after the evacuation- of Manchuria a treaty between Cliina and Russia with respect to the civi) administration of Manchuria is deemed necessary, such treaty can only be concluded with the approval of Greai Britain and Japan. -Sixth--A reply to this note is demanded within flve.days. has been acquaed by John ] .liam.H: Parsons' .and^their- H; :, Whittembre. .·' ' The- Bought the property for the making it a memorial' to; ,t father, who Was an early: the: town. . The owner, :Wi " xibnd was , about to tear ;thi ture-down and erect a, bus! ing- on its site, when the -r the Parsons . family, ; who country places , in Rye an banded together and ·' bou $15,000. The new owners -have: i ^liat 'Will 'be /"done .with tl c telry. Th'ey will-. probably "'.* sign ^bearing the : name, Inii^vsuch as was there ;ii '· yc^ich. days, .and -make the """local historical 7 museum; w Souvenirs, books and " recori -.·"the history; ' of \ the 1 , town '' -s: , .tablishmerit . as a' parish o . archical '' system" of ; Gr'ea£. ;1660 may - be---collected '-and \ .The country surrpun -abunds with relics and tii Revolution in the po . t h e Hoathcote; ,,. Jay,-, .Pars wright, Havilarid; Park an families, "and- it is. said-Ho the- principal- ideas of the the museum "to coilect.thei them for the coming gem os also possible tliat some. ." societies -may after a; time 1 headquarters/ th ere. · . The- tavern stands : !n square ..' just opposite; 'a ; .t ' «rcctcd by "the residents £ ago. It is known .to ha 'public .house as early as it was 'kept by. Peter Br .a", two-story" and; attic bu , :«tructed of hand-hewn shinn first floor there arc a drav Urge taproom, with old-fa: places and-brass andiron room and a suite of.-smi The room 1 where-Washing fayctto slept is on tlio s ,Jn it are still to bo foui Valnut bedstead in which of Ills Country rested w ·v;»y to meet Rochanibea great coup^ against the I the large mirror, before .NEWSPAPER! lEWSFA.PESr

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