Newspaper Page Text
fg. Leads In
For 40 Years
" , fr, 1. m, r ul I It 11
Jnt .-Feb. 1.5
KK'H i'tVK (MOTS.
VOLUME XXXVIT, NO. 203.
KANSAS CITY, JANUARY 1, 1895.
Wc would like to call the attention of everybody to the
that we will close out our line of
at prices that will enable you to buy so low that you cannot af
ford to lose the opportunity of taking advantage of this
y chance. Wc do not want to
sen at actual cost.
Elcjvnnt Alaska Seal Cloaks, extra
' fullskirt, 30 inches long, now
,Lach inch additional, $5.00.
ich Otter Capes, S90, now
ich Sealskin Capes, $200, now
rich Marten Capes, $100, now
nch Wool Seal, $40, now
nch Genuine Astrachan, $40, now
nch Electric Seal, $50, now
Now, do not lose this chance. If you don't need it now
i u can afford to keep it for next season.
-JL1 11 K 5
THE LEADING FURRIER,
Irani! Avenue and 1!!9 EUain
New Year . . .
Wc cordially extend to
our numerous friends
and patrons during the
past year, and respect
fully solicit their future
Wholesale and Rclail Jewelers,
10 17 Hain Street.
mi Walnut SI.
Gra id Clearance Salo ot
STANDARD and . , ,
If you want Bargains, take them
now. Special cash prices.
NORMAN & ROBERTSON,
AND GUARANTEES OF TITLE.
Telephone 2030. 10 Km. OtU SI.
w:i.zziwiSi a reKff-gauKvsgKEtSgi
FUN AMONG BULLS AND BEARS,
Chicago Traders Indulge I" Their Animal
Piiivuuw and (.host Oaurc
Chicago, Dec. 31. The annual New Year's
revel on tho board ot trade was observed
to-day with unusual enthusiasm. Tho
market was neglected during tho last
hour, anil at the tap of thu bell at noon
every trader on the door was Ions on
sacks of Hour and short on dignity. The
naileries were crowded with people who
had como to see the fun and the perform
ance van fully up to tho expectations.
When tho maiket closed tho ball opened.
The festivities begun with a series of
blood-curdling yells and u vivid Imitation
of tho ghost dance. A short fat trader
with a nihil silk hat, who was leading th'i
vocal exercises, was suddenly cut slioit
In his musical lllght by the swift descent
of a bursting sack of Hour. With the slg
pal every man on the Hour entered ener
Ketlqally Into tho attempt to pound every
ntlnr man with a Hour sack. Hats were
battered and hurled toward the celling;
coats were torn; mn wero upset and fur
half an hour a merry war was waged In
a mist of Hying Hour. When tho stock of
Hour was exhausted the samplu tables
were robbed of barley, oats and corn, and
tho air was full of Hying missiles until
exhaustion ended tho fun. When It win
over the pit looked as though It had been
struck by a blizzard and the traders jt
eembled u choice, collection of tramps.
.. com: or honor in m;w ,ii:itsi:v.
Tn -Men light n Duel About a Handfiome.
Woman ami One Is Wounded.
Daston, Pa., Dec, 31. JJ. O. Itolgal, a
prominent physician ot liloonisbury, N. J
a f-iw miles from heie, and William Heb
lilcr. of Philadelphia, fought a duel at
llloomsbury curly Sunday morning, lUigul
received two bad wounds on the emwu
of his head urul his co.u was pierced with
bullets, which, fortunately, did not take
dfect, liebbler had a narrow escape, a
book In his pocket preventing a bullet
Irani parsing through his body, Tho trou
ble was caused by jealousy, liebbler, who
Is a cousin of Dr. Itehral's wife, hud been
corresponding with In r and paying her
frequent visits. On Saturday ho paid her
a visit, which resulted In a war uf words
between liebbler and the doctor. The out.
come of tho intunel u a challongu fiom
the doctor to light a duel, which was
promptly accepted by liebbler. Sunday
morning wua bet an the time of meeting
and tho men met at an appointed hour
unit In short onler b gun llrlntr at each
other with revolvers, with the above re
sult. Mrs. Itolgal, who Is iau alleged causa ot
tho trouble. Is 20 years .if ago and very at
tractive. Thu parlies are well connected
and the affair lias ciL.tieil ijulto a bensa
tlon. The Women -Made a Sut'ics of It,
Colorado Springs, Col., Dec. 31, The
Evening Telegraph t'-diiy turned over
)ts entire printing establishment and
editorial looms- to the ladles of the Colo
rado Springs Aid Society, They Issued u
mammoth New Year' edition to-nlcht.
Tho paper was Issued b- thu livening Tel-
,.....i..l, .111 tic,!,, fi'it, nf onfr tn .1... l.h.IhIi.
und the umnqnt cleared will be large. I
Alls. A. ij. 'iquzaun "i uu as emior-in- K-
,.l,1if Mis. (Vawford. inMimirlHt. i.
euiii "it s
Sirs. C. S. Sprague. cit-.- editor, ami
C. A. KUireUBC. uusiui a manager. ftnoNT
Asyoi'lateik X'res furnished a supplenri keens
J..n,,rt over tha Western t'nlol . iJf1 ''"l1
v?til 'K?,'ayKK.?"n':.mi''M our
I'lllliLIl tlllll U. lUIkU U111UU11I. J,
joatter tree ei cnarce,
carry any stock over, hence will
full sleeves and
' REFUSED TO GIVE HIM UP.
ludgn Hutiiwnltcr Would Not Honor
HciiuUltloii Wll limit Pledges I'rinii
Cincinnati, O., Dec. 31. Judge nuchwal
tcr to-day refused to surrender Ilov. A. II.
Hampton, alias Alex Jackson, a colored
minister, to Deputy SlieilfC W. W. I'erln,
of Lebanon, Ky., until ho had assurance
of Governor Ilrown and of the sheriff ot
Green comity, Ky., th.1t the man would
ho protected from any mob. Rev. Hamp
ton was formerly a teacher at Whltewood,
Ky., and had some words with J. C. Dur
ham, a farmer, In June, WH. because the
pupils were stealing the hitter's fruit.
Rev. Hampton shot .Durham, hut not fa
tally, and lied. Deputy Sheriff I'erln, a
relative of Durham, last night arrested
Hampton while preaching at Avondale.
After an exciting time he was to-day
brought before Judge Duchwalter on ex
tradition papers. Hampton said ho was
Indicted, and Durham had recovered. He
had been willing to go back If assured a
fair trial. He had received letters from
prominent people there warning him Jvls
llfo was not safe.
A colored man and a colored boy had
been lynched there, one for murder and
the other for assault, and he would be
strung up If taken back by Deputy Sheriff
"I have sent two colored men back
lately," said Judge Hur-hwnlter. "One to
Georgia and one to Kentucky. Although
the otfense ot the latter, who was an Itin
erant peddler, was only shooting at some
body, he was taken by a mob out of llur
llngtnn jail and hunt; to a tree. 1 deter
mined then I would never send another
prisoner South unless 1 had assurance he
would he protected from a mob and given
a fair trial. I must have a letter from
Governor Ilrown and the sheriff of your
county to that effect."
Itev. Hampton, or Jackson, was taken
back to ,1all until further order of court.
Deputy Sheriff I'erln returned, and said
he expected to be lviek with the letters
required by JudKe Duchwalter.
THE PAPAL DECREE IS FINAL.
31onslgiuir Sntnllt JIake n Statement In
Jirgard to the llau Agalunt
Washington, Dec. 31. Owing to misappre
hensions, caused by the publication of a
statement that tho decreo concerning se
cret societies was not final, and was hiiIj
jnltted to bishops In order lo secure from
them their opinion thereon, Monslgnor
S.uolll authorizes the Associated l'ress to
make the following brief statement ot the
facia to set at rest misapprehensions and
possible mint presentations:
The archibshops ot the T'nlted States
hae taken counsel with respect to three
societies, namely: Tho Odd fellows, tho
Sons of Temperance and the Knights ot
l'ythlas. The archbishops decided that the
whole iiuestiun should bo submitted to the
apostolic see. In a communication from
his eminence, Cardinal .Monaco, to Mon
slgnor Satolll, the action of the general
congregation of cardinals, to whom his
holiness committed the question, Is made
known. The congregation, after consider
ing carefully the matter, made a decree.
This decreo his holiness fullv conllrmed.
and gave It complete effect. Tho decree is,
therefore, transmitted to all archblHhnps.
bishops and other ordinaries ot tho United
rtiaies, 10 no uy mem carried nil" eneci,
Monslgnor Satolll has acted merely as a
medium of transmission. Hut In view of
contradictory and confusing renorts em
anating from vnrlous parts of thu country,
llir jam ttiu inns liricuy siaifii.
CALIFORNIA RUSSIANS HAPPY,
Tho Jt'ew Czar's Ultimo of 1'urgltciirMi for
r.iht HTi'lisc4 lliMeili'S Them,
San Tranclsco, Dec, 31. The '.',000 Hus
slans In tho local colony are refugees and
exiles no longer, Tho young czar's wed.
ding day ultaso has removed tho stigma
that was upon thorn. Thu Hist copy uf tho
Imperial proclamation has jut reached
hero and It has thrown tho whole colony
Inio a transport of delight.
Tho ICiixHlmiH now In this city camo hero
for the most part by way of Siberia. Many
of them had been exiled and nearly all of
them deprived of their social and property
tights In their mother country. A promt,
pent Kusslnu said that ho did not be
lluvo there was a single one of his country
men living in San I'lanelsco who could
have Mfely returned homo under the rulu
of tho former czur. Under tho laws then
enforced in Itursia tho children of an e.lo
were not given any tights which the lather
(lid not possess, Many members or the col
ony had been t-ctit to Siberia for minor
oltetiies, such as neglect to pay taxes,
Somu have grown wealthy in San Fran
cisco ami they may revisit Itusslo. and bo
restored to citizenship and even to former
When will housekeeping bo reduced to a
science? When all other things answer
their purpose as well as Dr. Price's Uaklng
I'owder. Always hits the murk.
EVEN WORSE THAN EXPECTED,
.Senator Alllnu' Kuiuaiku Upon Democrat
ic llluaders anil tht Probability
ut More (loads.
Chicago, Dec. 31, Senator Allison, of
Iowa, arilved here to-day on his way to
Thu senator said that If anybody had
been wishing the Democrats bad luck It
could Iniriilv have been honed that thev
would tangle up lliiauclul ulTulrs any worse
than they have.
"What nbout the probability of another
bond Issue'" was asked.
"If Imports don't show a. material lm-
irovetnent," replied the senaloiv "It will
--ssury to issue more uunus ueiore
tens-, r'lvet thu government expenses,"
In ult Judge Appointed.
i City, Mo., Dec. 31.-(SpccIal.)
Stone to-day appointed B. C.
Jasper county, circuit Judgo for
y-llfth dbtrlet, vice William Itob
ALL FOR HARMONY.
TtlllKi; WILL HI! NO PACTIONAL
sthui: at .n:rri:its(i oitv.
REPUBLICANS MEAN BUSINESS,
tiikik sou: caiu: will UK wist: ami
THE SPEAKERSHIP CONTEST,
i:vi;itv caniiidati: ion Tin: rosi.
TION IS NOW UN TIII.'(lllOUNI).
Ill tbr StrilKgln for Tblt Important 1'iwl-
tluu ltucll 1 Said lo Lead, With
Major lllttlnger t:ioo After
lllm Other t.'niiilldato.
Jefferson City, Mo Dec. 31,-(Spcclnl.)
livery Incoming train to-day has brought
in reprcscntntlNcs, senators, candidates and
Mghtsoeis. To-night the various hotel lob
i,i. inn nllvn with humanity and for once
In a quarter ot n century tho Madison hotel
b not 'headquarters. Tho Monroe house
has that honor now. Tho more spacious
lobby ot tho Madison Is not ono-thlrd tilled.
This fact Is u revelation to those who for
years have attended at tho opening of tho
general assembly, livery candidate for the
speakership has arrived. Major Hlttlngcr
ami B. Hlgbeo, ot Schuyler, were the last
to get In. and havo established themselves.
Major Hlttlngcr, as was his habit in tho
years past, is at the MeCirty house. Illg
beo Is at tho City hotel. Tho arrival of
lllttltiger excited tho gossips to tho tip
top of expectancy. At once the local De
mocracy started a rumor that llussel was
losing his lead and that his following was
scattering to the winds. Coupled with
these rumors others stated that Fllley
would ha up on tho night train, hut this
was denied a little later. Somo who stand
closo to "tie old man" said ho wotlld not
airlvo until to-mottow night. This much
appears evident that the Kllley and antl
1'illey light exists principally In the minds
of Democratic coriespoiulcnts. Among Re
publicans the agreement Is general that ac
tional lights must not bu permitted this
year. Tho stake Is too great. And It Is
equally evident that If a factional tight is
ptecfpltated, the Republican party In tho
state will suiter. Under such circum
stances tho party, at the hands of Repub
lican representatives-elect, will sit down
hard on tho man or men precipitating tho
light. It Is not written that any one par
ticular man is to be speaker. Whoever Is
elected must stand aloof from all tactions,
and make his race as a man and u He
publlcan. Such Is the declared demand of
practically all. Appearances this evening
aro that Hussell leads the Held for the
speakership, with Dlttlnger a close sec
ond. Thu Held niralnst Itussell would de
feat him easily. Ilothwell will have a
good following. Hlgbue's strength, as yet,
H an unknown quantity.
In conversation this afternoon Dr. Pcttl
jolin said: "I am neither for Fllley, nor
against him: 1 am a Republican." His
sentiments aro thoso of tho majority. Ma
jor Dlttlnger expressed himself very freely
and forcibly along tho same lines, and said
It appeared to him that Democrats wero
hack of much of tho talk concerning party
dissensions. i'ho popular demand that fac
tions lie quashed will result In harmony.
Forewarned Is foreaimed. The consensus
of opinion among Republican members Is
that no radical temperance measure can
bo passed at tills session. They are well
satisfied with tho law as it is In this state,
at least, they would not favor tampering
with It, la view ot thu Imperative neces
sity of remedial legislation as to election
laws, criminal procedure, etc. Nor are tho
members In any humor to, extend privileges
and Immunities to tliodiig corporations. It
is mole than probable that the schemo to
consolidate thu various street car lines In
St. Louts will meet bitter opposition in
tlio house. Present appearances aro that
a law to enable such consolidation cannot
Among tho candidates for olilcial posi
tions who are now heie aro tho following:
For engrossing clerk W. II. Feagans,
Muron; James Mackey, Kahakk: John
Wilson. Ava; Geoigo S. Harris, Carroll,
ton; Henry II. Fads, Jamesporf F. T.
Tioatlo, Rogersvllle; W. T. MeDnugal,
.Montgomery City: R. II. Mansfield, Wells
ville; Frank Zlvney, St. I.ouls,.
For doorkeeper A. T. Reed, Mexico:
John Giitlith, Grant City; Frederick
lluehle, Jefferson City; J. A. Stamerton,
Cuba; .Tiles Hell, Fulton; C. N. Smiley,
Ohlllleotho; R. A. Vance, Cross Timbers;
F. P. Dallmeyer, Jefferson City: V. l'ru
ett, Charleston; Joseph Hamilton, St.
I.ouls: A. J. llaha, Callaway.
Congressman Hnrton Is m the city to
night. He will remain to wlliuvs tho open
ing of the house. He expressed himself
till evening ni feellnjr confident that the
Republican tidal wave this year Is moral
ly certain to bo repeated In .Missouri In
1S05. lie said that lie was Intensely pleased
by the spirit of unity and singleness of
purpoxe exhibited by the members of the
general nssembly-elcet. He thinks the ses
sion will bu harmonious and proline of
Dr. .1. D. Hubbard, successor to Dick
Hlanil In congress, will bo in tho city to
night. P. D. Ilnstnln, of Sodalla, came In last
night. His .smiling countenance seems to
bo omnipresent in the various lobbies,
Jackson county's Republican delegation lo
the legislature camo In this afternoon.
They went In a hotly to visit the head
quarters of the various candidates for the
speakeishlp, but while they were seeking
conversation with some candidates others
sought them, Hammond, Phlpps, Jones
and Hill were unceremoniously appropriat
ed by candidates for tho various oiilces.
They wero very popular. "Fire Alarm"
Flannlgan arrived last night. Strango to
say, ho kept hlmstlf far from the madding
crowd. Rumor has It that he Is taking an
active Interest In tho speakership contest
In city, palace, village home, and on tho
farm praise of Dr. Price's Halting Powder
CONGRESSMAN CLARK'S VIEWS,
Ho l Very Sitro Hid Next Congress Will
(live Statehood tn Oklahoma,
Washington, Dec. 31. (Special.) Kx-Con-grcssmun
Clark, of Oklahoma City, nrrlved
to-day, and as chairman of the statehood
committee will lemaln some time, necking
to bring about statehood legislation for
Oklahoma, Ho stated to-day that It mat
ters very little whether the present con
gress gave tho statehood relief desired, for
if It does not, the next congress will,
As far as the people of Oklahoma are
concerned, iliey ran rest iibsutetl that their
wishes In tho matter will bo carried nut
soon. If the peoulu tunning t country
wanted to get even more uiipopular'.lii the
teuitory of Oklahoma than they ale. all
they need to do Is to simply put oft' stnte.
hood for another session.
Mr, Clark said that the people of Okla.
homa do pot want the plan suggested by
Governor Renfrow curried out. The peo.
plo not only want the Chickasaw eountry
milled, but want the (Itagu country re.
tulned. He could not seewhy the governor
had Joined tho Arkansas schemo to make
to many changes Is tho map ot Okla
Fat. illy Injured.
Kidder, Mo., Dec, 31. (Special.) This
morning II. I.. Slrosser, a farmer, was
fatally Injured in a runaway near the city.
Ho was coming to town wnen he saw a
runaway team coming down the road, meet
ing him. He quickly hitched his own team
and stopped the horses, but In doing so he
made bo much poise that he excited his own
team, causing It to break loose. He at
tempted to stop thfm, but was run down,
trampled and to badly injured that ho can
lOxceUlor Spring Wants a Normal School,
Kx'ceUlor Springs. Mo., Dec. 31. (Special.)
If the legislature decides to locate another
state normal school. Hxcelslor Springs
wants it, and she will make a strong tight
for It. X food deal o( private preliminary
work has already been done In Hint tllrct
Hon, mul ns kooii as It Is lenrned that
there Is any, prospect for establishing nti.
other normal, nn organized elTort will be
made to scurc It for this city. Thlt clly
rels Hint It l entltlp'l to tt state Inutile
Hon, and If persMetiUvnrk and generosity
on the part or the people has anything to no
with getting It, Hie effort will be rewarded,
PARKHURST NOJ SATISFIED,
Think lljnic' Uiumliiiitliui Wat Not Suf.
Ilrlrntly Rigid In llrliig Out
New York, Dec. 31. Police Superintendent
Hymen' appournnee before the I.cxow com
mittee, his offer to Mnyor-elect Strong to
resign and the accompanying tender of
his services In reorganizing the police force
arc variously received. Ilov. Dr. Parkhurst
has Intimated that the Inquisition when
Hyrnos was upon the Btiind was not made
siilllclcntly searching for practical pur
pose. Parkhurst lnsltts that llyrnes I
responsible for most of the cotruptlon op
posed by the senate committee and he is
indignant over the police ehleftnln'.
"pompous vanity and self-glorllication," us
he termed It. ,
Major-elect Strong Is said lo hold Hymen
In high cstlmnthMi an'd would be Inclined
Id urge the withdrawal of the superintend
ent's resignation were It not for his reluct
mice to antagonize the Parkhurst society.
It l known that .Messrs. I.aroqile, Smith,
Taylor and the good government element
ot the committee ot seventy entertain a
cordial dislike for the superintendent. A
statement by the executive cofiimltteo of
the Society for the Prevention of Vice Is
promised during the day. 'till committee,
which consists of Dr. Parkhurst, Frank
Moss, assistant to Committee Counsel Oofr,
and Mr. Kenlieon, held n consultation this
afternoon. ... . , ,
"I ininK, .tir. .tltsr ?atu jii,,. ,,w.
this consultation, "that It will put Mayor
Strong In something of a hole. The action
of this mnn who spent several hours on the
witness stand nnt rating with the most ab
surd self-conceit his deeds of valor and
saying naught but bid for the other ot
llclals of the department should bo re
buked." , . , ,
Mr. Mojs snld that Superintendent
llyrnes' allegation Hint he hnd frequently
assNted the I.cxow committee In appre
hending delinquent witnesses and in other
ways placed himself at the service of the
senatois was news to Mr. Golt and him
self. "At the time ot Captain Dowry's trial,
and frequently since then," bald Mr. Moss,
"Superintendent llyrnes, Delancy ?lcoll
nnu several otuet uiiuaiiinu ,. .,........
came to us and wanted to know why am
icable relations could not be maintained
between the society and the head of the
police. The superintendent made numerous
overtures In this direction, hut all of them
... , ,-., i ,... r.AM tlift vorv first.
weru rejected (.n.--,, unv ,u... ... ...... ----'
from tho time of Agent Gardner's arrest, we
were continent mai we coum wiire.
or no help from the police force.
Superintendent Hyrneb has given out this
statement: . . ,, T
"In my examination before the I.-ow
committee on Saturday, when I referred
to the police commissioners Interfering
with me. I said I did not Intend to Include
the members ot the board. Since the latter
have become commissioners they have clone
everything to assist mo and haye made It
possible for me to take some actions which
1 had hitherto been unable to tako.
General Kcrwin, the newest member of
the police hoard commissioners, and a. Re
publican, said to-day that the board hail
not hampered Superintendent Byrnes ilur
lug the period that he has been a. member.
Commissioner Kerwin also snld Hint he
had no knowledge of the superintendent
annllcatlon for ret rement and that the ree
ommeu la on ot the Dexow committee for
the retirement of Captain Creedon could
not In the least affect his opinion In the
matter' Mr. Martin Will Resign.
New York, Dec. 31.-.7nmes J. Martin,
president of the board ot police, will re
sign his position In a fow days. lie made
till" announcement Just after his arrival
at his olllce at police headquarters to-day.
These nro President Martin's words:
"I have Tread tho evidence by the super
intendent before the Investigating com
mittee of Saturday, . will os his Inter
view given to the newspapers. I have no
desire to enter into any controversy with
the superintendent. My oflleial nets have
been under investigation for a year. I
am willing to stand the result of the in
vestigation. As my friends know, I have
been anxious to retire from the depart
ment for some time. This has never been
a congenial place for mo and my resigna
tion will take effect In a. few days, -sow
the Investigation Is over, now that I am
no longer under lire, I feel that I am Jus
tified In resigning and I hope that Mr.
Strong will accept It at once when ho
goes into office.
"Superintendent llyrnes," he continued,
"was appointed to his present position
on mv motion; he has supported by me
and by the board since he has been su-
...,-.. . ri....lA l.r.rn.A tl.n lnvn.IL
penilieinieiit. j n ,- i.,-u,.- ,,- ,,,,..-
gatlng committee I was examined as to
a dispute which I was said to havo had
with the superintendent when he con
ferred with the captains; twice under oath
I denied that I had any words or dis
agreement with him. 1 emphatically deny
that I have, In nny way, hampered him.
"Kvery one that knows me knows that I
have told the truth. 1 feel that the public
believe what I said under oath, that by
no act of mine bnvo I contributed to the
abuses existing In tho department, Is true."
BURNS AT PHILADELPHIA.
Atltlresn'S a Largo Au'lleneo There and Is
Votiferourtly Applauded Plea
for Trudtt Colons,
Philadelphia, Dec. 31. John Hums, M.
P., the BngUsh labor leader, arrived here
from Washington to-night und addressed
an audience that tilled every available
spot in Association hall. The meeting was
under tho auspices of tho United Labor
League, and among those present wero
John W. Ilenii, M. P., who accompanies
Mr. Hill us; President Mcllrlde, of the
American Federation of Labor; P. J. Mc
gulre, the Hrst vice president; lllshop
Whlttnker, and a huge number ot promi
nent labor woi Iters ami professional men.
Over 100 lace curtain operative!) now em
ployed In this city, who came from Hat
tersea, .Hums' own town In Kngland, wero
among the nudlence.
Hums, who was introduced as tho
"world's champion of labor," was greeted
by vociferous applause, which was contin
ued tlirongliout his address. Ho said lie
had como to this eountry to study, as well
as a brief stay would permit, our social
and Industrial conditions. The subject
upon which ho dwelt particularly was
trade unionism, which, lie biiltl, holds the,
foit in i'hlladelphla.
in the early part of his addiess ho said:
"It was the people who deprecated what
they called my premntute criticisms of
American institutions who, the very mo
ment I Htepped olf the railway, car on my
Hrst visit to Chicago, wanted to know my
opinion of the social and Industrial con
dition of that city. I had tho courage to
tell them, and then thev wanted to know
whnt light I had to ciltlclke tho city. Rut
I went back ten days afterwards, und snld
It again, only ten times stronger.
"In J.uropc," lie proceeded, "nil social
and Industrial problems are accentuated
by tho burden of militarism, mill you arts
rapidly gelling It here. Vie have S,(jnfl,i.)
....;.,.., i i., ,.ii in Ciimoe. eira zed muri erets.
gilded popinjays, not only not producing
anything, but destroying everything, 'I hey
aie Kept less for rebfstlng toielgn foes
than us a recruiting ground where lln
gland can lint her children who have not
enough brains to earn their living,"
"Westward the Star of Umpire takes its
way." All oyer tho country Or.Price's Halt
ing Powder leads.
Captain tlowguto Will Vt,e liwry Legal
tcoiiri' In Get Out of thu
Washington, Dec. 31, Tho determination
of counsel for tho defense of Captain
llowgato to light every Inch of tho way
lw tho piosccutlon was shown la tho pro
ceeding' In the criminal court to-day.
When the case wa called Judge, McConias,
without argument, overruled the tleiuurieiH
to tliteu of the Indictments, two churning
embezzlement and thu third forgery. Cup
tola Hovvijato was then arraigned and
pleaded not guilty under thu statute of
limitations. District Attorney Hlrney Im
mediately Hied u te-uppllcatlou and tho
defense followed (his move In the after
noon and entered a demurrer to the re
application. Tho court promptly overruled theso de
murrers mid, tho defense Interposed a te
Jolnur setting out that Howgute was not n
fugitive from Justlco during u period desig
nated by tho government. To thU the dis
trict attorney demuiml and tho aigumciits
on tho demurrer weru postponed until
EVERYBODY AT SEA.
nothing nr.rixiTi: aisoiittiii. skna-
TOKIAL I'IGIIT IN KANSAS.
MANY MEMBERS ARE RETICENT
HUT JT IS OI.NHKAI.I.Y AOI!Kl.l THKItl!
WILL 1IK NO DARK IIOUS.!.
Ill the Itncc for tho Speakership Mr. I.nb-
tlcll Is In the Le.ttl, With Hoiictllct
und Cnbblsiiii Net, ill the
Topeka, Kas., Dec. 31. (Special.) For
the Hrst time since the senatorial cam
paign opened one ot the talent has made
public his figures, und at the best they fur
nish but little Information for the people
who aro on the qui vivo to know how the
senatorial cat is going to Jump. The gen
tlemen reforrod to Is close enough to the
politicians and has had experience enough
in former senatorial contests to make his
conclusions valuable und therefore Inter
esting. He claims to havo carefully canvnssea
the lOt! Republicans who will have a vote
for United States senator on Joint ballot
Ot these llfty-tlve expressed a preference
anil fifty-one declined to express any
choice. The fifty-live gentlemen who are
willing to stnte that they had selected
their standard bearer were divided ns fol
lows: Fur Hood, 9; for Ally, 11; for Car
ton, 13; for ..eland, II; for Thnchcr, C: for
Smith, 3. In all human probability a
large per cent of the Ilfty-one members
Who declined to make their choice known
have a leaning toward some one ot the
.,.,. in. ,t ,m m, .,1 lint thu fact that they
are not willing t name their choice will
give the outsider a fair Insight Into tho
unsettled condition ot ino coiucsi ut mm
time. It is any man's game to-day and
i ohrowilest nolltlclans at the capital do
not protend to have any Idea who will be
the lucky mnn.
The gentleman quoted above supplements
his figure!) with the further statement
that the candidates themselves, do not
know their own strength. It there has
not been a preconcerted movement to
abstain from pledges both on senator and
statu printer, It certainly looks like it.
New systems aro entering Into Kansas
politics. Tho now blood In the legislature
makes no eoueealment of the fact that
there will be tight from the drop of the
hat against the old machine methods. I he
old set of politicians are alieady begin
ning to feel It. They can no lunger put
their wise old heads together in the lobby
and "Hx" up. a legislative programme, 'lo
their astonishment and consequent un
easiness they can not even tell here only
a week beiore tho convening of tho legis
lature, what the attitude of any consid
erable number of members will lie on nny
Tho fact that Governor-elect Morrill Is
preserving a dignllled reticence mi tho
question of appointments seems to have,
encouraged the members to a. llku hide
pendenee. It Is doubtful If anyonu has
anything like an Inkling as to Mho Gov
ernor Morrill Intends to select as his lie -tenants.
Hu keeps Ills own councils with
a matter-of-coursn air which does not of
fend the place hunters, but which un
doubtedly puzzles und surprises them. In
fact. It Is beginning to dawn over the pol
iticians that Governor Morrill meant
something when ho pledged I he peoplu
rrom thu rostrum that hu would cotisii t
only the beat Interests ot tho statu 111 nil
ministering tho olllce of governor. Ho
" frank open and approachable to every
caller, hilt his stream of visitors eiimu and
go without llnillng out ans thing tangible.
It Is almost laughable in observe tho be.
wlldernient of somo of tint old-timers who
havo hetetiiforo enjoyed thu distinction of
carrying mound a list of the uppo Int.
moms In their pocketH weeks before they
wc ro Hindu. It looks now ftoni an outside
standpoint as though Kimsaa was going
to have a new deal all around.
Tho political headquarters aro vlrttinll
debet ted to-day and will remain ro until
Wednesday. ..very Bcnatoiial and, Indeed,
every other candidate, will have his head
quartern Hi active operation by Wednesday
night and somo tangible shape may lorm
to the lines, It Is tho present programme
to havo the speakorbltlp caucim nn next
Monday night, when it :i likely the chief
clerk, sergeniit-nt-urms, and posulbly oth
er house olllceis. will bo agreetl upon, 'iho
llrst light on hand will bu over thu method
of voting Hi caucus, There Is a growing
element who will demand a secret ballot
and they maintain, Ihelr position by say
ing that tt is right In lino with the Austra
lian ballot system, while, the other hide
claim that a secret ballot Is a subler
fuge for members who do not wunr to
make u record, Within the past, fow days
It has been n evidence that Mr, I.nlidell
did not muku his outsldo cuuvans foruoth
leg, Hu has more avowed supporters than
any other candidate, and It Is certain tltat
ho will bo one or the, two men, balloted
for when thu limit choice Is made. Next
to Mr. Lohdcll comes .Mr. llcncdlc't. am
It looks now as though tho choice would
fall between them. Mr. Cubblsoii Is third
In the race as Indications go, while Colonel
Wurner and Judge Sutton will have a re
spectable following. On the supposition
that thu showdown will be between Lob.
dell and Item-diet, the course of Mr. Cub
blbon la being watched with Interest. If
ho goes to either It Is assumed lo Insura
election. An effort Is ulso being made by
tho I.obdell forces to get Judgo Sutton off
the track as he Is the only rival on I.ob
dell's Western Kansas territory. Tho
Judge, however, is bald to bu favorable to
Henedlct, and his votes may fall there.
Members who havo talked at all scout
the Idea of a senatorial dark horse. If
there Is u movement toward Ingalls or any
one elso It has kent Its presence most en
tirely concealed. Thoso who talk say thero
Is abundant timber In night und thero Is
very little likelihood ot uny bitter
ness being engendered which will
demand an entire dealing ot the
boards. One member from Western Kan
sas when approached to-day rcmntked
that If the light was between Ingalls and
any one other of thu candidates named
Ingalls would not pluck the plum. In
galls had made Ids umiwiiI that ho was
not a candidate at tills time; the people
had taken him at his word; ho was nnt
under consideration, and talk of taking him
up at tills time was tin- wot It of rank out
siders. Two years hence theie will be no
question ot the ox-senator being In tho
race, but now tho Issues have been made
between certain candidates who will not
bo called upon to contest with a man who
says his destiny lies along other lines.
GEORGIA'S NEWYEAR PRESENT.
That State Will Ttirward a Traliili.ad of
Supplies to Western Nebraska.
Atlanta, On., Dec. 31. Bx-Govcrnor Will
iam J. Xorthcn Is heading a movement to
send corn from Georgia to the starving
people of Western Nebraska and Is meet
ing with assurances of success. On Jan
uary 15 a long freight train will pull out
of Atlanta, laden with the slh-er and golden
grain, a New Year's present from the over
flowing bins of Georgia to thu empty cribs
of suffering Xebruska.
Governor Northen lias kept the wires
warm with telegrams to the mayors of all
Hie cities and towns In Georgia, asking
them to give out of their siiperabundancu
to the btilcken i.imllles ot Nebraska. Hu
has also sent dispatches lo the railroad of
ficials of the leading roads ot Georgia,
asking them to enter the good work by
granting free transput tntlon lo such corn
as Is shipped over their roads for the
Ill response to these requests ho has re
ceived assurances from Pri-sldcnt Holfmnn,
ot the Seaboard Air line; from the Atlanta
& West Point railroad, and from the West
ern ,t Atlantic, offering their freight fa
cilities free and such other assistance as
mav be la their power.
Mayor Ilrown, of Carrolllon, answers the
appeal as follows:
"Your telegram tecelved this morning and
the appeal went straight to my heart.
While money is searee, what you ask for
God lias bountifully lilessid our country
with. I had the telegram announced at
each church and the pastor of the Haptlst
church appointed a committee to bolicit
help for the sufferers. 1 will appoint com
mittees in each dl-trlet throughout the
county for the same purpose."
MACON COMIX TO Till: IIKSUUi:.
Mtmt-ynud Proil-dous t'uutiihiitcd I. Hit-rally
fur Hie lctltulii In XehraKliii.
Macon, Mo., Dec. 31. (Special.) A com
mittee was organized in this place to-day
for the purpose of relieving the' suffering
and distress In Lexington, Dawson county,
Neb., and a large tlunatlou. has already
been received by the committee and will
be shipped Immediately.
Clothing, provisions and fuel were the
principal gifts. Somo money has been sub
scribed by private individuals.
TWO MILLION BOXES FROZEN.
Florida Orangei Wilt llrbig Good Prices
j Tills Seitsim Not Many Lett.
I Jacksonville, Fla Dec. 31. The mercury
jwont down to II deg. ubove zero nt the
.signal station in the city Just before sun
rise tills morning, this record being 1 deg.
1 colder than tho temperature during the
1 great freeze of lS'i, and the lowest .since
IKK. Thu thermometer at the station Is
, llW feet above the ground, and Hie smiace
readings about town average fiom 10 to 3
tleg. lower. Reports from Tltiisvllle,
i Tampa, Ocala. Gainesville, Palatka and
!H.inlord Indicate that thu mercury dropped
i to nbout IS deg. above zero In thoso locall
ties. The or.mgo nnd vegetable ernpa aro
practically ruined. Thu best estimate
places thu number of oranges at present
on tho trees at fully -'.aw,i) boxes, and
tint olllelals of the Florida Fruit exchange
In this city think fully 2,W".tw boxes have
been frozen either wholly or In pint.
If this estlmnte Is correct. Hie remaining
CIKUWO boxes will In big fabulous prices.
I These i eports cannot bo verified till to
i night or tu-tnuriow, but the best inform
ants in fruit matters ray "the Jig Is up"
i with tho oranges of lSKS-ui, leu formed on
! tho streets In Jacksonville this morning.
What wedding breakfast Is complete with
' nut dainties Into which Dr. Filce's Raking
I Powder enter7
I AFFAIRS IN SAN DOMINGO,
i Plume Mill l.iifoni' n Claim Agalm-t That
(foiuitry Willi Scleral Warships.
j Now York, Doe, 31. Tho Dutch Mourner,
Jpilnz Frederick llemick, which arrived
1 to-day from West India ports, brings) iiuwh
that at tho tlmo of leaving an entire
change in President lllppolyio's inlnlstetH
was about to take place, Hverylhllig was
i very quiet, although a gtcat bcuclty of
1 money and hard times prevailed. Three
French inell-of-wnr were lu tho harbor of
port an Pi luce, und It was -epartud they
would piocet-d to Han Domingo to eliforco
u claim of tho l-Tench government against
tho government uf Sun Domingo, uwlug
to tho arrest of a French subject dining
Iho it'cent robbery of u largo sum of money
ftum tho Hank of S-m Domlngn, lu which
President IRucuux was Implicated. There
waa nnu Spanish gunl oat ut Capo Haytl,
i onu Bngllsli and another French wur vcs.
scl wan also expected nt that port, ap
parently with tho Intention or backing up
i tho claims ot Franco against San Do
mingo. I Wim t to Supprcbs Riibbt-ry.
I Indianapolis, Ind Dec, 31, Governor
Matthews has written that part of his mes
sage lunching upon tin- lohlnry question.
Hu &aid to-night that lie had made some
very strong recommendations, which. If
acted upon, would result In the suppression
of robbery In the state. In fact, he said,
ho hud handled robbery without gloves. A
few weeks ago he had some correspondence
with Judge Gillette, ot Lake county, and
Informed the Judge that he would be thank
ful for any suggestion which he or any oth
er competent citizen might make. He did
not know that Judge Gllle'to was prepar
ing his suggestions lu the '. jrm of a bill to
be introduced lu the I glslaiure. but tie
I hoped, tjuch was the case,
"HERE LIES MY GAGE"
GRAND CIIANOKI.LOR IIII.SCMtr.lt CIIAL-
li:ngi:s ki:v. mi:s.smi:ic.
HIS CHARGES MUST BE PROVEN,
pytiiian nr.(ii:r,i:s aki: Nor anti-
VllltlSTIAN AS STATIII).
Head of Hie Order In Mlnncota Derlares
Such Charges Should Not ln Jllltlti
Lightly and Asks Rev. Messiiier
to Substantiate Tliein.
St Faul, Minn., Dec. 31,-Tho following
letter was mailed In this city to-day, be
ing given to the Associated Press at the
same time: si 1aul Mmn ,)cc 3,
"Rt Rev. K. Q. Messmer, Gteen Hay, Wis.:
"Right Reverend Slr:-Your interview,
dated Green Hay, Wis., December -'J, und
loportcd in tliu Chicago Trlbunu in legard
to tho decree, ot the Roman church, put
ting thu ban on Iho Odd Fellows and tho
Knights of Pythias, Is entitled to special
consideration from the fact that you of
fer nn argument lu Justllleatlou of tho
ban. Your argument is stated as follows:
Them never has been any objection to
catholics belunglng to tho lower degrees
ot any of them seciet such-tics as in thoso
degiees men nro only handed together for
mutual benefit and pleasure Hut hi thu
higher degiees, tho principles and teach
ings ot these Miclotles aro distinctly unti
Christian and contrary to thu principles
of thu Calliullc church. If thu lower
bulges wero separated from thu higher
circles of these urileis, no objection would
bu mad to them, but as all are u. part
of tho sanio oignnlzatlon they must all
ccniu under the ban.'
"Your words, tight reverend sir, aro
clear and explicit, mid If your nigiimeilt
can be sustained they explain fully the
ban placed on these societies.
"Hut 1 den- the cliargu which yen make
against the order of the Knights of Py
thias and I publicly challenge you to prove
your assertion. You owe tills to the Amer
ican public, to your own church and in a
special maimer to the .societies on whom
jour accusation lulls.
".My demands, made with the greatest
"Fit st That you prove that a radical
difti-renco exists as to piliuiples and pur
poses, between the lower and higher de
grtes of the Knights of Pythias a differ
ence such us tn mnko the higher degrees
worthy of condemnation, while tho lower
,111 1, Mf, I'll ..
"I may add that, though desiring a re
ply lo all these points, I hope you will glvo
special attention to your chnrgo Hint tho
higher degrees an- antl-Cliiistlnn a cliargu
which certainly should not bo madu light
1'. "As your Interview was given to tho
pulillo press, I consider It my ptlvllego
nnd duty to give this reply the samo pub
"j. f. mr.spin.ii,
"Grand Chancellor Knights of Pythias of
Approved by tho best cooks In the Old
World nud the Sf; Dr. Price's Halting
AWFUL AFFAIRIN WISCONSIN,
A Mother and Her live little Ones Hurtled
to Heath Two Children Saietl.
Bllsworth, Wis., Dec. 31. Yesterday at
an eaily hour .Mrs, Michael O'Connell nnd
live children wero burned to death In Ihelr
homo In thu town of I.I Paso, .Mr. O'Con
nell was t)u only member of tho family
who slept downstairs, and ho barely es
caped trom tho building In Ills night clothes.
As hu rushed out his wife appeared at an
upper window and dropped the youngest
child Into his arms, and, returning Into tho
loom for thu others, she was undoubtedly
suffocated, for she never returned. An
other child Jumped from a window and was
saved. Mr. O'Connell was perhaps fatally
burned In his alti-mpts to save his family,
Jltiy Hun lint by u Wagon,
Tiluo Rapids, Kas.. Deo. 31. (Special.)
The 7yt-.ir-nld son of John Koilkey, a,
farmer of this county, was run oyer by a
wagon ami killed tills afternoon.
Tii.dni ire lonl;ur the weather lo ho fair; tnlil.
lli-gliiulng to'iiiiirrnw- morning, ivuulll otter
a lilii'iiil ilUctiuiit oil ,iery urtltiu lu nor
Btorc. I'liimi curl.
1034 Hain St,
"Secoiiu Tiint you ptot- in tnoso higher
degrees 'the principle;! and teachings of
those societies are distinctly antl-ciirls-tlau
and contrary tu the principles of tlin