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10 CENTS A WEEK., NIGHT EDITION. TOPEKA, KANSAS, SATURDAY EVENING. JUNE 16, 1894. TWENTY-SECOND YEAR. SHOTCRISPI. An Attempf Made to Assassinate Italy's Premier. Shot at "While 'Hiding in His Carriage, BUT WASN'T TOUCHED. Signor Crispi Runs After the i .Assassin. All the Italians think He Was "Wirft Rrave. Rome, Jane 18. An attempt to assassi nate Premier Crispj. & s made today. Premier Criapi wa driving- from hia residence to the c Lumber of deputies in a closed carriage. As the vehicle was turning from the Via Gregoria into the Via Capoiecase, a man who was loiter ing on the sidewalk put hia hand into hia breast, drew a revolver, dashed into the street and ran up to the carriage, lie then lifted hia revolver, took a short aim at the premier and tired. Signor Criapi was uninjured, and promptly sprang out of hia carriage with the intention of seizing the would-be as sassin. The latter waa immediately seized by a number of people who were attracted to the spot by the report of the revolver. In a moment the neighbor hood was crowded with excited people vowing vengeance upon the man who had attempted to murder the premier. A rush was made for the man who was struggling with his captors near the pre mier's carriage, and he would undoubt edly have Ceen beaten to death had it not been for the prompt arrival of the police. Deputy Pugliese, who was one of the first to seize the wouldbe murderer, pick ed up the revolver, when the prisoner was in safe hands, and handed it to the premier who examined it curiously and with great coolness. Signor Crispi was loudly cheered for the courage he displayed under such trying circumstances. At the chamber of deputies the news of the attempt upon his life had preceded him. Upon roaching the chamber, the pre mier went to the president's room and related, his story of the affair quietly as if nothing extraordinary had happened. When the news of the attempted assas sination of the premier became gener ally known, crowds of deputies and oth ers pushed their way to the president's room in order to congratulate Signor Crispi .upon his escape from death, and to express their admiration of hi3 cour age. When the sitting of the Chamber of Deputies opened there were cheers for tho premier and the president arose and told of the attempt upon his life, severe ly deuouncing the outrage and express ing tho hope that Signor Crispi'a life would be long preserved to his country. The remarks to the president were greeted with long and continued ap plause from the members and from the galleries. BANK STATEMENT. Very Small Changes In the Different Item of tho Report. New York, June 10. The weekly bank statement nhows the following changes: Reserve, decrease $511,675; loaus, in crease, $:i'),'.))d; specie, decrease $535,1l0; legal tenders, decrease, $54,9iX. deposits, decrease $390,300; circulation, decrease $S0,5lrtl The banks now hold $76,376,575 in ex cess of the requirements of the 25 per cent rule. Tiie imports of specie for the week were $60.;Si, of which $13,571 were gold and $:J,407 silver, against $103,418 "last week, and $15,45 the corresponding week of last year. THE STORY NOT TRUE Thl M1m Anthony and Shaw Have Of fered Sirvlcti te the Popullat.. Secretary R. II. Semple of the Populist Btate central committee, this afternoon Baid the report that Rev. Anna Shaw and Hiss Susan Ii Anthony had offered their services to the Populist state committee M as not true. The Kansas City Times this morning printed a story to that effect and further said their offer had been accepted. Secretary Semple said these ladies are expected to make some speeches in Kan sas during the campaign in behalf of the amendment but that tney have not had any negotiations with the Populist com mittee. 10 DONNELLY'S PROJECT. A "Grand Agnraratlaa" of Stag-era and Rocltere to Cauipaljn for Popnlltm. Minneapolis, Minn., June 16. Ig natius Donnelly has suggested the or ganization of a band of sixty to seventy live men, to include sine-era, reciters, and speakers, and a fife and drum corps. It is proposed that the men shall be uniformed and furnished with a tent capable of holding 500 people. They will then travel through the states preaching Populism. A charge of a dime is to be made for admission, which, with the sale of reform literature, is to cover all expenses, WOMEN WITH TIN PANS. CJIto the "Blackleg;- Serenade In the Mary lead Coal K.gloai. Fhostbcrg, M1, June 16. Another bloodless battle has been fought in the Maryland- coal regions. This afternoon as a number of miners were returning from Union and Allegheny mines, they were met by a crowd of about sixty women armed with tin pans. They taunted the "blacklegs," as they called the working miners. Another battalion, of the Fifth regi ment went to Lonacoting tonight to protect the to-n. They will remain un til after. the men go to work tomorrow Juorninjf. TODAY'S PRIMARIES. All XJm usually Large Vote Caat Returns Will Be Slow Coming- In. An unusually large vote is today being polled at the Republican primaries. The polls opened at 11 o'clock this morning in the city and large crowds have been about each of the ten voting places since the judges and clerks were ready for business. In the Second, Third and Fourth ward the most interest is centered in the legis lative fight and the friends of both R B. Welch and Colonel Veale are working hard. The contest over the nomination for county commissioner is the most clearly defined of any and the indications are that T. P. Rodgers will be nominated over J. Lee Knight by a handsome ma jority. The candidates for county attorney, clerk of the district court and probate judge are all working hard and the votes are divided among so many candidates that it Is Impossible for the best poli ticians to tell how the fight is going. In the north legislative district the in dications at noon pointed to the nomina tion of A. C. Sherman for representative over C. A. Starbird. On account of the length of the ticket it will be near midnight before anything definite can be known as to the result, The county central committee has made arrangements to receive returns from the different polling places during the evening at the Republican state central committee headquarters opposite the Copeland. BAYXE SUICIDES. A Well Known Pennsylvania Statesman , - End. Ills Own Life. Washington, D. C, June 16. Ex Representative Thomas M. Bayne, of Pittsburg, committed suicide today at his home on Mississippi avenue in the fash ionable part of the city by shooting him self through the heart. It is supposed that ill health and finan cial reverses caused the deed. Mr. Bayne was one of the best known Re publican politicians in Pennsylvania and was on the ways and means committee in the last congress in which he served. Mr. Bayne resigned hia seat in con gress on account of ill health, and has since been out of active politics, lie belonged to the branch of the party of which Senator Quay is the head. He was married to a daugh ter of Mr. Smith, of the well known tirm of Hostetter & Smith of Pittsburg. She was very wealthy, having acquired a large fortune through her father. Colonel Bayne had also accumulated a snug for tune, lie was the founder of the Pitts burg Press and waa interested in many other enterprises. STRIKES A SKYSCRAPER. Lightning- Chlpi a Stlg Piece of Granite from a Chicago Building. Chicago, June 16. A severe electrical, rain and hail storm passed over this city doing considerable damage. Lightning struck the top of the Teu tonic building, which is ten stories high, and knocked a fifty pound piece of granite from the cornice to the pavement, where it narrowly missed two policemen. The thunder and noise of the falling stone caused several horses to run away. Gotlieb Goteki, a laborer, was instantly killed by lightning and several houses on the west and north sides of the city were struck and damaged. HE'LL 15 E KILLED. Anybody Who Tinkers With the Tariff, Saya Governor Flower. Albany, N. . Y., June 16. Governor Flower returning to Albany from the Adirondack?, talked to a large number of people at the Gloversville depot. He bpoke of the financial troubles and said: "The unoubted cause is the tinkering being done with tho tariff. In thirty days the agony will be over and the question settled. If in the succeeding fifty years anybody attempts to tinker with the tariff he'll get killed. The times will improve now at once, and your old prosperity will be increased a hundred fold." GARDINER RESIGN S. He Throws t'p Hia Position With the Stock Island. Ex-Chief of Police John W. Gardiner, who has been for eighteen months at the head of the Rock Island railway detec tive service, today forwarded to General Superintendent C. Duulap his resigna tion, to take effect immediately. Mr. Gardiner says that his relation with the company has been most cordial and friendly. Topeka is his home and he will live here. He says he has not decided what he will do. SI3IPS0N AT BERKLEY. He Will Not Leave the Springs Until Xel t Week. Washington, June 16. Jerry Simp Bon reconsidered his purpose of coming to Washington, though his wife had tele graphed in advance an announcement of his trip. Mrs. - Simpson came alone, bringing the most encouraging reports of her husband's condition. She says he will surely return next week. Anale Jlgg' Ianghter. l Mable Diggs, the 17-year-old daughter of Mrs. Annie Diggs, the well known woman Populist orator will follow in the steps of her mother. She will make her debut at the Populist ratification meet ing at Burlingame tonight. G. C Clem ens will also speak. Pittsburg Pestoffiee Robbed. Pittsburg, Kans., June 16. The post office in this city was entered by burglars last night and $29.21 worth of stamps car ried away. Mrs. Schneider, who occupied one side of the front part of the postoffice room with a news and notion store lost about $10 worth of pocketbooka by their visit. Madeline Pollard lioiac te Chicago. Sault Stk. Marie, Mich., June 16. Madeline Pollard arrived in the city today in the steamer Peerless with a party of friends. Her name did not ap pear on the passenger list, but she was recognized by one of the passengers. After spending the day in the city sight seeing she will leave on the city of Du luth for Chicago. IS LOBEHZy OIIEST? The Governor Has Accepted Nomination on a Platform Which He Does Not Endorse So He Says. HE SHOULD GET . OFF. That Is the Only Conrse for an Honest Man. Says He "Was Opposed to Woman Suffaajje," But Now He Is Trying to Swallow It. Leavenworth, June 16. Governor I D. Lewelling came down from Topeka last evening, to try the temper of the Bands of the Mystic Shrine. When asked about the future of the Populists, he said: "I do not care to talk about that at this time. I fought the woman suffrage plank but we've got it. "I think the referendum plank in our platform has given strength to the Popu list ticket. It is very popular now to have all questions of public interest sub mitted in a legal way to the people." "What effect will the suffrage ques tion have on the parties?" "I believe it will draw largely from the Republicans. Especially in the ru ral districts it will throw the vote to the Populists. We look for much of our strength to come from the country." "It has been said that large numbers of Democrats will vote the Republican ticket this fall. Do you think so?" "The Democrats never vote the Repub lican ticket, because they have no more faith in it than the Populists have. The Democrats and Republicans are as wide apart as the Populists and Republicans. "The Populists are confident of a vic tory. It will be the enthusiasm of the people that will help the ticket The Populists have no use for Cleveland Democracy. That and Republicanism are almost identical, particularly ou the money question." "How do you regard Mrs. Lease as a factor in Populist politics?" "I regard her as unquestionably an orator of ability. Mrs. Lease's attitudo toward the administration had been greatly exaggerated by newspaper re ports. She is a woman of good impulses. In ner way she has rendered great help to the Populists in times past." O N K OP MRS. LEASE'S LETTERS Comas to Light to Plague tho Populist Administration. Mrs. Mary E. Lease's dispatch to the Populist convention here will be remem bered for the two constructions that can be put upon it. It reads as follows: "My afflictions have not disabled ppeech or pen. I am thirsting for the fray. With an auti-fusion convention, a clean, hor. est ticket and an equal suf frage plank in the platform, victory is assured. Yours, in the middle of the road. Mart E. Lease." How well this corresponds with if let ter written by Mrs. Lease to Editor Geo. W. " Hammond of the Weir City Citizen la3t winter and published for the first time in yesterday's Fort Scott Monitor, the reader may judge. The letter reads as follows: Editor Weir City Citizen: Wichita, Kas. Jan. 20, 1891. Dear Sir and Brother: You and the miners of Cherokee county kuow how faithfully and earnestly I have worked for the suc cess, of reform principles. I have brave ly and conscientiously opposed fusion, or deal, or compromise with either of the old parties. In doing this I incurred the hate and opposition of men who had no higher conception of reform than get ting and holding office. I openly pro tested against rewarding by paying oiiice to such men as Dick Chase and Todd, and others who entered into a deal with the coal companies while our mining brothers were struggling for bread. I know that this administration is dishon est and corrupt, and that they received bribes from the 31. K. & T., the Missouri Pacific and Rock Island. They know that I know it, hence they removed me and seek to kill me politically by blackening me and saying that I am working for Republican pay. There is not money enough in the Re publican or Democratic parties to buy me, or one speech from me, but the Democratic fusion crowd at the state house want to hold on to the offices, and they can't if I go before the people and tell what I. know, hence they seek to de stroy me, who has done as much as any of them to build up this party, which they are trying to destroy. I am in this movement for the laborers because I be lieve in it, and I feel that if we nomin ate clean, honest men at our next state convention, we will win. Please publish article enclosed and this letter, too, if you wish. Yours for the triumph of right, Mart E. Lease. THE POPE NEARLY DIED. His Recent Illness Brought Hia Holiness Near to Death. New York, June 16. The Herald's correspondent at Rome is informed by the pope's physician that his holiness' recent attack of weakness brought him near to death. For some time it was thought he could not rally. He has fully recovered his strength and is now in excellent health. Col. SUrf y's Mission. " Col. A. G. Stacey left today for western Kansas over the Santa Fe for the pur pose of making a special investigation of whether or not that portion of the state is being depopulated. He will go to the mountains before returning and be gone in all about three weeks. SR. RIDDLE'S DISCOYERY That Nearly- All Preabyterlans An Amtt-Safrreg-Ute atethedlate Are Mot. Ml find," said ex-Lieutenant Governor A. P. Riddle, "That nearly all the anti woman suffragists are Presbyterians. The teachings of the church are that way and it is the natural result. On the other hand the ardent suffragists are nearly all Methodists, for in that denomi nation the women have more to say, and their influence is much greater." "I am satisfied with the action of the Populist convention in putting a suffrage plank in their platform. In my county the Populists will lose strength as a result. There are a great many voters who- were Populists but anti suffragists, and the action of the conven tion has made them anti-Populists as well. I have talked to a great many who will refuse to support the ticket on that account "The women have also made a mis take, for there are thousands of Repub licans who were in favor of the amend ment and will now vote against it. It will be a close fight if the amendment carries. "The Republican ticket is giving the best of satisfaction. I have met a great many Republicans and all Feem perfect ly satisfied with the ticket and the action of the convention." MORE 'WEALERS. Colonel Vinette of California Will Ar rive Tomorrow With One Hundred. There are now fifteen of the Califor nia commonweal army in camp at the city park; three more arrived today,Cap tain Cook is no longer with them, how ever. He got tired of waiting and starv ing and has gone on in a company of one. The men here received a card today from Colonel Vinette, who is at Dodge City and says he will be here on either Sunday or Monday with upwards of 100 men if he has no bad luck. He will gather up what recruits he can here and with the fifteen already in camp will start for Kansas City with the intention of pursuing the route original ly agreed on to Washington, via Iowa and Chicago. His method of transpor tation has not yet been agreed on but the men here think they will walk to Kansas City at least. Vinette expects to leave Topeka with at least 125 followers. HALF AN INCH. The Rainfall Lait 'ight Waa u Good One and Mora Promised. At the United States Weather bureau, the rain -of last night was recorded at 63-hundredths of an inch. The temperature this morning at seven o'clock was 68 degress and- at two o'clock this afternoon it was 74 degrees. The rain is very general throughout the state. The barometer is about normal today. The indications are that there will be rains this afternoon and evening and the temperature will probably fall a little. The wind is blowing at the rate of eight miles an hour. At Swift & Holliday's the temperature at two o'clock was recorded as 79 de grees. POPULISTS GROWING WEAK Woman Suffrage Driving Some of Them Out of the Party. All the Populists are not ready to swing into line and endorse the action of the state convention. An Ottawa county Republican who is in the city today, said: "One of the most prominent Populists in our county, George McConkle, the member of the legislnture, told me that he was tired of the Populist party, and that the endorsement of suffrage by the state convention was too much for him to stand, and that hereafter he would vote and use his influence with the Re publican party." ONE MORE JAIL FILLED. Twenty-three Coxeylies Put lu the Springfield, 111., Jail. Springfield, 111., June 16. The 23 Coxeyites arrested at Fairfield Thurs day for capturing a fast freight train, on the Louisville and St. Louis railroad, appeared before Judge Allen today and each entered a plea of not guilty to the charge of contempt of court with inter fering with the property of a road in possession of the United States court. The men had separate trials and waa found guilty, and sentenced to sixty days in. the county jail. Judge Allen read the delinquents a severe lecture. LOCAL MENTION. Mrs. Anna Day and children and Mrs. E. Arnett of Austin, Mo., are in the city visiting relatives. Mrs. Mary E. Lease was expected to arrive in Topeka today, but her friends have been advised that she will not be here until next week. Maud Johnston, colored, aged 23 years, died of pneumonia yesterday at her res idence, 1030 Washington street. The funeral will be held at the Olden church tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock. Only small civil business is occupying the time of the district court today. Judge Uazen continued the arguments in the court house injunction case until next Monday. The fire at 12:30 this afternoon waa in the dwelling at 218 East Tenth street, where a cloth that was hung over a gaso line stove started a fire. The damage waa only about $10. John Pears and Mary Jacum, who run the Buckeye house near the Kansas av enue bridge, were tried at a special ses sion of the police court this afternoon, and were fined $100 each for selling liquor. Bert Bruce, a boy about 18 years old, well known in Topeka police circles, was taken to Wellington today by Sheriff Woodcock of Sumner county, on the charge of burglary. He is said to have entered a house there and stolen about $40. James A. Troutman the Republican candidate 'I or lieutenant governor will go to Kansas City this evening and tonight he with Major Morrill and Dick Blue will address a meeting at the Fifth street opera house in Kansas City Kansas opening the campaign. STAIN 0TSUGAR Appears On' the; Garments of Senator Hansom Today. His Son Speculated in Sugar Stocks. A CLEAN BREAST OF IT Apparently Made Before the Committee. How Young Ransom Bet On Sugar's Rise and Fall. Senator Quay Boldly Admits That He Speculated. Washington, June 16. Senator Ran som created a slight sensation when he appeared before the senate sugar trust investigation committee today. He was asked, as were others who were before the committe, the following question by Senator Lodge: "Has any member of your family or any person in your employ or any clerk employed under the laws of the United States in your service, been to your knowl edge, interested in any of the ways indicated in any of the preceding ques tions in any transaction in sugar stock or certificates during the period men tioned?" Replying to the question, Mr. Ranson asked leave to make a statement 'On the night of last Thursday he had been visited at his home by Mr. Howland, correspondent of the New York Press who ask him substantially the same question as had been put to him by the committee. Mr. Ran som made explicit denial whereupon Mr. Howland informed him that a brok erage firm in this city, Silbee & Co., had an entry in their books which indicated that the senator had speculated in sugar stocks during the period of the tariff debate. "Mr. Howland," continued Mr. Ran som, "asked me if I knew any other per son by the name of Ransom in the city. I told him I knew of but one person in the city by the name of Ransom, and that was my eon George, who was my clerk. "He asked me where he was, and I said he was in the parlor, and I would step in and bring him in. I was perhaps more cautious than occaBion required, and I said to Mr. Howland that I would thank him to come with me to the door so that he could see no communication should take place, between me and my son. "I went to the parlor door where George was and beckoned him to come in. I did not speak to him or see him be tween the parlor and my room, and when he got in my room I asked the gentleman to state his business to him and told my eon whatever the matter was to tell the truth about it. 'He then stated to those in my pres ence that he had bought some sugar stock on the 17th or 18th of April. lie put up a margin of $10, which he paid the broker in sugar stock. He said on the same day he put up a margin of $25 on cotton. He said he lost the cotton and made $10 on sugar and that after that he repeated the same bet on sugar, but not on cotton, and I think he lost the second. "He then stated he and Captain Barnes, a messenger here at the commerce com mittee room, after that, on two occaa sions, bought $10 worth of sugar stock. They went in together and asked the correspondent to examine my son fully as he pleased and to examine Captain Barnes too." Mr. Ransom proceeded to relate that about two weeks ago Captain Barnes previously alluded to had come to him to tell him that a friend had informed him that he (the senator) had been speculating in sugar. The senator denied the story and sent Barnes to investigate it The latter returned with the assurance that there was no basis for the assertion. The senator had told the correspondent, Howland, about this incident, ' witholding the name of Barnes' informant, which had been com municated to him in confidence. Senator Ransom advised the commit tee to examine Mr. Barnes and see if his story did not correspond with what had just been stated to the committee. Senator Gray asked: "Had you any knowledge whatever until this interview with Mr. Howland on the evening you spext of the bets of your son with this broker in sugar and cotton?" , Senator Ransom replied: "I never dreamed of such a thing. I never thought of it. I would not have believed it. The truth of it is, I went to my son with a great deal of confidence and told him that this correspondent wanted to see him. The papers show that when he bought this sugar stock I was out of the city. The eighteenth of April was when we were at Governor Vance's funeral at Ashville. I may state to the committee that I have no interest whatever and never had stock or trade or anything else in any way since I have been in the senate." (Jmy lloldly Admit. 3:30 p. m. Senator Quay was before the sugar trust committee just before 3 o'clock. He told the committee that he bought sugar stock for speculation. Missouri Rising Rapidly. Omaha, Neb., June 16. The Missouri river rose one foot in the past forty-eight hours and ia at present within eighteen inches of the danger line with prospects of more rapid rise in the next twenty-four hours. The weather bureau reports high water ap proaching from the north. tatieltle Hollow Miners. Uniontown, Pa., June 16. The fifty seven miners on trial for riot and unlaw ful assemblage at Stickle Hollow were acquitted last night and discharged from custody. President Davis and twenty five others will be tried for riot. A. R. U. CONVENTION. Pullman ' Strike Committee Wottld'nt Treat With the Union. Chicago, June 16. At the American Railway union convention today the Pullman strike committee reported that the committee had refused to treat with representations of the union, but that Second Vice President Wicker had said that he would treat with his ex-employes. President Debs ordered that a com mittee of employes be appointed. "We don't care whether they recognize our union or not," he said. "What we want ia a restoration of the old wages." The whole matter was referred to the Pullman delegation with instructions to appoint a committee of strikers to confer with the officials and report to the A. R. U. as soon as possible. A proposition waa made to establish a labor trust company in every state in the union, with the general body at Wash ington and a large capital stock to create a perpetual fund to carry on strikes, etc. It is thought the plan will be adopted with some modifications. Vice President Wickes refused to treat with the Pullman employes. He in formed the members that if they desired to submit a proposition they must again become employes of the company. After they had reported to the manager at the works he said he would treat with them but not before. . SHOOT DEPUTIES. Bloodihad at Jameatown, North Dakota Poor Men Kro.lv. II ul let.. Jamestown, N. D., June 16. The Coxeyites who stole a train at Dawson and who were surrounded by the marshal's posse a short distance west of here are again headed for this city afoot having attacked the deputies at a given signal relieved them of their guns and departed. In the skirmish four deputies were shot, how seriously is not known. APPEAL-AVALANCHE SOLD. The Memphis Paper Sold at Public Outcry for $63,8 OO. Memphis, Tenn., June 16. The Mem phis Appeal-Avalanche was sold at pub lic outcry today to satisfy claims of cred itors amounting to $55,000. The property was knocked down at $05,200 to Attorney 1L C. Warriner, rep resenting a job printing firm. HERE'S A SAMPLE Of the Kind of Lett.ra Chairman llrold enthal tuya lle'a Metllng. Leavenworth, Kas., June 15, 1894. Hon. John W. Urehlenthal, Chairman l'eoples lJarty Committee, '1'upeka. Kansas. Sih: I have awaited thoclosingof the Populist state convention to ascer tain whether it would endorse woman suffrage. I am a dressmaker and every cent of the enclosed five dol lars represents a stitch put in for suf frage,. . I will use my best efforts and every cent I can hpjire or. triumpH of the People's party. , Respectful fv, Mrs. M. C. Tkapp. Ariz li"avr Ills Vt'ealera. "Captain" Artz seoms to have aband oned the Topeka commonwealers, who are now camped on the east bottoms at Kansas City. They are without food and General Beanett has left He was at the camp on Thursday, and told the wealers that he had secured a boat, but he hasn't shown up since. Captain Artz became disgusted and said he would leave for Topeka at once. He has not yet been seen here. There is now no officer In charge of the army, and they are with out supplies. 1 5 envy Mains All Over Sibrako. Omaha, Neb., June 16. The heaviest rains for years fell throughout Nebraska last night, tho Sandy Hill district par ticularly being drenched It is generally conceded throughout the state that little benefit is to be derived for small grain, most being lost, but corn crops will bo larger than last year. This rain con tinued all day yesterday, last night, aud prevaile at present. Chicago Ooesn'C diet It. Washington, D. C, June 16. Chicago lost the Indian supply warehouse in the house today, O'Neill of Massachusetts in the chair, on motion of Strauss of New York, ruling that the proposed removal of the warenouse from New York to Chicago was new legislation and on ita face did not reduce appropriations. The JrnlerHtt Trial. Chicago, June 16. All hopes of a con tinuance of Assassin Prendergaet's case until November were dispelled by Judge Payne this afternoon. The trial was set for next Wednesday. Vlinser's Ilody Found In the River. Atchison, Kas.. June 16. The body of Henry Ulinger, the merchant who dis appeared from St. Joe several weeks ago, was pulled out of the river hero to day. May Be Another Mtrlke. Pittsbukg, Pa., June 16. The wage conference of the Amalgamated Associa tion and iron manufacturers is still in session with no prospects of a settlement. Vale Beats Princeton. Brooklyn, June 16. In the baseball game here today between Yale a id Princeton, Yale won by a score of to Princeton 5. There are two cases of scarlet fever and ten cases of measles, in the city at the present time. There is no diphtheria. Didn't Need It. He was an englishman with a title, and he was a gentleman in all the term implies. He was a busy man, however, and until he came to Amer ica society had seen little of him. When he came to New York he waa grabbed at by the best society of that town and his life almost made a bur den to him. "Ah," exclaimed a fashionable woman to whom he had said some thing of his trials, "you don't iika this? You astonish me." "I am scarcely accustomed to it, madam," he said apologetically. "And you don't cultivate society? All the people you meet here do, and you s ould." "It doesn't need cultivation where : I live," he explained, and the expla nation went-