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Yl p V A f' v 10 CENTS A WEEK. DEATIHS1!EAR. Tho Czar is Seized With a Series of Convulsions. His Death Cannot be Xow Lonjf Jliiye(l. DUKE GEORGE DYING. The Czarina is Also lieportel to l,e III. Princess Alix Summoned to Re ceive Kmneror's Blessing. Si. I'KTEKHurK-i, Oct 0. The latest reports received here from Livadia indi cate that aitt ough the e.ar id still alive, he id rapidly weakening. London, Oct 20. When the contents of the bulletin issued in St. Petersburg at m o'clock l ist night became generally kriowu today, taere was a certain feeling of relief in knowing that the czar still lives, as the official silence of the previ ous twenty-four hours created intense an xiety. The bulletin referred towns a dispatch frouj Livadia, saying that the czar had passed the night of the ISth almost sleepless. It w as added that his majesty rose in the morning (Friday) as usual, al though he was suffering from great weak ness and the action of the heart had not changed. in addition the edema of the feet, ; h.t h had previously appeared, had in creased. Thi general condition of the patient, however, was unchanged. This bulletin wa9 signed by the five doctors in attendance upon the czar and was cabled to the Associated l'ress last night. Private advices from Livadia state that towards midday the graver symp toms continued. These advices add that his majesty was terribly depressed throughout the day. St. Petersbira- advices of this morning say that prayers are being offered up to day throughout the Russian empire for the recovery of the czar and it is also state 1 that great impatience is mani fested at the scantiness of of licial news sent out in regard to the conditian of his majesty. Early this afternoon a dispatch from St. Pe tersburg anaaunces that the latest re ports receiver; there from Livadia state that although the czar was still alive he was rapidly weakening Th striking fact in connection with the czar's illness is the diilerenco of opinion regariiag the exact nature of the malady from which he is suffering. The Figaro, for instance, today de clares that thi symptoms disagree with the usual syn ptoms of kidney disease, and state that there is a conflicting in side to the czir's illness which has per plexed his physicians. The Figaro adds that one of tha czttrina'a sisters, a fort night ago, teceived an official com munique stating that the czar was suf fering from a tumor below the left kidney, respecting which the doctor's di-ag reed. Prof. Zachirin was convinced that it was cancerous and impossible to operate upon. This was his ground for recently i:if ;r nir.g the czar that he could not pos sibly live as the disease was incurable. Prof. Leydc n, however, was more opti mistic, and af:er a careful study of the symptoms of the czar's trouble, express ed the belief that it was true that tumor exist id, but he added, it was of a beaign nature and curable. The Figaro then proceeds to make the startling ftatement that the czar has been badly nursed and that the arrange ments for h.s care were quite of a primitive nature. The Figaro did not give its authority for making the latter afsertion. The statement is sjaiawhat unkind, as it is known that the czar's most assiduous nurse has teen the czarina, who accord ing to rumor ds broken down under the strain of attending continually upon her dying husban 1. There is no doubt that outside of Rus sia the greatest concern for the health of the czar is fell ia France. The Temps, in an article which may be regarded as an expression of the gen eral feeling of sympathy of the French ppople, eays that there is not a corner of Prince where prayers have not been offers! up for the recovery of the czar, and aot a household in France where his illness is not the chief topic of conversation. Dispatches received from various parts of France qui e bear out the truth of the statements made by the Temps. 'Ihe czar, s nee the fetes at Toulon, following tte arrival there of the Russian equd.-on under Admiral Avel lau, has everywhere in the French re public been considered as the life ally of Franco r.nd ton could hardly enter a peasant's eotUge or farm house with out hading that the central fea ture displayed on the walls is the colored p-itt which was distributed broadcast at the time of the Russian fes tivities. This print rjpresents the czar as offer ing h:s hand u the late President Car uot with the imu of C'rcnstadt and Tou lon squadrons in the background. VKR-4 KOI! T H K (ZAK SIMlAV. Tti Kelormed hur.ii Orders Them in All Its To in pies. London, Oct 20.-A dispatch from Puns to the .Dailv News says that the consistory of Tho "Reformed church has ordered that prayers be offered for the czar on Sunday ia all its temples. The dispatch add? that tidings received by Grand Duks Alexis afford little room for hope that his xajesty's life will be pro longed until S mday. Dr. Germain bee, who some time ago was consulted by Drs. Zacharin and Hirsch, oa the subject of kidney dis ease says that nobody suffering- with such an adrnent, ought to be allowed to travel. It wo old be a mistake, he adds u Hicve the ciar. r,fT EDITION. cx.x e 'I - ".. i .t'Ki; c; i: k o k kvi.ng, The Whole family I-fciis to lie Seri ously Aftfi'ipd. St. Peters 3crg, Oct 20. It is stated on the best authority that the czarina is very ill, and t iat her son, Grand Duke George, ia dying. It is alao stated on the same authority that the czar before hir iliuets entered upon its tiual stages, t ad a sole ma inter view with the czarewitcb, during which he indicated to the latter the policy w hich he desired him to pursue after his death, and also insisted upon his marriage to Princess Alix. who wns summoned to Livadia to receive the dying blessing of the czar. The theaters will be closed for six months after the da h of the czar. A 1. AT Kit liKl'OKT. The Czar Ha- Had a Serifs of onul- Berlin, Oct. 20. According to a dis patch from. St Petersburg, piitliahed by the National Zeitung thi-t atttr;ioou, and according to special information from a medical authority now at Livadia, the czar, during tho last ft rty-eight hours, has been seized with a aeries of conv ul sive attacks accoinp in iod for several hours by temporary iir: cnsci u jtiess. It is added that his death cannot be long delaved. ! JOHN DONALD KKTUKNS IeliIttetl Wit ii I lie Telt' ra p li System in Li-K;&i!i V hicli t he jto i -I'll men t ftuu. j John -iacD nal i and sun Roderick re ! turned today from Scotland. Mr. Mac j Donald left Scotland t Lirty tv o years a:o, and has not visited his home t-ince that j time until he made his present trip. lie found hia mother, who is now eighty I years old, enjoying the best of health. His former home was m Gairlcck, Ross shire, which is thirty mile- from a rail road. Mr. MacDonald reached New York October 10, and has been visiting in New York, Washington and Chicago since. "I am glad to get back under the stars and stripes," saii Le. "I am more than ever satisfied that this is the best country and Kansus the best ttate in the world. "I found great improvements ia many things and some were jutas I left them. The railroad system there is abominable, they are fifty years behind America, but their telegraph system is a great im provement over ours, it is a part of the postal system i.nd the lines are not confined to railway systems. I was thirty miles from a railroad and I could tele graph to the court of KnglanJ or any other place for that matter. Tte cost is only 1 cents for twelve v ords and 1 cent for each additional word. I do not know whether the system would succeed in this country or not the area of the country may operate against it he re. The gov ernment owns the telegraphs in Great Britain. "The mass of the people are living bet ter than when I left, ::.d I think general conditions have very much improved. "Temperance has made great progress but I was offered a gliifa of whisky ia nearly every house I visited. At one place the minister drew the cork and seemed surprised when I did not follow hia example. There are some total ab stainers now and less dru nkenness. 'The schools have greatly improved and they have a compulsory education law which compels. There is a truant officer in every district and a child must attend during the entire year of ten months.. "The sentiment in that country is in favor of home rule and abolishing of the houe of lords. I found a curiosity in a social ist with whom 1 rotie on a tr im. His views were iu exact harmony with thoe expounded by Bellamy but be was ia favor of a single gold standard." iJEiNu Aiua i:i. The Injunction Against Sotiretary 0born Jeiiii Ti'ietl This Afternoon. The injunction suit to prevent Scre tary of State Oshorn from allowing the name of Jerry Simpson to appear ou tht Seventh district Democratic ticket, is being argued thi3 afternoon in the dis trict court. Although the case was set for two o'clock the lawyers did not get started until Z o'clock, and it will require at least two hours to dispose of the matter. Attorney SalTord takes no part in the controversy, although the in junction was brought i:x his name. Ku gene Hagan repiresents those who wish the injunction made perpetual, and V. C. Webb represents the secretary of state. D. C. Zercher is there with a big pile of documentary evidence. The de fense will be oa the ground that the de cision of the examining board, composed of Secretary Osborn, Attorney General Little, and Auditor Pratner, is final, aud subject to no appeal. DIDN'T BLUFF HEED. rau k UfralilS Suhortlinate Couldn't Iu timhldte .J iidge losep!i. Joseph Reed, ex-commissioner of elec tions went with a colored acquaintance to Frank Herald's office this morning to register. Deputy Fratik Whitaker ask ed the colored man whoe name is tw ing where he lived. "On Central avenue near Washing ton." he said. "We don't want to know 'near' where you live, but where," insisted Whataker. Reed came tu Lwiag's rescue and said: "He lives on Central, botween Washing ton and Central." "Shut up,"' said Whit.tkar, "he must tell where he lives himself." "1 won't shut up," replied Red, "and you cun't make me. I have half a mind to throw you through that window. I have a right here and I want this man registered without any more foolish ness." The man was duly regis tered, FIRST W0EN DEMOCRATS. The fr"irt Wniiiatii'rt ie mocrat ie Club l:'oriiiet in Colorailo. Denvkr, Oct. 20. The Colorado "Woman's Democratic clubof which Mrs. Mary V. Macon is president and Mrs. Anna M. Cochran secretary, is the first woman's club placed upon the member ship roll of the National Association of Democratic clubs. Chauncey F. Black, f resident, in a letter regarding the eligib.iity of women's clubs to membership wrote: "We ought to be happy to welccms the women's clubs in every otate ani especially in those states where women vote." KANSAS, SATURDAY EVE XING, OCTOBER 20, 1894. g T WENT Y-S ECON I YEA DEFEHDSJ-EWELLIHG. Senator Martin Flies to the Rescue of the Governor. Says There's Xo Purer Man Than Lowell in?. WHAT DOES HE MEAN? Martin It is Said Has Instriuteti Postmasters To Work for and Vote the Pop ulist Tieket. I'nited States Senator John Martin has thrown his Democracy overboard for the remainder of the campaign if his own words mean anything. Senator Martin has, it is said. sinco last Sunday, written no less than sixty nine letters a day to the Democratic post masters of Kansas asking them to lend their support to the election of the Pop ulist candidates for the legislature. In addition to this Senator Martin has given ont a lengthy interview stating his views of the political sit nation which the politicians of all parties interpret to mean that Senator Martin will aid in the election of Governor Lewelling and. tho Populist state ticket. In this interview Senator Martin aaya: "I am CO years old and so is Governor Glick and wo are old enough, at least wo suppose we are, to know our own busi ness. We know enough to be sure that if we thought that our left hand knew w hat our right hand was doing we would cut it oil'. "L want it understood that I am a Dem ocrat and as good as any Democrat that lives, but I have the right to raise ques tions of policy in my owu mind and dis cuss them. "What I may do hereafter in this cam paign will be governed largely by cir cumstances. The convention which nom inated the Democratic ticket was com posed of Democrats of undoubted loyalty to party who believed they were doing the right thing when they put up a ticket before the people. Its candidates are Democrats whom we ail respect and es teem as such. It is not a question of loy alty to party, but of policy, which some Democrats are discussing in this cam paign. "It is possible that the present Dem ocratic campaign may in effect bo of more advantage to our old enemy, the Republican party, than to our own. "The questfon is, do we want the Re publican ticket elected in this campaign? This is the material question we, as Democrats, have the right not 6nly to consider but to discuss. "I believe the Republican party will lose in this fight I did not think so ten days ago, but since then a great change has taken place in the minds of the peo ple, and the Republican managers them selves are responsible for it. "The American citizen is a great ad mirer of fair play, and he abhors villi tl cation. abuse and scandal, in politics as in any other controversy. "The Republicans have summoned to their aid in this campaign notorious gamblers, liars and pariahs. They have called upon such vagabonds, slanderers and liars as Pete Kline and Nels Acera to testify that Governor Lewelling aud his associates are not fit to administer the laws of the state of Kansas. "Kline, Acers and their kind live by law-breaking; then they tell this people they have been able to corrupt this state administration to their own base pur poses. To an unprejudiced mind it would seem that lawbreakers who thrive by law-breaking would prefer the con tinuance in office of corrupt men such as they claim Lewelling and his associates to be, that they might go on in their ne farious business. "Now no fair minded man would be lieve all this rot. Kline and Acers make these statements for money. They have been used by the Republican managers to slander aud vilify men whom I know to be honest and upright There are no purer men than Governor Lewelling, Attorney General Little and Fred Close. "Such infamy as the Republican mana gers and their partners Kline and Acers have employed and are employing in this fight on this administration ought to be and will be resented at the polls. These are some of the reasons whv I be lieve tho Republicans will be defeated in this campaign. Personally, I wish for the election of Overmyer and hope the Republicans will be third in the race." GONE TO THE JLItV. The Arguments Whitiiiir Made Today in the Daiuase Case. The case of Kate and Grace Whiting against the Topeka Water Supply com pany for 35.0U0 damages for the death of tiieir mother, went to the jury at noon today. The jury went to the scene of the runaway caused by the gushing hydrant, at Fourteenth and Western avenue, yesterday afternoon, and today the lawyers made their arguments in the case. Captain J. G. Waters made the open ing address for the plaintiff, and it was one of his most striking efforts ever made in the dingy old court-room. Ha was followed by Dave Mulvane for the water company. Mr. Muivane ad mitted from the start that the eloquence and beauty were against them while they were called upon to defend a "soul less corporation." lie was followed by Mr. Lcomis for the defense, and Kd Hilton made the closing argument for the young ladies. W E WON'T OBJECT. l"iiiti State is illinsg: to Have Met U'O Tske Charge of Central America. New York, Oct 20. A special to the World from Guatemala says: It is re ported that th United States government has privately assured Mexico that it would not be averse to seeing Mexico take charge of Central America, serve the peace citizens. and protect American ARREST CARL BROWNE For Driving TIirou-li Wall Street in a AVagon. New York, Oct 20. A so-calledCoxey army parade, consisting of about eight ragged men with a wagon, went through Wall street today. The wagon was pre ceded by the leader, Carl Browne. Browne was arrested by a Central office detective and taken to policejheadquar ters. . JUDGE THUMI8ULL PEAKS. 'I nless Something; is Doue There W ill lSe Trouble." Washington, Oct. 20. Judge Lyman Trumbull is here ou business with the supreme court. Judge Trumbull was asked whether he would be a caudidate for the senate aud whether he had really joined the Popu list party. "1 am not a candidate for the senate," he replied. "I would not want to come to the senate. I am nut a caudidate for any political office. I have gotten past ail that. I am too old. 1 am entirely out of politics." Continuing' he said that his recent speech was made at a Populist mass meeting because he had something to say to the Populists. "I thought I could reach the masses more easily by speak ing where and when 1 did than by ad dressing either of the old parties. A spirit of unrest pervades the people a reeling of dissatisfaction. L'mess something- is done there will be trouble. I said so in my speech and have nothing to add." LYNCHED BY A 31015. A Colored Assaulter Taken frinu .lail in Maryland and Handed. L'l'l'ER -M AKI.BRO, Md., Oct. 20. - Just before daylight forty masked men came up to the jail aud demanded the negro who had confessed to attempted assault. Jailer Spicer, although w holly unpre pared for resistance, refused to give up the keys. He was however, finally overpowered and Williams was taken to a bridge near town and hanged. A bullet hole was also fouud near his heart. The cor oner's jury rendered a verdict that Wil liams met his death at the hands of un known parties. Mrs. llardesty, Williams' victim, is an aged lady. lie entered the house, knocked Mrs. llardesty down, carried her two hundred yards away and had it not been for the attack of the family, would have accomplished his purpose and perhaps added murder to his other crime. RECEPTION TO SULLIVAN. Boston Sports Making 1'reparatioiis to CJive Him a liig- Time. Boston, Oct. 20. "Mysterious" Billy Smith, the middle weight, today announc ed that if he is victorious in his meeting with O'Brien in this citron October 2'J, he will at once make a match with Joe Wolcott, the colored fighter, for $ 2,000 a side. "Bobby" Dobbs, the Minneapolis light weight, is also out with a statement that he would like to meet Wolcott in a ten round battle at Coney Island as soon as a contest can be arranged. The sports of the city are making pre parations to give John L. Sullivan a big reception on his arrival hero Sunday to play a week's engagement at the Grand opera house. TILL 31 A N I S M IN GEli MAN Y. Government May Take Charge of ihe Kntire Liquor Husiness. Vienna, Oct. 20. In the reichstath today Herr von Plenner introduced a bill providing for a monopoly by the state of the refining and sale of spirits. Herr von Plenner argued, in support of the meas ure, that it would prevent the people from being poisoned by poor alcohols, i and would, besides, augment the reve j nue of the state. According to the terms of the bill, the production of raw spirits is left to private enterprise, but produ cers are only allowed to sell to the state for refining purposes in the government factories. Producers are also allowed to export whatever raw spirits the govern ment may not require. "PRUDES ON A PROWL." The JLis'tiftion of Theaters of Had Inriu enee Grows l-'urions in London. London, Oct. 20. The past week has been principally marked by the furious debate of the question of the Kmpire theater's license and the strong criticism of the demoralizing influence of that place of amusement by Mrs. Ormiston Chant of the Vigilance association. In this connection the Daily Tele graph, under the heading of "Prudes on the Prowl," has given up a page of space daily recently for letters for or against granting the Empire's iincense and to interviews on the same subject with every class of society from every point of view. Brokers, ballerians, ministers, demimondes, politiciuas, Uaneurs, etc., have takeu advantage of this opportuni ty to defend or attack tho Kmpire. Alix Brat Directum. Boston, Oct 20. -Alix won the first heat of the race with Directum by three lengths. Time -2:00. Second heat was won bv Alix handily by four lengths. Time 2:14.'. The race endedjwith the second heat when the horse tirst named was drawn. He is under the care of a veterinary sur ireon. Republican '1 rain H rfctpil. Uniontowx, Pa., Oct. 20. The Pitts burg, Va., and Charleston morning train, bearing a large party of excursionists from here to the Republican meeting at Charleroi was wrecked at Tippecanoe. Three cars jumped the track. A panic followed and the passengers jumped wildly from the train. None were ser iously injured. Mekl)' Bink stitement. New York, Oct. 20. The weekly bank statement shows the following changes: Reserve, increase, 1,1 10,330; , loans, in crease, $604,300; specie, increase, $ .407, 000; legal tender, increase, $l,.oS1.300: de posits, increase, f3.S47,S00: circulation, increase, f 163.934. The banks now hold f 02,013,775 in excess of the requirements of the 2o per cent rule. JAMES A.JFROUDEDEAD The English Historian Passed Away This Morning. He Had Been Failing for Some Time. 15 EST KNOWN WORK. Made His Reputation on History of England. Visited the United Slates in on a Lretnring Tom. London, Oct. 20. James Anthony Froude, the historian, died at 0:30 o'clock this morning. James Anthony Froude, LL. D., youngest sou of the late venerable 1. II. Froude, archdeacon of Tetnes, was born at Darlington, Devon shire, April 23, 1S18, aud was educated at Westminster and at Oriel college, Ox ford, where he was graduated in 1S40. In 1842 he became a fellow of Kxeter college. He was ordained a deacon in the Church of Kngland in 1S44. His theo logical writings were condemned by the university authorities and ho accepted an appointment which he had received to a teachership in the Tasmania. It was in 1850 that he published the tirst two vol umes of hi3 "History of Kngland from the fall of Wolsey to the defeat of tho Spanish armada." The twelfth volume appeared in 1H70. In the autumn of 1S72 Mr. Froudo vis ited the L'nited States and delivered a series of lectures on the relations be tween Grent Britain and Ireland taking the position that the Irish were them selves to blame for a Iare proportion of the difficulties in which their country had beon involved because of their own internal jealousy. During the last year of his life he devoted most of his time aud attention to the writing of books, acting as the ditor of several maga zines. His health has been gradually failing and he has been unable to move about his house and gardeu since last Septem i er. AFTER SUNDAY PAPERS. Theo. I f uyler -Sa' There i no KeaMon. Why They Should Have Tliein. Xkw York, Oct 20. The Xew York State Sabbath association held its third annual meeting last night in Brook lyn. Among the other things which the association is trying to bring about is the abolition of all Sunday traffic The ad dress on the Sunday newspapers will be delivered by Theo. L. Cuyier, who an nounced himself a true friend of the dai ly press which he held responsible for much of the good accomplished in the world, and thought that all Christians should unite in demanding the suppres sion of the Sunday paper. "Why," asked he, "stiould the newspa permen be allowed to carry on their bus iness when all other trades are required to suspend trade on Sunday? "There is no need of the Sunday press. We got along very well without it in the olden days and we can again. While there is no reason we should have the Sunday paper there are many reasons why we should be delivered from them, for the cleanest paper issued contains sporting and other topics which are not subject for consideration on the Sabbath. Too many clergymen have to dig the parishioners from under the avalanche of blanket sheets which every Sabbath are launched upon the public." II I RRYING TO EUROPE. Geo. K. Peck and Or. 1 1 o;e boo in Start for -VI rs. Perk's liedide. Mrs.' George R. Peck, who was an nounced a few days ago to be seriously ill at Geneva. Switzerland, is now said to have become worse and her condition is so dangerous that Mr. Peck has been sent for. Mr. Peck and Dr. George W. Hoge boom will leave Chicago tomorrow for Europe and their journey to Mrs. Peck's bedside will be as speedy as possible. Mr. Peck has been enjoying good health lately but the news of the serious condition of Mrs. Peck has almost totally unfitted him for business and even be fore he was summoned to Kurope he planned to go there and stay until there should be an improvement in his wife's condition. On account of Mrs. Peck's absence the legal business of the company at the an nual meeting next week will be in the hands of Mr. I. E. Kenna, general so licitor of the Frisco system, who, by the consent of the receivers, has been desig nated to assume Mr. Peck's duties during the latter'a absence in Europe. SUGAR GETTING TOO CHEAP So the Kuar Trust ltelinerierf C lone to .Make It liearcr. Philadelphia, Oct. 20. The Franklin Sugar refinery, which is operated by the sugar trust, and which has been running ou half time for three or four weeks, turning out only soft sugar, shut down today for an indefinite time. Twelve hundred men are thrown out of employment. The Spreckels refinery, the other member of the trust in this city, has been closed for two weeks. The McCahan Sugar Refining company which claims to be independent of the trust ia running- only one-third time. A CARLE TO HAWAII. An Kiiliih Agent Now There I-ooklnjf the Matter I p. San Francisco, Oct. 20. Advices by the steamer Australia from Honolulu, say on the last steamer from Victoria, a man named Saaford B. Fleming arrived in Honolulu, and since that time he has been iu close communication with the government. It has recently become known that he is here in the interest of the English government for the purpose of seeing what concessions can be ob tained from Hawaii in the event of a cable touching there. AS BAD AS J ERR Y Si ."II A Congressional Candidate -v tYrappedin a t'lilttMl i i Fakoo, N. I)., Oct, 2' l. North has a congressional .:; li I w Simpsons the Sockless Stat?Hti.t:i sas. Iu the Democratic cunv-r ii . delegate proposed tho iti. Reeve, 'The Sage of lUixton," t.-. gressional nominee. Reeve w.'ui; ted, though, tho action was iuwa. rescinded. Reeve then became the "a iti Democratic" candidate 1 v ; . opened his campaign in I- aro 1 He is touring the state on tioi-i t : horse being presented by Boxbrn Reeve travels the country wr,.t ; huge American U.-vg and i n hi-, i -perches au American eaule. panj ing him is a Scotch t-ollio d ing as master of ceremonies. Reeve receives an o ali.n at town he visits. The d g marche head of the procession wearing a ou which ia inscribed: "This im politician but he knows lft'.-t to fuse with animals antagouintic nature." 1 1. a CROWDS FOR ilAinilSON. The eneral i ;rett-d U in:; at l : t-ry sl "Warsaw, lnd.. Oct. 21). - .11 , !' 1 ! had bright weather today to roittin speech-making trip. Tht lift t'. at Columbia t.'ity, on the Pr.t-1 urg Wayne !c Chicago. The little tow on its best bib and tucker aud 1 !u-i display of red, white and bli.e, was music and enthusiastic ci Gen. Harrison spoke about tiftt i ii utes. He quoted Andrew Jf-kma i i of a tariff wUich embraces tin? d -i. fostering protection and pi e--t within ourselves the means of i. ;' defense and independence, partn-i. iu a state of war. After several extra stops which not down ou the schedule, tho ti.ii: rived at Warsaw at 10 4 . Ab-jiit people were waiting round the stai 1 tho track. Gen. Harrison hAi fifteen minutes ou tho tai ill m -ilis remarks were cordially reeeiv .! G I R LS llll E A Si W 1 IH) Cijcarette iliiln iet A 1144 i-" e r 1 li i liitr duetiou of .Maf-liiiiv. City of Mkk, Oct. 0. 1 ,'n- -'1. of girls in cigar factories over th- i;,': duction of cigarette machine i i : 1. ( ing. A thousand employes are o it. 1 ;. striking girls smashed win Im made assaults upon the El M is 1 1 f -tory and would have captured tl.e 1 "... in all probability, had not tho j oln-t? : soldiers been dispatched to tho m.-t-i..-. It is feared there may I o a . : strike of the cigar girls in th 1 .. 1 : i of the city although muchine-i h... been introduced into but one or in frctories. PENCE'SAllEA VT G! ON Mamlauiuif l4Muel Keeping S - N10 vv s the lemorat i TlcUi-t 1 11 "o ioi u i . Dknvkk, Oct 20. The di-driot ' today decided that John T. il.itforn i p.. regular Democratic nominee f r c -. gress in the First district aud i .-.! 1 writ of mandamus requiring : ; t of State McClees to have liottom'.- 11... ulaced under tho Democratic -; ' the rooster, instead of that of Co:i,;i-i man Pence. V e man ki ll ot ltead v. New York, Oct. 20. Newman J :. J.: receiver of Coffin & Stanton, s:t t i. tho statement of assets end liai ii. of the company will not t cmip.' today as was expected. T hoy . not bo filed with the court or put,;; :,i until Monday week as he wili not i.-t n from the Atchison mooting mini date. In tho meantime he w ill j n creditors access to the reports as fa;,;, f they have been completed. 310RTON NEEDN" V'll I N IK The. Law Will l'rohahly He Not I o 1 Ag;aint So I'i-o 10 i ne 11 1 h M.tti. Washington, Oct. 20. Swrwtary Ca lisle today received a telegram fr.o General Trace', counsel fjr II vi Mr. Morton's under-coachrn i , !!.: attention to Judge Lacombw' d ;i yesterday and asking that 1 1 o a a ; i released from custody. The secretary said that ho h ii t ferred the whole matter to the ; .o board of inquiry at Ellis island t .,r it vestigation and that no action wv ho taken pending the receipt of i port. It seems possible that iu i-w Judge Lacombo's decision, no m tiou ui be taken against Mr. Morton. C I T YENGi NlT 1 : 1 1 HI I IP. Aa l$unn, of en it en If j ry in 1 1. Mayor Harrison Kansas City. He cided whom ho returned to pays he loss will appoint iv f:'. giueer. There is a new application ' unexpected source. Asa Ilunn. t charged penitentiary tninu buj dent, is the applicant. He m ;i who led th6 tight on War tori I u i and is now one of the support'-rt Ilennington-Corning tica.-t. II : that he should be re warned f..r i atraiust the Populiflts, and n-":r !. i t ; . t - i r . ' i V I pects his reward from a R .-pi mayor. locai7;jen i 'ION. The temperature today v. a i v ' 1 , The Longdou case will have to i again. Last evening the jury had to agree upon a verdict and . (i rover discharged it Tho ,-! wi reset for hearing on Monday th- a!- . ,. i , . lad' .1 !.-' i 1 io 9 o'clock a. m. The jury ptood X 1 Tho costs in the cttisd havo a amounted to $125. Harrison Kenue.lv of tire rtati -ju began suit today to recover 'i lr Travelers' Insurance company of ford, in which he was iusurcd, f juries received last February oir lire which confined him to hi I -twenty-six weeks. ' George Hurst and Chess Sunt two men who were arrested for i i into the Veale block oui- ni:; 1 week, were brought before Ju-n ney this morning and bound ovor district court in the sum of which they failed to give eui v jail.