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THE WEATHER mA
Thny- 'rily elioiily E Ue yettE ~ E~I ~ u. u g~ Volorn.. X(I.cdn TO f IO. 1A. 1 VOL XXXVSS\I. NO. ýPL'. ýýlý .., ONAN , ttn.ý ýur tý,,rittVrýI I, !Tu . ._ _. MAKES APPRAL IN 'LABOR CASE NEW MINISTER TO CHINA ON TEN-HOUR LAW FOR WOMEN DECISION. THE COMMON SENSE SIDE Appears Before Tribunal in Effort to Secure Reversal of Decision Declar ing the Act Unconstitutional Which Limits the Working Hours of Fe. males to Ten Each Day. spri11n l1<l,, Iii., I"Pc). In, -W llliaml J. ('nilh,11111,. l 'ni8, d .<l ite l m inisterl to ('hln, u or'led belfore thei sulpremoi court lo Illlltoi tolay in ian appeal to h.lve that horlvy overrule ii deciolim hlllring upon the 10-hiour Inw for women. Juldge.Tutlhill Inst July hheld the iaw Ilnlllting thei working lilly to 10 uoirt unennstitutionni on the grouid that' it iulnfringes on wnlll mall righ/lt to 111er of Clhlenngo men and women opposlhag the dtecilsio who appeared before the supreme court. The minis ter to China told the court that he would conflne his address to a single phlina of the came-Its hnmanitarlnn or common sense side. "I am not radilal or i socialist or an anarchist," he soid, 'and I don't even helong to the so-called uplift movement of which we have heard so much recently. But I do take sufflelent notice of some abuses which exist In this highly and artificially developed ilvilliatlon of ours a04 which call ilold for correction. In the doctrine of the freedom of contract there is more of fiction than theory. When men and women are dependent upon their dally wages; when they are fnce to face with poverty all the time., when the lose of a day's work and a dny's wage moans not enough money to pay rent. or not enldtdh to uy food, It Is not fair. It Is not common sense, to ray that they enjoy any freedom of .contract for the sale of their labor. 'Many women, in their struggles for food and shelter, yes, and for life Itsolf, are willing, even eager, to work long hotrs every day In every week In the year, year In and year out, un til their indies break under the strain. Bult the wishes of such women should not Ix. allowed to militate against the welfare of womankind and of man kind In general. When a womun, he shel maid or mother, has worked in a factory 10 long holrs she htas tolled the Ilnilt the la\c (it this country should illow. "lhut should the selfish dlesir of a few anon to sell more goods, to grlinP out more orders, be ,allowed to stifle bth neodful demand of maidenhood and of lmotherhood'"' State's Attorney Waymnan, who also asked the supreme court to set aside the ruling of Judge 'uthill, declared that the legislature should have power to protect human beings as It has the power to protect animals. . The legisla Lure, we are told, has no right to pro tect women from tile necesaily of be .Ing forced to work 2i hours a day," lie slad. "Yet It caln protect tuai i; and grousne and prairie chlckens. It is an absllrtI d legatl prolpsitllon." Attorney Ilnynle, representing the II liniol .M:toifalturers' associlintlon, or. ,leId for thie lupholdinig o' lthe d~els!hin of .lduge Tuthill. POSIOFFICE ROBBED BY DARING BANDITS Highwaymen Force Entrance into Of. fice at Divide and Dynamite Safe, Stealing Stamps and Cash. nlutto, "Feb. 10.-(Rpecial.)-P.obbers broke into the postoffice at Divide, Just over the range in the Blg Hole valley, late tonight, according to a report to the sheriff here, and, after dynamiting Ith safe., got away with nlore than $100 in cash Iandt nlarge' amount of stumps. Entrance was forced through the gen eral store In which the office is lo cated and the safe was blown open. Rheriff O'Rourke and a posse of dep titles are leaving Butte at midnight for the scone, and they hope to be able to capture the robbers, as the ground in that district is covered with a heavy coating of snow and their trail should he easily followed. FOWLER MAY GET IT. Washlngton, Feb. 10.-President Taft will leave to Attorney General Wickl ersham the selection of a successor to Wade H. Bllis, special assistant in charge of trust prosecutions, who re signed several days ago to enter poll tics in Ohio. It was said today that -Mr. Wickersham probably woild select James A. Fowler of Tennessee, now an assistant attorney general in the de partment of justice. IMORE RADICAL MAN SELECTED BY KING CABINET, RESIGNED TUESDAY CABINET, R--,6GNF.) TUEBDrAY hsim tsause'd Kr&Ial surpris e'l nl(n tii e reactionaries. , wh hd a:I-i : u I d Ihat when M4,ret tIli I.Clutg .%nir wo uld InstLIttei nla r Imo isI"odemIs, t!ur thu it more radicai r glime. 'he" IllljpresslIon 14 gu iln.rl ground that the king has out(wit I. '1 llt ill HYDE IS ARRESTED ON MURDER CHARGE Husband of Niece of Colonel Swope Is Accused of Kill ing. Millionaire Wlth'Strychnine---Doctor Is Cool. Kansas City, Feb. I0,.--As I ,limax to the lengthsy Investigatin of th l mysterious death of Colonell Thomlills II. Swope on October :. 1909. 1)r. II. ('. Hyde, husband of the intt milllnoln lIl's'r niete, Was urrested todatliy In a chlutre of munrdlIring the tiedlt philaln thropist. The vwarraint upon whlich the arrcst waIlts made wals issued lt the re lquest of Alltorney. J.ihn (I. Palxtin. ex ecutor of the .l(wopli. estate. Firslt de gre'e iturderl Is haiirged. 'ile wlrranllt stty that Dr. llydt.. with fietliuits Intent, udt ninis.t rll lld strylihnine to Colonel Swl)l Ioln the day oif ills dleath. JAr. llyde learned that .1 wIarralit was being sought,. andtl with hiis attorneys, went to the prosecutors office to await the retlurn lIf .11r. Conklilng. Hle sub mitted to l rrest I itlnout denllmnll.llll to hear tit. warrlult r tid. Prl.li l tIhere l bond of $t,lllt0. IlIts preltt tiary heatring wlas set fr t'hriary 17. The b.ld wa.ls ignn.i hby t'. P. Neal, prelsidnIt of lthe .'louttiwst National hank, ltnd I1 .. l. till, preshent if tllit Illlll-'taker (Irain comp;iny; .\. It. tel.luIghll n, ti horstnnl' t tll : i i Lhio .11. 'l:ir.y, Fil 'llitll 1r V ialh lll .aln.f dge John J.li'i. t llnilllrneys. Hyde Is Calm. 'T'he c tilnllest 111n11 in tite justice. office in Independenc, waite Dr. Hyde. Whille uttl'noy, busietl themselve.+ making out llpers in the icase nd the few spectators vhied with one naother lto get i view to the slitled plthyslttln. he iat near C.unty Marshal Joel Mayes ind read : ileweSlr.ispr that told of developmellts in tile. Swlla' investll fltion. "fly tilh ay, i Mr. Mayes7.s"t he said, folding lu thte paper l. "I wish ytol would call ip ly Ihouse and htave y wife informed that I will be home for dinner. Sl1 will Ie worrild aibtll me. JuPt a,( sooin ts thle lllbond was ac copted. Dr. Hytide hrrited It hls o.II in an nlutoimobhile. grand jury today to li.estllillt tihe dleath of Colonel Swope. Prosecutollr Conkling made a requlest for it jlury. By dismissing his li1el suit for f6.000' against Attorney Jolln . Paxton. Dr. Frank L. Hall and Etdward J. Stewart todoy. Dr. Hyde removed htimself from the range of tilh lawyers who have been using every Igal melans known to them to get his deposltions in the case. One attl for $100,000 i. l still pending against Attorney Pax- , ton. The suit alleges slander. Cronology of Case. October 1. 19009-James Moss Hunton, cousin of Colonel Thomas H. Spowe, died suddenly at the Swope home, In Independence, Mo., a suiurb of Kan am City, supposbdly of apoplexy. October 3-Thlolmas H. Swope died suddenly, exactly as Mr. Hunton hn1ll died, supposedly of apoplexy. October 9-The will of Thomas H. Swope, filed for probate of the estate, valued at $3,000,000, and of this $1,600, triIUu'rM Ii. Iii~ictnlln :1. gov "rnmcrnt to I itni i'Jtasa ror !}n pulrpor or givflJl to tiLe country ia I""r prioo 'i'h I rMiesit ntvl o the " tit"i iit oe tutu1an tit." riiutiitn InIi lit" numbe'r .d' ri.ttiMinufuri.rM tijl h." . feature. jit lix ty~ l"1 Yth .ý ni (00 was left to members (ol the1,cSwope f inini'v l)'o,.mher l-Miss Margaret Swop.'. niece of Thomas ii. Swaope strike.t with typhoid fl'ver. Decemlber 2 -- C(irismanal Swope, nphe'w of Thoma.s If. SwLope. stricken '' I Ph tyu'lhoil. Declhember 4--Miss Cora Dickson, governess in the Swope home and a cousin of Colonel Swope, and Mi.s Coppge'. a negro eervant in the Swope home, both stricken with typhoid fever. December G-S(tv'art S. P'eminp of Maury county, Tennessee. nephew of (Colonel wlape'. wid w., visting Lt the lwo i honme, stricken with typhold. D])ecmbler 6--('hrlisman Swpe died. |e)eomnlbor 0-Miss SaLurih S,..^.: , i1 yeals -dh, mere of ('~nlonl .tSwayp(, strir tnk with typhoil. Has Typhoid. I)' m'(I ,r 1 1- liss Stell: Sw' op., mlel ofr (',dlllI Swope, strlicki wvit typhoid. I)Denlllber I8-Mras. ue(.e Lee, a rol. talive of (,olonil Swope, stricken w.rith typhoild in thI SHwoe home foor h.4yh after her irr!\' v fIromi Europe. I)c*crielllr 20 -lDr. Ilhnnett Clark I|yde, whose wif',e was t nio', of Col. onel Swt' an11 whiii id ,ttl 1 II Mr. Ilulton and (.lo ,.I Swo., in their last ilIIas, strhikill with ty;,oidI. .,nLary 7, 1ilO --lhily of . Chriman uwoit s',eret ly ' lh tmled iind nut Jannrlllry il--liil.y of Thomas H. Swo,,1 se.r.etly 'emthved from tomb11) In I'or'est IIIII ut'Iie'tOt'y ; stomachs of iboth Swi-Ls taalen r, (Chiago for 'The swa, i rath, was valued at $.~.O00.o,o it consilt.d of improved 1<;aL;sa e 'iiy reoll ,estate in the heart of the bsinaiI'lss sections, I)beides much ,out f, town ,,rtoperty. IHe owned property at alrtow. Fla.; Columbia, Tenn.; nxillo. nn.;1 xll, 'nn. Mllddlehoro. (('lti edlllll | (on l'agle HS ven.) INTEREST IS GREAT IN CABINET MEETING Londondon, Feb 10.--Unusual Interest attached to today's meeting of the cab Inet was shown by the crowd which thronged ,Downing street to watch the arrival of the ministers at the resl denc, of Premier Asquith. H. J. Glad stonel, the nIlew governor genearl of United Bouth Africa, attended. The cabinet will meet again tomorrow to complete the rdistrihbutlon of the port folI,s and to perfect the government program following which, it is ex pected, Premier Asquith will submit his proposals to the king at Brighton. James Kerr Hardle, president of the Independent labor party, In his ad dress at Newport yesterday; pointed out some demands, unwelcome to the liberals, which he said his followers intended to press, and the list was lengthened at today's meetings of the labor party. COURT ACTION OF UTMOST IMPORT DECISION OF SUPREME TRIBU. NAL IN TRUST CASES OF MOST VITAL INTEREST. A CONFERENCE IS HELD President Taft and Senator Aldrich Hold Consultation and Possible Ef. fects of Findings of Judges Are Dis cuised-Much Depends Upon Ver. dict Rendered. \V; lin.tt. I.O' , . -I.5 c. ti ln H i''e IhIl at thl, White I nuse hlt night hel - tw,.d Proehidnt Tr:, innI SMon..r \1 dri h Is only the frerunner of i,.; , in thte nol r futurel . the ontIt e P i t' f which prnhoahly will ii- the id.s. of a statement denlintg o th the siaituIt, that Is disciussed here wteliev. r *ti or three tire gither.e.d .tu'x",. vt l which nppalrently n)ihi ty thuLI lr inh. deemed It prudent toi mrll. lthe sll Jec(t of pul bll iitteranll. TIt.; itn tion reltesi to the pos.qsh: ('Don,-. Suelllnce, filnannal, Industrial llld ipo Itttical, hanging upon the d.I :inna of the sulpreme court oif hP i'ntt'd~ S.tatel in the cas*es of thll Amsri:an Toba(co cnmpany and the .StnIn(llrl O)il company. The Immediate sulject of last night's Fconference between the presldent and Mr. Aldrich was the administration'.: proposed amendments to the Interstate commerce Inw, but the effect of the supreme court decisions in the tobacco anrd nil cases were discussed also and i will be futrther dlicussed on Monday. JMennwhile. the president will speak in New York Seaturday night on the sub ject, It Is said. of "Party Pledges and How They Should Be Kept," and he Is attempting no concealment or modification of his Intention to make the deelnion of the suprome court the gulde of the government's further in - tlnn In regard to the corporation. chalrg'ed with v\o'atolnts of the Slher anl i nltitirue.st tin Makes it Plain. lle mikes it lpain to all inquirers that he hlts in unwise changeld hIis Sview of what, in his message to con groes, he hdeqcrlbed an his duty to in vestigate the conduct of all trusts. .Mr. Taft says he will not be swerved therefrom by rumors or flurries or other manifestations In Wall street. The general impression here is that the federal incorpoMrtlon bill will not he passed at this session. All the talk Is unfavorabhle to Its substantial prog ress, and Mr. Taft recently dis.laimed any intention of attempting to force Its passiage. lBut even if it were enacted in its present form, IL offers, iIn the opinion of members of con gress alnd of corporption nmen no ma teri:l relief from the ncndition that hangs upon the dlactisan in the anti trust cases. The hill provid r that It shall not he constlrued to create it shelter or immunity for iany corpora tion that has violated the Sherman act. Nobody here shares what appears to have been the popular Impres sion-that the proposed federal incur poration nit would afford relief to 'rpopotrntins directly or indlrectly throateuned unoder a possible adverse desclinon of the supreme (cniirt Aldrich Talks. Nor is other legislution 'onteln plaited that might relieve the tonsioul Senator Aldrich stld today: "I calln conieve of no legislation within the powers of congress that can meet this situation, e.ither in nin tielpation of the supre. '-, ,urt's doe lis.io onr shubsequent to it." "L'nloess, perhipa, thei repuil oif the Sherman law?" the questioner sig i;ested. The senator smiled grimly. It was evident that he rrgarded thcat as out-. side the domain oif poslhillities. As for the scope of antitrust cases hefore the supreme court, here Is what Attorney (Oeaeril W''letcrsharn soad In connection with his motion to advance the Standard Oil c.asel to in. mediate hearing: "Tile tobacco tise, just an'gi'uel and submitted to the 'ourt, tdl the Rtan durd Oil case, presentit ti the cl'rt practically the ,entire range of modlern Industrial organizations in this onun try. and substantially every feature of the so-called 'trust problem,' inso far .as it is affected by the Sherman act. It has been the policy of the gov ernment to select a few extreme in. stances of great combinations appar ently controlling the greater part of trade and commerce in a particular lne of industry and to make them tests of the full meaning and applica tion of the statute. The Standard Oil case is the most important of all these cases, affecting, as it does, the widest range of combinations and contracts which may be claimed to offend against the act of congress. Under these circumstances, and as this act in its general scope affects an enormous number of business and In dustrial organizations throughout the country, it is of momentous public importance that this court shall define and apply the act In reference to this character of organization." ONLY ONE WITNESS PIJT ON THE STAND GOVERNOR HASKELL OF OKLAHOMA, WHO IS UNDER INVESTIGA TION REGARDING STATE EXPENDITURES. teuthripa, Okla. t. iVol- . (I.' y liii ritnrss , ' lw r .\ 'I.l r II nl '1'aý"lr l . v.,M i~tlgat ng el lnllttl ·" that11 i; illlnir I ng fQIntro t e al~v1 In"llrtI' I the rpendlrlg of 'tau.- 111,1. 1 111h·i;;1 R 11. ('lurk, alt'rn. .1",r 1, urn. ptutmlnnt". tuuay hat d luoul "ult.1 ; r u SENATE AND COURT APT TO LOCK HORNS Right of Tribunal to Order Members of Congress to Ap pear Before It Is Brought Into Question by a Summgns. c11shtngtinn, I. It.-- \Vhethrtir :i hefore it i comnitctc of coingress wasr the chief smlthict of dIlltlsion bin-fcrc |the sinalt and t i l1iici ticly. T l. l scn lite gave po Itvit , iln.ist r ltlut tirll tl l n ntcor 10ied iSniln t .lllllo nt I lcIcin and I)tincll nlll I' ttl l' ll i t tio resl'illiuit tomorrIowi toi Ith, i'rdl r ic ic-d by Jil tirn \Vrt,'ll i f lhc ti- -ii lltcc l, c'llll'c t , *I the iI .tiehl of c' hliithl dirl'-,itig lhc'-ic to rlti jic i lr. hIl ri rI tfiill- l. Thr crlll diiilug .grti oflit 1f 11 .11cit institrutld byl th- V\al.iy +laper ici ,.In puny of lolcIokt 1, .Ic i.s.. its thi- td',Mlil iof the 'otrnltt- 's award iit* i ci n iltract for furnlishing paper f1 h11, iti . oll menrt printing offitilc. The reftisal of if tihe inti wa hni dil on tihe plea orf the const-ittiiticml r l'- rogatlinve of naimblers l fll ci onlgrsi.. 'i'he senate took tie poIsition that, i.. it wais if co-ordinatei hrmnc-h oif lth- g,11 ernmenlt, the ( rilt haid lnoi righit tic li terfere with its buhiinii.. Incidnthlly, the tieclitionl was raitlid i- s ci t II i th- t Jtntilioi Wrtight waIs tin iontlmpt oI tih-. (enmit(c or whether thlt senii' wiIs in eonlelmplt iof Justli'e Wright. }-'enatort Nelson siiII.gll t tol hailt1 thit, re0solutiot n ildoptei d Iy the s-clnitl .1'-i nlineulded as It) ipermit tlh- sln:litor: to appeur orlyt toi test the mIcilit' jil.ist.lic Ion, aid tlidl thalt, if' the rlciioni - llone lli ti ln of thl- JlIitcIIiy ci ollilinlticc woere correctt, Justle Wright liight Ie c.illltil before thte slinal flor ccil - temltlt. iMr. tNelsoni dih i noit iIdfnd ill,, ioturt's jcurisdlc tiont , tilit -cih th11i , a :s the printing ('comnittei hatl nitei,- icciinh a ilittllte, II d ii (t i is tht i rtllul r i s ili tfrunmont of .flng'es.s, thl--e \t . gra.'llnl ifor doulbt. S-enator i t1,,1,t I- tk thi. I,-. hsitti thait thei l action oI Illc t t i cil' I wl - tul onuton' i nnell ont ipic.t11 . ii i ,JicI11 - 111(ic of tht. silllt.t Voted Down. ti ictailtcning thd il-ticcil cif the' 1.i.rt on tilhe griiund thilal it printinig ciiird was an cdminisnltrclive ratheiir thl tii a legislative o c't, M1r. 4utheri'lld advised the cotnmittee to aiiiler int cI.cilt cicci plead its privilege. 'The Ni-tc1in nimei ci-i iiolnt wets vioted downcic, i toI 4., tii VERY AGED INDIAN ANSWERS LAST CALL Seattle, Feb. 10.--John Shiahud. In Indian, who asserted that he was moren than 100 years old and who was alnoast lynched by white pioneers 47 years ago. died ait Port Madison,. Wash., yesterday. The body of it white manl was found In 1847 at the foot of Lake Union, In what is now Seattle, and tihe settlers ascribed his death to murder by Indians. Shlahud and nother In, dian, talling under suspiinn, were cap tured by the settlers and were about to be lynched when th,. sh.rilff and a posse rescued them. 'Uon trial the In dians proved their innlcence. nhlahid was ever after knowll as L.ake Union John and became a prolninent figure In the village o No;a ttlie, whose gr,\wth made a fortlin' tihrough a ' If him. ti+tlt iin ritit itiI.t firhidding a ment Iner thr tII inut.. IurIsiutuiro, in huM term rif ol'ff'..t", t h titit posn witoln frt itt tby the IelNImiatur, o.f whth he itram is u.ntb."r. \1" H. Anuthony. pri win. ii uuunit..r if itl.ctu. lit ti908 orlyllln l committee~ reaolutlon b~·ing idip'ldl Without itivi'ion, its wit an other resoltolnri directing tilt' seretary o~f the senate~t l (m commwilrlcate the views~· I'r Il h I~rltl· II, eomrninciitl. heOlA of th ii.''iioi't tip the court. 'ii Icr. wa1s it greater dlivision oif opln 'II ill tlh' 110118.' Its to whether Igi thli l'diI atni t;iin.. tili c'ioirt was author I .i',I to ' lirlilll 0n it IIts m hmers. The Jii 11.to 10 I'lllillaitti'e broight in two re ''Ire Th Iie miijorit13 report recsin IIII,'II. it i clruplpliitoe1 with til hrnim. III'Ill. Ili tl'e groilindt that the coninit II10,1.0 ilt·1 l.LilI II~·i~ii*ii ix iniohir (If iiigt'rxo ot t li11 e atcting uinder it l thrIll. Li stillaite ntriatei by iou gr. iLL' T 1i1 IltIyr thierefoire, rOe Rili)aILI 0 1 11 'inlly of Smith (LIrIIfli Ihe Ih iuii rity report, in which (~hair iIIILIII .I'IIHlr l IrI(Lti 11110(ll Il)tijig iii L 1m11. tO Ij: l'iit t tiled Mr. l'1ItilM o Ar ta Draatc c Reltoution. 11 1i111wl 1 th e, Jitrilr tl: be Inst niiritetr n ILL IrIeIi.Il ltto tlllirhe sitetitllmimm rlty t it. Lot1 t It o.lt1 i'IeLei-Oubrt lnda IlI.lLLIII.y Ijlnmv hlIIII L I'llIIiits L intiuiIcit thellilLI jLi. lLllL 1.1 t li eprining1 o LILrit lee, If III r'."N 5:1 t-1', "In prl etc t tilt ll )-1I I .,.t I 0' 'r n~r i~ r ntil auiny ilion Drasic i-tits-l R lisu tto oi. Ii 1.1nddi n t lonillng lit thei minrty tha111 ILI..lis 'Il~l sMl' Iviytour "hadL I. u tt iL'lI1l. blilt . iL iil~t LmtsilhtliI l Ii i111 "ity Ir-111111 1 till .111iinto 111111 I III. IM"II( I " L' 1110 jIIefll, ti I Initcting11 LiIti IntiI.vi t" inl"r' ILILIIl ILL S11mm ons \iollss Illllrljn follo wed their tllres n1a it 1IlLIlII III IILC'LIiiix tI.L~ i' ll t i t,' siadll, #;.1110' o'clloLL it it 4 p Ill THINK iT IS CARRY. II r." r." was taken until h o'cioe'k thatd 'luitli ' if ti~liiLI .gll . he ioh L. rlf Itil-d oitir Ilar Vt N1LI1 A K nitronoiltr I, ,hat. "n (O . rlo est th ontinutck at til nlis it111itciiet 111'la yton theI ti ct Il i-iti ii -;L.. % 1 s a t a y " i h s Wil lie ; ill liH II',l .! . ltlt'l~il iiiiutl&' tiu.tll n, w10 1h 111,15 1 iuihed. Linderatu Th'I~e' to be51 l~ilt' 'if iLii 01(181e wicl( 11100110 II Lidmlt' h[ il iti that tihe hro-s Iloc tiii lbe thlcii glltiic'IL fth dis-ft' it InII hlanielr' in proceeding proefl"'. THi~' L IN LIIT ISCARRY CITY CAPTURED BY REBEL FORCES GENERALS CHAMORRO AND MA. SIS SWOOP DOWN UPON CAP. ITAL OF DEPARTMENT. SHIP MANAGUA SEIZED Vessel Is Taken Possession of by Force of Men at Her Dock in Capital City, and, Although Shots Are Fired at Her From Shore Batteries, She Is Carried Away-Excitement Intense. •1nt;l guI, fetb. In. -.T|e re'volultion. i ts; , 1,.Hi ntr)olg, lunder gieneralM Cha taorro and .Malsis, capt rid lMtnalalpa thi. morning. tin re.olpt of the new. thalmt Mata. g:,llp had horn taken bly Chamorro, .othhritlin here de.,clured that the city was undefended, g'ovegrntllelt troops havling evn'ilted It. It is rumored, howeveor. that the Insurgents defeated Qeneral Porte c`trerro. who was in command of 011 moen, near hitymIy., and that they continued ion to Mlata. galipa withoult oalpeltion. There they requistitioned nil gvernmrnnt money and nupplllr.i. is when Ilonea was taken. There Is no conceallng the fact that the government is apprehensive. A son was born today to the wife of Preoshent Madriz. The steamer Managua was captured at her wharf today by a group of 30 men of the conservative party, headed by Alexander Hololzano, a relative of 'ernando o0lnluano, leader of this party in .Managua, who is a political prisoner. The capture of the steamer was effected after "n exchange of shots. The conspirators, some of whom wetep disguised In women's garments, hoarded the steamer and it is reported three of them were killed. The crew was overpowered in less than five minutes, but the whistle of the vessel spread the salinm. Fifty envltr~ n,en elatte~l*' through the str .'m t i the wharf, ;)-it "rtlyed only lit s*.e the Managua ;.tsappearlng. The city Immediately was filled with troops and the police arrested GO meno among whom were the telegraph and telephone operators, who fallest to give the alarm. The American consul. Jo Seph Olivarpz. was barred by the po lice front making his way through one of tile streets, but he insisted on his rights and was permitted to proceed. A feldl piece was brought down to the lake front and several shots were fired at the steamer, but dlii nt daml ug. IExitemenlt i is Intense latiigaipa is the capItal of Mtatagal pa d .pn urtmnnt, 1ST mlt's south of Jino. to'ga. It 14444 II Illploplitino of 9,14C0 Nlatag..ipa is 4444 rllll in ii tIIre''t line froml \l 4nil f444 Ilhtefitlds", Nicaragua, Fe b·'c~. 111 -GOen I o'ral Menui:, Inc..nmmand of' ono see. t n~ 4'1' Ipr. isionutis. c'nv4nterdre the M~adriz t i 4i1 atlanta ('lara on Feb p44'tedl siii'iigith a111d h1411i1g it frt~i41d. abile i4.'tshi illn the' 1111i. 't'here' were bri.'! lt'tIgtagrlg ltl'l' on that duiitv and MeI inn r*l ire'd in g44Cl go o IrderI to Moogan. Il",'u iliinlaila 41411 4111taui4 Sal. 1,144 41('re' u illang lbh' kille. I oalonel I 4411r4'i l '.u1. olet rIl' I h' ofth rt illery. 1411i'LI'l··,'l~ri'lr.'1 'i'tn .1 444ri('4144 antl4er' ('pa ingI Victor ilor.rn toli 44a11't in tile hlllttli' fight Igig 444, iut all 'raped unlllnfl~llred, Ocan .Ini 41 t il, ' lull.' upon thle\l'Nian r troops, wIh 44 el4r·O 'd s1r)14raig, with 1oa114' 11:'o tli a4 o1 field gins. 'ha go,'nrtet oreshd nttlr el lao 4414'4'444'4.'44t? 4'444'('l'4 144 tarif'l·l'd ''mba.lF1 rijiely, 44.4 r gi 1411 1g111444 41111141( the hil l14 tLas Inu 41rii41 bIlt, I lpreftly d4oi'i'i'4 444to 14tll44v1414 thatl Menu44 141d w41ith 4in i stroniiig e1'44141441 I4.io , aha1n d 144,i 44 1tha poitiolnl two lil(iri hefore tin' 441l lZ.4'44 1.441 '1'144').4r Iii--.' t an the plllC t :.isi I.TII s rII( t llled (It,- o ilI Gives Ckarc. Tit,.444444' ,' 44v4,'4' une *lne''41'' 4!a4r1ine;, g.4441'. oi,'s . s'4 .ri. d itt' Iii,- In4alntry. Th .'niuv 444444. 444t44.r 11,4% and 441 t"'1 I'l4 ' 4 4.444 tll . .ns ltl i ianta 114 44ll4, n'I'l '.44.4441' but 1(i'I.4 litte ftag twa 44441 44,'44 '44 hull,' 444 rold n (Il' '4'itill.l ,lone( 44444(44 4(g441 h1444 44.4 ad t etd 141444 it,- tin 4ii11 444'g of 44 i'4 -, 4441 c141 44 4, 444(fl 4f441 i' n,'gii n s 4444r'4'. n'.4 ..l utr4 GOVERNMENT ABATTOIRS. (444y 144 , l4'.i.'r4444 '44t 4444,44'la t4(11 pa4rt 44' its 444'44444444 4444' 444'4.p4s, of( 4s. t444i4shi14g g.4i utntut~e 444444! 4414.4 44.ttoils t44 4144444 the. h44gh4 44li4e's 44444 444.4.poly HOWELL MUCH BETTER. 14ditor44' th41' '144 41144~t4414i, who was opera4.d upon4'144 yos(tor4dlty tar Sa1jpildl-~ ('4(111, 114(4 mu44(h hotter tr~tdty and the 1444g".ei p44lre'dicteid til e'arly recovery.