Newspaper Page Text
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PHOENIX, MONDAY MORNING, MAY 19, 1890.
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A Silver Legislation Das tlio
Right of Way.
Discussion of tho Tariff' to
A Bitter Election Contest in Prospect
-Overturning U000 Majority
The River and Harbor Bill.
AVAfcHi.NQTO.v, Doc. 18. Silver will be
tbe principal topic discussed in the sen
nto ngain this w eek. Tho addresses in
lnemoritim of the late Iteprcscntativo
Kelly, of Pennsylvania, will bo delivered
on Tuesday afternoon and Saturday will
Ihj devoted to tho calendar. These are
tho only probable interruptions of tho
Tho first three days of the week in
tho House iill witness tho closing
scenes of tho tariff" debate, which pro
mises to become much more animated
than heretofore. Tho election commit
tee intend calling up tho Alabama con
tested election easo of McPuir vs. Ter
pin immediately after the tariff bill is
disposed of, and as tho report of tho
committee in favor of the contestant in
volves the inversion of an npparent ma
jority of eight hundred, a bitter rosis
tenco is apt to be developed.
The ricrnnd harbor people aro anx
iously waiting for tho hrst opportunity
to call up their bill.
A Sleepy Judge.
Pittshuihi, May 18. At n meeting of
the Executive Board of tho Pittsburg
Trades Assembly to-night a resolution,
which will be forwarded to President
Hnrrison, Mas paed asking tho remov
al of Judge Joseph McKinnon, of tho
United States Circuit Court. Tho
cliargo is that he slept n good part of
tho time while hearing the Jeanetto
Contract Lnlwr case last week.
"A,I 1I.V1.T. OAJIKH.
I.Urly Karnes, l'layfd Katt and Wrsl Ye
trrday. Piin.KDELrmi, May 18. Athletics, 2;
HociiKi.TFit. May 18. Rochester, 2;
Syracuse, May 18. Syracuse, 11; St.
Svn Francisco, May 18. Stockton,
3; Oakland, 7.
Brooklyn, May 18. Brooklyn, 2;
IIKVTIT OK MIIS. McDOrGAIX.
The Widow of the Ex-Srnntur of California
Ciik too, May 18. A local paper says
that Mrs. Marilla McDougall, widow of
the Iato Hon. Jas. McDougall, United
Statin Senator from California during
Itltn iili 11 xi nt iltrwl in TvtHm of iViii
T house of her son-in-law, John AV.
IBoothby, in New Rochelle, near New
York city. Pefore going to California,
ISonator Mclmgall was attorney-general
anil X Ulartl
'j):w Yoiik, May 18. Tho Iff raid un
leBtands that Georgo J. (lould ii to tie
retfinl from the presidency of tho Pa
cil Mail Steamship Company at tho
foijicoming election. If this chango is
Yir.mc.lil nluMif if till lut flm rjiaillt it n
& .stfces'ful deal on tho part of C. P.
Huntington, of tho Central Pacific, and
Hnry Villard, of the Northern Pacific.
Pis stated, upon what appears to le
god authority, that a majority of the
" Tmlfif" Mnil fn,iiTMinv'u Btvjl.- line ill.
' Tnjlv linnn irn tiufi.t..l it tha nnnuia rt
Tuntinuton and Yillard. or their renre-
Qntnthes, for tho purpose of enabling
UJeni to oust young Gould.
Nahiivim.k, Tenn., May 18. A Louis-
x-ilj nnd Nashvillu locomotive exploded
uW Danvillo last night. A freight
lilj.wasjlemolished and the engineer
liiuilf'jri,ibrttkeman were killed.
I JWOWfOUS TKAX'.ACTKINS.
r.'io in inn KtriiiiieiM or inf
WV. .- " . .
ay is. rotai press ex-
the last week a hhown by
from the leading clearing
o I'nited States and Canada,
G25,840, an increao of 33.2
ompared with the corres
(1SSES HY VlltE.
((!, liy tlio Flainnt Ottr the
ioent Candy Compan's plant
!& Mnnzy's grocery house at
re yesterday damaged $100,-
Iike iXmgwoody's furniture
ent burned yesterday. Loss,
fiokiii, Pa., tho Nelson shaft
ro jesterdjy hiving caught
burning timbers of tho breaker
destroyed on Friday night.
es were lost.
II1K DKATlf KNMX.
of tlio Or I in Old Kmprr on
i'nul, ex-postmaster of Mil-
lied at Kansas City yestenlay.
xtcr, a leading mcinlier of tho
:iar and wiuciy xnown, died
last night of acute congestive
g, Va., Henry 1 lea ton, a
a of that place, nnd well-
mjdon financial circles, died
vna tin r.iigueiimiu, mil
Hened in the Confetlerrto artillery nnd
on Early's staff.
A WAITER STK1KK. v
It It Sal.l
To He Imminent In
Chicago, May 18. Tho "Waiters'
Union threaten trouble tho coming week.
Tlioy have resolved to make n number
of demands upon all tho lending hotels
and restaurants, and tho proprietors
met this afternoon nnd nnnnlmously
resolved to resist them. The leaders
claim that they will striko if the de
mands are not granted.
CSernuui AKgreMlon In Africa.
Bkiilin, May 18. Advices have been
received from East Africa that Major
Wissmann captured Mavondini, placing
tho whole coast from that place to Zan
zibar in tho hands of tho Germans.
Mvxlean Mineral Dltcoverle.
City ok Mkxico, May 18 Bicli discov
eries of antimony have Iwen i.nnde in
Ixrge deposits of coal luuo also lnsen
found in Tabasco.
Omaha, Neb., Map 18. A farmer
named .Marion. Tucker, together with
his two children, n girl of flnrul a bo
of 4, wcru rowing" Ou nwnall lakt 0f' n
farm mar StnntoiHast TOght whoa' tho
boat was over turiifij -juvl 1m three
AN DNFOTUNATE CONSUL.
KII.I.KD HY AN KXVLOBIOX OF
rOU'DKIt AT HAVANA.
Vrnexnela'a ltrjirntntivo Corona to an
Untimely Kal-Four Plr Chief.
II.vi, May 18. During a lire In a
hardware store hero last night a barrel
of powder exploded. Tho whole struc
ture was blown to pieees and twenty
two persons were killed. Among tho
dead are four firo chiefs. Tho Venezu
elan Consul, Don Francisco Silva, who
hapjiened to bo In front of tho building
at the time of tho explosion was thrown
tw?nty feet into tho air and his head
literally blown from his lwdy.
In addition to those killed, oer
one hundred persons were in
jured. The explosion cnufsl tho
wildest excitement throughout tho city,
and thousands, flocked to the scene of
the disaster, while tho municipal au
thorities were promptly on tho ground
nnd did everything in their power to
aid tho injured. Several houses adjn
lent to tho burned building were dam
aged by the explosion.
Tho search in the ruins has gone on
without ceasing ever sine o the explosion,
and up to this evening thirty-fourltodics
had been recovered. Gangs of men arc
constantly at work in tho debris, and
many human limbs belonging to no
V-t.lint u. ft ita f.nifirl lSnirt Hfin tiVun I
l-..v., r, .... ,w ...!..., ..... vv.. .........
The relatives of the miseiog pereons
are gntheiod on the sjtot is great num
bers, nnd as thq bodies are "brought out
some distressing sights arc witnessed.
The proprietor of the wrecked hard
ware now Jus been arrested.
It is feared that thero are several
more lodieH of victims in the ruins.
SAN VUANCISCO NUIGII1K.
HoSliootalllnuelf Hecauao a Olrl Kfjecti
San Fkkncisco, May 18. Charles
Bockstrum, look-kefper for tho San
Francisco Savings Union, committed
suicide by shooting to-day on an Oak
land ferry loat. He had projxised to n
young lady at a picnic from which ho
w as returning nnd had lieen rejected.
One More Marrier.
San Fiianuii.co. May 18, Fritz Krehs,
a German baker, quarrelled with some
men in .1 aaloon early Sunday morning
while playing cards, and one of the men
struck hirn on the liead with n henvy
match safe, fracturing his skull. Krehs
has leen unconscious all day, and his
rtcovery ii doubtful. The man who
struck him is unknow u.
S in Fk utcihco, May 18 Harry Hos
wer, aged 10, at a St. John's Church pic
nic, at New California, Sunday morn
ing, fell ovorlsiard from a mmll boat
while trying to rescue an ocr, and was
drow neil. The body has not yet been
Two Itoy Drownril.
San Fkancisco, May 18. Gus and
Frank Sullivan nnd G. Gillespie, aged
10 to 18, started across tho bay Sunday
morning in a small boat. Tho boat was
old and cranky and capsized, and the
Sullivan brothers were drowned. Gil
lespie was reicucd.
HE TALKKU TOO MUCH VOK
A Lieutenant Abuilng- 1'renldent IIax
Landi Him In it Mexican Military
City of Mkxico, May 18. Tho Mexi
can papers are giving undue importance
to the Yturblde incident. Yturbide is
a young man, now a Second Lieutenant
of caalry, with no official standing,
though ho lias Homo money which en
ables him to make frequent trips to the
United States. During tho last trjp he
is reported to have said that ho repre
sented the Conservative party. The lo
cal press took up tho matter when he
rushed into print, publishing a letter in
which ho criticised tlio government, the
Literal party and President Diaz, who
is Commander-in-Chief of the army.
For this he was sent to the military
prison. The authorities attach little
importance to tho affair, though they
nro inquiring to ascertain whether he
was instigatid by othora.
The Southern Pacific - Cuts
Down its Law Force.
Atorneys Will bo Paid Only
for Actual Service.
Other official ChangroH Over the Cas
cades An Insane Woman Who
Says She is From Arizona.
KN Fnuscisco, May 18. Not long
ago Colonel C. F. Crocker stated that
for several yearn past, the expense of
maintaininfffrre law department of tho
SoutherpTacific had been reduced at
the rate of $45,0O0 n year. That depart
ment of tho railroad is now being re
organized in furtherance of tho com
pany's policy of general retrenchment
by tho retirement of ox-Judge L. D.
McKetrick, for many yearn connected
w itli the law department. E. I). Craig,
who has beon with tho company for
twenty years past, becomes associate
council. A. B. Hotchkiss, it is said,
will be paced in charge of tho com
pany's law business in the Southern part
of this State. It is also rumored
that various attorneys throughout tho
interior of the stato, who nro now paid
substantial salaries, will hereafter be re
munerated only for w ork actually done.
That is, instead of reeiving salaries
these attorneys will bo paid fees. J. C.
Gould, Urn new street railway claim ad
juster, will retire, that oflieo having
iccn or is about to be consolidated
with this like office for the railroad
proper, w hich has for many vears leen
m charge of II. V. Herbert. Ho will
continue in charge.
OVKK THE OANCAIIKH.
The Steamer Went )imen Shootx tho Co
Poktm.ni, May 18. Tho stern-wheel
steamboat West Queen, belonging to tho
Union Pacific Railway Company, was
successfully taken o.r tho Cascades on
the Columbia rier this afternoon. The
boat has U-en running on the upper
river, but was no longer needed there, w
the company decided to bring it over the
falls nnd use it on the lower river, where
trafile is nt present heavy.
WHO KNOWS IIKUT
A Craiy Woman Claiming To llo I'rnm
Sa.s Fh vNcibCi),, May 18. An old and
half-witted woman was lodged in the
City Prison yesterday by a Park police
man, who had found her camping and
sleeping out in Golden Gate Park. She
says her name is Susie Marshall, and
that her homo is at Fort Smith, Kansas,
but that sho has been wandering nliout
tho country for over tw o years. Sho ar
rived hero from Arizona by way of
Southern California three dajH ago.
Having no plaie to stop, she thought
that in n free country the open air
should be allowed her to lie in. When
arrested the woman had an axe and
butcher knife, both of which she stated
were her only belongings nnd wero ne
cessary for her uso when camping out.
llanpo Cattle Will Not Come In fntjl
Poicthni), May 18. Alwut three car
loads of beef cattle are passed through
the stock yards here from California every
woek for Puget Sound. Dealers say
there will bo no beef from the ranges
here till Juno 20. Tho grass is good
now and cattle nre doing well. There
will be plenty of beef this season, as the
loss hibt winter was principally cows
nnd young cattle, but ln-ef steers will be
scarce next Benson.
FI'OM AI.AHKAN WATEltH.
The Flrt of tlif) raclflo fleet Iteacliei
San Fiiancisco, May, 18 Steamer St.
Paul, Captain Erskine, arrived from
Ounalaska via Niinaimo and Port Town-
send this morning. She brought a
small cargo of coal and MI! packages of
teal skins for the United States Mar
shal. The latter wero seized by the
revenue cutters last night. Tho St.
Paul brings tho first news from the
Alaskan ennnerica orr Carluk river.
Work wns going on before" she loft and
all the canneries were running. The
steamer, Dora, which sailed from San
Francisco, March 2(1. arrived at Kodiak
after a voyage from Ounalaska of seven
teen days, her machinery having
broken down on the trip. Tho St. Paul
brought down several passengers. Cap
tain Krskino heard nothing of tho erup
tion of the Cogoslai volcano, further
than that the mountain is still active.
A Pioneer of T.l.
Stx Johk, May 18. O. K. Alley, who
has been a prominent orchardist of this
county for nino years past, died to
night of pneumonia. Ho was a nath e
of Nantucket, aged 66 years, a pioneer
of '51, and was for eight years Treas
urer of Contra Coatn County.
NOT IN POLITICS.
Hunllngton Make Itather an Equivocal
Los Anokm.s, May 18. C. V. Hunt
ington and hiH Secretary arrived in this
city this afternoon. In a conversation
with a reporter Mr. Huntington said
that his visit had no reference to rail
road extension in Southern California.
"We do not know oxactly what we
shall do ns jet," ho said, "Wo are
merely travoling over tho state to see
what wo shall build whenever a now
road ii needed and business will justify
"What special policy has iho company
outlined in reference to future manage
ment?" "Wo have no special olicy, only that
of railroad building."
"I mean in referonco to politics."
"We have no political policy. I'nm a
railroad man and the company has
nothing to do with politics."
"A number of people affect to lielicve,
Mr. Huntington, that the Southern
Pacific Company is pushing Stephen M.
White for the United States Henator
ship against Senator Stanford,"
'We have no choice and do not push
the interests of any particular can
didate. We treat everybody aliko and
treat them fair and square so long as
thev treat us right."
"Then the railroad has no interest in
"No; but our employes its private
politicians can exorcise their own politi
cal privileges. I have frequently told
men that, ns American citizens, it is
their duty to vote."
A Pioneer Gone.
Martw, Cal., JlaylU. William Fred
erick Piper died last evening of par
alyses. He was one of th airly settlers
of Calaveras county.
r.at for Snow Balllojr.
Dutch Fkat Station, Cal., Kay 18.-,
Patrick I. van, a carpenter in the employ
of the Southern Pacific. Company, was
shot at Cisco this afternoon by a follow
workman. The wound is considered
fatal. Tho trouble originated in a
friendly Iwut at snow balling in which
the men were cngrged.
arly Wheat Shipment.
Tulauk, Cal., May 18. The earliest
shipment of new wheatever made In
the history of California wm sont yes
tenlay to San Francisco. The price
Let thel'rlwiner Ge-
LiYiuior, Cal.', May IB. Geo. Foster
was arrested here to-day for panging
Confederate 'rtvc-lollar note. He says
he is f i om Fortlnnd, Oregon. Foster it
a cripple with one foot cut off.
HoUtliif Work! llni-ied.
Ghaj.l Valley, Cal., May 18. Just
nfter 12 s'clock last night the hoisting
works, dry house and office at the
Horteiy mine, three niilen below town,
were burned. The damage is esti
mated at about 8,W, with M,(s)0 in
surance. CHINAMAN itAI'TIZKD.
Hacrlllrei HU Queuo and AdopU tin,
Ti: wen, Cal., May 18. Yuen Lung, n
Chinaman of moro than orditiiry intel
ligence, hud bis queue shaved off, some
time since, and to-day was baptized in
Christian faith by Kev. Mr. Hawkins.
Ho lu.s adopted tho naino of Charley
Delrnnte. He conducts tho dining room
of the Delznnto Hotel at this place.
Train Homeward Boood.
Ntw Yoiik, May 18. George Francis
Train arrived this morning on the Etru
ria. He tnkes a special train for Ta
coraa. U)AJ) TO SAN DIEGO.
TIIK SKA1IOAHD CITV INTKRKSTEI
IN THE PLAN.
ltevlew or the llaltroad Situation
In The Orrat Noutht Noti
Tlio San Diego TForW, a daily paer
just started on the great bay of the
Southwest, has the following of local
We hare Just receivoJ iMtire and reliable
Information from Phoenix, Arizona, raying
that the construction of a railroad there run
nlnz northward to a connection with the At
lantic it Pacific railroad Ik being pushed, and
its i nrly completion 1st certiilnty. It la being
imshi-d by "Uiamocd Joe" Reynold, the mil
lionaire Mlstilnlppl Hlver steamboat owncr.who
also ov dh the Arkansas Hot Huringi Kailroad.
About a year ago the incorporator of aid
railroad now being built northward, from
1'hoetilx, alio incorporated a cotaiany to build
southwesterly ton connection with the South
ern Pacific at Yuma, anticipating a road being
built from hero to said Uet lwint
We understand that cntenrllng Phoenix
will be a liberal towards a roud from Phoenix
to Yucia, connecting with a lino from here, as
kIio ua towards the road now being oullt from
Phoenix nnrthn aril, to which she Rave a quar
ter of n million subsidy. With three-quarters
of a million subsidy for a line from San Diego
to Phoenix, tho rich Halt Rivir Valley will
toon enjoy the bene 3 H of a rsllpj.vl to tide
watir. While this announcement in some
what premature. Tiir. KiU'imticAN is in
position to say that the next i hrec years
will see more railroad building in the
southwest than has len done
in twenty years. Theso lines will
nearly all head for San Diego
bay nnd two of them at least will
pass through Pho-nix. The ".'oat re
sources of this country aro licing ap
preciated by moneyed men abroad and
its pi osperous future h assured. With-
in a year Phtenix will not only be con -
nected with Prescott by rail, but at least
one other line oi railroad w'iu oe in pro
cess of construction.
j, uc ouuureru xiKinu luuipuny nun
determined not to buy the Ouynmacn
Toad, legally known as the Han Diego,
Cuytthiaca & Jiastcrn. 'Hub road is now
built out of San Diego to a point near
tho Cuynmaca mountains, a distance of
about fourty miles. Tho road will in
tersect the Southern Pacific at or near
Dos Palmos, but the latter company
failed to see how it could profitably
operate the local line. What tho
Southern Pacific wants is a direct line
from Yuma to San Diego and thence up
Dow, Jones & Co. of New York, give
out the following as a Boston special :
Some time ago the people of San Diego
subscribed $600,000 subsidy to any
transcontinental line that would build
to San Diego. Negotiations aro ponding
to at vert the subsidy to tho Atchison in
view of its placing a trans-Facific
steamship line between San Diego and
Japan nnd Australia. The steamship
lino could bo in operation in 'sixty days,
whereas two years would lie necessary
for building the transcontinental road.
The former would in time force tho lat
ter by the increased bueiaeee San Diego
Significant Remarks By
the Old Soldier.
Germany Will Never Attack
The Empire Understands That The
Czar Would Interfere In
i Ilehalf of France.
F.utib, May 18. Lo Matin publishes
an intcniew had with the French jour
nalist, Des Soux, w ho was recently en
tertained by Bismarck. Bismnrck re
ferred to his resignation as a first class
funeral, but added ho was quite alive
still. He declared, among other things,
that Germany would ncer attack
Franco or provoke France to attack her.
Germany well understands that Kussia
would intervene to protect France, if
attacked, just as Germany would aid
Austria if Kussia attacked her.
Viemi., May 18. Pan-SIavists are ar
ranging for tho holding of a Slav con
gress somewerc in Kussia similar to tho
Prague congress of 1818. The object is
to decide in reganl to the language of
intercourso of all tho Slav races and to
found a Pan-Slavist academy under the
patronage of tho Czar.
DOWN IN1 THE DKKI
Slnka and Nix
I.o.swox, May 18. The steamer
Harold, bound from Ililbns to Glasgow,
foundered oil" the Irish coast. Six per
sons were drowned.
I'arU' Clreat Hare.
Paius, May 18. The race for tho
grand paulo ties produits, worth about
20,000 francs, was won hi the colt
A Clone ''nil.
llEM.DKnuRO, Cal., May 18. Cris
Merchant's house, near this city, wa
burned this morning and August Arm
brew ster, who was asleep in the place,
narrow ly Eeaped being burned to death.
The loas" is about f 7,000, w ith no in
surance. IJIJNNINO 8KCRKTAN.
How the frenchman Knlleil the Copjier
Puns, May 18. At the trial of tho
copper syndicate men it has been proved
that Secretan, as director of the Societe
des Metaux, distributed fictitious profits
for 1887, and used improper means to
bull copper, raising the price from
under 1000 francs per ton to over 2000
francs, nnd clearing within two months
10.000,000 francs. The defence is that
the article of the penal code on which
(J 1,11 UJI.U
lot apply to
ch. on Deing
vhile he was
tho charge is based does not ap;
tuis particular case. Jlentsch
examined, admitted that wl
chairman of the Comptair Escompte
he knew nothing of the dealings of that
institution with the Societe des Metaux.
Ho nlBo testified that tho board rarely
listened to the manager's reports, simply
letting things slido.
The Cxar Talka llimlnea t the
Const vntinoi-lk, May 18. The Porto
has not yet replied to Russia's claim for
the payment of the arrears of tho war
indemnity. The Kussinu Ambassador,
in an urgent note to the Porte, demands
the payment of arrears from the loan,
otherwise, he adds, Kussia will reserve
the right to take further measures.
AN OCKAN HACK.
Three Great Atlantic Steamers Struggling
London, May 18. The Anchor Line
steamer City of Kome sailed from
Queenstown at 12:30 to-day. The Guion
Line steamer Alaska sailed at 12:30 and
the Cunnid steamer Aurania at 2 i. m.
All went ahead on full steam directly
after they cloarcd (Jucenstow n hnrlwr.
There is heavy betting on the result of
Doea ltoulmiger (live It Ui'f
London, May 18. Iloul.inger has in
formed his friends that he has written a
letter by which he has dissolved the
Boulanger National Committe. This
does not mean ho is renouncinir his
1 ulai.ms, the General says, but that he
iiiauin mu uucuiitu in uiiy xiiuiiiiiiu wr
tween the universal suilrage ol ttie peo-
plo and himself.
DASTAHOI.Y ATTEMPT AT OUTRAGK
A I.emon to the I'arenta of I'hasnlz
OfHceni L'umilng; the Wretch I,at
At about four o'clock yesterday after
noon tho 8-year-oM daughter of one of
the most prominent citizens of Phccnix,
a deputy county official, wai playing
beside tho city ditch at the north end of
The little ono finally grew tired at her
play and sat down to rest. Presently
an attache of one of tho faro games of
the city, who had been watching her,
saw a large, powerful-looking man, a
stranger and apparently aJforelgner of
some sort, come lounging along Center
street and sit down beside the girl.
Presently the stranger took hold of
the child and began taking improper'
liberties with her, upon which sho tried
to break away from him. Seeing hec
struggles, the watcher went quickly over
toward the couple, and the would-be
outrage fiend, jumping up to meet the
new-comer, the little girl was released
and ran aw ny. Her rescuer, Davis by
name, grappled with her assailant, w ho
proved, to bo too powerful for him,
finally biXUrig loose and running
Ho lost his hat, how over, in the strug
gle and stop-led at Berger's corral to get
another, saying that he had lost his in
a "scrnp" up town. Tho hat was given
him a very good description of the fel
low, which was r-ubscquently furnished
to the officers, Iwing obtained nt the
snmo tiuio and ho departed.
Later in the day tho matter was
reported to Marflial Blaiikenship, who
spent the greater part of Inst night
searching for the miscreant. He luwl
not been capture! at an early hour this
Probably He Is.
"John was a gicut smoker when he
was alive," mid the widow who was in
a reminiscent mool." And," sho added,
"maybe he is yet.''
It Was HtniiiRe to Him.
"What are you doing now?" said a
Congressman to an acquaintance whom
he met on the street.
"lwking for work."
"Ah uui do you think you're famil
iar enough with it to tell it when you
HONOR THE BRAVE.
Order In Kefereni To Memorial Ilaj Ily
Commander-in-Chief Alger and De
partment Commander Coatt.
Memorial 'lay is approaching and
throughout the length nnd breadth of
the iinin try preparations are making for
its observance never equaled lie
fore. The ceremonies were inaugurated
by the Grand Army of the Kepublic im
mediately after the war under the name
of Decoration Day. Subsequently the
designation was changed to Memorial
t . : in. :i ,.....,.f i, :.!., '
jii), uo uuijiu6 .1 in, .1. lumtvi ":" mill iney were cnuiiea to holdover per
of those who founded it, a memorial pctu.illv until there should be a legal
offering to the nit n who laid down their I Council in session to confirm the ap-
hvesthat the Union might live. The
idea ha grown on the country very
rapidly and now tho old veterans of the
wnr, rather than the nctivo promoters of
the exercUes, are the honored guests of
In Phitnix the day will be ap
propriately observed on the 30th,
though the programme has not, ns yet,
been fully perfected.
General Alger, Commander-in-Chief,
Grand Army of the Kepublic, has issued
the follow ing order in reference to the
Jir.iil AniAnp ,
(HANI) AllMY or TIIK ItEl'lllLlC,!
DETEOir, Mich , April It, im
lISO IJ. I
Amiri Memorial Day nill call u to rav our
tribute oi mpect, love and veneration lor the
heroic dead. So sight HOimlelens the heart o(
the veteran as to see the chlldrn, with their
bailtct of llouer, at tire graves of hit comrades.
Why Is it that weoonsrre Memoriul Dh after
theiaDMjof thee mail nari No lcialature
ordertd it, iiogoveniordlrictedit, ytt in every
btate of this "Jiiioii.it In rellglouhl) and reveren
tially olihcntd Itlnii luslom no other nation
or iPtoplecvtr followed All imllons have hon
oreil their soldiery; tin y have wUcomed home
their victorious nrmlt's with man) demonstra
tlonaof loveaiidatlectlon. Monument have ten
reared 'to jieriietiiate Uielr memories. It has
been left to the Amerliun volunteer soldiery to
inaugurate Memorial 111.).
llclter than all monument, better than all
triumphal archex, IttUr than all statues, Is this
"letter by far that this, countr) have no granite
shaft than to forget thW sacred day. ll is a liv
ing, breathing patriotiim, renewed each jear.
it Ik a monument rebuilt annually In the
hearts of the people. (Iranlte or bronze monu
ments are eretieu uui once, ii ii iy iar tne
best lesson of loyalty that could be taught to
the childnn who are so soon to be the men and
women of the nation.
"letter for the nation that It children and
youth remember thin d it than that It hav e arm
ies, as large as those of all Euroqc.
No war of disunion will loine to this country
so long as it observes Memorial Day, which, se
curely intrenched In the hearts of the people,
will make the govern mrnt safer than a myriad
of forts bristling with uinnon.
It matters little how Urge or small may be our
standing army, if we give to the people thcedu
catlon this day tiachu. It is a day w hich the
people themselves ere uled. it is founded upon
the best aud holiest x-iulments of our nature.
At Gtttysburg Lincoln said; "We have como
to dcdliate a portion i that field as a final rest
ing place for those wild gave up their lives that
the nation might live It Is altogether fitting
and props. 3tnat we should do'thls. Hut In u
larger eui'o we cannot ilrdk ate.w e cannot t onse
crate, we cannot hall this ground." And so
each )iar, on the tutluif Ma), as we gather to
dedicate anew the hatlwed ground, where ret
tholir-itf we. Ill a hli'lu-r sell-. I'unnot il.ll.
cate, we cannet coinecrate, we cannot hallow
l... n-wi--st t V.a tiri -.a v1-fcti it Via". ftt ft li tt tut -n.t
the ground the. braro men who on a hundred
battle fields gave theit lites that the nation
might surt Ive, have cotsecrated it far Kjond
our pow er to add or detract.
It Is for us to dedicato ourselves to the work of
perpetuating the Union they preserved the
country they saved tu the end that their devo
tion, w hich ended will) their lives shall not
have lieon in vain.
It is earnestly reuuulticndi-d that such posts
as cannot jointly atti ud Memorial hervlces at
the cemeteries, or othe t appropriate places,hold
such services in their lost halls or other con
venient places, and Invite all patriotic citizens
to Join them Uy ordui of
It. A. Aixiek,
Oeo 11. Hopkins, Commander-ln Ohief.
Comrado Georgo I', Coats, Com
mander of the Department of Arizona,
has also issued the customary order in
reference to the day :
llDAixiitAitTEHs DKrutTMi.NT of Arizona,)
UKANI) ARMY OK 5lir KM CULIC.
1'lliLMX, May 3, lifX).
No. 3 (
Once more we aoiiroai h that dav so generally
observed in commemoration of those loyal
hearts w ho served as w ,( hare served, and who
have passed aw ay and to day form the advance
of that mighty host who offered their lives in
the defense ol the Union.
As jear after year out ranks become thinned,
our duty to our de'wxted comrades becomes
Ou the .tilth day of JtiiT, that day set apart as a
Memorial Day upon w tlch to garland the craves
of our noble dead, let Us meet with loyal aud
reverent hearts and cover with brightest flowers
their last resting pluco on earth; and as we
perform this sad hut (leasant duty, let 'us not
forget those whose graves weru never known,
and who lie amid the ihleVets and pine lands
of the south, awaiting the last grand roll call
In General Orders Xo 13, from national head
nuariers. it is earnestly, recommended that such
ksU as cannot jointly 4ttend memorial services
at the cemeteries or other appropriate places,
hold snch services in I) elr post halls or other
an patriotic cm-
tu V. Cimtii,
ftjSjj u iH5-u 1 ttftfi
fi Jmr I
1IYiiV..'iAl ."V 1JJW. KMTr. I URHK& ,
A Review of These Cases Up
How The Zulick Hold-Overs Were
Contending1 For a Principle and
Wonldn'c Yield to Law.
The so-called penitentiary r.nd insane
asjlum cases, involving the Zulick and
Wolfley appointments on the lxmrds,
are set for hearing today.
Considerable interest is felt in tlies.0
cases 'and a review of them up to
date may not be uninteresting.
On April 10, 1890, Governor Wolfley
nominated to the Territorial Council a
full set of Territorial officers, and they
were duly confirmed by the Council.
They qualified and enteral upon the
duties of their offices. Then was put
in operation n scheme to keep these
lawful appointees out of their sev
eral offices in defiance ot law.
C. Meyer Zulick, who had just
gone out of the office of Governor, has
been charged with having conceived the
scheme and promoted it. All the offices
had been previously filled by Governor
Zulick, but the Council rejected the
nominations and the Zulick nppointees
simply held tho individual commission
of n deposed Governor, saving a few,
who were confirmed in Mnrch, 1887, and
whose terms of office had expired in
March, 188!. These Zulick nominees,
however, despite their rejection by the
Council, refused to retire or surrender
their otliccs when thj apointees of
Governor Wolfley, who had all been
been confirmed, demanded their poi
tions. The Zulick nominees then claimed
that there was no lawful legislative
Assembly in ses-ion when Governor
., . .. - .--- --,,......
Nollley made Ins npixmitments and
n lila imivmitttinnfu
IHiintiiient of their successors.
Governor Wolfley refused to recognize
them and an unhappy state of affairs
bus cxistetl ever pinor rKimr nn nnmr.
i :... i.".i.'i ";..:" ,;
torial credit. Auditor Meador contin
ued to draw warrants in defiance of law,
but Governor Wolfley refused to count
sign them, acting under the guidance of
common-sense and legal advice. Theso
warrants were not accepted or registered,
and not paid by the Territorial Treas
urer. The warrants drawn by Auditor
Hughes, Governor Wollley's ap
pointee, have, however, been reg
ularly countersigned, accepted, reg
istered and paid by the treasurer
when funds were on blind for that pur
iioso. When there were no funds on
hand the hue and crvof illegality, which
the holdovers and their coadjutors anil
retainers maintnineel, enabled the war
rant speculators to depreciate the mar
ket value of the warrants and to pur
chase them for a time below par.
All this while the Zulick holdovers
were contending that they were acting
in good faith, that all they wanted was
a decision of any court as to the legality
of the legislative session, and if against
them they would retire at once, but that
until such a decision should be made
they would continue to hold on at what
ever cost, exjonso, loss or injury to tho
Territory. In January last a case was
presented to the Sunremc Court of Ari
zona involving nil tiiese questions, and
nfter an elaborate argument it was sub
mitted to that Court and taken under
advisement. Alwut two months agon,
decision was rendered, being the case of
Cheney against Smith, with which tho
whole Territory is familiar. The deci
sion was to the effect that the Leg
islature was lawfully in session in April,
1889, that all of Governor Wollley's ap
pointees were entitled to their office
and that the holdovers were usurpers.
Though this decision was duly ren
dered, published and officially brought
to the attention of the holdovers, they
failed to abide by it or by their loudly
innde promises. The "principle for
which they cluimed to be contending was
upset, but they still held on.
Under this state of the case Attorney
General Churchill instituted suits in
behalf of the Territory against thefol-
I limine nersnns for iihnrnitinti nf nfll-n
I " V Kn i 1 lor Usurp UlOU ot OiliCO,
t. It. JlllkCg tinil .VlilUriCO J5. i-IeiSCIl'
man, directors of the Insane Asylum:
vi Tk it 1 1 ml -- i a .- "
P. K. Urady and Thomas Malleck, Com
missioners lerntoml Prison. John
11. Itehan, Superintendent Territorial
Prison; Joseph J. Stein, Secretary
Territorial Prison: Frank Uax-
ter and Hen Goldman, member,
board of education , of Normal
School ; J. L. 15. Alexander, Secretary
Insane Asylum; ,1'red J. Fleischman,
Parish, Commissioner of Immigration.
Theso suits are ou tho calendar nnd aro
set for trial to-day.
Deputy United States Marshal Mills
has gono to Camp Apache ou official
Charles Holburn, the well-known
w holesale liquor dealer of Florence, is
registered nt tho Mills House.
Internal Itevenuo Collector A. J.
Keen, of Tucson, is nt the Mills. N
Major L. XeuEtadter, of Tucson, is in
The Insane- Asylum
Prison on Trial.
treasurer oi.ine insane Asylum; JJoctor
Titus, Itcbidfnt Physician and Super
intendent Insane Asylum: Thomas E.
the city attending court in his capacity
as Deputy United States Marshal.
MissXorah McFinnerty says she is
glnd to foind that tho minuet is comin'
intil the sthoile agin, Iver since she
dhroppeel the flnt-oiron on her left-fut
bunion it's no gud she wor fur a reel, or
even a polky. But Bhc t'inks sho kin do "
channint in a dance thot's nothink but
shield wan fut afther th'other, lww, an'
tho more toiine ye take the betther dan
cer ycz are.
Mammoth w ill have a daily mail afte";
July 1, via. of Tucson
!ED. ' .