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title: 'Arizona republican. (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, May 22, 1890, Image 1',
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PI-ICKNTX, THURSDAY MORNING-, MAY 22, 1890.
mixm M ivumv.
A Profitless Discussion of
the Silver Bill.
The House Wild Over the
After a Loiiff anil Determined Fig-lit
in the House the Measure Passes
by a Strict Party Vote.
"Wamiixoto.v, May 21. At tho open
ing of tho Senate! to-day, tho resigna
tion of Sergeant-nt-arms Canaday was
received and laid on tho table. Tho
silver bill was then taken up, and
Stewart argued that tho demonetization
of silver had depres.-ed the prices of
commodities from 30 to -10 per cent, and
that tho remonetizution would produeo
good times again. Tho object of tho
silver men was to furnish more money,
to stop contraction, to relievo tho debtor
ami producer, and to preserve to tho
people their right of property and lib
erty. Tho Republican party had in
corporated in its national platform a
declaration in favor 1-oth of gold and
silver and had condemned the policy of
the IVinocratie administration in its
ollbrts to demonetize silver. The bill
recommended by tho Secretary of the
Treasury and supported by Senators
Sherman and Dolph was a cunning de
vice to stop the present coinage of !f2,
000,000 a month in silver under tho
island bill. In conclusion ho said that
there was no middle ground in the con
text between usury and justice. Tho
demonetization of silver was a crime
against civilization, and nothing but the
full restoration of that metal to tho
place which it occupied before that
crime was committed could redeem the
pledge of tho Itepublican party.
Eustis asked Stewart if his interpreta
tion of his silver plan of tho Itepublican
platform, that it meant the free coinage
of silver, was the recognized interpreta
tion of his party, and Stewart replied
that it could have no other interpreta
tion. He added, that lie, hinieelf, had
drawn that plunk.
Senator Farwell remarked : "I was a
member of the committee on resolutions
in the last National Itepublican Conven
tion and I desire to express my dissent
to the opinion given by the Senator
from Nevada. No such "interpretation
was considered by that committee."
Stewart said: '"What does it mean?"
To this Farwell answered, "that the
party was in favor of silver money at
the market price of silver. I drew up
the resolution, as tho Senator well
knows, and it was lierfectly honest and
fair. It meant that the government
should buy silver and coin it at the
rate at which it should cost tho govern
ment." Wilson of Iowa, gave notice that he
would oiler an amendment, providing,
that the treasury notes to be issued lii
payment for silver shall lo legal tender
tor all private debts within the United
States. Farwell also gave notico that
he would oiler an amendment provid
ing that the certificates be re-cancelled
for customs, taxes and public debts, and
be legal tender for all public and pri
The silver bill was then laid aside, and
the bill relative to liipior imported into
prohibitory states was again taken up.
Kvarts argued in support of it, and m
answer to the constitutional amend
ments urged against it asserted that
while tho State police regulations exer
cised within a State are outside of the
jurisdiction of the general government,
the liolice regulations of a State coulii
not be lxunbnrded from outside under
cover of an exclusive power of Congress
over commerce. Iliseock opposed tho
bill, which was laid aside without action.
After an executive session, the Senate
Washington, May 21. Tho scene in
the House this morning was confusing
in the extreme. No respect was given
the rules, no attention paid to a recog
nition by the Chairman, and uproar
was the order of the hour. At noon tho
committee rose and reported the tarill'
bill to the House.
The committee's amendment to re
store the present rate on jute yarn was
rejected. Tho ell'ect is to reduce tho
duty 5 per cent bv taking advantage of
a misprint in the bill. This is tho llrst
Democratic victory so far.
Amendments to the tarill" bill in de
tail, changing the phraseology of the tin
plate clause, wcio adopted to-day by n
narrow margin, yeas, 150; nays, 149.
An amendment providing that on
woolen and worsted goods anil all man
ufactured wool and worsted not other-wi-e
provided for, unless not worth more
than ;;u cents per pound, there shall be
imposed a duty three times the duty
imJMiscd on pound unwashed wool, llrst
class, and forty per cent advalorem was
rejected by yeas, 141! j nays, 110. This
leavis duty at twice the 'duty on un
washed wool and forty per cent advalo
rem. The ltepuhlica'us who voted with
the Democrats on the wool and worsted
goods and yam amendments were:
Amlerxoii, of Kansas; Comstock, Dolli
ver, Dumwell, Featherstone, Fleck,
Henderson, of Iowa; Kerr, of Iowa;
Luccy, l.erd, Strubble, Sweenev ami
Taylor, of Illinois.
An amendment imposing a duty of
fifty per cent advalorem on all maun
faciurcs of wool or hair of camel, goat
or like animals anil component material
shall be classified as manufacturer's
wool, was agreed to; yeas, 155;uayH 142.
The vinegar amendment adopted last
night in committee of tho wholo was
adopted ; yeas, 121; nays, 38.
This was the last amendment, and tho
engrossment and third reading of the
bill having been ordered, Mr. Carlisle
oliered the following amentment:
Jlifulml, That the pending bill bo
rw" ended to the committee on ways
and means with instructions to report
the same back to tho House at the ear
liest jKis.sible day, so amended as to re
duce the revenue of the government by
reducing the bunions of taxation on tho
people instead of reducing the duties by
imposing prohibitory rates of taxation
upon imported goods. Democratic
applause. Defeated by a vote of 140 to
104. Republican applause.
Tho tarill bill was then finally passed,
yeas, 10-1 ; nays, 142 ; a strict party vote,
with tho exception of Coleman, of Lou
isiana, and r.utterworth, of Ohio. Ad
journed. SKA I. rOACIIKKS.
They Will llorcarter lio Ihiuaded at
Wamii.nutok, May 21. Secretary
Windom to-day signed an order for the
revenue cutter Hear directing, that she
immediately sail to Ounalaska and then
cruise in Behring sea, to guard against
seal poaching. Her instructions will
not differ materially from that of
last year, though a specille effort will be
mado to avoid against a repetition of
last year's experience with one man
prize crews. It is understood that ac
cording to present instructions, vessels
caught violating tho law, will bo dis
mantled and deprived of all mesns of
further violation, their logs anil all
skins also being seized.
Jackson Cotnluir Home.
Chicago, May 21. Parson Davies,
with Peter .laekson and other fighters,
left to-night for San Francisco. They
will stop at Omaha, Denver, Salt Lake
The Montana Method 1'ully 1xmihoi1 and
CnicAoo, May 21. The Supreme
Court of Montana to-day decided the
contested election of Sheriff in Silver
Bow county, involving validity of the
vote in the famous precinct No. 111.
The Court unanimously held that the
vote of tho prceinct was irregular in all
respects and so saturated with proved
fraud that it should be entirelv rejected.
This elects the Sheriir and all the Re
publican officers in Silver Bow county.
EvenN That Attracted Horsemen
Lofisvn.i.i:, May 21. Mile and a half
English Lady won, Marie K second.
The others were drawn. Time, 2:42.
Mile and seventy yards Workmate
won, Happiness second, Warpeak third.
Time, 1:501.-;. ,
Five-eighths mile I'd Conard won,
Lamar Second, Laura Allen third. Time,
Half mile Mabel won, Woodford
second, Hindoo Lass third. Time,
Five furlongs Lord Harry won, Werd
way second, Rotation third. Time,
Tho Tlilnty YnnkecKTnko to Them Very
Liiwiston, Me., May 21. The original
package business began here yesterday.
One car arrived containing barrels and
kegs of beer consigned to local dealers.
The New Hampshire brewery agreed to
assume all costs of any test case.
Sauatooa, May 21. In the Presby
terian General Assembly to-day a reso
lution urging Congress to pass the bill
now before it for an investigation of the
effects of intoxicating liquors was
adopted. A resolution asking Congress
to pass an amendment to the interstate
commerce bill to enable states to pro
tect or restrict the liquor traffic was re
ferred to a committee.
The. St. John Itlvcr Now 1'lnvtlug Through
Visama, Cal., May 21. The break in
the levee nlong the St. John river, yes
terday, north-east of town, could not be
repaired, and this morning the water
appeared in the northern part of town,
and by t) o'clock quite a river was flow
ing westward in the lowest part of North
Visalia. Tho latest reports say tho river
still remains high. Tho wagon road
between here and Goshen is impassable.
Considerable damage in the wayof ruin
ing pasturo and grain fields and hay
and scalding orchards and vineyards
has already been done by tho overflow
of waters. The Visalia and Tulare motor
railroad has two washouts caused by
heavy currents in tho large irrigating
Death of a l'loneer.
Wim.ia.ms, Cal., May 21. James
Compton, a pioneer of 1850, died sud
denly to-day at Maxwell. Ho was Re
ceiver of tho Marysvillo Land Office
during Lincoln's administration.
Choice lilt From the Wires Thoroughly
The Charleston sailed from San Fran
cisco yesterday,ostensibIy for Honolulu.
The Supremo court of Montana yes
terday decided the Silver Row county
Sheriff's contest in favor of John E.
The proprietor of tho Littlefleld
house, Jessup, Ga., discovered his wife
and Sheriff McCall in a compromising
situation and shot both dead.
Tho United States ltrewers' associa
tion began its Thirtieth Annual conven
tion at Washington, yesterday. Dele
gates from all partB of the Union, rep
resenting $195,000,000 of capital invest
ed in the brewing business in tho
United States, were present.
General S. Hcrmandez, Commander
of .Mexican troops operating against tho
Yaqui Indians, arrived in Guaymas yes
terday. Ho reports tho campaign vir
Tho steamer Corrigan, brought 111
Chinamen to Guaymas yesterday, prob
ably liound for tho United Statou.
The Secretary of tho Navy today ac
i opted the dynoniite cruiser Vesuvius.
THE PACIFIC COAST.
A Sensational Story from
Incipient Revolution Nipped
in the Bud.
A General Review of the News
Field from Puget .Sound to Old
Cape St. Lucas.
San Dii:oo, May 21. United States
Marshal, Gard, and Collector of Cus
toms Perry, to-day expressed them
selves as being satisfied that a well-organized
plan had existed in pursuance
of which the Mexican officials of Lower
California were to be seized, which ac
tion was believed would cause the up
rising of the dissatislied residents of
1nver California. Among the state
ments published in connection with the
alfair is one to the effect that the Inter
national Company of Mexico was to
further tho project, and $100,000 was to
lie expended for arms and ammunition
by an agent who is now in New York
for that purpose.
hakiing against smam-tox.
California Slutlous (itiardM at Demlup: and
Sackamento, May 21. The State
Hoard of Health has appointed three in
spectors to go to Doming and El Paso
and guard against small pox patients be
ing brought across the Iwrder. The
Hoard has been authorized to spend not
Sacramento! I.eveo l.rcakn.
Stockton-, May 21. Foils or fnc
breaks occurred early this morning in
the Union levees, flooding the new re
clamation works. Alwut 12,000 acres
were flooded. One-half is in wheat, be
longing principally to renters from
Williams & Heller. The cross levees
.will probably hold the water oirfrom
tho Kidd ranch. The breaks are in the
levee which has leen watched so care
fully for several weeks at an expense of
$10,000 to $12,000.
Crushed lijr a Snow Avalanche.
Sacramento, May 21. This morning
a largo force of men who were at the
long snow shed a mile and a half east of
Emigrant Gap, removing the snow and
raising tho shed were overcome by a
snow avalanche which crushed 150 feet
of the heavy timbered shed and carried
the men down the hill some distance.
All, however, escaped serious injury,
though several were badly cut mid
bruised. The men escaped death al
most by a miracle. The track was
blocked'for live hours.
A Sertoli Accident.
San Fkancisco, May 21. Joseph Jar
dine, Edward Siskeons and John Huck,
painters, while at work on the American
Riseuit Company's factory, were thrown
fifty feet to the ground this afternoon
by the breaking of a scalfold. Jardinc
had his right ankle broken, Siskeon's
left arm was broken and Hack's right
leg broken. It is feared they received
Fire at WhIItler.
WiiiTTiKit, Cal., May 21. On Tuesday
afternoon two barns, 200 tons of hay
and nil tho farming implements on C.
W. Ilawley's ranch, four miles north of
town, was burned. Loss about $5000.
Incendiarism is suspected.
WANT SHOUT SHIFTS.
VICTORIA MINERS DEMANDING
."Illno Owners Express a Determination
to Stand 1'lrm for the Old System
Yictoiua, H. C. May 21. It has been
understood for some time past thai a
demand would be made upon the owners
of the Wellington collieries for the instal
lation of the "banksng system" and
a recognition of the grievance com
mittee. The first stipulation requires that the
time of going in and and out of the mine
shall be considered as a part of the work
ing hours. Shifts of eight hours each
and if the time occupied in going to and
from tho levels was considered in tho
working time, it would mean seven
hours actual work per shift.
The comiiiitte waited on Jame
Dunsmvi and Manager Rryden for tho
purpose of making their demands but in
none of the committee were employes
the owners refused to treat with them
but declared their willingness io treat
with their own employes and promised
a fair deal at all times. Monday morn
ing had been determined upon by the
Miners' Association for tho adoption of
the "Ranking system." Those miners
who presented themselves nt the pit
months at tho usual time were sent
down but at 7 o'clock the bars were
drawn and those who came afterwards
understood that this ment no work for
that day. With the exception of no
pull the miners returned to the surface
and no work has been carried on in the
Wellington collieries since.
James Dunsmuir stated that he was
determined to adhere to the stand that
had been taken, and if the miners per
sisted, they were prepared to shut down
the collieries for an indefinite period.
lie regretted exceedingly to do this, but
they would manage their own property
or refrain from developing it.
It is understood a number of tho
agitators who came here after the great
Roslyn trouble of last year, have been
working among the miners for some
time past in an endeavor to bring on a
strike if all their demands were not
accepted. This they have accomplished,
for at the present time there is virtual
ly a general strike at tho Wellington
collieries. A meeting between tho
minora and Messrs. Dtinsmuir and Man
ager Brydon has been arranged for
Tho Arnold Case.
San Fkancisco, May 21. In the Ar
nold case to-day J. J. Butler testified to
tho efforts made by Garnesstogethim to
handle tho defamation circulars, and
gave the substance of several of the wit
ness' interviews with Garncss, in ono
of which tho latter said ho would have
either Arnold's money, his wife or his
life. Several other witnesses were ex
amined and the case was closed. The
court adjourned until to-morrow, when
the arguments of counsel will be heard.
J.lght Weight Tuga.
Chicago, May 21. Tommy White and
Hilly Hrennan, local light weights,
fought forty-eight rounds at Pine Sta
tion, Indiana, to-day. White was
knocked out. Roth were badly pun
ished. Keslhthif-the Chinese Ordinance.
San- Fhancisco, May 20. Eighteen
Chinese were arretted yesterday for vio
lating the ordinance requiring their re
moval from Chinatown. When the
cases were called in court this morning
the defendants surrendered thcmeelves
into custody and had their trials post
poned until next Friday. In the mean
time the attorney who represented
them will swear' out writs of habeas
corpus in the United States court to ef
fect their release.
rhelps Out on Hall.
PoitTLAND, Or., May 21. Frank
Phelps, arrested on Sunday night, on
suspicion of shooting his father, was
released on $1500 bail. The examina
tion was set for Friday.
Washington, May 21. The Senate
has confirmed the nomination of John
P. Jackson to lx) Assistant Treasurer at
3II.S. MASTERSON DIES.
SIIi: PASSES AWAY SUDDENLY IN
A DemUo. That Recall a Scimntlonal
Story Involving a former llexldcnt of
Ni:w YoitK, May 21. Mrs. Florence
Mnsterson, a resident of Denting, N. M.,
and a guest at tho- Grand Union hotel,
this city, died suddenly in her rooms
Mrs. Mastcrson is the wife of the min
ing man Mastcrson, formerly of Pros
cott, Arizona, whose shooting affair in
Mrs. Hopkinson's flat, recently, brought
him into notoriety.
When Mrs. Mastcrson heard of the
shooting affair she started east from
Doming, her home, to have an under
standing with her husband. On her ar
rival she wrote Mastcrson, requesting an
interview. There was no response, and
she again wrote, with the same result.
Though her health was always good, the
excitement and grief drove her into
nervous prostration, and to-day, as she
entered the elevator, she placed her
hand over her heart and fell to the floor
Dr. Adams, of I'll East Thirtieth
street, is a nephew of Mrs. Mastcrson.
Upon her arrival she paid a visit to
Dr. Adams and had been in consulta
tion with him in reference to her hus
band. This morning Mrs. Masterson
sent again to her husband's office in
Wall street begging him to come and
see her. He did not put in an appear
ance. About (i o'clock this evening
Mrs. Masterson went to her nephew's
house and told Dr. Adams that her
husband had not come. She was very
much grieved at his action in tho mat
ter and gave way to her feelings.
Dr. Adams did all ho could to console
her. About 7 :30 o'clock Mrs. Masterson
expressed a desire to go back to her
hotel. Dr. Adams accompanied her.
They rode up on the elevator to the sec
ond story to where Mrs. Masterson's
room was located.
Dr. Adams stepped first and assisted
his aunt out. Just us she stepped into
the hall-way she gave a shriek and fell
into the arms of her nephew. One
glance was sufficient to tell Dr. Adams
that she was dead.
Dr. Adams started out to find Judge
Mastcrson and informed him of his
wife's death. Masterson was much af
fected by the news and went at once to
the Grand Union Hotel.
At the hotel it is said that Dr. Adams
left word that the cause of Mrs. Master
sou'm death was heart disease. Dr. Ad
ams could not be found.
Masterson is worth, he says, $2,000,000
and owns mines in Mexico. He is forty
seven years of age and gray haired. Mrs.
Masterson was thirty-eight years old.
Mrs. Alice L. Hopkinson, with whom
Mastcrson had tho trouble, is a well
known frequenter of the race track. To
night when the reporter went to Mrs.
Hopkinson's Hat he was refused admis
sion. Mrs. Hopkinson was seen inside
in full evening costume in her bril
liantly lighted room.
Why Witness Taylor
Left the State.
He Was Tired of Stealing
Afraid to Return, Recauso the Slieriif
Would Put Up it Job and
AVasiiinoto.1, May 21. The subcom
mittee ol the House Committee on Elec
tions nre investigating the Clnyton
Hreckenridge case this morning. The
testimony was taken of a young man
named Taylor. He said that on the
election night it was reported at Mor
rellton that Howard township had gono
Democratic and that the negroes were
going to raise a row. Upon the invita
tion of Oliver Hentley and Walter Wells,
witness, with about a dozen other young
men, started ulxuit dark for Plummers
ville. It was tho intention to stop any
row the negroes might raise. They got
within a quarter of a mile of the polling
place, where the party rested, while
Woods, Hentley and Wells rode in to
town to examine the situation. It was
found that all was quiet and the party
turned back to Morrellton. Witness
said that O. P. Hentley and W. P. Wells
had the ballot box. They carried it into
Wells' store. Here George Hentley was
shot in the back by Oliver, who asserted
that it was an accident. It had been
stated that George intended to turn
state's evidence. Witness said he had
lived in Oregon since leaving Arkansas,
and later in the Indian Territory, lie
was confident that Wells and Oliver
Hentley had the ballot lwx. Witness
added that he had been arrested at Pine
Rluir for intimidating a supervisor, but
had not been near Pine Rlutfon election
day. Witness said ho left Arkansas and
went to Oregon to cut loose from Wells
and Hentley. It had been so that what
ever they said he had to do ami he
wanted to get into a new country where
lie wouldn't have to steal ballot boxes,
lie would return to Morrellton were
Spelley not sheriir. The latter might
put up a job on him or kill him.
The committee adjourned until Friday,
when ex-Attornev-Generul Garland, for
Hreckenridge. will present evidence in
Havanna, May 21. The two police
oilicials, who have pictures of the mur
derer, and several persons have identi
fied a prisoner recently captured hero
and now confined in jail as Eyraud, the
Defamed III Wife.
Piiii.ADKi.rniA, May 21. Guinepho
Carusi, alias Count Montecole, pleaded
guilty before Judge Thayer today of
criminal libel. Defendant, on the 12th
day of April, issued circulars which con
tained defamatory statements in regard
to his wife, Virginia Knox Carusi, of
Pittsburg. The ''Count" was sentenced
to six months in Moyamensing.
An Kmliezzler Arrested.
Nkw Yoiik, May 21. Geo. S. Turner,
who is wanted in Seattle for conspiracy
in connection with Geo. McCourt for
the embezzlement of $15,000 from the
relief funds sent at the time of the re
cent fire, has been arrested here. Tur
ner has been remanded to nwait the ar
rival of the requisition papers.
THE NATIONAL GAME.
CONTESTS THAT TOOIC PLACE
A Very Exclllnf; flamci at Itoiitoii Itakcly's
Miserable Support A Still' Came at
Ilrooklyn Tho Complete. Kecord.
RnooKi.YN, May 21. The home team,
by their heavy batting, easily defeated
the Cincinnati League ciub this after
noon. Attendance 1)00.
Ilrooklyn 0 8 0 0 5 1 1 2 2-19
Cincinnati 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 i
Hits Brooklyn IS, Ciuclmintl 10.
Krrori Ilrooklyn 3, Cincinnati la.
An Exciting Came.
Roston, May 21. The League game
this afternoon was an exciting contest,
ten innings being required to decide the
result. Roston won by a timely hit and
daring base running. Attendance 1000.
lloston 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 11
Cleveland. . . .0000000000
Ilase hits Huston fi, Cleveland 8.
Krrors lioston 1, Cleveland 0.
Ilnkcly'ft l'oor Support.
New Yoiik, May 21. Rakely was
poorly supported by the Pittsburg
League club this afternoon and this fact
explains why the game was so one-sided.
New York 310710 3 0 0-11
Pittsburg 0 000001 0 01
Ilase lilts New York 17, ritUburg I.
Krrors lloston 0, l'ittsbiiri S.
Uinhlre I'owers and Seaclmries.
Stla' Came at Ilrooklyn.
HuooKiA-N, May 21. Tho Buffalo
Brotherhood team played a stilfgame to
day and pulled out a victory in the 0th
inning. Attendance 400.
Ilrooklyn 0 0 10 0 2 0 2 0.")
Ililflalo 0 0 3 0 0 10 0 20
Ilase hits Ilrooklyn S, llulTalo S.
Krrors Ilrooklyn .', Iluiliilo 3.
Good l'lnyiiiR of the Giautx.
New Yoiik, May 21. The Giants, by
their good playing, won easily this after
noon from the Chicago Brotherhood
team. Attendance 2000.
New York 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 25
Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 22
Ilase lilta-Xew York II. Chicago I.
Krrors, New York 2, Chicago 4.
Umpires Gallney and Barnes.
Syracuse, May 21. Syracuse 1,
Rociikstkh, May 21. Rochester 2,
St. Louis 7.
Philadelphia, May 21. Athletics 112
RaooKiA-.v, May 21. Broklyn,, 2;
A Chicago Tragedy.
Chicago, May 21. .nines Hendrick
son a laborer, aged sixty-five, this after
noon unsuccessfully attempted to shoot
his daughter, fatally wounded his wife
and killed niim-clf. Liquor and jealousy
were tho causes.
The Q'h Annual Alrrtlnj;.
Chicago, May 21. The annual meet
ing of tho stockholders of the Chicago,
Burlington and Quincy railway was
held here this afternoon. The old
Board of Directors whp re-elected, ex
cept that E. AV. Hooper, of Cambridge.
Mass., succeeded Wert Dexter, who died
It was decided to have Vice President
Harris act as General Manager for the
present. It is not improbable that he
will hold that position permanently.
Had Ills Skull Crushed.
San Fkancisco, May 21. The body
of an old man was recovered from the
bay Sunday morning. The skull had
leen crushed apparently by a blunt in
strument, and the head bore a numler
of cuts. On the body was found a copy
of an afternoon paper of date of Monday
last and an envelope addressed to C. M.
A I'KOItAIII.E MUHIIEK.
Whose Was tho Itody round Floating In
San Fkancisco, May 21. Efforts have
leen made this evening to discover the
identity of tho body found floating in
the bay to-day, and which gave every
appearance of brutal murder having
been committed. The clerk at the
Brooklyn Hotel identified the remains
as those of a man who had been stop
ping at the hotel for a few days
and who gave the name of J. II. Murray
of San Rafael. Inquiry in San Rafae'l
developed the fact that J. II. Murray
owned a ranch at Tamalpais, and was
worth considerable money. Inquiry
was also made at Modesto, as an enve
lope was found in the pocket of the
deceased addressed to C. M. Nurray of
that place. A special to the Clnonicle
from Modesto this evening, says that C.
M. Murray, who is a clerk in the Russ
bouse, believes that the murdered man
is Charles Kent, ex-State Senator from
Nevada county. Kent was in Modesto
last week, and Saturday he t-eenred a
loan from Murray, who gave him an
envelope addressed to himself, as Kent
desired to return the money when he
reached San Francisco.
Ts'eiv Chinese Hank.
London, May 21. A Shanghai de
spatch to the Standard says: It is re
lrted that a Chinese bank will soon be
started with branches at all the ports of
the country. An American bank is be
lieved to bo chiefly interested in the en
terprise. Promises have been received
of a large amount of native capital to
support ine new enterprise.
They Itefuse Io Treat ulth the Govern
ment. Guthkie, Oklahoma, May 21. The
conference ln-twcen the Cherokee com
mission and the Iowa Indians was al
ruptly terminated to-day. Chief Too
Hee, in behalf of the Indians "declined
the government's proposition to buy
lands at $1.25 per acre and to allow each
Indian in Sioux City sixty acres. The
commissioners will attempt to renew
the negotiations to-morrow.
Kansas City, May 21. A dispatch
from Beatrice, Nebraska, says that C.
W. Collins, the railroad contractor re
ported to have been killed in Nevada is
alive and well in Tacoma.
Victoria Not Sick.
London, May 21. The rumors of the
serious illness of the Queen are officially
denied. She has a slight cold, which
has prevented her appearance in public.
CoLUMiiut-, Miss., May 21. While the
trial of Frank Anderson, colored, for
rape was in progress to-day a crowd of
men took him from the court room and
hanged him to a tree.
lienor to Stanley.
London, May 21. The London Cham
ber of Commerce gave a dinner this
evening in honor of Stanley and his
colleagues. Miss Lennant, Stanley's
fiance, was present.
STAXTIAKI) KNOCKED OUT.
I'rolccllnc California Dealer In I'etro
leuin. San Fkancisco, May 21. The suit of
the Standard Oil company against the
Southern Pacific Railroad company and
Whittier, Fuller & Co. was decided to
day, by Judge Hoffman, in the United
States Court, lie dissolved the tem
porary restraining order and denied the
application for a permanent order to re
strain defendants from using certain cars
for hauling oil, upon which car plaintiff
claimed patent rights. The question in
volved the very existence of the oil trade
in California except that portion of it
carried on by the Standard Oil Com
pany. When tho ordinary freight car
is used in sending out a car
load of oil from the east the
empty car must be hauled
all the way back at a cost
of $00,000, which kills tho profit on the
goods. The Standard Oil Company
uses a car v Inch can be used for carry
ing oil one way and freight on the re
turn trip, so that tho railroad charges
nothing for hauling it back. Whittier,
Fuller & Co. adopted a car somewhat
similar to that used by the Standard
Oil Company ami the latter sued for an
Men Cannot Vote Upon
Their First Papers.
Inferences from Plain Read
ing of the Statutes.
Natives of Mexico Who Became Citi
zens by Treaty Other Natur
Tiie lawyer of the Tombstone Prof
pector should read law.
In fact, there seems to lx; a large and
varied assortment of miss-information
scattered alxnit the Territory concerning
the question as to whether or not natu
ralized citizens me entitled to vote .upon
their first papers, and the 1'roipettor
simply becomes a shining example
when it asserts positively that such cit
izens arc entitled to the right of suffrage.
Even the lawyers are not at one upon
the question, as witness the fact that
several District-Attorneys have appealed
to the Attorney-General for an opinion
upon tho point.
The whole muddle seems to have been
brought about by the passage by the
last legislature of an act to amend chap
ters 4 and 5, title 21, of the revised stat
utes of Arizona.
This act provides: "Section 1. Every
maid citizen of the United States, and
every male citizen of Mexico who shall
have elected to become a citizen of tho
United States under the treaty of peace
exchanged and ratified at Jiiintero on
the :t0th day of May. 1848, and the Gads
den treaty of 1851, of the age of 21 years,
who shall have been a resident of the
Territory six months next preceding the
election, and of the county or precinct
in which he claims his vote ten days,
and whoH) name is enrolled on the Great
Register of such county, shall be en
titled to vote at all elections which are
now or may hereafter be authorized by
Subdivision 3, paragraph 1C00, sec
tion six of title 21, is amended as fol
"If a naturalized citizen upon the
presentation of his certificate of na
turalization, or upon his own affidavit
of its loss, together with the affidavit of
a registered voter to the effect that the
applicant is a naturalized citizen and
lias resided in this Territory for six
months next preceding the time of ap
plication, and is reported to be a citi
zen, together with proof bv affidavit of
the party that he is an elector of the
county, shall be entitled to have hia
name entered utKmthc Great ltegieter.
In the original law, prior to amend
ment, subdivision 3 read that a person
was entitled to registration "if he was a
naturalized citizen, or if he had declared
his intention to income such citizen,
uj)on the presentation of his certificate
of naturalization or of a certified copy of
his declaration of intention, etc.,"
The intent of this statute is very
plain, and the lawyer of the Prospector
would seem to have been misinformed.
As in all of the States and Territories
formed from that part of the United
States ceded by Mexico, the residents at
the time of session liecaino citizens by
treaty if they so chose, and as such citi
zens nre entitled to all the privileges of
the ballot upon registration.
.Naturalized citizens must, it would
seem from a plain reading of the amend
ment, take out their second papers and
produce these papers or proof of their
loss before becoming entitled to regis
tration. That is the law of the Territory, and
their is no power that can change it
were a change desirable short of tho
MAKS1IAI. PAUL ON" THE 1IORDXK
What In Needed to Keen Out the
I.lttle Hrovtn Man Iimulllclent Pro
tection. "It it a practical impossibility to pre
vent the smuggling of Chinese across
the border from Mexico," said United
States Marshal Paul to a Rei-um.ioas-reporter,
last night, "with the present
force at my disposal."
"How arc the Chinese brought in7"
"They come from San Francisco to
Guaymas, and then make their way into
Arizona. For a long time past it is
impossible to tell how longor how many
Chinese como in that way it was the
practice tor them to come up the rail
road as far as Santa Ana, from which
point they were taken in covered wagons
over the old trail that crossed the border
near the Gunsight mine. There was n
big business until the authorities found
out the route and stopped it. We had
caught and sent back seven seeking to
come across, altogether, up to about tho
first of the month. The authorities
have now stationed a man at Santa Ana
and another at Alta to watch parties
coming, and these are followed when
they leave these jioiiits and prevented
"How manv men arc now stationed
on the border?"
"From Yuma to the New Mexico line,
a disance of about 400 miles, there are
four men only who are expected to watch
the whole length of the border. Of
course this is a physfcal imjtossibility.
The first of these is at Ft. Yuma, and
there is no other man for 200 miles
when La Osa is reached. The next
man is at Nogales, stxty miles from La
Osa. These men, in the nature of
things, can patrol the territory only
near their stations. To keep out tho
Chinese effectually, tho border must be
natrollcd much more closely, and I am
heartily in favor of strengthing the
"How many men would it require to
effectually guard the border?"
'Well, ten men could do it, and there
would lx) no danger of the ChinesQ
evading the guards.