Newspaper Page Text
The Arizona Republican
Tho Only Papor Between Galveston, Texas, and Los Angoles, California, that Publishes tho Full Dispatohes of the Associated Press.
PHGENIX. SATURDAY MORNING-. JULY 19. 1890.
WORK OF CONGRESS.
Mouse Discusses the Original
MA.IOIS ntWKIX KNOCKED OUT.
Mimtiir ltrK. of Texas, and Senator
Stewart, of Nevada, Have a Lively
nixl Interesting Colloquy
In the Senate.
W miinoton, July 18. The Senate,
alter some iiniinjKirtunt business, took
up the consideration of the sundry civil
Mr. lteagan eontinued his argument
maunst the atnendinent to repeal tho
.iii.I land law of October 2, 18SS. He
wurmlv ilefended Major Powell and said
lie amid not be used bv syndieatesj in
iiiililie lands and that hence war had
lveii made uiouhiiu.
Mr. Stewart: Does tho Senator from
Texas impute that motive to mo?
Mr. Uengan: 1 have not said n word
admit the Senator from Nevada, nor
have I had him in my mind. I was re
teiring to a general subject, and to tho
tact that during the early part of this
Congress representatives" of syndicates
and corporations were here urging the
iejH-al of this law, and threatening to
luing their powers to bear on memlers
Mr. Stewart Will the Senator name
Mime of the agents of some of the syn
dicates? Mr. lteagan: There is no doubt the
Senator from Nevada knows as many of
ill. in as 1 do. I have no disposition
I.. engage in personalities, either with
agents or claimants or Senators.
Mr. Stewart: No representative of
any syndicate or of any person inter
ested in land has mentioned the sub
j.ittome this session. Tho only one
tlnng that has influenced me has" been
in v own ob-ervation and tho protests
that have come from the people against
hating public lands withdrawn from tho
.Mr. lteagan : These land-sharks may
haw thought mo weaker, less pure,
le-.s devoted to the public interest than
the Senator from Nevada and may
therefore have approached mo when
they did not deem they dared to ap
proach him. When wo" talk of public
sentiment we ougjit to have the senti
ment of the cultivators of the soil and
iwt of the laud speculators who combine
their influence, activity and wealth to
make the members of Congress beliove
that their own interests and their own
leelmgs are those of the people.
Mr. Allen said that within the
country designated as arid region, there
w as a opulation of between 2,000.000
and y.OOO.OOU. Ureal communities liad
guarantees of laws which had existed
up to this time, but suddenly and with
out a note of warning two-tilths of the
urea of the United States has been re
nerved fmin settlement. In order to
(.illuminate that jolicy, territorial lines
would have to Ihj obliterated and vested
i ights absolutely ignored. He earnestly
protected against such legislation.
Mr. Allison said he desired to put
liiiuelf on record against any appropri
ation being made in the direction of
continuim the irrigation survey. He
.n tirmly convinced that an immediate
top "hoiild be put to that survey. The
riult of its contiiiranco would be to in
volve the government in enormous ex
penditures and entanglements.
Alter further discussion by Messrs.
Plumb, Cockrell, Teller und St'cwurt.the
iiiiiendmdiit was agreed to. The item
of 72u,uoo for irrigation survey, $50,000
for engraving maps and (.7500 for ollice
rent in Washington were stricken out
ami the bill laid aside, Mr. Allison giv
ing notice that he would ask the Senate
to remain in session tomorrow until it
( oiiiplc ted the conference ordered on the
lands' forfeiture bill. The Senate ad
journed. In the House.
W isiiiN'UTo.s, July 18. Tho Commit
tee on Rules reported a resolution pro
viding that the House immediately pro
ceed to a consideration of tho "Original
Package" bill, the previous question to
I"- considered ordered next Monday;
that then tho House shall consider tho
bankruptcy bill, on which the previous
labium is to bo considered ordered
The resolution was modified to pro
vide that the appropriation bills shall
not interfere with tho consideration of
the two bills and was adopted. Tho
' original Paackgc" bill was then taken
Mr. K. B. Taylor said never had such a
hlow U-eii given to Stuto rights as by tho
uoccrtuiiiiiient that under tho constitu
tion the citizens of foreign States might
take into another State any property
that was the subject of commerce and
then- -ell it without liability of taxa
tion. While ho preferred the House
xuh-t i tutu he feared its adoption would
endanger the legislation, consequently
he advocated the Senate bill.
Mr. Culbortson, of Texas, said if Iowa
c.nld prohibit the importation of intox
icating liquors, it could exclude tobacco
and it could go further than guarantee
ing! tic health and morals of tho citizens.
It ould protect itsown products against
"cse of other states. It would bo bet
t'r to amend tho constitution than
"angle it by these makeshifts.
Ml. Adams, nf lllinoix iliil not lielii.vo
tie- remedy for tho original package
"'.on t.n,il,i I, foumi in either of the
promised measures. He argued in favor
"t a substitute defining an original
ji' kage of intoxicating liquors or bot
t - .n ii ease containing not less than
Mr. Reed, of Iowa, whoso decision as
"'ge was overruled ly the decision
the Sutll'Clllo tnnrt uiuil'r. in fnvnr of
""' proiHiseil legislation. If any relief
wasto he given the peopio from tho
ttr""g and the evil to society grow
V out of the decision of the Supreme
"urt it lay in the direction pointed out
' tin- iM-uiliiig bill. They delegated no
I" wer to State. They merely exercised
'" im.w.t delegated to Congress to
.''-'.ilitc the commerce amongst tho
Mr. Henderson, of Iowa, said no de
' " 'ii rendered by the Supremo Court
;"' ' that Court had decided that a
'"111 Sillll WHS !1 lir.nwir nrtieli. nf ninr-
II..I...I.... I ,-.-,.;.......-.-.....
"-'- nan bo excitul tho feelings
uiiiry us tno original pac
'" '"inn. 'iiwm.t , .::.,..? ...n..i.f r.
Ii.. I'll t0.thL' teision of tho Court, but
,' , ' "i-iiderhon) would not sit down
'" folded hands and wait until the
Supremo Court made him an
other decision. While ho was
willing to recognize tho decis
ion ns tho law ho was unwillinu
to sit still ono moment and submit to
tho operation of that decision if there
was n lawful remedy and he lielievcd
there was. Let the" gentleman not for
get that tho Supreme Court In throwing
this thunderbolt into the Republic did
not fail to send with it n cure. It cried
out to Congress: "While we lcliovc
this to be our duty, wo believe it your
tiwv to remeuy mo evil." mo peopio
of the country appealed to Congress for
am ami action.
Pending further debate tho House
took a recess, tho evening session to bo
for tho consideration of privato pension
Nothing was done at tho evening ses
sion, Mr. Enloe raising tho point of
TUB WIRES DOWN.
The disastrous fire in the Western
Union building in New York has de
layed all tho press report from tho East
and storms on tho desert have practical
ly shut us oil" from our report today.
To add to tho difficulties tho local com
pany's wire again went down in Plaenix
and the meagre report we present was
received from tho ollico in the depot.
By tonight the wires will, it is hoped,
be again working satisfactorily.
A STRONG- COMPANY.
IT Wll.l, CONTROL TlIK UNION
STOCK VARUS AT CHICAOO.
An Army nf Names Hint (lli Credllilllty
to the Thirteen .Million Dollar Capital,
All Falil In.
Boston, July 18. An oflicial an
nouncement will bo made tomorrow of
the incoriwration under tiie laws of New
Jersey, of the Chicago Junction Rail
ways and Union Stock Yards Company,
with tho following directors: Chnuncey
M. Depew, of New York; Hon. John
Quincv Adams, of Boston ; Ex-United
States Minister Edward J. Phelps, of
Burlington, Vermont; William J. Sow
ell, of Camden, New Jersev; John
Hoey, Hollywood, N. J., President
Adam's Express Company; Frederirk
II. Winston, Chicago; Right Honorable
Hugh C. E. Childers, Ixmdon, late
Chancellor of the Excheouor: Francis
I Baron Blake, of Blake, Boisscrnth & Co.,
lmilon ; Hernnrd T. Bosanquett, direc
tor of Lloyds' Bank, limited, lmdon;
Adolph Yon Andre, of Mendels it Co.,
The trustees for tho bondholders and
register of transfer is the Central
Trust Company of New York. The
capital stock is $13,000,000. This stock
will be fully paid in cash and will be
non-assessable and the stockholders
will have no personal liability whatever.
ACCIDENT TO MRS. IIAKUISON.
She ami .Mr. Mctieo Have a Narrotr Ka
cope From Injury.
C.ii-k May, N. J., July 18. Mrs. Har
rison and Mrs. McGee narrowly escaped
serious injury while out driving last
night. On Washington avenue a lxy,
driving a dog cart in the opposite
direction lost control of his horse, which
dashed madly up the street. The cart
swerved into and narrowly escaped over
turning the Harrison carriage. The
horse then ran into an iron
awning jwst and demolished
large plate ulass window. Hu fell on
the pavement, bleeding profusely, and
at the sight of blood Mrs. McKec
fainted. She was soon recovered, how
ever, and the President's carriage pro
ceeded to tho cottage without further
A ISKNHIIH.K AMENDMENT.
l'resldent To lime Vower
Negotiate on Tartu Kate.
Washington, July 18. Senator Pierce
today projwsed an amendment to the
tnrifl' bill providing that after one year
from the passage of the bill tho Presi
dent in his discretion may direct the
duties on sugar imposed tinder the laws
now in force to be reiinposed as against
any nation or country failing to enter
into adequate reciprocal relations with
the United States regarding the agricul
tural products of this country, and the
President is directed to pursue such
negotiations as may le deemed neces
sary to secure, by treaty or otherwise,
unrestricted and entire any such coun
try of tho agricultural products of tho
TlIK DONAHUE I, INKS.
They 'Will Not Fall Into the Hand of
the l'aclllc Tropin.
Nkw Yohk, July 18. Tho Herald says
there has been perfected in the office of
Seligmano: Company an arrangement
which gives California a finely equipped
standard guagc railroad, which, in its
present consolidated form, runs from
San Francisco 100 miles north through
three of the most productive counties
of that State. It will prevent the Dona
hue lino from falling into tho hands of
either of tho great Pacific lines. Im
portant negotiations concerning tho line
nave been in progress for months.
Several .Men Killed anil a Valuable Horse
Decatur, III., July 18. By tho col
lision of two freight trains -on tho In
dianapolis, Decature and Western road
today James Mines and an unknown man
were killed and Robert Villiams,colored
seriously injured. They were in charge
of the trotting horses Reality and Tiro,
owned by L. It. Larabic, of Deer Lodge,
Mont., on way to Greensburgh, Ind.
Reality, a 2:23kC mre, will never trot
again. Tiro is unhurt.
AN tlLII TIIKFT.
An Kxnreai Company Clears U an Old
Chicago, July 18. A new indictment
was found by the Grand Jury today
against John Eheret, mi ex-driver for
tho United States Express Company,
charged with tho theft of n ifoO.OOO gold
bar. Indictments were also returned
against three otlier persons and ono of
them, Eheret's brother, was arrested
1 DISASTROUS FIRE.
The Great Western Union Building
Destroyed. NAltltOW KSCAl'K OF OVEKATOKS.
The Company Lnsea About a Quarter of a
Million mill the Associated l'rea
a Great Sufferer by
New Yoiik, July 18. This morning,
shortly before 7 o'clock, flames burst
from tho switchboard of tho Western
Union Telegraph operating room, on tho
seventh floor of that company's build
ing, corner of Broadway and Dey street.
So rapidly did they extend that tho
escape of tho employes by stairways was
cut off, and a number were thereforo
lowered from windows by ropes to the
tops of adjoining buildings. There was
no loss of life. Tho lire extended from
the fifth to tho upper stories of tho
building, including the Associated Press
offices, executive office of tho Western
Union Company, and the up
per floors, which were devoted
to restaurants and living purposes.
ORIGIN OK THE ruiK.
The flro originated under the dis
tributing room of tho fifth floor, spread
ing upwards and distroying as well tho
operating rooms, tho Associated Press
rooms and tho Western Union restau
rant. Tho operators, numbering about
fifty men and women, were just going to
work when a messenger Iwy in the dis
tributing room discovered tho lire and
rushed upstairs to warn them. So quickly
did the flames spread that the distribut
ing room was then a mass of flames and
smoke. Tho panic stricken crowd suc
ceeded in getting through, but four men
and three women, cooks and waiters in
the restaurant on tho upper floor, had
their exit cut ofl" by the flames, which
had devoured the telegraph wire, the
instruments and other furnishings as
though they were tinder. The prison
ers managed to escape Ihrough a scuttle
to the roof. The crowds below in the
streets were horrified as they thought
there was no way of escape. The long
est ladder did not reach within fifty
feet of the roof, but a rope was finally
thrown up and made fast, when the
firemen pulled themselves up to the
roof, letting several people down in
bufety, just as the flames burst through
tho roof and were licking up the great
ASSOCIATED 1'IIEbS' LOSS.
The entire upjier part of the building
was gutted and every instrument and
wire rendered useless. How the fire
originated no one seems to know
Isitiyely, but it is surmised that two
electric wires became crossed and set
the floor on fire. The officers of the
Associated Press suffer rather more than
any of the others in the great building.
'ri.:c.,ut. i?..i.. :.....!. .; i. .
oioi titotuiii uiiiuu hub innug lltCIL'BS,
the Associated Press opened their head
quarters in Jersey City, every facility
being offered them by officiols of the
Pennsylvania Railroad Co.
All above the sixth floor was de
stroyed. The fifth and other floors be
low were soaked with water. The Asso
ciated Press loses instruments, type
writers, furniture and all its books, pa
pers and records, dating from 1845: also
a vaiuauio reierence library. The loss
a iiiciiuiiiuii. uuu. niuuim iicnry
Smith, general manager, is personally n
heavy loser by tho destruction of rare
boons and papers, many of winch can
not bo duplicated. Extensive corres
pondence of great value was also con
sumed. Tho fire burned out the Ship News
Exchange and no dispatches wero re
ceived from Fire Islnnd, Sandy Hook or
Quarantine. Merchants, ship owners
and members of the Maritime Exchange
requested that revenue cutters be or
dered down to find out what ships ar
rived at Sandy Hook or Fire Island,
winch was done
The estimated loss to the building and
fixtures is $250,000. The fire is sup
tiosed to havo been caused by an electric
Wanted tlm III); Tree.
Washing, July 18. Secretary
Noble todoy rendered a decision reject
ing the application of one George Her
ring to enter under the Act of Juno IJ,
187(1, a quarter section of land in the
Visalia, Col., land district, which is said
to be covered by the mammoth trees.
Farmer' Candidate for Cnngrcfiii,
Kesota, Minn., July 18 The Farm
ers' Alliance Society of tho Second Dis
trict organized today and nominated
General James II. Bokcr, of Blue Earth
County, for Congress.
AHlatle Cholera In Kaiman.
Atchison, Kan., July 18. A case of
cholera occurred in this city yesterduy.
The victim was Mrs. W. R. Bishop.
Two prominent physicians pronounced
tho case undoubtedly Asiatic cholera.
'Whole Family Suirocateil.
Pauis, July 18. A whole family, con
sisting of father, mother and six chil
dren, wero suffocated by charcoal fumes
in a room on the Ruo Avon yesterday.
Mm. rarnell Is 111.
BoithKNTowN, N. J., July 18. Mrs.
Purnell, mother of Charles Stewart
I'amell, is confined to her bed with
A Logger Drowned.
Euciknk, Or., July 18. Emmott
Blakely was drowned in the Willamette
river, near Springfield, yesterday, while
Heath of Conoid-General Schuyler.
Caiuo, July 18. Eugene Schuyler,
tho American Consul-Gcncral here, died
KNOI.ANO ANI FltANCK.
Johnny Ituir Making a Slfrnlflciuit Naval
II am pax, July 18. It is rumored hero
and not denied by the authorities
that England has decided on a naval
demonstration on New Foundland's
French shore and may possibly go
further by making ono in French waters
ofTMiquilon Island, under the very nose
of tho French war ships. The following
formidable British fleet is now gathered
in tho vicinity of St. John's, Now
ComiiB, Emerald, Forward, Pelican and
Partridge, to bo ioinad probably tomor
row by the Thrush, commanded by
Prince George of Wales, and two torpedo
boots, direct from England. Tho
Pylades, ono of the most powerful men-of-war
of this station, is also ordered
from the West India station to
rendevous with the fleet at St. Johns,
but news is received from tho Windward
islands that the Pvlades is ashore at
Jamaica and seriously injured.
UAII.KOAl) COS! IIINATION.
Tli Northern l'aclllc and tlm Il'altlmoro
& Ohio .loin IlamU.
Ciiioaoo, July 18. The libwie says
the Northern Pacific and tho Baltimore
& Ohio railroad companies are to join
hands nt Chicago and form a continuous
lino from ocean to ocean. The purchase
of 1580 acres of land in Cicero yesterday,
marks tho junction point, where will bo
erected tho car shops of tho Northern
Pacific railroad. Freight will lw run
through without breaking trains, and
without bringing tho cors into tho city,
TemicHxeo'H (iraiiRer Candidate.
Nasiivh.m:, July 18. Hon. John P.
Buchanan, President of tho State Far
mers' Alliance, was nominated for Gov
ernor in the State Democratic Conven
tion today, by acclamation. Taylor and
Patterson withdrew in the interest of
harmony. Buchanan is a farmer, but
has lieen a member of tho Legislature
for threo terms.
GEN. NELSON A. JULES.
I'IMKNIX IS VISITKII UV TlIK OAI.
Much I'leaard with City and Vnllcy (Inm
from Here to NoRalm to .Meet the lov
ernor of Souoro.
Mujor-Gencrnl Nelson A. Miles, Com
mander of the Military Division of the
Pacific, arrived in Phienix by yesterday's
train, accompanied by his uid-de-camp,
Captain E. L. Higgins, Second Cavalry.
During the afternoon a representative
of The Rei-uiiuca.v called at the Mills
House and found the General in that
genial frame of mind that usually
accompanies tho consideration of an
ThediHtinguished visitor is of imposing
stature, weighing perhotis 200 iiounds,
with grizzled hair nnd fjeard. Though
along in years, his carriage is erect and
his movements vigorous.
Uon introduction, the reporter made
inquiry as to the General's visit hither.
premising that it had reference to tho
abandonment of l'ort McDowell.
"No," was the reply, "I am simply on
a tour of inspection throughout the divi
sion. The orders relative to tho aban
donment of Fort McDowell wero issued
several months ago, at the same time
that Forts Mojavc, Verde, Thomas and
Union were ordered vacated. Those or
ders are now being carried out. One
troop of cavalry from McDowell has
been transferred to Lowell and the re
maining company of infantry will take
station at Huachuca. McDowell and
Mojavo will be turned over to the In
terior Department for Indian schools."
"It is your purjioso to concentrate the
troops in large jxists, is it not?"
"Concentration of troops and thcaban
doument of all small posts is one of the
definite jwlicies of the Government.
Tho regiments are thus rendered more
compact and available, and the cost of
maintenance is materially decreased."
"Do vou intend making a general tour
of the Territory?"
"I do not know. From here I shall
go through to Nogales, where I shall
meet Governor Ramon Correl, of So
nora. There are a number of matters
to be adjusted concerning the crossing
of tho boundary line by tho troops of
"Have you ever visited Phcenix be
"I have not. Am much pleased with
the nppearance of your town and valley.
Tho farms look fertile and prosperous
nnd Pluenix is indeed a handsome little
city. When did tho progressive ten
dency first begin to bo shown in the
erection of the superior class of buildings
1 have seen along your main street?"
"The first brick block was built in
1870, but tho majority of the bettor class
of buildings nre less than six years of
"That is indeed a good showing," said
tho General. "With tho agricultural
possibilities joined to the favorable min
ing outlook there can be no doubt of a
great future for your city. I am also
pleased to note that Arizona has such
an able nnd newsy journal as Tin: Ri:
l'tniMOAN. Heading it on the train this
morning I was especially interested in
its very full telegraphic, report. I rather
believe that the next Congress will leave
as Territories only Utah, Alaska and
tho Indian country. Arizona, thotieh
deficient in population, can no doubt
obtain admission if she so desires.
"I shall leave on tomorrow morning's
General Miles came toPluenix mainly
to pay his respects to the Governor, and
to have a conference with him in refer
ence to affairs in tho Territory, and es
jiecially on tho border. Tho conference
was a very pleasant one, and apparently
satisfactory to Iwtli.
Later in the day Governor Wolfley
took General Miles, Captain Muggins,
and Auditor Hughes for u drive into the
country contiguous to Phoenix. The
General expressed himself as charmed
with tho beauty of the green fields
standing out in siinrp contrast to the
brown and arid desert beyond.
Itrhign Aliont tlm Death of Tno Women
and Seven Children.
Bi'DA Pesth, July 18. Though it
contains tragic elements the town is
laughing today at the singular riot of
yesterday, the result of a free exhibi
tion of tho trosseau of the princess
Thuntapis. Six hundred women de
manded admittance in a Inxly nnd when
the officers declined tho entire force of
females attacked the police and ushers,
and routed tho force. The mounted
police were called and their clamoring
down the street struck terror to the
women who made another rush for the
doors trampling to death in their haste
nnd fright two women and seven children.
SHOT IflMIIS SON.
Junius Dolicny Dies By the Hand of
His Own Child.
NOMKWIIAT MYMTKICIOUH MUUUER.
The Victim Found Cllnclng to the Hanli-
ter or the Went Knit Hotel
James Dohcncy was killed last night
by his son, William Doheney.
Aliont OrllO p. in. a number of resi
dents in the neighborhood of tho West
End House wero startled by the report
of a pistol, the sound apparently com
ing from the direction of the hotel.
Another report, louder than tho first,
Messrs. Phillips, .Lorin nnd others
then investigated, and clinging to the
bannister of the outside stairway with
one stiffened arm, the dead body of
James Doheney was found.
An alarm was at once given and a re
porter of Tin: Rki'Uhmoan and officers
were soon on the spot.
Investigation was delayed until Cor
oner Richards arrived. Tho following
jury was then sworn in: James Mc
Nnmara, Jeff. Miller, Al. Childers, Al
bert Shaffer and Tom Malloy.
They placed tho lwdy in a lower room,
inspected tho remains, aided by Doctor
1Otiis Stern, and then postjioned further
action until this morning at 0 o'clock.
There was but ono witness to the
affair as far as could bo learned. He is
a young Mexican, jiossibly 20 years of
age, named Ignacio Roblcs. To the re
porter ho told the following story:
"1 went up this evening with Jim
Doheney to look through the house. Wo
met young Bill Doheney up Btaira and
Mr. Doheney nnd he had some warm
words. Doheney and I went out some
what hurriedly, ho leaving his hat be
hind him. I was ahead and had got to
the bottom of the back stairs, Doheney
being on tho lauding half way up, when
Bill appeared at the top with a
big pistol in his hand. He shouted at
his father: "If you ever come back
here again after dark, I will kill you."
Dohcncy turned around and replied:
"I don't think you would kill tne. Will
you try it?"
Bill then fired, after which he went
back into the house.
Doheney then said to me, "I believe
that shot has lamed me a little, but I
am going back to get my hat."
He started to return up the stairs.
When within four steps of the
top of the flight, he was faced
by his son, who came out of
the back door with a shotgun in his
"His father stopped, but I did not see
anything more of the trouble because I
was afraid of thegun, being in a line with
it and Doheney, nnd got around tho
edge of the building.
"When the shot was fired, I heard
something fall nnd then I ran off to find
The position in which the murdered
man was found would indicate that,
uK)ii being shot, he had turned about,
stumbled down a few steps and had then
sunk down in the position in which he
The wound was n dreadful one. It
was over four inches in diameter, with
marks of scattered shot for perhaps four
inches further from the wound.
It had very evidently Ikmjii inflicted
by a simultaneous dischargo of both
barrels, most of the shot striking the
left side just xiov the heart and cours
ing through tho stomach, portions of
the stomach and intestines protruding
through tho opening.
Several shot must have penetrated the
heart, some flying even as far up as tho
armpit. Tho shirt und body were
slightly powder burned.
The gun with which tho murder was
committed is a good fowling piece,
breech-loading, ten-gauge, and evidently
was loaded with No. 4 shot.
It was found leaning against the wall
behind the back door.
Tho pistol with which the first shot
was fired was not found.
Tho bullet, however, could hardly have
injured the man below, for it was found
imlicdded in the banister post at the top
of the stairway.
The upper story of the house was oc
cupied by Mrs. Julia Doheney, wifo of
the murdered man, and her son. Shortly
before the time of the tragedy, she had
gone to the house of Joseph Campbell,
where slio was occasionally engaged in
service and thence to Mrs. Mcllin's,
nearly across Washington street.
At tho latter house she heard the
shots, but did not return homo for
several minutes thereafter.
About tho first thing she encountered
was tho dead body of her husband.
She immediately went into hysterics
and was taken back to Mrs. Mcllin's
house by several men.
Sho returned later in spite of efforts to
keep her away.
She was in too excited a condition to
obtain any definite information from,
nnd kept repenting: "Oh, my innocent
boy! My poor, unfortunate boy I Oh!
why did I not stay here tonight!"
Slie was finally removed by friends.
William Doheney, tho slayer, was
found by tho reporter at the Court
House, in charge of Jailer Bnggs. On
being asked how the matter occurred,
the prisoner replied:
"I was I don't think I will say any
thing now. It's awful! Ohl God!"
"How was ho captured?" was asked
Doheney answered for himself: "I
was not arrested. After the thing was
done I went and woke up Bill Hammond
and had him come down here with me.
I gave myself up."
Ho is not a bad looking young man,
25 years of age, about 5 feet 10 inches in
height, small moustache. Me was, if
appearances amount to anything, in the
most abject misery, tears rolling down
his cheeks und his voice and body quiv
ering in the excess of his anguish.
The cause of the trouble will no
doubt bo easily found. Read
ers of The Rei-uhucan will remember
that, about a mouth ago, reference was
made in these columns to a fight at the
West find House, in which Mrs. Doheney
was bundled down the very stairs upon
wlncli her husband came to his death
There has been a dispute over the
property for over a year. Dohenev and
his wife separated about that time, she
going East. When sho returned she
found a man named Ruiz in possession
claiming tho same by virtue of a sale on
a suit against Doheney for several thous
Mrs. Doheney claimed that the sale
was merely a fraud to cheat her out of
her share, took the house by etorm and
has since held it against all comers.
A suit for divorce was also instituted
Doheney, Sr., has for a number of
years been a well known contractor and
builder in this city and Tempe, at
tending especially to masonry ami
brick work. He was n superior work
man nnd was rarely idle. He had just
finished the residence of C. S. Masten,
in Collins' Addition.
LIEUTENANT MACKEV HAS A FIOIIT
WITH TIIE KID OANC.
He Kill Wahlantah and Sends HU Head
Into tho Nearest Font For the 1'nr
ose of Identification.
Wilcox, Ariz.. July 18. News has
just been received here thnt Lieutenant
Mackey and his scouts, while in battle
this afternoon with the Kid gang, in
tho Sierra Anchas mountains, killed
Wahlantah, the others escaping into
The officers and scouts are following
close nnd it is thought they will soon
Wahlantah's head was sent into the
nearest post for identification.
He is one of the Indians who killed
Sheriff Reynolds last fall and it is siqr
jwsed that it was he, with the Kid gang,
who murdered Doctor. Hardic, a short
time ago in Rocker's canon.
TWO imOTHEKS KILLED.
A Mnlo Trade and How Trouble Followed
Savanna, Ga., July 18. At Guy
ton, today, It. G. Norton, Jr., son of
a physician of this city, shot and
killed two brothers, mimed Willie and
John Bird. Yesterday voung Nor
ton and Willie Bird traded
mules. Today Willie Bird, accom
panied by his brother John, went to
Norton's place to get him to trade back.
Norton retused, and John Bird, drawing
a pistol, told Willie to break open the
stnule and recover the mule. At this
point young Norton shot the Birds dead.
Norton has fled.
Deputy Sherlir Shot.
Sixjclal Correspondence of Tiik Kf.I'Ublican.
Tavloh, Apache county, July 11.
David Savage, deputy sheriirof Apache
county, A. T., wns killed on July 3 by a
Mexican sheep herder, employed by
William Morgan, near Show Low. Mr.
Savage was not acting in his official
capacity, but was trying to get the sheep
herd removed from his door yard. No
body saw the trouble except the two
Mexican sheep herders. They repicsent
that Mr. Savage commenced shooting
among the sheep and finally shot one of
the Mexicans in the leg. The Mexican
who shot Mr. Savage was bound over to
Wabihngnon, July 18. Tho Senate
made the following confirmations today:
Jnmcs Russell Soley, of Massachusetts,
as assistant secretary of tho navy: A. B.
Nettlcton, of Mennesotn, and Oliver
Spauldiug, of Michigan, as assistant
secretaries of the treasury; Henderson
M. Somerville, of Alabama, Louis Stople,
of Mississippi and Ferdinand M. Shurt-
liif, of Oregon, ns general appraisers of
merchandise; Christian w. Uraig, as
register of tho land office at Independ
The Federal Election Hill.
Washington, July 18. A meeting of
the Republican members of the Senate
Committee on Privileges and Elections
was held today to consider the Federal
election bill. The committee refused to
say anything respecting the proceedings.
Senators not members of the committee
understand that the committee will
"make very considerable changes in
Mr. Lodge's bill and reduce its length
Itlovtn to Fleceit by Cllant l'owder.
Seattle, Wash., July 18. A dispatch
from Fall's City says that Michael Ryan,
while at work on the Green River and
Northern railroad, near Echo Lake, was
killed this morning by the premature
explosion of a stick of giant powder
which ho held in his hand. His body
was blown to pieces. He was 30 years
of age and unmarried.
California')! Wine Shipment.
San Francisco, July 18. Over 200,
000 gallons of California ,wiuo was
cleared for Nw York a few days ago on
the ship M. P. Grace. This shipment,
added to tho previous consignments by
rail and sen, makes a total of wine ship
ments from this state so far this year of
nearly 3,000,000 gallons, showing a very
considerable gain over the corresponding
period last year.
SPORTS OFTHE DAY
Kutuer an Uneventful Day at Mon
NOTES AltOUT TIIE FIOIITEHS.
A General Collection of Note from
Field of Sports The Day's
Work on the National
Washington Pauk, July 18. First
race, three-year-olds and upward, one
mile Laura Davidson won, Louise M
second, Eli third. Time, 1 :42J.
Seamd race, three-year-olds, mile and
sixteenth Mary J won, Sena second,
Nina Archer third. Time, 1 :49.
Third race, Lakeview handicap, two-year-olds,
foals 1888, three-quarters of n
mile Palfiena won, Bramble Bush sec
ond, Yosemite third. Time, 1 :15).
Fourth race, all ages, mile and a quar
ter Longshot won, Alfarrow second,
Dr. Nave third. Time, 2:09'.
Will Retire from the Turf.
New Yoiik, July 18. John H. Shultz,
millionaire banker and horse owner,
who owns the Parkville farm, on Coney
Island Boulevard, has announced that
he will shortly sell nil his trotting
horses and have nil the extensive farm
and trotting track cut up into building
Carroll to Fight How en.
New Okleaxs, July 18. Jimmy Car
roll, the former Instructor of the Cali
fornia Athletic club, has been matched
to fight Andy Bowen to a finish before
the New Orleans Olympic club forn
purse of $ 2500.
ON TIIE DIAMOND.
Reports of the Gamca llrought Through
liy tho Itroken Wire.
Philadelphia, July 18. The local
League club had everything its own
way with the Chicago's today. At
tendance, 3000. Score: Philadelphia,
7r Chicago, '2.
Philadelphia. July 18. Tho" PhuT-
delphia Brotherhood won an easy vic
tory lrom the luiiiaios touav. Attend
ance, 800; Philadelphias 12, Buffalos 2.
New Yohk. July 18. The local Broth
erhood team outplayed the Pittsburgs
at every point this a'fternoon. Attend
ance, 800. Score: New York 10, Pitts
Brooklyn, July 18. The Brooklyn
Brotherhood club easily defeated the
Clevelands today. Attendance, 500.
Score: Brooklyn 14, Cleveland 4.
Brooklyn, July 18. The Brooklyn
league club by their heavy batting had
almost a walkover today. Attendance,
800. Score: Pittsburg" 7; Brooklyn, 17.
New Yohk, July 18. The Cleveland
League played two games today, each
winning one. Attendance nt both
games, 1,000. First game New York
!), Cleveland 5. Second game New
ork 4, Cleveland 5.
Boston, July 18. Duryea lost the
game for the Cincinnati" today. At
tendance, 2,500; Boston !), Cincinnati 3.
More News from Salvador.
New York, July 18. A letter dated
Guatemala City, June 26, states that
President Menendez, of San Salvador,
instead of being poisoned or dying of
apoplexy, was shot by the troops during
an attack on the Palace. President
Ezeta has agreed to a policy of the Cen
tral American States in all" matters ex
cept as to the union of the States. This
is practically a declaration of war on the
San Salvador part. The other States
have agreed to the union, except Nicar
agua, which is expected to sign the con
vention next year.
Thought It Wan Gin.
San Francisco, July 18. Richard
Herlihys, who keeps a wood and coal
yard, swallowed oxalic acid today, from
the effects of which he diet!. Some
days ago Herlihys' wife fell down
stairs. She procured a vial of oxalic
acid which she used for bathing the
lacerations. Herlihys has been drink
ing heavily of late and today swallowed
the poison", mistaking it, it is said, for
Another Ke.l Illutr Fin).
Rkd Bluff, Cal.,July 18. Last night
two small houses belonging to M. J.
Frank were burned nnd the residence of
D. W. Frank was badly damaged. The
fire was caused by a lamp explosion in
F, A. Newman's hand and he and his
wife barely escaped with their lives,
aving nothing. The other house was
occupied by 11. Archibald. The losses
aggregate about $,700, well insured.
San Jone'ii 1'ontotllre.
Washington, July 18. Thirteen pro
posals for the sale of property for the
site of a public building at San Jose,
Cal.. have been received attheTreasury
Department. The prices range all the
way from.$12,000 to $60,000. A special
agent of the department will be sent to
examine the different lots offered.
$ Damron I Arrested.
Los Anoei.es, July 18. Hon. J. M.
Damron was arrested today on a charge
of having on the first day of May affixed
the name of M. Perry, Chairman of the
County Board of Supervisors, to a note
for $100 and discounted by the Califor
nia Loan and Trust. Damron was for
merly an Assemblyman from this dis
trict." Fatal Holler Explosion.
BiiinaEroRT, Calif., July 18. Word,
has been received that Dr. D. V. Good
son and A. S. Montrose were blown up
by the explosion of a steam boiler at
Bodie. Goodson was killed outright
and Montrose had both legs blown off
nnd head badly crushed and will proba
Killed hy an Engineer.
Lexington, Ky., July 18. While
James Moran. conductor,G. II. McKclan
and George Hanson, brakemen on the
Cincinnati Southern railroad, were un
der tho trucks repairing a draw bar, at
Sadievelle, yesterday, Engineer Smith
backed the engine, striking the car and
fatally injuring the threo men.
i, iff., jffr i v . ' .. -.