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The Arizona Republican
Tho Only Paper Botween Galveston, Texas, and Los Angolos, California, that Publishes tho Full Dispatches of the Associated Press.
PHOENIX, WEDNESDAY MORNING-, AUGUST 27, 1S90.
to bo Considered
The House (Jets IntoOjiite a Wrangle
On Account of Members
Washington, August 20. The memo
randum offered yestenlay by .Mr. Aldrich
fixing u time for tho consideration ntul
voting on tho Tarill' bill was agreed to
by unanimous consent. Tho Confurciico
report on the Sundry Civil Appropria
tion bill was then read.
The paragraph in regard to reservoir
sites which reserves from entry all such
sites, was made thosubject of discussion
by Messrs. Sanders, Allison and Reagan.
After some debate tho Conference report
was agreed to and the Tarill' bill was
again taken up.
The next paragraph, putting a duty of
three cents per pound on crude nickel,
was striken out on the recommendation
of tho Finance Coinmitcc.
Tho next paragraph, relating to
watches was amended on the recom
mendation of the Finance Committeo by
making duties on all watches 25 per cent
The paragraph relating toziuc in blocks
ami pigs was amended on the recommen
dation of tho Finance Committee by re
ducing the duty from to 1,. cents
Tho committee Bubstituto for the
paragraph as to metal mnnufactur-
speciallv provided for. was
and its adoption, would bo a censure
to Uhho members. There was great
confusion in tho House. Fully a
a dozen members were on their feet de
manding recognition on a question of
personal privilego and their efforts to
secure such recognition was heartily
seconded by their friends. Finally Mr.
Crain was recognized and said, "this is
nothing but a petty species of bulldozing;
tho object being to threaten us in order
to compel us to vote." Mr. Henderson, of
Iowa, said that there was nothing in the
resolution that could bo construed into
censure, null Mr. Cannon paid that the
naming of tho gentlemen in tho resolu
tion was but showing exactly what the
ran can snowed.
Mr. Turner, of New York, said tho
gentleman from Illinois had been plaving
., ,i... ...ii it., ii j. i
m uiu inest. jianery. nu men criticized
the resolution in his speech three-quarters
of an hour long. At tho conclusion
of tho speech the House adjourned.
an ai.i.ix.kd Miii:ir.i:i:i:.
Tho Authorities Stop
Brotherhood of Trainmen
agreed to. The scheduled on "wood and
manufacturers wood" Laving been
reached, Mr. McPhcrson wished to oiler
a substitute for the whole schedule, but
he reserved it until the committee
amendments should be disjosed of.
Tho paragraph relating to sawed
boards, etc., was, on the recommenda
tion of the committee, amended by
reducing tho duty from thirty-live per
cent to ten per cent, and by adding the
words, "imposing a duty of twenty per
cont on veneers not especially provided
The next paragraph, "pickets and
palings," was amended by reducing the
jKiiialty from 20 to 10 per cent, and the
next paragraph by reducing the duty
from 35 to 30 per cent per thousand.
Mr. Aldrich moved to amend the par
agraph which puts iho dutv of 10 per
. ... ..!...! . . . . . i r
cent on cnair enno maniuucuircu uiu
not made into finished articles, and in
serting in lieu the words, "or reeds,
whether wrought or manufactured from
rattans or reeds, and wheihor round,
square, or any other shape." Agreed
Tho schedule relating to sugar having
been reached, Mr. Aldrich said that tiio
committee projiosed to let that schedule
be passed over informally for tho pres
ent. Tho schedule relating to tobacco, its
manufacture, etc., is to be tho first thing
to come up tomorrow.
Tho bill was then taken up and the
question being on the lead paragraph
which Mr. Coke had offered, wasamend
ed so as to make lead extracted from
silver ores free of duty ami Mr. Plumb
had offered one reducing tho dutyon lead
ore and lead dross from one and a half to
three-quarters of a cent, licforo pro
ceeding with the paragraph, Mr. l'lumb
gave notico of his amendment to the bill
which ho would oiler at an appropriate
time. Tho amendment, as rend, is with
somo few modifications of tho bill, for a
ieciprocity with Canada as introduced
by Mr. Buttcrworth in the House. Mr.
rluuilt projiosed to restrict the opera
tion of a reciprocal arrangement to
manufactured articles and minerals. Mr.
l'lumb then spoke infavorof hisauiend
ments. .Mr. Saunders opposed the two
amendments. At the close of the
discussion .Mr. 1'lumb's amendment was
to reduce the duty on lead oro from
one and one-half cents to three-fourths
of a cent per pound. Voted on and
.Mr. Cokes' amendment, making lead
extracted from silveroro free of dutv, was
then voted on and also rejected. No
other amendment was ollered to the
paragraph nnd none to the next two
paragraghs. Lead in pigs, two cents per
pound and lead in sheets two and one
half cents per pound.
Tho paragraph relating to metalic
mineral substances in crude state, not
specially provided for, having been
reached, Mr. lilair spoko against the
amendment reported by tho Finance
Committee, striking out the duty of
thirty-livo per cent on mica. It went
over without action.
Ono of Kit ISiiUer'H Murilt-ri-i-H Captured
iiikI In .lull.
Gloiie, Ariz., August 20. Upon a
warrant issued from Gila county, Guada
lupc A. Cibicue, an Apache, is now in
tho (iila county jail as one of tho alleged
murderers of Ed llaker in the Sierra
Afichos, in this county, on July 11.
Three others of his" band were appre
hended at Fort Apacho yesterday and
held, awaiting the arrival of Gila
county's Sheriff for removal to Globe.
Utiadalupo is an employe of the
Government as secret service "man. Two
of his sons who are also prisoners for
somo offenso and also under duress, are
scouts. Circumstantial ovidenco is
SHE ISGETTlNCi JtEADY.
lion. W. Vv .Morrow Declines
Nomination for Congress
Tin: .MAONincnxT ciumski: san
i'kanoisco snows sri:i:i
On thi Trip 1'rnm Sim l'rancUco to Snutn
Itiirliiiru tin- Knuiiifx rrnred to I,,,
l'erfeetly lielluhlii nt Endurance.
Santa IUkiiaiia, August 20. The
cruiser San Francisco arrived oil' Santa
Barbara this morning, having mado tho
ran of nearly 1500 miles in alxiut twenty
two hours, at an average sjujed of a frac
tion over thirteen knots an hour. Tho
official trip occurs tomorrow.
The run was made without a slip of
tho machinery and when tho cruiser
camo to anchor hero this morning there
was no indication that she could not
have continued to run indefinitely.
Every engineer on board the steamer
declared that the engines could not
have worked better and the opinion was
freely expressed that she would maku a
record on her trial trip which would
givo her builders a handsome premium.
uiu juii rraneisco win no at alienor
here tonight, during which time her
machinery will be thoroughly cleaned
and every . preparation made for the
ollicial trial winch occurs tomorrow
morning. Although tho cruiser had
been given a number of preliminary
trials during tho past few weeks, her
trips had been confined entirely to the
bay, and sho passed through the Golden
Gate into open sea for the first time
yesterday. Tho cruiser soon settled
down to an even pace of about twelve
knots, which was'increased to a little
overthirteen knots within the next hour.
Sho maintained this rate of speed until
1'oint Conception, the northern end
of the trial course, was reached,
at 8 o'clock this morning, when tho
revolutions were increased from teventy
three to ninety-three and her snoeil
during the remainder of tho trip was at
a rate of sixteen knots an hour. During
four hours yesterday afternoon the
engines mado seventy-five revolutions
per minute, giving tne vessel a speed
oi sixteen aim iour-tentns Knots per
nour. ine engine rooms ami lire rooms
Pltaluma, Cula., August 20. The
twenty-fourth annual exhibition of tho
Sonoma and Marin Agricultural Associ
ation oXiiicd today under tho most fav
orable auspices. Every inch of sjmce in
the large pavilion was taken, and the
evhibit of all which are in place present
a handsome nnd attractive appearance.
Thodisplayof blooded nnd thoroughbred
stock exceeds that of all previous years.
There were three races down oil the
programme today, and tho weather was
all that could bo desired ; the attendance
was very largo.
The first race was for district two-vcar-
olds; won by Anna Bell, Myrtle second,
in two neais. nest tune, L :;)'.-.
Second raco for 2:20 class, won by
Havel Wilkes, Victor second. Best
time, 2:21 .
The last race was won by Sister V. in
straight heats, Moses S. second. Best
piti'i: I'uiiiT HTorri:i.
The Police Slop n ltlug Comet In
San Fuancisco, August 20. The first
glove contest to take place in any of the
Athletic clubs since the death of Mc-
Brido in a contest at the Golden Gate
Athletic club, June 8, came on" at the
California Athletic club last night, the
delivered an address in which ho
extended a welcome to tho Congress on
lelialf of the State of Iowa.
John Scott, of Nevada, Iowa, delivered
tho address of welcome in behalf of the
farmers and Rev. G. V. Crafts, poct
preacher, of Council Binds, read a poem
of twenty-seven verses, in which he re
iterated m poetic praise the welcome
Hon. W. A. Smith, of Kansas, and 1;
Ii. Nesbit, oi California, spoko on behalf
oi too uongress. rrcsident koil then
delivered an address. At the- con
clusion of President Kolh's address
the congress adjourned till afternoon.
At the afternoon session the commit
tee passed a resolution from tho Witch
ita, Kansas, Board of Trade, demanding
the passage by the congress of an anti
option bill, presented for adoption, but
after a heated discussion it was referred
to tho committee on resolutions.
Arrrangements wero completed for the
excursion to Denver next Friday.
Destructive ltaln Storm.
Wheeling, August 20. The heaviest
rain-storm of the year began here at
noon and it is still raining hard.
Streams are swollen and Wheeling and
Caldwell creeks, which run through the
city are raging torrents. All the streets
in the city were like rivers for more
than an hour this afternoon and traffic
was stopped. Advices from the coke
region speak of floods. At Uniontown
many manufacturies were compelled to
close down. Many bridges were swept
KRypt'H 'x-Klirill I'nUnned.
Paiiih, August 20. A rumor is current
here that Ismail Pasha, ex-Khedive, of
Egypt, has been poisoned, in Constantinople.
A Tribe of Indians But
telegraphed for a duplicate set now in
New ork and secured the Auditorium
building. The loss to the theatre is
T200,000; to the company, 15,000- Four
nreineii were seriously Hurt, one pro
bly fatally, by the falling of the roof.
(jiving in Yavapai County,
lint Few White Men Have Ever Visi
ted this Strange. Tribe Their
STJUKEHS MEET AGAEN.
participants being Billy Armstrong
this citv, and Mick McCarthy, of Aus
tralia. Armstrong was neariv knocked
out in the fourteenth round when the
olico interfered and stopped the fight
nit made no arrests. There wero no
referees, time keepers or master of cere
monies, an electric gong regulating the
movements of the men.
A IIKAK STOKV.
were perfectly comfortable and not tln
slightest trouble was indicated in anv
part of the machinery. The naval
officera alioard who had been appointed
to conduct the trial expressed the high
est praise of the San Francisco's behavior
and said shu was a better ship than
the Charleston in every way.
Ill til" Hoiwe.
Washington, August 20. After con
siderable debate as to what was the
first business before tho House this
morning, Speaker Reed decided the
question was the roll call on the pas
sage of tho Lard bill. Mr. Mason, of
Illinois, appealed from the decision. On
sustaining the decision tho vote showed
no quorum and a call of tho House was
Ono hundred and fifty-nino members
having responded, their names and
nineteen of the members not having
reported their presenco to tho clerk, the
Speaker pro tcm announced there was a
Mr. Morgan moved an adjournment,
saying ho believed somo agreement on
the Lard bill could bo reached. Motion
Mr. Cannon then ollered a resolu
tion directing tho Sargcant at
Arms to notify absent members to
return to Washington without delay nnd
revoking nil leaves of absenco except
those granted on account of illness. The
resolution decided that twico today tho
legislative proceedings had been inter
rupted by want of n quorum; that
certain members (mentioning their
names) answered to their names under
calls, but did not respond on regular
roll calls. Messrs. Blount, Crain and
others protested against tho resolution,
saying it was an unjust arraignment
and every member mentioned in it
Ohio Kepuhllcamt Turn Out In I'till i'nrro
anil Arc Ilnrinnnlnim.
Cli:vi:i.and, August 22. The Opera
House was jammed full of Republicans
when tho McKinloy convention opened
at Massillon this afternoon, a telegram
from Secretary Blaine causing immense
Congressman Smyser introduced
Judge Munson, of .Medina, who made
a speech nominatingMr. McKinloy. He
reserved Mr.McKinley's name to the last,
and as it wa3 pronounced cheers and
snouts arose which fairlv shook the
house, when a voto was called, for by
Congressman Smyser, the walls quivered
with a mighty "Ayo" that went up, and
tho crowd cheered and cheered imam.
Mckinley then followed with
llow n l'luelcy HuiiUr anil UN I'althful
Dor Klllril llrulii.
Walla Walla, Wash., August 20.
This afternoon F. M. Elm was brought
to this city from tho mountains badly
wounded by an encounter with a grizzly
lear. Bears havo liocn killing Klin's
sheep and he tried to hunt them.
Ho shot and slightly wounded one
and it grabbed him and would have
killed him but for the interference of
his dog, which attracted tho bear's at
tention and caused him to drop Klin,
who grabbed his gun and killed the
bear. Many deep cuts were made in his
flesh by tho liear's claws, but none of
them are dangerous.
Another Crlei-ance Committee.
San Fuancisco, August 20. The
Grievance Committee of the Brother
hood of Trainmen held aconference with
the officials of the Southern Pacific Com
pany today. Superintendent Fillmore
notified the committee that the Com
pany would not treat with the Brother
hood of Trainmen, as it was not a repre
sentative of trainmen on the line. Ar
rangements were made for another con
ference when the representatives of the
men on all the divisions can bo present.
Wrestled for gr00 n Shir.
San Fuancisco, August 20. Evan
Lewis and August McLeod wrestled at
the Orpheum Theatre tonight for $500
a side. The condition of the contest
was that Lewis should throw McLeod
threetiines in one hour. Ho won the
first fall in twenty-nine minutes, the
second in four and the third in eleven,
thus winning the match.
SOUAltK TIIK SCKNK
l'owderly Kncoiiraceit the. Itrotherhood In
Stand firm at tint Striker nr Hound
to Win Kventually.
his speech of acceptance, which was
A number of other speeches wero
made and tho convention ended amid
THIS DYNAMITK CANNON
Ik lllimll to Atoms (ho Second Tlmn Hy
it faulty Shell.
Svkacuwk, August 20. About ,'00 per
sons gathered near of Pcrryvillo this
evening to sec Or. Justin.of this city, fire
his patent dynamite shell. On May 27
when Dr. Justin gavo a public test of
his shell ono of them exploded and blew
tho gun into fragments. Tho same
thing happened today and tho spectators
had a lino view of the cannon weighing
.'SO.OOO pounds being blown into air.
Tho gun went to pieces on the fourth shot
and many persons wero within twenty
rods of the gun, but nono wero hurt.
The first three shots fired wero a success.
Doctor Justin said tho explosion of the
dynamite beforo it left the gun was
caused by imperfection in the shell. He
will endeavor to secure a shell mndo en
tirely of forged steel.
Chicago and Alton Svtltchiut-n Strike.
Chicago, August 20. Tho switchmen
on tho Chicago and Alton road havo
struck liceauso tho company wished to
put ono of its old employes in charge of
tho yard at Brighton.' Freight trains
ure tied up.
Declined the Nomination.
San Fuancisco, August 20. An even
ing paper says W. W. Morrow declines
the nomination for Congress from the
Fourth District, lie gives as his reason
that he cannot aflbrd to live in Wash
ing as his income from his profession
has sulTcrcd, since most of his time has
been devoted to Congressional duties.
Tendered Ills Kesl;untlon.
Svn Fuancisco, August 20. A. Cami
netti, Secretary of the State Board of
Trade today tendered his resignation, to
take facet September 1. Ho will make
a canvas of the Second Congressional
Viiliuililn KiHldcnce lliirneil.
San Josi:,Cala., August 20. The resi
dence of II. W. Edwards, of Oak Grove,
eight miles south of San Jose, burned to
the ground today. Iaiss, 18,000: in
sured for $8000.
Slate Kate of Taxation.
Saciiamiinto, August 20. The State
Board of Equalization lias decided to fix
the State rate of taxation at fifty-eight
cents on each one hundred dollars as
Died from Ills Wounds.
San Rakakl, Cal., August 20. Vicente
Pengalian, who was. disemboweled by
Antonio Lujan yesterday, died this morn
ing. Lujan is still at large.
l'AUM KltS' CONdKKSS.
Ni:w Yohk, August 20. About 200
persons, including curiosity seekers.and
a heavy jiolico force attended the mass
meeting of the Knights of Lalior at
Union Square tonight. It did not equal
either in number or enthusiasm the
previous meeting. Interest centered
mainly in Mr. Powderly.
Former employes of the New York
Central marched in a body to the Square
behind a drum corps.
Mrs. Margaret Moore, who fiirures
prominently in Irish politics in this
city, gave a live-ininuto address. She
counselled the organizations among the
laboring classes and advocates self
A letter of regret for non-attendance
was received from Samuel Gompers,
President of the Federation. He sym
pathized with the men and denounced
tho company for its attempt -to crush
rOWDKHLV Till: NKXT M'KAKKK.
He said : " You may feel despondent
because the Terre Haute Convention did
not declare a general strike. Your Exe
cutive Board did not expect it would.
All we expected was to have their siiti
port and they are with us foot and artil
lery. (Cheers). They say our battle
must go on. The Central Railway of-
nciais may taiK about goods being deliv
ered, but they don't tell the truth. There
are many merchants in New York who
Powderly dealt with Webb's charge
that men for drunkenness or for other
causes, were a prejudice to the interests
of the company. Tho speaker next
DEALT WITH CHIEF AltTHUII.
He said Arthur recently sat on the plat
form with railway officials at New
Haven and they put their arms around
his neck. "The strike which wo have
inaugurated," ho said, "is not only a
strike of the people of New York, but of
the people of America." The nicotine
then listened to n fiery preamble, fol
lowed by resolutions which denounced
the Central officers as arbitrary ami
A Democratic Nominee for Hovernor.
Boise Citv, Idaho, August 20. The
Democrats this afternoon nominated
Benjamin Wilson, of Boise City, for
The Democratic State Convention met
this morning and seated the Anti Mor
mon delegation from Bear Lake county.
Permanent organization was effected and
the convention took a recess until this
afternoon to enable the committee on
resolutions to complete the platform.
Alex. E. Mityhow, of Shoshone, was
nominated for" Congress.
Tho platform thanks the Congress for
preserving unity in Idaho but regrets
Republican majority in opposition iis to
New Mexico and Arizona, because there
arc .Democrats who denounce the Mc
Kinloy Tarill' bill, denouccs the Silver
bill enacted by a Republican Congress as
a compromise in the interests of Wall
street. Demands free and unlimited
coinniro of silvcr,dcmauds the protection
of the lead industry and declares against
the importation of foreign leads. Favors
tho Australian Ballot System and the
election of United States Senators by
tho direct voto of tho people.
Protests against the enactment of a Fed
eral election bill, and denounces "the
gag law." Tho policy of Speaker Reed
pledges this party to tho election of ono
United States Senator from North
Idaho, and to uphold the test oath.
from the San Krunclsoo Chronicle.)
Col. W. II. Holabird, the well-known
"boomer" of Claremont, Los Angeles
county, is nt the Palace Hotel, having
just returned from an exploring expedi
tion in tho cafion of tho Colarado. He
left Williams, a station on the Atlantic
and Pacific Railroad, with his guide,
William Bass, a teamster, a photo
grapher and two servants, and traveled
through an almost wholly unexplored
region. About 100 miles due north of
Williams ho found tho Yavi-Supai
tribe of Indian", living in exclusion in
Cataract Cafion, not far from the Grand
Canon of the Colorado.
"I found there a strange raco of red
men," said Colonel Holabird to a San
Francisco Chronicle reporter last even
ing. "I guess I was the fourth white
man who ever visited their cafion.
They are a peaceable people, but avoid
coming in contact witli the whites.
They are of the Apache family, but are
evidently a very ancient people, xno
men are magnificent specimens of man
hood, with fine physiques. I rounded
up the settlement and counted just 217
oi incut, luuy two-minis neing females.
The valley in which their tribe have
lived for many years in seclusion has
two ways of approach. It contains
perhaps 2000 acres, and is enclosed by
almost perpendicular walls-100 feet high.
"Wo traveled for over fifteen miles
along the cafion and over the dryest
most lifeless country man ever set foot
upon. Suddenly we camo to two boil
ing springs under a clumpof cottonwood
trees. From these sprinus a river starts,
which winds its way through the mot
luxuriant valley region I have ever vis
ited. The water iii the river is clear as
a crystal, and being strongly impreg
nated with lime, petrifies everything it
touches. There are three immense cat
aracts in the canyon, built up during
tne past centuries uv calcareous petrifi
cation. It looks as if centuries ago a
huge cottonwood tree had fallen across
the stream and lodged there. Mosses,
ferns and creepers formed it barrier and
all these in time turned to limestone.
"The grass caused the dejiosit to in
crease until the barrier extends 720 feet
across the cafion, making a fall 250 feet
high. Intense solitude makes the fall
ing of tho water the only sound. Along
the front of these high cataracts, lime
stone ridges, like lambrequins, have
formed twenty to thirty feet, one above
the other. Over nil these the crystal
water falls like a sheet of glass. Under
neath, between the ridges, thousands of
plants with flowers in full bloom are
seen, while millions of hununiiur birds
dart in and out. It was like a fairyland.
and I almost expected to see a sprite or
elfin upon every leaf.
"The chief of the strange tribe living
in this cafion is an old man of 00 years
named Captain Tom, a name given him
by John 1). Lee. the Mormon, who
escaped from Utah and for six years
lived in hiding with the red men. He
Stock Van! Strikem iilta; Up.
Ciucaoo, August 20. The stock yard
strikers have given up the fight. They
will, this afternoon, send n committee
to the railroads asking to bo taken back
at the old rates.
Rumor of tho striking Stock Yanls
switchmen had repented theii haste and
asked to be taken back by the Switching
Association nt the old rate of wages is
untrue. Tho roads have dissolved their
Switching Association and declared
the strikers discharged, and sav, each
road will hereafter do its own switching.
It is now a question whether the em
ployes of tho different railroads will
agree to take the places of the strikers
that formerly comjiosed the employes of
the Switching Association. Should the
railway men refuse, every road entering
il,ln, ....... l... :...! .... i.-r -..5
uoit-uu inuj uu ncu uji i;eioro lorty
Hold Their Comity Conven
Many Candidates in the Field
for the OfHces.
List of Delegates Elected to Attend
the Convention A Lively
Time is Expected.
Died of Heart I)iene.
Washington, August 2j. Representa
tive Lewis F. Watson, of Warren, Pa.,
dropped dead in the Botanical Garden
this morning of heart disease.
Choctair Nation Klectlon.
Paiiis, Tex., August 20. The com
plete returns from the Choctaw election
gives the figures of the gubernatorial
race to Jones at 1790; Small wood, 1408.
Majority for Jones, 202.
SPORTS OF TJIF DAY
(iO!)I KACINO AT
Itahehalllxtg l'lay to I.arce Audleneeo ami
Do Somo Kxrellent Dallinc Klcen
Dining Without an Krror.
The Democratic County Convention
of Maricopa county will convene in
Phoenix today at 10 a. m., in the Court
room at the County Court House. By
the tcrni3 of tho call the convention is
for the purpose of nominating candi
dates for tho various county offices and
for the purpose of selecting fifteen dele
gates to represent Maricopa county in
the Democratic Territorial Convention,
to be held in Phoenix, September 15.
The following delegates were elected
at the primaries held August 10, and
are entitled to sit in the convention.
Phumix T. D. McGlasson, L. II.
Chalmers, J. A. Lutgerding, Thomas
King, B. F. Porter, N. M. Broadway,
E. Irvine, D. L. Murray, J. G. Field,
J. II. W. Jensen. J. M. Gibson, James
Morrcll, J. M. Shott, Win. Lyall, A. J.
Thoman, Barnev S. Hannsen, W. J.
Wilson, G. H. Rothrock, David Kile, J.
Hawley, R. B. Dorris, Win. Zent, A.
IIaktfokii, Conn., August 20. Tho
opening day of tho Grand Circuit races,
at Charter Oak, was attended by rain
and a heavy track.
First race, 2:17 pace, $2000 divided
Wardwell won, Emma second, Frank
Dorcy third, Section Girl fourth. Best
Second race, Stand Guaranton stakes,
2:30 trotters, 13000 Semicolon won.
Leopard Rose second, Present third.
Best time, 2:21J..
Monmouth Paiik, August 20. First
race, Teddy Venture won, Anne Bolevn
second, Brussels thinl. Time, 1 :28.
Second race, Homebred produce stakes,
seven furloncs ICsncrenza and Badire.
filly.scratched and Castalay galloped over
tne course. io time taken.
Third race, Monmouth handicap, mile
and a half Tea Tray won, Rhono
second, Lakinia Belle thinl. Time, 2:3-1.
Fourth race, two-year-olds, six fur
longsKey West won", Hoodlum second,
.Michael thinl. Time, 1 :15.
Fifth race, mile and one furlong
Buddist won, Kerwood second, Ori
fiaiume third. Time, 1:54 .
Sixth race, three-vear-olds and up
ward, six furlongs Daisy Woodruff
won, Tom Hood second, St. James
third. Time, 1:1-1.
Seventh race, seven furlongs Monta
gue won, Volunteer II second, Jersey
Pat third. Time, 1 :28.
They Convene nt Council MulT nnd I'm
Council Bi.ukkh, August 20. Tho
Tenth Annual Session of tho National
Farmers' Congress began today. Two
hundred delegates, representing twenty
three States, had arrived when the time
came for the Congress to open, and fifty
more delegates aro oxpectcd to arrive
tomorrow, when thirty States will bo
The opera house, in which the
convention is held, was packed
to overflowing. Governor Boies
Voting for n Site.
Chicago, August 20. At a meeting of
tne World's Fair Commission it was
declared this evening by a vote of fifteen
to three that Washington Park was the
most desirable site for tho World's Fair.
A resolution was adopted postponing
final decision until September t), when
tho National Commission will be in ses
sion. Tho usual conflict between the
West Side members nnd directors took
Knllroad CoIHrIoii In Mnryland.
Baltimoiie, August 20. The Chicago
express on tho Baltimore aud Ohio ran
into an open switch near a point of
rocks this evening. Engineer Zeile,
Fireman Quarlcs and Brakeman Ray
were killed. A small boy named Rubel
went down tho track to the wreck and
was struck by tho train anil received
was the first white man the Yavi-Sunai
had ever seen, and he taught the chief
the white man's language and tlicnise
of firearms. Tho Indians live in small
houses woven from young willow trees.
They are a simple anil harmless pc.,ple.
wholly unacquainted with civilization.
The young men are experts with the
bow and arrow, and can kill binls in the
nir and rabbits on the run with the
greatest case. Tho old chief met our
party with two warriors as a body
guard. They were decked up with their
trappings, and looked fierce enough.
"1 found these Indians in a starving
condition, living upon cedar berries and
grass seeds. As soon as I reached the
railroad I communicated with the In
terior Department, asking for assistance
for these Indians, and the reply from tho
Interior Department stated that the red
men were a wandering people and could
not ask the Government for assistance.
I have since reported the case to General
Miles, and he has promised to investi
gate the matter. The Indians are not n
roving people but havo lived in the
cafion for a century or more. General
Miles informed me that he had heard of
this strange race, but had never been
able to secure a guide to tho cafion where
"Dr. Samuel Dorchester, whom I met
at Williams, A. T., has just con
cluded taking tho Indian census of Ari
zona, which shows tin Indian population
in the Territory as follows: Navajos,
18,000; Papagos, Pimas and Maricopas,
0000; San Carlos Apaches, 4500; Moq'uis,
2200; Mojavcs. 2200 and Yavi-Supais,
250, being a tofal of over 38,000 Indians
THEATKK IN ItUINS,
Canned hy nil Incendiary Tiro That Killed
One Fireman nnd Injured Others.
Chicago, August 20. MeVickers The
atre, the pride of amusement-lovers in
the West, is in ruins. The fire is un
doubtedly incendiary. A man named
LaPierro is employed as a watch
man, and shortly nfter 2 o'clock
this morning, so ho states, ho found
a small fire blazing m the cn-trnncc-way
between tho lines of tho
dressing-rooms, back of and under tho
stage. He subdued tjio flames and con
tinued on Iiia rounds. About
3 o'clock he discovered another blaze
under tho auditorium, where no
ono ever goes except tho watchman.
Tho flames spread with great rapidity
und in spite of tho efforts of the firemen
tho entire auditorium was gutted. The
front of tho building was occupied bv
offices and was saved by a fire waif.
"Shenandoah," under tho management
of AI. Hayinan, of San Francisco, wns
running at the theatre and tonight was
to bo its hundredth performance and
Eouvenir night. All tho costumes and
On the Diamond.
Piiilapki.i'hia, August 20. The Cleve
land Brotherhood srota baddrubbiiiL' to
day. Attendance, 1700. Score, Phila
delphia 15. Cleveland 1. Batteries. Hug-
ted and Ilollinan, McGill, Bakely and
PiiiLADKi.i'HiA, August 20. The
League home team won by bunching
hits. Attendance, 1700. Score: Cleve
land 5, Philadelphia 0. Batteries:
Vickery and Schriver, Beatin and
New Yokk, August 20. Chicago's
League battery was strong today. At
tendance, 2100. Score: New 'York 2,
Chicago 4. Batteries: Welch and Mur
phy, Stein and Kittredge.
Boston, August 20. The Boston
League club won without difficulty.
Attendance, 000. Score: Boston 10.
Pittsburp 3. Batteries Nichols and
Ganzcl. Hard and Wilson.
Bhooklvn, August 20. It was tho
easiest of victories for the Brotherhood,
Brooklyn club. Attendance, GOO. Score:
Brooklyn, 12. Buffalo, 3. Batteries:
Murnhv. WevhiiiL' and Dailv. Tuitel.nll
Nr.w Yohk, August 20. The New
York Brotherhood Club was n one sided
game. Attendance, 2000. Score: New
ork 11, Pittsburg 1. Batteries, O'Day
ami Ewing, Maul and Qtiinn.
Brooklyn, Aucust 20. The Cincin
nati Lcaguo club was shut out by
superior batting. Attendance, 1000.
Score: Brooklyn 3. Cincinnati 0. Bat
teries Rhines and Harrington, Lovett
Boston, August 2C The Brotherhood
club game was a hot one. The display
was probably never surpassed; eleven
innings without an error. Attendance:
3400. Score: Boston, 4, Chicago, 1.
Batteries: Radbourno and Murphy,
King and Fnrrell.
MUtourl'H Song of Veteraim.
St. Joseph, Mo., August 20. At tho
Sons of Veterans encampment today the
day was iriven up to receiving new
arrivals and n parade. Five thousand
. . . n
men were in line. uonininnder in
Chief Grifiin, John Thurston, Gov
ernors Humphrey, of Kansas, Francis,
of Missouri, and Tayer, of Nebraskn,
were among those reviewing tho staff.
A novel feature of the procession was an
organizaiion of ex-confederates from
Missouri. Tacoma, Wash., and Flag
staff, Arizona camps arrived later in the
day, and wero received with great en-thuiasin.
E. Cobb, Fred Balz, M. E. Clanton, J.
is., liurnett, nenry uarnas, Uharies T.
Walters, J. I). Reed, A. Barsante. Jas.
Aicuartny, win. unson.
Mesa W. J. LeBaron, J. II. Pomeroy,
Charles I.ewis, Alexander Hunsaker, J.
A. Stewart, George Passey, Noah Brum
liall. Highland W. E. Pomeroy.
Cartwriglit William Smith, John
Orme and Al. Smoot.
Sidney M. E. Hurley.
Gila fiend W. H. Morgan.
New River Frank Alkire.
Winifred W. K. Brashear,
Wickenburg Henry Wickenburg.
Cave Creek Ed. Channel, W. B. Gil
lingham, A. J. Hoskins.
Jordan II. L. Collins.
Camp Creek George Marlar.
Peoria O. L. Mahoney.
Tempo Boon Lewis, "A. R. Jenkins,
Georce W. Nichols, L. II. Ilawkins.Curt
W. Miller.R. G.Goodwin.Charles Austin,
J. l. Kedden, l3ii Harmon.
Lehi Henry Rogers, II. J. Harper,
1). P. Jones.
Orme James Vensel, Samuel McEI
haney, Henry Wilky, C. A. Slankanl.
East Buckeye James Charlton,
Enterprise B. W. Hall, James
Agua Caliente Charles Neahr and II.
K. Wills, Wedcworth and George W.
Crane. The vote of this precinct was a
tie on the two couples.
McDowell James McCann.
Verde Perry Sears.
Vulture Eugene Angelman, Thomas
Lower Gila Bend Jake Davenport.
Arizona Falls John R. Nortnn.
Frog Tanks Eugene St.Claire.
Many of the above delegates are
already here and their life' is not a happy
one. Candidates lie m wait for them on
every corner. There are ciffhtv-two votes
in afl and each office-seeker is desirous
of receiving at least forty-two of them.
l5clov are given the names of the most
prominent candidates for the various
Territorial Council II. N. Alexan
der, W. T. Smith.
Territorial Assembly C. Mover 7m
lick, T. C. Jordan, II. B. Lighthizer, L.
II. Hawkins, J. O. Goodwin, Jas. Mar
lar, Thomas E. Parish, L. H. Chalmers.
Sheriff Sam Webb, W. T. Gray, Ed.
Scarborough, James K. Murphy.
District Attorney Frank Cox, E. J.
Edwards, II. C. Davis.
Treasurer J. W. Crenshaw, A. J.
Halliert, J. E. Walker, R. L. Rosson, J.
Recorder Neri Osborn, P. II. Coyle.
Probate Judge Frank Baxter, Thos.
Assessor-Henry Orme and Frank Czar
nowski. Supervisors C. R. Hakes, T. N. Clan
ton, John Lutgenling. E. Ganz, Jake
Davenport, J. W. Woolf. W.M. Standage.
County Surveyor W. N. Breaken
ridge, W. A. McGinnis.
Justice of the Peace of Phccnix Pre
cinctThomas Sherman, James Rich
ards, Joseph Goodin, J. C. C. II.
Constable of Phoenix Precinct Hy
McDonald, John Slankanl, William
Zent, Tom Davenport, Jas. K. Burnett,
Quito" a lively time is anticipated over
nominations, and the probability is
that more than one day will be required
to complete tho work."
A cut and dried plan of procedure
will be attempted in tho interest of
several candidates, but the scheme is
not likely to work.
WII.T. KFI'KCT ilUII.DINO.
properties were destroyed. Mr. Hayman coi.
Want Tour Days Oram.
City of MF.xico,August 20. Tho Gua
temala minister here says General Ezetn,
having refused to ratify peace, the pro
tocol signed by Doctor Galindez, Guate
mala will order her forces to advance on
Salvador, but the dinlomatic eonis re
quested four days more truce, to try to
mduco General Ezeta to sign the nroto-
Ahout 100,000 Men Will Ite Thrown Out
Nnw Yohk, August 20. The brick
tie-up today is perfect. Ninety-three
prominent producers have signed a
manufacturers' ngreement that about
a million brick will be shipped today
nnd these will be the last shiirnients
until the boycottof the Knights of Labor
against the Verplanck factory is raised.
The manufacturers aro well organized
and have established n fund for the pay
ment of penalties which individual manu
facturers may incur by not filling their
contracts. If the boycott is persisted in
by the Knights of Labor nearly one hun
dred thousand men will be thrown oiit
Doth Made flood Time.
Liverpool, August 20. Tho Inmnn
line steamer, City of "New York, which
left New York, August 20, for Liverpool
twenty minutes ahead of the White Star
line steamer, Teutonic, for Liverpool,
was signalled off Browhead nt. 12!, lliia
afternoon. The Teutonic passed Fnst-
net light nt 2:30 this afternoon.