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Arizona republican. (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, September 06, 1890, Image 1

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The
Arizona Republican
Tho Only Paper Botweon Galveston, Texas, and Los Angoles, California, that Publishes the Full Dispatches of tho Associated Press.
VOX I.
PIICENIX, SATURDAY MOBNING. SEPTEMBER 6, 1890.
NO. Ill
A MEIER MA
Breckenridge Ousted From
Congress.
End of
the
Struggle
Over
His Case.
The Senate Finishes tlio Free List
Piirnsrraplis of the Tariff
Hill-Nearly Through.
Washinoton, September 5. The
Tariff bill was tnken up in tho Senate
today and consideration of tho free list
proceeded with.
Mr. Hoar moved to insert in para
graph 8S9 (allowing freo importation of
books for colleges, educational and re
ligious societies, etc.) tho words "or by
any college, academy, school or sem
inary of learning in tho United States in
its own behalf or in behalf of any of its
professors or teachers." Agreed to.
Paragraph 545, putting lish on tho
freo list, was laid asldo without action.
Mr. Davis moved to insert binding
twinoon tho freo list, and Mr. Vanco
moved to amend the amendment by
adding cotton bagging. Mr. Vance's
motion was defeated, Mr. Paddock be
ing tho only Republican voting aye.
The question recurring on Mr. Davis'
amendment, Mr. Jones (Arkansas)
moved to insert tho words "burlaps and
bairs for grain made of burlaps). Re
jected. Tho Republicans who voted
ayo wero Mr. Allen, Mr. Mitchell nnd
Mr. Plumb. Neither Mr. Ingalls, Mr.
Manderson nor Mr. Paddock voted.
Davis' amendment was then agreed to
yeas 88, nays 18. All the Democrats
except Blodgett voted avo in company
with the following named Republicans:
Allen, Allison, Cullom, Davis, Ingalls,
McMahon, Manderson, Mitchell, Moody,
Pierco, Plumb, Power, Sawyer, Spooner
and Washburn. The negative votes were
given by Aldrich, Rlodgctt. Cameron,
Chandler, Dawes, Edmunds, Evnrts,
Frye, Uawley, lliggins, Iliscock, Hoar,
Piatt, Quay, Sherman, Stewart, Stock
bridge and Wolcott. Paddock stated at
a subsequent stage of the proceedings
that ho was unavoidably absent when
tho voto was taken on Davis' amend
ment. If ho had been present ho would
have voted for it as ho had done yester
day. On motion of Mr. Carlislo tho word
"Degras" was struck off tho free list in
paragraph 573.
Mr. Plumb moved to striko off tho
freo list (paragraph 571)) hides raw or
uncured, whether dry, salted or pickled.
Rejected. Yeas 15. Nayes 21). The
atllrmativo votes were given by one
Democrat, Pugh, and by tho following
Republicans: Allen, Allison, Cameron,
Cullom. lliggins, Ingalls, Mitchell,
Moody, Plumb, Quay,Stowart,Vashburn
Allisonand Wolcott. ThootherDemocrats
voted in the negative together with the
following Republicans: Aldrich, Chand
ler, Dawes, I rvo, Hale, Hawlev, Iliscock,
Hoar. McMillan, Pierce, Piatt and
Sawyer.
Mr. Vanco moved to insert in tho freo
list timber hewnand sawed, squared and
sided nnd sawed boards, 'plank, deals
and other lumber of hemlock, white
wood, sycamore, white pino and bass
wood. 5lr. Manderson moved to strike
out of the amendment tho words "hem
lock, white wood, sycamore and bass
wood." After considerable discussion
Mr. Manderson's amendment to Mr.
Vanco's motion was rejected yeas 3
(Paddock, Plumb and Washburn), nays
48. Vance's motion was also rejected.
Ingalls, Manderson, Paddock and Plumb
voting yea.
Mr. Plumb moved to insert in tho freo
list "lumber, sawed boards, planks, deals
and other lumber of white pine." Re
jectedyeas 22, nays 33, the Nebraska
and Kansas Senators again voting with
tho Democrats.
Paragraph 211 in tho schedule relating
to sawed boards was taken up nnd tho
committee amendments agreed to. Also
tho amendment offered by Mr. Aldrich
to place a duty of 25 per cent ad valorem
on posts, railroad tios and telegraph
jwles of cedar. On motion of Mr. Plumb
tho duty on pino clapboards was reduced
from $2 to $1 per thousand.
Consideration of the free list was re
sumed. Tho committee amendment
putting mica on tho freo list was re
jected. Mica was then restored in para
graph 190 at tho rate of 35 per cent ad
valorem.
Paragraph 025 and tho freo list was,
on motion of Mr. Carlislo, modified so
as to read, "All mineral wnters not
artificial."
Mr. Quay moved to striko out of tho
freejist paragraph OGS.sulphato of quina
and all alkaloids or salts of cinchona
bark. The motion to strike quinino out
of tho freo list was defeated. Yeas 15.
Nayes 38. Following is the voto in de
tail: Yeas, Aldrich, Cameron, Chand
ler, Dawes, Kdmunds, Hawley, Iliscock,
McMillan, Moody, Piatt, Quay, Sawyer,
Stowart, Stockbridge, Wilson (Iowa), 15.
Nnyes, Allen, Allison, Harbour, Halo,
P.efry, Blodgett, Butler, Carlisle, Cock
roll," Colquit, Cullom, Kustis, Evarts,
Faulkner, Fryo, Gibion, Gorman, Gray,
Hale, Harris, Hearst, lliggins, Ingalls,
Mitchell, Morgan.Pnddock, Plumb,Pugh,
Power, Ransom, Sherman, Spooner,
Teller. Turpie, Vance, Vest, Wolcott,
Washburn, 38.
Tho committee amendment placing
snonuea on tho freo list went over until
tomorrow. Paragraph 703, putting sugars
not above No. 13 on tho freo list, also
went over without notion. Paragraph
7i:i. niacin? tin oronnd tin on tho free
list, was amended, on motion oi Aiuncn,
by adding tho words "until January 1,
loU-, Din not moreaiiur.
Consideration of tho freo list having
been concluded, somo of the preceding
paragraphs wero taken up again nnd
modified. Mr. Aldrich gave notice of
committee amendments, including one
imposing a duty (nfter January 1, 1892)
of i cents a txjund on black onld of tin
and on bar block and pig tin.
Adjourned.
In tho Homo,
Washington, September 5. In tho
House today Mr. Breckenridgo, speaking
In his own behalf, said tho statement
that ho know or sympathized with tho
.?. . . i ii it ii
a tl,!?iirJS00n r?SelvS1il-0 l2briiortIlHO.ernianiLp,djwill1convoyi cbiMge'andfagainst thdjponding rheas-
telegratnlrpinlGonoraliMileiT I nmTjro.GermanubjecttqjBrazilKKLuro jlalsolspeaking IhToppoaitionito'tha'
murderer of Clayton was cowardly,
menu nnd false. Ho then turned his
attention to Judgo McCluro, stnting
thnt on tho return of the sub-committee
tho Republican members endorsed Mc
Cluro lor a high judicial position in
Arkansas.
Mr, Lncey, (Iowa) chairman of the
sub-committee, said ho recommended
Judge McCluro in strong terms, believ
ing him to be ono of the best and most
competent men in Arkansas.
Mr. Brcckenridgo proceeded to quoto
from a statement made by Mr. Black
bum (a Republican) to show tho bad
character ot Mr. McClure. Ho critizized
in severe language tho action of tho sub
committee asserting he hod been de
nied witnesses nfter ho had been prom
ised they would bo accorded him. No
greater debauchery of a freo ballot had
over been committed than thnt commit
ted by tho committee.
Ho said in conclusion: "Come to
your conclusion and I will take my ap
peal to the people, regardless of party
in any district, I havo tho honor to re
present on tho broad ground of common
honesty nnd in November they will re
verso "both your conclusions and tho
method of your conclusions. (Demo
cratic applause).
Mr. Dalzell, of Pennsylvania, read in
detail tho testimony "bearing on the
theft of the ballot box at Plummervillo,
and said its theft was absolutely neces
sary to Breekenridgo's return. Yet ho
stood hero and asserted it had been
stolen by Republicans. This was
a Republican ballot box. Tho
House stood dumbfounded in tho
face of such sublime embodiment
of Impudence. Ho commented upon
tho backwardness of tho Stnto of
Arkansas in endeavoring to hunt down
the murderers. From tier desecrated
soil tho blood of John M. Clayton cried
to hcavon, not for vengennce, but for
justice and tho members of both sides
wero hero ns sacred ministers to execute
heriust decrees. (Republican applause.)
The debate having closed, Crisp, of
Georgia, moved to recommit tho case
with instructions to tho Committee on
Flections to report which of tho gentle
men received a majority in tho second
district of Arkansas. Lost. Yeas, 83.
Naves, 101.
Tho voto was then tnken on the
minority resolution confirming Breeken
ridge's right to tho soat. Lost. Yeas
81, Naves 103.
Tho resolution declaring the seat
vacant was agreed to. Yeas 105,
Naycs 62.
The House then took a recess, tho
evening session to bo for consideration
of pension bills.
At tho evening session the IIou.se
passed thirty pension bills nnd at 10:30
adjourned.
DEATH ON THE HAIL
A MIMItKIt OF I'ATAI. ltAII.ltOAl)
ACCIIJKNTS YKSTKK1IAY.
I'artlcutarn of tho Wreck on the New
York Central Three .Men Killed on a
Now .lerooy ltoad.
Albany, N. Y., September 5. Iut
night, at midnight, a successful attempt
at train wrecking was made on tho New
York Central, near Greenbush. The
train, which was on its way to Montreal,
consisted of eight sleepers, which were
well filled. It was completely derailed,
butbarring tho shaking up of tho passen
gers and bruising a half dozen or so,
nothing more serious than wrecking
tho cars resulted.
A rail had been jammed into the cat
tle guards, wedged with timbers and
securely held bv fish plates. The whole
arrangement was placed in a position
to lift a train elcar off the (rack.
An investigation revealed a similar ob
struction on the south bound track, a
little way below. Evidently it was tho
intention to wreck the freight trains
soon due on both tracks, as the regular
Montreal passenger bad passed and tlio
one wrecked was an extra.
A reward of 5.000 is offered tor the
apprehension of tho miscreants.
A NEW JEKSKY COLLISION.
Whitehall, N. J., September 5. A
passenger train on the Delaware and
Hudson railroad ran into a freight train
near West Point this morning. Engi
neer Thomas Murray, fireman Jnmes
Starr and A. J. Keffner wero killed. No
passengers were injured.
ON THE ATLANTIC AND PACIFIC.
Needles, Cal., September 6. Last
night a west bound freight train struck
a steer near Hualapai station. Tho en
gine nnd six cars wero ditched and
Firemen Frank Kulo was killed.
HKIUOUS WRECK IN KANSAS.
Kansas Citv, September 5. It is re
ported that tho wreck of a freight train
occurred last night on the Missouri,
Kansas and Texas Railway, at Caney.
Kan. Tho engineer is reported killed
and tho fireman fatally scalded. Six
cars of hogs were killed and eighteen
cars of grain burned.
AN ATTEMl'ED CRIME.
Aluany, September 5. Superintend
ent Bissell, of tho New York Central,
said tonight that an attempt was made
yesterday to wreck a portion of a freight
train nt Van Wcurto street crossing,
while tho brideo was onen. Had tho
cars not been stopped thoy would havo
Ciungeu uown into xno nvei uuu uvea
ecu lost.
DERAILED NEAR OODEN.
Denver, September 5. Union Pacific
passongcr train No. 20, leaving Ogden at
0:55 a. in., was thrown off tho track at
Croyden, forty miles cast of tliero, by a
broken rail. Threo cars, n Pullman
sleeper, a chair Rio Grande 'coach and
tho special car of President Bliss, of tho
Boston nnd Albany railroad, wero de
railed. Tho cars aro somewhat smashed and
tho passengers aro badly shaken up.
No one was badly injured.
The Leaning of Convicts.
Jackson, Miss. September 6. Tho
Contitutional Convention has adopted n
section stating thnt no convicts shall
over bo leased or hired to any person or
corporation, public or private, after
December 1894 and that the Legislature
shall abandon tho leasing system as
soon as possible.
EMPLOYERS COMBINE
An
Alliance of
Corporations
Eastern
It is .Formed to Oppose Any
Future Strike.
All the Works Are to be Closed in
Case of n Labor Disturbance
in Any One of Them.
PiTTSHUito, September 5. A number
of the richest corporations in tho coun
try havo formed an allianco against
strikes. Among the members nro tho
Westinghouso system, tho Yalo Lock
Co., the Colt Arms Co. and four or five
other big factories, and presumably tho
Pullman interests.
In tho compact it is agreed to that in
case a striko occurs to enforce unreason
able demands, whether tho striko bo
against ono or all of the associated fac
tories, all work is to cease. The strikers
aro to bo allowed to remain idle until
they seo fit to work nnd no factory is to
employ any worker who may havo left
any factory on a strike Nor is any
associated factory to seek workers dur
ing tho strike from any of the federated
works.
Tho institutions named employ be
tween 50,000 and 00,000 workers and
directly support 25,000 to 30,000 people,
exclusive of other interests depending
upon the earnings of these people. It is
claimed by these manufacturers that
the action of theso workers has forced
tho alliance.
ON THK DIAMOND.
uterday'H Sport On tho
tho Kant.
Unit I'lelila of
Chicago, Septembers. In the League
game Foster's batting and fielding won
for Chicago. Attendance 000. Score:
Chicago 12; Cincinnati 8. Batteries:
Luhy and Nngle, Dolan nnd Harrington.
PiTTBiiuitn, September 5. Today's
League and Brotherhood games wero
postponed on account of rain.
New York, September 5. Tho local
Leaguo team's pony battery defeated
Brooklyn witli rase. Score: New York
9, Brooklyn 1. Batteries: Slinrrotand
Clark, I)vatte, Caruthers and Daley.
New York, September 6. Careless
fielding and weak batting lost today's
game for the home Brotherhood team.
Score: Brooklyn 12, New York 4. Bat
teries: Sowders and Daly, O'Day,
Crane and Ewing.
Boston, September 5. Errors by tho
homo Brotherhood club gave today's
gamo to Philadelphia. Scoro: Boston
4, Philadelphia 5. Batteries. Gumpcrt
and Murphy, Bullington and Cross.
Buffalo, September 5. The Cleve
land isrotlierliood could do nothing with
Mack today. Attendance. 789. Scoro:
Buffalo 13, Cleveland 5. Batteries,
Mack and Stafford, Brennan, Bakely
and Grumer.
Minor I.eiiRupN.
Stockton 4, Oakland 0.
Sacramento 7, San Francisco 5.
VKKMONT'H KLKCTION.
Additional Iteltims l'rom tho Green
Mountain State.
White Rivkh Junction, Vt., Septem
ber 5. Returns from 214 towns give
Page, (Republican) 31,333; Brigham,
(Democrat) 1000; all others 1183, a
majority for Page of 14,050. The same
towns in 1888 gave Dillingham a major
ity of 25,409. A revised and corrected
compilation for 252 towns, embracing
the complete gubernatorial voto of
seven of the fourteen counties in tho State
give Pago 32,071, Brigham, 18,745; all
others 1214, a majority for Page of 12.
081. Tho same towns in 1888 gave Dil
lingbniu a majority of 20,455. The
decrease in tho Republican voto is 14,420
and in tho Republican majority 13,703.
The decrease in tho Democratic vote is
481. Tho number of Democratic repie
bentatives, as per returns, is about
sixty, or a gain of forty-two over 1888.
Verified returns from nil tho 213
towns in tho Stale show a vote of 33,318
for Page, 19,214 for Brigham and 1210
for Allen and others. These returns
make Pago's plurality 14,104 and major
ity 12,888. Tho same towns in 1888 gave
Dillingham 48,777, making n majority of
27,082, and showing a falling off in tho
Republican majority of 14,794.
Tlio Senate will bo made up of twenty
nine Republicans and ono Democrat.
According to returns received hero
the IIouso will consist of 177 Repub
licans, seventy-seven Democrats and ono
Fnrmers' League, with twenty-thrco
towns to bo heard from.
Ono hundred nnd thirty towns in tho
Second Congressional District gave
Grout 10,098 and Shurtleff 7437. Grout's
mnjority is 8001. Ninety-threo towns
in tho l'irst District gave Powers 11,G03
and Maloncv 7382: majority for Powers.
4081. Returns aro wanting from thirty-
seven towns to complete tlio uongrcs'
sional vote in both districts.
THK AI'lUOAN M.SriJTK.
Stanley Sneaks of the Cauao of Kinln'o
ChaiiRO of Front.
London, September 5. In an inter
view with nn editor of n Swiss news
paper, Stanley refuted various charges
Emin Pasha bad mado against him.
He declared that tho letter from Wiss
man first upset Einin's gratitude toward
and ndmiration for the English nnd
mado him weigh his chances on each
side. Illness, resulting from bis acci
dent, placed him in tlio power of Wiss
man and tho Inttcr whispered things
about Stanley, magnifying" and disturb
ing everything, until ho attained his
ends.
THE MASTKK l'KINTKUS.
Proceedings of tho Typothetao Conven
tion In lioston Yesterday.
Boston, September 5. The Typo
thotao concluded its session yesterday.
Recommendations wero mado by a com
mittee on tlio subject of apprenticeship,
r,.H.i4 m iiivnr-iir- trpo
urging that a system of probation for
apprentices bo adopted and that em
ployers be scrupulous in regard to their
duties toward boys who desire to learn
tho trade.
A. II. Pughs, of Cincinnati, was
elected President.
W. E. Andrews reported n resolution
that thero was nothing in the state of
the printing trade to render it wise to
adopt shorter hours than had prevailed.
Adopted.
On motion of Mr. MeNallv, of Chi
cago, a resolution was adopted deprecat
ing the existing crazo for grotesque and
fancy job type, as causing needless ex
pense to the printing business.
AN ILLEOAL IJKTKNTION.
A Young Man Arretted In Chicago With
out u Warrant.
Chicago, Septembers. C. C. Rodney,
who was arrested hero last Monday on a
telegram from Portland, Oregon, saying
that ho was an embezzler, sworo out a
warrant this morning for tho arrest of
Chief Detectivo Kepley and Detectives
Collins nnd Hocrle, on a charge of false
imprisonment.
Rodney was brought before Judge
Altegalc, yesterday, who released him
after scoring the police for arresting tho
man without a warrant.
O. A. Morse, of Portland, who caused
Rodney's arrest is tho owner of the
Oregon Picture Frame Company.
Young Rodney, who lived with Morse
while in his employ, was gieatly sur
prised at his arrest and denied that he
was gujlty. "Perhaps it was because of
a land deal I had with Morse that I
havo been arrested," said Rodney today,
"But as my dealings wero perfectly
square, nnd in view of tho fact that
Morse lias the land in his own name, I do
not see how on earth this charge could
Iw trumped up against me. The day I
left Portland I got a letter of recom
mendation from Morse, and it was on
the strength of that letter I it a posi
tion with a Chicago firm, and was about
to depart for my old territory ns their
agent when I was" arrested."
This afternoon Lieutenant Kipley and
Detectives Collins and Hoerlo were held
in $10,000 bail each for illegally arrest
ing Rodney.
Ioua l'rohlhltlonlsM.
Di:s Moines, September 5. The Pro
hibition State Convention here today
nominated the following ticket: Secre
tary of State, C. R. McFarland, Mason
City; Auditor, Ira Dorcas, Toledo;
Treasurer, J. C. Reed, Keokuk; Clerk
Supreme Court, O. M. Crawford;
Railroad Commissioner, Caleb Daley,
Henry county.
C0NDF.NSEI) TELEGRAMS.
Tho fires which broke out yesterday
in Salonika, Turkey, have been extin
guished. The Illinois Central railroad is re
jwrted as being in a very weak financial
condition.
The steamer State of Alabama is re
ported off St. Pierre Miquelon with a
broken shaft.
Morton McMichael, of Philadelphia,
was elected President of tho BnnKers'
Association at the Saratoga Convention.
A rise in tho Elbe has flooded the
royal castle at Pilmitz, and tho Court
of Saxony has been transferred to
Strehler.
Bv the explosion yesterday of a dyna
mite magazine at La Rnchellc, France,
ten persons were killed and many
injured.
The Trades' Union congress at Liver
pool has voted in favor of hnving a
working day of eight hours made com
pulsory by parliament.
Eight miners were buried in tho Lake
Angeline mine, Ishpeming, Michigan,
by a cavo yesterday. Every effort is
being made to rescue them.
A nonsuit has been granted in tho ac
tion of Dr. Frank Rein ngainst W. 11.
II. Hart and James Crisp Perry, Oak
land, Cal. They were sued for causing
his arrest on a charge of an attempt to
abduct Florence Blythc, tho heiress.
Havoc has been caused by Hoods in
the Southern part of Gennnny. Crops
are spoiled and railway communication
stopped. The lake of Constance is
higner than it has been since 1770 and
navigation is completely stopped.
The freight brakemen's strike on the
Cotton Belt railroad is assuming a se
rious nspect. Several freight trains are
side tracked at Corsicana and much
difficulty is experienced in getting com
petent men to fill the places of the
strikers.
Little Pete, accused of bribery, in at
tempting to influence tho testimony of
police officers in the Lee Chuck murder
easo at San Francisco, has been ncquit
ted. This was his fourth trial. Tho first
two juries disagreed and tho third found
a verdict of guilty.
General Car Accountant Ewings, of
the New York Central road, says the
blockade is effectually raised and every
thing is running smoothly on tho Mo
hawk and Hudson divisions. Strikers
who have not returned to work and who
nro occupying tho Railroad Company's
houses navo been notified to vacate
within thirty dayB.
ACTIVK l'ATKIOTS.
An Add reus Issued by the National Leaguo
of Iteiiulillcan Clubs.
Saratoga, N. Y., September 5. The
Executive Committee of the National
Leaguo of Republican Clubs held their
scmi-annunl session yesterday and
adopted addresses to tho various State
Leagues.
It states there is much political pros
perity throughout the country to renew
their courage. Since tho Nashville meet
ing there has been a growth in numbers.
State Leagues aro admonished to keep
up active work in the off years.
Referring to the tarifl the address
says: "We still adhero with firmness to
tho doctrine that a good tariff law is a
real protector of our country's prosper
ity. Tho theory of free trade is a her
esy that calls upon us to lend a helping
hand to completo its overthrow. In this
direction alone the Stale Leagues can
accomplish unmeasured good."
Leagues aro urged to uphold the Sen
ators and Congressmen in favoring the
elections bill, adding: "It is not for us
to say whether the present pending fed
eral election bill shall pass in the man
ner in which it is drafted, but we do
earnestly insist that it shall pass in its
present form unless somo better one
shall bo speedily devised."
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FINE FRMNCIS
Homes in (ho Salt River
Valley.
Wonderful Showing in Two
Years' Growth.
A Primitive Arcadia That Will Grow
More and More Beautiful as
Time Rolls on.
"If you will be ready to-morrow
morning at 8 o'clock I will give you a
fine ride and at tho same timo afford
you an opportunity to see some of tho
finest fig orchards in Arizona," said Mr.
II. II. Logan to a Repuiilican reporter
Thursday. Accordingly the "pencil
shover" was ready at the appointed time
and together with Mr. J. 0. Dunbar of
tho Gmctle and Mr. T. A. Jobs of tho
Herald started out with Mr. Logan yes
terday for a drive over somo of the
famous Salt River Valley lying north
west of the city. The main objective
points wero tho fruit ranches of Win.
II. and Samuel F. Bartlett, and Logan
& Adams.
The first one visited was that of Logan
& Adams located on Sec. 33, T. 3 N.
R. 2 E., nine miles from the city and
contuinine a young vineyard of eighty
acres. The vines in the vineyard are
but two years old but their growth and
crop this yeai would indicate them to be
three to four years of age. Tho ranch
is under the immediate supervision of
Mr. Taylor, and his careful work is
shown in the excellent condition in
which the ranch is kept. When the
subject of taking care of tho ,crop for
this season became one to be met Mr.
II. W. Adams, who has general control
of the linn property concluded it best
to begin the work of making raisins.
Accordingly Captain Wright, an old and
experienced raisin grower of Fresno,
California, was secured to take charge
of the work. A packing house and cur
ing house were built, trays prepared
and tho work of cutting begun. Even
this early in the Eeason tho crop Is near
ly all dried and cured and the work of
packing is now going on.
On account of the vines being to young
as they are tho raisins nre not so large
as the choicest of those from California,
but in qualityand sweetness they exceed
either tresno or Riverside. The skin is
very thin and tender, the raisins are
clear and sweet and the work shows that
raisin growing can be made even more
profitable hero than it is in California.
So much faith have the owners of this
ranch in the success and profitableness
of raisin culture that they rooted 80,000
cuttings this summer, and the coming
winter will add another eighty acres to
their vineyard, making 100 in all. Cap
tain Wright says no considers grapes
grown here of superior quality to those
of California for raisins and thnt by tho
timo the vines nre six to eight years old
they will produce the finest layer raisins
in the world
Adjoining this ranch to the west, and
embracing all of Section 32, lies the
ranch of Mr. Reuben Baxter. Mr. Bax
ter has 200 acres now under cultivation,
forty of it in alfalfa, 110 in hay and
grain, ten in promiscuous fruits and
forty in raisin grapes. His vineyard is
but five months old, but makes a most
wonderful showing. It is clear of any
weeds nnd grasses, the vines are remark
ably thrifty, and a careful inspection
shows that fully 98 per cent of the cut
tings planted lived.
Proceeding a milo further to the west
the party arrived at the ranch of Win.
II. Bartlett, which contains all of Sec
tion 30, in the same township. The
ranch is under the care and manage
ment of Mr. Hnrry W. Adams. This
ranch is one of the most beautiful and
well kept tho reporter has ever seen.
In Mr. Adams, Mr. Bartlett has an ex
cellent superintendent and tho neat and
thrifty appearance of everything shows
the skilled horticulturist." Sixty-seven
acres of this ranch aro now planted to the
White Adriatic fig, most of which are
two years old. Tiie trees show a phe
nomenal growth, the trunks being from
five to eight inches in diameter. Tiiis
year there has been picked two erops
which have been dried nnd packed and
tho trees aro now laden with a third
crop which will be ready for picking by
tho first of November.
Besides this large acreage of figs there
is a raisin vineyard containing forty
acres, and forty acres aro devoted to
promiscuous fruits. To give an idea of
what can be grown here a list of some
of tho fruits on this tract is given. They
consist of peaches, pears, plums,
prunes, apricots, nectarines, almonds,
olives, oranges, lemons, limes, guavas.
annles, pomecranates, and several
others. Besides the land already
devoted to fruits over fifty acres addi
tional are under cultivation, producing
alfalfa and grain.
On Section 4, T 2 N, K 2 E, lying
two miles south of William II. Bartlett's
ranch, lies the ranch of his brother, Mr.
Samuel F. Bartlett. This is under tho
supcrintendency of Mr. A. J. Straw,
and is nlmost a duplicate of the other
ranch. It has sixty acres in figs, sixty
in grapes, fifty in promiscuous fruits
and forty in alfalfa.
Tho Bartlett brothers aro wealthy
brokers of Chicago, and being impressed
with the Salt River Valley, purchased
land on which to build winter homes.
They believe that this is preeminently
the homo of tho fig in America, and tho
success attending their work would
seem to bear them out in that belief.
Tho White Adriatic has been pro
nounced superior to all other varieties,
and tho quality produced hero excels
those of California or Arabia. In the
last named country the figs, when
dried, nro put in lye, to eat a portion of
tho skin so as to make it tender enough
for the market. In some localities the
figs aro placed in strong brine to make
the skin tender. Figs grown here do
not require this treatment. Of such
superior quality and tenderness are
they that they aro only dipped in cold
water for cleansing after being dried,
nnd they are ready for market. The
skin is very tender, tho seeds small,
and the figs are sweeter than the im
ported ones. These orchards would be
a revelation to many residents of tho
I rjfnaoitvnftha'freiehteTaSIYuTSjn.drop
Territory, and aro well worth visiting.
Between the Maricopa and Arizona
canals tho party drove by a number
of ranches well worth nn ex
tended description. On Section 9, T.
2 N., R. 2 E., is the fine stock ranch of
W. J. Murphy, containing 320 acres,
240 of which aro covered with alfalfa.
On the southeast quaiter of the same
section is the ranch of Mr. Bennett on
which is a vineyard of 10 acres and some
of the largest peach trees for their age
only two years ever seen. It was on
this ranch that Mr. Bennett raised on
one acre of land last year the enormous
crop of 2970 pounds of barleyj Alexander
Silva on Section 15 has a Iwautiful home
of 100 acres, most of it under cultivation
and pioducing alfalfa, corn, sweet
potatoes and sorghum. AH the town
ship shows up well, notably so Sections
14, 15, 10, 21 5, 0, 7 and 8.
The wnter for irrigating all the vast
Territory northwest of the city was not
turned into the canals until in 1'ebruary
1888. ' Not n tree or shrub had been
planted previous to that time, and on
most of tho land the sage brush had not
been cleared off. As one drives along
the roads today and sees the enormous
growth of trees nnd vines it seems in
credablc of belief that all this has been
accomplished in two years, It shows
the wonderful future that Jies before the
Salt River valley. The soil isof the rich
est, the water supply is inexhaustible,
the climate is incomparable. AH the de
ciduous nnd semi-tropical fruits can be
raised side by side. Under these con
ditions who can doubt but what the
population will, ere many years, reach
the 300,000 estimated by Lieutenant
dishing to have inhabited this same
valley in the pre-historic ages.
IIUSSIAN EXILES.
A Sea Captain Describes Scenes Witness
ed on Hagballen Island.
San Francisco, September 5. The
barkentine Catherine Sudden has arriv
ed at Port Townsend from Siberia. Her
commander, Captain John Thomas has
sent to tiiis city a description of the
Russian exile system, as w itnessed by
him.
Ho describes the brutal scenes which
ho witnessed on Snghalien Island, the
famous Russian exile prison. A large
party of exiles of all ages, heavily man
acled, were being taken to the island.
A few old men, whose strength gave out,
fell from exaustation and a brutal driver,
acting under orders from his superior,
shot the unfortunate men. No mercy
or discrimination was shown. Wives
saw their husbands killed before their
eves, and-mothers saw their daughters
outraged and insulted. Exiles were
driven like cattle, a heavy whip being
used to urge them on. The prison cells
were filty nnd the treatment barbarous.
DESERT LANDS.
A CIKCULAll I'KO.H THE I.ANII
OFl'ICK KEGAIiniNG ENTKIKS.
Commissioner (iron Issue Instruction to
lleglster and Itecelvers All Unoccu
pied Iteservolr Sites Tlironn Open.
Washington, September 5. Land
Commissioner Groff today issued to Reg
isters nnd Receivers of Land Offices a
circular releasing from reservation the
lands of the arid region.
It calls attention to that portion of
the act, approved August 30, 1890, which
repeals so much of the act of October 2,
1888, ns withdraws tho lands in the arid
region of the United States from entry,
occupation and settlement, with the ex
ception that reservoir sites heretofore
located or selected shall remain segre
gated and reserved from entry or settle
ment until otherwise provided by law
and reservoir sites hereafter located or
selected. Public lands shall in like man
ner be received from date of location or
selection.
The circulars of August 5, 1889, and
August 9, 1890, are rescinded.
Entries valiuatsd by this act will be
acted on in regular order, and all pat
ents issued or entries made subsequent
to tiiis act and on entries so validated,
west of the 100 meridian, will contain a
elause reserving the right of entry for
ditches and canals constructed by the
authority of the United States
Particular attention is called to
tho portion of Hie law which
restricts the acquirement of title
under land laws to 320 acres in the
aeetecatc. "You will renuire from all
applicants to file or enter under any of
the land laws of the United States, an
affidavit show ing that since August 30.
1890, they had not filed upon or entered
under sa'id laws any quantity of land
which would mnke, with the tracts ap
plied for, more than 320 acres, or pro
vided the party should claim by virtue of
exceptions, as to settlers prior to the
act of August 30, 1890, you will require
an affidavit establishiug the fact."
KACINO AT SIIKi:r.SIIKAI.
Seernl Kunning Itaces Urlng Out 1'ant
Time.
Shkui'shead Bay, September 5.
First race, ono mile, Kingston won,
Kyiie B second, Elebe third. Time 1 :42.
Strathmcath won, Lord Harry second,
l.izziu uuru. nine, i:iu.
Third race, three-fourths of a mile
Bobby Beach won, Clnrcndon second,
Costa Rica third. Time, 1 :10.
Fourtli race, Furunty course, ono
mile and one-eighth Tattler won, St.
Paridoc second, Little John third.
Time, 1:57K
Fifth race, mile and one-eighth Los
Angeles won, Eric second, Chemise
third. Time, 1:55.
Sixth race, one mile on tho turf
Blackthorn won, Young Duke second,
Carnot third. Time, 1 :43.
A Criminal I'rosccutlon.
Boston, September 5. It is now re
ported that the total liabilities of Potter,
Ix)vell & Co. will aggregate 1(500,000 in
the State. It is said that the matter of
the company's not having complied with
the law in making statements of its con
dition has been placed in the hands of
the Attorney-General.
The body of Mrs. W. P. May, a victim
of last Monday's disaster near San
Diego, was found yesterday on tlio
beach by a Mexican who was patrolling
in search of bodies.
B. .WinterB, from Boston. ;. December?,
isaJsdigivenTUiD" Besidesber.lcrewSl
.tiye iBure immuito passengers
I H. C.
Speaks Entertainingly of
(lie Territory.
Pleased With the People
and Climate.
Describes the Bar as Possessing
Ability and Has a Good Word
for the Statutes.
Chief Justice Gooding, of the Supreme
Court of Arizona, has during his short
stay in Phoenix drawn to himself the
good will of the bar of the county and
all others who have been so fortunate ns
to attain his acquaintance. He is a
lawyer of undoubted acumen and, unlike
the usually accepted idea of a learned
jourist, a gentleman of most affable
deportment.
The Judge was found yesterday after
noon, resting from his labor, in an arm
chair, under the Lemon Hotel porch,
and, in the course of a friendly conver
sation with a representative of The Re
funucAN, gave expression to many cn
couraging sentiments relative to tho
Territory in which he had determined
to cast his lot.
"I have been in Arizona only a few
months," said Judge Gooding, "but
during that time have traveled over a
large extent of its surface, and can say
that it is much superior to the usual es
timate put upon it by the outside world.
The jieoplo are peaceable, yet pos
sessed ot ample push and vital
ity. The climate is all that could
be wished for a combination,
where a perfect summer may be
enjoyed on mountain plateaus only a
hundred miles from a valley possessed,
as this is, of as fine a winter climate as
can be found on the globe."
"How do you regard tho prospect
for Arizona's advancement, Judge?"
"I have been from Quebec to San
Diego and from Duluth to New Orleans,
and have carefully noted my impres
sions of each locality visited, and I do
not recall any section that promises
mnro substantial nnd nndurins nroirresa
than this part of Arizona. Development
must Ik) rapid, though it may appear
slow. Colorado was not as quick m de
velopment as has been Arizona, nnd
Denver was a mere village out a lew
years ago.
"The Territory has not been pioperly
advertised. It has, to be sure, oeen
located as the scene of most of tho fic
ticious border tales of blood and thun
der, but the real meritorious features
have lieen lost sight ot and arc out little
known. If the resources of the Terri
tory and the wealth of this valley were
but known in the East, there would Tie
no lack of the best of settlers. And
yet, just as I might say of Denver, the
progress ot a place largely depenus upon
its inhabitants. No town without
energy can go ahead, while cities havo
been made to grow in even tiie most un
inviting spots."
"Do you believe that Statehood would
be advantageous to development?"
"I do. indeed." wnrmlv responded the
Judge. "Statehood is desirable for many
reasons. Men of capital ery naturally
prefer to emigrate to a State rather than
to a Territory. Tho stronger and more
effective system of State government
claims greater respect for its laws than
does the Territorial plan. With local
self-control things are managed much
more satisfactorily at least the people
think so."
"It is to be hoped, Judge, that your
experience has been pleasant w ith the
Territorial bar and the peculiar laws
under w hich they labor."
"I am happy to find the bar composed
of an average" of very able men, who
have shown enterprise in moving from
the slower life of tiie older communities
to the bustling towns of the far West.
Men of ability are practicing before our
courts who have come from almost
every State in tho Union.
"To the diversified legal talent is per
haps due the somewhat confused state
of tho Territorial statutes. They arc
modeld, in different parts, nfter the
codes of several States, and have been
subject to frequent changes, not always
for the best. This has made the practice
of law uncertain, but things are crystal
lizing into much better shape. I think
the present code has more virtues than
it has usually been credited with, yet
there are a number of crudities that
might profitably be corrected.
"I am going to Florence tomorrow,
after which I will go to Prescottbut will
take great pleasure in returning to your
beautiful city during tho next term of
the Supreme Court in November."
TEXAS IlEl'UIJLICANS.
Nominate a Ticket and lteafflrm Their
Principles.
San Antonio, Texas, September 5.
The Republican State Convention nd
journed sine die this afternoon after
nominating the following ticket:
Governor, Webster Flanagan, Hender
son ; Lieutenant Governor, W. K. Mc
Kcmson, Williamson; Attorney General,
J. T. Hague, El Paso; Comptroller,
W. Woodthrop; Treasurer, J. D.
Schmidz, Denton; Superintendent of
Public Instruction, Dr. W. L. Edner,
Bexar.
The platform reaffirms adherence to
the principles of tho Republican party,
endorses tiie administration of President
Harrison, favors tho encouragement, by
subsidies or otherwise, of lines of ocean
transportation with tlio other American
States, endorses tho financial policy of
tho Government, the silver bill, etc..
favors tho Australian ballot system and
all proper measures that will render
elections a free and honest expression of
the will of the people.
Wisconsin Labor Convention.
Milwaukee, September 5. The State
Labor Convention is made up mainly of
delegates from Milwaukee, less than
twenty being here from the State ticket.
Nominations were ns follows: For Gov
ernor, Reuben May, of Viroqua; Lieutenant-Governor,
N. E. Allen : Secretary
of State. W. N. Lickwood, Ripon ; Treas
urer, A. Mannlieim, Erchne: State
Superintendent of Schools, J. W. Stea
ward, Milwaukee.
have been robbuiir leWer boxes
notesiMionds and drafts, repi
$3b0.0007tero found on hiapw's
1 III 'Jlil HIT , ..
&3W

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