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Tho Only Paper Botweon Galveston, Texas, and Los Angoles, California, that Publishes the Full Dispatohos of the Associated Press.
PI-ICENIX, WEDNESDAY MOTHSTING-, OCTOBER 15, 1890.
President Harrison Again at
the White House.
The Supreme Court Adjourns
Until Next Monday.
Arniuigcmcnts Made for the Funeral
of Justice Miller Population
Washington, October 14. Assistant
Secretary Spaulding has sent letters to
Collector of Customs at New York,
Portland, Or., and Port Townaend,
Wash., calling attention to tho provis
ions in Schedule G of the tariff act,
whereby "starch, including all prepara
tions, from whatever substance pro
duced, (It for uso as starch," is dutiablo
at tho rato of 2 cents per pound.
Tho order has in view the largo quan
tities of so called root Hour, sago Hour,
tapioca flour, farina, etc., heretofore im
ported for the purpose of being used by
Chinese as starch, and which wero ad
mitted free under the old tariiF law for
root flour. Tho same may bo subjected
to thorough examination to determine
whether, in tho condition in which they
are imported, such articles are tit for
use an starch. If so found they should
be subject to tho payment of duty.
thi: dead jurist.
Supreme Court Adjourn Until Next Mon
day lu Renpect to HU Memory.
Washington, October 14. At a meet
ing of tho Supremo Court of tho United
states today, tho Chief Justico and all
the Associate Justices, except Justice
Field, wero present.
Tho Chief Justice said : "It is with
feelings of profound sadness I announce
the death of the senior Associato Justico
of this Court, Mr. Justico Miller. No
business will bo transacted and the
Court, as a mark of respect to tho memo
ry of its eminent associato, will adjourn
until Monday next."
All tho District Courts havo also ad
journed out of respect to Justice Miller's
JUSTICE MILLER'S FUNERAL.
Ceremonies to bo Held Thurwlay Inter
ment to lie, nt Keokuk.
Washington, October 14. Tho ar
rangements for Justice Miller's funeral
were completed tonight.
Tho services will take place Thursday
afternoon, betweon 2 and 3 o'clock, in
tho Supreme Court room at the Capitol
and, in accordanco with Mrs. Miller's
desire, with ceremonies of tho simplest
character. At the conclusion of the
services tho remains will bo placed on a
special car attached to tho regular train
mi tho Pennsylvania road, leaving hero
at 7:40 p.m., arriving at Chicago the
following evening and at Keokuk at 10
The funeral at Keokuk will take place
from tho Unitarian church immediately
after tho arrival of tho train. Tho hon
orary pall bearers will bo Chief Justice
Fuller and tho Associate Justices of the
PRESIDENT HARRISON RETURNS.
I'ajn Visit of Condolence, to the Family
of tho Late Supreme Justice.
Washington, October 14. President
Harrison and party returned to tho
National Capital this morning.
As soon as the President had break
fast he and Mrs. Harrison paid a visit of
e. mdolenco to tho family of tho late
Justice Miller. The President also
ordered the flagon tho White House to
be hung at half mast.
firiieral .Miles Detailed as n Memher of a
Commission to the Cheyenne Indians.
Washington, October 14. Major
General Miles, Untted States Army, has
been detailed as a member of tho com
mission created by an Act of Congress,
approved August 19, 1890, to negotiate
ttith the northern band of Cheyenno
Indians on Tongue Hiver reservation,
Montana, and with the band of northern
Cheyenne Indians on Pino Ridge reser
vation in South Dakota, for such modi-ii-ation
of treaties and other rights as
may bo deemed desirable.
Washington, October 14. Tho Presi
dent today apoointcd Charles A. Carter
ns United States District Attorney for
the Northern District of California.
Washington, October 14. Tho popu
lation of tho State of Kansas is an
nounced as 1,423,485, an increase of
NEW WAR VESSEL.
l'lani Completed for a Naval Coast De
Washington, October 14. Tho plans
aro completed for tho proposed twin
screw armor-plated harbor-defenso ram,
upon tho design of Admiral Amnion.
Advertisements for proposals aro now
"i course of preparation.
The dimensions aro as follows:
length over all, 243 feetj length of
water line, 242 feet; breadth, extreme,
43 feet 5 inches; breadth on water line,
41 feet 10 inches; draft amidships, 15
feet. Tho vessel will havo a displace
ment of 2050 tons, with an indicated
horsejwwer of 4800 and a speed of 17
Klglit Men Arrested at Chicago by United
Chicago, October 14. Eight men
charged with attempted naturalization
hands wero arrested tonight by tho
federal authorities. They aro: Ber
"ird Manning, Kdward MuKeuna, John
Coflee, James Shechan, Thomas Har
rington, John Callahan and Patrick and
The United States Marshal said tho
authorities were nwaro that false natur
alization was being indulged in to a sur
prising extent and these arrests wero
only a starter in tho matter. In what
interest tho supposed frauds were under
taken was not developed. There is a
sharp local campaign in progress, with
important State and Legislative ofliccs
Careless Handling of (Hunt Fonder Causes
the Death of Several Men.
Lkadvillk, Col., October 14. A tcr
riblo explosion occurred at tho Ivanhoe
Husk tunnel, on tho Midland road,
thirty miles west of hero, this morning.
Workmen entering tho tunnel with a
box of giant powder, accidentally
knocked it against tho wall. It ex
ploded, killing two men and frightfullv
injuring eight others, six of whom will
die. It is impossible, at present, to get
a list of tho killed and injured.
Honoring llelknap's Memory.
Washington, October 14. The acting
Secretary of War today issued a general
order in regard to tho lato ox-Secretary
W. W. Belknap. Tho War Department
will bo draped in mourning lor thirty
days. Seventeen guns will bo fired at
each military post.
Senator Morrell Re-Elected.
Monti'eliek, Vt., October 14. In the
Senate today Justin S. Morrill received
27 votes for United States Senator, Ed
ward J. Phelps 1. In the House Morrill
received 157 and Phelps 50. Both
houses will meet in joint session Wednes
day and formally announce tho election
ot .Mr. -Morrill.
THE MORMON MANIFESTO
VIEWED RY GOVERNOR THOMAS
AND PRESIDENT WOODRUFF.
Article Published In a New York Taper
From the Governor of Utah and the
President of the Mormon Church.
New York, October 14. Tho Inde
pendent will publish tomorrow articles
received by telegraph from President
Woodruff, of tho Mormon church, and
Governor Thomas, of Utah, concerning
the action of tho Mormon conference on
October 0, forbidding jwlygamy.
President Woodruff says: "The action
of Congress is conclusive. Tho Church
has no disposition to violate the laws or
to defy the Government. Tho revelation
of God requires us to obey tho constitu
tional laws ot the land. Judge .ano has
recognized the action of tho Church as
sincere and final and has rescinded his
rule excluding Mormon aliens from
Governor Thomas says: "The mani
festo of tho President oftho church has
now been confirmed by tho conference.
It comes with the force of a new revela
tion, and whatever doubts may havo ex
isted as to the purpose and effect of the
manifesto as lirst sent out, they now
seem removed. Gentiles rejoico that
the contest begun so many years ago
against polygamy has finally triumphed,
for they believe that never again will
polygamy flourish on American soil.
Thfs is tho most important event that
has occurred in the Mormon church in
years, and it is believed will result in
greatly advancing tho material interests
and prosperity of tho Territory."
A Day's Record of Fires In the Towns of
the Paclllc Coast.
Sacramento, October 14. Telegraph
House, an old framo building, burned
early this morning. John Collins, one
of tho boarders, lost his lifo in the
flames. The fire spread to a hay and
tin shop. The loss is about $6000 with
perhaps half that amount insured.
LOSS OK A HOTEL.
St. Helena, October 14. This morn
ing a fire destroyed the Commercial
Hotel and its block of buildings, caus
ing a loss of about $14,000. The insur
ance as far as known aggregates only
Tho Agitator Heard From.
London, October 14. Tho Standard's
Paris correspondent says it is reported
that Dillon and O'Brien havo just
passed through Paris enroute to Rome.
Another dispatch says thoy will embark
at Havro next Saturday for America.
OPENING A COMRINATION LOCK
I1Y SENSE OF TOUCH.
Sclentlllc Method of Safe Cracking Used
Ry a Young .Man In Chicago Caught
on the Point of Success.
Chicago, October 14. A safo opening
test which, in sensational accompani
ments, discounts tho wonderful feat of
Johnstone, tho mind reader, took placo
in tho Hotel Wayno early this morning.
Tho operator was Henry E. Adams, a
young man from Minneapolis, who
camo to Chicago somo weeks ago and
took rooms at tho Wayne. There ho
became acquainted with a young man
who, although Adams did not know
this, was a cousin of tho proprietor.
Within tho past few days Adams pro
posed to him to rob the hotel safo. llo
was to get up at 4 o'clock in tho morn
ing and this. Tho hotel proprietor was
advised by his cousin, who, at ino, same
time, pretended to bo an accomplice in
Two detectives wero hiddon in the
oflico last night and this morning nt tho
appointed timo Adams came in. ino
wondering ollicers watched him, with
out tools or explosives, prepare to open
tho massivo safo, although it was evi
dent ho did not know tho combination.
Ho pared tho nail of the index finger of
his right hand until tho blood vessels
wero exposed. Then, by placing tho
sensitive wound on tho knob of tho com
bination lock ho could distinguish the
movement of the tumblers as they fell.
For an hour ho worked while tho
detectives scarcely dared breathe. At
last there was a sharp click and Adams
swung back tho door. With a sigh of
relief ho reached into tho safo and laid
his hands on a packago of bills. Put to
his discomfiture, tho officers stepped
forward at the same moment and placed
him under arrest.
flreatly Increased Attendance Over any
Halle, October 14. In tho Socialist
Congress today, Herr Pobel, reported
tho solidarity of tho party has greatly
increased since tho Socialist Congress
was held in Paris. Tho party now owned
104 trade organs, which had 000.000 sub
scribers. There was a stormy discussion
over tho rural Socialist propaganda.
Herr Bcrnd declared that tho Berlin
Socialists wero opposed to measures
favored by Extremists. Grillcnberger
denounced Werner asa "business Social
ist," and said ho was propared to prove
that Werner was disloyal to tho party.
Lickucchart and Basen denounced Anar
chism nud violence.
Singer justified tho moderato course
adopted in tho demonstrations on last
May Day, and defended his action in
voting with tho Liberals. A majority
of tho speakers supported tho party
leaders against tho Berlin opposition.
Tho attendance nt today's session was
enormous. Tho general opinion is, tho
opposition has been finally routed.
A COLD HOME GREETING.
A New York Doctor Arrested oil Return
ing from Europe
New Yoiik, October 14. Doctor Wal
ton M. Fleming, who arrived from his
European trip yesterday, was arrcBled
today, on indictments, charging him
with grand larceny in accepting money
from .Mrs. Josephine Stcphani, a wcalty
Cuban widow, to give expert testimony
as to the insanity of her sou Alonzo,
who is under indictment for tho murder
of Ex-Judgo Clinton G. Reynolds on
Fleming was appointed on a com
mission ot lunacy, to examine young
Stcphani, and a verdict of insanity was
brought in. Later Mrs. Stcphani
claimed sho had paid various sums of
money to General Milton S. Littlefield,
a contractor of this city, and Dr. Flem
ing. General Littlefield was arrested
and held in $7000 bonds. Judge Martine
today, fixed bail for Fleming at $7000
which was furnished. When asked
what he had to say, Fleming remarked:
"The mother is as crazy as her son."
Australian Mining Troubles.
Sidney, October 14. Great excite
ment was caused at Woolongong today
by the arrival of a largo party of non
union miners, who had landed from the
steamers intending to go to work in the
Coal Cliffo mines. The unionists took
possession of the mines and refused to
allow them to go to work. Many scuffles
took placo among them. Trouble is
feared and the police and military are
held in readiness.
The New Dynamite Cruiser.
New Yoiik, October 13. The United
States dynamite cruiser Vesuvius com
pleted her trials today. She went out
sido and performed turning maiKeuvers
at a speed of twelvo and tourteen knots,
and nt full speed with natural- and with
forced draughts. Tho results are not
Tim lianl- nf V II Hmrnrtv nnil fin..
of St. Paul Minn., suspended yesterday,
i.iuuuiues, ?ou,uvu. iiBaum, uuvuif.iv,
000. Frank Hoffas' jewclcry store, in
Washington, I). C, was robbed yester
day morning, of valuables estimated at
Tho campaign opened in New York
State last night at Utica. At tho mass
meeting Speaker Reed addressed 3500
Wa'lacc, Waggoner & Co., wholesale
grocers oi Houston, texas,- nave
assigned. Liabilities, $300,000; assets
The American shin Majellan, which
sailed from Boston for Valparaiso, on
May 10 last, with a crew of twenty men,
is reported lost.
A private telegram to the London
Chronicle states that Dillon and O'Brien
landed on tho coast of Prittany, and aro
journeying to Paris.
A procession in Dublin Monday, num
bering 50,000 persons, marched through
tho streets in honor of tho memory of
Father Matthews, tho apostle of tem
perance. The summer residence of Georgo I.
Seney, at Bernardsvillc. N. J., a Brook
lyn millionaire and philanthropist, was
entirely destroyed by firo yesterday.
Congressman John L.Wilson, who re
turned to Spokane Falls, Wash., from
Washington. 1). C a few davs aco. re
ports tho loss of his pocket book, con
taining $iu,uw in securities anu green
backs. Tho bark Mclbery, which left QuoIkjc,
October 1, for Grenoc, timber laden,
struck on a ledge near Roy's Island, on
October 11, and was totally wrecked.
The captain and fifteen of tho crew
Miss Inez Coultrc, who recently furn
ished the barco officials of Now York
with considerable information about tho
Mormons, and their mode of life, in
Utnti, left yesterday for bait Lake City.
Miss Coultro is returning to Utah as a
detective, under instruction to secure
ovidenco as sho can against tho
A party of Armenians attacked tho
barracks at Silcnsia, Syria. Monday, and
blow up a portion of tho buildings.
Forty Turkish soldiers wero killed.
The Armenians then invaded tho Gov
ernment building and killed tho Gov
ernor and robbed tho treasury. They
carried tho prison by storm, liberating
all tho prisoners.
The nishop of London yesterday, per
formed a special reconsecration servico
in St. Paul's chapel, to purge tho edifice
from defienment cnuscd by the suicide,
which occurred in tho historic, building
on September 28. According to old tra
ditions, the shedding of human blood in
a placo dedicated to God, deprives the
building of tho sacred character, which
can only be restored by a new consecration.
Light Attendance For tho
Opening Address By Acting
Commercial, Mechanical, Horticul
tural and Domestic Exhibits
in the City Hall.
The Fair opened yesterday morning
with an exceedingly light attendance.
Nothingof interest transpired until 1 :30,
when the first race on tho program was
announced, after which J, D. Monihon,
President of the Association, introduced
Acting Governor Murphy, who made
tho following address :
"Fellow Citizens : I greet you with
pleasure today, tho progressive people
of a prosperous Territory.
"We havo assembled at tho seventh
annual meeting of this Association in
response to an elevating sentiment of
emulation and competition in industrial
and intellectual progress.
"Expositions of natural and artificial
productions have been held throughout
the world since tho birth of civilization,
and competitive exhibitions, illustrating
physical and intellectual development in
all the relations of nature and man, have
met with earnest approval in every en
"All tho nations of tho earth arc com
peting for placo in tho march of pro
gress, and today at Chicago tho prelimi
nary details aro being arranged for tho
greatest exposition of modem times.
"Arizona proposes to maintain an
appropriate placo in tho procession.
We are young but wo aro strong; strong
in a vigorous and progressive spirit;
strong in the procession of a country
of uneqalled resources; and strong in
our determination to compel recogni
tion of our claims, industrially and
"While we aro youthful and vigorous,
wo are also in somo respects very old ;
older than any other known locality in
this great nation. Wo are surrounded
within the range of our vision today,
with tho buried cities and silent dead of
a people lost to history; and it is not
impossible that in ages long since past,
and of which no record exists, upon this
very ground a comparatively enlight
ened people held industrial expositions
as we are doing now.
"The student of ethnology finds hero
his most interesting field ; yet he has
searched in vain for a satisfactory clue
to tho origin and end of the unknown,
and it is believed unknowable race that
once populated tho beautiful valleys of
"We aro both old and young; but our
duty is to meet and solve the growing
problems of tho present. It is needless
to recount the almost phenomenal pro
gress of tho Territory during the life of
"Our population has increase! 50 per
cent in a decade, and our material
wealth has developed in a larger propor
tionate degree. Every industry 'has
flourished; irrigation and agriculture
aro especially conspicuous for tho ad
"It is estimated by competent author
ity that there are now in operation over
a thousand miles of irrigating canals
and ditches in the Territory and half a
million acres of land are" being culti
vated, while the arable land which may
be cultivated under feasible extensions
of tho present ditch system together
with new canals and storage reservoirs
is placed at 0,000,000 of acres. When
this immense area is considered in con
nection with the marvelous richness of
the soil and tho wonderful variety of
products, tho agricultural and horticul
tural wealth of Arizona can scarcely be
"Tho agricultural products of Mari
copa county alone for the current year
arc conservatively stated at 40,000,000
pounds of grain and 200,000,000 pounds
of nllalfa, and there are upwards of
3,000 acres of bountifully productive
,"I cannot give statistics as to the
amount of fruit actually produced, yet
I am informed that it has been some
thing astonishing considerinc the acreage
cultivated. Tho fruit is not only of a
high grade, but it goes to market from
twenty to forty days earlier than the
fruits of other sections of tho country.
"The raisin and fig industries aro fast
becoming prominent and profitable, and
tho quality and quantity of the product
cannot bo excelled on tho continent.
Tho season for drying and packing these
fruits is much earlier hero than else
where in the country, and the Salt River
Valley is entitled to tho credit of having
dried and packed tho first raisins and
figs that havo been packed anywhere in
the United States in the year 1890.
"Our peoplo are shipping large quan
tities of honey to the States east of tho
Misissippi. Our exports of minerals aro
daily increasing and thesupplyis becom
ing practically inexhaustible with de
velopment. The grazing industry is
growing in importnnco and profit, and
tho improved character of tho stock is
evident on every side; in fact, the ani
mals that will bo on exhibition at this
Fair, in tho inclosures and on the race
track, will compare lavorably with tho
stock of any of tho States.
"It is not my purposo to give in detail
statistical information. I will leave that
duty to your Chamber of Commerce and
Industrial Associations. I can truthfully
assert, however, in tho language of one
of our ablest chroniclers:
' 'That every agricultural product con
ducive to the support and comfort of
man can bo grown in Arizona; every
motel and mineral that supplies the fur
naces of modern civilization can be found
here; the balmy airs of the tropics and
tho breezes of tho north, meet and
mingle in this Territory, and form a
climate perfect in its healthful, invigor
ating and trcngthening qualities; hero
the foundations of a great State aro
already laid, resting securely upoi in
telligence, industry, free "education,
liberal laws and good order: but, not
withstanding our great advantages and
wealth of natural resources, there are
ceitnin important duties incumbent
upon us at this time in order to bring
about tho full degree of prosperity to
which wo aro justly entitled.'
"We must have north and south rail
roads, and wo must secure our proper
place in tho Sisterhood of States. State
hood will bring tho desired railroads,
and railroads will bring Statehood.
"When wo become a State wo can
spend our own money without begging
for Congressional permission to induce
tho construction of railroads, or for any
other purpose. Wo will soon own
school lands ; our natural resources will
bo made more conspicuous nnd our
wealth proportionately increased, with
tho right to tax ourselves for necessary
and desirable improvements, which is
now denied us by Congressional restric
tions. "We nro now legislated for without
representation ; we havo a delegate in
Congress, but wo have no vote, and our
peoplo havo no say in tho selection of
their Territorial officers.
"Statehood will bo nn effective in
ducement to desirable immigration;
the increase in the expense of govern
ment will bo compensated more than a
hundred fold by tho increase in popula
tion and material wealth. Our citizens
are thoroughly patriotic and loyal to
American principles of government,
and wo simply ask the heritago pur
chased by our forefathers with tneir
lives anil blood, tho right of representa
tion when taxed.
"I have said that a north and south
railroad will bring Statehood, and, my
friends, thoro is not a shadow of doubt
in tho premises. No public improve
ment can bo originated so necessary to
tho progress and welfare of our people
as tho construction of a railroad con
necting northern and southern Arizona;
and no public enterprise can possibly
be promoted that will havo greater
effect in advancing property values, in
creasing the population and qualifying
tho Territory beyond question for the
honor and responsibilities of Statehood.
"It is not necessary for me at this time
to enter into an extended review of the
advantages which north and south
railroad construction will bring. The
subject has been thoroughly investi
gated by our people and is understood
by them, and I believe the wish is prac
tically unanimous among our taxpayers
that every legitimate effort lie made to
induce the construction of a road by
proper subsidy, exemption from tax
ation, or any other effective and reason
"I havo heard it stated by interested
parties who are opposed to the measure,
that a subsidy, if granted, will increase
the already heavy taxation to such an
extent as to le grieviously burdensome
to the people.
"I take this opportunity of contradict
ing tho statement, and "l do not hesi
tate to assert that taxes will be reduced
by the construction of tho road, even
with subsidy aid. Before the construc
tion of tho Phnmix and Maricopa rail
road in this county tho rate of taxation
was higher than after the road was
built, notwithstanding the $200,000 of
subsidy given, and the same is true of
Yavapai county and the construction of
the Prescott aiid Arizona Central rail
way. "In the three years just previous to
tho construction of tho Maricopa and
Pha-nix line, tho increase of property
values in Maricopa county amounted to
$407,809, while the increase during the
three years immediately subsequent to
building of the road amounted to the
$2,587,397, or more than six times the
increase for a liko period before con
struction, pnd the rate of taxation was
reduced from 3 to 2)j cents.
"These figures aro taken from the
county records, nnd they speak louder
than can volumes of rhetoric. The ad
vantoges of the road cannot be fully
measured nt this timo; they affectcvery
material interest of the Territory.
"Tlie Fifty-first Congress so far has not
authorized the subsidy which tho peo
ple desire to grant to secure a north and
south road, and it is possible that favor
able action cannot be secured during
the second session.
"In view of which other inducements
should bo devised ; possibly exemption
from taxation by Territorial enactment,
provided a road cannot be secured with
out aid from the people.
"It is reported a road may bo built
without a subsidy. I sincerely hope the
reports are well founded. This associa
tion is presumably a Territorial insti
tution, which was authorized and ap
propriate! for by act of the Legislature,
and it is expected and desired that all
localities and industries of Arizona be
represented at tho annual exhibitions;
yot owing to the lack of transportation
facilities across the Territory, tliis expo
sition has virtually become a local
affair, and confined principally to the
interests of this immediate section ; this
is altogether wrong, and makes it almost
impossible for tho Association to be
successful in promoting the object for
which it was formed.
"At tho late Territorial Fair held in
Albuquerque, New Mexico, wo aro ad
vised that Northern Arizona was largely
represented, and our neighboring city oi
Prescott took quite a conspicuous part,
although it was necessary to travel 500
miles to reach Albuquerque.
"Prescott is only 100 miles from Phut
nix, yet the means of transportation arc
such as to virtually preclude proper rep-,
rcscntation at our Territorial Fails.
"I will add in this connection, that
while this lack of interest and represen
tation is principally attributable to poor
transportation facilities, yet it is to a
largo extent inexcusable.
"Every locality in Arizona should bo
represented at these Expositions, and
every industry should advertise through
this channel its most prominent advan
tages. "It is our duty as citizens of this great
Territory interested in the prosperity
and progress of this commonwealth, to
unito our efforts in making the Terri
torial Fair Association a success, as well
as an advantage and credit to Arizona.
It is not proper to shift the responsi
bility for the success of this Fair to the
shoulders of a few. But it should be the
duty of every citizen of the Territory to
take an active interest.
"An opportunity is now offered to ad
vertise our resources such as we may not
have again for many years.
"I refer to tho World's Fairat Chicago.
And it would seem to me a most excel
lent idea to accumulate exhibits at the
Territorial Fair and from hero re-ship to
Chicago. All next season can bo devoted
to the collection of exhibits, and after
exposition by this Association in Octo
ber, they can bo shipped to Chicago in
ample time for placement there. In my
iiidcment the advantages of these meat
Expositions in promoting progress (of
new countries especially), cannot bo
overestimated, and I favor a liberal ap
propriation in aid of a creditable repre
sentation by Arizona.
"Returning to the subject of statehood
and in connection therewith a north
and south railroad, our duty is plain.
If we desire to inako available our'great
natural wealth, and build up an empire
within ourselves, exciting the envy and
admiration of all America: if we desire
to utilize tho untold millions in our
rock-ribbed mountains, and place in the
markets of tho world our unequalled
agricultural and horticultural products
and tho excellent stock of our almost
limitless pastures ; if we desire to es
tablish our wives and families with
comfort and plenty, and make every
man a king, in the independence of
worldly possessions ; if we wish our
pioneers to drown in a wavo of unex
ampled prosperity, recollections of early
hardships and Indian warfare; if we
desire tho proud distinction of being a
sovereign State, we must work togetiier
earnestly to secure the industrial and
political recognition we have earned.
"And when wo have won the victory,
and firmly planted another brilliant
light upon" the luurc field of the grand
old flag, we can look back down tho
rugged pathway we havo climbed, and
with exultation to tho world, as did
the people of magnificent Kansas, an
nounce: 'Ad astra per aspera.'
Through difficulties we havo attained
AT THE CITV HALL.
The Exhibit at tho City Hall is a
creditable one and evidences thrift and
enterprise on the part of those taking
In the southwest corner of the Hall
tho 1'huinix Water Works Company
havo a space about 10x12 feet enclosed
by a fence of water pipes, bristling
with novel connections, faucets, etc.
Within the most imjKirtant features are
two Pelton water motors, one of them,
a one horse power, is attached to an
ancient printing press which will be
kept whirling for the purpose of show
ing the adaptability of the invention for
tho propulsion of machinery. The
smaller one is of one-third horse power,
intended to drive light machinery such
as sewing machines, lathes, etc
though small it is of ample power and
with the present head of water makes
900 revolutions per minute.
Several ingenious contrivances are
exhibited, showing how to tap a main
under pressure and how a leak in a pipe
is repaired. Samples of pipe used
from the largest to the smallest are
shown, and a thorough exposition
made of tho workings of the water
Adjoining at the south end of the hall
is a display of fine perfumeries nnd
druggists' supplies, from the store of C.
I.. Eschman & Company. Next, and
in the southeast corner tho Electric
Light Company exhibit the different
kinds of wire used in the transmission
of the electric currentand lightingappa
ratus. II. E. Kemp has the next space
to the north and has somo of the latest
improved hand plows, also a stove of
handsomo design, finished with white
metal and having the celebrated wire
gauze door. Tho stove is the "Charter
Oak" pattern and a model of its kind.
Next to II. E. Kemp, Schoenfeld t
Heyman have three partitioned spaces,
the first containing parlor furniture of
the latest style and fitted up in a way
calculated to draw the eye of every lady.
Tho second contains a handsome set of
dining room furniture, complete from
the table to tho sideboard. The third
space contains a massive oak chamber
set, made in the style of the sixteenth
century, and beautifully finished.
At the north end of the hall A. Rede
will's displays two pianos, one of the
Mason & ilainlin make and one of Behr
Bros. & Co., New York. They are both
beautiful instruments. Over the Secre
tary's desk arc hanging 6omo framed
exhibitions of E. M. Lamson's fine pen
In the northwest corner Talbot &
Hubbard have a display of shelf hard
ware, granite-iron ware, pistols, cart
ridges, etc., etc. This is one of the best
displays in the hall.
Mr. F. A. Hartwell, the enterprising
Phcunix photographer, has filled the
entire space between the doors upon the
west side of the hall with specimens of
his artistic work, and demonstrates
the fact that there is no neces
sity of going away from home for
pictures. Messrs. St. Claire & Pratt
occupy the center of the hall with exhi
bits of the diflerent branches of their
business. There are sporting supplies,
stationery of every description, silver
ware, watches, clocks and jewclery.
musical instruments, pictures and wall
The hall exhibit was well attended
last night and among other attractions,
was singing by several of the ladies.
AN UNSAVORY JUSTICE
AGAIN ARRESTED ON A GllASI)
Lockwood, of Los Angeles, Charged With
tho Kmhczrlcmcnt of Hall Money and
Lodged In Jail.
Los Angeles, October 14. City Jus
tice, Walter C. Lockwood, is again in
the toils. This afternoon tho Grand
Jury returned an indictment against
him, chargintr him with embezzlement
of the county moneys. Ho was arrested
and bond was fixed at $3000, but ho
failed to give it.
On March 24 last T. W. Morton was
arrested for robbery and brought before
Lockwood for the preliminary examina
tion, $300 cash bail being given. April
8 was fixed as tho day of examination.
Tho day arrived, but Morton had
skipped, and Lockwood failed to declare
tho bail forfeited. This was the last
ever heard of the case until today.
Tho bail money should havo been for
feited and paid into the County Treas
ury. Lockwood claims that the day
after tho bail money was paid him,
Morton came to his private office and
gave a bond, this being done, the $300
was returned to him. Lockwood holds
a receipt for tho $300 from Morton, but
tho bond can not bo found by Lock
Lockwood was tried some timo ago for
harboring a fugitive from justico in the
person of J. M. Damron, and tho jury
disgreed. lie was also arrested previous
to tliis for forgery, in July, but was dis
charged on the preliminary examination.
Organization of a New'
Republican Nominations in
Success of the Typographical Union
in Los Angeles Stanford
San Fkancisco, October 14. The
papers say that the articles of agreement
of the American Brewing Association, of
San F rancisco, were filed today.
The purposes of tho Association are to
conduct a brewery for the manufacture
of beer and malt liquors, to buy and sell
lumber, to conduct a bottling and
cooperage business, equip and navigate
steamers nnd sailing vessels, purchase
and hold shares of stock of other con
cerns and buy and sell real estate. The
Association is incorporated for fifty
years with the following directors:
Adolphus Busch, St. Louis; John A.
Hooper, San Mateo; James Phclan, A.
B. Spreckles, Charles A. Zinkand,
Herman Liebes, and J. B. Brandt, of
San Francisco. The capital etock of
the concern is $3,000,000, of which
$500,000 has been subscribed.
It is proposed to erect one of the
largest breweries in the world, to be in
operation in about a year.
YUMA. COUNTY RETUULICANS.
A Strong Ticket Nominated That Will he
Special IMf patch to The Republican.
Yuma, Ariz., October 14. The Re
publican County Convention assembled
at 2 o'clock this afternoon and nomina
ted the following ticket :
Abraham Frank for the Council.
Charles II. Brinley, Assembly.
Frank B. Wightman, Probate Judge.
Isaac Levy, Treasurer.
J. Redondo, Recorder.
L. A. Hicks, Surveyor.
Samuel Gillespie and John Gandolfo,
Charles Baker, Sheriff.
It is considered an excellent ticket
and sure of election from top to bottom.
Only Eight Jurors Seen rod Thus Far in
the FreMio Murder Cuse.
Fkesno, Cal., October 14. But one
juryman was secured today for the trial
of Joseph L. Stillman for the murder of
John Fiskc. This makes a total of
No criminal case in this county has
ever attracted so much attention as this.
An unusually large crowd was in at
tendance yesterday and was further in
creased "today by several hundred
country people. Nearly every one in
the county has read the accounts of the
murder or talked with eye witnesses
upon the subject. Others object to de
fendant's plea of insanity or have
formed a fixed opinion as "to the case
and aro therefore unqualified as jury
men. Eighteen men 'were examined
today to secure one juryman. It Is be
lieved that a jury will bo secured
A PIRATE SEALER'S KETUKN.
Clalma to Have Made a Dig Catch in
San Francisco, October 14. Advices
received in tins city from Victoria, B. C,
today announces the arrival there of the
scaling schooner San Diego. The San
Diego reports, she put into Ounalaska
and was ordered away by the Collector
of Customs. She refused" to go and was
tncrcupon mreaieneu wun seizure, cuts
claims she had to put into port for
stores, but was obliged to go to sea again
to escape seizure.
The captain reports he caught 579
seals in Behring Sea, despite the vigi
lance of the cutters, Corwin and Rush,
and his total catch for the season was
over 1100 seals.
HER LAST HIDE.
A Little Girl Killed liy a Runaway
Eugene, Or., October 14. A terrible
accident occurred on tho MacKcnzio
road, sixty-four miles east of here last
week. A family named Bull were com
ing across tho mountains from Baker
City to Coos Bay. A little girl of Mr.
Bull's was riding a horse some distanco
behind the wagons.
As they were moving along the party
heard the girl scream, and on looking
round saw the horse running and the
girl hanging by one foot, which was
caught in tho stirrup. She was dragged
at least a quarter of a mile in this man
ner over tho rough mountain road, and
when found was dead, being lacerated
and mangled in a horrible manner.
A PRINTERS' VICTORY.
Another Lou Angeles Taper Comes Under
the Rules of the Typographical Union.
Los Angeles, Cal., October 14. Tho
Herald today restored its force of Typo
graphical Union printers.
Sinco August 1, when the printers
struck, it has had a force of men belong
ing to the Printers' Protective Fra
ternity. A feature of the restoration is
a concession by the Los Angeles Union
of the uso of stereotype plates. Tho .
Times still keeps its Protective Frater
Senator Stanford Returning Home.
Audukn, Cal., October 14. A recep
tion was given Senator Stanford on tho
arrival of his special train at about 5
o'clock this afternoon. Judge J. T. Kin-
toiln lilivinil n. short nddross of wel
come and Senator Stanford responded.
After the speech tho Senator alighted
and shook hands with those present,
meeting many old time friends,