Newspaper Page Text
4U.r-f"-i?f 5pFf - -yw "rwBHsr5P,T'''B7a3,r''r
THE LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY DAILY PAPER IN THE TERRITORY
The Only Papar Between Galveston, Texas, and Los Angeles, California, that Publishes all of tho News in Full.
PHCENXk:, ITRID.AY MORNINGr, OCTOBER 2, 1891.
DIED OF SORROW.
IIOULANOKK'S I.KTTKU TO
lit I EN US KKVX).
Killed Himself Because of IIU Grief-Had
Confidence In the Future) of Ilia Party
and Urges lilt Followers to Renewed
Anoclated Press Dispatches.
Brussels, Oct. 1. Tho political tes
tament of Boulnnger wau read today nt
a private meeting of his friends. It
says: "I shall kill myself tomorrow.
I am conviuced my followers are bo
devoted and numerous that they will
bear me no anger for disappearing on
account of sorrow, so great that all work
becomes impossible to me. May they
continue to act against them who in
scorn of all laws force me to die far
from my country. My de.ith is no
shame to myself, but-it is a shame to
those who Bought to brand a loyal
soldier by tho judgment of a political
tribunal. I desire to recall tho fact that
I have many times offered to constitute
myself their prisoner. I have one regret,
that I have not died on the Held of bat
tle, lighting for my country. That coun
try at least will permit one of its chil
dren, at the moment of returning into
nothingness, to recall himself to tho
memory of all lovers of In patrio. Vivo
la France 1 Vive la public) "
RELIEVED IIY DEATH.
A Touching Incident Occu! tut Kiansvllle.
Kvnsvii.le, Oct. 1. A touching inci
dent occurred today in the United
Mates custom house". Charles Hitler
and his friends have for some lime I icon
cticiil.iiing a-peuiiou lo President Har
ris in lor a p irdon lor Killer, mid only u
few days ago forwaided the petition,
which w at signed hv a large number of
the ini)t prominent business men jf ihej
niv. lint uioriiliig the Jiuirnil pub
. i-died a Mateim-ut to the effect ttnil llit-pieiHili-nl
hud dt'i'llli'd In nuclide.
Killer Mil arrested l.it February mi tin
ehtrge nf emlx'Z.liug 370.50 J fmni ine
lir-t .Miiiin.il U.iuk, where he had been
employed t8 paying teller, lie was ar-1
rii.'neil in h li ih'ral einirt in Al.iv iiisi,
imd pi ii I'll guilty !o pie charge
,1 idge Wool- withheld the "eliltlli-e till
lie 8ni o! O.'ioIkt, when it wi.l lie
iu--el lie i: iviili Hid in tho -urn oi
2.0(J.) ili IhiiiiWiiihii, learning Mil
in 'ruin rimt t'ie president would nut
g .nit a lurJ mi li Kilter, hehl a coiii-ul-i
l.i mil, in whlt'h they decult-il lo hand
lit in uverlo the law, and notltied Deputy
V Mirh.il Kler Cooper, who af-i-t
d Hi til mid lo ik linn to Ihe eiitiiiu
time, rn-comp tilled by the Kilter fain
i v Knier h.f liven in pour Ileal- h
in.vlift February, and upon arrival at
the i-ii4ioiii house today was int.en seri
ously ill. Upon the pleading of his wife
and learning his dangerous condition,
the bondsmen decided to continue the
bond until he should receive his sen
tence. DOCHLE THAHEDY.
A Personal lllfllculty Results In the
Heath of Two .Men.
Floyd, La., Oct. 1. P. M. Gaddis,
sheritr of West Carroll Pariah, had a
personal difficulty with JelT J. Dunn
today. Dunn shook his fist in tho slier
ritrs face. Kugeno Yarbrough, the
sherifPs son-in-law. camo up and inter
fered, trying to pull a pistol on Dunn.
Dunn jumped on Yarbrough and threw
him to the ground. The sheriff1 then
secured a pistol and emptied several
chambers into Dunn's back and ran
away. Dunn snatched Yarbrough'a
pistol and fired after Gaddis, missing
linn. Dunn then fired at Yarbrough,
breaking both his arms, and shooting
him between tho eyes and in tho Bide.
Dunn and Yarbrough fell together and
died where thoy lay. About fifteen of
Dunn's friends armed themselves and
pursued Sheriff Gaddis into East Carroll
Parish, intending to wreak summary
vengeance, but citizens prevailed upon
them to lay down their arms. They
found Gaddis under arrest and strongly
guarded, and decided to let the law take
MORMON WHITS FOUND.
HofuinpiiU of Mormon Lore Muaty With
Caktiuok, II!., Oct. 1. While County
Treasurer John W. llertscbe was over
hauling his ollice yesterday he found a
number of papers, old and muaty with
age, which, upon examination, proved
to be a number of oflicial writs, sum
monses and executions issued out of the
office of John Hanks, it justice of the
pence nf Kicky Klin township. The
pipers huve dates vaiying from 1813 to
1S5U, and mot of them are writs for the
' ii'uldies" of certain Mormons who are
'linrged with stealing corn, ot-, cab
tn.'HH, etc. One William Moulley
swfars he has ben robbed of certain
"pring-luek trun, and verllv U'lievo
Imt f.iid guns are foncealtd in the tow n
)i Nituvno. 1'ravern M Higheit cwe.irH
''"tir'am mi'n n (elmiioiiHlv mid
i h inii-e if iirms take from him ar mil
imi-Ri.i or nholiMtu. Ilul'., loyH'her
-iil. li-H hrjt' i r,the Lite Juiluc Illume,
i hi. i line tiumImt of the Ninivon 1 X
i"-it.ir. hi iiiiviKi, which was lei'ludi
Hiti i.-.i. -i i. , it
-Hue i v mumi, aim ine iirei. inn
Uiikii 1 i ai... ...i I.. .
r - - . .n-n luttili inn mi iv i"
tne niunl-r of J ie Smilhaudiii-' br ithel
dsriiiu lrim-it tliirbee Hiibnpifltl
i'i..i in I'nithage. and was aeiive in
'ppi'iimu to Moriiions.
A, ritrHiiK- Crime
'"' V.viKLKn, Oct. I A strange
"Hue w.1,1 unearthed by the United
s t. h Marshal today. Seventl nights
.! j, Scott, "k wealthy PaBdt
"aii, ttatun his way home his buggy
overturned, and tho next thing
'"'Hi knew he was in his room in this
,l ith astrango man guarding bin
J """iv a man who gave Iiih name an
J " Morrison put in an appearanco at
'"adena making inquiries about
arotts financial condition. Morrison
e aimed to bo a deputy United States
'Mjhal. Finally cornered ho gave a
ieiiu u( Scotts a note to u man named
Martin who wn .riin,,ilm. s.ii.:.. i,isago with a farm hi
rim... . o -.- " . .
"."': as soon as the iniiti rcail the
r11' he disappeared and has not since
ii;fnce"' Morrison is under arrest on
of personating, an officer, .waiueu. ma taw-t-iil.T girwna fa t -um: Mi iujt . iiiMiaMM I"BWP1 MIM Mi il TWt r'-
igjPTMM7MTMM tiim jwbwmewjiimw;bm jiiH Bjr. ,"' CzW-J - - iiSfc- z .. j.vwi. .r ' """"' a.nt(- nt ..k . . .... ..
MfiAiAHjBHlHtflHHHHHflliHRSS lAMMlflllinllP. fv i,t,f iirTi'JfisniififlHiMlH
, r.mmmvw i mw mi HiimiMi.w m mifciiw mwi h i " im i w jofc,?,'f ip . i, flK.t . sw.csu . rstfaBmmxMakiaKaiB. ,iwiwmanmKaiiM-mmtm!SBiqmmBmHmBWttarmamaaBammmmBnmaMm' wwmwmutmmmmrn imwnmwmmmi ittr wi wt"-
ii.- .' rBTKaniFim-aRiidn'L x2m3frWMF&r?y'mn" "T c .4 r jet -..Mvn 'svtiimi&miii.iii ivm. u i im i'ii iiihii iiii in i iiiiimi in i ill i wniiiwiwiaii niw ' ' nw iwiiyw iiiii pwwbiwww i wuhi i ' -
i wp '! ! iii iimmii mim i iwii pipi i ., ,i jvv ,.'-", ,-'. . .. , indmunKP. -.. fli:w, n ihi.iim mmi wmk wimhiiwwiii i'nw nw m wwmtwmmwm ummvwmimMma , ,.virrvT.-,. t-r. ,... , . .
of a bold confidence
Hacked the Treacher Eyes.
Newbuho, N. Y., Oct. 1. A telegram
tells Uu. story of a New York clergyman
receiving a pair of black eves on 'a re
cent visit to Highland Falls, Just north
of est Point. The story runs that the
Kev. Gustavo A. Carstensen, of New
ork, went to tho place to preach in
the Lpiscopal church during the absence
of the rector, the Rev. Dr. Thomas. He
visited Mlller'a barber ahop in quest of
a shave. It seems that the custom in
the barber shoo is that when one cus
tomer surrenders his turn to another
the favored one nays double the price.
The villager whose turn came next
gave the visiting clergyman the prefer
ence, and the latter not being acquaint
ed with the rule prevailing in that par
ticular establishment, demurred to the
extra charge. This precipitated a
quarrel with John Miller, tho proprie
tor's brother, and it resulted, so tho
story goes, in tho Kev. Dr. Carstensen
calling Miller a thief. In tho collision
that followed tho minister received tho
injuries mentioned above. Miller was
nnestcd, Judge Averv fined him $6, and
the clergyman left tho place.
Wabiiqton, Oct. 1. The committees
ot tho American l'orestry association
lor tne advancement of science pre
edited to the president todav a mem
orial relating to various forest reserva
tions, to bo.proclaiined bv tho president
under the act of Match '3. 1891. The
coiiimitteet submitted detailed info mm
tion regarding tho Tulare reservation
In U:lifornta, the Pecos river, in New
Mexico, Tikes Peak, Colorado, the Flat
head and Marias in Montana and Min
nesota, tho National Park, which thev
strongly urged the president to create
nnd to urovido for their proper protec-
iiuu. inu oujeciH ior which reserva
tions in. I ho head wateisof streams lire
u-kil h to retain in the hand of I he
leiifiai government these acres, upon
mrest ciinilitlnii ol which depend lo a
ureal extent the water supply for a
large nrea of the adjoining country
Sin Fit.v.Nciooo. Oct. 1. The frauds
recently discovered hv the custom
bonne ollUiul- in -hiiiiiienlH to ihe firm
of .Neuberger. K-i-s & C., were uiuile
nil tin- lil.u-kt-r veslerd.iv when another
wile opeiid. This run
M.'tiiuriil eiii"itie"l ol lour I'i'i'i in-
tuiriil "ewl on uictN." The linn re
fl-ed to iinkf enirv for them at Ihe
tu-loni ho'i" , and lodiiv thev were or-
t'cred M'l7e 1 m iiuelaiuied gii'xls and
o ened. One of Ihe cneH was found
propel i invoiced
lne,tiit to he sent
anil was evidently
to the appnil-ers
ftore fur exainiii'ition. To do thin Mime
attache of the ctl-tnm house iiiu-t Ih in
i-ollil-loii with the linn. The oilier
t'li-es (Mtililinul iiIkmii 14000 worth of
wiMileu good. kilkt. cisfiiiieres, velvets,
BeiiL'.tliii" aud black ann. They were
bluppeil Irutn rarls. t
italn-lakrrii Not Neeiled.
SN AmoNIO. Tex., Oct. 1. The
Governmental rain-making party at
Corpus Chribti is having a hard time.
They have been able to do nothing aa
yet save fire a few experimental bombs,
because their materials have been
delayed in transit from El Paso but
today it rained all throughout western
Texas. In aome placea the down-pour
was tremendous. At Floresville the
water ran on tho ground in rivers.
Enough rain lias fallen to guarantee fat
cattle for the winter. The indications
aro that thero will be more wet weather.
The experimentalists may be forced to
wait a week before obtaining a cleat
sky upon which to operate.
I.lctnlng' (Incur Freak.
Dr.vTOX, Tex., Oct. 1. A gentleman,
who came in from the western part of
tho county this evening, relates a cu
rious freak of lightning wnich hap
pened during a thunder storm today on
the prairie about twelve milea from tho
city. II(i saw four animals, three cows
and a horse, which had been killed by
lightning, lying about 150 yarda apart
and occupying tho four corncra of an
almost perfect square. Ono bolt could
not have killed them all, and four dif
ferent bolts to strike so close together
is certainly remarkable. The gentle
man is well known and thoroughly reli
able. Hhot by a Woman.
Ciiattanoooa, Tenn.. Oct. 1. Late
this afternoon as George Johnson, col
ored, was walking along the sidewalk
with two women and carrying a baby in
his arms, he was shot by ono of his fe
malo companions, who suddenly drew a
pistol and fired a bullet into hie back.
Little is known as to the cause, as the
women will not talk and tho baby can
not, but jealousy is evidently at tho
bottom of what will prove to be a
murder. The shooting occurred in a
good portion of tho city, and as it
happened on Sunday ntternoon created
a sensation for a time.
Saved hv a Comet Meet.
Nkw Vouk, Oct. 1. Michael Hlanco,
a young Italian, who livet i'i East New
York, bus been plnviug assiduous court
to Annie Hloudi. 17 years old. who live
in ilit caiiic Iioiim-. She has not shown
nnv irreilt lllll'lllllt of llffeCtioil for lllin,
1 i d -aiiiiilnv night, when he met her in
! I ho liullwiiv'of Ihe tei'i'ineiil i'Hl liefote
1 1 nlniglit, lie told li.-i she inift become
I lii' wife. She refii-ed to Hecepi him
!r Pil lie at once drew it big revolver fioni
li-lio.k. t imd lire-1 at tier cornet
1' l ' aiii-iii
the imhet anil naveii ncr
lllln iIk H-.u illciinn.
Ppiiinhkieu). HI.. ' ct. 1. Hie
1 piinliemi Miiti- Central eommitlec will
1 1. ..I. I .1 nieetimr at C-iiro on Tue-d.iy
next, begiiiiiiiig at III a in. I ii ih me
iirsi time the ciniiniilee ha" evty; met
in the Houih end of the stale Tho
meeting Tuesday will be a general love
feat, anil will be attended largely bv
the party workers of the Nineteenth
and Twentieth districts. It is an
ticipated that the meeting will greatly
help the Kopiihlican cause in southern
Klooed with tho Hired Man.
DKNro.v, Tox., Oct. 1. A gentleman
named Dorset, living in Tarrant county
pasted inrougii tut: cuy iuuy
nf iiia ivifi. who hadi
... l ..,
to be the victim
Tho woman " 'eflHWJl r""T u -"'rAJtflg THriin Ili mmmii
I -vr, IvuaH-n7l lieonlv lle4MHMWnilKVK-KHKflMlraHB59ll
w VHH. FrrlM- ' - - T.l C K K77 '.Ui:fIlIIHI1BBniHialBiill1llr
(inugiuei , ." "-.-.-.;.- 1-;-i "!'.. .. , ' ik flM nr"H .:jaHNMHMiBmi"HBJUPl MPs MMEBTSrUKS'lPSftiWi i
1'11E IS ALL RIGHT."
WILLI VM M'KINLKY THE NEXT
(iOVKIOUK OF OHIO.
Kx.Congremn Morrill Carefully Ooe
Over the Field aud In Hatlafled That
Major MeKlnley'i Majority Will be
33,000 Ohio UepuhllcuitOo in to Win.
Special to Tus Ripublicah.
Leavenworth, Kan., Oct. 1. Ex
Congressman E. N. Morrill, of the First
Kansas district, has just returned from
a trip to Washington. During his ab
sence the major made a thorough in
vestigation of the political situation in
"McKinley will carry Ohio," mid
Major Morrill, "by 25,000 majority. He
is making a Napoleonic ficht. The
Democrats aro on the run and Ohio will
redeem herself this fall,
"Governor Campbell has an ugly fight
on his hands. Ho is opposed bv a pow
erful faction in his own party. "But the
strongest reason for my belief that Mc
Kinley will be elected, is the fact that
the Kepublicans of the Buckeyo state
are rallying around the great champion
of protection with a magnificent en
thusiasm. They are finely organized,
and if Governor Campbell downs the
little Napoleon, he will do so in the
face of a splendid and devoted fight.
"I havo not the slightest doubt but
that 'warm-hearted William McKinley'
will be tho next governor of Ohio."
WANTS a divokck.
Application Made by the Daroneti I
Sioux Falls, S. D., Oct. 1. There ia
no member in the Sioux Falls divorce
colony who stands higher socially than
the Harmless de Stuers, wifo of the Bel
gian minuter in Paris. Before her mar
riage shu was Mil's Carey, a niece nf
John Jacob Actor, and Iter marriage was
a wcieiv seiication in New York Her
Hip to Simix F.illi was considered to
mean a determination to make app'ica
luiii for divorce. 1'od.iy iho suspicion
wu ciiuertt-d into an "estahlit-hed fact
y the tiling ot a complaint. This paper
sat served on lliii baron in Pans Satur
day, and be Inn rubied in t ructions lo
in attorney to in. ike mi appearance and
The complaint recitei that the baron
imd b.iroiiei-H were married in New VTorK
Mat 2J. 1875, and that ever since tiieir
niHiriage the Imron Inn- pursued acource
of extreme erneliy toward the plaiutiir.
While in I'aris, shu hv. the baron ap
plied vile t-pilliets and accused tun wife 1
of nut Ifing chaste; that on June 14,
18J0, defendant, by fraud aud false rep
resentation, attempted to procure her
incarceration in an institution for the
continement of insane persons. It ia
maintained that the baron was anxious
Pi secure control of his wife's estate, the
annual income of which is estimated at
$80,000, and to do thia it was necessary
to prove that she was insane. To escape
the evil scheme of her husband the bar
oness left the home of her husband in
Paria at midnight with her maid and a
box of jewels and took a train for Ger
many. Then she came to America,
where she was advised by her relatives
to seenre a separation. The baron has
posession of tho three children, and the
madame demands the custody of tho
daughter, Margaret, aged twelve years.
l'OISONED BY GKAPE.S.
A Family Serloualy Stricken by Katlng
Nkw York, Oct. 1. Poisoned grapes
have stricken the family of A.G.Brown,
the shoo dealer, at No. 4200, Bedford
avenue, Brooklyn. The grapea were
purchased by Mrs. Brown on Thursday
last from a neighboring grocery, and all
GArtook of them freely. Miss Beatrice
rown, the 22-ycar-old daughter, ate
more freely than the others, and, as a
consequence, is yet in n serious condi
tion, while her sister Minnie, 28 years
old, and their mother aro recovering
from the ellects. All were taken in in
the night, with violent pains in the
stomach. Their condition at first be
came so alarming that the family phy-
tm'iuu was cnueu iu, uui who uuhuiu iu
make a diagnosis of their illness for
eonio time, tie unaiiy declared tnat
they were Buffering from poisoned
grapes, iho pains ot Mrs. urown anu
her daughter Beatrico were so severe
that morphine had to be administered
to relievo them. On Friday Mr. Brown
was also taken ill, having eaten the
grapea on Friday morning. Miss tsca-
trice 15 rown was unconscious ior several
hours, and it was first feared that she
would succumb to the poison. Air.
Brown said last night that he first at
tributed tho illness to raw oysters that
Home of the family had eaten on Thurs
day night, but when those of the family
were taken ill who nau not tasieu tne
oyxters, but had eaten tho grapes, he
then necame c nvinceu tuai tne real
aii'0 of the trouble was the grapes.
If lallprnrd With a Pull Knrollment In all
Pwo Alto. Cal.. Oct 1. Thin morn
ing liroke nrigin, crisp ami ciear
Kvery town and hamlet within a radius
nf litfeeii miles waierowibd with people
fioni all purls of Iho stale, who have
been gathering for three days put to lie
pieseiu at the opening exercises of the
l.elanil Slanliini, jr. univeiHity. Aiier
the exerci-es Senator Stanford enter
tained the board of trustee-' and other
frieiiil nt hi- residence. Four hundred
and forty siudenti have been admitted
to the "varioiiR clai-es, as follows:
Freshmen. 280: sophomores, 30; juniors,
25; seniors, 25; past graduates, 30; par
tial course. 50. Ninety-five are girls.
Tho dormitories, so far as completed,
will not accommodate more than sou
pupils at present. Others will find
(-denies in tne neigtiDornooa. fuiiy
1101) applications for admission hav
bcn received. Examinations ari
yet finished. 3f,u:iwttjfi
ammmmmtxammMmimmmmMuiiML"i !". .-imia'
Stockton last evening with over 400 pas
sengers on board. The river is very
low and when the steamer got within
five miles of Stockton shu stuck m tho
mud. It is expected she will bo flouted
ott with tonight's high tide.
THIC IltlSII LliAOUK
Meet In Natlonul Convention anil Gflectn
a I'erniauent Oreioilzallon.
Chicago, Octll. A convention of the
Irish National - League of America,
societies and individuals throughout
tne united states anu uanaua, in sym
pathy with the former organization,
met today. O'Neil Ryan, of St. l.ouis,
was introduced aa temporary chairman
of the convention. After hia address a
committee on credentials was appointed
and a recess taken
Though 600 delegates in round num
bers are announced to be duly ac
credited, but three or four hundred
were present on the reassembling of the
convention. They at once started in to
rmake things lively. Major Moriarity
of Nebraska set the ball rolling with a
motion to substitute M. V. Gannon as
permanent chairman instead of tem
porary chairman. The Ryan vote
fchowed however that It van had cap
tured the convention and Gannon with
drew from the contest. Langden of
New York threw a fresh bone of conten
tion among the delegates by moving
that the chair appoint committees of
nine on each resolution of finance, rates,
order of business and constitution. Mc
Quirk, of Iowa, demanded that tho com
mittees each contain a representative
from every state. He waa warmly sec
onded by Sharon, of Iowa. After iniicli
discussion and an extraordinary parlia
mentary tangle 'he convention acqui
esced in the plan, and recess was taken
to afford the delegations an opportunity
toselect their men.
Mathew II. Brady, of Chicago, elo
quently drew attention to a huge picture
of Kobert Emmett, which hung on the
wall. Brady declared that Irish" liberty
had never been sold, or so much as im
perilled, by a priest of the Catholic
church, and he implored that no matter
to what point the deliberations of the
cum en tion should lead nothing should
emanate which could be ou'ti tortured
into a suggestion that the Irii-h hiar
archy were not worthy of their confi
dence. It was announced that n'l reso
lutions should he passed lo committees.
Various committees were instructed to
lie readv to report toniorrftw, and the
COVEHKU WITH IIUItMNO OIL,
Two Men Killed In a Collision
Faroo, N. D., Oct. 1. The west bound
height on the Northern 1'acifiu this
morning switched a car of oil onto a side
track at Buffalo, about thirty miles west
of frargu. It was not discovered until
too late that the brake on tlu car would
not work, and the car passed over the
switch and out on to the main track,
and started down the steep grade just
as a cattle train of twenty two cars
started up the grade.
The car struck the engine, Fcattering
oil iff all directions, the headlight set
ting it on fire. En 'inter J. C. Cm tin
and Fireman W. E. Dodge were covered
with the burning oil and died inside of
an hour. Brakemaii Arthur A. Beaton
was badly burned and will losetho sight
of both eyes, and thechancesafe hugely
against his surviving the shock. Thir
teen cars of cattle were set on fire by
the burning oil and were wholly con
sumed. G'KFIKLH ItKACH CLOSED.
Cold Weather During the Summer Hurt
Salt Lake, U. T.. Oct. 1. Garfield
Beach closed yesterday for the season.
Owing to the cold weniher which has
prevailed throughout the summer the
business done there has been far from
satisfactory, and the company claims to
have loat money. Sixty thousand peo
ple have bathed in the lake since the
beach was opened in May, which is
15,000 less than the number of last year.
Fight on a Train.
Carmi, 111., Oct. 1. In n drunken
quariel on the train from Mount Ver
non last night William Robinson
stabbed Sheriff Williams slightly, and a
man named Stalay, who went to Wil
liams' assistance, 'was so badly cut that
ho will die.
Short DUpatchei to The Republican From
All Oyer the World.
William McKee Dunn, third artillery
U.S. A., baa died at Cushing Island,
aged 43 years.
The news of the suicide of Boulanger
caused considerable excitement in the
Vatican, where he waa regarded aa a nat
Nancy Hanks made a successful effort
to lower her record at Richmond. In
diana, doing a mile without a skip or
break m 2:09, fiat, thus knocking oil a
quarter of a second.
A strike of DOCK) railroad miners in the
Pittsburgdistrict will take place. Oper
ators refused to grant demands for half a
cent increase in the mining rate, and
the strike was ordered.
A Guatemala dispatch says prominent
government officials assert the rising of
little importance; that all rebels in the
republic do not number 5U0 and are
mostly Salvadorean refugees.
A terrible accident is reported from
Ovada, near Genoa, Italv. An unfin
ished tunnel collapsed and twenty-one
workmen were buried. Seventeen were
extricated alive and it is feared that the
others arc dead.
The national civil service reform
league has re-elected George Tom Curtis
inesident, and William D. Fonlke, of
Indianapolis, editor of the Civil Service
Chronicle, in his speech he took strong
grounds against secret executive sessions
ot the United States senate.
Army officers at Spokane attribute
little importauco to the Indian scare in
the Pend O'Rielle country. Indian
Agent Cole hai gone to the scene of the
reported - damiMVl and General'
CtuiMMHIniii: further unti
his will tici
L4rWMMiliiiHiMM!..;JllR will !).
SSyBcS KuSm nidSLLd lMy
lWpVjIllffP, "Tavrarrlr iEacMM? tall .
AMKKICANS INCITINO Till! GUAT
AM ALAN KKVOLUTIOX.
Three Men Supplied With Ample I'linil
Visit the Country and Arrange for the
Government's Overthrow A Very Im
Aasoclated Press PleDatcbei.)
Mknton, Guatemala, Oct. 1 News of
a sensational character has been re
ceived here for the past twenty-four
hours. There is a considerable excite
ment in han Salvador. A ray of light
has just been thrown on tho present
revolution in Guatemala by a retired
American officer now residing in this
city, who Buys three Americans supplied
with plenty of money visited this city
about two months ago and to him t!ie
disclosed the fact that they represent! d
a revolutionary party in New York thai
had for Us object the downfall of Bar
nillas, and which was backed up with
funds to carry the movement out. The
plan was to send military ollicers inio
Guatemala, they to bo distributed
throughout the republic and when the
time was ripe were to take command ol
the revolutionary troops. He believes
the present revolution due to New Yoik
parties who furnished funds and ammu
nition to the insurgents.
HLEW HIS HEAD OFF.
An Albuquerque Cltlien Tired of Life
Ai.iiuquerque, N. M., Oct. 1. News
ia received of a suicide at Park City,
south of Albuquerque. For several days
Miguel Hernandez appeared to be mo
rose and of an exceedingly sad mind,
as if ho had in years past committed
some horrible deed and the thought of
it had unbalanced his mind. It was re
marked by hia neighbors that bo was
acting queerly, but no one thought that
he meditated self-destruction. Friday
morning he arose at an unusual hour,
did the chores around the bouse, and at
the call for breakfast sat down at the
table and ate a hearty meal. Ho arose
from the table, went to an outhouse in
the rear of his residence, and .with a
Winchester rifle blow the upper portion
of his head oir. Tho shot was heard by
his family, who on reaching the body
found him dead.
AMKUICAX I'OKK IN FRANCE.
Relil'i KUorta Expected to Secure IU
Paris, Oct. 1. When the Chambers
resume legislative work the efforts of
Mr. KeiU, the American minister, to ee-
cure the withdrawal of pork prohibition
are certain to lie crowned with success.
The committee of the senate will give
immediate attention to the bill passed
by the chamber of deputies.
In official circles the opinion prevails
that the rescinding of tho German pork
prohibition was carried by the vote of
the French deputies, admitting Amer
ican products to France.
THE UTAH CKNTKAL
To Enter Arizona and Meet Us Half
way. The reporter is informed by ex-Supervisor
C. K. Hakes that Elders John il.
Smith and John Morgan of Salt Lake
who aie now visiting this valley, are
not only interested in tho proceeding
of the Constitutional convention, but
also in the fact thai an energetic com
pany has taken anvantago of the fran
chise offered to the builders of a north
and south line of milroad, and that the
connection of Phojnix with the A. A P.
railway within a year or eighteen
months is now a fact that cannot re.non
ahly be doubted.
The directors of the Utah Central
road, that now has its southern tei mi
nus at Milford, in Heaver county, U. 1' ,
have long been contemplating n south
ern extension of their route to conneei
with the Atlantic and Paciliciu Arizona.
and still pushing south to prolong the
road into Mexico. The new of the
building of the Santa Fe, Pren-
cott and Phoenix road so sav Lldep-
John H. Smith and John Morgan will
incite tho Utah Central people to com
mence their work, and by the time we
reach the Athntic and Pacific from the
south, they will have reached the same
point lrom the north, thus connecting
our valley by rail with Utah and all the
northern territory, including Washing
ton and Uregon.
Newa Happening in and About Plicenlx
The board of supervisors will
their regular quarterly meeting
Messrs. Leon Bovier and Marion Sears
commence their rodeo on tho Middle
Verdo on October 10th.
W. F. McNulty yesterday loaded
Messrs. Hill and Colyer with provisions
for their Mountain Chief mine on the
The rodeo nt Cave Creek will be in
augurated October 12th. So saya A. J.
iloskins, a prominent cattle man of
Jim and Pete Latourette arc now
engaged in rounding up aud will drive
some 500 head of beef cattle from the
Verdo to pasture on alfalfia in this val
The reporter ia sorry to chronicle the
fact that Newt Hcrrick. who baa bee"
sick at his home for the past "two weks,
is sun uoiiiineu to ine nouse, ino'siiuui.
The Fidelity Building a-1 Loan asso
ciation will hold the-'" "rst business
meeting at the offlc- of Hie Valley Ab
stract company, '" evening, at 7:30
Henry F- ernp & Co. yestreday re
ceived r1 0T,l0T or a lot of scrapers,
hari""s ,lnd tcola for use on the grad
i, of the Santa Fe. Prescott and Phu-
L6n Bovier shipped three carloads of
tje to uamoruia yesterday. In addl-
to ins own cattle on the miclille.
de. Bovier has charge of the herd of
Mrs. J. B. Hawlev's millinery narlors
select place. He i in t)irotd Polhemus
house, opKisite the city hall
It was reported yesterday on pood au
thority that arrangements are alrpad
peifecled for the building of an electric
rnilwny in Piuuuix. The work will com-
ineiice, so it is said, not later than No
Deputy Sheriff II. J. Dawdle, of Gra
ham, c.imc in on yesterday's train and
returned this morning witti John Gil
man, wanteo in Graham. The arrest
wni made hero by Deputy Sheriff John
Shmkard, on a telegram from Solomon-
Charles 1". Kama, one of the directors
of the fcantn Ic, Prescott and Phcenix
tailway, left this morning for home. He
sajs the ieojile of Yavapai are alert and
enihusia'-ticon thesubj-ct of the new
raiho.tcl, and are well jtosied on the ad
VJiitages ol this new connection.
A prominent citizen describing tho
tailroad situation yesterday offered to
bet 45.1100 that the work on the Santa
Fe, Pri-cott & Plnunix railway, now
imuigurated, v ill continue without
break or unneces-ciry delay until the
connection is made."
The beef market is looking up and
cattlemen are not olow to recognize the
fart. Buyers yesterday offered 2) cents
per pound for sixty days' delivery The
prospect of a higher "price for beef has
also raised the price of pasturage which
is now from 75 cents to $1 per head per
Before his departure President D. B.
Robinson told many of our prominent
citizens that construction work would
soon commence at the Atlantic and
Pacific terminus of the north and south
road and that the laying of rails would
be well under way by the middle of
Tomorrow ia the feast of the Jewish
new year and all the stores of our He
brew population will be closed during
tho day. The feast commences this
evening at sundown. On Monday, Oc
tober 12, conies the sacred fest'ival of
Tom Kipper, when all stores will be
closed for twenty-four hours.
Seventeen carloada of cattle were
shipped from this point to California
yesterday by Messrs. Powell, Garner,
Wright and others; also one carload of
Iiocb by Mr. Powell. This shipment of
JiSOIiead of stock, at a time when feed
is rather scarce ought to be good news
to the remaining cattle of the territory.
ine nieunix ueal instate company
soiu yesieraay ior J. L,. u. Alexander,
five lots in the Capitol Addition to Mrs.
L. K. Shultz, consideration $1,000, also
for Goldman & Co, two acre lots
in the Calderwood Addition for $500.
This firm reports a renewal of activity
in the real estate market, with many
inquiries by mail from the eastern and
Indian Trader J. C. Steward has dis
continued his lower store on the Gila
river, by order from Indian Aeent
Crouse. Jack Steward has two other
storea on the Pima reservation, at which
he buys wheat from the noble red man,
paying for it in calico And other delica
cies, to which the Indians are suscept
ible. One of his stores ia on the Gila,
at tho railroad bridge, and another is
twelve miles aboe.
C. K. Hakes, ex-supervisor of this
county, has bought the Grand hotel
building of Pinal, and haa moved it
down to Mesa in twenty wagon loads.
He is now erecting a large hotel with an
eightv-foot front on Main street, oppo
si.e the Co-operative store, where lie
proposes to have plenty of room to ac
commodate tho rapidly increasing tran
sient travel nt that place. The hotel
will be in running order within two
Our esteemed fellow citizen, Red
mond Toohey is no new hand at railroad
building. lie successfully filled large
contracts on the Atlantic and Pacific
under D. B. Robinson, the president of
the load now under way. and also on
the Maricopa nnd Phojiiix railway. Mr.
K'ibinxon, well aware of his elliciency in
this line of business, was anxioii" to m
niro his services as a contractor for the
gr.iding of the new road.
Tho intnersof Arizona. fhou Id our npw-
Iv-friiined constitution be accepted, will
hae President W. A. Hone to thank for
the ab-ieneeof fresh complications in the
mining l.i wh. Mr. Roue, who is a miner
himeelf, was chairman of the committee
on mines and mining, and discouraged
any attempt to amend the present
united fctates mining law. The last
legislature narrowly escaped creating a
teirible snare for "miners to unravel.
The law, as it now stands, workawell
enough, nnd is perfectty familiar to all
our miners, and if any change is hereaf
ter iouihi to Do necessary we may safely
leava it to the state legislature.
Movement of l'hcenlx People Arrlral
and Heparturea Personal Qowlp
S. J. Bicler is registered at the Mills
Dr. Chandler was in from Mesa yes
W. A. Kimball, of Mesa, was in town
II. C. Rogers, of Lehi. waa in Phoenix
Boone Lewis came down from Temna
Mra. J. D. Walker, of Tucson, ia at the
W. A. Wilson, of Kansas City, is at
A. J.Hoskina came in from Cave
Lou Harbey will be in town Sunday
William Newell from Mesa was in
Hon. Charles Trumbull Hayden ia a
guest of the Commercial.
A. J. Houston, of Tempe, registered
yesterday at the Commercial.
II. Wntton has returned to Phcenix
after a vacation trip of several months.
Hugh L.Dodge and II. E. Rumnor,
of Gazette City, are visiting in Phcenix.
G. C. Israel took a flying Uip to Crit
tenden by tho morning train. Law bus
inces. II. Togiosky is in from Tip Top min
ing camp, and is registered at the Com
H. S. Merrill and W. B. GillimrhHm
drove out to the Mexican mine yeater-
IVoluto JndKe Baxter went to Tempo
yesterday and returned in
C. Stewart returned yesterday from
California and resumed his duties as
iVellji-Fai-gq incsseiiger on tho Maricopa
KEl'OKT OT THE COMMITTEE OX
WAIN ANU ANCtNH ADOPTED.
The Committee on Education and School
Land Reported and Discharged The
Article ou Homestead Exemption In
The convention was ailed -tp order at
10 o'clock a. in., President W "Ar Rowe
in the chair. At roll call Mr. Bailey
The minutes of September 30 were
read and approved.
Mr. Hartt, from the committee on
ways and means, submitted the expose
bill for the session mid moved the adop
tion of the report. Carried.
Mr. Barnes, niowd that the lonimit
teenn memorial and addrei"' Im- author
izid to print 2J.OU0 copies of Urn eonsti
tutiou. Mr. Alexander offered a testation to
the same effect, which was adopted.
Mr. Barne-. moved to indefinitely post
pone the article on homestead exemp
tion. Carried by vote of 12 to C.
The article on forestry was taken un
der consideration by the legislative com
mittee. The committee on phrasealogy made
a partial report, which was read.
Article 1, bill of rights, was read and
The article on legislative corporations
and suffrages were read and found cor
rect. On motion the convention adjourned
till 2 p. m.
The convention was called to order at
2 p. m., with President Rowe in the
Mr. Hereford, from the committee on
phraseology submitted an amendment
to the constitution.
Mr. Smith moved the adoption of the
report as an article of the constitution.
Mr. Herring moved to amend by strik
ing out "two-thirds" and substituting
majority of the legislature. Lost.
On motion of Mr. Smith the report
was adopted as an article of the consti
tution, and it was referred to the com
mittee on phraseology and arrange
ment. Mr. Cheney, from tho committee on
education and school lands made their
final report, and the committee was dis
charged. The article on executive department
waa read and found correct, aa was also
the article on education and school
The article on the Beat of government,
great seal, etc.. from the committee on
federal relations was read and found
The constitution of the United States
waa adopted by a rising vote.
Preaident Rowe appointed the follow
ing members of the convention to con
stitute the committee on memorial and
addresa: Messrs. Williams, Hereford,
Cheyney, Wilson, Barnes and Alex
ander. On motion tho convention adjourned
till 10 a. in. October 2.
THE NEW KAILWAY.
IU Route to Be From Phoenix to the
The course of tho new railway from
its southern terminus northwa'rd. aa
now being graded b Contractor Red
mond Toohey, h as follows :
From the depot grounds on block 5(5,
City of Phtenix, westerly across Yava
pai street; thence across thoTounty
road to the old Tweed lanch; thence
west along the north line of the Tweed
and the Improvement company's
ranches, half way across the Kourke
ranch. Here it curves northwesterly
through the soillliwet i-nrtifi- nf ilm
eapitul grounds ami enters the .Sovinger
ranen; tiiem-e northerly along Iov
inger'scasl line to the lirand avenup,
running along Hie west side of the
avenue to the Agua Fria, a distance of
TKItKITOlFi l. NEWS.
Items or lntermt to Keailrrs Clipped
from Arizona Papers,
n the United States court twenty in
dictments have thus far been disposed
of, which resulted in twenty sentences,
as some of the defendants blead guiliv.
The funeral of Alex. Levin took place
from the Catholic church nt9 o'clock
this morning. The attendance was very
large and included the societv of Ari
zona Pioneei8 nearly entire. Tucson
From the Willow Snrincrs eountrv
cornea report of plenty of water in the
charcos and thousands of stock
thronged in the vicinity. Inconseauence
of the multitude of stock grass is short,
out growing. lucson uitizen.
There is no probability of the ter
ritorial grand jury meeting any earlier
than October 20th, and possibly much
later, according to the amount of work
for the United States grand jury and
court. Tucson Citizen.
A man named Burchard died at Mar
tin Maier's on the night of the 28th.
Deceased was brought in from Jerome
a few daya ago suffering from dysentery.
He was a Canadian, 25 years of age.
Fnneral takes place today. Prescott
A Mexican was brought in yesterday
and placed in the hospital. IIo had a
bullet wound through hia foot. He lived
near Sandy Hook's ranch in tho Slule
mountains. A neighbor warned him
some time since that if be came around
his house any more ho would get shot.
Yesterday he forgot the warning and
received a bullet wound for his forget
fulness, while tho shooter, who is also
Mexican, is under arrest for his good
memory. Tombstone Prospector.
No Ouatemala Revolution.
San Fbajjcisco, Oct. 1. The
steamer City of Sidney arrived hero
today from Panama via Guatemala.
She left Guatemala September 10th and
at that time no revolution waa im
minent. P. Snuza, a merchant of
Guatemala who haa just come from
there, says thero was no revolution
there and no probability of one until
after thoeletion which occurs in Decem
ber. Another pasenger eaid that tho
rumor of the revolution had probably
grown out of a drunken fight which oc
curred alioiit September 15th. He
thought it might have occurred from
the celebration ol independence day,