Newspaper Page Text
PHGENIX, ARIZONA, TUESDAY MORNING. JUNE 6, 1893.
VOL. IV. NO. 15.
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Remember wo can furnish you with workmen
of all kinds and request all workingmon sooking
work to call and register.
FREE LABOR BUREAU.
II Don't Forget .Our i pi
f'Barrel$6f Money U
S(HJ Will ba given away on the Fourth l5H
(7) of July at Opera House under ()
gg Supervision of the Press :jjn
K .llEiiWi7g ciiWfp cii wrp lcji.vy.ipi .vy.
Leading Clothiers of the Territory.
Don't Hiss Our Sign Inside the Door.
Phoenix-Real Estate Co,
Center Street. Adjoining Commercial Hotel Office,
"We Only Axlverlise Bargains.
ITY AND ADDITION PROPERTY
TiR RPVT Twn 4-rnnm POltftCPS with water
f I. Tenth ATenue, 15 and SJ1! each per
FOR REST Ono5-room furnished house near
I vitet works, (15 per month.
PUR RENT-Large barn on Van Buren
t'een Third and Fourth Avenue, Jj per
FOR RENT The large corral on Van Duren
uid STenth a enue.
Ctn ? f Huts an 8-room honso
OOjOUU with barn, bath house,
i nxKi(eet beautifully loeated, 3 block
tyhali.Bplendid neighborhood. !Jcash.
GQnr Huy21otin Unlvorlly Ad-
i;, JJ J
dltion nicely located.
Buys a pair of lots 50x115 on
Tenth Avenue In Noahm' Ad-
VKX'H Buys a corner of three lots on
?10U North tenter street near town
Knn nuT ' ,ots within 1 bloc-Vi of
4"n(Wl n,iT comerof3 lots with 1m-
y)'))) provcmenU 6 blocks from Court
0 '" m I'nlverslty addition near fle
f - m one block, from street car line.
1 tl' .! addition of 120 acres with water
A 'le'.t near Canltol grounds. I'rlco I2U0
PHCEN1X ItEiVL ESTATE CO., iMiaJiiix, Ariz.
"" A Fumi.no, President. P. J. Coi.e, Vice
Paid Up Capital, - - &100.000
U. S. Bonds to Secure Deposits, 50,000
Deposiiary for the Territorial Funds,
i e only BtaeMJacd Vaults and Steel Safety Deposit Boxes in Arizona.
tot Paid on Time Deposits, General Banking Business,
f- A S Acres Improved land 3JJ miles of
rCtzKJ Tempeand M miles of l'htsnlx
1th a full water ulrnre in Tempo canal, JJO pel
0 r ' "e 3j- miles from rhcenlx, suitable
sJ for chicken ranch or vegetable gar
21 Acres ulcely Improved with good house
I and bafn. olio mile iroin rhcenlx with
water right. Price J1.700
A ( Acres In alfalfa 3 miles from Phoenix 175
4fcU per acre.
nn Acres In alfalfa 7 miles from Phoenix.
OU Price 00 per acre.
inn Acres Improved 3 miles from Tempo
JLUU with water right in Tempo canal n
1 f't Arrcs 9 miles from Phoenix under
X OU U rand canal with water right, -'0 per
OOfi A rresSK miles from Phoenix. Prico
(J4J 'J.0O per acre.
o Acres li mites from Phosnlx. Trice C0
OU per acre.
rtf Acres on Center street, east trontaRO
J,J water right. Price 75 per acre.
X Acres Improved Vi miles from city with
O wucr right. J'rUoV.'JOO.
C Acres with wator right in flno Matcof
s)) cultivation, li miles from Phuenlx.
Pj1ccj3 per acre.
K. J. Bennitt, Cashier.
The Coal Combine Not
the Only One.
The Anti-Trust Conven
tion at Work.
A Remarkable Meeting Being
Held in Chicago.
The Stone Set Rolling by Cov. Nel
son May Gather Much Moss
Before It Finally Stops.
Chicago, June 5. Associated Press.
Upon a call issued by Governor Nel
son, of Minnesota, one of the most re
markable conventions of recent years is
in session today in Central Music hall.
It is composed of delegates appointed
by the governor of a large majority of
tho etatee of the Union and its object is
to consider tho question of combination
to rai'je the price of fuel and indirectly
to consider the subject of trusts.
The convention hud its origin in a
resolution passed last winter by the
Minnesota legislature requesting the
governors of otiier states to appoint
commissioners to meet and endeavor to
formulate some plan for grappling with
the coal combine, This resolution pro
vided that the meeting should be held
at such plnco us tho majority of the
governors might agree upon.
Communications were, at onco sent
out by Governor Nelson and as a largo
majority of those addressed voted in
favor of Chicngo, this city was decided
Tho convention will be in session for
two days, and according to tiie temper
of the dolegates as manifested this
morning, the body will go beyond tho
coal combine anil take jip trusts in
general. The delegates began to gather
soon aftor 9 o'clock, and an hour later
tho register in tho rotunda of the hall
showed that the following, among other
states, were represented :
Pennsylvania, Illinois, Massachusetts,
Texas, Iowa, Nebraska, California,
Kansas, Tennessee, Arkansas, Maine,
South and North CAr.cJi.ritt, Colorado,
West Virginia, North Dakota, bouth
Dakota, Montana, Maryland, Florida,
New Mexico, Arizona, Idaho, Nevada,
Numorous delegates were reported as
being en route. Amongst those early
in attendance were Ignatius Donnelly
and Frank F. Davis, the leading orators
of Minnesota. E. II. 'Clark, G. C.
Clemens, Judge Honk, and J. 1!. John
son, of Kansas, C. E. Henry, J. II.
Brigham and W. II. Lawrence of Ohio,
Albion V. Tourgee.
TO INVESTIGATE A DEATH.
The Funeral of John S. Schoen
Stopped by a Brooklyn Coroner.
New Yokk, Juno 5. Ansociated
Press. I John S. Schoen. seventy years
old, No. 335 Uumboldtstreet, Williams
burg, died on iliursday Jatt, and tiie
funeral was to have taken place today,
but late laBt night Coroner Creamer in
formed the undertaker that the burial
could not take place until after an au
topsy hab been made. Coroner Creamer
was net satisfied with the certificate of
death given by Dr. Stammer, who had
attonded the man. hen the coroner
saw the certificate lie went to Mr.
Schoen's home to make further in-
Suirios, and heard allegations which in
uced him to stop the funeral until the
real cause of death was learned.
Schoen lived with his wife, and was a
veteran of the United States army, On
Alondav ho carried to Segel Bros., on
South street, this city, some work done
by his wife, for which ho received $2Q.
On his way homo he evidently lost his
way, a? ho was found Wandering about
Buphwich at 1 o'clock in the morning
bv Policeman lilppi, of the Sixth pre
cinct, who locked him up on n charge of
intoxication. The next day he was
sent to jail for ten days by Juttico Wat
His family did not know what had
beconio of him, and on Wednesday
went to the Kaymond Btreet jail and
found that his fine had been paid that
dav by a Mrs. Schleuter. While on her
way homo Mrs. Schoen found her hus
band on Myrtle avenue and took him
home. His eyes were badly discolored,
there was a long cut on the loft side of
his head and his body was covered with
bruises. When the old man reached
home he was in a semi-conscious condi
tion, and remained so most of tho time
until his death.
In his short periods of sensibility ho
would say that the police had handled
him roughly, and declared that ho
had asked for a doctor, but was refused.
Coroner Creamer gave it as his opin
ion that tiie cuts and bruises could not
havobeon made by falling. Tho funeral
will take place tomorrow, as the au
topsy will be held today.
DIAMOND BROKERS' ROW.
A Mysterious Fight In a Broadway
HouseCaused by BuslnessTroublos.
New Youk, Juno 5. Associated
t.-.n 1 Pnlixomnn lllllpe of tllO West
Thirtieth street squad, eaw a crowd in
front oi the tniuuing no i,-i umu
at 5:30 d. m. yesterday, and found two
well dressed men fighting on the stair
way. One of the men was big and
powerful. The other cried out: "Save
mol This man has a pistol and wants
to shoot me I" Tho big man was bleed
ing from a gash on the side of the head.
Ilulae had difficulty in restraining him
until Policeman O'Connor arrived,
when the men were taken to tho police
station. There tho big man said ho
was William R. Ilennig, forty years old
and a jeweller, lie refused to say
where he lived. The other prisoner
had struck him on the head with a pav
ing stone, lie said.
Tho other man dpsciibctl himself as
Charles E. Andmuii, a talesman, thirty-five
years old, of Philadelphia. Ho
was locked up. Before an ambulance
could be summoned to the station Hen
nig fainted. He was removed to the
New York hospital and there he soon
recovered consciousness. The surgeons
dressed his wound and said that he had
not been hurt seriously.
At 65:30 p. m. u woman, who said she
was Mrs. Nellie Judson, went to the
hospital nd took Ilennig to her home
at No. 153 West Thirty-sixth street in a
coach. Ilennig was seen in that place
last night. He r.aid he wished to keep
his quarrel with Anderson out of the
newspapers. Ho had lost money in
"Cordage" lately, ho said, and that was
trouble enough. It was said that he
and Anderson had quarrelled over
some business transaction in the drug
store at Broadway and Thirty-fourth
street, and their quarrel had be'en con
tinued after they went into the street.
Anderson had picked up a paving stone
and had hit Ilennig ou the head with
it. Then he iiad started to run away,
but Ilennig had chased him into the
hall of No. 1,241 Broadway and had
grappled with him there. The polico
heard tiiat the men were diamond
An Aged Couplo Killed.
IUknehvii.i.i:. Ga., June 5. Mr. Wm.
II. Graham and his wife, Mrs. Temper
ance Grahnin, tin aged couple who
lived at Milner, were killed by the
''Nancy Hanks" train near that place
The old people were returning from
churoh, walking arm in arm along the
railroad track. The traia came dashing
along at full speed, and as a blinding
rain was driving in their fsces at the
time, they did not hear it They were
dashed into eternity in an instant. The
engineer did not tee them ou the track
and knew nothing of their presence un
til after they wore struck by the en
lline. LUCKY MEN.
Aspirants Whose Wishes Aro
Several Now Appointments An
nounced by the President
Washington, June 5. Associated
Press. J The president has appointed
Chas. II. Mansur,uf Missouri, second
comptroller of tho treasury. Chap. W.
Dayton, postmaster of New York City.
Humors of a special cabinet meeting
to call a special Frtsion of congress
before September 15, in view of the
financial situation has failed of confirm
ation at the White House this morn
ing. Tho president has appointed John
W. Webster, of New Moxico, commis
sioner from tiie territory of New Mex
ico to the World's Fair Columbiau com
mission. THE CHINESE QUESTION.
State Committee on Immigration Is
New Yokk, June 5. Associated
Press. The Timeh suvb Ihat it is proba
ble that the ortire senate committee on
immigration, nf which Senator Hill is
chairman, will make a transcontinental
trip this summer to mike examination
of tho Chinese immigration questions
of the Chinese in California.
An attempt will be made to find out
by porsonal inspection what tort of
citizens the Chinr.men make.
THE CRSAT ACTOR.
Booth Is Sinking Rapidly and May
New Yokk, June C Associated
Pro. Edwin Booth's son-in-law said
tliix nflornnmi that Mr. Hnnth is ran-
idly sinking and will probably dio be-
Kansas City, Mo., June 5. Tho
Kansas Grain company, which claims
to bo the largest purchaser of grain
from producers in tho world, has failed.
The announcement was made on the
board of trade this morning that the
company wore unable to meot their con
tracts. The announcement caused
CmcaGo, June 5 Delegates to inter
national convention of vegetarians,
which opens a few days hence, are be
ginning to arrive. England, Franco
and Germany will be represented.
Flrit Lady or France.
Mme. Cnrnot, wife of tho president of
the French republic, is a brunette, with
dark-blue eyes, a pale complexion, deli
cately molded features, and hair as
black and glossy as black satin. Her
expression is nt once Intellectual and
charming, says a writer in the Ladies
Homo Journal. Outside her official
duties, which are many, Mme. Carnot
leads a very quiet and domestic life.
The ordering nnd superintending of her
toilets absorbs a good deal of her time
and is really one of her official duties,
the dress of the wife of the ruler of
state exercising a widespread influence
over the commercial interestsof France.
Then she is interested in a number of
charities and drops in from timo to
time to see how her proteges aro pro
gressing. . , -
Cleveland and Hill the
Two Conventions and Two
Tickets Very Probable.
All the State officers Excepting tho
Governor and Lieutenant Gov
ernor Are to Be Elected.
Amiany, N. Y., Juno 5. Associated
Press. II can bo stated upon author
ity which if stated would not be dis
puted thnt Cleveland Democrats have
resolved to run a separate Democratic
stato ticket tho coining fall.
They will seek admission to the Dem
ocratic state convention, which will bo
controlled by Hill, Murphy, Sheehan
nnd Governor Flower.
It is forseen already that delegates
will be rcluseil admission and accord
ingly they nre making plans to hold a
state convention of their own nnd nomi
nate a stato ticket, composed of differ
ent men from those who will be nomi
nated by the Hill, Murphy, Sheehan.
All tho etnto officers except governor
nnd Lieut. Governor are to bo elected
this fall, also judge of the court of ap
Capt. W. C. Foster of Prescott, is in
Mits Kate Walsh, is in Tombstone on
a short vinit.
Governor Hughes will return to tho
city this morning.
Among yesterday's arrivals in the
city was Bernard Goldman of San Fran
cisco. Territorial Auditor iioono and Bon
Honey enme up from Tucson yesterday
Curt Miller, ot tho Tempo News, was
seen-on Phoenix streets yesterday for
the first time within a month.
W. B. Gillingham has returned from
an extensive eastern trip, and will ro-
J sume business nt the Phoenix mine.
A. I). Walsh, is now in California.
He is at present in San Diego, but will
tour around over tho state, before his
return to Pha-nix.
Tho police court docket yesterday
morning included only three sleeping
drunks, whose punishments were gind
uated as follows : 10, 5 and throe days.
Tho following persons Sundayed at
the Commercial r C. F. Hine, Tomb
stone; P. H. Itifkard, New York; W.
C. Foster, Prescott; I). L. Swilling and
,wile, Casn Grande; U. II. Comer, San
Mrs. Sue Armstrong, mother of Mar
shall Armstrong, of the Keystone phar
macy, and sister of Mrs. W. A. Mc
Ginnis, left on Sunday night for her
home in Memphis, Tenn.. after a visit
of several months in the city.
Commercial hotel gucpts vesterday
hero: T.W.Price and W. M. Dana
hue, Kansas City; Bernard Goliman
San Francisco; W. II. Bonsall, Los An
geles; Thos. J, Barbour, San Francisco;
Ben lleriRV, Tucson ; M. M. Mclnernay,
Yuma; W". W. Shurr, El Paso, Ills.; A.
T. Marsh, Minnehaha Flats.
QUEEN VICTORIA'S HOME.
Arrangomont of tho Apartments
at Windsor Costlo.
Koomt Into vrhleli None Hut Members
or tho Koynl Family Arc Termltted
to Enter ltlcb nnd Costly
The state dining-room at Windsor
castle is, according to the Pall Mall
Gazette, a very flno apartment in tiie
Prince of Wales' (lower, it was redec
orated shortly before tho jubilee in gold
and whito, after a very tasteful design
chosen by Princess Beatrice. The fur
niture is of a Gothic pattern, and is
said to have been designed by Welby
Pugin. The doors nre ornamented with
most exquisite Chippendale work. In
the center of the north window, which
looks out on the north terrace, the
Home park, and Eton college, is dis
played a massive gold punch-bowl,
which was designed by Flaxman for the
prince regent. The ladle, which is a
very fine piece of work, is made in tho
form of a 'trochus bhell. The whole
cost two thousand guineas. This room
was nearly destroyed by fire in 1853,
and again by water in 1S91. It is only
used on grand occasions, when the
queen's party is over sixteen. When it
is under that number the queen prefers
to dine in the oakroom. which looks out
on tho inner quadrangle, and contains
fine pictures of the queen's four daugh-tcrs-in
law. When tho party is too
large for the dining-room St. George's
hall is used.
Tho three drawing-rooms are con
nected with the dining-room, with the
corridor, and with each other by fold
ing doors, and all the doors arc dec
orated with the same unique Chippen
dale work. The three drawing-rooms
face the east and look down on the
splendid east terrace and gardens over
the broad expanse of the Home larlc
towards Datchet, Old Windsor. The
crimson drawing-room is nest to the
dining-room. It is decorated and up
holstered in crimson satin brocade,
which, together with the richness of
the embellishments and the, .wealth of
gilding with which it is adorned, gives
this room a very gorgeous appearance.
Superb carvings, the finest ormolu
work, and the most exquisitely inlaid
cabinets line the wall, and conspicuous
ly placed in one of tho windows is a
large malachite vase, which, like the '
one in the grand reception-room, was
given to tho queen by Crar Nicholas, of
The crimson drawing-room opens into
tho green, which is similarly decorated,
and furnished in the richest satin
brocade, but tho prevailing color, as
might be expected, is green, by which I
do not, by any means mean eau de Nil,
but green of a somewhat crude shade.
The principal feature of this room is
tho magnificent collection of Sevres
china, which is said to bo the finest in
the world. This is another product of
the extravagant tastes of George IV.,
and the sight of the innumerable lovely
pieces, delicately molded and colored,
is enough to make a collector mad with
envy. However, as a rule, collectors
Jiavc not much time to examine very
closely, for it is only on rare occasions,
such as a state dinner party or by
special favor, that her majesty's sub-
j jects arc admitted into the green draw
I The white drawing-room is furnished
in crimson and gold damask with white
walls decorated in an essentially
! French style. The walls of this room
are hung iwith numerous portraits of
the royal family, while a number of
exquisitely worked cabinets and a ta
ble beautifully inlaid with Florentine
mosaic in the form of flowers and fruit
arc among the principal ornaments. It
is in the white drawing-room that the
queen holds private investitures of the
knightly orders, when a few ministers
are summoned from town in order to
form a council for the occasion.
Luncheon is held first in the dining
room. The queen then proceeds by
the corridor to the white drawing-room
while the company pass through the
crimson and green rooms to the samo
'The drawing-rooms were cleaned not
long ago and the furniture rearranged,
but otherwise they have been lett un
touched. The hangings and stuffs with
winch the chairs and sofas are covered
might with advantage be altered, for
though they are very rich the style is
old fashioned, belonging to tho early
period of her majesty's reign, hnd shows
only too clearly and somewhat plainly
to the eye the advances that art has
made since then. The queen, however,
is very conservative in her tastes, and
she likes the old fashions. One of the
curiosities of this portion of the private
apartments is Mozart's old harpsichord
which stands in one of the tall win
dows which overlook the private gar
den. It is a quaint, rather shabby
looking instrument with a double set
of keys. These fine rooms arc all con
nected by the grand corridor. It is
very handsomely decorated, the ceiling
in gold and cream and the walls in
sage green and gold. It is hung on one
side with pictures of the events in this
reign from Wilkie's "First Council" to
Linton's "Marriage of the Duke of Al-'
bany." The other side is lined with
portraits of statesmen, including Ange
li's picture of Lord llcaconsficld.
Among the numerous curiosities arc
some magnificent china, a bust of Gen.
Gordon, and his pocket Bible in a glass
John Nobles Gets Eighteen
The Court Refuses to Abet John
JDavIs by Permittlns Him to
Carry Away His Plundor.
John Nobloi was sentenced by Judge
Baker to eighteen months in the peni
tentiary yesterday for aggravated as
sault upon William Ilouff, of which the
prisoner was convicted a week ago.
Col. Jerry Millay. whoso ekill had
snatched John Davis from apparently
certain punishment for grand larceny,
presented a motion for an order from
the court to turn over to Davis the
monev found upon him at the time of
his arrest. The very fact that the mo
tion was denied and that the 'money -was
ordered to be turned over to the
Farleys, from whom no one doubts
that Davis stole it, somewhat magni
fies Col. Millay'B victory as it is a
moral admit sion of the client's guilt. :
The case of the territory vs. Garfina
was continued until June 1G.
In tho cases of Chapman and ilurnes
vs. Gilmore, demurrers to tho answers
wero sustained and the defendant -waa
given ten days in which to file amended
In tho matter oi T. J. Wolfley, editor
of The ItKrinucAN, for libel, the case
was set for June 20.
In the matter of Arnold vs. Christy a
motion for judgment on pleadings was
.a judgment was given the Hartiord
Banking company vo. Turner.
In the Gila Bend Keeervoir and Irri
gation company vs. the Aiizona Con
struction company, the plaintiff was
given leave to filo an amended answer.
Richard Stuait waa appointed co-:rt
interpreter to succeed A. J. Portene,
who resigned a week ago. Mr. Stuart
is a finished scholar in the Spanish
language and thoroughly qualified for
1&&K fe !