OCR Interpretation


Weekly Arizona journal-miner. (Prescott, Ariz.) 1903-1908, April 01, 1903, Image 1

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85032920/1903-04-01/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

WEEKLY ARIZONA JOURNALMlNER.
Pioneer Paper of Arizona.
PRESCOTT, ARIZONA, WEDNESDAY. APRIL I, 1903.
Thirty-Ninth Year.
ATTEMPTED SUICIDE
William McCue Cuts His Own
Throat With a Large
Pocket Knife.
Had Been Drinking and Was Thought
to Be Temporarily Insane Will
Probably Recover.
About 12 o'clock last uigbt a mu
giving his name as V. leOM came
into the waiting room of the Clitf
lodging house and engaged a room,
and after sitting fur some time as if
in doubt what to do finally said he
would go to bed. He started up stairs
several times but would hesitate and
start back. He finally went into his
room and in about three minutes an
other man who . . ,vupying a bed
in the same room came to the stairs
and said the fellow had just attempted
suicide.
An officer was sent for and the man
was found lying on the floor with his
throat badly cut and a large pocket
knife by his side with which he had
done the deed. The blade had missed
the artery but had cut the wind pipe
nearly in two. He was conscious and
told the men that he wanted all his
things given to Frank Kyan, who is I
now at the county hospital.
A hack was called and he was taken
to the court house where a doctor ;
dressed the wound and he was re
moved to the county hospital, where
he is resting as wel! as possible and
will likely recover.
He had been drinking very hard for
several days and acted like he was
mentally unbalanced. It is said he
made an attack on the nurse at the
hospital and acted like he wanted to
kill him. He is a miner, apparently
about 40 years of age. Nothing is
known of his people or where his
former home was.
BASE BALL CAME.
Good
(.lame-
Attendance and a Lively
The Scrub Team Wins.
The first ball game of the season was
played at the ball grounds yesterday
and a large crowd was iu attendance.
The boys were all fresh at the game
this year but a rattling good game
was put up till the sixth inning when
the boys were all so tired that the
game went all to pieces and the score
ran up like the mercury in a Pbenix
thermometer. Up to the sixth inning ,
the score was three to five and during ,
the next three innings it ran up to i
fifteen to eighteen iu favor of the j
"scrub" nine that had been gathered
up , B.e iue oojs a practice game. ,
Another game will be played next j
Sunday aud the boys hope by that
time to be able to provide benches for 1
the lady spectators at least.
The line up of the two teams was as
follows :
Regular nine Tabor, catcher; Litt
ler, pitcher; Freeman, first base:
Monnette, second base: Miller, third
base: Martin, short stop: Everts,
right : Johnson, center, aud Herndon
left field.
Scrub nine Flammer, catcher:
Brown, pitcher: Smith, first: Mans
field, second and Hartiu. third base:
Pulliam. short stop; Cotton, right;
Coon, center, aud Hallerau, left field.
THE BUTTONS DOWN HER BACK.
When Mabel squeezes in a waist
That buttons down the back.
And then cries out in pleading tones:
"Come here and help me. Jack."
1 sigh for those delicious days
Those days when 1 was free.
And Mabel never pleaded to
Be buttoued up by me.
Ah. what a privilege would 1
Have deemed it then to hear
Her cry: "Come please aud help me
with
These dreadful buttons, dear!"
How gladly would 1 then have gone
And given her a smack
For each delightful button
The row upon her back.
But things, some how, don't thrill
me now
As once they might have thrilled;
And oh. the waists that Mabel wears
Are alway amply filled!
My temper's warped, my thumbs are
sore.
My fingers ache, alack !
Confound these awkward. foolish
waists
That button down the back !
RANCH HUH d UNO BURNED.
R. H. Jack and son who went to the
former's ranch on Oak creek last week
had a narrow escape from cremation
on Saturday morning about 2 o'clock.
Mr. Jack was awakened at that hour
to find the house a mass of Maine and
smoke and he larely had time to
awaken his son. and for both of them
to escape through a window. A delay
of but a few minutes would have
meant the death of them both. The
five room house together with all of
its contents was burned. the loss leiug
about 81200, with insurance. Mr.
Jack had hidden 850 in currency iu a
mattress of the bed before going to
led and this was also burned. The
orieiu of the fin- is mystery and it
can only lie accounted for as an act of
iucendarism although no reason i.
kuowu why any one should want to do
such a dastardly deed.
Mr. Jack had taken their little pet
dog with them to the r:uch and to
this little dog he says he aud In- MM
owe their lives, as the dog barked
and tore at the lied clothes until it
woke him up. The fire bad euveloied
the room where they were sleeping
until Mr. Jack had to kick the win
dow out for them to make their es
cape. After they were out they dis
covered that the faithful du' had not
been rescued and Mr. Jack rushed
back into the burning room and got
the dog which was pretty badly scorch
ed. DISTRICT COURT.
Saturday. March 2. Ter. vs. Pedro
Hernandez, charged with mjrderiug
a fellow Mexicau named Veueuzela,
wa tried before tlie following jury:
j C. P. Wingfield, Henry Sutter. J. P.
Score. Ralph Long, Horace Merrill, J.
j B. Cleveland, Orick Jackson, Gus
Lumburg. Samuel Wilson, L. J. Hurt,
Iavid Biles., Harry Ames. A verdict
of guilty of manslaughter was given.
Time for sentence was set for Wed
nesday. April L
Bert Crawford, found guilty of
grand larceny, was sentenced to two
years in the penitentiary at Yuma.
Cassimera Rodelo, found guilty of
assault with a deadly weapon, sentenc
ed1 to six years in eniteuitary at
Yuma.
Monday, March 30. Territory vs.
Jean Dunn, charged with robbing a
man at Poalnd, was tried before a
jury and a verdict of not guilty was
rendered.
Territory vs. John A. King, charged
with having defrauded
the Bank of
Arizona out of several hundred dol- been a good deal of trouble in collect-
lars, was being tried at time of going j ing water bin8 from certain sources
to press before the following jury: J. ld the city council has instructed
W Phipps, Fred Rief. Tom Howell,! Mr Williams to uive notiee tn th .-.
lavnl Biles, Orick Jackson, Ralph
Long, J. B. Cleveland, James McCave,
John P. Score, L. J. Burt, J. A.
Coulee, Jos. Nesbit.
Public Records.
The following is the daily report of
instruments filed in the county re
corder's olllce. as reported by the
Prescott Title Company :
March 24. R X Fredericks to Alice
Moeller, release mortg lot in Moeller
add.
R A Caufman to United Gold and
Platinum Co, bill of sale horses, $00.
A L Richer to C D Willard. deed
land in sees 22 and 27, 16 n, 3 e,8 L
C D Willard and wife to E Scuffl,
deed to land in sec 22, 8220.
Sarah A Fisher to H C Brannon
and A B Burkley deed lot 0 blk 44.
Prescott. 8750.
H C Brannon and wife to A B Biuk- j
ley. deed same property, $75.
J W Sullivan to The Bank of Arizo
na, assignment of contract of sale of
161.14 acres laud in twps 17 and 18 u,
2 w, and 17 and 18 n, 3 w, from A P
R R Co.
Santa Fe. Pacific R R Co to Bank of
Arizona, deed to 6300.02 acres in 18 u,
2 w and li and 18 n, 3 w, 17 n 4,
MM
M. Trigalles to Prov Mutual B and
L assu. mtg lot 10. blk 3, Moeller add,
600.
Est C E Goddard to Rosa Goddard
decree on all projierty.
W W Snyder and wife to H C Cut
ler, opt ion on Last Chance and Blanch
S mines. Harper dist, 815,000.
P L Kastuer and wife to W F Staun
ton, deed to mines Slate creek dist,
83500.
Imperial Trustee Co to Bannie G M
and M Co. release trust deed.
Twenty four mining locations.
March 25. R H Burmister and W
C Basbford file a of a w on Wire
(;ol( mjnp j,,. Peck digt
s p Hill to Jog roughertv, deed to
rt and No o mine8i Xhum Butte
aj8 itn mm
R A -- - tn vl VrH nnrr
j . r' i'
i Co Ltd, deed
to Boston placer
j mine, 8100.
U S Leonora B Lucas, pat to Un
limited, Unlimited Nos 1 and 2
mines. Walker dist.
Twelve mining locations.
March ML Ben Clay to Jerome
! Meat Market, deed to lot 64. blk C,
I on Copier Chief mine, Jerome, 860.
Annie B Bennett to R L Brady, re
lease of ch mortgage.
A Cameron to F F White, deed to
i one half Mary Bell. Louise, Cameron
et al mines in Black Rock district,
$1000.
W P McLeod files a of a w. on Mar
shoda mine. Walker district.
Harry La Montague to Gold Link
Mg Co, deed to Wyandotte Girl mine,
j Eureka district, $10.
In est Stephen Condron, decree
distributing property to heirs.
Six mining locations.
March 27. J A Ketcherside to J T
Van Deren. general power of a attor
ney. Sam Forau. H Stoddard aud J J
Hawkins to Chas Wiugeflld, deed to
lots 30 and 60 on Columbia mines,
Big Bug district, $250.
W. J. O'Neill vs. C W and Fannie
, E Bennett, lis pen, lots 7, 8, 9, 11,
; blk 31, Prescott.
Three mining location notices.
March 28. Stoddard Copper Co.
files a of a w. on Copper Outlet et al,
Agua Fria district.
United States to Mary J. Joyce,
, patent to 160 a. in sec. 10, 15 n, 3 w.
W R Clift to W J Clift, bill of sale
to blacksmith tools, $100.
W J Clift to F C Collier, ch mtg
j on blacksmith tools. 865.
D J Sullivan to L L White, deed
to Bruuet and Dark Horse mines,
I Black Rock district, $1.
Brown Bros to Oro Mg Co., release
of lien. 8028.
Eighteen mining locations.
ARE THEV THE GODDARD MUR
DERERS? A telegram was received at the sher
iff's office last evening announcing
the arrest of the Goddard murderers
at Naco. The arrest was made by
Billy Blankeuship who sent the tele
gram. While Billy is generally cor
rect and is one of the best officers
the territory there is a possibility
lu i
OI
his being mistaken iu the matter.
Sheriff RolM'rts came up from the
south ou this morning's train aud will
return again tonight en route to Naco
to identify the suspects, aud if he
finds that they are the right men will
bring them to Prescott.
POSITIVE PROOF
of the efficacy of Hostetter's Stomach
Bitters iu cases of loss of appetite,
belching, heart born, indigestion, dys
pepsia, insomnia, la grie or consti
tuted bowel cau Ik- found in its rec
ord of cures during the iast fifty years
and iu the hundreds of voluntary tes
timonials received annually. What it
has done for others it will do for you.
Try a bottle aud
see for yourself.
Our private stamp
Avoid subst itutes.
;
is over the neck of the lottle.
Hostetter's
Stomach Bitters.
CITY WATER BILLS
Must
Hereafter Be Paid at
Collectors Office in the
City Hall.
Tax
Those Failing to Pay Their Bills
Twentieth Will Have Water
Shut Off.
By
City Tax Collector and Assessor
Frank Williams has decided to have
his office in the city hall instead of
in the Wilson building as was an
i nounced a few davs aeo. There has
ter consumers that he will be at his
office every day up to the 20th of each
month, and all water bills must be
Iid there as provided by the city or
dinances, or the water will be shut off
and a fee of 83 will be charged and
collected before the water will be
turned on again. Mr. Williams says
he is not going to play any favorites
in the water matter but will carry out
the instructions of the city council to
the letter, and water users may save
themselves considerable trouble and
expense to bear this in mind.
Mr. Williams will be at his office on
the above dates between the hours of
9 a. m. and 1 p. m.
The expense in maintaining the wa-
ter system is a terrible burden on the
ci'y at best, and when a large number
of consumers refuse to pay their bills
when they are due it only increases
the Imron mm th " aA fK
have decided the bills must be
promptly met or thev will reduce the
consumption of water by a few thou
sand gallons. When the new council
took their seats they found between
MOO and 84000 due from water users
while the city was paying interest on
84000 which had to be borrowed for :
the purpose of paying the expenses of
operations and maintaining the water '
system. They decided to do all in I
their power to stop this evil and put
the system as near on a self sustaining
basis as possible
THE OTHER SIDE.
What Mrs. Munds Has to Say About
the Challenges at Saturday's
Election.
In an article in the Herald issued
last Saturday I am charged by D. D.
McDonald with challenging the votes
cast for Mr. Baebr for school trustee
while I let the votes cast for me pass.
1 wish to say that 1 was there to pre
vent as far as possible all illegal vot
ing. 1 had reason to know that the
people who were supporting me were
respectable, qualified voters. My
friends aud 1 had solicited no other
kind of votes, and if anyone voted for
me who was not qualified it was done
with innocent intent and because they
were unacquainted with the law. 1
can testify that in no case was the
oath taken by anyone challenged by
Mr. Dillon unless the voter was quali
fied. This is not true of a number of
i the votes challenged by me. One of
the first votes I challenged was that
j of a gambler who frankly admitted
', that his only qualification lay iu the
fact that he had paid a gambling li
cense. He was reluctant to take the
oath and appealed to the judges to
i know if he were qualified. Mr. Crock
I er said : "I am of the opinion that
haviug paid a gambling license would
qualify you under the law." Upon
hearing this the gambler took the
oath, and his vote was accepted. 1
challenged one voter who admitted
that he was not qualified until asked
rather insistently by Mr. Ling if he
were not the guardian of his little
niece whose mother is living, and to
all appearances supports her child.
After some parleying, the'challenged
voter said he was the child's guardian
aud his vote was accepted. A woman
voter upon being challenged admitted
that she owned no property in her
own name. Her husband insisted that
she was a tax payer because he paid
taxes and she was allowed to take the
oath and her vote was accepted. La
ter a lady offered to vote on the same
ground and she was challenged by Mr.
Dillon and her vote refused.
Another
man offered to vote, when 1 chal
lenged him and he said that he was
not a tax payer and left the polls.
Mr. Dillon informed him that he was
a tax payer because he belonged to
the order of Elks, and in some way
which 1 did not understand that made
him a tax payer. The man then came
back aud was sworn and voted. These
are only a few of the illegal things
that were done at this election and
Mr. McDonald has nothing to say
j about tbem but arraigns me because I
did not challenge the votes of his
printers. I will say as I have said be-
j fore that I had reason to suppose that
! all ballots that were being cast for me
1 were the ballots of legal voters, and I
did not during the day challenge one
vote that 1 knew or supposed was a
legal oue. I saw a number of ladies
turned awav aud not allowed to vote
1....... m ,..!, I...J
i " i ii u n 1 1.1 ti. i'i in ucuini- i. 1 1 v r ,!' 1
they held Mr. Baehr's ballots would
uae ueeu jwaseti iiiiu leu lai ei. oy .nr.
Dillon. Some of these ladies believed
themselves voters because their hus
liauds jiaid taxes, others had children
of kindergarten age and believed
they were entitled to vote. In no
case did 1 ask one of these ladies to
take the oath, but advised them not
to do so.
Mr. McDonald says if the women
were enfranchised they would be
"just exactly like the men." and I 1
judge that be thinks this the worst
thing that could liefall them.
In conclusion 1 will say that I en
tered last Saturday's contest because!
1 was fighting for a principle and the
object 1 had in view was accomplish
ed and I am perfectly satisfied over
the result. Mrs. John L. Munds.
POLICE COURT.
Judge McLaue had
Ball large latch of
a rather unus
cases to adjudi-
(ate this morning when
he
opened
caurt.
The tint two cam. ou the roll call
'
j
!
were just plain drunks and were given
ten days each on the chain gang or a
flue of $10. They both took the
chain gang.
Three vags were then presented to
the jugde for his blessing, and were
gently told by him that it was the in
tention of the city to clean off the
side walks and crossings, clean out
the gutters, pave the streets with
broken granite, extend the sewer sys
tem a mile or two !eyond its present
outlet, build a new reservoir, lay a
new pipe line (or pipe dream) and
make many other improvements, and
asked them, if they wished to have
the blessings of a grateful community
on their heads, to join hands with the
city council and do what they could
for the next thirty days. They ac-
cepted the invitation.
our fancy ring oiierators who had
! discovered the secret of changing the
' Poorest quality of brass into the finest
j quality of gold i iu the minds of their
i victims) came before the kind heart-
e(1 J'loge and offered to teach him the
! secret, but he foolishly refused to be
taught, but to show them that he ap
! preciated the offer he made provisions
j for their board and lodging for the
coming sixty days.
WILL MAKE BRICKS
Company Being Organized in Pres
cott to Manufacture New Kind
of Patent Bricks.
Walter G. Reese is organizing a
: comPany of Prescott business men for
j the manufacture of sand or silica
j brick" A meetinK he,d yesterday
i afternoon in A. . Edwards office was
! attended by about a dozen and a half
I men aud the suject was thoroughly
discussed, rne tiricKmaKing process
is the invention of a German, aud has
been in use iu Germany for about ten
years. It was introduced in the
United States about tw oyeai-s ago,
and now the right for their manufac
ture under this patent has been sold
for every state aud territory. Bricks
under this process can be manufact
ured as cheaply as under the old
! plan' ana tnev wul sti,na neat 88 weu
48 ne Des' 1ual'ty of fire brick. In-
, stead of the reddish or brown color of
I the ordinary brick they are of a gray-
ish color, and would make an impos-
! in Wiug. They are as hard as or
dinary rocK and ineir weignt is about
I twenty five per cent more than the or
I dinary brick.
A plant for their manufacture of a
capacity of from 10, 000 to 10.000 bricks
j per day will cost about 840,000. An
investigation of the saud in this see
tion reveals the fact that it is of a su
perior quality for this kind of
brick. A committee of five of the
leading business men of the town was
appointed yesterday to m.ike lurtber!
investigations of the subject.
RAINING AT
STOCKTON
Stockton, March3 1. Rain contin
ues pouring here. Reports of levee
breaks and overflows due to the high
water iu the rivers and waterways east
of here, indicate that the worst may
be expected unless the storm abates.
The river is raising rapidly.
Owing to a break in the dry creek
levee yesterday about four thousand
acres iu Sacramento county are under
water. Much reclaimed laud is inun
dated. THE STRIKE
EPIDEMIC
Denver. March 31. Seventy four
restaurants iu this city closed today
in consequence of the cooks and wait
ers strike. The grocers, butchers, and
bakers threaten to strike in sympathy.
Thousands of people are greatly incon
venienced. FEARFUL ODDS AGAINST HIM.
Bedridden, alone and " destitute.
Such, iu brief was the condition of an
old soldier by name of J. J. Havens,
Versailles, O. For years he; was
troubled with kidney disease' and
neither doctors nor medicines gave
him relief. At leuirth he tried Elee-
trie Bitters. It put him on his feet
in short order aud now he testifies.
"I'm on the road to complete recov
ery." Best on earth for liver aud
kidney troubles and all forms of
stomach and bowel complaints. Only
50c. Guaranteed by all druggists.
SUICIDE PREVENTED.
The startling announcement that a
veutive of suicide had been dis
covered will interest many. A run
down system, or despondency iuvari
ly precede suicide and something
has been fouud that will prevent that
condition which makes suicide likely.
At the first thought of self destruc
tion take Electric Bitters. It being a
great tonic and nervine will strengthen
the nerves aud build up the system.
It's also a great Stomach, Liver and
Kidney regulator. Only 50c. Satis
faction guaranteed by all druggists.
EASTER SALE.
On the afternoon of April 3 the
Ladies Aid of the M. E. church will
give an Easter sale at the residence of
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Litt on South Pleas-
MJ1
There will le fancy aprons
and handkerchiefs and other articles
for sale. An admission fee of 15 cents
will lie charged and ice cream and
cake will le served free. Every lady
in Prescott is invited to attend.
3 27 td
Use Alien's l-oottase,
iwwilor to Im- shaken into
A
the
suoes. lour MM I eel swollen, ner
vous and licit . ami fget tired easily. If
you have smarting feet or tifjlit shoes,
try Allen's Foot-Kase. It cools the
feet, and makes walking; easy. Cures
swollen, sweating feet, ingrowing
nails, blisters and callous spots. Re
lieves corns and bunions of all pain
and gives rest and comfort. Try it
today. Sold by all druggists and
shoe stores for 2.r cents. Don't accept
t.'nv substitute. Trial package free.
Address, Aileu B. Olmsted, LeRoy
N- Y.
, - e r ii
The Ladies Aid of the M. E. church
will hold an Kasler sale of aprons,
handkerchiefs and ai ioiiH useful ar
ticles on Friday, April 3. 3-17-td
PRACTICAL IDEAS
The Monday Club Discusses Village
Improvements at Its Session
Yesterday Afternoon.
Able Addresses By Mayor Burke
T. G. Norrls Delivered on
the Subject.
and
It seems to be a hobby of the met
ropolitan press, or at least a portion
of it to speak slightingly of women's
clubs and to ridicule their actions
particularly their efforts along liter
ary lines. The Journal-Miner is not
informed as to the work of Women's
clubs in other cities, but has kept it
self as well as the public posted in re
gard to the work of the local club.
While they have delved successfully
into literary pursuits, with benefit
aud improvement to themselves, they
have done a great deal along practical
lines as well. It was .through their
efforts that the public library enter
prise was started, through their efforts
the walls of the public school build
ings have been ornamented with pic
tures and other equally practical ob
jects have been fostered by the club.
The subject of yesterday's meeting
of the club was "Village Improve
ments," than which certainly no more
practical one could be considered.
Mrs. W. C. Campbell and Mrs. J. E.
Barkley were leaders of the day and
on account of the : absence of Mrs.
Campbell, a paper prepared by her on
the subject was read by Mrs. Barkley.
As leader of the day Mrs. Barkley
had extended an invitation to T. G.
Norris and Mayor Burke to address
the club on the subject under discus
sion. Mr. Morris responded by ap-
l pearing in person and delivering a
very interesting talk, in which he
paid his respects in anything but
terms of approval, of some of the im
provements which have been made in
Prescott. The subject of his address
was "What Can the School Trustee
Do for Village Improvement."
Mayor Burke was unable to attend
in person and sent a paper on the sub
ject which was read by Mrs. J. C.
Martin.
PA vote of thanks was tendered to
Mayor Burke and T. G. Norris for the
interest shown in the meeting. Mrs.
T. W. Otis also read a paper on the
subject under discussion. Mrs. Clay
pool made a plea for improvements in
cemeteries. Mrs. Billinghurat, presi
dent of the club, also spoke strongly
iu favor of improvements generally.
Mrs. H. M. Peabody, a visiting
lady, who has had considerable exper
ience among the Navajoes spoke of
her work among them.
The musical programme of theafter
uoon consisted of a vocal solo, Winter
Lulaby, De Koven, by Mrs. D. M. F.
Weeks. Piano solo, Gounod's Faust,
ly .Miss Bretherton.
Mrs. C H. B. Carter gave a reading
"Woodmen Spare That Tree."
Telegraphic Sparks.
London, March 25. Irish Secretary
Wviidham introduced the government's
long anticipated Irish land bill in the
house of Commons today.
The keen interest which is felt in
this new legislation, which it is
hoped, will promote peace and con
tentment in Ireland, was evidenced
by the crowded house this morning.
The bill proposes the free grant of
180,000,000 for carriyng out its pur
pose. It provides that tenants shall pay
three and one fourth per cent interest
on loans from the government, that
untenanted farms and grazing lands
may be sold to neighboring tenants
aud that three commissioners shall
supervise the sales.
The bill becomes effective Novem
ber 1, and involves a maximum charge
on the English treasury of $1,975,000
a year.
Secretary Wyudham finished speak
ing .on the bill late this afternoon.
The bill then passed its first reading.
London, March 25. The Evening
News announces that Major General
Sir Hector McDonald, commandiug
the Uritish forces in Ceylon, against
whom charges, liased on immoral acts
were filed some time ago, committed
suicide today by shooting at a hotel
at Paris.
Colorado Springs, March 25 More
affidavits 'were filed in the famous
Stratton will case today. The examin
ation of witnesses began on the alle
gations of tampering with the venire.
Buffalo, X. V., March 25. District
Attorney Coatsworthy said today that
he expected to wiud up the inquest in
the Burdick murder by noon tomor
row. The hearing will be resumed
tomorrow. Mr. Ooatsworth says he
knows nothing concerning a plot, al
leged to have been concocted by Pen- i
nell, to entrap Burdick, by using a
woman as a lure and thereby to pre
vent Burdick from pressing, the di
vorce suit against his wife.
Sau Juan, P. R,. March 25. There
was a grand reception at a theatre here
last night in honor of Miss Roosevelt,
following au elaborate display of fire
works ou the plaza. Miss Roosevelt
received a tremendous ovation from
tlie throngs of people filling the
streets and the roofs surrounding the
plaza. Siie leaves for the interior to
day, accompanied by Governor Hunt
aud a party of ladies. The inhabit
ants of Ponce are planning a big re
ception for Miss Roosevelt.
Phladelphia, Pa., March 25. Au
official of the Pennsylvania company
said that the company had not enter
ed into a Kockefeller-Morgan-Peuusyl-ania
combine, the object of which is
to secure control of the Xew York
Central railroad.
He said: "The story is absolutely
without foundation in fact, and is
wholly unwarranted. There is noth
ing lu it so far as the Pennsylvania is
concerned. "
Caracas. Venezuela. March 25.
After reading his special message to
congress today General Castro, with
drew his resignation of the presidency
of Yaunyztipa
Denver, March 25. The governor's
commission left this afternoon for
Colorado Springs and Cripnle Creek
in the hope of avoiding a general shut
down of the mines of that gold camp.
Dnever, March 25. William N. By
ers. a Colorado pioneer and founder of
the Rocky Mountain News, the first
daily published in Denver, died today
of paralysis.
London, March 25. The chief feat
ure of transactions on the stock ex-
change today was the continued sell- 1 opposition to the sugar amendment,
ing of consols, which showed a fur- i tne ratification of the treaty isconsid
tber sharp fall. ered hopeless, unless the majority of
During the morning consols fell to the foreign affairs committee consents
90. There was practically no home
support but the continent was buying
in small lots.
Tucumcari. New Mexico. March 25.
Curley Carroll, Kenneth Woodward
and a man named Hoffman, were kill
ed in a shooting affray iu a dance hall
here. The row started over a woman
whom two of the men claimed for a
dance.
Chicago, Ills., March 25. Coming
to the rescue of his mother, who was
being beaten by her drunken husband.
Ray Jackson, nineteen years old, shot
and fatally wounded his father, Al
onso Jackson at their home here to
day. Yielding to the pleadings of his
mother he tried to escape but was
later captured.
Toronto, Ont., March 25. The Tor
onto opera house was burned today.
The estimated loss is 8150,000. The
fire is sunposed to have originated
from eletric lights in the box office.
Trenton, N. J., March 26. Articles
of merger were filed iu the office of
the secretary of state here today,
merging the American Steel Switch
company and the National Steel com
pany and the Carnegie company into
the National Steel company, with a
capitalization of 863,000,000.
The combined capital of the old
companies amounted to 8252,000,000.
The companies are subsidiary com
panies to the United States Steel cor
poration. The merger is part of a
nlttll to have the nurent enneepii I-
come the operating as well as the
stock holding concern.
It will effect a great saving in capi
talization and in taxes.
San Francisco. March 26. Among
the passengers on the steamer Korea,
which arrived here today from the
Orient, was Sir Chen. Liang Cheng,
the new Chinese minister to the Unit-1
ed States. Cheng was accompanied by j
his entire suite. The party includes j
about twenty students. Prominent
among the latter are three sous of the ;
nobility who come to America to
study at their own expense.
Caruthersville, Mo., March 26.
Walter Chism, Luther Oweu and Jen
nie George were drowned eighteen
miles south of here last uight. While
returning from prayer meeting iu a
canoe the craft was overturned. Miss
George aud Owe:' were to have been
married within a fortnight.
Buffalo, N. V., March 26. The Bur
dick inquest adjourned at uoou today
until 2 p. m. with Maggie Murray ou
the stand. She contradicted most of
the statements of Mrs. Hull, the
mother of Mrs. Burdick, regarding the
events in the house on the morning
after the murder. The taking of evi
dence is practically ended. It was
the understanding today that the in
quest into the death of Arhtur Pen
nell will be held immediately, and
that the verdict in the Burdick case
will not be rendered until after the
close of the Pennell inquest.
Seattle, Wash.. March 26. Only
five cars are running on the entire
system of the Seattle Electric com
pany today. These cars are manned
by non-union men. Judtre Crawford's
refit rninifM? nrd.r . ,.i i..- i .... t ... I !
by the strikers. The only disturlmncc
this morning was caused by union
teamsters on Pike street, who refused
to get their wagons off the car tracks
until the police were summoned.
Washington, March 26. The secre
tary of the treasury today purchased
250,000 ounces of silver at 49 1-10 cents
an ounce, delivered free at the Phila
delphia mint. This purchase was
made on account of the Philippine
coinage act.
Colorado City, Colo., March 26.
Unless all indications fail the strike
of the Colorado City mill men will be
ended within forty eight hours. It is
understood that both the company and
the federation have agreed to abide by
any decision the strike commissioners
may arrive at. 1 ending the announce
meut of a decision the embargo
placed on all trust plants and mines in i
Cripple Creek will be declared off.
Xew York. March 26. Immigration .
figures for March show that immigra
tion is increasing in spite oi the un j
usual strictness or inspection on ootn i
sides of the ocean. During the first !
twenty five days iu March. 49, 102 im
migrants arrived or 4000 more than
during the same period of last year.
Ten thousand more are due to arrive
during the remainder of the mouth.
Paris, March 20. The body of Ma-
Jor
General Sir Hector Mac Donald,
who commited suicide here vesterdav
was removed today to the rlritish
mortuary chapel, where it will await
shipment to its final resting place iu
Scotland.
Washington, March 20. The secre
tary of the treasury has resumed re
funding operations. It was announced
that on and after April 1, it will re
ceive three per cent bonds of 190S and
4 per cents of 1117 to the amount
of 8100,000,000 to be refunded iu 2 er j
cent consols ou the liasis of 102.
Port of Spain. March 20. The i
chamber of commerce has adopted res
olutions requesting Colonial Secrc- !
tary Chamberlain to remove imme-
diately the governor of this island, !
Sir Cornelius Maloney aud the prin
cipal officers, aud asking for a royal
commission of inquiry. The populace
is quieter. The bodies of twelve men ;
killed during the rioting were buried
today.
Trenton, N. J., March 27 t
.
illll-el '
for the L'uited States Steel corpora
tion today filed iu the office of the
secretary of state, articles amending
the charter of the National Steel com
pany, chartered yesterday. The
amended articles changes the name to
the Carnegie Steel
other important
made.
company,
chatures
Several
are hIso
Portlaud, Ore., March 27. A. L.
' Belding was hanged here this morning
for the murder of bis wife, mother in
law and Frank Woodward on July 12,
1902. Belding was jealous of Wood
ward and killed all three.
Havana. Cuba, March 27. On ac
count of the determination of a major
ity of the Cuban senate committee,
that the reciprocity treaty must be
ratified by United States congress be
fore Decemlier 1, and on account of
to change its report before the session
of the Cuban senate this afternoon.
Berlin, March 27. The empress to
day fractured her right forearm as a
result of a fall from a horse while she
was riding with the Imperial party in
Gruuewald forest. The party was
galloping when the empress horse
I 8nied aU(1 stumbled. The empress fell
j heavily to the ground. Emperor
villi lam who was near at band, was
among the first to reach her side and
assisted her to arise.
Panama, March 27. The revolu
tionists of Nicaragua have captured
some of the steamers plying on Lake
Nicaragua.
Rejorts are current tnat the revolu
tionary movement is being aided by
another Central American govern
ment. If this is the case the out
break is more serious than Prresident
Zelaya is willing to admit. The real
situation in Nicaragua is not known
because of the strict censorship main
tained over all dispatches.
Manila. March 27. Two companies
of Maceabelie scouts signally defeated
the main body of San Miguel's forces
today. It is believed that San Miguel
was killed iu the action. Lieut.
Reese of the scouts was seriously
wouuded. The scouts lost three men
killed, and eleven wounded. The ex
act casualties of the other side is not
known.
New Orleans. March 27. With wa-
ter
roaring through a break and
spreading over a wide area the ends
of the crevasse near Licy is reported,
today, to be slowly crumbling. Lum
ber is scarce at the scene, but a spe
cial train got away before daylight
j with a large consignment of materials.
I Planters are hurrying hands to the
j danger points from all directions.
I Several square miles have already
' been overflowed. There is no danger
I of loss of life but damage to
property will be very heavy. The
water will find its way to tfae Gulf
through Lake Salvador, Little lake
and other streams.
Seattle, March 27. Crowds of
toughs and hoodlums who have gath
ered on the streets sibce the street
car strike began. Iiave become riotous
mol)s.
In pursuance to a request from
President Forth, Mayor Humes, this
morning appointee! as secial police
men all the inspectors of the railway
company and several men who have
been engaged to take out the cars.
The result is that the motor men on
the cars today are wearing police
stars.
The striking car men placed a truck
ou the tracks near the post office to
day. A green motormau lost control
of his car and it crashed into the ob
struction. The vestibule was badly
damaeed. A howling mob followed
the car Iwck to the barn after the mo-1
I torman had drawn a gun on the men
j who were trying to pull him off the
car.
Albany.
X Y.., March 27. One
I fourth of
the population of the Clin
prison on Dannamora are
with tuberculosis, according
tou state
afflicted
O a rejiort
by Dr. J. C. Ransom, the
prison physician, in an argument in
the state legislature, favoring the con
st ructiou of a building for the care of
affected prisoners. Dr. Ransom makes
the startling statement that from
ninety to one hundred tubercular
cases are discharged every year from
the prison, "to carry infection broad
cast if the disease is not arrested."
Hazelton, Pa.. March 28. The ex
ecutive board of district Xo. 7, United
Mine workers, have notified G. B.
Markle Jc Co. and A. Pardee A Co.,
independent operators that the miners j
will insist upon the award of the
strike commission being carried out
to the letter. These two firms sug-
sted to the men that work shall be
continued uner existing conditions,
,vithout reKard to the arbitrament.
Jackson, Miss., March 27. Dis
patches from Greeuville state that the
crevasse iu the levee south of that
llace has widened into a srav of three
miles. l,nnleuse volumes of water are
j floodiug the country. With a tremen
I dous crash the levee gave way at 11
,iolIS t.rilsh the levee
o'clock. The water is flooding the
mnt fWHK. in th
delta. Government Engineer Major
Sears says it is the worst break ever
experienced ou the Mississippi side.
The whole delta will le flooded.
Cheyenne. Wyo., March 27. D. W.
Nolan, state game warden, has receiv
ed a letter from William Loeb, secre
tary to President Roosevelt, declaring
that the "president does not intend
to do any hunting while on his west
ern tour, either iu Wyoming or else
where." Ogden, Utah. March 27.1. H.
Vuiuton aud A. L. Taylor, government
surveyors are in Ogden today. Taylor
is constructing engineer iu the arid
and reclamation service. He is on his
way to begin the first work in laud
reclamations, which will te within
two weeks ou the lower Carson river
in Nevada. A dam will be construct
ed which will reclaim two hundred
thousand acres, southeast of Wads-
worth, furnishing
hundred families.
homes for twelve
Londou. March 27. The text o
the Irish laud purchase bill, intro
duced in the house of commons by
Wyndham. the Irish secretary,
will Ik given out today. It oc
cupies thitry nine ages of wrliameu-
trv o:met' :onl bristles with teclmi
" " ... ,.
calities. rne full wonting oi u re
veals very many important features
which were not mentioned when the
bill was introduced.
Washington. March 31. The ratifi
cations of the Cuban reciprocity
treaty were echani;ed ttnlay by Sec-
retary Hay and Miuister l.iiu- id . at
the -tate department
New Haven, Conn., March 28. The
trainmen of the New York, Hartford,
and New Haven road have presented to
the officials of that comimny au ulti
matum in connection with their griev
ances which have been under consider
ation. President Hall has notified
them that he will meet the trainmen
on Monday for a conference.
Seattle, Wash., March 28. The Seat
tle Electric company commenced op
erations at seven o'clock this morn
ing. The first few hours demonstrat
ed that the company is last recover
ing from the crippled condition by
the increasing number of cars being
sent out. There was no disturtaance
during the night and everything is
quiet today.
Colorado Springs, Colo., March 28. j
When the Stratton will contest was
taken up in the district court this
morning ex -Senator Wolcott made a
bitter attack on Senator Thomas M. !
Patterson, one of the attorneys for
the executors, intimating that the se-
nator is using his newsapper with the
. l
On the
object of influencing jurors
request of Wolcott, who is an attor
ney for I. Harry Stratton, the court
cautioned newspaper men to refrain
from attempting to influence the jur
ors. Greenville, Miss., March 28. The
water continues to pour through the
crevasse at La Grange at a fearful
speed. The surrounding country for
miles is covered by from two to five
feet of water. No loss of life has been
confirmed.
The loss of live stock though is en
ormous, as hundreds of horses, mules
and cattle have been swept away.
This morning the water submerged
the entire southern part of this city.
The water is rising rapidly, and the
worst is feared.
Lowell, Mass., March 30. For the
first time in many years on a working
day, the bells on the great cotton
mills in this city are silent this morn
ing and the streets, usually filled
with thousands on their way to work,
are still and almost deserted.
The full effect of the shut down of
several plants, affected by the strike
ordered by the textile council, which
was passed to enforce a demand of ten
per cent increase in wages, was felt
today. The strike began without any
notable incident. Four out of several
plants are completely tied up. The
others which are working are print
works, which are not now affected, ex
cept indirectly, by the strike.
New Orleans, March 30. Discourag
ing news comes from the Hymlia
break today. During the early morn
ing more of the cribbing was swept
away by the terrific current running
through the broken levee, the ends
caving in rapidly.
Large forces were at the scene but
the crevasse is apparently beyond
their control. A conference has been
called to determine the best course to
pursue. The land for miles around
is a vast sheet of water. The railroad
tracks are completely covered, while
the Southern Pacific is constantly in
danger from the back water. If the
crevasse is abandoned the break will
doubtless prove the worst since the
Davis crevasse in 1884.
Washington, March 30. The secre
tary of the treasury today signed a i
warrant for $3,000,000 in favor of the j
United States Guaranty Trust com
pany of New lork, for the account of
the treasurer of the Philippine islands
to cover the appropriation made at
the last session of congress for the
relief of distress in the Philippines.
Denver, March 30. All the union
cooks and waiters in down town res
taurants went on a strike today in
consequence of a disagreement be
tween the union and the restaurant
keepers' association. Thousands ot
people were forced to go without
luncheon today.
Buffalo, N. Y. March 30. The
Burdick inquest was reopened today
for the purpose of taking the testimony
of Alexander J. Quinu. the liar tender
of Hotel Roland in New York City
and cashier of the hotel, F. G. H.
King.
Quinu in his testimony said that
Pennell had remarked during a con
versation in the hotel that "there is
one man I could kill now, even if I
hung for it."
King co it bo rated this testimony.
Judge Murphy announced that he
would announce the Burdick verdict
tomorrow morning.
Greensville, Miss.. March :i0. There
is but little change in the flood situa
tion here today. The water is on a
stand still aud covers nearly all the
city. Many uegro refugees are ar
riving but there is no real suffering
as yet, though considerable difficulty
is experienced in providing for them.
Relief boats continue to scour the
flooded districts taking all who wish
to leave their flooded homes.
Washington. March :J. The ratifi
cation of the Cubau reciprocity treaty
will be exchanged at the state depart
ment Tuesday. Today Senor Quesada,
the Cuban miuister, called upon Sec
retary Hay and officially notified him
of the ratification of the treaty by the
Cuban senate. No date has been set
for assembling congress to take action
ou the treaty.
Point Arena, Cal., March 30. Dur
ing a heavy gale and a storm at sea
this morning the schooner S. Daniel
son, went ashore at Iversou's lauding.
She is uow breaking up and will lie
a total loss. A heavy wind is blow
ing and the sea is breaking over here.
The vessel was hound for Iversou's
from Sau Krauicsco to load. The crew
escaped.
Waterbury, Conu.. March :). Kive
striking motormeu and conductors of
the Connecticut Lighting and Railway
company were arrested today ou a
charge of assault with intent to kill,
the accused leing concerned in the
recent murderous attack ou a non-union
motorman.
SALE AND RECEPTION.
The second annual Easter sale aud
reception of the Ladies Aid of the M.
E. church will take place on Kridav
afternoon ami evening. April 3, at the
residence of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Litt on
South Pleasant street. Au admission
fee of 15 cents will lie charged which
will entitle the visitor to ice cream
and cake. Yarious useful articles will
be offered for sale at very reasonable
prices. Even bodv is invited to at
tend. 3-30-td
SHOVED THE QUEER
New York Detectives Make Impor
tant Arrest of Gang of Coun
terfeiters in That City.
Had
Passed Ten Thousand Dollars of
Their Spurious Coin Within
Three Months.
New York. March 31. Twenty min
utes after the arrest in Jersey City of
two men on a charge of having spur
ious money in their possession, a
quartette of secret service men de
scended upon No. 80 Allen street and
confiscated one of the most complete
plants for coining bogus money the
federal officers have yet unearthed.
The capture was made through the
' partial confession of one of the men
. , . .. .
arrestee:, a nne outni lor coining
dimes was siezed, including dies al
most as perfect as the official ones.
According to the secret service men
the two men under arrest have circu
lated nearly $10,000 in bogus dimes
since January.
They "shoved the queer," by buy
ing a lead pencil or box of matches,
receiving nine cents in change.
HURLED TO DEATH
Pittsburg, Pa., March 31. One
dead, seven not exepcted to live, two
missing, and seven others so badly
burned and disfigured as to be almost
unrecognizable, was the terrible re
sult of an explosion in a blast furnace
oi iue xuoiupsou steel plant oi me
Carnegie company at Braddock early
today. The explosion is supposed to
have been due to a defect in the elec
trical equipment of the furnace.
During the night the furnace work
ed unsatisfactorily and about day
light seventeen men were detailed to
try to locate the trouble. While work
ing both at the top and bottom they
discovered a "hang" in the furnace
and before the alarm could be given
there was a terrific explosion of gas.
The workmen were enveloped in a
rain of molten metal, coke and lime
which burned the clothing from their
bodies and rendered them unconsc
ious. A rescuing party took fifteen
from their perilous position.
a verdTctrendered
Buffalo. X. Y.March 31 Judge Mur
phy handed down his findings in the
Burdick inquest today.
He declared that the identity of the
murderer has not been proved. His
statement is an exhaustive review of
the evidence brought cut during the
inquest.
In reciting the connection of Pen
nell, with Mrs Burdick, the findings
say that the facts deduced would con
stitute just ground for suspicion on
which a warrant could be issued were
Penneil alive.
Judge Murphy comments on the at
titude of Mrs. Hull and asserts his
opinion that her action remains unex
plained. MriDP MPM
AND HONEY
New Orleans, La., March 31. More
men and money is the cry that comes
from the Hymelia crevasse tcday. The
force employed there has been work
ing day and night and is exhausted.
Eight hundred feet of cribbing at
one end, and two hundred at the
other was holding firmly at daylight.
The prospect of closing the break is
brightened considerably. The Texas
and Pacific is running daily trains
carrying laborers. The main levee pro
tecting the state convict farm near
Baton Rouge gave way at four o'clock.
The entire place was covered with
water for a few hours.
The loss will be heavy there.
nURDEROUS
JEALOUSY
San Francisco, March 31. The
kitchen of Hotel Pleasanton was the
scene of an attemtped murder this
moruing when W. A. Brown, a waiter,
fired two shots at J. Keefer, also a
waiter, inflicting a slight wound in
the left shoulder of the latter.
After the shooting the would be
murderer ran into the street and into
the stairway of a nearby bouse. Seat
iiik: himself on the stairs, he shot him
self iu the mouth. The cause of the
tragedy was jealuosy.
THE LUCKY
SHAMROCK
Courock, Scotland, March 31.
Shamrock II 1 and Shamrock I went
for a trial spin today. Sunshine and
a light steady breeze prevailed. The
challenger showed great improvement
over the two former challengers, be
ing especially fast on her heel. Ex
perts cpxressed the opinion that the
Shamrock III is by far the fastest
racer ever built on this side of the At
lantic to compete for America's cup.
DEATH OF
A SENATOR
Portland. Ore., March 31. H. W.
Corbett. ex-banker and former United
States senator from this state died
this morning at his home in this city
of heart trouble.
Ouly yesterday Corbett, realizing
that his health was failing, resigned
as presideut of the Lewis and Clark
exposition. He leaves a fortune es
timated at A",000,000.
Go to Kearney. Cooper building

xml | txt