Newspaper Page Text
WEEKLY ARIZONA JOURNALMlNER.
Pioneer Paper of Arizona.
PRESCOTT, ARIZONA, WEDNESDAY. APRIL 8, J 903.
WITH SCKEI FACE
Sheriff Roberts Returns
ersonal Appearance Tallies
Exactly With Description of
Sheriff Joe Roberts came up on this
morning's train from the south with
the two Mexicans arrested at Naco
and who are lielieved to the murderers
of Charles E. Goddard and Frank Cox
some time since.
The men were arrested by a deputy
of Billy Blankenshiji who had to use
a little diplomacy to get tnem across
The men in question fit the descrip
tion sent out of the murderers to a
dot. The names gireu by them are
Francisco Kanteria and Elijo Hidalgo.
The scar on the face of one of them
is exactly as described as is the kinky
hair and charateristics of the other,
mustache. weight, age. etc.. tallies ex
actly with the man who did the shoot
Both men admit that they were in
the neighborhood of the murder, that
is, as near as Prescott. They said
they had left a camp not far from
Prescott on the day before the murder
and on that day left Prescott for Phe
nix arriving at the latter place on
February 2. They said they had
traveled on a freight train, having
made arrangements with a brakeman.
They did not stop long in Phenix but
pushed on south reaching Benson on
February 7. They then went to Naco
and found employment on a railroad
section on the Mexican side of the
The section boss under whom they
were working assisted in the arrest.
He transferred Hidalgo across the line,
although the latter thought he was
still in Mexico. Once over he was
Dabbed by the officers.
Ranteria was given his pay and was
told that he would have to go to the
bank on the American side to get it
cashed. He was told to be there
at 8 o'clock. He demurred to
crossing the line but he finally did so
and arrived at the bank a little before
8. The bank was closed and the officer
who was to arrest him had not yet ar
i He bad o far Hct-exi npon the i
nstrutione of a Mexican who he be
lieved was his friend but when he j
found the bank closed he suspeteJ. a
trap and hurried back across the line
and stayed near it awaiting develop
ments. When everything was in read
iness his friend gave him a sign and
be returned cautiously, when he was
While the men tell the same story
in general, as to their movements, be
ing explicit as to dates, etc., when
questioned separately they contradict
each other very materially in detail.
The Mexican sheep herder, who was
at Goddard's on the afternoon of the
murder, and who conversed at length
with the murderers, will be able to
positively identify them.
The Mexican arrested at Yuma at !
the suggestion of Milton Turnbull was
ble to prove an alibi. He was a sec
tion hand on the Soathern Pacific
railroad, and the records of the fore
man showed that he was never away
from his job from Septemler last un
til the day of his arrest.
There seems to be practical lv
doubt whatever that the two men now
in jail are those who committed the
AN ARTICLE FOR HORSEMEN.
Tne following article from a trade
paper devoted to horse shoeing has
been handed the Journal-Miner for
publication by F. E. Andrews, a prac
tical horse shoer as the subject
treated is one which is often discuss
ed: No foot, no horse, is practically
correct, and for this reason the sub
ject of horseshoeing should receive
very much attention, as it is by poor
shoeing, uneven bearing, insides of
feet left too high, shoes left on too
long, and put on too short, that so
many horses, as a general rule, he
come cripples, and are rendered use
less for life, and all on account of un
skilled horsemen and horseshoe rs.
If the foot is property taken care of
and properly shod, there is no room
A horse should lie shod every three
or four weeks, and should receive a
certain amount of frog pressure in
order to keep the foot in a healthy
After a corn ha kMM thoroughly
seated in a foot, and becomes chronic.
I claim there is no ermaueut cure
for it. Talking from practical exper
ience. 1 have never seen a corn cured
after it became chronic, nor have I
ever cured one myself, although there
are uumlers of farriers who claim ;
they can and have cured them entire-
ly. They can always lie relieved, if:
properly shod, so uoigus of lameness j
are noticed. But if the shoe is left ou
too long, or put on too short, heels '
calked too high, and where a horse
does not receive sufficient frog liear- j
ing. the corn appears quite prominent ;
Remember, the only mean.- of re
storing a foot to its natural condition,
and keeping it that way is by frog
pressure. In order to cure a horse
afflicted with corns, you must relieve
it of the cause. Wheu the relief of the
cause of a corn has lieeu administered
the use of it will ie very favorable.
In my estimation there are more road
sters anil buggy horses stricken with
lameness caused from corns during
the winter season, than during any
other season of the year, but will not
show it until spring.
I will now endeavor to state my ver
sion of the disease, and I feel satis
fled my brother workers will agree
with me. When si ring comes, and
the owner wants to take his drives,
his horse is lame. Why? Because his
horse has stood in the stable too long
and has not had enough exercise to
wear out his shoes, and so they are
left on too long, as the owner consid
ers shoeing unnecessary since they are
not worn out. The heels have become
contracted, toes grown out long and
the wall or margin of the foot grown
over the shoe. The shoe is resting
heavily and pinching on the soles, or
sensitive laminae, thus producing in
flammation between the sensitive and
insensitive laminae, causing bruises I
or better known as corns. This is all
produced through the neglect of the
! owner or groom, and consequently
they blame it on the horseshoer. in
I stead of having taken off the shoe, to
j let the foot down, and allowing the
j frog to come in contact with the
ground or floor, so it could have per
formed its natural functions, and thus
kept it in a bealthv condition.
'Tis on the foot with long toe
pastern and low heel that corns are
most frequently found.
When you rob nature of its right
you are bound to have lad results.
Now the only way to shoe a horse
afflicted with corns is by giving him
! frog bearing, either direct or indirect, the register after the cash had been
Whenever the frog strikes the ground made up Saturday night. They had
it breaks the concussion, expands the no trouble in getting this as the
foot and puts life and activity into i drawer was left standing open on pur
the frog and foot. But whenever you , pose, as it always is so some fool bur
! keep the frog constantly away from J Rlar won't get in and break it open
I the ground, the foot becomes dry, and : before he finds that it is not locked,
j the frog is deadened and withered and There was one little currency box in
I shrunken up. as it does not perform ' the register which had not been left
its natural function The foot tie open and they broke this open in
; comes contracted, for it is robbed of
i the benefits which nature has placed
there for it. and finally corns are
; produced, and. then the horse is lame
and stiffened perhaps for life.
My method of shoeing a horse
afflicted with corn is with frog pres
sure only. But there are different
ways of applying this pressure.
For instance, take a horse with
sloping pastern, long toes, weak quar
ters and low heels, he gets his weight
on heels and strains on tendons.
Shoe with bar shoes, shorten toe as
much as safety will permit, elevate
shoe in heels by side calking, in
order to get the foot a.- near its nat
ural angle or obliquity as possible,
allowing the horse to brake over the
toe without any strain on the tendons,
thus keeping the weight under the
axes of the body and relieving the
heels from strain and pressure.
Another way of shoeing a horse with
If your horse has high heels, foot
contracted, trog crowded out of sight
and pastern joints straight, a degree
of obliquity of about CO degrees, shoe
with tip let in even with sole bearing,
drop heels down and open them
heels up slightly, and give a rea.-ou-able
amount of frog pressure and yon
will find the effects grand and of !
great relief to the horse.
And still auotner way is to snoe
with a plain sbie, only giving it a
double roll shoe. Koll at the toe in I
order to get him away easy
heels and thin down the heels
to let him have frog pressure.
Cecil G. Fennell has taken a lease
on the Gladstone mine near the Mc-
Cabe and will start work on it very
soon. The property has been closed
down since Novemlier last.
Brown Brothers of Prescott have
iust tieeu awarded one of the largest
orders for mining machiuerv and min- !
iaP supplies that has ever leen placed
with a Prescott firm. It embraces five
car loads and was placed by Ben Blan
chard. the well known mining man.
for the Iron King mine. Mr. Blau
chard is expending a verv large sum
of money in mining enterprises in
this section but is doing so with good
;j . .i .......;,. v.;
' '" llii.
oeued by him are looking splendid -i
t - -a tVt t. L- dm I
11 J i -!; ' uctr i in- -'.n i iwi
hnc t..ii r,.l n 1 . yi . i . - . twtex t i f l 1 ruil I
feet in width that horns eight or ten
dollars in gold clear across. The find
is located a mile ami a half south of
the Dempsey A' O'Dea strike. If this
report is true one of the biggest camps
in the county will result immediately.
A Journal Miner man was shown a
gold har today by Geo. W. Sarauo.
which was the result of a test run of
ore from the jirojierty of the Ideal
Mining company in the Thumb Butte
district. The bar was worth about j Owing to the beautiful weather yes
84t0 and came from between fifteen ! terday there was a very large crowd of
and sixteen tons of ore, a great deal j spectators at the practice shoot of the
of which was ore from near the sur- j Prescott Gun Club. There was a lit
face, and none of it from below 85 j tie too much wind for perfect shoot
feet. Mr. Sara no says owing to the ing. but taken all together it was a
quality of the ore much of the value very nice day and a reasonably good
is lost in milling aud he has decided 1 score was made.
that the ore will give much greater The monthly trophy has added
values bv smelting and will treat thei much interest to the practice shoots.
ore that way instead of milling.
While the ore will give a good profit !
as it is. it is not wise to let a lot of
good gold go to waste. The Ideal
company is pushing work on their ,
Lyux creek projierty aud good values
are beginning to come in already al
though the shaft has been .-uuk scarce
ly 40 feet. A boiler is being put iu
this week aud a pump is exected to !
arrive tonight and will be installed
at once to keep the water, which is
coming into the shaft faster than it
can be handled, out of the way of the
Geo. Woods, the successful mining
man has taken hold of E. M. Clark's
proerties on tlroom Creek district
and will commence oeratious MOB
developing the projierty. The jirojierty
has been fairly well developed al
ready, the work lieing done in ante
railroad da vs. While there was an
I excellent showing of ore, ou account
of high traiisiortation aud other
drawbacks iu thos- days, it was imjms
sible to make them jiay. There is
every reason to lielieve that with the
cleaning out of the old openings aud
with new development these mines
will turn out as rich as huv iu the
(iroom creek district.
At J. Derr's merchant tailor .
line of spring suitings. 2
Old Crow whiskey direct from the
W. A. Gaines A Co. 's bonded ware
bouse. Frankfort. Ky.. UB6 goods, iu
bottle and tla-k-. nicdiinal and
familv use, t Kearney1 Conrtor
2 27 tf
Samuel Hill Hardware
Store Broken Into.
The urglars, Who Are Be
lieved to Be "Local Talent'
Get Little For Trouble.
Thieves broke into the store of the
Samuel Hill Hardware company some
time during the day yesterday but
were disappointed in securing any
thing of value. They did not seem to
care tor anything but cash as so far
there is nothing else missing. They
gained an entrance to the store
through the tin shop having pried
open the back door of the shop with a
bar. They made right for the cash
register and took theretrom the sum
of one dollar which had been put in
hopes that it might contain some cash.
I This was done with a pair of shears
which were broken aU to pieces, and
the lock to the cash box was also
broken. This was all the damage that
was done and all the loss that is
known up to the present time.
The work is evidently that of very
green hands and there is a suspicion
' that it was done by young fellows who
live right in the city.
The work was done early last even
ing, it is thought between six and
seven o'clock, as James Samuels, who
sleeps in the store discovered the bur-
; glary about half past seven, and when
he left the place late in the afternoon
it was all right.
This is the second time this store
: has been robbed inside of a year, and
: alwut the fourth time in the past
, three years.
There was a fair sized audience at
the opera house last evening to hear
the lecture delivered by J. M. Glass,
of Pasadena, the hall being about half
tilled. A song service, conducted by
M. I!. Hazeltine. preceded the lecture
and was very interesting. The subject
of Mr. Cla.-s' lecture was "Christian
Citizenship," and it was a plain and
forcible talk on lehalf of temperance
and prohibition. Mr. Glass cannot be
ciassed tui eloquent orator, and in
fBpt n,)t indulge in hiiv oratori-
cal flights, or fancy word painting but
gets right down to plain every day
facts. He is a very pleasing speaker
and can keep his audience keyed up to
as high a pitch of interest as the most
flowery word painter that ever appear
ed on a public platform. He gives
his hearers something more to think
about after his lecture is over, too,
than merely beautiful words con
structed into euphonious and high
sounding sentences. He is intensely
in earnest in his work, and has the
haPPF faculty of
mparting a portion
of his intensity to his audience if
there happens to be a spark of enthus
iasm in their nature. He shows his
knowledge of human nature too.
La.-t night after the conclusion of the
M'lig' service, which is supposed to
mellow up the hearts of an audience,
Mr- (;lass n order to et his hearers
completely en rapport with him re-
, lated some
iaiea gome amusing mougn at me
mm time pointed stories, and also il-
lustrated his talk at various stages
in the same way. Although his lec-
' ture lasted for about an hour and a
1 Imll ititerest ill it never mjom from
its start to its close. He is a fluent
and somewhat rapid talker, and deals
in terse but expressive sentences aud
crowds more real literary "meat" into
an hour aud a half's talk than an or-
' dinary speaker could in a three hours'
Score of Gun Club.
A handicap has lieen established
which makes it possible for any mem
ber of the club to win the trophy, and
the winner gets to wear the trophy one
month, the highest score under the
handicap on the first Sunday of each
mouth, gets the trophy.
The following is the score of those
who shot at fifty bluerocks:
Moriu. 47; McDonald, 47; Burmis
ter, 38; Umlnhii. 38: Ferguson, 38:
Manderfelt. 34 : Archembeau, 32;
Bate. 31: Pickett, 30; McCoy, 28;
Wilson. 28: Marks, 23: Meredith, 23;
Those shooting at 25 bluerocks made
the following score:
Risiuger. 18; Thompson, 9.
I'nder the handicap the shoot yes
terday resulted in a tie between
Ml in ii McDonald, Morin and Hart
wick whose handicaps are 27. 29, and
M reflectively at each "25 targets. The
tii- will lie shot off at the practice
shoot next Sunday.
HOLY THURSDAY IN THE CATH
On Thursday 9th. of April, at 8 p.
m. an instruction will be given iu the
Catholic church ou the doctrine of
the Ileal Presence of Christ in the
Holy Kiicharist. This doctrine is the
foundation on which the whole super
structure of Catholic teaching rests.
If it sag- in the least every thing
built there in tumbles lata ruin. For
reason- which need not be here ex
jilained most books of Catholic theol
ogy are printed in the Lotfl language
lint 'here is one book written in
English ou the Ileal Presence which
is a classic ou that subject. Its au
thor was Cardinal Wiseman, since the
reformation, the first Catholic Areh
hishop of Westminster in Loudon.
He died a I unit a generation ago.
For many years Wiseman was rector
of the English college in Rome,
where native born English students
are trained for the priesthood in
Great Britain. He was an Oriental
scholar with a world reputation for
depth and accuracy of knowledge in
all questions belonging to the lan
guages and the literatures of the East
that is to say of Syria, Arabia, Per
sia and Hindustan.
Christ did not think or speak in
Hebrew but in Syro-Chaldaic which
hardly bears to the language of the
Old Testament writers any closer like
ness than modern English shows to
ward the speech of Goethe and of
Now Wiseman made this Syro-Chal
daic tongue and its kindred dialects
his special study and he was often
complimented by the very enemies of
Christianity for his profound and ex
act scholarship in these matters. His
book on the Real Presence contains
eight lectures which were first deliv
ered to the students of the English
college already mentioned and pub
lished in Eoudoh many years later.
They show much learning and give
many interesting details but the main
argument may be condensed into the
size of an ordinary sermon losing lit
tle either in force or in clearness by
This is the instruction which will
be given in the Catholic church ou
the date mentioned before. One may
not agree with Wiseman's reasoning
but at the least it is worth hearing
and worth weighing. He was and to
this day is dear to the hearts not only
of English Catholics but of English
protestants as well for Nicholas Wise
man was a true priest, the brother aud
the friend of the whole English pop
ulation, and in his high place, neither
toadied to the rich nor made himself
the tool and the dupe of a clique.
The book of which this notice is r t
ten made a deep impression on all
thinking minds in England when it
was first published and it had much
to do with the famous Tractariau
movement that brought Newinau.
Manning, Faber and many other
scholarly English men from the An
glican Communion into the bosom of
the Catholic church.
All earnest people of every church
and of no religious belief whatever
are respectfully invited to hear this
celebrated yet simple argument of
Cardinal Wiseman in favor of tbe cen
tral and basic teaching of the Roman
To the pretestaut ministers in this
town who may not have sei vices in
their own churches on the evening
noted I beg to give a special invita
tion in a spirit of (,'hristiau friend
ship and of brotherly love. For min
ister aud priest we an' all working to
ward the same end. the uplifting of
humanity through the oofl pressure
and the sweet persuasion of the Sa
Catholics and protestants alike
have the sad confession to make that
in past times they hated one another
for His sake. We live in a better day
and we see in a clearer light that all
men of good will upon this earth are
the brothers and the friends of our
Savior and our King.
M. .). Whyte.
Sacred Heart Church. PrOOOOtt, April
St. Paul. Minu.. April 7 While iu
this city on Saturday. President
Roosevelt was presented by Mayor
Smith with a picture of the family of
J. P. Rhein of Washington. The pic
ture included Mr. and Mrs. Rhein.
their nine children, forty eight grand
childreu.and two great grand children.
All reside within fifty miles of the
Rhein homestead. Mayor Smith to
day received a letter from the presi
dent expressing his thanks and seud-
head of the family.
to Rhein, the
New York, April 7. At the auuual
meeting of the stockholders of the
American Beet Sugar company in
Jersey City today the old board of di
rectors were re-elected.
President H. F. Oxuard reported
that although the past year had been
a critical one, he had weathered the
storm of low prices, etc. The quauity
of sugar J irod need by tin- company Was
nearly 110,000.000 jiouuds.
Paris, Ajiril 7. Many letters and
cablegrams of condolence on the sud
den death of Mrs. Porter, wife of Am
bassador Porter, have lieen received at
the United States embassy.
The representatives of the French
government took an early occasion to
express their grief. Foreign Minister
Delcasse wrote a jiersoual letter to
Porter. The funeral will occur on
Thursday morning in the American
Fayette, Mo.. Ajiril 7. James Leach
was shot and killed on the public
square at noon today by Norman
Small wood, his fat her-in-law.
The men exchanged a doyen shots.
Leach had just secured a divorce from
his wife and was leaving tl art
house when the shooting began.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets.?
Seven Million boxes sold in past 12 months. This Signature.
Murderer Shoots Vic
tims From Ambush,
Notified of Their Coming Lays
Wait on Trail Blakey
Well Known Here.
Charley Blakey, who was one of the
victims of a cowardly assassination in
Mohave county last week, was well
known in Prescott and throughout
! this county. Mr. Blakey was a pian
ist of considerable ability and was
known in Mohave county as the
j "Cowboy pianist." He lived in Pres
i cott for a number of years, having
played in some of the saloons here.
Some four or five years ago Blakey
killed a soldier in a saloon on Grau
, ite street, being exonerated for it as
the act was shown to have been done
' in self defense. A friend of the Journal-Miner
in Kingman sends the fol
lowing account of the murder, the
letter being written on Sunday even
ing, just after the receipt of the news
"Word has just been received here
of a double murder committed by that
man McKinney. the murderer from
California. He had been stopping at
the Eshorn ranch, forty miles south
of Kingman. He was in Kingman on
two occasions about a month ago. A
man named Charles Blakey and Roy
Winchester went to the ranch last
Wednesday morning. Some one wrote
to McKinney that they were coming.
He met them on the trail and killed
them both from ambush. Sheriff
Lovin with a posse has gone in pur-'
suit, taking an Indian for a trailer.
The lodies are expected in tonight.
The scoundrel may be in Mexico by '
"The woman about whom he killed
the man was down there a short time
with him, but she left some time
The following is the daily report of
instruments filed in the county re
corder's office, as reported by the
Prescott Title Company :
March 30. John Davenport vs
Monte Christo Mg Co, lien on Monte
Christo mine. Weaver district, 8429.
C W French and wife to H D Alt
ken. p of atty to sell, etc., property
(' Xicb and wife. ly atty. to
Marn.aTeTlammer, deed to lot and
bldg at McCabe, 81.
B-R Co to Margaret Flammer. deed
to lot aud bldg at McCabe, 81900.
J W Dougherty to Arthur E Black
burn, deed to Annie E pacer. Big Bug
I ) M BoOBoU to C P and Wm. Wing
field deed to "Annie E" placer
claim. Big Bug dist, 81000.
T C Job to Poland Mg Co, deed to
Lightweight mine, Big Bug dist,
Mary (1 Mills aud bus to Robt Keat
ing, deed to lot 22. .23. blk 21. Pres
Robt Keating to Mary G Mills, mtg
on lot 21. 23. blk 21. Prescott, 81400.
T H Edmiston aud wife to Mrs E J ;
Tauders. mtg ou 14, blk 12, Moeller
W A Kent files a of a work ou num
erous mining claims.
Forty four mining locations.
March 31. John Kelcher to Arizona
Oil aud Mining Co. deed to Chicago
mine. Weaver district. 81.
American Copper Co files a of a w
on Copper Matte et al mines. Big
Continental Cousol. Mg Co files a
of a work ou Golden Standby et al
mines. Big Bug dist.
Palace G and C Co flies a of a w on
i two mines in Black Rock district.
Thirty-two mining locations.
April 1. Henry aud Victor Dau
mont to H L and C D Le Suerer,
deed to a tenth of Copper Bell, Bry
nat et al mines, Black Canyon dis
P J Farley, Couuty Recorder, ap
jioints E C Averyt as deputy.
G W Hull to Rebecca R Blaiue,
deed to lots 8 aud 9, blk E, Jerome,
W Hull to Reliecca R Blaiue,
deed to lots 21, 22, 23. blk 4, Jerome,
L T Larremore to C J Sanders,
deed to a sixth of Four Parduers,
Copper Zone et al mines. Black Hills
In estate of Tom Corbiu, deceased,
order confirming sale of half of Yan
kee Girl. Iowa, Des Moines mines, in
Peck district, to Josse W Davis for
; W Moguett and Harrington to T
L Mercer, mortgage on cattle, horses,
United States to Santa Fe Pacific K
K Co, jKiteuts to numerous railroad
E L Itowman to Kainbow Gobi Mg
Co, deed to Raymond. Ely, Lane, St
Louis et al mines. Peck district, 81.
Frank Savoy to Geo Parker, deed to
half of (irand Reef mine. Big Bug
W Mayer to Dan Bowen. deed to
half of Big Bug Onyx No. 1 mine. 81.
Ajiril 2. Jas I Broyles to Mary I
Itroyles. mortgage ou lots 2, 3. blk
:!. Ash Fork. 81000.
K N Lootiey aud wife to Jake
Mark.-, deed to lot at McCabe, 8250.
W W Willis to Leon Bouvier, mort
EBgl on cattle. 8805.
.las Hamilton to J H Robinson,
mortgage on cattle. 8200.
Six mining locations.
Ajiril I. Jules J Humliert to Willie
A .Ionian deed to 5 1-2 acres in sex1 17,
10. 3 e. 8150.
Alfred Carrigan to W S Owen deed
To Cure a Cold in One Day
to one half Steamboat, Museal and
Monument mines, Verde district, 81.
Thos Carroll to J W Coleman, as
signment, mtg by R F Jones aud W
H Peck, 80OO.
E D Scholey to I) Welsh release of
Swiss Belle Gold Co flies a of a
work on Swiss Belle et al Eureka dis
David Herbert to M Cantiu forefeit
ure Levis mine. Walker district.
Julius Moro to James Samuels for
feiture Union mine, Thumb Butte
Alfred Ranbut to Margaret E
Wheeler, mtg lots 10, blk 8, Fleury
M E Spaulding aud Chas Born Jr
incorporate Climax Gold Co, cap stk
C S Montgomery to Ed W Wells
deed to Lelan Juauita. Dona Anna, et
al Big Bug dist, 92500.
John and Ada Kinney to Ed W
Wells agreement, extends option on
Dona Anna et al. Big Bug dist.
Nineteen mining locations.
April C R A Greenbill to S Cal
Supply Co, chattle mtg soda fountain,
Lewis Wolfley to Climax Gold'Co
deed to 1,490,50!) shares cap stk Leo
pard Nos 2, 3, 4. et al.
Indust B and L assn to Thos Brown
and wife release of niort.
J A Blandy to Mrs W Raible, re
lease of mortgage.
Mutual Life Ins Co appoints Mrs H
K Behn agent.
John Bauder to H Voge deed to one
half Live Yankee mine. Eureka dist,
Climax Gold Co vs Jos M Avin. L
Martin et al lis pens quiet title to
Leoiard et al.
Ten mining locations.
Shiloh, Tenn.. April 0 The In
diana monuments on the Shiloh battle
field were dedicated today with inter
1 est ing ceremonies.
Several hundred ludianaus. includ
ing Governor Durbiu and staff, and
, (Jen. Lew. Wallace, and many others
Addresses were made by United
States Senator Beveridge. Assistant
Secretary of War Sanger, tloreruor
Dnrbin and others.
The monuments, to the number of
22. were presented to the United
States government by the state of In
diana and were erected at a cost of
825.000 in honor of twenty two In
diana regiments that participated in
the liattle of Shiloh.
Amsterdam. April 6. At midnight
a meeting of the workingmen's com
mittee procla imed a general strike
throughout Holland of all laliorers
engaged In transportation ioth on
land aud water.
All railroad lines, stations and
wharfs are guarded by troops. All
business houses are at a standstill.
One workman was wounded this morn
ing by a sentry ou guard.
If you need a medicine to tone up
the svstein. nurifv the blood, or
strengthen the stomach we urge you to
' try the Bitters. It never fails. It
also cures nausea, indigestion, dyspep
sia, billiousuess, la gripie and ma
1 laria. Try it.
Cincinnati, Ohio. April ti. Muuic
ijial elections held in Ohio today are
the first under the new code recently
enacted by congress. An entire set
of new officers are being elected in all
the cities. Fair aud cool weather
makes possible a heavy vote.
Baltimore, Md.. Ajiril 0. Advices
from Western Maryland state that
vegetation of all sort has lieen frozen
during the recent cold snaji. and that
there will be no jieach or strawberry
crop this year.
Paris, April 0. Mrs. Horace Porter, j
wife of the American ambassador here
died suddenly today.
Needles, Cal.. April 0.( Special to
Journal-Miner'. Kxitemeut hen- is
at a high pitch today over the report
ed Hud of a rich gold strike, eleven
miles west of the town and about one
mile from the railroad. It is difficult
to obtain any definite or reliable in
formation about the strike, but such
as has lieen reeived has caused a great
exodus from the town, aud everybody
who can get away is leaving for the
scene of the reMrted strike.
St. Johns. N. I. Ajiril 0. Another
severe blizazrd. with the thermometer
registering twelve degrees below zero
has frustrated all attemts of the rail
roads to clear their lines of blockaded
trains. From the jireseut outlook
several weeks must elajise liefore
traffic is opened again.
Ciucinuati, Ajiril 0. fudge Lurton
this afternoon refused the injunction
asked for by the Keetie interests to
restrain the Harrimau interests from
voting the Union Pacific holdings at
the Southern Pacific annual election.
Judge Lurton however granted the ap
plication for appeal and the election
of the Southern Pacific comjiauy has
lieen indefinitely jiostponed
Yankton. S. D., Ajiril . President
Roosevelt arrived here at 11:30 and
left at noon lor Mitchell, where he is
due at 3 o'clock. The jiresideut's
sjieech here was largely local and west
ern in its character.
Sl. Louis. Ajuil 0. Injunction.-
in Two Days.
sought by the Chicago board of trade
to establish the ownership of quota
tions on future prices of grain and
other commodities was denied, by
Judge Adams, in the United States
court here today. Judge Adams con
demned dealing in futures in his de
cision in the case.
Washington, April 1. President
Roosevelt at 9:05 o'clock this morn
ing started on his western trip under
the most favorable circumstances. As
the special train pulled out of the
Pennsylvania station the president
stood on the platform, tipping his hat
and smiling a response to the cheers
of the great crowd which had collect
ed to see him off. A large .number of
the diplomatic corps and government
officials and friends were at the sta-
tiou to bid the president good bye.
No member of his immediate family
was present, Mrs. Roosevelt and the
younger children being down Chesa
peake bay on the Mayflower and Miss
Alice being in Porto Rico.
The train was one of the finest that
has ever run'out of Washington by the
Pennsylvania Railroad. It was most
handsomely appointed and was man
ned by a crew of picked men.
The journey as planned will occupy
nine weeks and three days. The
party will travel a little more than
fourteen thousand miles.
Stockton, Cal., April 1. The flood
has come. By noon today several
streets in Stockton will be under
water and judging from the reports
from the country a general inundation
may lie expected by night fall.
The water continues to advance
rapidly in Miner channel, which flows
through the northern part of the city.
Many cross streets are already run
ning rivers of muddy water. Boats are
being used in many parts of town.
The whole country east of here is
under water which is still rising.
Stockton is now an island, being en
tirely surrounded by overflowing
No great damage is reported yet as
the levees are still holding.
Constantinople, April 1. The de
tails of the disturbances in North Al
bania show that the revolt which has
brokeu out there against the reform
scheme of the powers is a very serious
Several thousand armed Albanians
bad a severe fight with government
troops, lasting until March 30, but
they were repulsed with great loss.
Heavy reinforcements have been or
dered. The rebellion has caused a
jmnic among Christians. Several
Christians have been murdered.
St. Louis. Mo., April 1. In the
United States district court, today.
Judge Adams handed down a decision
dissolving the injunction granted on
March 3, restraining the officials of
the Brotherhood of Firemen and Rail
way Trainmen, and other railroad
leaders (rom lullueuciug in any way
or ordering the men employed on the
Wabash system to strike.
In his tludings Judge Adams up
holds the contention of the brother
hoods that employes of the Wabash
were dissatisfied with the conditions
of their employment and that the pro
posed strike, instead of being offi
cially ordered by union officials, was
the result of a vote of employes act
ing without coercion; also that the
charge of conspiracy to interfere with
the United States mails aud interstate
commerce can not be sustained by
Nice, April 1. Count Elliott Seb
orrowski of Nice was killed in an au
tomobile hill climbing race to day.
The Count's car turned a sharp an
gle too quickly and turned over, hurl
ing the count against a rock. His
head was split open and he was killed
Count Zaborrowski was a native of
Boston and a member of the Elliot
family of Des Moines, Iowa.
He acquired the name aud title by
inheritance from his uncle by marri-
age who made him
dead man was worth
his heir. The
New York, April 1. A general
strike iu the building trades, which
it is believed will involve between 15,
000 and 20,000 men. extending through
out the state was inaugurated today.
The contractors as well as the men
are organized and prepared for a siege.
The demands of the workmen are for
a Saturday half holiday and increased
wages with an eight hour day.
Putuey, Mass.. April 1. Cambridge
wou the annual Oxford-Cambridge
boat race today byfabout six lengths.
The crews rowed in a light rain.
San Domiugo. Republic Santa Do
mingo, Ajiril 1. The Dominican war
ship Presidente flying the flag of Pres
ideut Yasquez arrived off this port
this morning. The cruiser took on
a jiilot. exchanged shots with the fort
and then left. No damage was done.
The situation here is very serious.
The arrival of a foreign warship is
Denver. Colo.. April 2. The cooks
and waiters unions and the restaurant
keejiers association have agreed to set
tle their differences by arbitration.
The restaurant.- which have been boy
cotted and closed since Monday open
ed again today.
Nashville. Tenn., April 2. The
struggle for the control of the South
ern Pacific company lietweeu J. R.
Keeue aud E. H. Harriman for the
I'liion Pacific railroad, went on in the
United States court here today.
The second day's session of the
court, which is hearing the applica
tion for an injunction to jireveut the
voting of certain holdings, opeued at
9 o'clock. Judge Alexander Humph
rey, of Louisville continued his argu
ment for Harriman.
Buda Pest. April 2. Three bal
Ioouists, ox-Deputy Ordody. Lieut.
Krai, anil M. Kubida, were fatally in
jured in a balloon accident here to
day. The IkiIIoou which was inflated
ready for an ascension suddenly broke
way before preiarat ions had been
Lieut. Kral p otfi the balloon
which desc "ide i to Ihe earth with
great velocity, striking with such
force tOOt tOjugUKIO in the car were
Courock, Set la: id. April 2. Thei
third of the series ot trials of Sham
rock III was held here today. The
wind was fresh and squally at times.
Thechallenger showed great ability
in cross tacking aud in a half hour's
sailing she beat Shamrock I by four
minutes. In all three of the trials
Shamrock III outfooted her opponent
on very tack.
Washington. April X William E
Baiubridge, of Iowa, former second
secretary of legation at Peking has
been selected, as the rejiresentative
of the United States on the American
Venezuelan commission, which will
j meet at Caracas to
adjust the claims
of this country atfamst eiiezuela.
Seattle. Wash.. April 2. -Three men
lie badly wounded in a wayside mis-
sion hospital as a result of a shooting
affray that occurred shortly after mid-
... . .
Dight in a King street saloon. Dan
MacCauley, the man who started the;
trouble was shot by a policeman and I
. . . :
ew Orleans, La.. April 2. The
cheering information of the practical
completion of the cribbing of the ere-
vasse came from Hvmelia todav. Bv
night fall unless some unexpected dis- others 876 et to tried-
aster intervenes the crevasse will be! St. Pierre. Miquelon, AprU a -With
. , . : 120J passengers each, mostly flsher-
entirely under control. The river is . .. TT ,7 . .
folk, the rrench steamers rJurgunda
stationary at New Orleans. ,and Notre pe de Salut sailed from
Laredo. Texas, April 2. A bloody St. Malo, France, on March 17 for
riot occurred at Monterey today. A here- They re now a week OTerdQe
. , . , . . and great anxiety is felt for the safety
body of fifteen thousand citizens ... . . .
of the steamers and their cargoes of
gathered at the residence of General human freight.
Bernardo Reyes on Zaragoza plaza i An effort is being made to have the
shoutiug "Death to General Reyes." j minister of marine, at Paris, send out
The mob was fired upon by the police, ! Srnment cruisers in search of the
, . , , I belated steamers,
seven being killed and many wound
ed. The cause of the disturbance wa i Denver. April 3. -The anunal con-
a desire to have another man for gov-
San Francisco, April A young
man said to be Edward W. Short, a
soldier who returned from the Philip
pines about a year ago was murdered
this morning in a Bush street house,
Joe Pickett, a notorious opium
fiend is suspected of the crime. The
House where the murder was commit -
. , . - -
ted is a notorious opium joint.
Uouisville. Ky., April Z two ne-
groes were killed and two seriously
hurt and nine injured by falling walls
in a brick tenemeut here today. The
wall- collapsed suddenly and wibtout i
warning and caught the inmates in j
Salt lake, April 'X A sister' effort
to aid her fugative brother, last
night, led to the capture of George
Parry and John Hunt, the two con- j
victs who escaped from the jieuiten
tiary on Tuesday night.
Miss Parry, sister of one of the con
vict, was seen leaving the city last
night carrying a bundie of clothes and
She walked several miles and met
her brother on the other side of Jor
dan river. The two were surrounded
by officers, who had been following
the girl, and Parry and his sister were
compelled to divulge tne Hiding 1
place of Hunt, in the bush nearby.
The two convicts wept and begged
piteously not to be shot. The girl
also made a tearful plea for her broth
er's life. The fugitives were taken
back to the penitentiary.
San Francisco, April 3. The jury in
the case of Walter N. Dimmick. ac
cused of the theft of 8'. 000 from the
United States mint, after failing to
agree yesterday afternoon reached a
verdict this morning, finding Dim
mick guilty. Sentence will lie im
posed next Wednesday.
Santa Fe, N. M.. April 3. At 9
o'clock this morning Joseph Teller
was banged in the jail yard here by
Sheriff Kinsell for the murder of
Jailer Epitacio Gallegos, the crime
being committed within a few feet of
the spot of the execution.
Ou the scaffold Teller made a speech
in Spanish to the twenty witnesses
present to see his execution.
As the black cap was pulled over
his head. Teller threw away a cigar
which he was smoking and yelled.
"Good bye. my boys."
His neck was brokeu. Before dy-
ing. Teller confessed to having killed ;
a man near Bowie station in Arizona
and a man at Kennedy. New Mexico,
but denied having committed tin
murder at Li- Cruces of which he
was last accused. Six years ago on
the same day and at the same hour.
Highest Honors World's Fair.
Highest Tests U. S. Gov't Chemists
PRICE BAKING POWDER CO.. CHICAGO,
the four Borrego boys were banged
in the same jail yard. There has been
no hanging at Santa Fe since then
Chicago. Ills.. April 3. This city
is almost totally cut off from all tele
graphic communication with the oat
side world this morning as the result
of a storm which has prevailed during
tne early part of the day. It was ac
companied by a northeast gale,
A heavy fall of wet snow caused the
telegraph wires to go down in all di
rections. The streets are covered with two
inches of slush. The temperature is
near the freezing point. Vessel men
have been warned not to go oat on
the lake. Official predictions are for
the continuance of the storm through-
. ft... . 1 . t- -iii.l ninK
I "Ul I II' ' 1.1 V Q1KI
atTameuto, April .i. ling son, a
Walnnt (JroTe hiKhbinder, who
been on trial here for nearly a
month, was today found guilty of
murder in the first degree for the
killing of Joeng Him. The jury rec-
. .... . . : ,
ommended life imprisonment as the
inatead of impOBlng the
loeng Him was shot down by six
Chinamen last November in the vil-
. . . . . ...
lage of Walnut Grove. Five of the
murderers were arrested. Two have
been convicted of murder in the first
degree. One is to be hanged, and
vention of the Western Federation of
Miners will be held in Denver, be
ginning May 25.
An effort will be made to have the
eight hour law made universal. Plans
are also to be discussed for the par
chasing and operating of mines by the
j - Wi3 , April axhe tnin
carrying President Roosevelt and
. party arrived here at four o'clock this
1 morning. The president remained in
the car, resting, until 9 o'clock when
' ,CDI-"J "
! he was met by a committee led by
Governor Follett. and escorted to the
The governor rode in an open car
riage with the president. The univer
sity regiment and a company of the
state militia, with mounted guard
acted as an escort.
At 0:30 the president was ushered
into the assembly hall, where he ad
dressed the legislature in joint session
and about 700 guests who had been
iDvited by card.
The president made a second ad
dress to a large crowd who were un
able to gain admittance to the state
house. He occupied a grand stand at
the entrance to the building. After
ward the president held a reception
to state offiicals and members of the
legislature in the executive office.
New York, April 3. One person
supposed to be killed and several
were injured in a fire today in a six
3torv tenement on
Henry street on
firemen found a
j tne east side. The
dead body so badly charred that it
could not tell whether it is a man or
woman. Mrs. Greenfield, aged 60
years, jumped from a second story
window. Firemen caught her in their
arms. Her legs were broken and she
sustained other serious injuries.
St. Louis, April 3. It is expected
J that an agreement will be reached
i here this afternoon whereby the
threatened strike on the Wabash sys-
tern will be averted and the em
I ployees' grievances will be settled on
I a satisfactory basis.
Topeka. April 3. Reports today
, from all over the state indicate a gen
I eral fall ot snow ranging from one to
; three inches. There has been no
; damage reported to crops and live
stock thus far.
University of California, April 4.
A suggestion that President Roosevelt
be honored with the degree of LL
D.. the highest gift of the University
of California, has been discussed by
President Wheeler and the faculty of
Upon President Wheeler's return
from Southern California the question
will be acted upon by the regents.
President Roosevelt is to deliver the
address here at the commencement ex
ercises, when the degree will be con
ferred. the Standard