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ARIZONA WEEKLY REPUBLICAN: PIKENIX, THURSDAY, JULY 28, 1892,
T. J. Wolflcy, Editor and Manngtr.
Entered at the pnstofflco at rhienlx, Arizona,
k man matter oi mo noconu class.
RATES OF OUDSCHIPTION.
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DaIIt. per month, by mall.
Dally, three months, by mail.
Dally, six monttu, by biaII ...
Oally. ono year, by mall
Weekly, yer Quarter
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AilrortUliu rates made known on appltcatlou.
NOTICE TO BU8INES8 MEN.
Tin IWrunucAN will not be roiponjlblo tor
anybllliunloM contracted on a written order
ol the management
T. 1. Woltlet, Manager.
This lUrOMJCANcanbo lound on ale at the
following places .
TOCSON J. 8. Manifleld
LosAnqilks Kdwardt & McKnlght
Han Francisco Palace Nows Stand
3an Pisuo Coronado Newsstand
Tlit) Arizona Republican League,
HEADQUARTERS IN COTTON BLOCK,
Bs Hinky, President, Pima County
J. 11, woodward, secretary . aiaricopaiouniy
A. L. Orow, Treasurer CochUo County
Wm A. Hancock. 1st. Vlco-Preldint...Marlcoua
C. M. Kunston, ind. Vice-President... Uocoulno
J. D, Moniiion, Chairman ...Maricopa County
K. M Zocil Apache Conuty
OEo. W'Uiieynky, Cochlso County
J. 0. Bavaoe Coconino County
W. J. Dlakely, Mohate County
Wm. Koy, Pima County
F. A. Tritle, Yavapai County
Abe Frank Yuma County
and force them to work as slaves in
manugiug the business. Law mill or
der nro no more, mid the constitution
id spit upon by tho executive ol Penn
sylvania." Further on it refers to Sonntor Pal
mer of Illinois us "a Socialist senator,"
ami it ventilates the blatherskite speech
that thu old man made in the senate
lam week in these wordo: "Ho menus
that every enterprise hi enough to re
quire more operatives than the owner
even down to a peanut rousting stand,
passes into tho hands of its employees
tho moment they are hired to help."
And further: "The employco may
leave when he likes, but his om plover
can never get rid of him, even if the
need of work has run out." It de
clares that Sonntor Pa'.mor is an n'nti
JDemocrat of tho most rabid and vio
lent nature. Property and individual
liberty nro inseparable in law and in
the foundations of Doraocrney, but Pal
mer would BAcrillce them both. Ho is
a Socialist, nnd nothing else. In the
councils of American Democracy he
must stand as an alien, and ns n mighty
dangerous connection when any pcrious
affair is in hand."
National Republican Ticket
Of New York.
UK OVKULOOKKU St) MKTIIIXU.
A North Carolinian writes to the or
gan of the People's party at Washing
ton, the iValiowif View, in advocacy of
tho home manufacturing of American
cotton, and the prominence given to hit
article would indicate strong editorial
indorsement. This writer starts cut
with the stntcmont that tho supply of
cotton outside of the United States will
not supply the world mora than seventy-five
to ninety days in the year, or,
in ottier words, it amounts to only
about 25 per cent of the actual require
ments of the cotton-wearing world. He
would deprive England of our raw cot
ton and export only cotton cloth.
"Why," ho naks, "sell cotton at fl nnd
7 cents a pound when we can manufac
ture and sell the finUhcd goods at 50
cents n pound?" To this question ho
adds that "0,000,000 bales of cotfon
manufactured into tho finished goods
would bring us n revenue of $1,500,000,
000 annunlly." Tho writer proceeds to
paint in glowing colors tho benefits to
the country nt largo nnd the south es
pocinlly of this proposed change
When it comes to ways and means for
. carrying out the idea, he remarks:
"Put a prohibitive tariff on cotton, re
servo the home market to the cotton
planters until Europe has exhausted
tho supply of Egypt and India, manu
facture all tho cotton nt homo nnd soil
the finish goods to other countries
nnd recievo the profits now derived by
other nations. We have a monoplyon
cotton goods and can fix our price and
command all tho trade in tho civilized
world now controlled by other coun
tries." One important fact hai boon over
looked, namely, export duties cannot
ha levied under the constitution of tho
United States, anil consequently nny
restrictions upon the exportation of
raw cotton, not to say absolute prohi
bition, would be out of tho question.
It may be conceded that it
would be a very great blessing to this
country if tho cotton we send abroad
went in the form of cloth, but that is n
matter which cannot bo secured by con
So long as English wages aro so much
lower than American wages it Is use
less for this country to attempt to mnn
tfacturo all or any considerable part of
iUr cotton for tho foreign markets. We
can manufacture tho greater part of our
own cotton goods, nnd thnt is a great
ndvantago to the country. It eaves a
great ninny million1! of dollars every
year. So far ns concerns exportation
by force of constitutional provision our
trade is unrestricted. In many coun
tries duties on exports are still levied.
WASN'T IT UAH TASTK?
A fow days ago thcro appeared in the
telegraphic columns of tho daily press
a letter written, sent by Mr. Cleveland
to Mrs. .Mary Ormsby and other ladles
of Buffalo, who had prepared to relieve
the coming presidential struggle of
some of its acerbity by forming it female
Domocratlo club to be named after Mrs.
Cleveland. Mr. Cleveland deprecated
this proposed arrangement nnd request
ed that his wife's name be mixed up
with the campaign as slightly ns pos
sible. Mr. Cleveland is regarded by his ad
mirers as a model of propiioty, In fact,
as to tho observance of forms it is agreed
that Mr. Cleveland is n painfullv pro
per man, nnd his solicitude thnt the fair
name of his wlfo should not bo contam
inated by contact with n Democratic
presidential campaign became the sub
ject of admiration among Mr. Clove'
land's admirers. This admiration was
shared even by his Republican oppo
nents whose sympathies always go out
toward r. weak and helpless wflman.
But after tho glamour of Mr. Cleve
land's gallantry has been dimmed peo
ple are beginning to wonder if tho pru
ucr thing has been done.
It appears that the letter was given
out for publication uu tho day on which
it was written, ho it must havo been
furnished with Mr. Cleveland's con
sent. A fnc-similo of it appeared the
next day in tlio New York UWd, con
sequently the pt-rson to whom it wns
addressed could not have gven in out.
Assuming then that Mr. Cloveland
wa responsible for Its publication it
appears that he over-reached hlnnelf
and failed in the very thing ho pretend
ed he wished to do, shield his wife's
name. The formation of fifty Frances
Folsom Cleveland clubs could not have
givo her name so great publicity ns Mr.
Cleveland's open letter has done.
It is also a matter of discussion ns to
whether good taste has been displayed
by tho corpulent ex-president in pub
licly rejecting Mrs. Ornisby's well
vested last year are likely to be gathered
during tho coming nuiitmn. They
would bo it calamity to producers
rather than a benefit.
Money has been in abundant supply
nt tho leading centers, nnd bank clear
ings were about 13 per cent greater than
for tho corresponding period of last
Tho unfavorable silver legislation has
depressed the price of silver bullion
nnd is likely to be veiy seriously felt
all over the laud later on.
Locally, tritdo has been excellent for
July, and it promises to iinprovo ns the
time for tho great Knights Templars
conclave draws near.
I'll.VltOKI) WITH COWAitUIUi;.
Tho Ft. Scott Tribune scores the
Democratic house of representatives
roundly for its "cowardice" in falling
to pass tiie freo coinage bill. In con
cluding n vigorous editorial on the sub
ject the Tribune says:
"Favoring freo coinage as it does, Jhe
action of the Democracy in postponing
tavoinble action on tho question will
not mnko any considerable number of
votes In nny section. The defeat of the
measure whs cowardly, and because it
is cowardly it will weaken the Detnoc
ocracy in tho west and south to a great
er or less extent."
Hut what could tho Tribune expect of
this house. It is n hotm divided
agninsUltself and cannot make a btnnd
on anything. Its action in defeating
the Stewart bill is consistent wi'h tho
cownrdlce that bus controlled its most
Important actions from the beginning,
Tho Tribune is certainly right in
thinking thnt the action of tho house
upon this question will not make nny
considerable number of otes for tho
party. Eastern pcoplo as it says, aro
not to be ennght with chaff." They
knew ns well us do tho Democratic con
gressmen that tho majority only con
sider this as a postponement.
HIS KV1IS AUK It It.
An anxious old Domocrat addresses
the following pertinent inquiry to the
New York .Uherther: "I am nn old
man nnd my eyes aro very poor. I
have taken the Sun tor forty years, hut
of lato I have only been able to rend the
big type on the editorial page. To envo
my soul I can't find out who was nomi
nated for president by tho Democrats
in Chicago. Did the Democrats get
drunk and forget to uomiiiato n candi
date for president, or did Mr. Clevelnnd
dio tho week of tho convention?"
Tho Sun' only presidential candi
date is a morbid opposition to tho force
IIANA AS -A .HtKKU.
The New York Sun says: "The
Force bill question has changed every
thing, and brought oven South Caro
lina nnd Georgia to the resolve to vote
the straight Democratic ticket without
regtrd to minor considerations."
That in awfully naive. It is most
strange that South Carolina nnd Geor
gia have resolved to vote the straight
Democratic ticket I And Democrats
everywhere reading the .Vim will won
der how much help it N going to bo to
tho Democratic party in these trouble
The Sun is not at all particular whom
it smashes. Hero is an extract that is
double-leaded : "Thete is nothing now
to prevent the striker,- it Home-Henri
from opening the Ctnieeie nlanL on
possession oj the property; they hold
uieir two ironi tiie governor of Penn
sylvania; nnd it only remains for them
toenpturo Cirncgio and "his pnrtners
JIAKItl. SON'S AJUKIIIOANISM.
One tiling which especially commends
to public npprovnl the nddress deliv
ered by President Harrison before the
National Educational association at
Saratoga, is the strong American spirit
which it manifested. Americans love
their country dearly, nnd nothing
pleases them more then loyal tv to it
nnd n determination to stand true to its
interests under all circumstances.
If ono thing Hbove another has char
acterized tlm administration of Pros!
dent Harrison, it is thu intensity of
his American spirit. American inter
cats nnd American honor have always
been given thu first consideration. The
country has not been overawed by nny
sIioa- of power, and the people nt home,
as well as foreign governments, have
been inndo to feel that in the hands of
Mr. Harrison tiie honor of tho country
would be safe.
Americans are, used to harsh criti
cism. Fault is lound with them, with
their country nnd with their govern
ment, by foreigners who, forgetting the
iniquity in their own country, pick at
flaws in ours. Hut, nevertheless,
America standi today as tho world' s
greatest wonder among nations. There
has been no other country in history to
compare with it, and it has been made
great by tho devotion of its people to
Its institutions. President Harrison is
the personification of this devotion.
Hehas shown it in tho discussion of
both diplomatic nnd commercial ques
tions, nnd he exhibited it the other
day in his speech in praiso of the pui
lic school system.
Under President Harrison's adminis
tration foreign nations havo been
taught to show a respect to tho Ameri
can ling which formerly they withcld.
Our commercial lehitions have been
improved by treaties which havo
opened loro'cin p.iris to our trade. If
Ihe reciprocity policy shall bo ndhered
to, our f.ueigu export trade will be
great ly increased, and tho United States
and thu other American nations will bo
drawn into close relations with ono an
other. Thu people should remember
this in viewing the record of Mr. liar
TiiKDeuiociatic New York Sun in n
recent nrticle on tho Homestead nllair
removes what appeared to much cam
paign ammunition. Mr. Dana says :
Wo regret to notice that nearly all
of our Democratic contemporaries aro
treating the Homestead incident in a
partisuu fashion, for which tliore in no
excuse. They assume that because
.Mr. Andiuw Carnegie and his associ
ates at Homestead have been engaged
in an Industry protected by tariff, and
because a dismitu ns to wnires linn
arisen botween thu employers and em
ployed, protection is responsible for tho
Homestead murders anil mischiefs. In
congress, too, certain persons who sup-
poso ineiupeivcsio ue uemocrats voor-
heesand McMillio, of Tennessee have
Insisted upon this view. If strikes
wcro never heard of in unprotected in
dustries; If. in fact, tho greatest strikes
in the country had not occurred in the
unprotected industries, like tho steam
railroads nnd the horse railroads; if
free trade tinzlnnri were not n cutintrv
of desperate strikes, nnd If these facts
were not known to everybody with edu
cation enough to read larce tirlnt. these
assumptions might lie worth contra
dicting. An tlio case Is, they are so far
fetched and widely absurd that we fear
they will bring discredit iinon tho Dem
ocrats in thoNational campaign. This
Is not a question of partisan politics; it
is deuper than that, for it goes to tho
very heart of social order and the pres
ervation of all that has been won for
civilization. The Democratic politi
cians nnd the newspapers that are try
ing to obscure tho real quostiou are do
ingnll in their power to injure tho
impart somo of his ignorance to him.
Tho local editor gives an interview
witli John M. Weir, n cordngo manu
facturer of Belfast, Ireland, in which
Mr. Weir is mndo to say :
Tlio dntv imposed on cord or storo
twine by 'tho McICinley bill is so high
that his company will soon establish a
largo factory in this country, probably
at Chicago, in order to bo in thu mar
ket. Precisoly. The tariff is doing this
right along. Building up new indus
tries in this country. Giving now jobs
to American workmen.
In thk pait ten years the workers in
the American iron industries havo re
col yed over $503,030,000 in wages and
Edward Atkinson, tlio eminent freo
trade statesman, has shown that tlicee
wages am from -10 to 100 per cent higher
than tho vu,'03 paid for simitar work in
Europe. New York Vtfts.
If there were no steel making plants
there would havo been no Homestead
striko. Iu thnt sense tho strike may
be charged up to protection for the
steel industry has been built up by the
So long ns there was a chance of its
passngo Jerry Simpson acted very mys
teriously concerning tlio ChcroKco strip
bill and it was openly charged that he
wns opposing it in order to keep his
constituents at homo until after the
election. Now that congress is alwut to"
adjourn, and it is too Into to secure ita
passage, "'the wily Jerry is making a
great show of favoring tho bill nnd
making hnrtrii charges against thoeo
who oppose it. Jerry has a very poor
opinion of the intelligence of tho voters
of the Seventh district.
Oun freo trade Democratic contempo
rariesthose, nt least, of demagogic
tendencies are still howling that tho
Homestead trouble is due to protection.
They say nothing about the Idaho
trouble, however. There is reason for
their silence on this point. Tho pro
duct of thu Homestead mill is protect
ed; the product of tho Cojur d'Alono
mine is not protected. If it is asserted
that tho Pennsylvania trouble is due to
protection it may bo asserted with
equal reason that the Idaho trouble is
due to lack of it.
Tus llomostead investigation com
mitteo has completed its work. Tho
outcome Is, that tlm wages nam to
"rollers" nt the Homestead works are
found to be from $235 to $217 per
month ; to "heaters" $130. anil to heat
ers' helpers $5. It is also dint-overed
that tho price of steel billets on which
the workmen aro employed have fallen
luring the past three years nearly 40
per cent. Such nro tho tariff taxes and
starvation wages which, to tho Demo
cratic mind, caused bloodshed at
coinage is tho duty on lead to tho peo
plo of tho western states and territories
Democratic success would met? n tlio rejec
tionof silver mid tho removal of the lead
Thk Suuthu-eitern Stockman says:
The recent outbreaks among tlio cattle
men of Wyoming, and subsequent de
velopments, It is believed, will result
In ending forever tho free grass in that
country, which means the brenbing up
of great herds.
Dukis Max, of Bavaria, has traveled
around tho world incognito without
once having his identity discovered, ob
serves nn exchange. And pray, who is
Duko Max of Bavaria?
Timr propose in Chicago to revoke
the license of every saloon where a
murder is committed. It is not at all a
bad idea In rare instances St might
work an injustice upon nn unfortunate
salloon keeper, but, ns a general rule,
it would make saloon keepers very
careful about serving disorderly and
quarrelsome persons with more drink
or having them n round their respective
places. In this way tho proposed law
would do what the existing laww are
evidently incapable of doing diminish
the number of murders.
The presidential campaign is hardly
begun nnd it will present many pic
turesque features before November, but
thero can bo nothing more grimly ri
diculous than the spectacle of tho same
GroverClovohtnd doing his best to se
cure a second term on n third trial, in
1882, who solemnly declared in 1884
that no man should have more than
foury?ars in the white house. Such
self-stultification makes cynics jeer nnd
the judicious grieve.
A sinoui.au upheaval is taking place
in Colorado politics but it is not likely
to affect the general result.
The Itocky Mountain Newt daily pub
lishes columns of specials from various
parts of the stato which show that a
furious stampede toward Weaver is in
progress. It neglects to explain that
this turmoil is all on the Democratic
side on which there is much to bo
gained and nothing to bo lost.
l'io political change to be brought
nbout by this demonstration will equal
in impoitnnco tho financial r.dvnncu-
ment of thu man who removes his loose
chnnge from his right to his I ft hand
Thk mktjio'd employed by union mi
ners in Idaho by wny of "securing their
rights" is to drivo unarmed non-union
workingmen out of town into somo de
serted canyon nnd there first rob them
and then fire, upon them with Win
chesters. Twelve dead bodies was the
rusult of a recent experiment of thnt
kind nt Wallace. Amnlgamated Inbor
has struck high moral ground in the
Idaho silver mines.
THK IIUSINK'H NirU.lTf.V.
Tlit-scrim! t "strikes" and "lockouts"
among the iron mills of the casi have
depressed the iron trade in nil parts of
the country, but legitimate mercantile
nud Industrial nffair-j elsewhere have
exhibited notable nnimniion the past
week for the middle of July.
The promNoof n good cotton crop after
(liuHlmonir.il production of luit vear,
had a rather depressing effect upon that
Hum neeiy m m.'iiiiiiiiciiuiTi ill M longer
Tin: Dknvkii AVnuMicansays m-iuring-ly:
Kcpublicans outside of Colorado
need hnvo no fear us to tho wav iu which
this stnto is going to cast itselcctor.il
vote. Colorado will give tlio Harrison
electors not less than 10,000 maioritv.
Tho Kepublicans of tin's state can see
through Mr. Patterson's third partv
scliemo. They know very welt that
every vote cast for Weaver is cast in the
interest of Grover Clevelnnd, nnd they
nave no love for Cleveland. Colorado
Is a silver state, and it is going to cast
its electoral vote for tho ninn who giyes
the most promise of accomplishing
something for tlio silver cause, nud that
man is Benjamin Hnrrison.
In discussixo tho isssuoi of this cam
paign Kepublicans should not lose
sight of the glorious record of this ad
ministration iu respect of tho tariff and
tho reciprocity policy. Under this pol
icy tho commercial interests of tho
country havo been greatlv strengthened
nnd every one knows that If the Demo
crats come into power they will over
Tin: battle cy
party in Kansas is
eas." It is a good
Mean parly made
who saved Kansas
uf the Republican
"Stand up for Kan
cry, for the Itepub
KaiiRas. The men
from becoming n
sluvo state were Kepublicans, and theie
iu no state in the union in which great
er or more intense loyalty to the old
party shonld be exhibited.
Thk aovi'KKMKNT lias ordered that pre
cautions be taken nt the quarantine
stations ngainst the introduction of
cholera. The quarantine officers should
bo very vigilant, and they should be
supplied with steam disinfecting nlanto
and whatever else thny mav need to
thoroughly disinfect tho baggage of im
migrants. It seems that at tho New
ork quarantine station thoio is no
Wool, in thu other hand, has, such plant, although n request for one
lias neon made. Trie risk to Mia conn-
prices and Ihe tendency In nearlv ull try is too great to unilm ilm n,.,fl....i ,.i
account, 'l'bey nro in full J other lines was tnwaid greater strength, n"y precaution whatsoever pardonable.
This is the way Senator, then Gover
nor David 15. Hill talked in 18S0. His
remarks apply with equal truthfulness
to the plank adopted at the Minneapo
lis convention of June last: "Tho tariff
plank of tho platform adopted nt Chi
cago has made every workshop and fac
tory iu tho United States n Itepnblican
A1UZ0NA AND A1UZONANH.
P. B. Crane was up from the river to
day in answer to a postal card from tho
board of equalization. Ho "reports cat
tle between the river and the Hu:
chuca's ns picking up on the new grass
which is six inches high and still grow
ing. Fred Herreru'came iu yesterday from
his ranch. He reports good rams all
along the slope of tho If uitcliuca moun
tains' on this side. Thu grnss is grow
ing finely. Tho same report comen
from the Chiricahua mountains, which
is encouraging oven though wo do not
hnvo such blessings in this immediate
vicinity. The Prospector.
Work on the new postolficewiil be re
sumed in thu course of n few days, and
the building pushed to completion with
as much dispatch as possible, it will
be one of tho most substantial and im
posing structures in the city nnd will
hnvo but few equals iu the territory.
lrii oi mo ground uoor will no occu
pied bv thu postofiico nnd the rest will
be used for business purpose;. The
upper lloor will be cut up into offices
with tho exception of a part of it which
will bo used for n lodge rOom. The
members of tho Young Men's associa
tion are talking, ol renting space
for a gymnasium. The contractor ex
nects to havo the building completed
by tho first of September. Tucson
Messrs. Davis. Hubbnrd. ami York
mining men from Hnrshaw were in the
city on their wuy to tho new enmp in
.Mobavu county. The question of the
land grant down there in effecting busi
ness to a certain extent that makes it
rather tedious for men of energv nnd
action and it will be n great day for Pi
ma county when this long contest is
The struggle for the Democratic nom
ination for sheriff nromiscs tn limln.
cidedly interesting. So far ns heard
from the following named gentlemen
have announced their determination to
enter tho lists for tho nomination:
Frank Proctor, J. B. 8cott and M. F.
Shaw. Probably a half dozen others
hnve issued nn nttachement on the
ollice.and will tervo it before tho flies
come again, provided tlio public can 1ms
led into their way of thinking. Tliore
is no end to willingness if the wagon
that is to deliver the goods can be head
ed in the right direction. For treas
urer but two names so fur havo been
mentioned, those of Hon. M. G. Saina
niego and W. F. Overton. Tho latter
gentleman is agent for Wells, Fnrgo A
Co., at this place. His friends will
press his claims vigorously upon the
convention. Tucson Citizen.
A few days ago in the Yum Yum
mine, which is located 40 miles west of
iinrrisuurg in xuma county, n lnrge
body of free milling gold oro was struck
tho vein being fnllv five feet nnd the
first lest of onu and' a half tons which
wus worked in an nrastrn, gave 50
ounces of gold which is about $900 to
Mr. U. II. Kcllcy, who has been
a guard at the penitentiary for
several months, has resigned. His
place has been filled by Mr. Chas.
Dunbar, brother of Hon. Jno. -Dunbar
of Phiunix. Mr. Kolley nt ono timo
represented tin's countv in tho lei-isla.
tureand hnssinco been living at Tuc
son. lima Times.
Hon. Gust. A. Iloff is mnking a fine
fruit ranch on the Santa Cruz, nbout
nine miles north of this city. He nl
ready has !K)0 fruit trees ami 1500 vines
growing nicely, besides n small alfalfa
neiu ami a vegetable gnrden. Ho ob
tains water for irrigation by menns of n
steam pump which furnishes sufficient
water lor severni.times the area adready
Tho Mohawk mine, adjoining tho
Mammolji him been sold by Andrew
Darom, James G. Eraser, John Bowers
nnd Stephen Huberts, to N. B. Allvn,
of Hnitfonl, Connecticut, for $40,000.
The property has been quite well de-
vejopeu. nun ttio immense body of oro
is of a character similar to that of the
Mammoth, but contains lesa lead. So
soon ns cool weather comes a lnrge
force will be put ut work on tho prop
erty nud a 5i-.ilump mill will be
erected, it lo believed n second Mam
moth will bo found In tho depths of the
Mohawk. Arizona Enterprise.
Mr. J. W. Sulliv.ui visited this office
yesterday morning with the petition
for the paidon of G. V. Rood. He
added two new names to the list in this
office, and has already eecured over a
hundred signors in and around No
gales. Nogales Advertiser.
Pima county is experiencing a big
mining boom. Itarely n week passes
that some mining property does not
change hands, and the consideration is
generally largo too.
Judge H. P. Lighthizer, secretary of
the board of railroad commissioners,
""" " "" vii,)- .yesieruny. Judge
Lighthizer was hero in connection with
tho conclavo to bo hold in Denver nntt
month. He is eminent commander of
tuo riitenlx commnndcry. Tucson
it Is expected that the experiment will
prove u big success.
If Miles county is going to
bo created now is the time for
tlio business to be scttjed, be
tween those most interested, It should
not be made a political question, but a
question of justice and general benolit
to all concerned. Stnr.
As usual, Bro. Hughes, you are right
on this question, and we might odd that
tho Miles county pot is on nnd tho fire
started. It will simmer nnd then boil,
when we will drop in the eggs. South
Tucson Star: Yesterday the United
States attorney was instructed to lilo a
petition in tho United Stutcs land
court iu tli interest of the settlers on
the Nogales grant, which means that
the trial of questions of title and bound
ary will be determined by the land
court instead of the district court.
Judge Barnes has mndo nn application
to havo the cases of tho San Hafael,
Calnbnsa6, Ilabacombrla, Sanolta nnd
the Boquellns grant nil transferred to
tho land court for determination of ti
tles and boundaries.
Tiiis is as it should be. The defend
ants iu these cases ere acting with
judgement. This land court was cre
ated for the express purpose of settling
these titles nuil to them belongs this
duty. If nil tho settlerson these grants
will insist on this lino of nction tiiu at
torney general will no doubt make the
order nnd the cases will then be heard
by a tribunal especially qualified to de
termine such cae'-s.
I'or tlm Mounlnlim, and by tlio Seaside.
A drowsy August afternoon, tiie light
shimmering through the dense leaven of
the broad-spreading beech trees; a fig
ure lying iiKin thu grass holding in lilt
hand n magazine not too heavy just
heavy enough for easy holding the
Cosmopolitan, for August ; just the sort
of rending matter for a midsummer
afternoon full of attractive illustra
tions; scenes and life in the fariff Phil
lipinu inlands, witli an experience of nn
earthquake; photographs on tf;o At
lantiu beach accompanying n charming
sketch of Jersey's "Salt Water Day," by
Hamlin Garland; charming Spanish
bits by the artist Chase; lovely vistas
and enticing groves, illustrating a Cali
fornia farm village, iu which Col. Fitz
siininnns descrilKM the growth and de
velopment of n model community of
fruit farms. Of tho fiction Henrv James,
"Jersey Vilas," makes delightful mid
summer reading and there is an old
story of Southern life, while Curiosities
of Aluslcnl Literature will furnish
a half hour's entertainment for every
lover of music. English high society is
always nn interesting subject when dis
cussed by one who is of It, ami knows it
thoroughly, Henry Arthur Herbert of
Macros, formerly an officer of thecuards
and nn M. P., gives in nn entertaining
way the cause of the revolution which
has taken nlare in the society of in
don during the past thirty years. Even
Muriit Halslcud'H description of the
convention at Minneapolis is breezy
and bright, and tho beautiful photo
graphs which illustrate an nrticle on
bridges and bridge building would at
tract n wry unscientific reader. The
ono heavy nrticle of the number is that
of Ihe famous English writer on Evolu
tion, St. George Mivnrt. It is a part of
the discussion in which he heeks to
harmonize the principles of Evolution
with the doetrinos of Christianity ono
of the most important series of paperf
ever prod need in a magazine, and nt'
trading tho Widest attention among re
ligious and scientific minds, both in
England and this country.
said: "You know why
At 3 p. in. Frick Waa
wiu uiiiuciicu uj opiates. Th
tno assassin had conferat.. "
if he had got outside of the 2
would havo been spiraea . "ti
believed that Frlck's mi7 1
tion will enable him in .
shock. As tho prisoner
Innnonnllin nrt I f. .,
w ,,..ow,. ...w vt.mu I'JIIOHed ,i 1
ing to lynch him. Berkm:' lij
jectcd lo a searching exam'1'
.two dynamite cartridges ,. i
his mouth. lv!i
At 5:30 Secretary Leihm,
statement to the Associate j , &
cribingtlio wounds. Two shot?""1
tho neck.at the Date nf .... !8
cither side. Ono m...i "-
tlio nlintililern mu! tl... t
moved from tlm nr,...
., -. ... wllHV,B ,
neck. Tho third shot inifsi, '1
no evidence thnt tlm ., ' "
deep or thnt they will Prve '
They nrc on tho right si ..?
the lower nart of thn r.i,. .. "i
, ..,' . "J -"". M ,..
iun me np wjiiv. inure ujio,;,
that anv of IIipro u-. i. "
serious. His condition &) '"
The office toy noticed th. ...
in hurriedly from the ou(,Me 'I
through the railing but tior,h H
.Inn I. !in tlio cl.n.m.. . , :S
""r " """lsw iimi n;t.j
nrttfnlr. nfU.x. If,. ..... ' 'HI I
,,...... w...v... no ira..j t!1
about fivo feet of lt,.t, .... 'v
drnuinir a revolver, nn , ... '
rr.1 ." . --. " ttj.1
luo nrst cartridge
but the second shot en'er,n2.,,''l
n A a Afufl st ntlAii, -.. fl
p""" uciun nie iirnj.pu
jumped to a window i hltb
and tried to open iU,
Beekman rushed up t ium
tired, the ball entering tne it!t(.,
the neck nnd passing uruantiwjv,
lucubuuuur me ngui ear
At um moment air. LeisiitaugJ
nimeeii on tue assassin and ;,.
to get the revolver. He ciatcb
barrel nnd turned the moaintl
me man (iuiicu me irgcr jjj . .1
ball entering the ceiling The tlrp.a
man men uruw a uagger andittftvl
t .tnii r . t. . n i.
. O..W .C.Il.lUU. !. nt
gieam oi t He steel and aitnoww.
gered by the shock of his wc3o:u
bleeding profusely ho jumpea tk7ts
niu im-ii uiiuj ocucu JeeKmj3, i
The latter freed himseii (rom r'
man's grasp and plunged tbsj;.
ifRo trick's side just aouve me t
making an ugly wound
ue mauu anoiuer lungs ami ti.t-J
the knife struck higher up c:
point struck a rib nnd gianral ;;,
inflicting much injury riru?
ivus iiib Mine, inrusi at it net c.J
was barely scratched, fty itna
Deputy Sheriff May entered JJijSi.
drawn his revolver and wasitc:
moot when trick cried oat 'M
kill him, we've got him a right la-J
him to the law." The man orokem
And irieu 10 escape, hut ntnjcfl
and taken to tho station.
8100 Itcwanl, 8100.
Tho readers of this paper
pleased to learn that there is
one dreaded disease that science has
been nble tn euro in all its stages and
that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure
is the only positive cure now known to
the medical fraternity. Catarrh being
a constitutional disease, requires a con
stitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh
Cuio is taken internally, acting directly
upon thu blood and mucous surfaces ol
the system, thereby destroying the
foundation of the disease, nnd giving
the patient Mrength by building up the
constitution and nseisting nature in do
ing its work. The prourictors hnve so
much faith in its curative powers, that
they offer One Hundred Dollars for nny
case that it fails" to cure. Send for list
Address, F. J. Ciienf.v A Co., Toledo, O.
y Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Desperate Attempt to
The Manager of the
ClIOPl'KIt TO HIXE
Terrible Deed I'vrnrlratrd bt i !
Dukver, July 23. f Associate Pw
Shortly after midnight, Mr. ina .j
Jacob Scott were- almost chopped!
pieces in meir ued. The MMpostc.
was a hatchet. There is liMecojet
Peter Henan, the former hnnmrii
Mrs. Scott, is suspected of havicjt
mitted the enne, prompted uyjeiiw;
Somo time ago he wrote from Lot a
geles, Cal., to Mrs. Scott threawa
hei life. It is thought that lie cslc.
Denver and attempted to roakepwit!
threat, and a search is being made it
A TKKKIIII.K KXI'I.OMO.V.
Nino Mon Ara Killed am! Thrrt 111
Pottsvim.k, Pn., July 23. Us
Press.J An explosion of gas ' ,,J
New York farm colliery, 'tus mort:2.
is known to havo killed tune met. id
three others are missing, prubabit dfi
AtJIcast ten are badly burneJ. cae i
whom will die.
The explosion was cauccd bv i Vs
feeder being broken in two and tbffS
ignited by a lamp. The explosion
terrific and completely closed the fi
way. shutting in a number of mm h"
sides those known to be kited.
Tho Vou Id-Bo Assassin a Rus
sian Jow Anarchist.
Latest Roports Indicate that
Wounded Man May Survive
Tub Democrats in tho houfo of rep
resentatives nre wearing Cleveland's
collar. Some of those who a year ago
were loud In their professions of devo
tion to silver voted the other day to kill
the silver bill. "Tno ox knovcthhisown
or mill the nss his master's crib."
both in demand nud quotations.
The ;jrulu crop outlwk is cheering all
over the ngiicultnral tections, though
no sucn CHoriirui crops as were liar-
e.vthe Leavenworth Timtt: The
tariff editor of tho Standard (Dcm.)
should take the local editor aside nnd
Tin: fusion talk is all nonserne so far
ns Colorado and ICnnet'.s are concerned.
The "bolters" al'.vavs wnnt offices and
no strong party w willing to lake on
board" a lot ol disgruntled office-seekers.
Mutineers nre uncomfortable passengers
on board any craft.
Nk.it in importance to freo-allvor
Nogales Advertiser: George Atkin
son was up from Calabasas yesterday.
Ho i-ayg thnt in his opinion tiie weather
is hotter this pcafcon than it lias been
for seveinl years. It looks ns if Gem
hnd ,ho weather nnd the land grnnt
ouinees slightly mixed.
Tucson Citizen : Pete Kitchen, wlinsn
name is well known in Arizona liistorv
as a traveler from Arizona into Sonorn,
was somewhat seriously hurt yesterday
evening. He was climbing up a ladder
in his barn when ono of tho rungs to
the ladder broke, throwing him back
ward on. n wagon, inflicting n serious
scalp wound on his head. Tho woivnds
nre not serious. Ho was most skill
fully served by Dr. Spencer. It is a
fact though that the wagon performed
what the Apaches failed to do scalped
Tombstone Prospector There will
he an experiment soon tried in the Hnr
qmi flala country where an under
ground stream was discovered some
time ago. It is the iDfention at pres
ent, to go do down to w'lere tho gravel
is struck nnd begin panning' for gold,
ns it is known there i' a lnrtm nunntitv'
Kftll. 1L. . .. . a .. . . .
ui it. iii tno gravel through which the
stream rtins. The results of tho work
will be watched with much interest, ns
Pittsiiuuo, Pa., July 23. f Aesocialed
Press. At 2 o'clock this afternoon II.
C. Frick, the manager of the Carnegie
company, was shot by n man, name un
known, who is supposed to ben Hobrew,
The man camo into Frick's oifico and
fired without warning. It is not known
how dangerously Flick is wounded.
He is conscious nnd nble to talk. The
innn has been arrested.
Frick has four wounds, one iu the
neck, two Iu tho back nnd one in the
side. The man had a knife, nnd as only
three shots wero hoard, it is suppoeed
tho fourth wound, tlio one in the side,
is from" the knife. Physicians who nre
making nn examination say they can
not tell whether tho wounds nre fatal.
Frick's condition, however, is regnrded
ns very serious.
The would-be nssassin has freouentlv
been in Frick's office and .was admitted
without question. Frick and ho wero
alone together, and what passed between
them is unknown.
Secretary Eichman rushed in hen tho
shots were heard nfter the struggle, nnd
overpowered the nianund- turned him
ovr to the police.
There is much excitement and large
crowds surround the office.
Tho man's nnniu is Alexander Beek
man, is tweiityono years of ago and re
sides here. He is a Rusian Jew, a sup
posed anar.cbiet. Ho was neked by a
reporter why he did the deed nnd ho
The AtsiicIiic Current.
Dou.nemoka. N. Y..July 23.- the
Clinton stato orison Walker Nelson u
to be electrocuted during the week !
ginning at midnight tonielu. A!Ttt
the prisoner has hopes that a stay "
1)0 granted in his cnee. Nelson W
fessed to the murder of Ins rtr'l
used Boscliee's O
man Syrup for so
severe ana emu"
ly appreciate what a truly wond
ful medicine it is. The delicioy
sensations of healing:, easing, &?
ing, strength-gathering and recover'
ing are unknown joys. For G
man Syrup we do not ask easy cases.
Sugar and water may smooth '
throat or stop a tickling for a wW;
This is as far as the ordinary couga
medicine goes. Boschee's Germ"
Syrup is a discovery, a great Tbro
and Lung Specialty. Where
years there have been sensitiveness.
pain, coughing, spitting, hernoff'
hage, voice failure, weakness, slip"
ping down hill, where doctors aaa
medicine and advice have been sjvj"j
lowed and followed to the gu '
despair, where there is thesickeni"s
conviction that all is over and.l!
end is inevitable, there we P
German Syrup. It cures. . You ire
a live man yet if you take it-