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1S78 , if. A. MORFORD, - - Editor ami Proprietor SUBSCHiPTION RATES Payable in Advance. las'tb Cbj lx Manilla.... Co Yecr -- Jticoo iionths S'.i iSonthn iBfl Ye.r.... . .Ci . .oo . io.oc . .78 . 1.56 . 2.50 vv -'t irv immediately went over to LcSlon vrecaive his reward on the passage of bis tiriff bill. Cleveland proposes to imtteiiately visit England on the expiration of bis term of offioe cie boa siTvod bis constituency over there faithfuiiy and no doubt bis reword is waiting. For Advertising rute or Job Printing prices inquire at tht J tuines CfficeofPte Herald. No. IS North First Street. Tel ephone No 50. NATIONAL EEFU3LICAN TICKET. For Prrsirtent WILLIAM McKINLEY....'. ol Oliio. Fop Vice-President G4RKETI A. HOB4KI....ot Ntiv Jurse-y The Ballot at St Louis. The following official report of the ballot at St Louie for nominee of tbe RsDdblican Darty for President suffi ciently answers the libel uttered against tbe Arizona delegates by the boiler ' plate this morning: The oandidites were voted for in the following order: McKinley, Reed, Mor toD, Qiay, AIIibod. Sometime ago Postmaster General Wilson, the giitlsntn whose n&me was ?ivn to the tariff bill which' wes repu diated by the Gorman-Brice combine iD tbe Senate and replaced by one only slightly better, announced that he would try to get bock to the House from tbe second West Virginia dietrct. This didn't worry the repoblioa'is even a little bir, bub tbey supposed that it settled the democratic nomination for that district. That was what Mr. Wil son thought, too. But it didn't. And the latest is tbnt the democrats of the district are going to endorse a populist "or Congress, on a free silver platform and let Mr. Wilson sweat with the rest of the administration. Accordinor to latest reports it doesn't matter what the dams and pops do in that district, as Representative Dayton's re nomina tion and election Bre prectinally sure. "I want to tell yon, though, that pro tection is a pretty big question with us. By means of irrigation we are turning tbe former deearte in to oroharde and vineyards, ard our farmers want protection Bgainst tbe products cf Spain and Central America. Our wool inter ests, which , are especially large, have been almost ruined by free trade. Why, do you know tb8t the much ridiculed Arizona produced 7,000,000 pounds of wool in 1891? California also suffered severelv bv the Wilson bill, and her fanners are red-hot for McKinley and protection. The adoption of a gold plank will, of course, hurt us in th west, but cot to the extent many of tb more rndicai tree silver men nave olaimed." 9 STATES. S S3 Alabun 19 2 Arkansas 1ft California.... 18 Colorado Connecticut... - 5 DdlawAre 6 Florida 6 - .... - Ceo-fria...... 22 2 Idaho Hinoig 16 2 Indiana 30 Iowa Kidbss 20 Kentucky 18 Louisiana 11 4 Mains 12 Maryland In 1 Maesaohasetts. 1 29 Michigan 23 Minnesota IS .... .liesis9ppi. 17 Missouri 8t 'Montana 1 Nebraska 16 .... Nevada & .... B. Hampshire 8 Hew Jersey.... W 1 New York 17 .... Hth. tatolina.. 19V4 2tf North Dakota., rt .... Ohio 48 .... Pennsylvania.. 6 Oregon 8 Bhode Island 8 8th. Can Una.. 18 .... gmth Dakota.. 8 .... Tennessee 25 Texas:.... 21 5 Utah 8 Vermont , 8 Virginia 23 1 Washington.... 8 West Virginia.. 12 .... Wisoonsin 21 Wyoming 6 Arizona '.. 6 New Mexico... 5 Oklahoma 4 1 Indian Tarr'ry. 6 .... Dt. Colombia 1 Alaska t .... Totals 656' J 8tH Part of delegation absent. 1 for Cameron. 26 55 58 58 60 "General" Frank Cox. You are con gratulated on your exaltation to mili tary glory. American silver should be coined in American mints by the government, bub when Uncle Sam is foci enough to imagine that he can absorb tbe silver of tbe world and maintain the value of American silver and silver mines, be is s subject for an insane asylum. The silver bolters of tbe Republican national convention are in conference with Democratic leaders and will prob ably get up some sort cf combine with them. The bolters from the Kpubli can national convention yesterday num bered twenty-six all told. Ouk Democratic ootemporary is very much disturbed about that ratification meeting. Don't worry, neighbor; there will be sufficient ratification before tbe middle of November to cause the Dem ocrats of the Territory to get out a search warrant for tbe remains of their party. The question having been raided on tbe street today as to what bad beoome of tbe old bocds turned over to the Ter ritorial Treasurer on his accession to office a reporter was sent to tbe Tress urer'a offics to look into tbe matter. He found there the record on the books of 1760 bocds that had been exchanged for other bonds, securities of the Territory and counted 210 bonds in the Treasur ers vaults which makes up the total number of bonds of that ipsue. The Herald was too much engrossed in the great events of the party of "progress, protection acd prosperity" yesterday togo slumming, but we have tosay today that' the reportof tbe"boiler plate," prepared by amateur architect Burnett of the Governor's office, would make the world beliave that the Iasuce Asylum is tumbling down and that it is dangerous togo near its walls. The only answer to that kind of stuff is for citizens to visit tbe Asylum and see what tbe condition of things are for themselves and if they feel incompetent i to form a judgment tka oa expert slong to point cub the alleged faults. T 1 . ...... . io gooa citizen .wouia taire sue snowing of a politically interested individual depending on rnud slinging, to secure "offica" for himself, especially the mud slinging of an individual who has filed I an affidavit that he has entered into a corrupt job with othere to rcb the Ter ritory . Dr. Delgado and his father, two naturalized American citizens who hava recently been tbe victims of Span isn orutairty a lsbn, where they own a plantation, are in Washington for the purpose of trying to get tbe pdmiaistrR lion to compel spain lo pay toe their property, which was wantonly destroyed by Spanish soldiers, and to give them redress for personal injury and insults. fhesa gentlemen would have done juBt as well to remain eway from Washing ton for the present, as it has been an nounced that Mr. Cleveland would do nothing about Cubs, as he fears that Spain might resent anything like posi tive aotion by declaring war against the United States. Should Spain do that it might interfere" with Mr. Cleveland's summer fishing plans. Tbe Delgados have seen Secretary Olney and placed proof of their bad treatment by the Spanish soldiers in his hands, end they are hopeful that something will be done for them, although Mr. Cleveland would not even see them. And something will be done for them, and for all other American citizens by the Republican administration which will assume con trol March 4, 1897. It appears that Gov. Franklin ha asked for the resignation of Dr. Ham lin, as Superintendent of the Insane Asylum. That means that Gov. Frank lin proposes to remove D. Hamlin from that position. Can Gov. Franklin give the people of Arizona a sound reascn for this? Can he give any reason for it? Dr. Hsmlin is a scientific and skilled man in a position that requires skill and experience. He gives evidence to any observing oitizsu that he fills his posi tion thoroughly. Ii Gov. Franklin wantonly removing suoh men from mere political motives? Is he removing him because some one of bis personal friends want the place and the salary, without regart to the effect upon the poor and miserably . unfortunate insane whom he knows are now reoeiving as good treatment as science and exper ienced skill cm give them with the means at hand? Can Gov. Franklin b9tfcer the oondition of these wretched insane by a change in euperentendenl? Is there ac7 right, is there any desire of the people of Arizona that Gov. Frank lin proposes to respect? If there is any cue thing the unfortunate people of Arizona who have friends in that asylum, ask; if there is aoy one thing whioh every rsepectable citizen, every honorable man in Arizona aeks,it is that tbe macegetnent and treatment of our insane shall be conducted or tbe broad priccples of humanity that are never found in narrow partisan contention. They demand that the treatment of the insane of this Territory srmii Deleft free from the polluting hand of politic?, free from the hungry clutch of politioal otneeeaekers. JJr. Hamlin was asked y& v"- V , t:CKr: -Sx 1if 1 1 TELLER'S SUPPORTERS The Silver Men in Conference with Democrats. ARKANSAS DEMOOKAT8, MAY FOttM A COMBINATION. An Effort to Have the Chicago Coii ventioii Endorse Teller for President. GABKETT A. HOBAKT Of New Jersey, nominated Thursday by tbe National Rapublioan Convec tion at St. Louis, for Vice-President. Garrett A. Hobsrt, of Ns Jersey, who was nominated for tbe Vice-Presi dency at the St. Louis convention yes terday, is a power in the Republican party, although somewhat unknown to the masses. His place as a leader has been won on pure merit. At 27 Mr. Hobart's capacities were so well ap preciated by tbe legislature of New Jersey that he was made Speaker of the House. His fattier was a man of means nd lived in siyla at Long Branoh. Garret was eduoted for the bar and be an practice at Patersoo, which 'a still is home. He was a forcsful, eloquent speaker, with a head full of sound political logio, and had a way of solviog itScultsituatiions that drew men about him and wedded them to hie leadership. Born a politician, he loved the difficult ies and dangers of politics end became as valuable to his party in a Democratic State as a skilful pilot to a ship owner in a rocky channel. His grand coup was tbe carrying of New Jersey far the Ropublicane at the last gubernatorial election. From that time he has been marked for the Vice-Presidential nomi nation. Mr. Hobarl's personality is ct- traclive. He isa feet 84 inches in height and is rather heavy. He has an honest, open face, smooth shaven save for an iron-gray mu3taohe. His hair is gray and hie eyes are big, brown 8nd lus trous. His only jswelry is a gold watch fob. Mr. Hobart is 52. He has deolined congressional honors many times. He is married and has a son. McKIN'LGY AT HOME The Aspect of Things Ohio. at Canton, to take that place. He did not seek it. He came here as a profession al gentleman, skiiied in the treatment of the insane. He has proved himself to be such. If Gov. Franklin proposes to remove him be should have good causa tnerecor ana tne pubiio nas a ngnt to Know tnat cause. Affidavits against Dr. Hamlin have been filed we are told. Tho affidavits of discharged incompetent employes; affidavits which Gov. Franklin himself hesitates to make public, doubtless, on account of thsi incompetency to sustain him in tbe measure he has put on foot. This pol itical tinkering and wanton tnacipuln tion of the Insane Asylum is a matter that stirs the humanity within eve citizen of tne lerntory; they have rights and feelings in this matter tha they will insist upon. Has Gov. Frank lin a single cause for his action in this matter that he is not ashamed to give to the people? WEATHER REPORT. The Hon. Tom Farish has been named by Gov. Franklin for Territorial Treasurer,Svice Treasurer Cole, bounced. The Hon. Tarn Farish has the reputa tion of a good mining mac, an honor able citizen, and "downing" Zulick. He will undoubtedly make a good offioial should be succeed in ousting his pre decessor, has given a tirst-claes bond and will make things go to the satis faction of bis kind of Democrats and probably to the satisfaction of tbe peo ple of the Territory. Thk Tucson Star marvels greatly that a portion, so largo a portion, of the Ter ritorial prison should be destroyed by fire. It says: "It is passing strancfA hew the eitc trio plant at the penitentiary could have been consumed by fire; the build ing w is onsSructed fia nearly fire-roof as it could bq without making it nil of adobe or iron ; the electric plunt roorr, had a close redwood ceiling?; the roof was iron and no woodwork which could burn only uodsr extraordinary condi tions; the wall3 were adobe and then there wan an abundant supply of water with hoae for Uih entire premises and abend mua of hlp to xtinijaisb any fire. Toore is sonething pasiicfj strar in connection with the dfetruc'iof' of the electric pltot." . A reporter of an eastern paper at the late convention in St. Louis said of Mark Hanna, or rather repeated what Governor Foster 6aia of him, as folio we. whih gives a good idea cf Hanna, now chairman of the National Republi can Committee and of the Executive Committee of tbe same: 'Mark Hanna is tbe greatest autocrat I hsve ever known in a National Con vention," BBid Governor Charles Foster 60 me. "His slightest wish is law. vet be does not hav9 to send after men or order them to do his will. They come to him or beg to be permitted to do what he can find for them." The Governor went on to say that be had never seen such an exhibition of absolutism in what some people style a boss. "The very appellation is nauseating to Mr. Hanna," continued he. "No man in politics so detests ihs idea of boes and bossism ns does Hanna. Here e have the curiou9 anomaly of a man being a hose, in tbe sense the word is now days politically used, against not only his wish but bis ecophathio pro test. Ee is cot like Piatt and Q iay, who sesk to control meD; he happens to be the manager, and a good one, too, for tbe man every btdy wants, and who. because they want, they de&ire to pieeee even to the most tr:ti:rjg detail, aod so tbey ran to Hana tor instruc tions and he, perforce, is made to pose as a boss." The Hon. J. W. Dornrgton, of tbe Sentinel, on his arrival in St. Lcuis to attend tne xvational convention, was interviewed by a Cincinnati Commer cial Gazelle reporter and sspttssed his ideae, which xre pretty close to the ideos of the people of the Territory, on the financial and tariff question. Tbe interview was as followt: St. Louis, June 14. Among the ar rivals tcdy w,:s Ibo Hon. John W. Dor rington, of Yumi, Ariz., ore of the dele gates from that Territory, acd editor of tho Vunia Sentinel. Ha said: ''Or cotirsB we are for silver. We cannot be'p but bs out our w;'y. You can rea lize how we have been hit by the ad verse silver legislation when I tell you that there ie cot single silver mine in iyiersUon in Arizona. Why, only so sbo'ri a tin? ago as 18!0 we produced nearly 10,000,000 in silvt-r. That means a great .deal to a new State Our gold output, though, has more than doubled iu li.e i-ist three yef.re, until, for 1806, we will prod ace nearly $3,000,000. Summary for May, 189(1. Phoenix, Arizona, May 1806. The months' mean temperature for May 1896, 72.4 is 3.5 degrees above the normal and 0.5 degrees below the mean temperature of May- 1S95. The highest monthly mean was 84 G at Parker and the lowest 02.8 at Flagstaff. Tbe high eat temperature reported was at Parker on the 26th and at Ft. Mtiave on tbe 7th. The lowest 22 at Flsgstsff on the 21at range, for the Territory wes 95 Greatest local monthly range 75 at Cal- abnsas, least 12 at Dragoon. Main daily range for tbe 'Territory 63. The mean maximum temperature was 8S degrees, and tbe mean minimum was 54 degrepa, The mean actual temperature was 72.4, tbe mean sensible temperature was 56 Tha average precipitation for May 1890, trace inches is 0 32 inches lees than tbe normal amount, and 0.28 nohes less than the average for May 1895. Precipitation occurred at 16 stations, trace being the greatest amount record ed. No snow fell in tbe Territory dur icg May. On 15 days pre cipitation fell. The prevailing winds were from the southwest and the average hourly velo city was 7 miles; average monthly move. menu 5231 roilee; highest recorded velociiy 38 miles per-hour from the northwest at Yuma on the 20lh. Mean atmosphere pressure (reduced to sea level) 29 82 inches; highest 50 02 at Phoenix on the Stb; iowf-st 9 00 at Y'uroa on tbe 15b ; racge 0:42 inches. Tbe mean relative humidity was 27 per cVot, at Oracle 19 per cent, Phoenix 23 per cent, and Yuma 33 per cent. Average number of clear days 22, partly clouded 0, and cloudy 3; number of days with .01 of rainfall or more none. Percentsge of suushie for the Territory SO. 90. A trace of hail fell at Fort Mobave on the 29th. Alkire'a ranch reports ice formed one inch thick on the 1st and 9,h. Distant thunder was reported oa the 25th t Bisbep, Mount Huno'nuon and Wigu, on tbe 2S:h Natural Bridge, Oro Bianco and Poyson. Oro Bianco reports a lunar corona on the 22r,d &nd a polar hnlo on the 2Gth. Ail volunteer observers generally re port high winds throughout the whole month accompanied by heavy Band storms. Light frosts were reported at Hol- brook oa the 1-it. 2od, 4th, Otb, 7ib, Stb, 9.h, 30th, lltb, 13tb, 14tb,'15, IGtb, 22nd acd 23rd; at Phoenix Agricultural Sta tion 00 the 11th; at' Vvilr! on the 9tb, and at Show Low 00 the 1st and lltb. Arthur L. White, Observer, j Canton, June 19. The railroad men Buy a dozan train-loads of people have contrnc'ed to stop at Canton on the way home from Si. Louis east. The Pitts burg office of the Western Union reports that there ware congratulatory tele grams piled up several feet high in tbe effica. Several thousand have been received by McKinley. Canton, June 19. Garrett A. Hobart, Vice-Presidential nominee, wired Mc Kinley from St. Louis: "Accept my hearty cocgr3tulations and those of tbe New Jersey delegation." McKinley re plied: "I send you my cordial congrat ulations and wish you mightvisit me on your way home." Governor McKinley shows no signs of nervous strain and is the. most natural acd composed of anybody aDout the household. Tbe beautiful lawn and flower beds in front of McKinley's home showed the devastation o the surgin? thousands who tramped tbe life out of them lust night. Enthusiastic visitors pluoked all tbe ilowers from half a' dozen beds. Even the fenoes did nob escape. In the great crush last night which lasted nearly seven hours many women faint ed. Bat for the timely direction of he police much injury would undoubtedly have resultud. MCKINLEY'S CONGRITCLATIOXS Cart Loads of Letters Piling In on Him. Canton, June 20 Early this morn ing the mail at Governor McKinley's home brought a stack of congratulatory letters, before the flow of telegraphic messages had subsided in the least. One of the very first which reached tbe Governors hands was an autograph letter from ex-President Harrison. THE NATIONAL COMMITTEE. on the M. W. Griffith of Arizona Committee. Sr. Louis, June 19. The national Republican committee today filled va cancies made oy the silver bolters. Solomon Luna was substituted in New Mexico and W. A. Griffiths in Arizona. Senator Thurston offered the following resolution whioh was unanimously adopted: "Resolved, that the chairman of the committee is hereby authorized and empowered, after consultation with the candidates for President and Vice- President to appoint an executive com mittee of nine who may or may not be members of the committee, end tbe chairman of this committee s jail be ex officio obairman of the executive com mittee." FREE TRADE CELEBRATION. Great Britain Against Protec tion. London, June 19. As something of an offset to the tremendous revival of protectionism in the United StBtes and franca, as evidenced in the popular support accorded to the champions of that oauee in those countries; viz: Wil liam McKinley and Premier Meline, a grand free trade celebration is being planned to take place before the expira tion of the present year, whioh marks the semi centennial of the abolition of the Corn laws in this country. There is; however, a considerable protectionist element in Great Britain, which points with satisfaction to the refutation of Cobden's prediction that England's ex ample would be followed by the prinoi pal nations of the earth; in view of the fact that not only the countries above speoified, but also the English colonies without exception, Germany, Italy and Russia, are still strong in their adber enoe to protection. Many even of the firmest advocates of free trade dis countenance the idea of celebrating tbe anniversary, claiming that any agitation of the subject can but serve to afford opportunity to their opponents for in itiating a policy of retaliation. St. Louis, June 19. The silver men continued in conference todGy and re port that they have tha signatures of twenty six dslegates to their declara tion of independence which S9ts forth their principles and recommend ali parties and organizations opposed to a gold standard to unite in supporting Teller for President. There is a strong effort beiog made to get the delegates who did not withdraw from the conven tion tosigo this appeal to the people. Tbere have been conferences with rep resentatives of tbe populists and of the bimetalio league to get them to endorse Teller and have suoh a strong fusion against the gold standard men as will induce the Democratic National Con vention also to endorse Teller. The silver bolt9rs have been conferring dur ing the night and day ,.with ex-Governor Franoia and members o? tbe Damo oratic National Oarnm'ttae relative to their action. They have 00 assurance from the democratic managers but have been invited to send representatives to tbe Damocratio National Convention at Chicago next month to confer with the party. The silver men say they are willing to co-operate wherever they can consis tently do so to dsfeat the gold standard. St. Louis, June 19 Ssnator Teller when asked about a movement to place him in the fiId as an independent can didate for President, refused to express an opinion of the movement or Bay whether be would consent to run or not. The Senator received over a hun dred telegrams yesterday from tbe east as well as the west endorsing his action in the convention. St. Louis, June 20. The controlling spirits ot the People s party btve pre pared an . address to their followers throughout the country, advising them to make Henry M. Teller their National standard bearer. The eddress will be given out for publication late this evening. St. Louis, June 20. Teller wiil not say hs wll not accapt either the Demo cratic or Populist nomination for presi dent; a reporter today put the question to him direct. He said hs did not want to be interviewed. They Elect Delegates to Chicago ana For Free Silver. . Little Rock, Ark., June 19. The Democrago State convention was in session until 2:15 this mornicg. The greater part of the time being taken up in a hot fight over the question express ing a choice for Presidential candidate. A resolution instructing the national delegates for Bland was adopted by 8 vote ot 420 to 327. The finanoial plank was ns follows: We favor bimetallism and to that end we insist upon free and uolimitt6d coinage cf both gold and silver at a ratio of 1G to 1. Folsom, June 19 Paul IT Kamaune a Kanaka, was hanged in the prison cor ridor this mornicg for the murder of Mrs. Ellen Robinson at Latrobe, Ei Dorado county, on May 6, 1896. The execution was devoid cf sensational in cident and was witnessed by only a few persons as required by law. The mur derer stood without a word or a tremor on tbe scuffold. MURDERERS CAPTURED Justice Overtakes tbe Murderers of Frank Smith. A WHITE AND COLORED MAN. Both Are ex-Convicts and General Hard Characters In the Toils at Last. A TERRIBLE STORY. by Her Mrs. Maybricfc Maligned Enemies. London Jane 19. The persistency of the rumor, which was first circulated some weeks ego, connecting the Dames of Mrs. Maybrick and a prominent prison official with the appearance of a young child within the presiccts of the prison walle, is somewhat remarkable, especially in view of the explicit dis claimer addressed by tbe Home Secre tary to tbe Baroness de Roque. It ie said that the story whs originated by a discharged prison official, who thus sought revenge upon bis superior However, despite tha faot that several newspapers have investigated the mat ter and oomnrmed the denial ot the Home Secretary, the utory is not with out believers; although it is regarded locally by many of Mrs. Maybrick's compatriots en an effort to oast dis credit upon the imprisoned American thus stili further, if possible, retard the prospects of release. THE LEADVIfiLE STRIKE Mining Operations May be suspend', ed. Leadville, June 20 Tha strike sit uation here is serious Harrison Ave nue, the main thoroughfare, "is crowded with miners, but all are well behaved. The real issue, according to the mine owners is whether the union shall be permitted to dictate to them. Tha miners receiving 82:50 per day struck for S3. The present outlook is that nearly all operations in the oamp be will suspended. A BIG DIVE TELLER OVATION. on the Denver Will Honor IT 1 m th of July. Denver, Jun& 20. A great popular ovation to Senator Teller will take place July' 4i.h. That date bas been selected because Senator Teller tele graphed that he would remain with his mother at Morrison, Illinois, till July 1st. There will be a parade, speeches and a grand illumination of the city. Representatives of other states who walked out of the St. Louis convention with Teller will be invited to participate at the reception. From the Eada Bridge into the Mis sissippi. St. Louis, June 20 Albert J Baker ''ged nineteen today made tbe first dive into the Mississippi river taken from the Iliads bridge. The dis?ance from the top of the bridge to the water is 125 feet. B ker struck tbe water head first and soon came up and swam to tbe shore uninjured. AWFUL DEil'BCUi'lOS OF LIFE, LOST AT SEA. TO NOTIFY CANDIDATES. Committee Will go to Canton and Paterson. St. Louir,'June 19. The committee appointed yesterday to notify McKinley of bis nomination decided to proceed to Canton une 29, and perform that office. Notice was issued todav for e meeting of the committee to notify the vice Presidential nominee at the Fifth Avenue Hotel, New York, on July 6 at 8 p.m. Tbe committee will call on Garrett A Hobart at Patersor, New Jersey, J uly 7tb. HANNA CHAIRMAN. TheDrnmmond Castle Goes Down With all on Board. JBrest, June 19. Goodbolt who sur vived the disaster to the Druramond Castle was quartermaster of the ship. He said: "A few minutes before the shock a drizzling rain commenced to fall and the atmosphere was foggy. The sea was not rough but there was a long swell. No lights were visible. The children on the ship had gone to bed, but a number of passenger were on deck. The vessel was going at the rate of 14 knots per hour when suddenly with absolutely no preliminary warning there waa a terrible crash. Tbe oaptain wno was on the bridge with the third officer when the ship struck immediate ly ordered all hands to the boats. All tbe passengers rushed on deok many only half clad and panic stricken. The steamer was now listed so heavily that although the crew behaved admirably and took up their stations all ready for work it was impossible to do anything. n j; : . uso.iKcuuiug uhbb arose irom those on board when they realized that they were doomed. Tbe Drummond Castle sank beneath oar feet with all on board in about two minutes after she struck. I threw myself in the water and grasp ed a floating plank." MURDERED BY TRAMPS. J MOVEMENT OF TROOPS. Two Arizona Companies to Go to Arkansas Washington, June 19. The program for the annual movement of troops bae been definitely arranged at last, and the necessary orders will go forward at once to department commanders. The only change in Arizona is of two com panies of tbe 11th Infantry, cow at Fort Whipple, Arizona, to tbe new post at Little Rock, Arkansas. The com panies are to be designated by the Commanding Ganeral of the Depart ment of Colorado. Tidal Wave and Earthquake Sweep Northern Japan. Yokaho.-.ia, June 19. It is estimated that 10,0000 people were drowned by the tidal wave on the Island of Yesso in the northern part of Japan, which waa Rccompaaied by a succession of frightful earthquakes lasting twenty hours. In addition to the town of Kuraasaia which was wholly de stroyed many other coast towns have been washed awny entirely or in part. ELEVATED ROAD ACCIDENT. Constable Compton, of Tempe, did ootrealizs yesterday morning when be srrssted Howard Withrow, the negro whom be trailed from Tempe to his den on tbe banks of the river, that he waa on tbe road to unearth a crime which had been puzzling the officers of both Maricopa and Yavapai counties for some months. Tbe faot that oa tbe nremises occupied by Withrow wee found several hundred dollars worth of goods which have been stolen during the past few months from Tempe and Phoenix was thought to be a splendid oieoe of work, but as eoon as Sheriff Orme saw the prisoner he knew he had one of the men who last January rode up to the store kept by Smith & Crumb at Minnehaha Flats and killed Mr. Smith, after which they robbed the store. As eoon as word of the killing waa brought to Phoenix, Sheriff Orme went to the scene. There be took the trail of tbe murderers and followed it some distance. He also learned that With row and a companion bad been seen in the neighborhood on the day previous to the killing. Ever sices that time he has been steadily at work gathering evidence, and when Withrow was arrested yester day, be was prepared to act. Deputies were at onoe sect after Jim Williams, whom Mr. Orme bad kept traok of continually since be was seen with Withrow in tbe Minnehaha coun try previous to the murder of Mr. Smith, and last evening he was lodged in the county jsil. The chain of evidence in possession of the nhenff is almost complete and suffi ciently ample to secure the oonviotion of the two men on the charge of murder. One of the strongest points in evi dence against Williams is that one foot bas been injured and makes a peculiar mark on tbe ground when walking. The trail made by one of the murderers of Frank Smith is an exact counterpart of that made by the icjured foot of Williams. The two prisoners were in the Yuma pen'tentiary together and since their release have been together almost con tinuously, so that it safe to say that where one is implicated in a orime the other is equally interested. This tf ernoon Sheriff Orme swore out a warrant ogainst bia prisoners charging them with murder, and they will be held under that charge. Ail day long people who have missed articles from about their premises, within the past six months, have been calling at the court house to look over tho plunder captured at the robbers' den yesterday, and nearly all of them J were successful in finding tueii lust property, which is proof conclusive that at tbe door of the prisoners can be laid all the different robberies which have occurred in this oity and Tempe during the past six months. " AN IMPORTANT ARREST. MAT ABEL ES REVOLT. Many Bodies of Murdered Whites Discovered. Capetown, June 20. Despatches from Buluwayo show the revolt ot the natives of the Umitilla distriotof Ma taeb'acd is of a meat saricus nature.Tbe bodies of thirty or forty murdered whites have already been discovered. A patrol has been sent to warn the settlers who have been ordered to the Laager of Fort Salisbury which is itself consider ed in danger. TRANS-MISSlSSPP EXPOSITION ' de a Grand The Republican National Committee Select Him for t hat 1 mporiant Position. St. Louis, June 19 Marcus Aure ius Hancs, McKinley's manager, was today elected chairman of the Repub lican national committee. EXPRESS TRAIN DERAILED. Hobart and the New Jersey Delega- gation Shaken Up. PiTTSHUKCJ, June 20. The east-bound Atlantic express on tha Pennsylvania railway ran into a freight wreck near Walls station, sixteen miles east of here this morning, derailing two engines and wo express carp, the com bination car and one sleeper. Engineer Mclotyre was badly bruised, but Done ot the passsngerB were injured. Hobart, the Rpublioao vice-president, and the delegates, were on board. r Two Men Killed and One Seriously Injured. St. Lodis, June 20. John Paul and Jscob Hayes, of Wyoming, Minnesote, were murdered this morning by un known tramps, who also seriously in jured Dr. Foster, of St. Paul. Dr. Foster wanted to be driven to Wyoming mills, Paul and Hayes were getting a team ready for him when three tramps appeared and ordered them all to hold up their hands. Foster showed fight and Hayes aod Paul came to his aid. 1 ne tramps fired one volley, Hayes and Paul falling dead. After pounding Dr. Foster about tbe head the murderers escaped. 19 De MOKES LOST? for a A Theory that the Report is Purpose. Parh, June 20. Mme. De Mores has no confirmation of the reported massa cre cf Marquis Da Mores and part y near adames in tha desert of Sahara. The Libre Parole publishes an interview with a friend of Da Mores who believes tbe Marquis may hive spread the report with the view to frustrating plots to prevent, him carrying out his purpose I or nrrnymg Arab ohiefCains with whom he is acquainted, ioto a combined op position Bgainst the British in Soudan. &ixte;n TO ONE. Tbe Plan Will he M Success. Omaha, June 20. The Trans -Mississippi exposition became a reality last night when tbe most enthsiastio meet ing ever held in Onoaba took place Obairman G W Wattles gave a thorough account of the exposition aod the bene fit it would be to Omaha and Nebraska. Representatives of several western states were present and plans for the big Bhow were disoussed. A TERRIBLE DEED. Fatal Result of a Family Quarrel in St. Paul. St. Paul,, June 20. Wm. Sahoffner, aged 44 years, this morning after an all night family quarrel shot bis wife acd put a bullet through bis son, Paul, who tried to save his mother's life. The eon is aged 22 and is not expected to recover. The father fired a bullet into hia own temple, death resulting stantly. AGAINST SILVER. A Chicago Motor Car Inj ures several People. Chicago, June 20. The west bound train on the Lake street elevstsd road ran into an open switch near Rockwell Street station today and was derailed The motor plu pged to the ground be ceatb. M G Johnson tbe motorman was fatally iciured, John Apgar and James A Buggie, passengers were in jured but nob seriously. BlORB WINDSTORMS. Nebraska Has Another Ripping up by Boreas. Republican, Neb., June 20. A terri ble wind stoim which passed over this section last nightdid much damege and resulted in some loss of life. The resi denoe of S P Duncan was destroyed and the debris strewn in all directions. Mrs. Duncan was killed instantly. Duncan, two eons and a daughter were badiy hurt and may die. VENEZUELA ADOPTS GOLD. is A Constitutional 1 Provision Adopted. Washington, June 19. Mioistsr An drade, of Venezuala, bas received ad vices from Caracas as; to the final ratification of the constitutional amend ment by which Venezuela adopts tbe gold standard. BOND INVESTIGATION The Committee Completes its labors New York, June 20. The Senate com mittee appointed to investigate tbe Government bond transactions for the past two and a half years cloeed its labors in this city today. The commit tee will reconvene at the next session i;f Congress. SERIOUS REVOLT. Four Turkish nil Anni- Go Republican College Leagua Will to AVork. St. Louis, June 20. The national college league have held a meeting here to arrange for the campaign. The pur pose is to educate the people to Repubs lioanism. Ic was decided that tbe work during the approachiog campaign should be limited to explaining from the stump the fallacy of the free silver doctrice. A branch department will be established in tach state. Companies lated. Constantinople, June 20. Advices from Damascus say the Drusles have revolted acd annihilated four compa nies of Turkish troops and eiptured several guns. Twelve bp.ttalions ot troops will be immediately dispatched from ,"?aloniia to Syria. Three Hundred Dollars Worth of Stolen Goods Recovered. The capture yesterday by Constable Com otoc, of Tempe, ot the colored man was of considerable importance. On the premises occupied by the prisoner was found over S300 worth of stolen goods which have been taken from Tempe and Phoenix. The members of the Tempe Hardware Company this morning identified and olaimed the property stolen from their establish ment and there was still left a large wagonload of goods, which were brought to Phoenix and which will be turned over to the rightful owners when olaim ed. It is known that the prisoner is a desperate man and is wanted in Oali- . forcia on s charge of murder. Ha was taken to Tempe tbis morning where he was given a preliminary trial on tbe charge of robbery and was bound over to the Grand Jury. Before he secures his release Sheriff Orme hopes to fasten the California orime on him and have him sent to the gailows. Among the articles found at the rob- K nraa tha wAcrnn RtolaB from Mr. Zoeokler a couple ot months ago and J also th wr.ffon stolen from Mr. Lee White. A box of Da Sock and T'nnn n... an flatwmtH from Mr. Ziba Brown's bicyole shop. There waa also a shotgun, revolver, guitar and other articles. The prisoner, whose name is Howard Withrow, has served a term in tha penitentiary at Yuma and has the repu tation ot being a hard character. It is thought that he was not alone in his work and that he had aocomplioss who have taken alarm at his arrest and are n hiding. There is no question but that all the numerous roDDeries wnioa nave oeeu perpetrated in this city and Tempe dur- ng the past six months was the work of Withrow and his partners, and all per- sods who have lost any goods by theft during that time should call at tbe court bouse and se& whether or not their property is among that recovered tbis morning. RAILROAD EXCURSION. Mr. G irrett nominee for New Jersey So Sey the Democrats of Mon tana. Butte, Monb., June 20. The Demo cratic State convention met here this morning. The Chairman said one of the great issues before the people was the free and unlimited coinage of silver at the ratio of 16 to 1, WICKOFF DEAD. Fatal Result of George Semple's Shot. New York, June 20. George H. Wickoff, President of the New Atrster dambank, who wes shot by George i Seiuple Monday, died todsy. Two Men Run Over and Killed. Fort Waynk, Ind., June 20. This morning three excursion trains with 8000 employees of the Pennsylvania railway shops and friends on board started for Fi icue City to spend the day. Near Kandillville one of the trains broke in two and two shop men, Sam C. Henderson and M. F. Miller, were thrown from the platform, run over and kil'ed. CATHOLIC ANNIVERSARY.. First Communion Day of the Pope Celebrated..-. Rome, June 20. The oelebration ot the 25th anniversary ot the first 00m muniondayot the Pope Lso XII will occur tomorrow, not only in this oity but in every Catholic parish throughout the world. . Tbis aotion is taken in response to a circular sent out by Car dinal Ferrari, of this oity, asking the bishop of each diocese throughout tbe world to observe the day by having a general communion of tbe parishioners of each church in bis diocese, and to send albums to his holiness containing the signatures of all who reoeived holy communion on that day.