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PHCENIX, ARIZONA, WEDNESDAY MORNING. AUGUST 15, 1894. VOL. V. NO. 73. THE NEW DEAL. them with a chair, more quietly. He is now resting ALREADY FELT. Insurance. AFTER EZETA. Fall Stock arriving. Everything marked down To make room. You all know whose space This is. We are the Boys To trade with. BANKING. JaKXS A. Flekihq, President. P. J. Cole, Vice-President. A. H. Harscher, Cashier. mm Mi THE ONLY United States Depositary IN ARIZONA. Paid Up Capital, - - $100,000 U. S. Bonds to Secure Deposits, 50,000 Depositary for tie Territorial Funds. The only Steel-Lined Vaults and Steel Safety Deposit BozeB in Arizona. Interest Paid on Time Deposits. General Banking Business. Drafts Issued on All the Principal Cities of the World. IPhcenix. A.rizona. machine shop. apital (Ulachine Shops Madison St. Bet. Center and First Ave.. Phoenix, Ariz. epared to do all kinds II f It ITl'l Rpe Fitting, Machine aid Boiler For Farm Machinery. We have recently opened the finest equipped shop in the territory, and during the sprinK months will make the repairing of threshers and farm machinery a specialty. Separator Cylinders Skillfully Balanced. . Sickles Ground and Repaired. E. E. Lincoln. M. S. Webb. E. E. LINCOLN & CO hakdwaue. HENRY E. KEMP & CO. 'Refrigerators. Granite Garden Hose. 'Vapor Stoves. HARDWARE. Paints Builders' Hardware Barb Wire AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS. FOUNDRY. FOUNDRY. THE STANDARD IRON WORKS. HIM Southed of Capitol Grounds. P. O. Box 458. Provisions of the Pres ent Chinese Treaty Just Ratified by the Uni ted States Senate. The Condition Upon Which Those Now In the Country May Re tain Their Privileges. Chinese Laborers Excluded for a Period of Ten Years. By the Associated Press. Washington, Aug. 14. The treaty with China which was ratified by the action of the senate prohibits the coming of Chinese laborers to the United States for the next ten years, upon conditions specified. The restriction is not to applv to the return of such laborers as have lawful wives, children or parents in this country, or who have property here of the'value of $1,000, or debts equal to that amount due them, A departing (jhinaman is to secure, before leaving, a certificate from the collector of customs of the district which he leaves, testifying to the fact that be has deposited with the collector a description of his family, property or credentials, and this certificate is to entitle him to return to the United States. In case the description proves to be false, the right to return shall be forfeited. It is to be exercised within one year, but in exceptional cases may be extended for another year. It is especiallv agreed that the provis ions of this convention shall not affect the rights of Chinese subjects, teachers, students, merchants or travelers for curiosity or pleasure, but not laborers, of coming to the United States and re siding therein. To entitle such Chi nese subjects to admission, they must produce a certificate from their govern ment or the government where they last resided, and the diplomatic or consular representative of the United StateB in the eountry or port whence they departed It is also agreed that Chinese laborers shall continue to enjoy the privilege of transit across the territory of the Uni. ted States in the course o'f their journey to or from other countrtSS, subject to' such regulations by the government of the United states as may be necessary to prevent such privileges of transit be ing abused. The secretary also ' guarantees to Chinese residents of the United States all the protection afforded to citizens of the most favored nations, except the right to become naturalized citizens. The Chinese government waives all ob jection to the requirement of the U nited states law that (Jhinese residents shall be registered and reciprocally thiB gov ernment consents that China shall make the same requirement of Ameri cans residing in China. While the treaty is made for the pe riod of only ten years, it is provided that it may be extended for another like term of years unless either country snail give notice six months before the expiration of the ten-year limitation of its desire to terminate it. The treaty now requires the ratification of China but it is presumed that the minister here'ie fully empowered by his govern ment to act for it in this matter and it ib said that ratifications will be ex changed in a few days. Desperate Attempt to Extradite the Ex-Vlce-President. San Francisco. Aue. 14. In naval circles and along the water front lively interest has been awakened in the case of General Antonio Ezeta, the deposed vice-piesident of San Salvador, who is now on board the United States Steam ship Bennington with the other three refugees from San Salvador. The San Salvadorean government is exerting every effort to extradite the refugees. A cruiser is expected here at any time. Attorneys who came from New York in the interest of the government of San Salvador are very active, as are also the lawyers employed by Ezeta's friends, who threaten to sue out a writ of habeas corpus, claiming that the ref ugees are illegally restrained. To guard against habeas corpus proceedings the "Bennington" will be kept outside the three mile limit pending the arrival of warrants from Washington. NOTHING SENSATIONAL. J. A. MAY SUICIDES. Death at Prescott of a Well Known Phoenix Man. A Bottle of Morphine His Bed Tells He Died. Found How The Revival of - Busi ness Begins Early. The Tariff Bill Goes to the President Today. His Probable Action is Still a Matter of Doubt. The Senate will not Pass the House Bills Putting Sugar, Iron Ore and Coal on the Free List. By the Associated Press. Prescott., Aug. 14. J. A. May, an auctioneer of Phoenix, was found dead in bed this evening with a partly filled bottle of morphine alongside the bed. The coroner's jury returned a verdict of suicide. The deceased was 45-years old. AN INFERNAL MACHINE. Intended Revenge of Hop Joint Keepers. Chicago, Aug. 14. City Alderman John Couehlan who has been active in the crusade against opium joints re ceived today by mail an infernal ma chine labeled photographs, and wrap ped to appear like a package of card boards. The machine was intended to explode when opened, but failed to do so. The city chemist examined it and pro nounced it very dangerous. It is be lieved the proprietors of opium joints are the perpetrators. Cut His Own Throat, That Was All. Kearney. Neb., Aug. 14. B. Chase of California committed suicide at the Windsor hotel last evening by cutting his throat with a sheath knife. He was here looking for a ranch, apparently in good health and circumstances. A young woman arrived Saturday whom he registered as his wife. The coroner's jury returned a verdict this afternoon of death by his own band. No motive discovered and no sensational develop ments, m PLUNGER PARDRIDGE Not He of Pollard Infamy. Little Rock, Ark., Aug. 14. Clifton R. Breckinridge has resigned his seat in congress. LOCAL BRIEFS. lew fork Lift Insurance Company. BOONE 4 LEW IS, Confined In a Home for the Refor mation of Inebriates. Chicago, Aug. 14. Ed. Pardridge, the board oft rade plunger, has been con fined in the Washingtonian home for the reiormation ot inebriates. He was ex tremely violent when locked in a room with barred windows, it requiring four men to get him inside. He managed to free his hands from the leather handcuffs and made a great outcry, declaring that an effort was made to kill him. When guards went to his room he came near killing one of An epidemic of mumps is prevailing in some parts of the city. F. M. Cooper of Globe, was yesterday appointed notary public. D. L. Smith has sold his interest in the grocery store to Wooddell & Smith to James Buchan. License to marry was issued yester day to T. J. Lally and Mrs. L. A. Card, and Jeeus Vasquez and Dolores Can- treras. Assistant Marshal Wickham yester day afternoon picked up a sleeping drunk on the street near Goldman & Co's. Three prisoners from the county jail were loaned to the city yesterday to assist in the glorious work now going on on the streets. A bargain and sale deed from Alfred Pidington and wife of Los Angeles, to Mrs. A. C. Brown, tranafering twelve lots in block 38 in Collins addition, was hied yesterday. The consideration is $3,000. Two cnildren ot J. A. K. Irvine are very low with typhoid pneumonia. Several cases of this disease have been reported within the last two weeks, and physicians are urging that the greatest sanitary precautions be taken publicly and individually to prevent it becom ing an epidemic. J. W. Walker, B. Heyman's manager, was the recipient of a knife as a present from his mother who resides at Meri dian, Mies., yesterday. Mr. Walker's name is neatly inscribed on one side and the pictures of his two sisters ap pear on the other. He naturally feels proud of it as a memento. The Republican yesterday received a letter from Rev. W. E. Vaughan say ing that he will reach Phoenix on the day that the annual district camp meeting will begin at Norton's grove. Mr. Vaughan writes that he has had splendid meetings on the Verde and at Williamson's and Skull Valley. Mr. Vaughan will be accompanied on his return by his wife and children. Mr. B. A. Fickas yesterday forwarded a load of provision to his wife and chil dren who with Mrs. Redewell and fam ily are camping at Minnehaha Flats. He had just received a letter from Mrs. Fickas saying that if the appetites of the children held out, there was a prospect of starvation in that vicinity. She wanted something "filling" for them even if it was not satisfying alfalfa for instance, anything to stand off fam ine. The Peoples Party primary election will be held today at John Q. White's store opposite the Commercial hotel block. It will begin at 10 a. m., and will continue until 7 p. m. There will be no spirited contest as there is no well defined difference of interests among the Populists of this precinct. The interest in the result centers al most entirely in the size of the vote, ft is variously estimated by Populists at from 200 to 300. The Phoenix Steam laundry team enjoyed its weekly run away yesterday afternoon. It came up Center street like a cyclone, misBed all other vehicles and undertook to pass between a tele phone pole and a street guide-board. The space between them was less than two feet. The wagon was torn loose from the horses and the pole was driven between the two posts. As usual no damage beyond some broken harness attended the escapade. A Mexican was directed into the Saturday Review office yesterday to secure a mrriage license. Notwith standing the utmost license prevails in that establishment, there was nothing of a matrimonial character in stock and in the confusion and excitement the applicant was permitted to escape with the fee he intended to pay. The pro prietors resorted to mutual recrimina tion and hard words for this oversight and the book-keeper entered $2.50 on the debit side of the profit and loss account. By the Associated Press. Washington, Aug. 14. The tariff bill will likely be sent to the president to morrow. Some doubt concerning his action is yet felt, though it is stated on good authority that he will express his displeasure by refusing to sign it at the the same time permitting it to become a law. Proceedings in the senate were une ventful. A messenger arrived from the house announcing the passage of the bills placing sugar, coal, iron ore and barbed wire on the free list. It is utterly improbable that that the senate will pass any of these, bills. Senator Hill gave notice of an amend mene repealing all income tax laws. The amendment may be introduced to morrow. Although great disappointment is ex pressed by tariff reformers over the de feat of expected legislation they share the general relief felt on all Bides now that the long struggle is over. Re presentatives of nearly all lines of com merce, trade and agriculture now in the city predict a swift return of pros perity. The new bill in all of its term is pleasing to none yet the depressing sense of uncertainty which has been more damaging than actually adverse legislation has been removed. Reports have been received from many trade and manufacturing centers saying that the revival of business has already begun. The element of doubt in the president's action iB not calcula ted to delay the revival. The terms of the law if it fully becomes a law are made known. Should he veto it the country is assured that no other tariff legislation can occur during the present administration. General Managers For Arizona. ; Rooms 5 and 6 Fleming Block Money Loaned on Policies at 5 per cent per annum. Call and see us if you want To Place a Gilt-Edged Loan CHAMBER OF COMMERCE. A Permanent Exhibit of Fruits, Etc., to Be Established. An important meeting of the cham ber of commerce was held last night The subject of a permanent exhibit of Salt River Vallev products was mainly discussed. Secretary Perley was di rected to prepare a report for publica tion of the result of the exhibit at the Midwinter Fair. The chamber also de cided to send an exhibit of fresh fruits to the irrigation congress, which will meet at Denver on September 3.' An adjourn ment was taken until next Thursday night. At that time some decisive ac tion will be taken in the matter of the permanent exhibit, and quarters will probably be selected lor it. A BURNING QUESTION THEN. An Editorial on the Tariff Forty- Eight Years Ago. Mr. S. D. Lount is in receipt of a souvenir of the Uakland(Mich.) Gazette which contains a photographed editorial page of an issue of the same journal, then a Whig organ, forty-eight years ago. Among the editorials is one on the tariff which is strangely apropos of the situation now and might, with slight changes of terms, appear in a Republican paper this morning without exciting comment. It is a denuncia tion of the Loco-Foco house which had just passed a bill reducing the Walker tarin of 1842. Another editorial points out the diffi culties of the intended invasion of Mexico, and predicts that it will not be carried out. Mr. Lount who was then a boy assisted in the "composition" of some of the matter of the photographed issue. AN IRRIGATION PROJECT. Two South Side Men the Promo ters. A. P. Shewmsn, a lawyer of Mesa, and M. L. Duffer, a ranchman living near lempe, are tne promoters of an irrigation project of considerable mag nitude. They filed a notice yesterday of an appropriation oi water for their purpose. The notice of location con tains a general outline of the plan. They propose to divert water from the Salt river at a point near the line between sections 17 and 18, township 1 south, range 4 east. At this point is a canyon in which they propose to construct a reservoir for the reception of flood water and the underflow. They estimate that they will be able to appropriate 250,000 miner's inches. From the south side of the river they will take out two canals, each seven miles long. BASSETT IS HELD. Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder World's Fair Highest Award. The Defendant Appears In Behalf of Himself. The relief of E. R. Bassett from the pursuit of the law was only temporary. He is in jail again and likely to remain there, at least until the next grand jury site, tie was held yesterday by Jus tice Johnstone under a bail of $500 on the charge of check raising. Bassett was brought back from Casa Real Estat e fe lsurance. BAKER AND ABRAMS Real; Estate v and': Insurance. Washington Street, Near Monition Block. -A-rotlc lee Works. Half a Cent A Pound For fifty pounds and over, has been, is and will be the K for ice. Our ice is Frozen Solid, lasts and Is Clear. P. MTNOE. Grande yesterday morning by Sheriff Murphy to answer to the second com plaint against him, or rather the first complaint the second time. The only testimony in addition to that offered at his "first examination was that of Manager Thos. Allen, of the Bonanza. Mr. Allen testified that the check cashed by Bassett at the Miners saloon, had been "raised" since he had issued it to Slattery. Bassett still sticks to the story that he did not get the check of Slattery but of Dungan whom nobody knows and who is be lieved to be a mythical character. The theory of the prosecution is, that the check was given the defendant by Slat tery in payment of his stage fare from Harqua Hala to Aztec. No attorney appeared for Bassett at the examination, but he handled hit case himBelf and did it well. He is a rather fluent speaker. His language is correct and bis whole manner is that of a man with some legal training and experience. He dwelt upon the points in bis favor with emphasis, and ap peared to be thoroughly informed as to his rights. Bargain Six lots in Neabr's addition for $1000. Apply to Dalton & Lamm, S. W. corner Washington and Wall Sts. James Fowler, of the Pacific Grotto, probably makes more than half of the pastry UBed in Phoenix. Awarded Highest Honors World's Fair. DRr CREAM lil mw MOST PERFECT MADE.. A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Fre& from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant. YEARS THE STANDARD.