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THE ARIZONA; REPUBLICAN. t : S. FOURTH YEAR. PIKENIX, ARIZONA, ' WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 26, 1894. VOL. V. NO. 109. OH HOW PITIFUL! A Brutal Outrage in Minnesota. A Girl Carried to a Lonely Island. Forced to Submit to Many In dignities. Her Captor Is Now In Jail and May Have to Pay the Penalty in a Severe Way. By th Associated Press. Winona, Minn., Sept. 25. Mary Hight, of Danville, III., and J. W. Nei meier were brought to the city last evening by Deputy Sheriff Von Rohr from an island opposite Trempealeau. The former tells a pathetic story of hav ing been kept a prisoner on the island for three months, and of having been forced to submit to the outrages of tramps rats who frequented the place, while her captor appropriated the gains. She claims to have come to La Crosse with James Fisher, who had promised to marry her, but who de serted her there, leaving her to look out for herself. At La Crosse she met Neimeier, who on pretense of hiring her as a cook on a fishing expedition, took her to this island and kept her for immoral purposes against her will. She is now ill from her terrible ex perience, and is bat 18 years of age. Neimeier is in the county jail awaiting investigation by the grand jury of the charges made by the girl. The jury is now in session and the case will probably be tried at this term of court. NOVEL PLAN TO AID THE POOR. Labor Exchange at Cincinnati Per fects a Scheme that Is Popular. Cincinnati, 0., Sent. 25. The Cin cinnati Labor Exchange has perfected a novel plan to assist the poor. The in corporation papers say the object is to furnish employment when practicable and to exchange commodities with the product of labor. The Bcheme is to iBsue certificates "of $1 each to be printed and distributed to business houses and factories in quantities not exceeding $25 to any one concern. Un der this new plan two shoe factories about to close down have arranged to continue. Fully 100 business houses have joined the association. The Painters', Carpenters' and Broom makers' unions have decided to join the exchange. Each business house taking the certificates is required to give a note amply secured. RUNAWAY GIRLS OVERTAKEN. Pearl Woods and Myrtle Elley Are In Custody at Toledo, Ohio. Toledo, Ohio, Sept. 25. Two pretty young women, Miss Pearl Woods and Miss Myrtle Elley, both of South Bend, Ind., are the guests of the matron at the central police station here. They were brought in this morning and seem to regard their arrest as a huge joke. They are each about eighteen years of age. Shey started out about two weekB ago and went to Elkhart, where as long as their money lasted they had a big time. An officer went after them, but they got into a boxcar and started east ward. At Ligonier they changed box cars and came on through to this city. They seemed to enjoy their escapade and say that as they are both of age they can go and come as they please. Miss Elley's father is a contractor in Sonth Bend, while the other girl is the daughter of a manufacturer. A SERPENT TO HIS BOSOM. - A Farmer Robbed by a Man He Was Befriending. Sadorus, 111., Sept. 25. Alexander Rogers, a farmer living three miles northwest of Tolono, came to Sadorous yesterday afternoon with a view of buy ing some stock, and was starting home about 9 o'clock in the evening when an unknown man appeared and asked per mission to ride to Tolono with him. They had gone only about a mile when the stranger struck Eogers several hard blows over the head with eome heavy instrument, knocking him out of his buggy, breaking his collarbone and rendering him unconscious, after which he took his victim's money, about $8, and fled, leaving Rcees upon the road, where he lay unconscious until an early hour this morning, when he was found by the neighbors. He is badly beaten, but it is thought he will re cover. BOTH WERE KILLED. Two Georgians Fought a Duel With Knives to the Death. Publin, Ga., Sept. 25. Robert Cle mens and James Hullen fought a duel to the death with knives near Black ville laBt night without witnesses, sec onds, or physicians. A quarrel begun at a blind tiger, was renewed on the way home by Hullen, who, getting behind Clemens, drove his knife into the latter's neck. Though faint from los of blood Ciemens drew his knife and slashed the other. After cutting each other for fully fifteen minutes, both fell in the grasB in a dying condition, where they were found later,- and removed to their homes. Neither can live. The bodies of both are literally covered with Btabs and cuts. A RUN ON STAINED GLASS. Many Church People Suddenly Be come Philanthropists. Washington, Sept. 25. The number of applications received at the treasury department from persons who desire to have stained window glass imported free under the new tariff act suggests the idea that many church people have suddenly turned philanthropists. Stained glass for windowe for presen tation to churches, etc., is admitted from foreign countries free of duty. From the unusual number of appli cations for such privileges the treasury department suspects that a number of churches are engaged in having one of their members nominally present it with stained glass windows, etc., for which the people of the congregation have contributed. The treasury de partment will not go behind these ap plications which are always granted. NEARLY ENDED; The Long Drawn Out Martin Will Case. The Judge's Charge to the Jury Un favorable to the Interests of the Child Contestant. By the Associated Press. San Francisco, Sept. 25. The long drawn contest over the will of Henry Martin, a wealthy Trinity county miner, is nearly ended. The argu ments of the lawyers were concluded late this afternoon and Judge Coffey de livered his charge to the jury which is to decide whether the estate shall be settled upon Henry Martin's widow or John Martin, Jr., alleged child, or Isabella Martin, widow of testator's deceased brother, John. Judge Coffey's charge was regarded as rather against the interests of the child. A late telegram .Bays: The jury failed to agree on a verdict, two being in favor of sustaining the second will and the other ten thought that the first will was the only genuine. CHEATED THE CRAVE. A Body Prepared for Funeral Found to Be Alive. ' Milwaukee, Sept. 25. Mrs. Herman Schneider of Appleton, a middle-aged woman, was supposed to have died last Thursday. The body was laid out and preparations made for the funeral. Last evening some friends noticing that the body had not become rigid de cided to apply some tests to ascertain whether the woman was really dead. Ammonia was held to her nostrils and she revived. She has Bince lain in a semi-conscious condition, but seems to be gaining strength. Hopes are enter tained for her recovery. The woman has been subject to heart disease for several years and it was in an attack of that kind that her supposed death took place. THEY BEHAVED WELL. And Now Twenty-five Com mon wealers Must Rustle. San Bernardino, Cal., Sept. 25. Twenty-five commonwealere, serving sentences imposed in United States district court for capturing trains sev eral months ago, were supplied with new suits of clothes today and released from the county jail for good behavior fifteen days before the expiration of sentence. AN OLD GAP. Proof a Woman Submit ted for a Pension. Sends the Commissioner a Cap and Sword. Relics of the Mexican War Worn by Her Husband. She Agrees to Send the Department a Gun Also, If It Is Deemed Necessary. By the Associated Frees. , Washington, Sept. 25. Commis sioner Lochren haB received a bundle of curious evidence in a pension case. It was forwarded by a woman attorney from Springfield, Mass., who appears for Charles Hubbard, a captain of the Massachusetts volunteers in the Mexi can war. "Here's his sword, his cap and his coat," Bays the attorney in a note to the commissioner, and sure enough there was a sword of very ancient date and a cap and coat of the uniform and pattern worn in the Mexi can war. "He has his gun here, which will be furnished if necessary,"" continues the lady attorney. Commissioner Lochren decided very quickly that the pension office, even if large, would not hold that kind of evi dence and the relics were shipped back to Springfield. TO MARRY AfCHINAMAN. A German Girl at Chicago to Become Mrs. Charlie Sloane. Chicago, Sept. 25. Morris Salmon son, the marriage license clerk, was somewhat surprised to have an applica tion last night for a marriage license from a Chinaman. Charlie Sloane, of 71 Van Buren street, was the appli cant, and Bessie Huntsman is to be the bride. Charlie has been in Chicago for the past fifteen years and had become lonely, and, after some difficulty with "Melican" man's language, managed to tell Bessie that he wanted a wife. Bes sie is a German girl and a domestic by occupation. After eome consideration she decided to become MrB. Charlie Sloane. FRUIT IN COLORADO. A Splendid Display Is Shown at Denver. , Denver, Colo., Sept. 25. The annual" horticultural exhibit, opened today. Displays of apples, 'peaches, pears, plums, grapes and other fruits exceed any ever before Been here and show that Colorado is destided to rank among the leading fruit growing states. Suicided on His Wedding Day. Boston. Sept. 25. Sewell L. Wilson, of Cambridge, who was to have been married tonight, shot p.vd killed feim self at his home on Columbus street, that city, this morning. He was book keeper for the Cambridge Ice company. He was 35 years aid, and no motive is known for the deed except temporary insanity. Miss Jennie Bowles, of Washington street, Brookline, was to have wedded him tonight. ECHO OF THE STRIKE. Taking Testimony in the Los Angeles Case. Witnesses Conflict In Their State mentsThe Case of Henry Patterson. By the Associated Press. Los Angeles, Cal., Sept. 25. The taking of the testimony for the prose cution in the case of Henry Patterson, charged with shooting at Engineer Mar tin of the Santa Barbara train in July last, at the time of the railroad strike, was resumed today. Ten witnesses were examined and their testimony was to the effect that shortly after the Santa Barbara train reached the South ern Pacific yards an officer rode back up the river and meeting the defendant in a buggy placed him under arrest. The officer detailed the circum stances of the arrest, the find ing of the gun, the discovery of tracks of the buggy and horse, and their similarity to those made by the vehicle and animal driven by Patterson, the finding of cartridges in the defend ant's Docket, and bis actions after being taken into custody, when he told the officer that he had beard no shotB, but subsequently told an attorney he had heard one. A clerk in a Pasadena hardware store testified that Patterson had purchased a shotgun and ammunition on the even ing of the shooting. Will Examine the Books. Galveston, Tex., Sept. 25. Mayor Fly created a sensation at the council meeting tonight when in a speech he said: "The city has been systemati cally robbed for years. One corpora tion holds a receipt for $1,700 and no record is shown of it on the city books. The books must be examined and if it is not done at the expense of the city it will be done at private expense." The council at once appointed a com mittee to appoint experts to examine the books. ' Six Inches of Hall. New Haven, Ky., Sept. 25. A ter rific hailstorm passed over a portion of Larue county, south of Athertonville, at 4 o'clock yesterday morning dam aging crops and smashing window lights in many houses. At 10 o'clock hailstones aa large as walnuts were still lying on the ground to the depth of six or seven inches. The farmers along Knob creek are the greatest suf ferers and the damage amounts to hundreds of dollars. Cook Excursion Mismanaged. Cleveland, O., Sept. 25. Ex-Mayor Gardner, who was a member of the Cook Greenland excursion party, re turned today. He said the, affair was misrepresented and mismanaged in every particular by Mr. Cook. PUT UP OR SHOT UP. That's the Rule Adopted in San Francisco. The Republican City Convention. Each Nomination to be Accom panied by SBiO. By tne Associated Press. San Francisco, Sept.',25. The Repub lican municipal convention convened here today. A resolution was adopted providing for adjournment until to morrow evening when after the conven tion shall have received the reports of the committees it shall receive the names of candidates tor each and every office to be filled by the convention, each name to be accompanied by $10. Additional nominations may be made on Thursday only, each name to also be accompanied by $10. When the con vention adjourns Wednesday night it shall be until Friday evening and after the adoption of a platform nominations ehall proceed and no further Candida tes for any nomination shall be considered. SUICIDE FRUSTRATED. Deliberate Act of a Woman Seeking to End Her Life. Ionia, Mich., Sept. 25. A caae of at tempted suicide, remarkable for the deliberation shown by the person seek ing death, has come to the notice of the authorities here. Mrs. E. Maynard, of Grand Rapids, came to this city last night and registered at the Bailey house. About midnight the body was found in an nnconscious condition, with a bottle of chloroform at her nose. Restoratives were applied and she was brought to life. Mrs. Maynard was attired in her best clothing. She left a letter for her husband, who lives at Grand Rapids. In it she made all arrangements' for her funeral. In the letter she said she wanted a nice casket, a fine robe and hearse and some flowers in the shape of a star She even named the hymns to be sung at her funeral, which was to have been held Sunday morning at Orleans Center, N. Y. She left $1,000 for her expenses. It fs said that ehe had separated from her husband and came here expecting to effect a reconciliation. The couple went together to Grand Rapids, but failed to agree. She then returned to this city and attempted to end her life. Burned to Death. Napa, Cal., Sept. 25. About 5 o'clock thia morning the residence 'of MisB Jenette Gale, who has resided here since 1861, was discovered in flames and when the fire was extinguished the charred remains of Miss Gale were dis covered lying near the kitchen Btove. The origin of the fire is a mystery. Miss Gale was 74 years of age. TROUBLE AHEAD. Ezeta Will Make It Sul try for His Enemies. Two of the Refugees Leave for the South. Will Recruit an Army in the Republic of Guatamala. Then March Across the Line and Attempt to Retrain Possession of the Government. By the Associated Press. San Francisco, Sept 25. When the steamer, St. Paul, sailed for Mexican ports today she carried as Bteerage pas sengers General Bolanos and Captain Bustamente, the San Salvador refugees. When Ezeta left here it was with the promise to meet them again on the San Salvador frontier. BuBtamente re ceived instructions to meet his chief la Mexico, and Bolanos' destination is Guatamala, where he will begin to raise an army ana oe prepared to co-operate with his chief, who furnished him with over $6,000 for that pumose. A. Martinez, of the Mexican army, who is a great friend of the president of Mexico, was aleo on the steamer and it is said he was sent here to render whatever assistance he could to the refugees. ' From present appearances Ezeta will make Guatamala bis base of operations. He might march into Guatamiia and there meet Bolanos, who would have paved the way for hiai and then upon a favorable opportunity . invade San Salvador. The Salvadorean govern ment professes little hope of having Juan Cienfufgoe returned to it. RAN AWAY WITH THE MONEY. Assistant Bookkeeper Disappears With $2,200. Boston. Mass., Sept. 25. George H. Wheeler, a former assistant took keeper in the employ of Chandler & Co., dry goods dealerF, is accused of being a defaulter in the sum of $2,200. Wheeler was sent to the back last Friday with a check for $2,200 drawn by the firm to pay salaries. Wheeler received the money and neither he nor the funds have been Been by the film since. On Monday the bank book was received by mail at the Winter street store, postmarked New Haven, Con necticut. . ' YELLuW FEVER IN TEXAS. Genuine Case on Board a Ship in Galveston Harbor. Galveston, Sept. 25 The British steamship Cambria now lying twelve miles from the city will be inspected tomorrow by Health olficer SweareDger. I ana during ner trip iLdwaru incuovveii, her boatswain died,, presumed from ! yellow fever. On careful examination, the case was proven to be yellow fever, and the ves sel has been kept isolated. Should an other case develop the .vessel will be ordered to the national disinfection station at Dry Tortugas. , Million Dollar Hotel for $6,000. Chicago, Sept. 25. The swell Lex ington hotel at Michigan boulevard and Twentv-second street, said to be valued at $1,000,000, was sold today at the de linquent tax sale by the treasurer of the county for $6,410. The purchaser is William Mills, who is said to be a cierk in the hotel. The Lexington waa built just before the world's fair op ened and is one of the most sumptuous in the city. Paint Mine Discovered. Guthrie, O. T., Sept. 25. Inmeocre deposits of mineral paint have been discovered in the eastern part of thia county, at one place fully a thousand tons being in sight, and a company is being organized to put in a large paint mill here and fully develop the find. Low Wages. San Francisco, Sept. 25. The ship. B. P. Cheney, Bailed today from Depar ture Bay, Geo. Plummer haying suc ceeded in getting a crew at $20 a head. They were all negroes and had to pay tne snipping master $o each to get tne I berth.