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the ar: FOURTH YEAR. PIKENIX, ARIZONA, THURSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 27, 181)4. VOL. V. NO. 110. ZONA REPUBLICAN. TWO ROUNDS. Fitzsimmons Knocks Creedon Out. Second Round Settles the Championship. A Large Crowd of Sporting People Witness the Mill. No Stake Money, But a Great Deal of Cash Changes Hands by Means of Many Bets. By the Associated Press. New Orleans, Sept. 26. The sport ing event which culminated tonight was the pagilistic mill between Fitzsim mons and Creedon. It had been looked forward to by the sporting world with much interest since the day it was first announced. Fitzsimmons won the fight in the second round.- The men same together in the arena of the Olympic club at 9 o'clock for the middleweight championship of the world and a purse of $5,000, of which Creedon, the loser, will get $500 in re turn for the pummelling he received. The articles of agreement contained a a binding clause that each man should weigh in at 158 pounds, and that if either man failed to enter the ring at that weight he shall forfeit $1,000. The city was crowded with sports from out of town and tickets for the mill originally placed at three, five and seven dollars were in demand at 100 and 150 per cent, premium, so that the contest was witnessed by one of the largest audiences that has -, ever gathered around the ring in the Cres cent City. For nearly a month past the Australian has been training at Bay St. Louie, where with his wife and child and Manager Gloria he has occupied a luxuriously furnished cottage. Creedon has been training quietly at a quiet place near St. Louis. There "was no stake money, but Colonel John B. Hop kins, Creedon's backer, wagered over $3,000 at good odds, Fitzsimmons being the favorite in the betting. Fitzsimmons Challenges Corbett New Orleans, Sept. 26. The glove contest between Bob Fitzsimmons, of Newark, N, J., and Danny Creedon, hailing from St. Louis, for a purse of $4,000, took place in the arena of the Olympic club tonight. They fought as middleweights at 154 pounds. The feature of importance of the match was the bearing it has on a prospective meeting between Fitzsimmons and Cor bett. . Fitzsimmons has been most perse vering ia his efforts to seeure a match with the -champion heavyweight, and from time to time has been put off with the reminder that he was not in his class. Corbett first named Choyneki as a man Lanky Bob had to whip before he could talk of a match. Fitzsimmons took on much and then he was told by the champion that he would have to go with Creedon to place himself -in a position to talk fight. Comparatively little was known of Creedon by the general public, although visitors from St. Louis were enthusi astic in their praise of the man. De spite that fact, however, Fitzsimmons remained the prohibitive favorite throughout, his odds being quoted from 3 to 10 to 1 to 3 while as good as 5 to 2 could be had against Creedon. The fight was hardly commenced un til it was finished as Fitzsimmons' heavy right coming in contact with Creedon's jaw in the second round put the St. Louis man to sleep and "Lanky Bob" was awarded the fight. Referee Duffy announced Fitzsim' monns' challenge to Champion Cor bett. The applause that followed was immense. The actual fighting time was four minutes and forty seconds and Creedon waB the easiest prey of all of Fitzsimmons' adversaries. Mayor Bemis on the Stool. Omaha, Neb., Sept. 26. In the Bemis impeachment trial today, the mayor oc cupied the stand. He went into all the minute details concerning the trou bles with the Omaha gamblers and pro duced records of. the fire and police commissioners showing his efforts to regulate evil in accord with the de mands of the best element of Omaha. The prosecution lays much stress on this feature of the case. HILL FOR GOVERNOR. The New York Democrats Nominate the Senator. Saratoga, Sept. 26. Senator Hill was nominated for governor on a stampede of the Democratic state con vention. Lockwood was nominated for lieutenant governor and Judge Gaynor wag nominated for the court of appeals. In an interview with leading delegates here it is the general opinion that Senator Hill will accept ' the nomina tion for governor. The senator announ ces he will make a statement early this evening. COULDN'T BE HELPED. The Grounding of the Adams an U navoldable Accident. Vallejo, Cal., Sept. 26. The naval court of inquiry to. examine into and regarding the grounding of the United States steamer, Adams, on St. Paul's island was continued at the navy yard today. The board is satisfied and expresses the opinion that nothing could have prevented the vessel from striking on the reef, as the fog was so dense noth ing could be distinguished half the length of the ship ahead. The board will meet again tomorrow. KANSAS IS ALL RIGHT. Election of the Republican State Ticket Sure. The State Committee Now Glvlne Its Whole Attention to the Elec tion of the Legislature. By the Associated Press. Topeka, Kan., Sept. 26. It is un officially announced at Republican headquarters today that the committee will devote the rest of the campaign principally to the fight for the legisla ture. The Republicans claim that they have already won the state ticket, and what little work is necessary to hold it may be done in the legislative districts. Speakers will continue to stump the state on the line marked out early in the campaign, but they can get along without any further aid from the committee, leaving it free to co operate with the county committees in the legislative districts. Special work will be done in the close counties, and during October the real hard work of the campaign will take place. The Re publicans claim that the Populists also have adopted this line of policy, not because they are sure of electing their state ticket, but because they hope that by looking after the legislative districts and calling upon every pos sible vote they can Bave the state ticket. , MAY CAUSE A SENSATION. The Handsomest Girl In Toledo Leaves Town. Toledo, O., Sept. 26. Miss May Flynn has for some time been counted the handsomest and most attractive young lady in Toledo. Artists and theatrical managers have raved over her, but she has generally been very averse to male company. It remained for Neil Florence, manager of the "Land of the Midnight Sun," to win some attention from her. M-sa Flynn left the city Saturday evening, and a letter her fiiends declare to be forged has been received, purporting to be from her, in which she declares she was married in Covington, Ky., to Flor ence. It is believed she has been abducted, as nothing further can be learned from Covington, and two rela tives went to Cincinnati today to inves tigate. All her wearing apparel and ef fects are here at home. Beat the Horse. Sak Jose, Cal., 8ept. 26. Champion Bicyclist Otto Zeigler, raced half a mile against the pacing horse, W. W. Wood, today. Zeigler won ; time one miunte, which is considered remarkably good for the track. The horse was paced by a runner and Zeigler trailed along be hind until near the distance stand when he shot ahead and won by about eight feet. FOUND BY SPIRITS A Supposed Dead Man Called Back to Earth. Left Home to Avoid a Law Suit. He Returns to the Coast After Two Year's Absence. Affectionate Meeting' Between the Man and His wife Discov ered by a Spiritualist. By the Associated Press. San Francisco, Sept. 26. Dr. Thos. E. Tynan, a ModiBto physician and capitalist, whom the courts have de clared dead and whose estate has been distributed among his relatives, ar rived in San Francisco this morning. Though pale and slightly emaciated the aged gentleman appeared in fairly good health. He said that he had been in Boston all the time since his disappearance and that the reason for his sadden leav ing over two years ago was to avoid the annoyance of litigation begun by bis step-daughters to recover property which they alleged belonged to them, funds belonging to their deceased fathei 's estate having been appropriated by Tynan, as they claimed. There was an affectionate meeting between the doctor and his present wife who has been searching for him for over two years. The old man said that he would probably never have returned had not the spiritualist Slater discovered him in Boetot and brought him on to Rino. Slater, who claims to have been guided by the spirits, claims the $5,000 reward offered by Mrs. Tynan. ABANDONED BY THEIR FATHER. Two Children of Hiram, Me., Saved from a Possible Life of Vice. Portland, Me., Sept. 26. Constable Wade worth of Hiram was in this city this afternoon, on bis way toHallowell, Having in custody Nellie1 Cotton, aged 14, and Minnie Cotton, aged 13, who had been committed to the state indus trial school. The girl's mother is serv ing a term in the county jail at Paris and, having been practically abandoned by their father. Nellie and Minnie have been drifting about and living most of the time at the homes of two married sisters. A stranger who came here recently with a circus has been paying Nellie some attention, and yesterday Consta ble Wadsworth received an intimation that the pair were to elope. The offi cer procured n warrant and arrived at the house just in time to spoil the scheme of the "wild west" showman, who hastily turned bis horse about and drove acrosB the county line into Se- bago. Constable Wadsworth took both girls before Trial Justice Pierce, who, on the allegation that they were in danger of falling into habits of viae, committed them to the industrial school. WILL SURELY SUE. Mrs. W. K.Vanderblltto Proceed for Divorce After One Year. New York, Sept. 26. Mrs. William Vanderbilt has finally decided to bring an action for a divorce against her hus band, and, with her children, may ar rive in New York at any time. Their home-coming will not be unexpected, for several members of .the Vanderbilt family have been notified and a private letter received from Paris by a friend confirmed the fact. The letter also said that Mrs. Vander bilt, who was in Paris at the time the letter was written, had finally deter mined to come to America and go directly to Newport, where she will take up her residence in the great marble palace, given to her by her hus band two years ago. She will live there for one year, and then, under the law of that state, will begin tne suit. TELLS HER FATHER A SECRET Discloses the Fact She Has Been Married Over a Year. Detroit, Mich., Sept. 26. Artist William B. Conely struck the surprise of his life today when bis daughter, Catharine, informed him that she was married woman and had been fcr over a year, having married Lincoln B. Smith in Windsor, Ont., on May 6, 1893. Smith was a suitor of Miss Conely for several years, but the objec tions of her father prevented a public wedding. The young people accord ingly crossed the river to Canada and were married. The affair was a secret between the young people until they disclosed it today. AH the parties are well known socially. The father takes the matter with a good grace. Quantrell's Watch Found. Holden, Mo., Sept. 26. During the war Quantrell, the noted guerilla, lost his watch on the farm of Mr. Hicklin, near Lone Jack. He went to Mr. Hicklin'a house and asked him to help hunt for it, which he did, but they failed to find it. The recent heavy rains uncovered the watch, and as Mr. Hicklin was passing near the place where it was supposed to be lost he discovered it. Mr. Hicklin is a promi nent farmer and is a brother of Hon. Bob" Hicklin of Lafayette county. A PRETTY PICKLE. Big Brothers in Chase of Kodak Fiends. Minnesota Ladles, Though Hand some. Do Not Want Their Pho tos In Cigarette Packages. By the Associated Press. St. Cloud, Minn., Sept. 26. Kodak fiends bave been infesting thiB city lately, and a number of respectable ladiea' pictures now adorn cigarette packages. Three kodak men last even ing took snap shots of young ladies in Empire park at the band concert, and now relatives of the girls are after the lightning photographers, and if caught may be summarily induced to abandon the nefarious business. A Mexican Veteran Killed. Mcncie, Ind., Sept. 26. Hosea C. Ruckley. aged 73, a veteran of the Mex ican war, was almost instantly killed today by a vicious horse kicking him in the breast over the heart. He at tempted to catch the animal in the street, when it wheeled and kicked him. Last week the horse bit a child on the hand. It belonged to his eon, C. H. Buckley, who will have the animal killed and cooked in the garbage furn ace. The remains will be taken to Car lisle, Sullivan county, for burial. A Duel Fought In Mexico. Orizaba, Mex., Sept. 26. Louis C. Boyd, a wealthy young man from New York, arrived here about two years ago and purchased a coffee plantation in this district. He had trouble with a Mexican planter named Juan Borega over the question of boundary, and word has just reached here that the feud has been settled by the two men meeting in a duel, which resulted in Boyd being shot dead and Borega seri ously wounded. THE CITY STREETS. A New Ordinance for the Proper Care of Them. City Engineer Dunn yesterday fur nished a profile for the street grade to be established on Washington street between Third and Seventh Avenues. The matter will be incorporated into an ordinance which will likely be present ed at the next regular meeting next Monday night, the council will also likely consider a blanket ordinance for the better maintenance of the streets. The present laws are said to be inade quate to keep the streets in proper con dition. The new ordinance will con tain not only the ordinary provisions for the care of Btreets but will define more particularly the rights of indi viduals with relation to thoroughfares. It is said that it will order the removal of all hanging street signs as dangerous and unsightly and will greatly modify the privileges now enjoyed by mer chants in the matter of displaying goods upon the sidewalks. A PIONEER GONE. Death of Fredrick Holbrung Yester day Morning. Frederick Holdbrung, an old mas of sixty-seeu died early yesterday morn ing on Van Buren street. Death occurred in the yard about five o'clock soon after the old man bad risen and resulted directly from aBthma. Hol brung was a native of Germany and had been in the Salt River valley more than twenty years. He died without means his only wealth being a claim againBt the government for a ranch which had been absorbed in the Pima reservation below the city. So far as known he was without relatives in thiB country. The funeral took place yes terday afternoon at three o'clock from the undertaking rooms of Randal & Davis. THE SAN JOAQUIN Another Railroad for That Fruitful Valley. A Possible Rival for tha S, P. Projected. Failure of the Home Mutual Benefit Association. . Liabilities $30,000 In Excess of As setsThe Whaling Bark Rein-, deer Wrecked. By the Associated Press. San Francisco, Sept. 26. The Cali fornia Traffic association's executive committee met today to consider further the schsme of building a rail road up the San Joaquin valley. Isaac Upham, F. W, Vansicklen, B. F. Dun ham, Alvinza Hayward and Thomas Magee, all members of the traffic asso ciation's executive committee, were finally selected as trustees of the railroad company. Subscriptions are to be so licited at once. The Home Benefit Life association today filed a petition of insolvency. The embarrasement is caused by the failure of the Mutual Benefit Life association of America. Liabilities are about $30,000 in excess of assets. The Pacific Steam Whaling company's tender, Jeanie, arrived from the Arctic this morning with the news of the loss of the whaling bark,Beindeer,owned by James McKenna of this city. She was driven ashore between Point Barrow and Hopchel-.Ialani duriaj a terrific gale and becume a total wreck. The crew escaped in boats and were picked up and distributed anion; the remain der of the fleet. VIPER IN HIS BOSOM. The Awful Deed of a Hospitable Miner's Guest. He Returns With a Pal and Tortures His Host Frightfully to Ex tort Money. By the Associated Piess. Helena, Mont., Sept. 26. From MaryBville, this county, comes a har rowing story of the torture of John Randolph, a miner in Skilly's Gulch, bv two highwaymen, who bound and gagged him and ransacked his cabin for treasure that he did not have. When he protected that be bad no money or gold dust they heated an iron poker red hot and drew it repeatedly across his feet and legs, scarring him frightfully. Then thfy thrust the hot iron into Lia right ear, eauiiug the moat awful pain. Randolph was then chloroformed and his cabin rasancked, but no treasure was found. Though the men were masked, Randolph recognized one of them aB a man he provided with food and shelter a few days previously. Officers are searching for the scoundrels. SHE WAS BURNED. The Murder Committed by Persons Unknown. Verdict of the Coroner's Jury In the Case of Mrs. Piatt at Riverside After Several Days. By the Associated Pr jsa. Riverside, Cal., Sept. 26. After several days investigation the coroner's jury in the case of Mrs. Piatt, who was found burned to death in the ruins of her home near Temecula, rendered a verdict that she had been murdered and the body burned by persons unknown. No Cigarettes on Trains. Springfield, Mo., Sept. 26. A fight against the Bale of cigarettes, which has been pushed lately by License Inspector Jenkins, will now be put in force on all trains passing through this district. The basis of thia action is an ordinance recently passed putting a prohibitive tax on cigarettes.