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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, September 29, 1894, Image 1

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REPUBLICAN
FOURTH YEAR.
PIICENIX, ARIZONA, SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 29, 1894.
VOL. V. NO. 112.
A GREAT SCHEME
Central America and
Mexico May Fuse.
Ezeta Has a Sensible
Plan on Foot.
The General and His Attorneys
Now in Mexico.
They Leave This Country Quietly
and Enter Upon Their Great
Plan of Annexation.
By the Associated Press.
San Francisco, Sept. 28. General
Antonio Ezeta and hia attorneys,
Messrs. Luben and Dequesoda, have
left surreptitiously for Mexico. They
bad bought their tickets secretly the
night before.
80 careful were they in their efforts to
deceive the public that even after they
had bought their railway transporta
tion they gave it out to the press that
they would not leave here for several
days.
The general, his servant and two New
York attorneys quietly left the hotel in
a carriage an hour before the regular
time of departure of the train. They
crossed to, the Oakland pier ahead of
regular passenger and sought the priva
cy of their sleepers.
Those who some days ago obtained an
inkling of the subjects of the telegrams
flying between here and Mexico say
they gathered that the consolidation of
all Central America with Mexico was
being considered.
Furthermore that Ezeta's intention
was to raise an army there and proceed
at once to oust hia enemies.
A Rich Colorado Gold District.
Denver, Colo., Sept. 28. J. H. Pen
der, who has just finished the examina
tion of the La Flatta gold district near
Durango for an eastern syndicate, says
the Baker contract, which is about to
be wotked on a large scale, is a body
of gold bearing ore 700 feet thick and
2,000 feet long with every indication of
extending downward to a great depth.
At a low estimate there are in sight
7,000,000 or 8,000,000 tons of ore that
will average at least $5 a ton. It is a
free milling ore and the estimated cost
of mining and milling it is $1.40 a ton.
This conract was discovered last fall by
W. H. Baker, a lawyer, and is con
trolled by a company of which G. H.
Moffat is president.
Flynn Talks to a Great Concourse.
Kremlin, O. T., Sept. 28. The north
bound Bock Island train today brought
lrom Enid th Hon. Dennis T. Flynn
with a large delegation, and the crowd
was joined at North Enid by 200 more,
and, with Enid's select cornet band and
glee club, they took Kremlin by storm
and opened the Republican campaign
at this place. The largest concourse of
people since the opening of the Strip
was present and held spellbound by the
discourse of our next delegate to con
gress. The enthusiasm of the Repub
licans of 0 county guarantee the suc
cess of the party at the polls in No
vember. Failed to Pay His Freight Bill.
Stanberry, Mo., Sept. 28. About 4
o'clock this morning when the freight
came in from the west, a man alighted
and went to Night Yardmaster Alcott
and informed him that he had two fast
horses in a car and that one of them
was sick and he wanted. to take it out
and send for a surgeon. Alcott gave
him permission and the horses were
taken out, and shortly after when Al
cott looked for the man he was gone
without paying the freight bill which
was $28.
Little's Pass.
Topeka, Kan., Sept. 28. Attorney-General
Little's annual pass
over the St. Louis, San Fran
cisco & Santa Fe system was
taken up today. It was used yesterday
between Wichita and Cherryvale by
Judge C. E. Foote, a member of the
state board 01 pardons, on a campaign
ing tour.
Robbed by a Woman.
Chicago, Sept. 28. W. W. Kratz, a
dapper-looking man from St. Louis,
met Annie Rock on the levee and when
they parted Kratz was short a roll of
greenbacks. In Justice Foster's court
today William told his story and the
magistrate bound over the Rock woman
to the grand jury in bonds of $500.
A Kentucky Fratricide.
Henderson, Ky.. Sept. 28 Edward
Payton was fatally shot on Saturday
night near Lewisburg, Logan county,
by Horace, a younger brother. The
young men were on a visit to Miss
Clarissa Thorpe, and during a heated
altercation Edwin became enraged and
slashed Horace over the face with a
buggy whip, when the younger brother
drew his revolver and shot the aggres
sor twice, one bullet perforating the
lungs.
A Treasurer Robbed.
Dallas, Tex., Sept. 28. A Sherman
special to the Times-Herald says:
County Treasurer Scott, of Grayson
county, was knocked senseless in hi9
office at 1 o'clock this afternoon by an
unknown man and the safe robbed.
Scott is still unconscious. The robber
escaped with $50,000.
Panama Canal.
Colon, Sept. 28. The United States
minister, Mr. Luther, has been inspect
ing the Panama canal. He will shortly
return to Bogota. The Mosquito Indi
ans have been sending delegations to
Colombia praying that their territory
be annexed to the Republic of Colombia.
A Woman Will Edit It.
London, Sept. 28. Arthur Breckett
is to resign the editorship of the Sun
day Times and Mrs. Frederick Beer,
the new proprietor of that paper, will
be her own editor.
A Bride of a Year.
Grkendp, 111., Sept. 2S. Mrs. Wil
l am McMasters, aged 20, and a bride of
one year, committed suieide at Jewitt,
five miles west of here, by taking
"Rough on Rats." Domestic trouble
was the supposed cause.
MRS. DRAYTON'S DIYORCE,
Has the Time for Filing An
swer Expired?
Her Friends Annoyed Over the Re
port That She Has Allowed Limi
tation of Statute to Interfere.
By the Associated Press.
New York, Sect. 28. The frienda of
Mrs. Drayton are very greatly sur
prised at the publication of a dispatch
from Trenton, N. J., stating the time
for filing an answer to her husband's
suit had expired September 6 and that
no reply had been filed. It ia true no
reply has yet been filed, and the time
ordinarily set for its filing has expired,
but Mr. Clark, counsel for Mr. Dray
ton, save an agreement was made with
Mrs. Drayton's counsel extending the
time to October 6.
This time can only be extended fur
ther, according to Mr. Clark, by coun
sel for the defense making application
to the chancellor and providing reason
able grounds for delay are shown. The
defense, however, claim they can file
an answer even after the testimony has
been taken, and that the case can be
opened upon a decree from the chan
cellor. Worn Out By Friction.
Louisville, Sept. 28. The Times to
day published a statement to the effect
that after Saturday Col. Lewis Clark
will sever his connection with the
Harlem race track as presiding judge,
he having tendered his resignation to
take effect at that time. The cause of
Col. Clark's retirement is said to be a
friction with the management.
Manacled Skeletons.
St Petersburg, Sept. 28. A number
of skeletons with manacles attached to
the arm and leg bones, have been found
buried close to the surface of the court
yard of the custom house here. A sim
ilar discovery was made a few years ago
at about the same place, but on the
former occasion instruments of torture
were also discovered with the skeletons.
It ia thought to be a relic of tyranny.
Anna ruled from 1730 to 1736. It is
stated that 20,000 victims of Biernes'
tyranny perished during these sixyearB.
Died From Lockjaw.
Fairbury, 111., Sept. 28. William
the Bon of Mr. Geo. Harms, died of
lockjaw todav. The disease was caused
by him stepping on a rusty nail, which
penetrated the foot, several weeks ago.
Coin and Bullion.
San Francisco, Sept. 28. Silver bars,
per oz., 63 63 ; Mexican dollars, 53
53X-
A JOST JUDGE.
He Sets an Example for
Others to Follow.
Defrauder of a Widow
Gets Ten Years.
Sullivan Convicted of Embez
zling Pays the Penalty.
He Will Work at the Folsom Peni
tentiary at the Rate of
S180 per Year.
By the Associated Press.
Sacramento, Cal. Sept. 28. M. J.
Sullivan, convicted of embezzling $1,800
from a poor widow with a family of
children, was today sentenced to serve
ten years' imprisonment at Folsom.
The case established the fact that the
widow, Mrs. Turner, had full confi
dence in him and intrusted him with
the amount. She waa a stranger in
California with three email children,
and had no acquaintances here.
While she was waiting for Sullivan
to join her at breakfast one morning
he took a train out of the city, leaving
her homeless and penniless.
BROKEN PATES.
The Result of Political Differences
in Tennessee.
Memphis, Tenn., Sept. 28. A riot oc
curred at Gatlinburg. Tenn., last night,
between the partisans of John C. Houk
and Henry Gibson, rival Republican
candidates for. congress. While Con
gressman Houk was addressing a large
audience in the Baptist cjiurch, several
of Gibson's suppoiteW attempted to
howl him down, and great excitement
followed. During the confusion Deputy
Sheriff Seaton entered the church with
a warrant for one of Gibson's leaders,
for pistol carrying. As he grabbed his
prisoner some of hia followers jumped
on the deputy, and a fight began. The
deputy summoned aid, and great con
fusion followed. Pistols were flourished,
stones thrown, and they fought like
tigers for several minutes. When the
law conquered it was found that Avery
Codill, a leader of the Gibson men, had
hie skull crushed, and Redmond Ma
ples, who bad been summoned by the
deputy, also had his skull crushed.
Both of them are fatally injured. Sev
eral others were seriously injured.
CDSTOMS OFFICERS.
They Must Confer at New York
in January.
Compliance With the Provision of
an Act of Congress Passed In
August, 1894.
By the Associated Press.
Washington, Sept. 28. By direction
of the secretary and nnder a provision
of the act of August, 1894, a conference
of local appraisers of merchandise at
United States custom houses will be
held at the appraiser's offices in New
iTork on the second Tuesday in Janu
aay, 1895.
Attendance of appraisers at Chicago,
New York, Philadelphia, BoBton, St.
Louis, San Francisco, New Orleans,
Baltimore, Cincinnati, Detroit, Buffalo,
Cleveland and Portland, has been or
dered.
MET AT A POLITICAL RALLY.
As a Result There Was a Marriage
In a Hotel Parlor.
Thomasville, Ga., Sept. 28. A ro
mantic wedding waa a feature of the
visit of Secretary Hoke Smith to . this
city. An excursion train came to
Thomasville from Waycross, and among
the passengers wa9 T. P. Millner, a
contractor, who lives at Valdosta,
Another excursion train came from
Troy, Ala., and among the passengers
waa Miss Georgie Parker of Ozark, Ala.
Theee two young persons were in love,
but the young lady'a family objected to
their marriage. Neither of them knew
the other waa coming to the rally at
Thomasville. They met and it did not
take them long to decide that it was
' now or never." A license was pro
cured, a minister summoned and a
marriage took place in the Stewart
house.
Late in the afternoon Mr. Millner
took his bride with him to Valdosta,
when the excursion train returned,
leaving a note for her friends who had
accompanied her to Ozark and sending
a telegiam to her father. The bride is
a daughter of Judge J. W. Parker, Or
dinary of Dale county, Ala., and belongs
to one of the beat families in the Btate.
SUED THE PRIEST.
Mrs. Colliton Protests Against Be
ing Called Bad Names.
Flandreau, S. D.. Sept. 28 Mrs.
Nellie Colliton, residing near here, has
commenced suit, through her attorney,
H. D. James, of Flandreau, against
Rev. James McNally, pastor of the
Catholi j church of Elkton, Brookings
county, for $10,000 damages for slander.
The complaint charges that Rev. Mr.
McNally, on Aug. 19, 1894, in the pres
ence of a large portion of his congrega
tion, publicly and from the altar, de
nounced Mrs. Colliton, calling her "a
notorious liar, a hypocrite, a slanderer,
a foul-mouted villain, the personifica
tion of the devil," and used other op-
probiou8 epithets towards her. Mrs.
Colliton is a member of Rev. Mr. Mc
Nally's congregation and has always
borne a good reputation.
CHINESE TRADE
Threatened by Naval Move
ments on the Yangtse Kiang.
The Wisdom of Reinforcing United
States Vessels in Oriental Waters
Becomes Apparent.
By the Associated Press.
Washington, Sept. 28. Mail advices
received here from China from sources
especially entitled to credit of a date
early in August are almost prophetic of
what has already occurred there since
that date, and if the predictions for the
future hold good Secretary Herbert's
action in largely reinforcing the United
States warships in Chinese waters will
be proved to have been a very wise
move.
The advice8 describe the measures
which have been adopted by the Chi
nese to block the navigation of their
rivers and the resulting effect npon
commerce. Numerous buoys and lights
have been removed and obstructions
placed at the mouth of the river Pei Ko.
Although the discontinuance of lights
and the presence at night of floating
buoya and the laying of torpedoea are
obvious hindrances to the cominz
and going of vessels nevertheless
with exception of the Chinese lines
shipping is being carried on aa usual
and there are no indications that mer
chants are withholding their cargoes.
Trade to ensue, however, ia being ad
versely affected, an cipher telegrams
are no longer accepted, although they
can be sent from Shanghai.
The feeling of timidity as to the
safety of business ventures with Tien
Tsin is naturally pervading the busi
ness world. Chinese themselves will
not block the port, but the Japanese
are likely to do so at any time. An
effort waa making to ensure immunity
from the capture of Japanese and Chi
nese vessels plying respectively be
tween tbeir own porta and common to
neutral port, but the consent of the
Japanese had not at the date of the ad
vices, been received.
A Change of Base.
San Francisco, Sept. 28. Captain
Frank De'L. Carrington of Company
H, First United States infantry, has
been ordered to proceed with his com
pany from Angel Island to San Diego
barracks, there to take station in place
of Company C of Tenth infantry, which
has been ordered elsewhere.
An Oakland Fire.
Oakland, Cal., Sept. 28. A fire
which had its origin in a barn this
morning burned a number of buildings
on the principal streets of Mission and
San Jose, causing $50,000 damages.
Loss is largely covered by insurance.
Opened a Letter.
San Francisco, Sept. 28. Herbert
E. Kelly, a clerk in the postoffice at
Decoto, Alameda county, has been in
dicted by the federal grand jury for
having opened a registered letter and
extracting $22.
NOT BUSTED.
The California Savings
Pays Its Depositors.
It Decides Though to
Quit Business.
Will Rehabilitate if the Capital
Is Made $300,000.
Loans Called in, Debts Paid and De
positors Satisfied Except a
Few Directors.
By the Associated Press.
San Francisco, Sept. 28. At a meet
ingof the stockholders of the CsHforrda
Savings and Loan society today a reso
lution wna adopted instructing the
board of directors to call in all iff loans,
pay all debts, and aa soon as possible
distribute the remainder of iti aareta
to its stockholder.
All commercial depositors be. been
paid, except a few directors, who de
cided to wait for their money.
If at any time during the period of
litigation enough money can b ob
tained on the outside to lncreRse the
capital of the beck from ?1C0,0C0, its
present amount, to $300,000, it ia pro
posed to rehabilitate the institution.
SIGNED WITH NEW YORK.
(he Boston League Team Goes to
the National Association.
Boston, Sept. 28. A special to a
morning paper from Louisville, Ky.,
says: A report is curreDt hern to the
effect that the entire Boston ieogne
team hps s'ed i'h th N York
National association for next year.
The players had left for Cincinnati
when the report was received, hut Man
ager Selee, who remained here, said to
far as he was concerntd he had verbally
agreed to remain with the EostoCH next
year.
Mr. Selee intimated that the Boston
players were dissatisfied with the man
agement and the team would have won
the pennant had it not been for the dis
satisfaction of the players, and that '
this Bame dissatisfaction would cause
wholesale desertion.
ATTEMPT TO WRECK A TRAIN.
Ties Laid Across the Track and Cov
ered With Sand.
EastIawas, Mich., Sept. 28. The
engineer of a special train with the first
section of twelve cars loaded with
Cook & Whiting's circus, which
played at Alpena last night when
nearing the bridge over the Au
Sable river at 4:20 this morning,
discovered a lot of ties laid across the
track and covered with sand. The in
tention was evidently to throw the
train into the river. It is supposed to
have been the work of boya and men
who had lost about $500 at Au Sable
the day before v'rh the jsnti'T". Tb
tenia wad atiiyZ -6 the tov.es cLer
struck the first ties.
NATIONAL BICYCLE MEET.
A Strong Wind Preserves Previous
Records.
Pittsburg, Pa., Sept. 28. A National
meet under the auspices of tha Key
stone Bicycle club waa held today. The
track was heavy and a strong wind
against the riders on the back stretch
prevented fast time being made. All
the cracks were present. Githene and
Lumsden attempted to break tbeir half
mile tandem record but failed. J. P.
BHbs rode an exhibition mile to estab
liah a record. He was paced but the
best he could do was 2 :13 1 5.
Sent Foul Letters.
Denver, Colo., Sept. 28. Harry
Wright waa arrested here this evening,
charged with sending obscene litera
ture through the mails to Miss Emma
Winahip, of Cheyenne, Wyo. He was
engaged to the young lady, and soon
after falling out with her Bent her some
foul letters.
Elected President of Paraguay.
Buenos Ayres, Sept. 28. General
Egussquiza has been elected president
of Paraguay to succeed ex-President
Gonzales, whose term expired while he
waB in exile.
Sherlfr Killed.
Salt Lake, Sept. 28. Sheriff Burls,
of San Pete county, Utah, was Bhot and
killed this afternoon by two men whom
he was attempting to arrest.

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