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THK FOURTH YEAR. PIICENIX, ARIZONA, SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 21, 1894. VOL. V. NO. 131. BLOODY WORK. The Murderous "Kid" Again on th Warpath. Result of the Abandon ment of Fort Bowie. Phil Hefler of the Simon Cattle Company Shot. The Wounds Near the Heart ana Supposed to Be Fatal A Sur geon En Route to Attend Him. Special to The Republican. San Simon, Ariz., Oct. 20. The re port of the first act of violence com mitted by Indians, resulting from the removal of troops from Fort Bowie, was brought here by a courier early this morning. Phil Hefler, of the San Simon Cattle company, while on his way to a round up on Deer creek, in Stein's Peak mountains, some sixty-five miles from here, was attacked by a band of six or eight Apaches, who were lying in am bush behind rocks. A number of shots were fired at him, onetaking effect, passing through his left lung, just above the heart.' His pack animals, which he was driv ing before him, were killed. The attack was presumably made to get his firearms, ammunition, and con tents of the pack saddles. Everything tends to show it to be the work of the Kid 'a band. Hefler returned the fire, but found himself getting too weak from loss of blood and barely reached the nearest ranch some five miles away where he lies probably in a dying con dition. Dr. Wright, the Southern Pacific sur geon lit Benson, arrived this afternoon on a special and is being taken by pri vate conveyance into the mountains to attend the young man. Great indignation is being expressed here by cattle men and settlers. SENATOR TABOR FAILS. Bad Investments Cause His Trouble. He Asks the Courts to Help Him Straighten Out His Badly Tanstled Affairs. By the Associated Press. Denver, Colo., Oct. 20. Ex-Senator H. A. W. Tabor haa made an assign ment of all his property for the benefit of Mb creditors. The assignees are F. E. Edbroolc, and Peter McCourt. The assignment covers the Tabor grand opera house, the Tabor block on Six teenth and Laramer streets, his resi dence, and other valuable real estate, valued at about $1,000,000. JSo sched ule was filed, so the entire amount of the liabilities cannot be ascertained. Ex-Senator Tabor has been finan cially embarrassed for some time, but he hoped one of his Mexican gold prop erties would make it possible for him to pull through. His expectations, however, were not realized, and he was recently compelled to borrow $200,000 of Mrs. Laura D. Swickheimer, for which he was compelled to give a note for $275,000, secured by a mortgage on the opera house. Todav he applied to the court for a revision of this transaction, and an ac counting and settlement of her notes, on the grounds that the terms of the contract were greatly in excess of all business rules. Shortly after this ap plication had been made the assign ment papers were filed. Mr. Tabor is one of the most popular and best known mining men in the state. He made his fortune out of the Little Pittsburg and other mines dur ing the great days of Leadville, and at one time was worth in cash about $2,500,000. Unfortunate mining and real estate investments are believed to be causes which led to his failure. When Senator Joe Chaffee died Mr. Tabor was appointed to serve out his unexpired term in the United States senate, OVER HIS HEAD. A Driver Jumps From a Wagon and Is Killed. Los Angeles, Cal., Oct. 20. At Chattsworth park, James Donnelly was driving a heavily loaded wagon down a steep hill when the brake broke. Don nelly was so badly frightened that he j'luiped nod became en'angled in the lines. The wagon paseedover his head, killing him instantly. A DEMING MAN. He Is Arrested Charged With Em bezzlement. Terre Haiits, Ind., Oct. 20. Pas chal R. Smith, president cf the Deming Land and Water company, was ar rested here today on a charge of em bezzling J5.000 from Nathaniel Foster, of Fairchild, Wis. He will be taken to Chicago for trial. KiliedbyaTrain. Indianapolis, Ind., Oct. 20 The train on the St. Loui? division of the Big Four today ran into a boggy at the Rock port road crossing on the edge of this city and killed Mrs. Charles Wil liams aud her brother Louie. Train Wrecked. Uniontown, Pa., Oct. 20. The excur sion train on the Pittsburg, Virginia & Charleston was .'wrecked at Tippecanoe this afternoon. Several were seriously injured. Trainmen Injured. Wheeling, W. Va., Oct. 20. The B. & O. fast express jumped the track at Willard tunnel this morning. The en gineer and fireman were seriously in jured. . . Coin and Bullion. San Francisco, Oct. 20. Silver bare, per oz., 6363 ; Mexican dollars, 526 53. " Historian Dead. London, Oct. 20. James Anthony Froude, the historian, died thisgmoru ing. A WEDDING FRUSTRATED. Arranged to Occur at El Paso But Didn't. The Parties Well Known and Promt nent People of Texas and Mexico. By the Associated Press. El Paso, Tex., Oct. 20. A very pret ty Mexican girl, about 14 years old, was among the passengers who arrived in El Paso this morning on the Southern Pacific train from San Antonio. The little lady was met at the depot by a dashing young Mexican, the son of Col. Tavaraz, commander of the military post at Juarez. The two went to the Pierson Hotel, where in a few minutes the young lady was called upon by Chief of Police Milton, of this city, who had received a telegram from the authorities in San Antonio to arrest her. The chief placed her under arrest, but not take her to jail. The young lady's name is Miss LuzCorella, daughter of Col. Corella, chief engineer of Mexico's International Boundary Commission, and he is now in San Antonio. The young lady came to El Paso to meet and marry young Tavarez. This after noon Col. Tavarez and wife, of Jurez. called on Crief Milton and presented a telegram from the young lady's parents authorizing the colonel and his wife to take charge of their daughter. She was turned over to them. Breach of Promise Suit. New York, Oct. 20. Miss Esther Jacobs' Buit for $50,000 for breach of promise against Henry B. Sire is on the calendar of the Buperior court for a rehearing before Judge Freeman. Miss Jacobs brought her action in March, 1890. On the first trial a juror dropped dead. On the second trial she got a verdict for $25,000. Sire ap pealed. The general term ordered a new trial. She defaulted, but he had the case reopened after Miss Jacobs had been given a verdict of $50,000. LABOR FOR LIFE. No Proof of Mrs. Ada Wern's Insanity. She Must Go to the States' Prison for the Remainder of Her Nat ural Life. By the Associated Press. San Framcisco, Oct. 20. Mrs. Ada Wern, convicted of the murder of her husband, and sentenced to life im prisonment, must go to the state prison there being no proofs of her insanity. A Despondent Insurance Man. Fulton, Ky., Oct. 20 J. T. Han berry prominent insurance man of this city, attempted suicide this morning by the morphine route. His agency was recently taken from him, and this is supposed to be the cause of his act. He is now lying between life and death. He has a wife and four children de pendent on him. Because of Sickness. Atlanta, Ga., Oct. 20. Patrolman Wm. A. Miller, wearied with the strug gle against Bickness, killed himself this morning at his home. Jbor three days he had been unable to work, and had been at his home suffering from a severe kidney trouble. An empty laadanum bottle near b' told the story. THE JAPS WIN. Another Big Battle in the Western Orient. The Japanese Again De feat China. The Rising Sun of the Mikado Grows Continually. Surrender of the Chinese Army to the Troops of Japs a Matter Not to be Lona Delayed. By the Associated Press. Yokohama, Oct. 20. A report of a second great naval victory for the Jap anese over the Chinese bas been re ceived. It occurred September 16 in the northeastern inlet of the Yellow Sea. Twelve Japanese ships and fourteen Chinese ships with six torpedo boats nnder the Chinese flag, were in the en gagement. The Japanese beard of the presence of the fleet at the mouth of Yalu river in charge of transports con veying reinforcements to the enemy on tbe frontier. Between twelve and one o'clock the fight began; both lines maintained the position steadily for one hour wben tbe Chinese showed signs of weakening. Three of their ships were sank, one after another their crew climbing to the rigging and sig nalling wildly to their companions and assailants. The ships' sunk are the Layen, Chin, Yuen and Cho Yuen. As soon as these were disposed of the Japanese directed their fire against the big German built ships at the bead ot the Chinese column, : bat for a long time without effect on the heavy steel armor which protected them. At last a shell struck the Ting Yuen a little above the water line, and it seemed to the Japanese obse'rvers to pierce the armor through and through. She was evidently set on fire and remained burning up to tbe hour of her hasty de parture. She inflictea .heavy punish ment on the Matshushima, her chief adversary, Bhe being struck by two twelve-inch shells, the first battered out of ehape one of her guns and tbe second exploded in the ammunition box, setting the ship on fire, which was with difficulty extinguished, and deal ing havoc among the crew. The Mat shushima withdrew from the seene and moved toward Taitong. The Saiko, a Japanese merchant steamer unfit for engagement, lost cootrol of her rudder, and turned on two of the large ships to make believe she intended , ramming them. With this belief they parted about forty fathoms allowing the Sakio a passage to escape. All the Japanese ships were injured but can be repaired, most of them could go into action the next day. The Chinese escaped and though a search was made for them they had reached a place of safety. It ia announced that the Chinese gov ernment will make efforts to strengthen the fleet of Pechili and vessels of all kinds will be called to unite in protect ing the approaches to Tien Tain and Pekin. A list of the Japanese losses at the battle of Phyong Yang includes eight commissioned officers and 154 non-com-missioned officers and privates killed ; twenty-six officers and 421 privates wounded and missing. FIRE AND WATER. The Two Elements the Cause of Great Damage. Many People in China Lose Their Lives and Their Property A Frightful Disaster. By the Associated Prefs. San Francisco, Oct. 20. Mail from the orient brings the news of a disas trous fire at Chun Kiang, near Hong Kong. Over thirty people were burned to death. Two thousand houses were destroyed, including two temples. Disastrous floods are reported in northeastern China. Many women and children have been drowned. One of Doherty's Assassins. Santa Fe, N. M., Oct. 20. Thomas Lucero, of Mora county, one of a gang of fourteen, who last winter assassi nated ex-Sheriff Joseph Doherty at Mora, was captured by Sheriff Cun ningham today at Grant's Station, west of Albuquerque. All the other members of the gang have been in custody for months and are now in jail awaiting trial. Killed by His Brother. Sistersville, W. Va., Oct. 20. Wm. Loughrey died at his home, in this county, today, from the effects of wounds inflicted by his brother, Hiram, a few days ago. The murder was the result of a feud between trie two men of long standing, and grew out of an alleged intimacy by Hiram with Wil liam's divorced wife. The two men met at the home of William, and Hiram struck his brother with a large stone, iracuiring his skull and inflicting other eerious wounds. Mexican Boundary Dispute. San Antonio, Tex., Oct. 20. The in ternational water boundary commis sion, consisting of Col. Anson Miller, of the Third cavalry; Commissioner Frank B. Dabney, consulting engineer; John A. Happer, secretary on the cart of the United States, and Francisco Javier Ozorne, commissioner; Lieut. Col. E. Correila, of the engineer corps of the Mexican army, consulting engi neer, and Salvador F. Maillefert, secre tary on the part of Mexico, has been called to Rio Grande city to settle boundary disputes occasioned by changes in the bed of that river. Lost Control of His Vocal Chords. Tacoma, Wash., Oct. 20. J. B. Smith, a man of means, formerly a prominent San Francisco politician, was arrested here today, charged with insanity. Smith says what he thinks, a bullet wound received while a captain in the rebel army, rendering it impossible for bim to control his vocal organs. His thoughts and speech have been obscene lately, hence his arrest. He was ad judged sane. MORTON'S COACHMAN. The Matter Referred to a Board of Inquiry. No Action to Be Taken by Secre tary Carlisle In the Case Un . til the Board Reports. By the Associated Press. Washington, Oct. 20. In the case of Levi P. Morton's coachman, in custody for a violation of the alien contract labor law, Secretary Carlisle informed the counsel for the defendant that I.e referred the matter to the special board of inauiry at Ellis Island for investiga tion, and no action will be taken pending a report of the board. In Presence of His Father. Toi'EKA, Kan., Oct. 20. Birch Ad ams, a young man recently discharged from the insane asylum as cured, com mitted suicide here this morning by shooting himself with a pistol, grabbed from his fathers pocket. A month ago an operation was performed upon him in the hope of benefiting his health. He recovered from the operation and seemed to be improving, but lately his mind showed signs of weakening, and the condition of his health eo preyed upon him that be several times asked for a revolver that he might end hiH suffering. He was the son of J. N. Ad ams, and killed himself in the presence of his father. A Grave Robber Shot. Belair, Md.. Oct. 20. Several weeks ago a son of L. Atkins, of Plyesville, died while slightly demented. The physicians of the neighborhood were anxious to get him for a subject. The parents refused and buried the body iu their front yard, fearing that if put in the cemetery the body might be stolen. A iew nights ago a man was seen dig ging at the grave. A shot gun was dis charged at the grave robber, who at once took to his heels, but the shot had taken effect iu his right leg, aa he ran off' limping. The President and Family. Buzzard's Bay, Mess., Oct. 20. It was learned today that the president's family will not leave Gray Gables until next week, and that at that time the preeident wiil proceed direct to Wash ington, while Mrs. Cleveland will pay a short visit to the Benedicts, at Green wich, Conn. Today the president drove to Maple Springp, between Wsreham and Plymouth, where he spent the day gunning with Col. Charles P. Horton and two other members of the Monu ment club. They had poor luck. THE HASSAYAMPERS. An Interesting Feature of the Fiesta. Col. PoBton will issue a call for the Hassayampers to rally and make final arrangements for the pioneers and fathers of Arizona who are to take part in the coming carnival. Among the thirty Hassayampers who will carry picks and shovels and punch burros up the streets of Phoenix next Thursday there ie upward of two million dollars represented. They will be made np in true pioneer style, some riding in ox wagons, others on mules and some mounted on burros. The canteen that has not been layed aside for so long will be one of tbe requisites this time. Most likely it will contain something stronger than water. Men who have not carried a gun since tbe seventies will shoulder arms. The O. K. boot and overalls will be a novelty to many and the old slouch hat will seem awk ward, too, in these davs. Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder World's Fair Klzliest Award. THE AXE FALLS. Sugar Refineries Com pelled to Shut Down. Many Men Thrown Out of Work, A Cheerless Outlook for the Approaching Cold Months. Democratic Promises Do Not Ma terialize but the Lives of the La boring Classes Become Harder By the Associated Pi-ess. Philadelphia, Pa., Oct. 20. The Franklin sugar refinery Bhut down to day indefinitely. Twelve hundred men are thrown out of employment. The 8preckles re finery has been closed for two weeks and the Manhattan Sugar Befinery com pany which claims independence of the trust is running on one-third time. ARIZONA AT ST. LOUIS. One of the Territory's Delegates to the Trans-Mississippi Congress. Hon. Fred Jewell, of the geological survey, who was one of Arizona's most prominent delegates in the recent Den-, ver convention, was yesterday appoint ed by Governor Hughes as a delegate to the Trans-Mississippi congress, which meets in St. Louis November 26. Mr. Newell is one of the best authori ties on tbe water eupply of the arid region as well as an accepted authority on irrigation. Mr. Newell is much in terested in Arizona. He thinks this territory has a most hopeful, future as an agricultural region, and he does 'not hesitate to say so officially, and in these conventions, Mr. NeweUwag requested by the governor to 'accept an appoint ment as one of. Arizona's delegates, and he has done so, and Arizona will be honored a second lime by the dis tinguished services of Mr. Newell in a -most important public body. Arizona is entitled to ten territorial delegates. Governor Hughes is desirous of appointing only such delegates as are certain of attending, and he would like to appoint representatives of the follow ing interests in the congress. To wit: "Silver," "irrigation," "the disposition of Indian and public lands," "improve ment of the Colorado river," "mining law," "admission i f the territory to statehood," "anil option legislation," "bankrupt law." The foregoing subjects will all be dis cussed by the cor.gresa. Application lor appointment as delegates from dif ferent parts of the territory will be ap preciated, as it is the desire to appoint no one w ho ia not i n I ere t ed in the ob ject ot the tongrtc, ui-d who cannot ba present. , LEE BURTON INSANE. The Slaver -r -se Kine In the Asylum. Lee Biwton the murderer of Lee Bine on the streets of Phoenix less than a year ago vans lodged in the asylum last night. He began to maniiest symptons of insanity at the penitentiary several weeks cyo. They were not violent at fiict and the penitentiary physician hoped that he might be reetored to physical nd mental health. The malady continued to increase in intensity and finally assumed a form of melancholia. , After everything hed been done that could be done he was examined for insanity and committed. He was brought up by Mr. S. H. King, father of TJnder-Sberiff Frank King. Mr. King brought his patient to Mar:cop3 in good order and with little trouble but there he was delayed by the waBhout on the Maricopa and Phoenix. He managed though to get possession of the carriage in which Detective Brekenridge reached Maricopa with Etzler, the accessory in the Kascoe train robbery and driving across the contry yesterday afternoon reached Phoenix two hours in advance of the train. A Card of Information. Mr. M. T. Phillips, the Populist can didate for probate judge called at The Republican office last night and left the following: Card of information to the votes of Maricopa county: I, M. T.Phillips, Populist candidate for pro bate judge, do hereby certify that information has come to zne from different parts oi this county, that someone is circulating the report to the effect that I havo withdrawn from the field In favor of C. W. Crouse. Therefore, i wish to inform my fnends and the public gen erally, that the report Is false and without foundation. I am in the canvass to stay, and I see nothing discouraging In the outlook. Very respectfullv M. T. Phillips. A Jury Secured. Woodland, Cal., Oct. 20. After the examination of sixty-two talismen a jury was secured today for tbe Worden case. The taking of testimony will commence on Mondav.