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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, October 31, 1894, Image 1

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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN.
FO UKT 1 1 Vl!A KT-Z' .'"KENIX, ARIZONA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 31, 1894. VOL. V. NQ. Ia9.
HIS POST OF DUTY
Keeping It Causes a
Stage Driver's Death.
He Refused to Obey a
Bandit's Command.
A Bullet Through His Body in
Consequence.
Several Shots Fired, But the Driver
Only Killed Tho Assassin's Iden
tity Unknown.
7 the Associated Press.
Nevada City, Cal., Oct. 30. Arthur
Merer, a driver, and one of the owners
of the North Bloomfield Btaee, was shot
and instantly tilled by a highwayman
this aftarnooD at Bock creek, three
miles north of here.
The incoming stage was stopped by a
lone highwayman who came oat of the
bashes and stepped in front of the
horses. The bandit commanded Meyer
to get down out of the box. Meyer re
fused. The bandit fired twice at him
with a revolver. The second shot
passed through the driver's bodyand he
fell forward into the boot in front of the
coach.
So far as known the robber secured no
booty. Several shots were fired at one
passenger but be escaped unhurt and
drove the stage to town.
WAREHOUSE VICTIM.
Knox Express Co. Sued for $5,000
bv Julia A. Anderson.
Knoxville, Tenn., Oct. 30. Julia A.
Anderson yesterday sued the Knox
Express company for $5,000 worth of
furniture, silverware, table linen,
books and bed clothing, which were
destroyed by the fire of July 24 last.
She says she was to pay $4 a month
storage and had paid most that was
due ; that on June 15 last, by Ruth Mc
Coy, she offered to pay the balance,
and asked that the goods be delivered
to her, but the delivery was refuse'd.
She makes the usual charge of care
lessness in storing inflammable ma
terial?, particularly a gasoline motor
machine, in the warehouse.
In the bill as first drawn a bridal
trosseau is mentioned among the goods
destroyed, but upon a second thought
this item was stricken out.
CATTLE FOR GERMANY.
The Exports to That Country
Are Not Large.
One Stockman in America ' Could
Ship All of the Cattle That
Germany Has Use For.
By the Associated Press.
Washington, Oct. 30. Secretary
Morton was at the cabinet meeting to
day for the first time since his return
from Europe.
Discussing the recent action of the
German government discriminating
against American cattle, the secretary
said: "Last year Germany imported
4,000 head of American cattle. One
American farmer could supply the en
tire German market, of which it is said
we have just been deprived."
Secretary Morton intimated that
there is no great concern felt by the
administration on account of Ger
many's action.
TWO BODIES FOUND.
Fred Cogshall and His Wife Found
Dead in the Woods.
Attleboro, Mass., Oet. 30. As Fred
Coulter was walking through a piece of
woods on his way home this evening
he stumbled upon the bodies of Fred
CogBhall and his wife. Both had been
Bhot.
The woman's clothing was torn and
the ground all around the place where
the bodies were lying bore evidence of
a struggle.
It is surmised by some that the couple
had quarrelled and that Cogshall mur
dered his wife and them committed sui
cide. Others believe that it was a
double murder.
Saved by His Bicycle.
Hamonton, Pa., Oct. 30 Three tramps
halted Joseph Grim about 8 o'clock last
night two niles out of town and de
manded that he turn over to them his
money and watch. He had $60 with
him, the proceeds of the sale of a horse
during the day, and was about to hand
it over nnder threats of being brained
by clubs if he did not, when a plan sug
gested itself to him. He threw his
watch a half a dozen yards away. The
three men all turned in the direction of
the timepiece.
This was the opportunitv he wanted,
and mounting his wheel he started off
at a rapid gait before the highwaymen
could comprehend that their prey was
escaping. They gave chase, with loud
threats, but the bicycler was moving
farther away every minute, and they
gave up the chase. Grim says the
watch was not worth five dollars.
A Five Dollar Assessment.
Washington, Oct. 0. The civil ser
vice commission has received from a
postmaster in Washington state a copy
of a circular from the Democratic com
mittee levying an assessment of $5 on
each postmaster. It is signed by
Charles De France, secretary. It states
that "the committee, having had under
consideration the necessary ways and
means of raising funds for the cam
paign, have concluded that those who
are enjoying the benefits of Democratic
success in the past should contribute to
the expenses of the present campaign.
The committee has therefore assessed
you $5."
A Youthful Bigamist.
New York, Oct. 30. The solemn affi
davit of a pretty young woman whose
maiden name was Susan S. Smith,
avowing her marriage on May 23, 1893,
to Wm. K. Kinnerd, a youth of 19, and
a marriage certificate date July 13,
1894, and bearing witness to Kinnerd's
union on that day to Miss Lizzie Karen
burg, this morning brought this young
benedict before Police Justice Painter,
who held him under $2,000 bail for ex
amination on the charge of bigamy.
The extenuating circumstances are,
that the first marriage was treated as a
joke by all concerned; and, further,
that Bev. Mr. Wren, who performed
the ceremony, was an excommunicated
priest.
LEFT THEIR TRACKS.
And That Was the Trap That
Caught Them.
Indian Murderers In California Are
TracKed Down and Captured by
Means of Their Footprints.
By the Associated Pr ass.
San Bernardino, Cal., Oct. 30. Jas.
Guilmoniott, a Frenchman living near
Colton, was found stabbed to death to
day. The house was robbed of valuables.
Two Indians were seen near the house
last evening and the tracks weie fol
lowed to the racheria.
The officers arrested seven Indians
found there, the tracks of the largest
Indian fitting one of those found about
the premises of the murdered man.
VICTIMS OF THE SCOURGE.
Fearful and Death-Dealing Plauge
of Diphtheria Raffing In Illinois.
Louisville, Oct. 30 A special to the
Times from Sturgin, Ky., says : A fear
ful and death-dealing plseue of diph
theria is raging at Caseyville, 111., and
cotlins can hardly be furnished fast
enounh with which to bury the dead.
Not fewer than forty deaths have oc
curred within the week. It is not un
common to bury two children in a
single coffin.
A Supreme Court Judge In Trouble.
Paterson, N. J., Oct. 30. Judge
Jonathan Dixon, of the New Jersey
supreme court, was arraigned before
Justice of the Peace Senior, of this city,
today, for violation of the game law.
Judge Dixon pleaded not guilty. The
case is to be heard next Thursday.
MAIL ROBBERS IN LIMBO.
Three of Them Are Arrested in
Portland.
They Abstracted Mail From the Ex
press Office at The Dalles,
September lO.
By the Associated Press.
Portland, Or., Oct. SO. The district
attorney today swore to a complaint
against Frank Klein, Otto Savage and
Ralph Gibbons, charging them with
stealing the United States mails from
the Dalles postoffice September 10,
Klein having confessed their commis
sion of the crime.
Gibbons had a key to the express
office and turned it over to Klein who
made the pattern.
Vaccination in Washington.
"Washington, Oct. 30. Up to noon
today there were no new cases of small
pox reported here. The health author
ities are using their utmost endeavors
to prevent an epidemic. The news of
the spread of the disease has caused
considerable alarm, and it is estimated
that over 5,000 people were vaccinated
today. All the public and private doc
tors were besieged by applicants for
vaccination, and there was a scarcity cf
vaccine points. Several large firms had
all their employes vaccinated.
Coin and Bullion.
San Francisco, Oct. 30. Silver bars,
per oz., 6363; Mexican dollars,
5253.
RAVING MANIAC.
Results of the Wounding
of a Boy's Hand.
Was by the Bite of a
Strange Dog.
Imagination May Have Much to
do With the Malady.
The Boy's Mother Believes He Was
Made Crazy by His
Companions.
By the Associated Press. '
New York, Oct. 30. James Norman,
16 years old, was removed from home a
raving maniac last night. It appears
that the lad had for some months been
employed as a stevedore. A strange
dog wandered into a yard where he was
at work some weeks ago, and Norman
started romping with him, when the
animal suddenly became infuriated and
snapped at his right hand. The wound
waB not a bad one, the tip of the third
finger only being slightly lacerated.
Norman did not take much notice of
it until a couple of days ago, when it
became painful. Last night the lad re
turned home from work and ate a
hearty supper. Soon he complained of
feeling hot and started to walk in the
front room. Suddenly he fell, shaking
like a leaf, to the .floor. His brother
George and Joseph R. Russell rushed
to his assistance, but could not get
near him.
He snapped and barked exactly like
a dog whenever they approached him.
A policeman sent for an ambulance,
but before its arrival the boy became
violent and it was all the policeman
and the two other men could do to keep
him from injuring himself. As it was,
his brother received several scratches
on the hands from the madman. An
ambulance Burgeon from Bellevue ar
rived and injected hypoJemiicaliy a
quantity of morphine, but while Nor
man was being placed in the ambulance
and before the drug could have any et
fect upon hia system, he was again at
tacked with the rabies and fell from
the gra9p of the men to the sidewalk.
He was finally placed in the ambulance
and removed to the insane pavilion.
The boy's mother insists that her son's
companions have done a great deal
toward making him crazy by telling
him hydrophobia stories.
MADE A CLEAN BREAST.
A Los Angales Crook 'Fesses
Up in Court.
Entered a Plea of Guilty to the
Charge of Passing Counter
felt Money.
By the Associated Press.
Los Angeles, Cal., Oct. 30. Garland
Smith pleaded guilty in Judge Ross'
court this morning te thecharge against
him for passing counterfeit silver dol
lars and gold five dollar pieces.
Sentence was deferred. Garland is a
confederate of C. E. Smith, recently
convicted on the same charge.
Is Chicago Credit Shaky?
Chicago, Oct. 30. The credit of the
city of Chicago was attacked today by
a syndicate of local banks, which re
cently advanced 600,000 as a temporary
demand loan in anticipation of tax
collections. Several of the banks
asked immediate repayment of the loan.
Comptroller Ackerman complied, and
now there is no money on. hand to meet
the October payroll Not only does
the comptroller declare that the city
has no money to meet its obligations,
but he openly asserts that there is none
in sight. The bapks regard the city
with suspicion. Since the Kent reso
lution was passed by the finance com
mittee, casting a cloud upon the
authority of the comptroller to borrow
money, the banks have made constant
demands on the city for repayment.
Up to date $300,000 has been returned.
Two hundred and fifty thousand dol
lars, not enough to meet the payroll is
still on hand, but a great part of that
will probably be paid back before the
end of the week.
ALL RECORDS BROKEN.
The Remarkable Performance of
a Buffalo Rider.
Buffalo, N. Y., Oct. 30. Bicyclist
Johnson rode an unpaced mile in 1 :57 4-5
today, breaking all records.
Sllles' Divorce Suit.
Chicago, Oct. 30. The divorce case
of Everell D. Stiles against Illanian
Brower Stiles, in which Herbert P.
Crane, son of the millonaire elevator
manufaturer, is named as co-respondent,
was opened today before Judge
Ewing. The charges made by Mr.
Stiles in his bill, the counter charges of
Mrs. Stiles in her cross-bill, and the
testimony of the complainant today
promises sensational developments.
Mr. Stiles testified that during a visit
to Crane's summer home at Lake Ge
neva, Wis., he detected Crane coming
out of the room of Mrs. Stiles. He went
in and found his wife in tears and told
her she must not allow the visits of Mr.
Crane to continue. Later, he averred,
his wife received love letters from Mr.
Crane, and when he remonstrated she
became hysterical and told him to go
away for two weeks and give her time
to collect her thoughts. He went as
she requested and upon his return
found another man in his house, whom
he thought had no business there, and
then he and his wife separated. The
case is expected to last for ten days.
All parties to tha suit are of high stand
ing. SUES HER DAUGHTER.
Says She Transferred Her Bank
Account When Sick.
New York, Oct. 30. Katherine Lind
say, a woman over Beventy, moved yes
terday, through Lawyer David Welch,
before Justice Barrett, in the supreme
court, for leave to serve an amended
complaint in her action against her
daughter, Katherine McCarney. In the
summer of 1880 Mrs. Lindsay became
ill and went to the home of her daugh
ter, No. 1444 Park avenue. The old
woman had $5,000 in the Bank for Sav
ings, and in the Emigrant, Bowery and
Bleecker street savings Banks.
Lawyer Welch said that while she
was supposed to be dying Mrs. McCar
ney, who was aided by her husband,
Edward E. McCarney, an inspector in
the dock department, induced her to
transfer to them her bank books. Mrs.
Lindsay recovered, but couldn't get the
books back. Mr. Welch says that then
Mrs. McCarney and her husband
turned her out of doors without a
penny. St. Gabriel's church, in Har
lem, has provided for her for the last
two years. The case was taken-under
advisement.
HAND OF PROVIDENCE.
It Falls Heavily on Three Bad
Men.
They Were Killed In a Wreck While
on Their Way to a Town to
Rob the Bank.
By th Associated Press.
Clearfield, Pa., Oct. 30. Three per
sons were killed and one fatally injured
on the Beech Creek road last night by
the wrecking of a freight train.
The men had revolvers and a full kit
of burglar tools. It. is supposed they
were on their way to this town to crack
the county bank:
LIVING PICTURES.
Five Daughters of Levi P. Morton
Pose.
PonGHKEEPSiE. Oct. 30. A series of
"living pictures" was given in RogerB
hall, at Hyde park, last night in aid of
St. James' Episcopal church of that
village. The entertainment was nota
ble because of the number of prominent
society people who posed in the pic
tures, including ex-Vice-President Levi
P. Morton's five daughters, Mr. and
Mrs. Archibald Rogers, Mrs. James
Roosevelt, Miss Morgan, of Siattsburg;
the MisseB Ellen and Grace Roosevelt
and other prominent residents of the
locality.
The "little hall was crowded 'with so
ciety folk from the surrounding coun
try. Ex-Senator Thmas Newbold acted
as master of ceremonies.
The beat picture of the series was
"The Marquise," by Mrs. Archibald
Rogers, Mrs. James Roosevelt posed
gracefully as "Penelope."
Miss Morton made a striking "Amer
ica," and another of the young ladies
from Ellerslie received great applause
for her admirable posing as "Juno."
Other pictures that were well received
were Miss Morgan as Charlotte Corday ;
Archy Rogers and Mrs. Morgan, in
Reuben and Cynthia, from "A Trip to
Chinatown," Miss Ellen Roosevelt, in
a picture entitled "The Rebuke," "The
Scout," by Mr. Rogers and Master Ed
ward Rogers.
The last picture represented the at
tack by Indians on a Puritan house
hold. A good round sum was realized from
the entertainment.
RISEN FROM THE DEAD.
That is the Legal Status of Dr.
Tynan.
The Court Sets Aside the Probate
Proceedings Taken on Account
of His Supposed Death.
By the Associated Press.
Modesto, Cal., Oct. 30. The probate
proceedings in the case of Dr. T. E.
Tynan have been set aside by Superior
Judge Miner.
Dr. Tynan, a millionaire, made a will
in San Francisco and disappeared.
After two years Tynan returned. He
He then filed a petition to be restored
to judicial life. Hence the order setting
aside the probate proceedings.
THERE IS PEACE.
Harmony in the Catholic
Church Fully Restored.
An Important Meeting of
the Arch Bishops.
All Differences Have Been Dis
cussed and Adjusted.
The Fullest; Recognition of Author
ity and of Loyalty to the Pope the
Result of the Conference.
By the Associated Press.
New York, Oct. 30. The mystery
which surrounded the recent annual
meeting of the Catholic archbishops at'
Philadelphia, and subsequent gathering
here, is still unbroken ; but from events
subsequent to the meeting the conclu
sion is drawn that an important step
was taken toward the unification of the
principal Catholic ecclesiasticals in the
United States, in the termination of the
antagonism which has risen over Mgr.
Satolli'g presence in this country, and
in a more complete support and loyalty
to the papal delegate in the future.
It is stated all differences are now ad
justed and henceforth there will be the
fullest recognition of authority. This
recognition is regarded as a direct re
sult of that meeting.
THE CLOSING DAYS.
Activity With Which the Republi
can Campaign Is Maintained.
The activity and thoroughness with
which the Republican county campaign
has been conducted ia being well main
tained. There was a rouwiDg meeting
on Monday night at Gila Bend ad
dressed by Jerry Millay and other
speaker The attendarce was large and
great enthusiasm and interest wbb
manifested.
The meeting at Riverside last eight
was very successful and the whole
country turned out to bear Col. Millay,
Judge C. M. Frazier and Hon. M. H.
McCord.
Preparations have been completed
for a big meeting at Alhambra tonight
at which all the candidates will appear.
A feature of the meeting will be the
Republican Glee club from Phoenix..
EARLY CLOSING.
The Matter Considered by Retail
Clerks Last Night.
A meeting of the clerks of the city
was held at the fireman's hall last night
to consider the seven o'clock closing
proposition. Nearly all the stores in
town were represented and there was a
good attendance. A petitkn was
drawn up asking for the closing of the
stores at the hour named providing
though that between December 15 and
January 1, during the holiday trade
and on Saturday niehts, no special
hour be observed.
It wss decided to put the petition
into the hands of Taibot & Hubbard,
the Trask-Keeskr company and the
Alkire dry goods and elotuintr company
for circulation among merchants.
Another meeting of the clerk's will be
held next Wednesday night at the same
place. A vote, of thanks was tendered
the fire department for the use of the
hall.
A WOULD-BE BURGLAR
Detected In the Act of Entering a
House.
Early yesterday morning about 2
o'ejock a Mrs. Baker, living on Jefferson
street between Fifth and Sixth avenues,
was awakened by a noise at the front
door. Her husband was absent from
home and she was consequently some
what alarmed. She went to the door
and reached it just as a man was in the
act of entering. Her shrill screams
frightened him away and at the same
time attracted the attention of special
officers, Jack Mehan and H. H. Wolfley,
who came up in time to catch a glimpse
of the would-be burglar. They chased
him in the direction of the West End
school house, hut lost Bight of him.
They afterward picked up a suspicious
character in that part of town. They
took him before Mrs. Baker, but she
was unable to identify him and he was
released.
A Woman's Daring Escape.
Minneapolis, Minn., Oct. 30. Mrs.
Seiger Young made a sensational es
cape from the county jail early this
morning. She stood upon two chairs
piled on her bunk, wrenched the iron
bars apart, broke the skylight and
reached the roof. Then she dropped
from window to window, clinging to the
iron gratings. She reached the ground,
where a passer-by attempted to detain
her. She threw him.off and fled, clad
only in her chemise, a shawl and one
slipper. The police finally recaptured
her after a desperate struggle.
Out of Office.
Madbid, Oct. 30. The cabinet has resigned.

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