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"HE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN.
PH(ENIX, ARIZONA, WEDNESDAY MOENING, AUGUST 5, 1896. VOL. VII. NO. 67. SEVENTH YEAR. She Leaves Her Elegant Home. Becomes the Bride of a Tailed Celestial. Pig- It Occurred Last Week Almost In the Heart of Boston, the City of Greatest Culture. BOSTON, Aug. 4. At 6 Oxford place last eight an American bride waited the home coming of the happy husfoand, Gom Ming Yen, a native of the Flowery Kingdom. iS'he had been Carrie May Keating, the daughter of highly respectable Cambridge people, and (had recently been arrested in Chinatown for 'being idle and disor derly. The actual fault for which she appeared before the court came out as much more flagrant (than the legal wording of the charge would imply, but at the earnest request of the par ents she was (put on probation for a year. The terms of this release provide ithat she shall not frequent Chinatown nor .be seen in company of the Celes tials. Scarcely had a fortnight of the probation been expired when word reached the authorities that she -was back again. This time it is as a wife, and there is no doubt of the fact. When seen by a reporter last night she de clared tlhat her parents had given her permission to marry Gom Ming Yen, and that she was going to be a good wife to him. She met Yen, who is, a tea merchant on Harrison avenue, yesterday, at 10 o clock in the morning, and together they .proceeded to Providence, R. I. By noontime the legal formalities had been complied with, and the couple went to we name of the Rev. C. J. Blummer, -who made them man and wife. They returned to Boston in the afternoon, and took up their residence at b oxford (place. The bride is a strikingly handsome girl or about El. She da-esses in eood taste, and the white tulle gown which she wore when seen by the reporter was a gem ol the dressmakers art. By coming back to Chinatown, even as a celestial s legal wife, it is con sidered by the authorities that she has defaulted her probation. DAVE N1AGLE. The Slayer of Judge Terry Spits in an Editor s Face. BAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 4 David Nagle, ex-United States marshal, to day met J. H. Barry, the editor of The itar, and asked ham if he was 'respon sible for a certain article in the last issue of The Star. Barry replied that he was. Nagle Spat several times in Barry's face. Barry struck at Nagle. The latter, with his hand on hip pocket said "Fill your ihand." Barry informed Nagle that he was not armed. Bystanders interfered and the men were led away from each other before blows were exchanged. The article in The Star referred to was a biography of Nagle In which the latter was severely handled, narticu larly with reference to the killing of Judge Terry some years since while . Nagle was acting as bodyguard to Jus tice Field. Friends of Barry are of the opinion that the matter will open up in an other form. SCHOOL RIOT. Two Factions Clash on Office .More Trouble Feared. WICHITA, Kan., Aug. 4. There was a riot in Kechi township yesterday over the election of a school treasurer, and a number of arrests have been made. It was a regular neisihborhood battle, with the entire township taking sides. Arthur Sullivan and John Cooley were the rival candidates, and when the votes were counted it was found that Mr. Cooley had a majority of three. Then the two factions clashed. A score of men fought until most of them were badly bruised. The Sullivan party, though downed in the election, had decidedly the best of it in the row. Six of the Sullivan men ihave been arrested and when the trial occurs all of Kechi township will be present either as defendants or wit nesses. Further trouble is feared. NO DIVISION. Indiana Democrats Refuse to Divide Electors With Pops. INDIANAPOLIS, Aug. 4. It can be announced authoritatively that the present Democratic state convention will not consider any proposition to divide electors in this state. Inquiry at both the Populist and Democratic headquarters show that there is no probability of the two parties coming together either in state or National affairs. So far as can 'be learned the Popu lists' committee which was empow ered to deal with the question of elect ors has not fixed a time for meeting, The Democratic managers take the po- sition that the Populists ihave nothing to - offer in return for anything the Democrats might consent to give. DEMOCRATIC CLUBS.. Work to Be Done m the Coming paign Call Made. Cam- .WASHINGTON, Aug. 4. Among the callers at the Democratic congressional headquarters today was Hon. Chaun- onFofBi Territorial Library, i6' for consultation witBTTSnaiirman Jones of the National Democratic committee, and Secretary Gardiner of the associa tion, with respect to work to be done by the clubs in the coming campaign. The second quadrdennial convention of the (Democratic clubs will convene at St. Louis on September 30, and President Black will probably issue a call for the meeting tomorrow. ALABAMA. The Democrats Have Carried by Larg er Majority Than Ever. jMONTGOMERlY, Ala., Aug. 4. The returns have come in slowly, but as they came it was evident that the Democrats 'had carried everything by largely Increased majorities in all sec tions. Johnson's majority is over 50,000. The legislature is Democratic almost entirely. Not since long before the war has Alabama gone so clearly and decidedly one way. Some of the Populist leaders claim that thousands of fictitious ballots were cast and some of them threaten to organize against Bryan, but the majority appear to ibow quietly before sucn an overwhelming victory. GOLD DEMOCRATS. Bynum Says That Thirty States Will Be Represented. INDIANAPOLIS, Aug. 4 It was to day definitely settled that the meeting of the National committee of gold standard Democrats here Friday shall De .neiu In the assembly rooms of the Commercial club. The managers of the movement say that the Democratic party of the country will be represent ed by men whose opinions will be re garded as valuable. Mr. Bynum today announced that the original estimate of thirty states still held good and tnat tne representation would be here to attend the independent Democratic gold meeting. WONDROUS EYE. LONDON, Aug. 4. Burnham. the American scout who shot Mlimo, the Matabele "god" in a cave in the Ma toppo hills, was described in The Chronicle yesterday morning. Among other things the correspondent wrote: Among the workmanlike and pic turesque figures here,- scarcely one catches and charms the eye more than the spry and alert form of Burnham. Years ago Selous (the famous elephant hunter, said to (be the original of Rider Haggard's Allen Quartermain) captivated me with his wondrous hunt er's eye. Now Burnham does the same IMPORTANT HINT. The American Manufacturers Should IRustle Like the German. WASHINGTON, Aug. 4. Mr. Henry C Carpenter, commercial agent of the department of state, in his report on the American manufacturer and the German market, says .that if the Amer ican manufacturer or merchant would make the same effort to introduce his goods into Germany as the German does to put his goods upon our market they would find larger sale for their produce. COLORADO FUSION. DENVER, Aug. 4. The state central committee of the silver party met to day and appointed W. G. Smith, Jef ferson county; J. E. Gallup, Ohaffie county, and Frank Abbott of Pueblo county, a committee to confer with the committees of the Democratic and Populist committees in regard to a fusion state ticket. MORE TRMN WRECK. TOPEKA, Kan., Aug. 4. The Santa Fe ipassenger train No. 1, which was due in this city at 4:27 this evening, collided with the eastbound local pas senger train No. 18 near Bean Lake, Mo., shortly before noon today. TYed Heady, engineer of train No. 1, was killed and eight others were Injured. SILVER TO CONTROL. JEFFERSON CITY, Mo., Aug. 4.- The advance guard of delegates to the Democratic convention which meets here tomorrow has arrived. Silver men will control the convention by an overwhelming majority and no one will 'be nominated who differs with them concerning the white metal. GOLD RESERVE. WASHINGTON. Aug. 4. Gold with drawals today amounted to $465,400 in coin and $13,500 in bars, leaving the actual reserve fin the treasury $110,- 085,890. , i TUp Ouestion Of Canital ineyueauuil Ul -.elJl tell , and Labor. Those Who Earn Bread Sweating Brow. by The Strikers Are Well Armed But Little Excuse Needed for a Clash with the MUltla. CLEVELAND, O., Aug. 4. There is intense excitement in tine city today, fears being entertained of a serious clash fbetween the' strikers and the militia. This morning in front of a boarding house kept toy Mrs. Lind, a short dis tance from the Brown works, some of the strikers gathered and began to yell for a non-union, man to come out. Cries of "scab" arose and finally they began to stone the house. One of the strikers took a shot at the 'house, the bullet ipassing through the panel of a door. The militia were ordered to the scene on double quick. Two of the men started to run and refuused to stop at 'the command to halt. The sol diers began firing, The two men turned and fired at the soldiers. One of the men was heard to groan, but they 'both got away and could not be found. It is believed that a plan to blow up Mrs. Lind's house was about to be carried into effect by these two men. On nearly every street near the Brown works soldiers and strikers are marching up and down the side walks all armed. The executive committee met this morning and a motion was unani mously carried, to ask the Central Labor union to declare a sympathetic strike. If the Central union accedes to it it will call out fully 25,000 men. UNDER THE WHEELS. Mexican Run Over and Horribly Mangled at Maricopa. A horrible accident occurred yester day morning about 4:30 o'clock at Maricopa junction. As an extra east- bound freight ti'iin on the Southern Pacific pulled out of the depot a Mexi can attempted to board the train. He lost his footing and was thrown un der the wheels, the 'body being dragged about 100 yards. None of the train crew saw the accident and the train did not stop, A little later the regu lar passenger going east stopped at the station and someoody saw the corpse lying on the track. The head and limbs were torn from the body and scattered about the track. It was a horribly mutilated spectacle. A coroner's jury was impanelled and returned a verdict of accidental death. exonerating tne railroad company from all blame. The remains were identified as those of Miguel Pardillo, a Mexican, 27 years of age. The de ceased tad been working as a section hand on the Southern Pacific east of Yuma. A time check was found on his person. It is not known if he had a family. HEARTS ARE TRUMPS. Wealthy Citizen of Kansas Refuses to Become Richer. TOPEKA, Aug. 4. Mr. G. G. Gage, who is among Topeka's wealthiest cit izens, was called to account by a wealthy friend a few days ago' because he is in favor of the free coinage of sil ver. "Can't you see," said his friend "that it is mot to your interest to se cure free coinage of silver? The bond you hold have trebled in value in the last four years. Every dollar represents (three times as much as it did." "I admit that is true," replied Mr Gage. "Then why do you persist in talking against your own interests?" inquired the goldbug with a confident air which indicated that he was about to make a convert. "Because," said Mr. Gage deliberate ly, "I do not want to lave in a country where the workmgmen and poor peo ple are reduced to starvation point to make tne rich men richer. Mr. Gage was given up as an incor rigible and no more was said. He is still talking for free silver. WILL TRY AGAIN. KANSAS CITY, Aug. 4. Mrs. Jack Minor, wife of an Argentine joint- keeper, made a second attempt yester- dty to kill 'her husband. Her first ef fort was made several weeks ago and was a flat failure. This morning she lodged a ibullet in his leg and attempt ed to fire again, but the weapon was wrested (from her and she was put un der lock and key. Minor's wound not serious. DIAMOND FIELD JACK. Boise Officials Believe He Is Under Arrest in California. BOISE, Ida., Aug. 4. Officials have received word that a man supposed to be Jack Davis, known as Diamond Field Jack, is under arrest at Santa Rosa, Cal. He is wanted for murder ous assault upon William Tollman, a sheep herder, in Cassia county. There have Ibeen several murders in that section growing out of war between , and .to-is .be lieved that the capture of Davis will lead to disclosures fixing the respon- siiblity. All the killings are supposed to 'have been done by men in the em ploy of cattlemen. WOULD NiOT KISS HIM. BROOKLYN, Aug. 4. There was a marriage in the city hall Saturday, and after the ceremony 'had been per formed by Alderman Myers he in formed the bride that lit was time for her to kiss he bridegroom. She re fused to do so, and her father became so angry that he slapped iher on the back of the hand. This had no effect upon the bride and she refused to kiss her husband even after Alderman Myers .had turned his back. The "happy" pair were Pihilomeria S. Piers, aged 19, and Dominico Ami to, aged 23. THIS ONE WOULD KISS. BROOKLYN, Aug. 4. Anna Maria Schneider, 23 years old, and John Mueller, 27 years old, were married in the city clerk's office in the Brooklyn city ihall Saturday by Alderman Tay lor. The 'bride did not hesitate, and as soon as she had been pronounced a wife she gave iher husband a kiss over Which there could not be any mistake. , BOTH GONE. BIDDEFORD, Me., Aug. 4. James Walls notified the police today that he was last aught robbed of cash, checks and valuables aggregating $1,100. He Claims that he and Joseph Cobb of Windham were drinking together and he fell asleep. When he awoke this morning 'his valuables and Cobb were missing. CANNOT USE THE ALLEY. The Catholic Church Will Not Be Able to Build on Public Ground. The authorities of the Catholic church have sent another petition to the city council asking permission to close the alley in the rear of the churoh for the purpose of buildine thereon a new church edifice and a school. They want to commence build ing at once, .but according to the de cision of the council they will have to get along without the use of the alley. tseiore acting in the matter the council obtained the written opinion of City Attorney Evans, which in sub stance was as follows: "A municipal corporation can exercise no powers except those expressly granted, or such as are necessarily implied from the express grant. (Boone on cor porations). ' . One of the express grants of Dower vested in the common council of this city Is the exclusive control over all streets, avenues, alleys and parks and public grounds. By ordinance the council adopted and made official a plat of the original townsite of this city. That map shows the correct do- sitioa, length, course and width of every street and alley as they now ex ist. They are public thoroughfares and dedicated to public use and the general public Jiave the free and un obstructed travel thereon. The au thorities of the municipal corporation hold the title to said thoroughfares in trust for public use and cannot dispose of them. Therefore the common coun cil of Phoenix has no authority of law in ordering the closing of the thor oughfare." KITTIE FOUND OUT. Her Love for the Indian Petered Out. Now at Home. WARRESSBURG, Mo.. Aug 4. Kit- tie Sykee, the 17-year-oid daughter of Jo seph SykeB, who eloped with a half breed Chickasaw Indian named Wise Ward, has returned to her father's borne and heartily repents for her action. When herfamilydiscovered herabsence a suspicion immediately entered her father's mtnd as to what she had done, lor her infatuation for the half breed had been noticed by the family, who did all they could to bring the daughter to her senses, inquiry develoned the fact that the girl and the Indian had been seen together and had taken the east-bound Tuesday night with tickets for Sedalia. Mr. 8ykeB started in a hot race and succeeded in capturing his erring child near HigginBville. he made no objections to returning with her father, in tant sue bad already got enough of life with the Indian. Ward learned of the arrival of the irate Da rent just in time to prevent a meeting, and he immeaiately left for parts un known. Tiiere is a warrant out for his arrest on a charge of abduction, and officers are looking for him. The rest of the Wards have also departed. LONG LITIGATION ENDED. STAMFORD, Conn., Aug. 4. The J B. Hoyt estate, involving 1(4,000,000, af ;er being in the courts for seven years, is to be settled. An agreement has been reached between contending par ties and within one month the whole estate will be disposed of. This is the case in which Timothy R. Porter, one of the executors, has figured eo pro minently. OLD HAM HEWITT GOI One of Crook's Hand Men. Right And One of the Pioneers this Territory. of The Firm of "HanK & Yank" Dis solved by Death Fearless In dian Flsthter and Friend. Tucson Citizen: Father Time is gradually thinning out the ranks of the old-timers. His latest victim was "Hank" Hewett who died at Oro Blanco last Friday night. Mr. Hewett wa born in Tejumseh, Mich., of well-to-de parents in 1828, and was 68 years of age at the time of his death. He was a thorough westerner, having come to the Pacific coast during the gold excite ment in 1849. A partnership existed for several years betweeu himself and J. H. Bartlett and all over the coast the firm of "Hank & Yank, the packer., was familiarly known. Their operation! extended over a large territory includ ing Washington, Idaho, Montana, Ore gon and British Columbia. In the fa- mouB Rogue River Indian war- in Ore g n, "Hank" Hewett was General Cook's chief packer. In 1869, at the instance of Captain Roan, Messrs. Hewett and Bartlett came to Arizona, bringing with them tbeir own pack trains, and entered the government service. TUeir first work was between Goodwin and Camp Apa che, and when the poet was broken u they removed everything to Apache. They were then empioyea unaer gene ral Crook and entered into a contract with the government. They were with Crook through all his campaigns, and a personal letter to Mr. Hewett from the great Indian fighter, (on file in the ar chives of the Pioneers,) shows conclu sively that much of the success attend ing these campaigns was due to his per sonal worth. General Crook had n hesitancy in attributing a great measure of his success to the loyalty and ex perience of this noted gcout and packer, and it was conceded by all with whom he came in contact that he was far ahead of any man in his line of work. After 1874. he and his partner engaged extensively in mining both in this ter ritory and in Souora. At one time they paid SSoU.OUO lor tne nortnern ex tension of the famous Tiger mine. The frienda of ' Hank" Hewett wilt be saddened to know of hie death. lUfT sceak o! him as one whose place wou'd remain vacant, as there was only one Hank" Hew M m the world, unas suming, modest, fully equipped with a thorough knowledge of his chosen occu pation, he at once gained theconnaerce of everyone with whom he came in con tact. No man was a truer friend, and. absolutely devoid of fear, there was ne nlace too dancerous for "Hank" to come to the rescue should a friend Eeed bis assistance. The world has lost a coble man in his death, and his whole life stands out iu bold relief a? one of credit to his race. Manv a silent tear will follow the announcement of the death of this brave pioneer, who was a potent help in rendering this country tree from the Indian deviltries. DIFFERENT STUDIES. American Doctors Must . Begin Over Again for Mexico. A3 KANSAS CITY. Aug. 4 Dr. N. L. Harralson. formerly oi the Sisters' hos pital, hap inet returned from a trip t old Mexico. The moet of his time wil spent in the City of Mexico, wnre he met mauv pprsona formerly oi Kansas City. As many physicians in the United States are looking toward Mexico as a promising place to practice, Br. Hrrl son gives information that tu cj ot benefit. The examination required by the government there, he shvs. is one that few American physicians could pass; not that they are more poorly qualified than the Mexicans, for they are much better in practical medietas and beyond comparison in sursery. The Mexican examination is based on the French system of medical educa tion. Instead of being chiefly confined to details of practical anatomy, phy siology, materia medica, practice and surgery, as are American and English, examinations, the bulk of the require ments are made up of bacteriology, histology, microscopy, and organic chemistry, which, in this countiy, are deemed things confined to Epecialiets. This has caused embaraeement to many Americans desirous of practicing there. SUNSTROKE IN MISSOURI. ST. LOUIS, Aug. 4. Dr. Jordan, chief dispensary physician, made a re port today showing that during the hot spell last week 135 cases of sun stroke were treated at the dispensary. Of this number eighteen are known to have resulted fatally. JUSTICE DEAD. NEW YORK, Aug. 4. Justice Cal vine Pratt of the appellate division of the state supreme court died suddenly - 1 today of apoplexy at Rochester, Mass, aged 68 years. I . .. -4iBieaHj