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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN.
hx, ARIZONA, SATURDAY, MORNING, SEPTEMBER 12, 1896. VOL. VII. NO. 99. SEVENTH Y SANTA TERESA GUARDED An Attack Expected at Juarez. Military Forces Hunting forthe Yaquis. Two Hundred of the Insurrectionists Naar Demins; Santa Teresa Gu&rded by Friends. EL PASO, Tex., Sept 11. Jto attack was made by the Yaquis or insurrec tionists on the Juarez custom house, although, one was expected last night. The military forces, Included three companies of infantry, one of cavalry, and 100 ru rales. Captain Hughes, of the Texas rangers, lias been- to Las Oruces looking for insurrectionists, but found none there. Mexican Collector Bauohe informed him that 200 were en route east of Deming. Santo Teresa's house is guarded by armed friends, but there has been no conflict yet of any kind. FIXING FOR. WAR. HERMOSILLO, Mex., Sept 11. There is much uneasiness felt through out the 'western part of this state over the threatened outbreak of the Yaqui Indians. Large numbers of the peace able Indians have quit their work on the ranches and railroads and are flocking into the mountains where the leaders are supplying them with arms and ammunition. An attack by the j Indians on the town of Torres is threatened and a strong guard has been placed around the place by the mu nicipal authorities. The tMinas Pries tas mining camp is also being well guarded against the Indians. AN ATROCIOUS CRIME. Wealthy Young Man Shot Down in i Cold Blood. ALLENDALE, N. J., Sept 11. A shocking double tragedy aroused the residents of this town near the Saddle river today. Isaac iCaryle of New York city, while a guest at the country residence of the Wandells, the family of the late Chief Justice Wandell, was shot down to cold blood by William Doling, who had been a coachman in the service of the family for nineteen ; years. lAiter muraenng caryie, tne coachman, attempted to kill Frank Wandell, and failing in this, turned the weapon upon himself and sent a bullet through his own heart Not the slightest motive can be ascribed for the .terrible crime. The coaoh'mam and Mr. Caryle had been the hest of friends, so far as it known. The Wandells and the Caryles have been on intimate terms if or many year. The Wandells are very wealthy, own ing much property in the vicinity of Eighty-third street and Lexington av enue, New York. The family consists of mother, two sons and two grown daughters. They live in a palatial house in Eighty-third street, near Lexington avenue, and their country seat here has 'been the scene of many social events. The Caryle family con sisted of Isaac B. Caryle, the father, his wife and two sons. Mr. Caryle is a retired real estate dealer, and the murdered man, who was 28 years old, was hi3 youngest son. Mr. Caryle had just arrived and while walking through the grounds with Frank Wandell met ibhe coach man, who In return for the pleasant greeting, discharged a shotgun at him, killing him instantly. Mr. Wandell fled before the coachman could reload, and the latter .then turned the gun upon himself. No suspicious actions had 'been detected on the .part of the coadhiman, but it is thought that he became suddenly insane, and seeing Mr. Caryle, who was supposed to be one of his best friends, he determined to klM him . FEMALE SEALS SLAUGHTERED. Threatened Extermination of Fine Fur Bearers. These SAlN FRANCISCO, Sept. 11. C. H. Townsend of the United States fish commission and temporarily of the Behring sea seal commission, in an in terview today expressed the opinion that the seal herd in northern waters is being rapidly exterminated and the sealing industry ruined by the unre stricted pelagic sealing now indulged in by a large fleet of schooners. He maintains that three fourths of all the seals killed in (the open ocean are fe males and that thousands of pups are dying at the Pribylov island rookeries on that account. On the Japan coast the conditions are even worse, and he thinks that sealing dn that section will never again be profitable unless the seals are given several years of perfect rest. DEATH OF A PRODIGAL. Brother of Wealthy Berlin Bankers Dies a Pauper. . PORTLAND, Ore., Sept 11. June 26 the decomposed ibody of a man was found floating tin the Wilamette river near this city. An inquest was held; nobody was able to identify the de ceased and the remains were interred in the pauper's field. A few pencil, notes in a memorandum book estab lished the fact that he was a German. The German consul here, Carl von Wintzingerode, was Informed of this and reported the circumstances to the imperial government The consul has just received a letter announcing, that the unknown dead was a brother of the Corpellos, the great bankers of Hamburg and Berlin. The identification was made from the memorandum book which has been forwarded to Germany, together with the consul's report of the death. The deceased was well educated and was sent to this country with ample means but 'he was a roystering Bohemian, generous to a fault, and squandered his fortune in a lew years. MISS EVERSON'S AWFUL ACT. She Committed Suicide in a Burning Haystack. ST. LOUIS, Sept 11. Lizzie Everson, an attractive girl, aged 22, committed suicide in a most horrible manner on a farm eight miles from East St Louis, at 2 o'clock this morning. At that hour she arose and told her sister she was going to get a drink. Half an hour later the family heard a noise made by the cattle in a field near by. Her father,-on arising, discovered that two large haystacks were on fire. An odor of scorched flesh aroused the suspicions of the family and neigh bors, as Lizzie could not be found. When the hay had burned up the charred ibody of the girl was found. The tj uld ascribe no cause why one jsu&juiu 'uavtr luiiLtrii nvi Idle ;wu- liam Everson, her father, is a man of wealth. . FLOWERS OF CORN. May Follow Their Calling in Sight of Church-Goers. MOUNT VERNON, 111., Sept. 11 The appellate court of the Fourth dis trict has decided that plowing corn on Sunday in eight of church-goers does not in itself constitute a disturbance of the peace. In contruing section 281, which relates to disturbing the peace by labor on Sunday, under which Mr. Poll, a Seventh Day Adventist, was arrested, the court holds that this section does not prohibit work or amusement on Sunday, hut prohibits only such conduct as disturbs the peace and good order of society. The defendant being a Seventh Day Ad ventist, observed Saturday as the Sab bath and (plowed corn on Sunday and his arrest and conviction resulted. The case was appealed to the appellate court with the above result AGAINST ENGLAND. The Czar Credited With Scheming at aerim, Vienna and Pans. ST. PETERSBURG, Sept 11. The Novoe vremya states today that the czar's tour shows that Berlin and Vi enna, as .well as Paris and St Peters burg, are conscious of the necessity of common action hy the powers to defeat tne political designs of Great Britain which are clearly displayed in recent events in Turkey. The Item ends with an intimation that the British press has attached considerable hone for the success of Great Britain's policy to the fact that death had removed Prince Lobanoff- Rostovsky, the Russian minister of foreign affairs, who is understood to have been a strong opponent of Eng land. RICH PLACEiRS. Gold in Plenty Reported Found Near Franconia. LG9 ANGELES, Sept 11. Aleck McDonald, a conductor on the Atlantic & Pacific railroad, who is in the city says mat ms westbound passenger train last week was boarded by four men at Franconia, a little station twentyfour miles east of the Needles, wno carried wnron itnem a pint bottlefull of gold nuggets which they had picked out or the dry warn McDonald says tnat a number or railroad men and others have since gone out to Franco nia and that the wash is full of men with dry washers working on the placers. DAUGHTER ELOPED. KANSAS CITY, Sept. 11. Fannie Wilson, daughter of a Memphis mil lionaire planter, who was summering at Cedair Gap, near here, eloped with Thomas Hogan, eon of a local fruit grower, today. The destination of the couple is unknown. PAID IN SILVER. JACKSON, Cai., Sept 11. The Zeila mine paid off in silver today for the first time under the .present manage- ment. About $10,000 in silver was dis- tributed. i , ! - ! : il'llEl Democrats Nominate a Ticket. A Platform Flatfooted for Free Silver. T.ie Meeting was Harmonious and a Good Ticket Put In the Field. Council C. R. Hakes. Assembly P. P- . Parker, Aaron Goldberg, J. C. Goodwin, J. W. Woolf. Sheriff L. H. Orme. Treasurer' D. L. Murray. Probate Judge Frank Baxter. . . . Recorder R. L. Rosson. District Attorney-M. H. Williams. Surveyor W. A. McGinnis. Supervisors Joe Monihon, Emory Kays. Justices of the Peace-T. W. Kin- caid, C. A Luke. Constables W. Waddllngton, McDonald. H. ' The Democratic county conven tion was calUedi to order yes terday i morning at 11 o'clock by Secretary A A. Long of the county central committee, ' Chairman Hakes being absent After reading the call Mr. Long called for nominations for temporary chairman. He was unani mously elected to fill the chair. Ed Goodwin of Temp was elected for temporary secretary. The chair appointed the following committees:. On credentiails C. A. Luke, Lee Gray, A. J. Godfrey, Boone Lewis and J. .Reaves. On platform and resolutions Frank Baxter, Will Oox, Reuben Hill, Frank Byler and .Charles Philes. Order of business and permanent organization R. Arnold. Robert Fn- dell, F. L. Warner, T. H. Jones and H. H. Wilkey. After the appointment of commit tees adjournment was taken until 2 o'clock. Promptly at B o'clock Chairman Long called the meeting to order and called for reports of committees. The committee on credential" reported as follows: Your committee on credentials asks leave to report that we find the follow ing delegates entitled to seats m the convention: Phoenix JW. B. Lount, Phil Bran- nen by Frank Fuqua, proxy; J. Shott, J. McNamara, S. Purdy, C. A. Luke, George McFall, Ed Schwartz, T. M. Nolan, J. Brennan, H. C. McDonald, J. R. Norton, F. Coyle, by P. H. Coyle, proxy; W. T. Barr, W. L George, by A. A Long, proxy; A J. Godfrey, L, D.' Dameron, Robert Fridell, J. A. Bur- son, Seth Byers, A. W. Hoffman, H. A. T. Hansen, John. Slankard. Robert Doll, Steve Bailey, Wm. Doheney, J. Hurley, J. O'Connor, Wm. Wilson, by wen osDorn, proxy; Lee Gray, Lum way, F. L. Warner, hy W. T. Smith, proxy; R. Toohey, R. H. Collins. Tempe Al Miller, Boone Lewis. 1 S. Birchett, G. Cave, E. B. Goodwin, a. w. mosner, sr. tr. uaiiey. Mesa C. R. Hakes, W. T. LeBaron proxy; W. T. LeBaron, D. A. Spragg, J. Pomeroy, Charles Lewis, Dr. Brack, w. ti. Wallace. Lehi E. E. Jones, H. Harper. Orme H. Greenhaw, H. Eldred, George Wilkey. Cartwrlght T. Boone, H. H. Wilkey. Agua Caliente F. Baxter, F. L. Ar nold. Buckeye P. Despain, D. Clanton, by t. em. uianton, proxy. Meridian L. Rives. Cave Creek Charles Philes, J. Lin- ville. Verde C. Sears. Rio Verde F. L. Jordan. Johnson S. S. Stout. Alhaimbra R. Hill, N. Sharp. Riverside P. Moffatt. Goldfield Wm. Pomeroy, by J. F. Meador, proxy. Glendale J. J. Hammells, E. Washington. Alma W. A. McDonald, Charles Pugh, L. D. Crook, W. Westover. Wickenburg Dick Baxter. .Peoria -E!. E. Woolsey. McDowell J. Adams. Osborne Wm. Cox, James Wilson Isaac Teel. Enterprise P. M. Hargraves, by H, .Davenport, proxy. Gila Bend F. G. Welcome, H. Dav enport, W. J. Welcome, by H. Daven port, proxy. Wilson J. Morrell, Thomas King. t East Phoenix W. (H. Goodman, W. a. Stanford. Murphy C. Norris. Kyrene J. C. Goodwin. Arizona Falls M. W. Ward. Lower Gila Bend S. L. Coombs. Madison T. C. Jordan. School district No. 45 J. Maddox, by . Moffatt, proxy. New River E. Schumaker, by F. J Alkire, proxy. 1 No credentials were submitted from i Vulture, Frog Tanks or Camp Warner. Respectfully submitted. COMMITTEE, The committee on permanent orea nization and order of business report ed as follows Permanent officers 'Chairman, W. T. Smith : secretary. E. D. Goodwin Order of 'business: Election of twenty-two delegates to the territorial convention. Nomination of probate judge. Nomination of treasurer. Nomination of sheriff. Nomination of district attorney. Nomination of supervisors. Nomination of councilman. (Nomination of precinct officers. This report led to an argument a couple of delegates stating that the committee had departed from the reg ular procedure by not placing the names of the offices in their order, commencing from the council down to precinct officers. Chairman Smith of the committee stated that it was no put up job in placing the nomination of county officers first, but that it was the Intention, of the committee to give the convention an opportunity to se lect nominees for the higher offices. The report was not received by the convention and was ordered back to the committee for correction. A fif teen minute recess was taken for the report to be changed and in the mean time calls were made for a speech from Hon. Marcus Smith, who was present He gracefully acknowledged the com pliment and for a short ttme delivered a good sound address on the financial situation. The committee on permanent orga nization again reported with the cor rection desired by the convention. The committee on resolutions and platform reported as follows The Democracy of Maricopa county in convention assembled hail the Chi cago National Democratic platform as a new declaration of independence, made hy a rejuvenated Democracy; that the masses of America will here after manage their business in their own way and vote as they please with out the consent of the Hannas, Hunt imgtons, Vanderbilts and Morgans. 'We accept the nomination of Bryan and Sewall as on assurance that with their election in November and instal lation as president and vice-president in March next the gold monopoly, the godless parent of all baser combina tions that for a quarter of a century has had its hands upon the people, fill ing the land with want and misery, with tramps and crime, we'll retire from business without awaiting the consent of other nations. . "We endorse the administration of Governor B. J. Franklin as honest, conservative, and in the interest of the taxpayer and citizen; and espe cially do we approve of his manly stand, in favor of the territory, and dn opposition to the rascally scheme of funding $500,000 of illegal bond3, de clared fraudulent by the supreme court of the United States, amd the leasing of the convict labor at Yuma under a contract that if enforced would add $40,000 annually to the burdens of the taxpayers, without any corresponding benefit to the people. "We believe that the silver mines of Arizona constitute one of the greatest resources of the territory and that with the remonetization of silver ihe people of Arizona would immediately prosper. With the opening of the silver mines many millions of dollairs would soon flow into the territory, affording em ployment for the idle and lucrative home market for Ibhe agricultural and horticultural products of the Salt River valley. we therefore favor the free and un limited coinage of silver at the ratio of 16 to 1, without waiting for the co operation of any other nation; and we pledge the nominees of this convention and Democratic party of Maricopa county to this policy. We believe that Arizona has wealth and population sufficient to entitle her to admission auto the Union as a sov ereign state, and we demand our ad mission, as a matter of right - Recognizing the ability, the cour age and unswerving integrity of the Hon. M. A. Smith, and appreciating his services .in behalf of Arizona dur ing his eight years' services as a del egate in congress, our delegation to the territorial convention is hereby in structed to use all honorable means to secure his nomination as our repre sentative, and we do hereby instruct our said delegates to vote as a unit on all matters coming up before said con vention. We pledge our nominees for super visors and legislators to an exercise of economy in the administration of pub lic affairs and the measures proposed in this platform. "We favor a freight and fare bill such as will be Just both to the rail road companies and the producers. "That the grand jury report of last fall showed a reckless expenditure of public funds, a disregard of law and betrayal of public trust on the part of public officials, and we pledge the nominees of this convention, if elected to prosecute all offenders, without fear or favor. In the leasing of our school lands, under act of congress, we recognize the fact that the settlers on such lands have rights that should be protected and pledge our legisla tive ticket to the enactment of such laws and regulations governing the leasing of such lands, so as to give the actual settlers a preference right as to their possessions and improvements. "Respectfully submitted, "COMMITTEE." After the platform was adopted Hon, M. A. Smith was called to the chair and called for nominations for the council. Captain Sharp dn a eulogistic speech placed the name of C. H. Gray in nomination-. Judge Spragg of Mesa nominated C. R Hakes. Hakes re- (Continued on Biighth Page.) A BRUTE - IS DEAD. Tragedy Occurs at Santa Monica. Drunken Man Who Beat Wife Killed. His The Slayer the Father of the Woman Released Upon His Own Recognizance. SANTA MONICA, Cal., Sept 11. William Ivens Kearse was shot and in stantly killed toy J. M. Morris at the home of the latter this evening. Kearse married Morris' stepdaughter and has upon, numerous occasions of bite, while under the influence of liquor beat her severely. Kearse attacked his wife again .today and she fled to the home of her parents for safety. Kearse followed her and while at tempting to effect a forcible entrance to the house was shot and killed by Morris after repeatedly warning his son-in-law to desist Morris sur rendered himself, but was released upon his own recognizance. THE PARIS CYCLONE. Damage Very Great From Wind and Rain. PARIS, Sept. 11. Paris is much : stirred up and excited over the cyclone yesterday. The number of minor casualties and injuries is large and further reports are constantly being received. Over fifty Injured have thus far been reported to one fire station alone, and five dead were brought in. Damage to property was widespread, and serious. The first tempest of wind. which did the .most damage was im mediately succeeded by torrents of rain, and cellars all over Paris are flooded. NOVEL ELECTION WAGER. The Loser Agrees to Leave Country Forever. - the MILWAUKEE, Sept 11. There Is an election bet standing here, which for originality . lays over anything which has .been made thus far. Fred W. Burk and Albert Donaldson are the parties to the wager. The for mer agrees to leave this country for ever on or before January 1, 1897, if William McKinley is elected president, and the latter will do the country a like service if William J. Bryan is elected. They drew up a contract to this effect, which they had formally signed before a notary. , A MADE-OVER REPUBLICAN. MONTGOMERY, Ala., Sept 11. The Republicans of the Eighth Alabama district, .in session at Decatur yester day, nominated Oscar R. Hundley of Huntsville for congress. Hundley is at present state senator from his coun ty, elected as a Democrat. Several weeks ago he announced his change to the Republican belief. TOO MANY WIVES. FORT ISOOTT, Kan., Sept. 11. Allen Six, a traveling veterinary surgeon, was arrested here today charged with having seven wives. He was arrested on a complaint sworn out by his sixth wire, who lives at Frontenac. Six is accused of having wives at Pond Creek, Okla., Frontenac, Walker, Mo.; Pitta burg and !n Michigan. EXCURSION TO SALT LAKE CITY.' Septemher 23 to October 2, in clusive, the Maricopa & Phoenix & Salt River Valley Railroad company will sell tickets to Salt Lake City and return at the low rate of $59.70 for the round trip. For further particulars call at ticket office, No. 20 and 22 North! Center street. SELECTED BY MRS. CLEVELAND. CHICAGO, Sept. 11. Miss Mary Banister Willard has heen selected by Mrs. Grover Cleveland to look after the kindergarten education of her three daughters. The young woman is a niece of Miss Frances E. Willard and a graduate of the Pestalozzi kindergarten in Berlin. . 400 CARS OF LIVESTOCK. KANSAS' CITY, Sept 11. The Santa Fe railway brought in 400 cars of live stock today from Kansas, Indian Ter ritory and Texas. This breaks all rec ords, the greatest number of livestock ever Brought to Kansas City in one day by any railroad. CANDIDATE PALMER. SPRINGFIELD, 111., Sept 11. John M. Palmer, presidential candidate of the gold standard Democrats, will not make a southern tour next week. He goes to Louisville tomorrow, return-, ing Monday.