OCR Interpretation


The Coconino weekly sun. [volume] (Flagstaff, Ariz.) 1891-1896, November 26, 1891, Image 1

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87062054/1891-11-26/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

SSfOffa
W'?
-w'v.in?
(Co con inn
edUw
fi
"ftr
- . -
r
fbf
VOJL. IX.
FLAGSTAFF, ARIZONA, TIIJIcSIAY, KOVEM3JER 26, 1891.
NUMBER 11.
JSP. -
' ' ?577MB
i" ' " - ' &&& . .
IP
3'un.
. , , ., ' ,, IST"
J
f
J"
x if
u
i
PltOKKSSIOXAI..
W.
r viv iiciltN. ATTOUNKY AT
law, 1'lnpitnir, Arizona.
STEWART ,. DOK. ATTOIINHYS AT
Law, ofllco two doors west of llo Hank
Jiutul. KlajistufT, Arizona.
E
flioi
M. SANKOISI). ATTORNEY AT LAW
I'n-sriitt. Arizona. Will urnctlco In nil
courts of tliu Territory.
PO. COUN'ISH. 1M1Y9IOIAN and sun
. peon. I'laotatr. Arizona. Will answer
culls on ilioAtlaiulc &. I'aclllc ltallioaa.
T-V11.J. M. MAltSIIAI,li IiENtTsT. OK
) flee In thorear of Dr. Hrnnnen's Drujx
More. Teeth extracted without pain.
l'lnKstnff. Arizona.
DIJ. D.J. WiANNEN. PHYSICIAN AND
Hurseon. I'lasrstatT. Arizona. VWU u
Mixind promptly to all calls from nny point
mi tlio Atlantic racltlo l.'allioail. Olllco
mill drug store opposite tliu depot.
tW'UKT SjOCITIES.
n n i'ri.Ar,sTAi'i' i.ohoe. NO. ll
I. mectt every Wednesday eenlnp In Odd
Fellows' Hall. YMtlnjs Inelliren cordially
I
dlally Invited. N. U. L v yton, N. U.
Wm. JIoonkv. tecretury.
7I.AOSTAIT I.QDUE. SO. 7, F..A.M.-
ii.. . .... ntili.mltir month ('hIIimI mrrl
Kesulur meetings on lourui .uonuay
iiiss every other Moncay ni ht for woik-,
liy order. H.M U F. iiaut. Master.
T. K. 1'ci.mam. Actios S-cretary.
C "oUKT rOC ONINO.NO. KM. lNDr.l'ENl
ent Order l'oresti'rs. holds rejjul.tr me'l
liDtslii .Mnwiilo Hall. I'luK&tulT. on the lrs-t
and third Thuisday of each month. IsttlnK
brothers mid nil luemlH-rs In Rood stnnultiK
arc cordially Inlted to attend.
W. L. Van lions. C. It.
J W. Fiiam-is. It. S.
T0.G. T. KI.AGSTA1T LODGE. NO. 14.
1. im-ets Saturday eenlnir of each veek at
JIiiMinlc Hall. All Good Templars In good
standliiB cordially welcome.
V. L.VAM lions, C.T.
W II. Noiimas. It. B.
NOTICES FOI5 Pl'lJI-ICATION.
Land Orricr. at 1'iiescott. Aiiiz.. i
Nov umber 20 1WI. f
Notice Is hereby given that Iho following
named settler has filed notice of his Intention
to make final proof In support of his claim,
and that alil proof will bo made U
fore the t'ltrk of tho Dlstilct Court,
at Flagstaff. Arizona, on Saturday Jan. 2.
lsj(Llz: Arthur II. lleasley liomrsUud ap
plication No M. for the N't of SEU nndN'i
of SWlt of Svc.3tlTnp 22N It. 6 E. Ho names
tho followluz witnesses to proo his contln
uous residence upon, and cultivation of said
land. lz: James A. Marshall. Henry O
Lockitt, Joseph It. Lockctt. Trios. F. McMlKan
of KlnsktiilT. Ariz.
Nov. aw.t. J.C. MAUTIX. Iteslstcr.
Land Gi ncn at riiFscorr. Amz.. I
Noemlerl9. 1U. f
Notice Is hereby given that the following
i named settler has filed notice of his Intention
, to make final proof In support of his claim,
and that said proof will be mado before tho
Clerk of the District Court ut 1'tasstnrT. Ariz,
on Saturday. January 2. 15'Ji. vU: James II.
Thomas. Declaratory Statement No 2343. for
the S E U of S W U of Sis?. U. twp W N. It 7 E.
Ho names the following witnesses to proo
hlscontlnuous residence upon, and cultiva
tion of. said land, viz: lliiuli E. Campbell.
Thos F McMillan. Dan M. Francis. Al Grady,
f all of Flagstaff, Ariz. J.C Maotin.
'Non.SKiI. ltepistcr.
LMI OrFJCE AT rilKsCUTT. AHU.. I
, No ember 21. 1P1. I
"Xotlco is heiuhj given that tho following
named settler has tiled notlcoof his Intention
to make Anal proof In support of his claim,
nnd that Bald proof will bo made be
fore J. Guthrie Sa age. U S. Court Commis
sioner at FlaCBtall, Arizona, on Saturday.
January 2. lWJi viz: Thomas F. Ilolden De
claratory Statement No. 22sA, for the Btof
S W M nod N W U of tho 8 W t and S W l of
N W U of sec. 21 twp2I N. It 0 E. Ho nains
the following witnesses to proe his contin
uous residence upon, nnd cultivation of said
land, viz: Charhs A. Hush, Julius Aublneau.
(ieorgo W. lllnkly. William I". Gaines, all of
Flagstair. Arizona. J. C. Mautin.
Nov. 20-Ct. Register.
Land Ojtice at I'iicscott. Amz..
OCtOtHT 10. iwi.
Notlco Is hereby given that tho following
named M-ttler has tiled notlcoof his Intention
to mako final proof In support of his claim,
and that said proof will bo made bi fore tho
Clerk of tho District Court at Flagstaff. Ari
zona, on Saturday. November 2S, UOI. lt:
Jefferson II. Shepherd. Declaratory State
ment No. 2.22s, for tho N W s, sec. II. twii20
N. It 7 E. Ho names tho following witnesses
to prove his continuous if sldenco upon, and
cullb atlon of, said land, iz: John Harring
ton. Louis llougherty. Charles Stanley,
Mieltou T Ilrlcker. all of Flagstaff.
J. c. Mautin. Register.
Oct. 22-6t
Atlantic & Pacific R. R
(WFJTERN DIVISION.)
i. TIME TABLE NUMBER 32,
IS Eri-ECT
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 18, 1891.
TDIK SCIIKltlLK.
WEST. KAbT.
STATIONS.
o. i.Mi. i No. S NO. I
TZ i-.yClHC,A(iO Ar TilQa
.vTvANTTl r VAr Imp
A Still. ,"vLA JUNTA A I llllDi U l.i p
ttv -IJ't lv AlhiHiuerquo ni U 2D a, J 41 u
SO. JMi Coolldgu raJullUlp
Hill .Jilt Wlncato tf " p 10 J7 p
Si 10 SOt Gallup 0 (Up 10 lop
lJSOi i Ji Kmn,u fprlngs 3 Alp 7 41 p
114l)i -'".! Ilnlbrook S 18j) 0 lip
1 101 4 Ml Wlnslow U BO pi ft 0.1 p
a .v.! ;ri riavstair iuuhi 2 4up
.' 41i DlAp. Williams MX, :i 1 jp
7 M i II . p Pievcolt Junction S .'It ul0 3lu
9 41 1 2 U0 a l'each Springs 3 .VI a 8 Hi
limp 4 4'Ju Klucmau 127n U2Ua
1 Ma HOOn TlioNmllis 10:p3Zln
3 M a 10 ID u, reuiiL-r 8 41 p 1
S)uliU)p' llasdad Ufi0pU)p
Kiln 3 M pi DaSKett 3 V) p 8 27 p
9 13 a 4 20 par llurslow 1 .'I2."ip HUlp
7 40p ar MoJae I v' 1VJ
.op Al-I.MAiii'ele.Lv i ai ;i
n uii Ar haii Dnyo Lv 7 40 a
i 1ft p Artjan I'riin'co Lv a U)p
CONNECTIONS.
Albuqucrnun A. T. & S. 1. It. It., for nil
points east uid south,
I'rvscott Junctliin l'rcscott and Arizona
Railway for Fort Whipple and l'rcacott.
in)rstor California boutlicrn Railway fur
Los Anselun. an Diego and other Southern
California points.
Mojavo Southern Pacific for San l'rnn
tfwo Sacramento and Northern California
paints.
l'ULLMAH I'ALACKSLKKriNO CARS.
Noclianso Is inuilo by Sleeping Car I'as
Mnsem between San 1 rnncl.sco and Kansas
City. orSanDlc'onndLosAnjtclcs and Chi
cago. Tho Grand Canon of tho Colorado, hitherto
Inaccessablo to tourists can lw reached by
takliu this llnu via l'each Sprliivn. and a
' stutco rldo from thenco of but twenty-tlute
; iiilleM. This Canyon Is tho Krandcst and most
wonderful of nature' workM.
Stop nt rUMHiiiir and hunt deer, bear and
wild turkey In tho luacnltlccnt plno forent
of tho San l-Vanclsco mountains, or visit the
ancient rulni.of thi) Cavo and Cllir Dwellers.
, T. II. Oahii. Oencrul Superintendent, Al
u iqueniuo. ,v. JI.
P.T. liKitnr, Ocnera) Asent. Albutiuerqu
, JV.A. Iliss.uu.. Oeneral Paswngor Agent,
-sjAlbunuerqu). N. M.
DID HE SHOOT HIMSELF?
A Sheep Herder Named Elario
Meets His Death in a
Mystorious Manner,
Strong Evidences of Murder Contrary
to Ills IlyliiK Statement That
lie Shot Himself.
A niysteroiis shooting occurred on
Snturdny Inst nt tho sheep ranch of
Wm. Nollis seven miles from Williams.
A Mexican lierder named Elario com
mencotl woik for Mr. Nellis on thai
day and in tho evening ho camo to tlit
ranch cabin and stated to the Mexican
in charge that ho was shot and that hi
did it himself. Tlio ball entered the
leftside of tho nose and passed down
ward and lodged in the shoulder.
Tho wounded man was placed in a
wagon and started for Wil Sams, bu
bo expired when about half way there.
On the arrival of tho j a'tyin Williams
the story told of the self shooting was
not believed, as the nature of the
wound was such as could not bo pro
duced ly accident, or such a one as a
suicide would likely inllict. On Sun
day morning a party headed by Deputy
ShciitT Frank Morales visited the camp
and followed the trail the herder had
taken the day before but could not And
his gun, hat or coat, which wero miss
ing. A strong belief exists that the
man was murdered, hut for what leason
is unknown as he had no enemies so
far as know n.
Weekly Itcxlow of Trade.
New York, Nov. 21 K. G. Dim &
Go's, market review says: Much has
happened of lato to depress business
and shake confidence and jet couii
dcuee is not shaken and the volume of
business is still close to the greatest
ever attained. Prices are settling
downward with enoimous production,
but tho fact that such production con
tinues shows that the low pi ices are
not ruinous. Alarm about the money
mat ket has passed and no distuibancu
is apprehended this year. The indus
tries are on tho whole well employ ed
and it is especially- noteworthy this
week that thuro is a better tone in
branches of trade which hae been
most embarrassed. The money mar
ket of the country is well supplied for
legitimate needs, but in some points
1 'speculative money" is tight. E
1 ports of merchandise from New York
in three weeks of November has been
1 $20,201,719 in value, an inete.iso of
j 33 per cent., while impotts for Nocm
Iber thus far are about 10 percent,
'smaller than a year ago. which amounts
to an enormous balance to be settled
by other countries in specie. One
danger is that a gieat quantity of
w heat is now buried abroad as well as
in this country, on margins and loans
and there is a possibility that much of
a decline might casucsomu trouble.
TUItltlTOUIAI. NOTKS.
Col. Hrodie, First Ueginient N. G.
A., lias ordered Co. A., of I'rescott, tu
surrender all uniforms, guns, ammu
nition and accoutrements, for failure
to comply with tho militia laws. Tho
property ho bin rendered is to be held
by tho Tcriitory for such military or
gaui.atiou as shall comply with tho
laws of tho land.
Tho suit for $25,000 damages by
Captain Kingsbury, formerly post tra
der at Sao Carlos, who brought action
against Captain Hullis and Colonel
Johnson for above sum, for causing
the closing of his place of busines last
spilng; has been changed from Gila to
Giaham county, and will bo tiied at
Solomonvillu at tho uc.t term of court.
SiipciiutcndcutMcIncrnay, who was
in riuenix today, reports his Yuma
institution in good condition, with 155
boarders. The United States lias been
icwicstcd to pay $1.50 per day for her
prisoners, instead of $1 at which piico
tho piison looses money. Phtcnix Her
ald. A gentleman lately from Hisbeo le
ports that the Copper Queen company
at Hlshee, will, it is said, erect eight
more roasteis to handle the base metals
which are plentiful at tho 400-foot lev
el. Tlicy also contemplate at no dis
tant day, tho placing of a refinery at
tho woi ks and ship reiiued copper in
stead of tho base product as at present,
A barefaced swindle being perpetia
tcd throughout tho cast ny Walter J.
Raymond has just been exposed in
San Diego. Raymond is operating
from Dayton, O., and by means of
plausablu circtilais is selling what ho
claims to bo fine fruit lands situated
lear Cactus station on tho Southern
Pacilie Uailroad for $100 per acre to
gullible easterners.
Three handsome naval oranges from
iho Improvement Company's orchard
.it tho Ari.oua Falls, will ho shipped
.oday (Wednesday) to Hon. W. J.
.Murphy, at Chicago, to show the early
maturity, fineness of texture and r.--'cllout
ll.uor of citrus fruit in this
.'alloy. 'Some of tho largest oranges
ivcro not plucked; tho aim bnlngto
live a fair average sample of our pio
luct Herald.
A. Itedewill, the well known piano
lealcr, has been indicted by a grand
,ury iu I'cculv, charged with having
committed a criminal assault on a
young Tmly. Tho date of tho alleged
assault was September G, 1889. Mr.
Kedowill claims that it is a black-mailing
'scheme, and tho time allowed to
elapse since tho alleged crime was
committed oeoms to corroborate Ids
theory. Jonrnal-Miuer.
The Nogalcs Monitor is a new daily
.ssticd at Nogalcs and published iu
both cnglish and Spanish. It is strong
for statehood. Tho first copy contains
a few interesting items of interest to
the Tombstone public. It states that
Jo 1'aseholy lias rented the Bonanza
building tlieie, also that Collector
Clnist stated just before leading for
Washington last week that ho was
going to have Consul Smith lemovcd.
Piospector.
Charjey Merritt, while going to Emt
Mohac over the old government road,
i mi across the place of tho Indian
niass.ieie of the whites iu 1857, and
brought in some lelics of llowcicd
china wat c. Tho remnant of wagons,
harness, chains, etc., weio scattered
about promiscuously, and many maiks
of the st i iff are still isible to the eye.
Joiiinal-Miner.
A Wallapai Squaw called Zuligy was
arrested last Monday for being drunk
and disorderly. The sheriff brought
her into the Miner oflicc for trial be
fore the justice of the peace, and she
started in to clean out the entire es
tablishment. She calmed down some
what after having the handcutfs put on
her w lists, but became hysterical
again on perceiwiig an iron "sido
stick" lying at her feet. She grabbed
tho weapon ami undertook the job
again, but after being handled a little
roughly by the slieiilf, decided to let
tho matter drop. She was given
twenty-live days in the county jail.
Courier.
i;VAIA AND ARIZONA.
A strong effort is being made to ad
vance tiie cause of statehood iu Arizo
na by citing what Nevada has done iu
the way of maintaining such a foim of
government on a population of 16,000
people and a total tax roll of about
thiity million dollars. The fact that
for every dollar that Nevada owes Ari
zona owes four is carefully concealed.
Yet, with this small indebtedness and
with a larger assessment roll than Ari
zona, Nevada, during its existence as
a state, lias found it necessary to raise
the enormous sum of two million dol
lars by a direct tax upon the output of
its mines. Every ounce of gold, every
ounce of silver, every ounce of metal
mined has and is to-day paying this
tribute. Statehood made such a tax
necessary in Nevada and it will do the
sanio in Arizona. Nevada's decadence
as u mining state can be traced in the
annual collection of this tax. From
tiie fit st year of its imposition when it
amounted to hundreds of thousands of
dollars it gradually declined into thous
ands because mines and mining capital
could not atfoid to become interested
in the development of a country where,
in addition to paying a tax on all their
pi opet ty similar to that paid by the
merchant or fanner, they had to pay a
tax ou what their labor and capital
produced. It is for tho miners of Aii
zona to say by their votes on tho con
stitution whether such a state of nlfairs
shall be brought about in Arizona. If
Ne ada, with a larger tax roll than
Aiizona, and witli a smaller indebted
ness, wasfoiced to impost! such an ad
ditional burden on its miners will not
Aiizona be compelled to do tho same?
It is simply a matter of computation.
So much additional will be lequiicd
for government expenses. Tho stock
man, tho mei chant, tho rancher and
the miner are to-day forced to strain
every nerve to meet tho present bur
den of taxation. What will they do
when to tho taxes now ex'sting those
of statehood aio added? Already tho
rate of taxation in Arizona is higher
than in any other territory or state iu
the Union. It is so high that capital
is ftiglitened by it. With some of the
richest mineral country in tho world
money cannot bo obtained 4o open our
mines on account of it. Let a new tax
of even a mill be placed on the product
of our mines and men will grow gray,
bald and diu in despair befote Arizona
will over liecomo tho milling country
that nature intended. To no section
in tho tcriitory would such a tax bo so
disastious as to Yavapai county, and
the men who nro now urging state
hood should seo it. A voto for state
hood in Yavapai comity means simply
a voto for new and higher taxes, and
the sooner its citizens realize tho better.
Journal-Miner.
TROUBLE 'IN BRAZIL
Fonseca's Ships Unablo to Pass In
surgent's Obstructions at Porto
Allegroi
TJlio ltobels Vroparlne to March Upon
lllo Janeiro with 50,000 Men The
Ports to be lllockndcd.
Kio Janeiuo, Nov. 21. Tho govern
ment has issued orders for an addition
al force of troops to proceed at onco to
Di'sterto, tho capital of Santa Catheri
na. At San Palo a popular outbreak
is momentarily expected.
Nkw Yokk, Nov. 21 Tho Herald's
ilontovido special says: "Passengers
from Desterro says that tho three gen
erals sent by Da IJmsccato KioGrando
havo returned. ThoyTbimd It impos
sible to land troops at Porto Allegro
owing to obstiuctions placed in the
by by tho insurgents. There is a gen
eral movement to form a new republic
throughout the uottlicrn part of Krazil
among those who opposo Da Fonseca.
Volunteers from Montevideo arc Hock
ing to the army of the Junta.
"Gen. Allisto, with a large force of
ttoops, has left for Rio Grande to cn
gigo tho insurgent army in battle.
Gen. Ossotio, chief of tho forces of the
Junta, declares his intention to march
ti)on Uio Janeiro, overthrow Da Fon
seca and lestore liberty. Within eight
d ys tho army of the Junta will amount
to 50,000 men. Tiie Junta has six
ships stationed at the entrance to the
Kio Grande.
An olllcial dispatch from Kio de
Janeiro this afternoon says the govern
ment of the dictator is continuing to
take active measures to suppress what
is termed the "anarchical movement"
iu the state of Kio Graudo du Sul. It
is proposed to establish a close block
ade at the poits of the Kio Grande and
to attempt to cut the stato off from
communication with the outside world.
It is said tho government will use
moderation in its treatment of the
seceded states. The dispatch says
nothing alniut Da Fonseca's reported
illness or tho possibility of plots to
make away with him.
Alllplouintlc Ilrport.
Washington, Nov. 21. Senator
Mentioned, Brazilian Minister here,
today received the following from the
iirazilian Minister of Foreign Affairs
at Kio Janeiro:
Telegram daily received confirm the
reports of complete tranquility in all
the states except Kio Grande, where
the constitutional authorities have
been deposed and a provisional Junta
proclaimed, presided over by Dr.
Hrazil who declares himself hostile to
the federal government. The govern
ment is taking measures to suppress
the anarchical movement. A blockade
of tho port of Kiu Grande will bo de
creed. Tho government proceeds with
all moderation.
Don't LlUe It.
El Paso. Nov. 21. The Associated
Press agent at Denver lias seen lit to
state that only throe or four score of
delegates will attend the southwest
silver convention at El Paso, when tho
management hero has assurance that
more than 2000 delegates will be pio
cut, ami unlike Denver, El Paso and
her business men have put up $G000 to
cutci tain the visitors. Tho people of
EI Paso arc indignant that the Associ
ated Press agent of Denver should at
tempt to belittle the El Paso conven
tion simply because the Denver con
v cntiou was a failure.
A Just Verdict.
Plymouth, Mass., Nov. 20 Tho trial
of Frank Alma, tor tho murder of his
sweet-heart, Christie Warden, was con
cluded today. A verdict of guilty of
murder in tho first degree and sentence
to bo hanged On tho first Tuesday in
December, 1892, was ltanded down.
(Irult Hlilpiiicnts.
Baltimore Nov, 21. Thcro aro now
under chatter abojitSO steamships to
load grain at this port during the
months of December and January.
Tho aggregate amount of tho cargo is
a.000,000 bushels, of grain.
Tho Wheelbarrow Man I)cnd.
La Junta, Colo,, Nov. 20. W. H.
Ilrothcrton, tho man who attempted to
trundlo a wheclbai row from San Fran
cisco to Chicago on a wager, died hero
this morning of mountain fever.
High Wind.
Denven, Colo., Nov. 21 A strong
wind blew over Denver all morning
until noon when it subsided and a
heavy snow storm set in. It is snow
ing very hard at 2:30 o'clock.
Tho Wool Market.
The following icport from Boston
shows tho condition of tho market at
the closo of the week:
Tho total receipts of wool at this
poi t during tho past week comprise
8304 bags and bales domestic and
2530 bales foreign, against 10,088 bags
and bales domestic and 900 bales for
eign for the samo time last year. The
total receipts since Jan. 1, 1891 i com
prise 504.8G9 bags and bales domestic
and 148,738 bales foreign, against
152,053 bags and bales domestic and
100,702 bales of foreign for the same
time in 1890.
The sales for the week comprise 1,
382,800 lbs of domestic llecco and pull
ed, and 555,500 lbs foreign, making
the week's transactions foot up 1,937,
300 lbs, against 2,470,200 lbs for the
previous week, and 2,075,000 lbs do
mestic and 281,000 lbs foreign for t he
corresponding week last year.
Tho demand for wool is still very
tpiiet, and the transactions the past
week havo been the smallest for some
time. There are no buyers on the
market operating to any extent. Some
representatives of the large mills have
been looking around tho past week,
but have bought very little. Notwith
standing the quietness prices cannot be
said to be quotably lower, though they
lean rather in favor of the buyers, but
as yet they are not wholly in their
favor. The presence of these large
buyers on the market has something
to do with the steadiness to prices, for
most dealers believe that they are go
ing to buy some wool before a great
while and consequently are holding
their stock for present quotations.
This is the tendency with most dealers
just now, but tho continued dullness is
rather discouraging. Some of them
havo given up hope of any improve
ment either iu business or pries and
aro shading prices to clfcct sales. Tli it
seems to be about the otily way by
which wool can be moved just now
and at concessions buyers do not take
hold. In fact they do not seem to
waut any great quantity of wool, con
fining their purchases to such small
lots as they have immcdinU- need. f
and nobody seems to lie buying ahead.
As a general thing dealers aro asking
tho prices quoted but these aro being
shaded and doubtless many of tho
sales reported this week on private
terms are at a grain under quotations.
As wo said last week, thcro is nothing
apparent to indicate any serious break
in prices, while on the other hand it
win laKe an iniproveu tiemauu to Keep
prices on a steady basis.
Tho market on line fleeces is very
dull and no sales of any consequence
aro reported this week. Owing to the
lack of demand prices aro rather easy
as stocks aro liberal, but most dealers
arc holding their wool, tho general
asking price of XX and above Ohio
being 3031c and Ohio X at 29c.
Michigan and other llccces aro very
quiet also, but Michigan X is held at
26J27c and No. 1 at 3334c. De
laine fleeces hold very steady, but
sales are limited. No. 1 clothing and
combing grades, however, ere in mod
erate supply and firm. One good sale
of Ohio delaine was mado this week at
35c, an outside price. Unwashed
wools arc very quiet and prices aro
easy except on t blood. Pulled wools
have been moving fairly, but nearly
all sales aro in small lots and at easy
prices. There has been a moderately good
movement in territory wools this week
but prices aro only fairly steady. The
dull trade causes holders to feel more
liko moving their wool and undoubted
ly concessions can bo obtained on large
lots. Tho scorned basis for lino and
fino medium strong warp wools holds
at 6862c, with medium at about 53
55c. Off grades havo to sell down
from these figures as to quality. Thcso
wools aro uow staple iu the market,
and in mauy instances have taken the
place of fleeces to a great extent.
Texas wools aro very quiet probably
owing to their high cost. Very little
doing in California wools.
Threats Against llarlllas,
TAMi'ico, Mex., Nov. 21. Tele
grains recently received from Guate
mala say the political excitement is in
creasing there, ana that no day passes
that President Barillas does not find a
note threatening him with death.
, i
Adjourned.
Cleveland, Nov. 20.-The Methodist
general missionary committo finished
their business today and adjourned
siuo die, having apportioned tho$l,
200,000 at their disposal.
An Unknown Solves tho Great
Problem of Life by the Dyna
mite Boute.
Itccomtnic Despondent IIo SccIch a Se
cluded Spot and Makes Prepara
tions forSeir Destruction.
On Friday last a stranger, who rep
resented himself to bo a miner applied
for employment with tho bridge gang
at work on the Atlantic & Pacific rail
road ncarvChallender twenty-five miles
west of tliis place. Ho worked for
half a day, and not returning to duty
tho following day, search was mado
for him, whtcli resulted in tho flndinj:
of the body mangled iu a terrible man-
XT ,.A .1-- . , .. . .
uui. near oy-mc oouywas a suck ot " --iwif '
dynamite. The circumstances go to
prove that it was a case of determined
suicide, as his head was blown entirely
off.
It is supposed ho had become de
spondent, and seeking a secluded spot
placed a stick of dynamite iu his mouth
and thus ended all his troubles. Near
by his coat was hanging on the limb
of a tree hut nothing was found ou
Ids person whereby he could be identified.
General Grant's liody.
New Yohk, Nov. 19 A Washing
ton special to the Tribune says: "Tho
effort to remove tho body of General
Grant fiom Riverside to the Arlington
national cemetery will bo renewed at
the coming session of congress. Tho
friends of tho removal have been
quietly but actively and zealously at
work. Some of the objections then
raised have been overcome and con
siderable confidence is expressed that
tho attempt this w inter will be crowned
w itli success. That there i a strong
sentiment in favor of the movement
among the veterans of the union armies
is well as among the officers of tho
regular army w ho served iu the war of
the rebellion, is manifest.
Killed by Wolves.
St. Paul, Minn., Nov. 20 Word
reached this city late last night that
wolvua had killed tkroo children of
Andre Gulick yesterday afternoon at
the iron rolling mills near New Brigh
ton, 18 miles from St. Paul. During
the great fires in Pine county in Sep
tember great droves of wolves were
driven south into Ramsey and Anoka
counties, aud they have been subsist
ing on sheep in the neighborhood of
the Twin City- stock yards at New
Brighton. A drove of 120 wolves
were seen together in that vicinity
Monday afternoon. The Gulick chil
dren wandered away from home iu the
woods at noon and wero attacked and
devoured by tho wild bests.
Cattle Men Meet.
Chicago, Nov. 19. One hundred
men representing many cattle breeders
associations, and nearly every section
of the United States met at tho Grand
Pacific today, for tho purpose of form
ing a national cattle breeders associa
tion. The object is to provide a medi
um through which tho cattlemen of tho
country may speak effectively to tho
United States agricultural department
for the protection to tho industry, and
also to act in connection with that de
partment in enforcing the rules and
regulations already enacted, iu regard
to inspection, inspected districts etc.
Some Distinguished Prisoners.
Chicago, Nov. 20. A local news
bureau says: "United States district
Attorney Gilchrist and his assistant
were today engaged iu drawing up in
dictments against six or eight railroad
men whom the federal grand jury has
decided to hold responsible for tho
manipulations of freight rates iu favor
of Swift & Co., tho packers. Tho in
dictments will be returned this even
ing or tomorrow morning and tho
United States marshal will havo some
distinguished prisoners in his custody
to-morrow.
Springer for Speaker.
Chicago, Nov. 21 Tho "101" dem
ocratic members of the Illinois general
assembly, who achieved national repu
tation in their loyalty to General John
M. Palmer in tho long senatorial con
test of last winter, announce that they
will leavo for Washingtonon December
1 to assist William M Springer, of
Illinois, in his canvass for tho speaker
ship. Speaker Crofts said today: "Wo
waut Springer elected, and if tho dem
ocratic house follows his leadership,;
we can carry Illinois next year."
-?
JVtf:".i.Mmw.Hl . .
.&bf!&4'3l
-A
it v.
jg j if t
i
?
.1
S.r
. .Kf .
&WW' Jfc
ism. J.&
-?"- ' ,A4SI;r &&?-
if ;
t
- i5a4w
J.

xml | txt