El Paso International Daily Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 19, No. 106, Ed. 1 Saturday, May 6, 1899 Page: 2 of 8
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PA5‘> iJAiLV TIMR«: SATURDAY. MAY 6, lft»D*
pugilists, before the Pandora club, in
defiance of the injection issued by
INSTRUCTION'S. Jnd»ce P L Palmer of the district
court. The police department hold
that the injunction in support of the
violation of laws of the state is void.
The new prize fight law does not be
couie effective until July 8.
A DISPATCH FROM MHl'KMAS
Th* President IJo#** not Wnui aoj Inn »<*#•«-
►h*7 C'onriition^ t mpit«ni i!|mn %»« ts;sr-
K'lit#—Smii Ft-riit uln hut llrrn <'Mpt«irr<|
f by the Am«,ri<,*il Troops-- I Kwr Who
QWure Killed ot Sitiiuii
WABHIVCTOV, May .1—The state de-
putment today received a dispatch
from President Schnrnmu of the Phil-
ippine commission, giving in substance
t ie 1 conferences with representatives of
A -iiinaldo and asking for ftirtlier in-
structions While the text of the dis-
pa'ch is not made public, Secretary
H i-. stated itefeowed s very satisfactory
condition of affairs in the Philippines,
and pointed to a -ettlemeiit of difticnl-
tr - there.
The reply of the president to Pro-
fes-or Schurman's cablegram, it is nu-
derstood, stated be was very anxious to
have the peace negotiations concluded
at the earliest possible moment, and to
this end desired no unnecessary or bn
imli iting conditions should be imposed
upon the insurgents It is itelieved in
aoministration circles aa soon as Aguiu
*1 o is convinced of the sincerity of the
American government he will agree to
surrender He will be required, how-
ever, to lay down bis arms. This will
It*- the principal condition, and until an
tgreeuietit on this point is reached the
negotiations will not make any progress
toward a coudnsiou
New a Mail" Order.
Washington. May 5—Postmaster
General 'smith tnade a ruling that the
sign "U S Mail” or any other sign in
dioating the carriage of mails must be
carried only*by such cars on street rail-
way lines as actually at the time are
tranejairting mails. The order to this
effect will be promt'Igated tomorrow.
This decision is in response to a re-
quest from the Amalgamated Associa-
tion of Street Railway Employes, who,
in convention in Louisville Wednesday,
telegraphed President McKinley a pro-
test, against the indiscriminate use of
these signs by streetcar lines with the
apparent design of intimidation of oper-
THREE HUNDRED AND FIFTY MIN
KUS CONFINED UNDER HOARD.
Five Hundred Federal Troops now In th#
Coeur d' Aten. District-Inquest Orer th e
■Indies of Dead Miner* » III l-»«t • Week—
Kuuker Hill ami Sullivan Mine Being
> 11 i i- a rilHV nnnn “nnnvw i»
.1KKHERSON City, Mo,, May
Whaloy bill prepared by Attorney Qeu
oral Crow defining trusts, after being
agreed to by the conference committees
of the two houses, passed the senate to-
day. The bill defines as a trust any
t wo persons or concerns who combine
for the purpose of restiicting trade or
controlling prices, or those who refuse
to sell to others in the same line of bus-
Uov. Stephens today signed two radi
cal anti met bills passed la*it Wednes-
Wakdnbk, Idaho, May 5.—Three
hundred and fifty miners, accused cf
participating in Saturday’s riot, are
now confined here under ..guard of
United States troops.
With today’s arrival--, five hundred
troops are now in the Coeur d’Alene
district, and all fears of further ont-
Missea-i. i breH,w >»
5—The There will be three charges 'against j
the prisoners, namely: rioting, destroy-
ing property, aud stopping United j
States mails- It is unlikely all the j
prisoners will be tried, but they will j
be held nutil evidence is collected 1
against the leaders.
General Merriam has had his head- j
quarters here, but a special train is 1
awaiting orders to carry him to any |
part of the district wherever he is re
KmbpT,7,|pr of Government FuiuN CAtigh t
Han Fakncihgo, May n—United
States Internal Revenue Collector O.
M Wei burn, who was accnaed by the
government of failing to account for
$11,000, ami fled, after being acquitted
in the army at Galveston, Texas, under
the name of Ulan H Bedell, and came
to this city on his way to Manila He
where it is required and putting canoes
en Hie river-- and plowing the fields
sonth of Mobiles, the army is in a posi-
tion for the expected decisive battle.
General McArthur tin ved his headquar-
ter* t,o San Vicente, across the Rio
Him ride Wheaton e brigade advanced
beyond Apatite Hale has returned to
*■ operate with Lawton. At Bali bog
last evening there was a running fight.
One American soldier was killed and
three wounded The rebels scattered
before Lawton and Hale A Spanish
prisoner whoesnajied into the American
lines reported that after Hale’s advance
en tj iingan tw 1 hundred Filip'uos w^re
buried, there being thirty five in one
trench, and twenty-seven in another.
Tiffs is the largest number killed in
anv engagement tor months
General McArthur’s division ad-
vkneed to San Fernando today and
found the place evacuated The rebels
left a detachment to cover their trail
McArthur no •njueii the burning town
without loss Tile rebels south of Mil-
nil 1 attempted to msh through General
Overahine’s lie • 11st., night, hih! in.aiti-
t lined a heavy fn-ilade of musketry on
thj Fourth infantry regiment for sev-
eral hours. Th - demonstration was
ineffectual beV" 1 1 scaring the inhabit
Huta of M date.
1 hH out tics’ s *: -lie Idaho and (’a I i
foruia regiin»utn Ih-voimI Pedro Mutuir
Were attacked during (he night. Law-
ton is still qu irter- 4 at Htlinag.
'I'll I: • S o'Al.l'JKS
Wabhiniitom, Mas 0 -The war de
put.ment hash c v.-.l tties following:
'Ianim, May 1 Tim following is a
iisr, of the casual> ms at Sau Tomas yes
One 1,flie r, l,i uileiinnt, T"ggart. of
tbi» T wentietli Kansas and twenty en-
li-1* d men were Killed , three officers and
twenty two enlistee men were wound-
ed Among tile v uiniled is General
Fnnston. in tile hand slightly.
Liwton report* lie capture of over
150 000 bushels of rice and vti.h U ns of
sugar at Htlinag The value of the
subsistence caiptnred at Malolos is one
and a ball million dollars The in
■urgent* dentroi e I by tire yesterday the
bof Ban Tom is and last, evening
fired the city of San Fernando
t) i is
was reoogniz *d. by W E. Davis, a col-
ored man, He was arrested at Presidio
by United States Marshal Shine.
A majority of tbe troops are
held in the vicinity of Wallace, Burke,
Gem and Malian, owing to the fact
that most of the alleged rioters are in
The inquest over the bodies of Smith
aud Chritie will probably last for at
least a week, as there are about one
hundred witnesses to be examined.
Coroner Franc*, in speakiug of the in-
quest today, said: "The inquest is in
the nature of a grand jury investiga-
tion I have been authorized by Attor-
ney General Hiyes, of Idaho, to make
the investigation as searching as possi-
ble. We desire to punish the guilty
and release the innocent as soon as
The Bunker Hill and Sullivan Mine
enc-r.^:; i ..........
Gi neral John M. Wilson, of | ,qjjnery rtnq timber for the re-eonstrue-
arrived at Chicago today, j jjou ()f j^e uli|l blown up a week ago.
They were met by a special committee
representing the drainage canal board
aud seventy five prominent citizens.
The p,rty boarded a special train on
the Santa Fe road for a trip along the
sanitary channel to L ickport. Careful
inspection was made of the bridges aud
locks. The immense plant is nearly
completed Today’s inspection is nec-
essary before the waters of Lake Michi-
gan could be turned into the big ditch.
Mt«T«(Ii>rflH Strike in IliivMim.
Havana. May 5.—Stevedores inaug-
urated a strike for an advance of wages
to $3 a day in American money, in-
stead of $3 fit) An attempt to supply
the place of the strikers with Chinese
resulted in a severe fight
About one huudred Chinamen were
employed in spite of the opposition of
the strikers The Chinese consul asked
General Ludlow, military governor of
Havana, for protection for the labor-
ers The consul also protested against
The mill site, which covers several
acres, is still covered with broken titn
hers and twisted and bent iron beams
and boilers About one hundred men
are at work clearing the debris away
aud within a week the site will be
ready for the new building The mine
is now being operated with about sev-
Wake ACE, Idaho, May 5— Nothing
but pumps were worked on Cmyon
Creek today. The hegir 1 via Murray
t« Thompson Falls still continues
Thirty or more fugitives have already
passed Murray Some twenty prison
ers, seven from Mullan and the balance
taken from here today, were placed on
the train for Wardrmr.
the removal of the
outside the city.
I.1VK STOCK MARKETS.
OiiotnlIoiih from Some of the Leading
©linn get* of the United Slate*.
Striker* lined Dynamite.
Duluth, Mum . May 5—The first
serious demonstration bystreet railway
sympathizers and strikers occurred to-
night They used dynamite to stop
traffic. Four cars were derailed One
was smashed aim ist beyond repair and
till the glass in the other two broken.
One man was seriously, if uot fatally,
injured and four others slightly hurt
When Manager Warren of the streetcar
company appeared on the scene he was
set upon bv the strikers
CAPTURED s*N FKKNANUO.
New York Mart'll 0 A special oil
hlegraui to tie* Jonrinl from Hong
K ng says that the American -li my has
captured Ban Fernando
OiDirnnUm* lit‘gtilitllou* Approved.
Jefferson city, Mo , May 5-Gov-
eniornor Stephens has approved the
quarantine r-gnlations adopted by the
state board of agricult ure for fire pur
pose of preventing the spread of conta-
gions diseases among cattle. Under its
provisions all cattle south of Arizona.
New Mexico and southern Texas must
be inspected before admitted into Mis
sonri The laws governing this inspec-
tion are very exacting
III I’M! V I ►, I.IH .I1 IONS.
Omaha, Neb., May 5 —Cattle— Re
ceipts, 2,20D; Market active, firm; na-
tive steers $1.20((i$ri 40; western $3. 80(<i>
$4.80; Texas steers $3 ti l(St$4.00;oows and
heifers $3.70 <*4.40; dinners $2 50(43. fit);
stockers and feeders $3 DO® $5,10; calves
$4.00(ii$0 75; bulls, stags, etc., $2 00
Sheep—Receipts, 2,300. Market slow
stead. Yearlings. $4.75(i*$5 30; westerns
$4 25i c$5.00; stockers. $3 50@$4.4(>;
Chicago, May 5 —Fancy cattle, $5 35
(it5 50; choice steers, $5 .Outdo 35; me
diuius. $4 f.5td>4 75; beef steers, $4 00(4
4.5t); stockers and feeders, $4 O0(g5.15;
cows and heifers, $3 fi0(«5 00; bulls,
$3 00(g4 15; Western fed steers. $4 20®
5 20; Texas steers, $3.85®4.1)0; calves,
$4 00® 6.85.
Sheep—Sheep $4 00(4$5.25; yearlings
*! 85®5 2->; clipped lambs $4.75:t#3.55;
cbiefly $3 25 and over. Colorado worded
lambs, $01)0, @6.10. and spring lambs
$!) 00®$12 00 per 100 ponnda.
Receipts— < ’attJe 1,500; sheep 5.000.
of I rn*H of ll<»H«krvAt ion idtioi*
V**t IliMitiMii Fiionfiiiilrd.
Durango. Cain, May 5 H um*
steaders are coming in singly and iu
squads from the l)t.e lands on which
ih -y settled yest 'rday There are some
duplicate lucatnnis, and ns the prepuu-
deranoe of legal epitinin im with the ac
to il settler as against one who merely
filed, a test case no doubt will result, de
oi'ling all oontrov u sies where like oou
du ions prevail
The southern IJtes view the rush
with complacency as their allotments
w* re not interfered with. Among the
warmly contested section will he lands
■adjacent to Arbloes where the townsite
boomers made 1 great rush, and about
two hundred acres east of Carracas on
the San Juan river which is claimed by
the Stollateiiimr family and ex Senator
D ui Archelnta who whs on the laud
before any Stolisteimer family could
possibly have tiled as they were number
i inr ill line and it was but a step from
New Mexico to tiie lauds in dispute
About fifty homeseekern preferred to
purchase patented lauds outright to
Smuieseeking. Many others tire 111 the
N w Mexico frmt belt immediately
south of Dnarngo looking the country
over for colonies and individual pur
chases. There are HOC strangers still |
in the vicinity who are undecided, as j
thousands of acres of reservation land
yet remain unoccupied
The Dig SI eel > rust
New York. May 5 -Theentire
eats of Andrew Carnegie of the Carne-
gie Steel company, lias been purchased
by his co partners with M. C. Frick at
tbe bead. The price was over $850,000,-
In the opinion of those well informed,
the announcement of the 0 msolidation
of nearly alt the big steel mills in the
country will be made in a few days.
Stoutt "Not Unity."
Salt Lake, Utah, May 5—Tbe jnry
in the case of ex Senator J M Stoiitt.
formerly president of the Utah Nation-,
al hank brought in a verdict tonight
of "Not Guilty,” The case has been on
trial ail week The specific charge was
Stoutt. hand made a false return to the
comptroller of tbe currency.
Grain and VrovlsIsiiK.
Chicago May 5 —The grain markets
ruled weak today 011 fears of blockade iti
lake traffic owing to the expected Buffalo
strike Favorable weather also indue
ed considerable liquidation July
wheat closed 5 it40 lower Pork closed
a shade higher, lard a shade lower, ribs
July wheat opened at72J(ri j, declined
to 71f and closed at 715
Jnly corn opened at 34f, declined to
83S and closed at 83} (it2
Jnly oats started at 24, sold off to 238
aud closed at 23}.
BISHOP OF BURLINGTON.
His Words Will Inspire Faith to Try
Paine’s Celery Compound.
/ • f. *j. ; , si
V •' ' ' .
Who will doubt the wonderful effica-
cy of Paine s ceiery compouml iu the
face of the following endorsement from
the bishop of the diocese of Burling-
Wells, Richandson & Co ,
Gentlemen;—I have been
Trrthipr ril/.Rurald D«*m<I.
Denver. Colo. May 5—"Patsy” Fitz
gerald, fii nier manager ami trainer of
Jimmy Barry, the bantam weight chant
pion pugilist of th« world, died stiil-
(Jeuly today. H is supposed iieart dt*
ease was the cause of his death Fitz
gerald was about 35 years old. He
came to this city recently with Frank
Bartley and John Carrig, whom he
('oiivIcUnI of ,Mur«l*‘r.
Hutchinson, Kan , May
Ordered to Nje.nn«Kn».
Washington, May 5—An order has
been made by the navy department for
the immediate despatch of the convert
ed yacht Vixen to Blnefields, Nicara-
gua. It is likely the purpose of send-
ing the Viveit is to repluos the Detroit,
which is of too great a draft to render
the best of service
why I recommend Paine's celery com-
pound, and I desire to put on record j
frankly mv reasons for this endorse- j
meut, hoping that my words iiihv in 1
spire those readers who need health and j
strength with faith to try Paine's cele-1
ry compound aud prove to themselves i
At the Fannv Allen hospital, an in-
stitution in which 1 am deeply interest-
ed, Faille's ceiery compound has been
The Sisters of Mercy at Mount St.
Mary's Academy on Mansneid avenue,
rely upon Paine’s celery compound as a
tonic and strength-giver.
Iu my owe household, one of tbe do-
mestics has taken Paine’s ceiery com-
pound for liver trouble of long stand
mg and says, "It has done more good
than any other medicine.”
Several priests have spoken to mein
praise of this remedy, and I believe it
has tbe confidence of my associates.
Even did I not know from personal
observation of the worth of Paiue’scel-
erv componnd, I should feel like prais-
ing it for the simple reason that it is
prepared by the Wells <fc Richardson
Co , a firm whose members I have
known for nearly a quarter of a centu-
ry. aud in whom I have perfect confi-
dence. Very trnly,
, John S Michaud,
Coadjutor Bishop of Bnrlingtou. Vt.
Father Michaud, one of the shiest
priest of the Roman Catholic church in
vidence Orphan Asylum, a command-
ing structure that is the source of much
pride, the ranuv Allen hospital at Bai-
ling ton, and a church which is consider
ed the finest in th" stat**.
His kind hearted desire to be of ser
vice to the people and the great sincer-
ity that breathes through every liue of
Bishop Michaud's recommendation of
Paine’s celery compound ought to leave
no doubt in auy one’s mind of the tre
mendsns superiority of Paine’s celery
compound over all the remedies that
have recently been clamoring f >r atten-
Paine's celery compound will make
you we!!, and enable yon to stay so!
The system st**ngtheued, purified, and
America, was consecrated coadjutor regulated By this greatest of remedies
bishop of Burlington iu 1892 by the j wjn resist all invasion of disease!
Most Reverend John T. Williams, D. i There is no household that can afford
D., Archbishop of Boston, assisted by j to be without it Its praises have been
Rt. Rev D Bradley and Rt, Rev. H. sounded by men and women in every
Gabriels D. D. The diocese then con- walk of life—by the wealthiest, the
tained 78 churches, 64 priests, 15 con
vents, oue 3allege, 6 academies, one or-
phanage, two hospitals, 18 parochial
most famous, and by the humblest, but
Paine’s celery compound is within th#
schools, and a Catholic population of ; reach of every one. It is a simple mat
55.000. Father Michaud built the Pro- ter to test its astonishing efficacy.
Yukon Heft May Ho Destroy©*).
Ban Francisco. May 5—Advices
from the north confirm the previous
reports that nearly half of th* Yukon
fleet, is fast in the ic* and will probably
be destroyed when the expected fresh-
Itt-niifii. KiiMCkiMl Out.
New York, May 5 Kid
land, of this city, knocked ont Jack
Bennett, of MoKeesp irf, Pa . in the
i Moore, who in March last cut the j
I throats of his live litt le children,crushed I
1 their skulls with a hatchet and then set |
! fire to the house in order to to conceal
MoPart- | grime, was convicted today of mur-
der iu the first degree, which means a
life term in the penitentiary The
Parties who have not rendered their
property should do so at once, as tbe
time is short in wntoti renoinous can be
received Property not rendered will
j lie placed on the nnrendered ride.
G. W Huffman,
i t contemplating a change
of clothing our advantages
to clothe you should not
be overlooked. With the
choicest and swellest as-
sortment of summer fabrics
poss b!e to attain, together
with our artistic cut and
finish, our productions
place the wearer among
the well-dressers. Prices
consistent to the values.
The Tuttle Paint and Glass Co.
iWih<D)Il©s®]l© Midi W&HH 2%p@ir,
PICTURE FRAMES AND ROOM MOULDINGS.
Painters’ Supphes and Artists’ Materials Estimates Furnished an?,
Sample Card, 21 Coiors Prepared Paint and Sam-
fifth round uf wtnit whs to have been h . murderer pleaded apoplectic insanity,
tweinyu*'' ........- - ‘ ■"*' *■*"•’
Broadway Athletic dub tonight. The
men weighed in at 138 pounds. Mo-
Portland did moat of the forcing and
B-nuett showed clever foot work, but
was unable to avoid the Kid's body
blows The knock out blow was a half
swinging left upper cut. just, below the j
heart, tbe Pennsylvanian dropping to j
the floor in a helpless condition, and I
fully five minutes "lapsed before he was
able" to leave tbe ring
Washington, May 5.—Washington
aud Colorado—Fair Saturday; show-
ers; cooler Sunday; variable winds.
Wyoming Increasing cloudiness
Saturday; showers and cooler Sunday:
pics o! Wall Paper F.ee. Most extensive stock b.'tw en Ft Worth and .
Los Angeles and Denver and City of Mexico
The Tuttie Paint and Class Co., El Paso, Texas.
Syracuse, Baker and
HammerlessGuus and Cartridges
Aetnas, Envoys & Crowns.
For qualily and price, no need to look further
W A LA itrm mxi,
OMEBTIC and STANDARD, the best in tb,
orld. $40 and iFO. W. it. Widz Cn„ Sole Ages
Dill \ Lit I man.
Washington, May 5
, Wilson W’ill leave Washington next
; week on a trip to Louisiana. Missis
si‘i!*i>"t tty.tin* i*oiii*e tsippi, Texas and other southern ami
Denver, May 5-The police tonight.! south western states. He will study the
■topped the fight between "Reddy” agricultural situation in the states fie
Coogau aud "Kid” Turner, two local visits
KoevIvtMl Wottkly from
Maker of the finest Suitings.
104 EL PASO ST.
BEST MAKES AT FAIR PRICES
EL PASO CYCLE CO.,
W e do Repairing.
City Upholstering House
RALSA IISOS., VEKA CRUZ.
Mexican Leather Carver
To be seen working at W. G. Wait Company
Carlo dealers, Cuidad .luai-et. Mexten. opix •
te the custom house
Carpet Clwninq Establishment
Expert Upholster <S Interior Decorator.
305 E. Overland St.
Big Chair on Roof Curtains, Shades
Hnd Mattresses made. Carpets fitted.
*ewed and laid General repairing
Vendome Hcttl Eltc
The City Kitchen
OPEN DAY AND N GHT.
Serves the Best 25c Regular Meal to br
had in the city.
Short Orders First-Class Throughout
MIER BEEN LEE, Proprietor
223 San Antonio Street.
123 El Paso Street
The Best First-Class Restaurant tn tb.
City. Open 5:30 o'clock a, m. Short Orders.
Regular Dinner from ti tn. to # P m Trt..
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El Paso International Daily Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 19, No. 106, Ed. 1 Saturday, May 6, 1899, newspaper, May 6, 1899; El Paso, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth579945/m1/2/: accessed May 20, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.