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SENATOR rSAYNER OF
A HEART HAS
ANNA H. SHAW
IS CHOSEN FOR
EEN FOUND HERE IN YU1
m mmm m op OB
niL uuumLuu hilii m wmn
WILLIAM - P. JACKSON, REPUBLI
CAN, MAY SUCCEED HIM .
IN THE SENATE
WASHINGTON, D. C, Nov. 25.
Senator Rayner of Maryland, one of
the leading Democratic members cf
the United States senate, and whose
name was offered- at the Baltimore
convention by Bryan as a suitable
candidate for the presidential nomina
tion, died here early today at the end
of a long illness resulting from con
tlnued attacks of neuritis. '
He was 62 years old. He had served
three terms in th9 house of representa
tives and "was elected to the United
States senate in 1904, after serving
a term as attorney general of Mary
land. Rayner's death reduces the supposed
Democratic strength in the senate, to
near the dividing line of party control.
It is expected that Governor Golds
borough will appoint a Republican to
Jackson, Hits Successor.
BALTIMORE, Nov. 25. William P.
Jackson, a member of the Republican
National committee, will be appointed
Rayner's successor. It Is believed the
appointee will serve until his successor
is chosen by the legislature, which will
not meet until January, '1914.
RYAN, VETERAN PUBLIC
OFFICIAL NOW RETIRES
WASHINGTON, D. C. Nov. 25
After 45 years spent in the public
service, during which "time he has
filled important legislative, diplomatic
and executive positions, Thomas Ryan
today retired from the post of ad
visory counsel and special assistant
to the secretary of the interior in con
nection with the affairs of the Five
Mr. Ryan was born in Oxford, N.
Y., 75 years ago today. He served
with a Pennsylvania regiment in the
Civil War, and after the war located
in Topeka, Kansas, which has ever'
since been his legai residence.
He served 14 years as a representa
tive in Congress, four years as United
States minister to Mexico and ll years
as assistant secretary of the interior.
EL TIE MINE
$35,000 IN BULLION
DOUGLAS, Nov. 25. Thirty-five
bars of silver-gold bulllion from El
Tigre mine, each weighing about 150
pounds and each valued at more than
$1,000, passed through Douglas, con-
signed to the Selby Smelting, and Re -
fining company of San Francisco. This
Is the largest shipment ever made, from
the mine with the orie exception of the
output for nearly two - months which
passed through Douglas immediately
after the Salazarrrald tnisfalL f
RETURN TO CAPITAL .
P. J. Miller ahd Mulford Winsor
have returned" to Hheir respective
duties at the capital. '.
The Examiner office for -;job work.
YUMA WOMAN'S GLIB
MET LAST SATURDAY
JThe Yuma, Woman's1 Glab mer wHh
ember .23. The readlpgofvthe ininufe
and .business details wei'o' dispensed
with -quickly, as .this was:6cial day
for the club. .. . - y
Tables were provided for the game
of "Hearts." Dainty Uittie Colonial
score cards were in. readiness for each
Miss Mary E. Post was"ylsitor ?f(
the day, giving an - Interesting, talk I
of her attendance at the federation
meet in San Francisco.- - j-
Lovely refreshments of ice cream,
cake and candy, were served, and. the
guests departed In high good' humo,
thanking their hostess for her thougnt
ful Jiindness 'in entertaining them sp
pleasantly. . ' - -' 1
TO-LOS ON BUSINESS !
E. G. Caruthers'is at Los Angeles on.
THIS MORNING, A MAN DRIVING A TEAM WAS APPEALED TO, TO
ASSIST IN EXTINGUISHING AN INCIPIENT BLAZE; BUT HE RE
FUSED, SAID HE "HADN'T TIME," AND'DROVE ON; RESULT WAS
LOSS, BY FIRE TO LOW RESID ENCE, OF OVER $500.
A woman's voice was heard, in ap
pealing tones. Her anguish told that
trouble was staring her in the face. A
man driving two mules was passing,
and she hailed him:
"Mister won't you come over and
save our house; two buckets of water
will put out the fire."
Thus spoke Mrs. W. W. Low when
her house caught afire this morning.
The man, whose name we know not
for Mrs. Low was too excited even to
remember the color of the mules
turned a deaf ear and hurried on with
the remark that he "hadn't time."
The fire at the Low home on Second
avenue, near the courthouse, had just
caught, from a defective flue, when
it was., discovered by Mrs. Low. It
required a man to climb to the roof
and put it out. The man was there
or the excuse for one, as described 1
J. B. MINIMI A WAS
TO BLOW UP
LOCKS OF PANAMA CANAL WERE
TO HAVE BEEN DESTROYED,
THE INFORMER ASSERTS
INDLNAPOLIS, Nov. 25 Wit-:
nesses at the "dynamite conspiracy"
trial today testified concerning "whole-
ale explosions," which the Mc-
Namaras .were alleged to have con
templated, but which were prevented
by the arrest of the dynamiters at
Detroit and Indianapolis ii April, 1911.
The explosions contemplated, as told
by witnesses, were: s
To blow up the locks of the Pan
To blow up a building in Pittsburgh,
occupied by officials of iron and steel ,
contract- firms who employed non
union d also to blow up offices ,
in other Eastern cities.
To blow up the aqueduct and water
works at Los Angeles.
To blow up a sleeping car to get
rid of a stenographer formerly employ
ed by the iron workers' union, because .
she knew too much. i
"I'll blow the whole town off the J
map; the people will think there has!
been another earthquake similar to j
the one at San Francisco," said J. B. i
McNamara, discussing, the campaign
he expected to make at Los Angeles,
according to Ortie McManigal.
An assertion by McManigal that he
was urged to go to Panama by j. j
McNamara, as a dynamiter, previous
ly had been referred to by District
'Attorney Miller as one of the revela
tions to be made at the trial. '
NO PAPER THURSDAY
Thanksgiving day The Examiner
force will rest, and no paper will be
RETURNED TO LOS
S. E. Epler has returned to
60AND OPERA SEASON
CHICAGO, Nov. 25. Music lovers
from many points in the Middle West
are arriving in the city in anticipation
of the opening of the season of grand
opera in Chicago. The season will be
inaugurated at the Auditorium tomor
row night with a production of Puc
cini's "Manon Lescant," in which the
leading parts .will be taken by Caro
line White, Giovanni Zenatelle and
Triday night Titta Ruffo, the fa
mous baritone, will make his Chicago
debut as Rigoletto. According to
Andreas Dippel, general manager, the
season promises to be the most bril
liant and successful, artistically and
financially, Chicago has ever known.
December Everybody's Magazine has
just arrived at Shorey's, with a new
installment of Lawson's stock-gamble-doni.
, but he turned tail and refused to as
'sist a woman in distress.
The fire gained headway and threat
' ened to destroy the Low residence and
the next one to it, when willing helpers
arrived on the scene first, a few
neighbors; next, the fire fighters from
Sanguinetti's, including Mr. San
guinetti in the lead, and the the Yu
ma volunteer fire department.
Hard work saved much valuable
property by the narrowest i margin
Five hundred dollars will cover the
loss by fire and water. 'A man and
two. buckets of water, when Mrs. Low
discovered 'the fire, would have saved
it all. It is utterly inconceivable that
a man of any color or class could have
been so utterly heartless as the one
described by Mrs. Low. Doubtless,
someone knows his name; The Ex
aminer has been unable to learn it
FLAGSTAFF, Nov. 25. Flagstaff,
Williams and the entire county of Co
conino are booming to beat the band.
Coconino county is more prosperous
than ever. The Santa Fe is complet
ing work on its double track between
Flagstaff and Winslow. Forty miles
are yet to be finished fifteen having
been constructed out of Winslow. The
county is prosperous in every way.
A lot of cattle have been sold this
fall, since the price has been advanced
the shipments to various points be
All three of the mills in Flagstaff
and one in Williams are running full
time. Both cities are prosperous and
Several new buildings were put up
last summer. Among those were the
C. E. Boyce .block, the B. F. Sweet
wood opera house block, the Babbitt
Bolson company garage and the Dr.
A. G. Rounsville drug-store all in the
city of Williams. Mostly new resi
dences went up in Flagstaff, though a
number of the business blocks were im
proved. MINING MAN IS RELD
DOUGLAS, Nov. 25. C. E. Graley,
a mining man from Mexico, who came
here three months ago when the rev
olutionary troubles started, is being
held by the police, who believe him to
be insane. He will be taken before the
sanity board for an .examination.
The invasion of 1 the rebels in "So
nera, preventing him from working his
prospects, are said to have caused him
to worry so much that his mind be
He came to the firemen's headquar
ters in the city hall and attempted to'
jump down the sliding pole opening,
but was prevented by the firemen and
turned over to the police department
who will now investigate his case.
K ADDAMS IS THI
VICTOR IN A '
'NATIONAL SUFFRAGE CONVEN-
'tion REJECTS RESOLUTION
DIRECTED AT CHICAGOAN
PHILADELPHIA , Nov. 24. The
fight at the convention of the Na
tional American Woman's Suffrage as
sociation became so tense yesterday
afternoon that Mrs. O. H. P. Belmont
declared that she would withdraw
from the association if she could do so
gracefully. This statement was made
following her defeat, by Miss Jane
Addams of Chicago, in a battle in
which the delegates were lined up
back of the respective champions
on a constitutional amendment which
instructed the officers of the associa
tion to maintain a non-partisan atti-
BACKED BY HUSTLING AND PRO
GRESSIVE SET OF CITIZENS
OF THE SOUTHWEST
LOCATION IS AN
SETTLERS MADE UP LARGELY
OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA
ITS ENTHUSIASTIC BACKERS NOW
LOUDLY PROCLAIM TO THE '
OUTSIDE WORLD THAT
THIS IS THE PROM
L. W. Bush, manager of the Mo
hawk Development Company, was in
Yuma today, eng route to Santa Ana
where he will attend to some business
for his company.
Mr. Bush states that the new town
site of Lysleton is surveyed, and a plat
will soon be filed.
The site is six miles from Mohawk,
and the location is an excellent one in
the heart of the Antelope Valley a
rich and fertile agricultural section,
full of promise and a population or
progressive fanners -and business men.
Mr. Bush expects to return in about
It is probable that Lysleton and the
Antelope Valley will be colonized by
California people, which will mean
substantial progress and a live com-
A very excellent example ot the
same class of settlers has been shown
at Bard where a barren desert has
been turned into a veritablo garden
in less than two years.
. Mr. Bush and his company should
meet with hearty commendation from
the citizens of Yuma, and a helping
hand will be extended to the new town
SOLOMONVILLE, ov. 25. Tho hear
ing of Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Broshears,
charged with assault with a deadly
weapon on the person of J. M. Foster,
came up before Justice Yett at Solo-
monville. At the conclusion of the tes
timony in the case of Mr. Broshears,
he was held to await the action of the
grand jury, in the sum of $1,000, where
upon Mrs. Broshears waived examina
tion and was placed under the same
At the conclusion of the trial, pa
pers were served on J; M. Foster,
charging libel. He was brought before j
Justice Fonda, waived examination and
was placed under 1,000 bond to await
the action of the grand jury.
RETURN TO SANTA ANA
W. D. Westover and wife have re
turned to Santa Ana.
tude toward political parties in states
where women had not been given the
right to vote. The amendment was
offered by Mrs. Harper.
Mrs. Belmont was supporting the
amendment, while Miss Addams and
her friends were opposing it, as it
was a direct slap at Miss Addams for
open espousal of the cause of Colonel
Roosevelt during the last presidential
campaign. When the vote was taken j
won, 371 to 3S.
Miss Addams had
Donkersley, of . the
Arizona National Guard, left last night
for Norfolk, Virginia, to attend a
meeting of the National Guard Asso-
ciation, which is to meet in that city
in a few days. He will go iirst to
Phoenix where he will join Adjutant
General Harris, and the two will make
Hio rout nf tho innrnpv tno-oHmr
LIBEL SOil FOLLOWS
CHARGE OF ASSAULT
I Major H. H
WE'VE GOT THE COUNTRY TO SHOW TO VISITORS AND PROSPEC
- TIVE SETTLERS; NOW VE NEED GOOD ROADS TO DRIVE OVER
IN ORDER TO SHOW SAME GOOD COUNTRY CITY AND COUN
TY SHOULD PULL TOGETHER FOR GENERAL IMPROVEMENT.
Yuma business men are agitating
the roadways, within and without the
city. It is the crying need just now.
We have advertised our wonderful ir-
ligation project to . the entire world,
and when visitors arrive, as they will
in laree numbers, and our real estnte
men show them over the town and the
valley, the "great need of better roads
looms up and the visitors notice it
moro than we do.
We need one good driveway aroi.nd
ST. LOUIS MAN ADOPTS -THIS
HUMAN METHOD Or PUN
TIES SOS IN CELLAR EOW.M
ST. LOUIS, Nov. 25 Tying his 9- coal, which in 50 or 100 years, he
year-old son,- Samuel, with an inh- cajjs, will be beyond the purchasing
thick rope in a dark, damp, cold col- power of tho masses,
iar was a method adopted by Samuel Young Edison has escaped publit
Buffalo, a fruit peddler, of preventing notice during his four years' techui
the. boy leaving home.- The method cal study in Boston, which ho is nov
resulted in the father being arrested j completing.
and the boy being taken to the Carr
.street station to discuss with Captain
3chroppe his general treatment at his
ho i ,
A telephone message to police head-
quai tei s told of the boy being held
in the cellar, and Patrolman Holmes
was sent there. He found the boy's
mother working calmly in the kitchen,
but the patrolman did not interrogate
her. Ko went straight to the cellar.
After he had groped about the base
ment for several minutes, tho patrol
man found the boy. The rope was
knotted about the - child's hands and
tied to a beam. . . . - ' v
x, , WW lu. u. ! ed asking the board of supervisors tc
free himself, so tightly was .the rope order an election jn the , orated
fastened about his .wrists. " , tQWn Qf gafford Qn the wefc md dry
The boy was so tired that he could i question,
not move from a box on which he- Quite a number have signed the pe
was standing. He remained, practical- tition who are known to have voted
ly, in one position from 8 a. m., when j at the previous election to dry the
he was taken into the cellar by the town under the belief that to close
father, until' 12:15 p. m., when his the saloons would stop the sale of
plaintive cries resulted in neighbors liquor. But, disgusted with the sys
telephoning the police. j tematic bootlegging that has been car-
Tho boy had been weeping. His ' r-ed on, they are convinced that a well
eyes were red "and his face streaked regulated saloon is better than the
with dirt. Holmes cut the rope and condition that has prevailed ever since
took the boy upstairs where Mrs. Buf-
falo was working.
was then found and ar-
Suez rates have been applied to the
Panama Canal. Merchant ships will
pay $1.20 per ton, and naval vessels
fifty cents.. It is calculated the canal
will be self-sustaining in twenty years.
COWBOY IS ALLEGED SLAYER OF
BIUNE AT HUACHUCA SIDING
CAUSE IG UNKNOWN
TUCSON, Nov. 25. Joe Biuno, fore
man of a road repairing ganr.. was shot
and instantly killed near Huachuca
Siding Saturday afternoon, according j
to advices received in Tucson. , Biuno j"
was killed by a cowboy named Gabe
Adams. Tho bullet pierced Biuno's
head as he stood drinking at the bar'
of a saloon, and he dropped dead. j
It is stated that Adams was sitting J
in the saloon when Biuno entered,- but
no word passed between them. - Biuno
was talking with a friend named Mc-
Clune, when Adams stood up, it is j
said, drew his gun, saying with an
! FOR P
A ROffl FOB!.
KILLED 11 SALOON
, the town a circuit from Main street,
j out First street to the main ditch, a
modern roadway on the banks of the
canal to the Yuma Heights Fruit
' Ranch, thus . completing a circuit of
the city and a roadway that can be
made a credit to this section.
The city and county ought to take
; the matter in hand and, if necessary,
- private subscriptions can be secured
to help the good work. Let everybody
' boost for a circuit boulevard.
BOSTON, Nov. 25. Charles Edison
son of Thomas Edison, is studying at
the" Massachusetts Institute of Tech
nology to follow his father in produc
;ing inventions for the benefit of man-
Ho plans, he admits modestly, tc
try to do better than the "Wizard'
has already done. His great aim is to
discover some cheap substitute fo:
The fact that he is a student a.
"Tech,"' taken with his father's fre
quent praise of the institution, hat
given rise to a report that Mr. Edisor
was the anonymous doner of the $5,-
; 00.0,000 recently
iven to that institu-
SAFFORD, Nov. 25 A petition te
being circulated and numerously sign-
the town went dry
. 0. S. MS s
If CT TO
The Reclamation Service is adver-! nue and Jefferson street, bTbUghtujt
Using, for sealed bids for the construe I in the suPerior court Friday. forO,
tion of about forty-six miles of the , 000 damages against the Arizona,Tel,q-
Vandalia South Canal, Milk
Project, in Montana. The work in-
volves tho excavation of 891,000 cubic
yards of material. Proposals must be
in by December 2.
oath, "Now I'll fix you," and shot
No cause for the killing is known.
It is said that the men had not quar
re'ed beforo .the shooting. Adams
made an attempt to draw his gun on
others in the saloon but was overpow
ered and held until officers arrived
from Tombstone and took him in tow.
A coroner's inquest was held Sundav
j Adams is 35 years of age and is
j married. Biuno is survived by a ;wife
I and four children who liva in Tomb
fstoiu. v . x.
lendar', foreman fo: the L. J. Smith
Construction Co., was killed by No. 2
about 7 o'clock a mile and a half east i
of Cosnino. He had entered the cut !
east of the. crossing, which is on a .
curve being slightly hard of hearing,
he did not see No. 2 until it struck '
ill HITS FOREIHN
HEAD OF SUFFRAGISTS RE-ELECTED;
, DELEGATES CHEER
PHILADELPHIA,. Nov. -25. Dr.
Anna H. Shaw was re-elected presi
dent today of the National Woman's
Suffrage Association. .. The vota was
Dr. Shaw, 291; Laura Clay, Kentucky,
20; Catharine W. McCullough, Illinois,
13; Jane Addams, Chicago, 'll. The
re-election of Dr. Shaw. was- made
Spirited' discussion' over the trans
fer of Maud Wood Parks"" credentials
from tho College -Equal-' Suffrage
League to the Massachusetts delega
tion drifted dangerously clos0: to a
question of veracity at the suffrage
convention today. Finally, ,M. .Carey
Thomas, of Bryn -Mawr, president of
the College League, got the ffdor to
niako an explanation. . . '
"Ladies," she said, shaking hr fifr
ier at the delegates, "I always .tell the
truth. If I did not' tell the. riith, I
would have ho right to be' herC'
There was a stir, but "it quickly sub
sided. After Miss .Thomas hadmade
her explanation the matter was. referr
red back to the credentials! committee
for' further action, and the .convention
took up other things pertaining to the
alection of officers. f J . ,.
' Among the messages of .greeting re
ceived today was one from .Oregon,
which was generously applauded. It
was a telegram from .the suffragists
of the state, who reported, ".tpat a
jount of the votes on equal suffrage
amendment in Oregon showed that It
aad carried by a iajority-offi6j
FLAGSTAFF, Nov. 25.
nino Lumber company, a new .concern,
backed, it is reported, by Oklahoma
capital, is now being built at R(ordan,
six miles west of Flagstaff.,. MrT O- F.
Bentkee is managing the new; .concern
and is now hauling material f?omfFlag
staff for its construction. .The new
mill will be' about 40,000 feet daily
capacity "and located on the BorftLJiide
of the Santa Fe tracks. The company
has secured about ten, million feet4of
government timber to cut in the coun
try north of Riordan. station. .
The new enterprise will be oj bene
fit to Flagstaff and materially, insist
in boosting business in ourrapJdly
growing city. . 4.
SUES A TELEPHONE "
P.HOENIX,- Nov. 25. Er. .A Starr,
'owner of. the Commercial 'icerral, at
I the southwest corner of Central ave-
The action grew out of an accident
near tne Commercial corraL que Api?,H
1, of this year, when Starr received-n
electric shock which, it is - alJjegeiL
caused him painful, injuries.
him. A, blacksmith jumped but pfcihe
way just. in time to save: 'h)s4SI4t
saw the train strike Callen.darv ; throw
ing him as high, as the; cab. "Hewias
striick again by the baggage' ' coach
and was badly crushed. Callendar was.
a resident of Kansas City where -he:
leaves a daughter about 15 years bld."'
He was foreman of a steam shovei"'
outfit, and a spur for the machine'-Wdl"
just been completed.
Charlie Polhamus now has chargeof
the Red Front Grocery, . vice Walter j.
Moser who recently resigned 'tp'tpn-;".
gae in business for himself.,
YUMA EXAMINER FREE
Copirs of The Examiner, containing'
interesting Yumu scenes, -free to vis-,
itors, at The Examiner office? t
The Examiner office for job work.