Newspaper Page Text
THE AB1ZONA REPUBLICAN
TWELFTH YEAR. PHOENIX, ARIZONA, SATUKDAT MORNING, SEPTEMBER 28, 1901. VOL. XII. NO. 133. miLEY'S WILL Document of a Loving Husband and Son OFFERED FOR PROBATE His Private Secretary and Former Secretary of State Are Hade the Administrator! Painful Cere mony of Reading the Will to Jffri. McKinley The Estate of the Late Presidenc Amount to $250,000. nr.'ton, O.. Sept. 27. Secretary Cor lyou came here today to assist Mrs. M; Kinley In disposing of matters con- .ifc-ted with the lat: president's es tate. After meeting Mrs. M.Kiney the lucstlon' of riling the will was. taken i'P. The trying 'cask or reading n to her was undertaken; by the faithful ecretary. Mrs. McKinley made a heroic effoit to bear up and succeeded in doing 30. though the ordeal was l-ard. Tonight she Is r;sting well. The legal formalities necessary for her Co subscribe to wer? disposed of this afternoon. Judge Day and Secre tary Cortelyou offeree" the will of Pres ident McKirilty for probate. They car ried with them the following: '"I. Ida .McKinley. widow of William McKin- ey. dttcased. hereby decline the ad ministration of his estate and recom mend the appointment of Wm. R. Day and Georgj D. Cortelyou as aJminlii irator." After bequeathing a I the real estate and Income on personal properly to Mrs. McKinley thf will, which Is dated October 22. 1S97, says: "1 direct that my executor pay my mother during her life, one thousand dollars ier year, and at her death the said sum to be paid my sister. Helen McKinley. If the In come from my property is insufficient to keep my wife in great comfor: and pay the annuity above provhled, then I direct that such of my property be fold so as to make thy sum adequate for both purposes. Whatever property remains at the death of my wife 1 give my brothers and sisters, share and share alike-. My chief concern is thjt my wife from my esate shall ha-ve all he requires for hr comfort and p'e u re. and Ihfat my niiKhw siiali be pro vided with whatever money she r Quires to make her old age comfor:. th!e and happy." It is given on authority that the Mc Kinley estate will 'total $250.00a. COLORED BANKERS. Buffalo, N. Y., Sept. 27. The national convention of colored bankers, which was io have opened at the Pan-American exposition today, has been Indefi nitely pos.poned out of respect to the memory cf President McKinley. A COMPREHENSIVE WRECK. Miracle That None cf a 100 Passengers Were Instantly Killed. Omaha, Neb., Sept. 27. Passenger tialn No. 3 on the Waoash from S:. Louis to Omaha was wrecked today seven miles southeast of Council Bluffs. The entire train, consisting of mail, baggage cars, two day coaches, a chair car and Pullman sleeper, rolled down an embankment anj turned bot tom side up. The engine alorta re mained upright, stopping with the forward trucks on the edge of a bridge. The train carried nearly a hundred passengers. None were killed. Three were perhaps fatally injured, sixteen seriously hurt and a score of others received minor bruises. The wreck i? Thought to have been du? to spreading cf the rails. "EW3PAPER FAMILY ROW. Libel Suits by Wholesale Among the Editors of Lamar, Mo. Lamar, Mo.. Sept. 27. Prosecuting Attorney Moore today filed official In formation in the circuit court here charging Arthur Roselle, editor of the Democrat: Albert Aull, editor of the Leader.- and John McCreary. editor of the Republican, embracing all the pa pers In the city, with libel. Each party appeared in court this afternoon and was released on his own recognizance. The time for trial will be fixed in court tomorrow morning. Aull Is t'harged with libeling Roselle. Roselle with libeling Aull. and Mc Creary with libeling Aull. This grows out of a heated newspaper controversy over tte county printing indulged ;n recently by the local newspapers. All the parties have employed leading at torneys. FROM HEADdUARTERS The Story of the Resignation of Pres ident Hays. San Francisco. Sept. 27. President Charles M. Hays of the Southern Pa cific has Issued the following state ment: The change in the policy and organization of the company, conse quent upon the change of ownership and of the control of the Southern Pa cific shortly after my taking service with the company, has made the place, originally attractive to me. so much, less so that I. several weeks ago vol untarily placed my resignation and the surrender of my Contract with the com pany, at the disposal or the executive committee, to be effective at such a date and upon such conditions as mlgit be agreeable to them. "We have agreed upon October 1 ns the date upon which my resignation be comes effective. Announcements as to my successor, etc., may doubtless be made shortly. I have no definite plans as yet but expect to remain some weeks enjoying the country with my family at Mcnlo Park and will probably go east some time early in December." TO BUILD ANOTHER DESTROYED Admiralty Hasn't Lost Faith in Cobra Type of Boat. the London. Sept. 27. The Westminster Gazette states on authority that despite the recent disasters to the torpedo boat destroyers Viper and Cobra, the admir alty will place another commission with the Elswick works to build a new tor pedo boat destroyer of the 'Porson3 turbine type on similar lines as th Cobra, and that she will be launched rext spring. Naval constructors maintain that the turbine engine torpedo boats are as safe ns others, but should not put to sea In the worst weather, because as they are light they are liable to be blown from their course. Moreover they have not a reversible motion and can only stop by shutting oft steam. Th efate of the Cobra has revive 1 recollections of the 111 luck of many vessels in the British navy belonging to the "reptile" group which would seen to justify the superstitions of the Jack tais. Four Vipers have been wrecked In horn? waters, the most re cent being this year. Four Serpents, three Lizards, two Snakes, two Drai:- j ons ai one Adder, one Alligator, on.) uioconn-. one ttattiesnake and onj Basilisk have all come to grief. FOR STATUE OF-MKINLEY. People of Adams, Mass.. Are Already Subscribing. Adams, Mass., Sept; 27. Money U al ready being given by popular sub scription for '.hs- erection of a bronze statue of the lata President McKinley at the junction of Park, Maple and Co lumbia streets, in this town. The Hon. WilUam B. Plunkett. whom Mr. McKinley had visited when com ing to the Berkshire Hiils, Is chairman of '.he committ of arrang:ments for the erection of the statue. It will stand in frcnt cf the library building the cornerstone of which was laid by Pi ev ident McKinley four years ago. BOERS LEFT EIGHTEEN DEAD. Col. Munrc's Column Had an Engage ment With Fouche's Commando. Cape Town. Sept, 27. Col. Munro's column engaged General Fouch's com mando, estimated at 400, at Fenhoek. tweive miles east cf Sterkstrom, on September 1-L Previous to this. Col. Munro had driven General Fouch from the vicinity of Jamestown. The flgh'. resulted in the Boers retreating in an caste: ly direction. They left eighteen O-.-ad on "the field, ""-f.i ' - - "- CZAR NOT TO INTERVENE. Pro-Boer Newspapers Saya He prom ised to Keep His Hands Off. Cologne, Sept. 27. Anewspaper h;ro. which is often the mouthpiece of the Transvaal directorate in Europe, speaking of the report cf p.'Obable in tervention In favor of th? Boers, says: "They (the Boers) cannot look to the czar for intervention, bince at the meeting with King EJward at Fred ensborg. the Russian ru'er renewed his prorr. Ije not .0 Intervene." SAMPSON WANTS IN Denied by the Court-Hot Yet a Party to the Case. Washington, Sept. 27. In the Schley court of inquiry today, a letter was read from Admiral Sampson, asking that he be allowea to be represented ir. court by counsel, but the court refused to grant the request on the ground that "the court does not at his time regard you as a party to the case." The principal witnesses of the day were Lieutenant John Hood and Cap tain H. B. McCalfcn. who commanded the Marblehead. The testimony . of both officers concerned the delivery' of dispatches from Sampson to Schley. Both related conversations with the latter. Captain McGalla gave in detail his part In arranging th? code signals with the Cuban irmurgents and his communications with them near Cien fuegos when he learned definitely that Cervera's fleet was not in the harbor theie. He said Captain' Chad wick. Sampson's chief of staff, was the only person in Key West to whom was com municated the signal code. NEW ATLANTIC FLYER COMINO. Kronprinz Wilhelm of the German Lloyd Line Leaves Southampton. Southampton, Sept. 27. The new North German Lloyd steamship Krou prinz Wilhelm from Bremen sailed from this port for New York at J:30 p. m. to day on her maiden voyage. She carries over nine hundred cabin passengers, and Is expected to develop great ppeeil. VOLUNTEER FIREMEN. Staunton, Va . Sept. 27. Volunteer firemen from all parts of Virginia are arriving In Staunton today in anticipa tion of the opening tomorrow of th3 fifteenth annual convention and tour- nament of their state association. The- attendance promises to be unusually large. Business houses and private residences in the downtown district are decorating In honor of the visitors. REMEMBER DR. M'GLYNN. New York. Sept. 27. The Dr. Mc Glynn Monument association gave n entertainment and. reception 1 Muxay H'll lyceum this evening In celebration of the sixty-fourth anniversary of the) noted single tax advocate and revered priest of the Roman Catholic church. , The New York Letter Carriers' band volunteered its services for the oeca-; Hion and a number cf veil known speakers were heard. I KEEP PLUGGING AWAY England Accepts Reverses in South Africa Philosophically Kitchener Is Expected Now to Gather the Boers in One by One Until There Shall Be No More Left to Fight. London. Sept. 27. The reverses in South Africa have not been accepted philosophically, but no panic has been created. Lord Kitchener's proclama tion is now generally regarded as a tactual bhinder. since it was Inopera tive as a menace and offered the Bo.r leaders leisure : for refitting their col umns after a period of rest and making plans for a series of unexpected at tacks. The importance of these Brit ish reverses Is neither minimized nor exaggerated. The moral is drawn that there must be no more proclamation and no negotiations, but that the con clusion must be faced that the subjuga tion of guerillas will r. quire many week and be attended with exception al difficulty. Th? government Is nat urally criticized for lack of resolution and strcnuounness in the conduct of the war, but the truth Is ateo discerned that the British army has become wo'n out and stale by the prolongation cf the conflict and that the officers and men are as readily drawn Into traps an3 duped by Boers dressed In khaki as they were during the earliest stai;o of the war. This is the real source of national humiliation. The . British army has always been regarded as small, but extremely fit Tor any emer gency. The loss of five guns, the sur render of four companies of mounted Ir.fantry and heavy casualties to the Lancers, rushed by Commandant hmuts. are incidents which, Impair national confidence In the army and cause Intense mortification. English truthfulness is proof against self-deception. It lays bare the loss of military emciency and the decline uj prestige ot the officers with stark naked scheme or army rcorganizaton with shrugs of disdain as a hollow mockery. Indeed, British pessimism soes to the verge of injustice to the army in an hour of self abatement. It does not take account of the extraordinary dif ficulty presented by a war with- the bravest and most dogged guerillas his tory has fver known, and by the vast extent of territory which must be oc cupied and protected. Any army of regulars would be at a serious disad vantage In ttiimping out the operations of the Bors end be exposed to unexpected- reverses. lirilrtant as the ex ploits of General Botha and Command ant Smuts have been. Lord Kitchener has been doing thorough work, Th? bulk of the Boer fighting force Is Im prisoned, and, while the hopes of tho Dutch warriors will be re-kindled tem porarily, the process of Wearing down their remaining! resources has gone fnt; and wlH be carried doggedly to th titter end. o A.N'OTIITR ARMOV'R DEAD. Kansas City. Prpt. 27. Kirkland B. A:mcur. the packer, died today. EMPRESS AUGUSTA A -LOSER. Berlin, Sept. 27. It Is believed that the Empress Augusta Is a heavy . loser through the failure of the Pomerani.in Bank, as she kept her private account with that Institution. RETURN OF LADY CURZON. London, Sept. 27. Lady Curzon of Kedleston (formerly Mary Leiter of Chicago and Washington), wife of tho viceroy of India, sailed today for Cal cutta. Lady Curzon was in. very pool health whcuEihe arrived In this country, but visits to friends In England and a stay on the continent have worked a wonderful Improvement. A GOLF TOURNAMENT. Boston. Mass., Sept. 27. The annual open tournament of the Myopia Ooif club commenced under favorable aus pices today on the club grounds c.t Hamilton. The contestants include many players of note. Play for th? Myopia, and consolation cups occupies the first day, and tomorrow there will be a stroke competition, handicap lim ited to twenty-four. WILL SEE THE COAST Probable Visit of President Boosevelt JSextYear. Washington. S-:pt. 27. .President Roosevelt will probably make an ex tended visit to the Pacific coast next year. The president has'spoken of his intention- 'to several- cf his friends, among them H. W. Scott of the Port land Oregonian. and S. A. Perkins, of th- Tacoma Ledger,' who left for the coast today, in the TKlief that this trip will be undertaken. It Is proposed1 'that the president shall visit Washington and Oregon first, then going to California, return ing -through the cential-western or southern states The presidt-nt has nevfr visited the Pacific slope. TUXEDO HORSE SHOW. New York, Sept. 27. Society leaders who have been returning to town -from mountains and seashore during th-? past two weeks went to Tuxedo today for the opening of the annual horse show at that well known resort. Of the long list of open-air exhibitions of priza-wlnning equines held yearly In the east and -west Tuxedo has al- ways taken the lead and the show this The attorneys for McDonald de year is no exception to the rule-. The; nounce the release- cf Ewlng and Num. entri s are more numerous than usual bers as an attempt on the part of the and Include blue-blooded stock from ' prosecution to run witnesses out of the nearly every stable- in the east. I territory. Judging commenced soon after the opening today and will continue through tomorrow. WOLCOTT WON. San Francisco, Sept. 27. Joe Wol:ot" got a decision, over George Gardner to night at the end of twenty rounds of hiiri fighting. FATAL FOOTBALL. Stanford University. Cal.. Sept. 27. Balrd Nourse was seriously and possi bly fatally Injured In football prac tice, colliding with an opponent. A FATAL EXPLOSION. New York, Sept. 27. Six men. and probably seven were killed and seven Injured- by an explosion today of an oil tank of the Essex & Hudson Gas com pany at Newark. N. J. A BROTHER'S REVENGE. San Francisco. Sept. 27. James Dun phy. a machinist, shot and killed Ed ward Stanton tonight, for an alleged assault on his sister. ' A SOUTH DAKOTA SHOOT. Clark ,S. D., Sept. 27. A number of: promln. nt marksmen from various fused to shure In this, belief. Many horse pow.-.r. All of the above build parts of the state are taking part in tli- reasons are advanced In explanation for ing will be constructed of steel and annual tournament of the Clark Gun .the omission of the extra dividend, one' brick anil will e lire proof through- ub today. The programme Is an In teresting one, including contests ct both live and inanimate targets. Up wards of S200 will be distributed to the winners of the various events. PITTSBURG'S PENNANT Defeating Brooklyn The Results of Games Elsewhere - NATIONAL LEAGUE. Ptttpburg Pittsburg won the pen nant today, defeating Brooklyn In the eighth inning. Pittsburg. G; Brook lyn. 4. St. Louis St. Louis. 9: Philadel phia, 0. tJiwInnati Cincinnati. 5; Boston. 4; feeond game Cincinnati, 0; Boston, 1. AMERICAN LEAGUE. Phfadelphia Philadelphia. 14; Cleve land, t. Boston Boston. 7; Milwaukee. 2. BaMmore Baltimore. 6:. Detroit. 4. Washington Washington, 4; Chi cago, 6. CALIFORNIA LEAGUE. Sacramento Sacramento, land, 7. Oak- Los Angeles Los Francisco, 1. Angeles, 4; San AN EXCITING EPISODE The Release and Rearrest of Witnesses in the McDonald Case. The re'alions between the district attorney's office and Jif3tiee BurnetVs court have growT, tense and. indeed, may be said to have been entirely broken off yesterdav afternoon " by an incident consequent upon the killing of E. D. Gardner. Mingling Bros.' train watchman. George McDonald, the slayer of Gardner, having been he' i to ihe giand Jury. L. E. Eiving and Will lam Numbers, the former of w hom had a quarrel with Gardner, and both of whom were witnesses for the defense In the -McDonald, case, -were also ar rested for the murder of Gardner on a warrant sworn out In Justice Gray's court. In default of bail they were re turned to Jail, where they had been detained as witnesses in the McDonald case. Ths. pre'lminary trial was set for 2 o'clock this afternoon. Their at torneys were Alexander and Bullard. who are also counsel for Mt-Donald. About 4 o'clock yesterday af.ernoon Jitge Kibbey of the district attorney's office. wnt to Justice Gray's court and ordered the discharge of the men. and on an order from the Justice they were turned out of Jail. Their at torneys had not been notified o.f an ac tion in their case, and so far as the defendants themselves w-ere concerned, were not. Interested In their' move ments. They were vitally interested in them though, as the main witnesses for the defense In the McDonald cas;. Being boi.h strangers here and hav ing nothing to keep them, as soon as they were discharged they set out for the M. & P. depot, intending to get out on the train, which would leave in a few minutes. Their attorneys in some way learned of their release ahd Cap '.ain Alexander overtook them before they reached the depot. He Induce them to come back with him on some pretext, and Colonel C. W. Johnstone swore' out warrants for their arrest on a charge of disorderly conduct. They were again arrested and locked up. Judge Kibbey heard of it early in the evening and ordered the sheriff to let them go. He declined to do so with out an order from the committing magistrate. Judge Kibbey then saw Justice Burnett and directed him to dismiss the case against them. Tha Jiia.ice'-declined to make such an or der, and at this point both friendly and egal relations gave way. The Justice told the acting district attorney that henceforth he would ig nore the district a:to-ney's office in the condruct cf his court, except In ises in which the prerence of the district attorney was necessary, and then he would send for him. The meaning cf this was 'ihat .th? advice of the dis trict attorney's office would not be Invited In the matters of issuing war rants and ordering dismissals.' This attitude of Justice Burnett will al most certainly lead 'io a test of . the law requiring Justices in county seats to Issue warrants only upon the ad- I vice of th? district atto;ney. The case woule naturally come up In dls-trti-t court upon the 'board of super visors refusing to pay claims for fees In criminal cases not authorized by the district attorney's office. NO EXTRA DIVIDEND A Cause of Consternation Copper Stock in Despite Heavy Accumulations the Amalgamated Has Maintained Prices Fairly Well The Regular' ... - - I Dividend. One and a Half Per Cent. New York. Sept. 27. The directors of the Amalgamated Copper company met; tracks, switches, beet sheds, wrrc phortly before the close of business to- j houses, etc.. wlii occupy a forty aero day and declared the- regular quarterly , tract of land. The main building will dividend of 1U per cent on the 15ri, 000,000 capital Btock but omitted tn one-half percent "extra" dividend. The "extra" dividend had been de clared every quarter since the organi zation of the company, and until re cently Wall street has regarded It as perman'rtt. A rumor has been cur rent for some time past that only 1'4 per cent would be declared this quar- ler but many of the stockholders i - j - or wnicn is mat tne directors were out. entailing an expenditure when prompted to take the action by the pOTir( completed of ovr-r eight hundred and condition of the copper business. fifty thousand dollars. Suchafactoiy The supplies now carried by the employs a hundred and fifty -men for Amalgamated company are said to be inside operation, and some fifty yaifl exceedingly large and the demand light. , men are employed to handle the ma in proof of this slateemnt the export t-rials and supplies. The consumption figures for the seven months of the cur- of coal varies from eighty to one bun rent year as compared with the corre-Jted tons per twenty-four hours. The spending periods of preceding years are lime kiln, in connection with this fac given. For example, the exports from tory, burns from thirty-five to forty the United States for the first seven ton of lime rock daily and consumes months in this year tn long to.ia amounted- to GS.851; 1900, 101.913: 18fl, C3.620; 1898. 83,838. . KEPT COPPER PRICES UP. ' The aforegoing figures show a rfduc- tion of 4o.06 long tons Tor the first seven months of 1901 as compared with th? corresponding period of last year. ..or.nKage in. tne exports 01 topper . .u , uii-ouuieu lor in me irauu hundred and fifty factories, such as the by the Increase In European produo- M described above, to produce Ire tion of 5.0I0.OOO long tons, and the JI.t. amount cf sugar annually Imported In ancial depression in Gr-at Britain al to this country. Of this number thtre the continent, especially In Germany. ' are at present only forty-three factories Although the consumption of copper i. ia existence. Prior to 1S91 there were this country during the current year Is nry thr,-e ht SUBar fat.torie9 oiM.r: expected to show an increase or 25 to atlntc , the Vnitcd States. From The to per cent as compared with the pre- abovt. it ,. apparent that there is n., j . , 1 ... -r .....ii i - settlnjr the contraction in exports. When it is tak n Into consideration that the production of copper In the United States during the seven months of the calendar year 1900 from known sources was 1S7.589 long tons and ex ports 101.913 long tons, the Importance of the export branch of the copper In dustry becomes at once apparent. That the Plymout Congregational church ' kl"- McCaba was w ith Charles Al Amttj!mat0o',r;" "Pany ha flt o'clock this morning w.ien th? ril- ! '. who plays the piano at McCabe's the copper market .well 1 in hand Is evl-, ver Jubilee convention ot the Minnesota ! )c. The two met-Jeste Taylor cr dent from the fact that in spite of the; w. e. T. IT. -wa called to order by the I Laadonville. N. Y.. who was taking unusually heavy accumulation- or cop-! state President. Mrs. B. L. Scovell. Pictures. The Patersonians oecame m- ... r. " product around 17 cents per pound for j months past. In order to do this it is said that they have been compelled to purchase large stocks of foreign copper. The Amalgamated Copper company produces about SO per cent of the cop per In this country. LITIGATION POSSIBLE CAUSE. Another explanation given is that the litigation In which the Boston & Mon tana company, recently absorbed- by the Amalgamated Copper company. Is In volved, has interfered with dlvielen 1 disbursements on the stock of the for mer, and for that reason the directors of the Amalgamated thought it wou!1 be to the interests of shareholders to suspend disbursements pending the settlement of legal entanglements.' Quite a number attribute the whole movement as a means of depressing the Amalgamated stock. In other words, they regard it as a stock Jobbing affair but this belief is ridiculed by Ama'- gamated Copper directors, who declare ; eraI illiam Booth. Several excur that their action was governed by the sion vessels have been chartered to majority shareholders.. It wa3 eat J . carry the army lads and lassies down that Standard Oil interests were se;f-1 lne b to meet th lnoom t..am. ers around the highest prices reached .. ... ' s by the stock and buvcrs around tho low figures. Not long ago Amalgamated shares were soiling around 130. The opening prlce today was 106. A deluge of sell- Ing orders sent the stock down 2 points. but on liberal buying, raid to be for Standard Oil interests, this downward movement was checked and the sto-rk PMd up 44 points to 108. The clos - ing sale was made at 107. a net gain as compared with yesterday's final sa'e of 2 points. SUGAR BEET ENTERPRISE Why It Should Pay and What It Will Do for This Valley. Now that the . peopie of the Suit river valley have taken the initiative steps for securing a beet sugar factory end will henceforth be interested in rnythlng that will make the enterprise u success, the information which fol lows is timely: It is Interesting to note the amount of sugar actually imported by the United States each year, and the smnll percentage of the total home priduction when compared with the total home consumption. The official statistics show that the United States import in- nually one million nine hundred thous and tons of sugar for which they pay ZTSZsrzsiZr To any one giving these figures a mom -I enfs consideration the que5tior will'. naturally arise: Why not keep this money at home, and distribute it among the farmers and manufacturers here, who. in- turn, throw the major portion of it into the regular business channels of this country. nTr - own -sugar" can be answered In gener al as follows: It would necessitate th.5 building of six hundred and fifty fac-- tOt-le Pfli-h nip f-nnffiimlne- fl i-a hnn. I ...... 1 dred tons of sugar daily, to produce the sugar now imported. This would mean I the growth of twenty million tons of sugar beets annually, which at a mini mum average price of Tour dollars per ton wouid give, to the farmers raising million, dollars and in addition to this a million dollars, an in addition to this a yearly outlay of millions of dollars for labor and requisite supplies. Of the conditions that will follow the establishing of a factory in this vai py and the Income which the industry will throw -InCo the hands of the grow ers the fhllowlng may he expected; the ranchers would, for the present, seed 5.000 acres In sugar beets for which, at j an average of fifteen tons per acre and an average price of) 84.50 per ton. they ...in i , . .,. r. .. 1, , will re.reive S22S.000 each season, and when the factory Is increased to 1,000 tons tfiily capacity this sum will be more Uban doubled. I The factory site. with buildines. be four hundred feet long by sevenlv feet wide and four stories high, and when fully equipped will contain over over one hundred and fifty car loads of machinery'. In addition to this there will be a sugar warehouse- capable of i-torlng three million pounds of refined nrtKiuct. This warehouse will be two hundred feet long by fifty feet wid tr.d two stories high. The boiler house 'will have a capacity of fifteen hi.n.lr,.,! irom three to four tons of coke. Ow lnj to the high saccharine qualities of the beets -w hich will be raised In this valley the factory will have a daily output of from sixty to seventy tons of ; wnrte granulated sugar. The semi monthly pay roll will aggregate from six to eight thousand dollars, u has already been shown that it would be necearv to op?rate some six I jotner single enterprise that win so ef- f ctually promote the interests of this valley as a well-conducted sugar' beet Industry. , MINNESOTA W. C. T. TJ. Minneapolis. Minn.. Servt- 57 nun irra aeie.-ires woi-a ..i t ine opening session. aft?r the usual addresses of welcome, was given over! , the reports of the distnet presidents! and other officers, all of whlc'h showed praurying progress in the union work throughout the state. The feature -of the afternoon session was the presi dent's annual address. The formtl welcoming exercises - take place th's everting. THE HEAD OP THE ARMY The Expected Arrival of Gen. Booth in New York Today. New York. eSpt. 27 Members of the Salvation Army from many paints within a. radius of several hundred miles of this city have come to New York 1n anticipation, of the arrival to morrow of their aged commander. Gen- -""- ruon is a pas senger. The general will remain in I this city for a week, and an extensive ' T' " coeiuucieo oy j "'I" here has been arrani- I . "d1"'0" to the- public meetings he .ppeide ovcr a general conference , VJe otflcera of the Salvation Army disc-usa tho future of the work, ! Satu ycf next week lhe general will g? , Bun"al. U!t this Is to be the be- , B'nnJn of a tour covering more than three months and Including all of the iruicipa.1 cuies trom &oton to- Ban j ji.iku aim oeiwt-en uuiuin and New Orleans. At all principal points he will conduct a field officers' confe: ence at which the future policy of the Salvation Army w-ill be considered. W. C. T. U. CONVENTION. Watertown. S. D., Sept. 27. The an-' nual state convention of the Woman's third cousins I mean the children of Christian T?mperance Union -which -those persons who are related to me 03 opened here today is the largest gat h-1 cousins." ertng rff that organization ever hc-id in I It Is the last sentence of the seation South Dakota- Nearly every branch in that is causing the trouble in dispos the state is fully represented by dele- Ing of the Schaul estate. The ques gates and In addition there are many tic Is whether Schaul Intended to dis- promlnent temperance workers present from other states. A four days' pro gramme has been arranged, including, besides officers' renorts and mhr vstn. tine business, addresses by prominent advocates of temperance, THE PHOENIX NATIONAL BANK ....... rauMii, abiuda ' Us-Capital, 8100,080 Bnrplnf nd Undivided Proflta, S50.C00 B. Gage, Pres. T. W. Femberttm, Vice Pres. C.J. Hall, Cashier. L. B. Larimer, Ant, Cubrer steel-lined Vaults and Steel Safety Deposit Boxes. General Banking Business. Drafts lsinea 1a s" jnnc:Hi ciueiou ne worm. uirfciom-JU. a. Fleming, v. 1. Mali, o. B. Hicamona " cf-V ""pay. P- Ferry, K. B.ae,tt. W Emberton HOHB -SAYIHGS BANK AND TRDST CO. PHOENIX, ARIZONA. uoaolu r. AiRBnunm, rresicieni R. H. GREENS, Secretary m,k tu - .1 t.i tim 1 w mtereit on deposits. ko commiiiOD on leant. Hook IL paicsCainier an5 Treasure., Director! Co&rlea r. ainsworto, S. M. McCowan, Hugh H. Price, W. c Fculer, . H. Ureas CRAZED WITH FEAR Czolgosz Gives Way to Terror of Death COLLAPSE AT AUBURN Later in the Afternoon He Recovered His Normal Condition Perfect Precautions Against His Cheating the Electric Chair of Its Prey. The Eyes of a Guard Will Ee Upon Him Constantly for a Month. Auburn. N. Y., S.-pt. 27.-r-Czo:gosz. In the custody of the sheriff and twenty-one deputies, arrived at Auburn prlton at S:1S 0. m. While being strip ped for his prison suit he broke down completely, screaming and crying, making the corridors echo with evi dences cf his terror. The break-down was a surprise to everyone, as he had been quite cheerful on the trip, eas ing, tmokingand talking. He ex pressed sorrow for Airs. McKinley and teiterat.-d the statement that he had no accomplices. Czolgosz v.-as In a normal condition this afternoon and seemed to have fully recovered from his collapse. There are five cells for condemned men in the prison. Czolgosz was place el 'in ;.he only cell vacant. Two keepers are constantly on guard In the room which separates It from the main prison, but to guard against an attempt on Czolgosz's part to commit suicide two more guards have been added. One win constantly sit In front of his cell and have a key, so that an attempt at self-dc-struetion may be casly frus trated. FELL OVER PASSAIC FALLS. Went Out on Dam to Pose for Photo graph and Tumbied Into Torrent. Pa'ieraon, N. J., Sept. 27. Peter Mc Oaue. a ikUoonkeener. fell over th : ra.nic i-;n q tnis mm-nina. . . - teres ted. in the work of the pho tog- rapher and recommend d P-nt. of view for good pictures of the several cataract. Finally McCabe said: "Here, I'll give you a picture that will be worth looking at, and will make every one wonder who sees It. I wilt go right to th edge cf the rock over which the water flows and you can take my picture there." Allen and Taylor expostulated with McCabe, but he persisted, and ran out on the dam. McCabe shouted to the photographer to get his machinn ready. Scarcely had he spoken when he slipped on the wet boards over which the wate r was flowing about four cr five Inches dcp. He foil about seventy-five feet. Taylor and Allen got several men to try to recover the body, but they could do nothing. Efforts will be made to raise It by the explosion of dynamite. SCHAUL'S PUZZLING WILL. The Courts Asked to Construe It Relatives Made Defendants. -S70 Herkimer, Sept. 27. An Interesting' trial wil: be begun la the special term here on Monday. There are 870 defen dants, all relatives of Menzo Schaul a. prosperous farmer, who died in Mo- hawk on January 10. 1899. The suit Ii brought by Menzo Ames, the surviving executor of Mr. Schaul's estate, and he wants the meaning of the decedent's will construed. Schaul made his will Just two days before his death. The clause upon which the executor desires an interpretation is the third one. and it reads as follow: "After the death of my said wife. or an tne events rr remarrying again. I give, devise and 'bequeath all ot my said property and estate to those who at the time of the death or my said wife, or her remarriage, la the event of her remarrying again, should be related to me as third cousins. t 'be divrdevi amono- mwh rhlfrt Miitam. rhare and share alike. Rv ih tprni tribute his property among his second cousins, that is. the children of his first cousins. There are a Targe num ber oil lawyers In the case. Many of the defendants are minors -who will op pear In the case by guardians. . a. j&. niruuwu, vice rresiaent T a . .