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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, December 01, 1901, Image 1

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THE ABIZONA REPUBLICAN
Twelve Paiges
Twelve Pages
TWELFTH YEAB.
PHOENIX, ARIZONA, SUNDAY MOKNING, DECEMBE1S 1, 1901.
VOL: XII. NO. 197.
LOST IN THE BAY
Collision of Ferry Boats
Off San Francisco
WAS A DENSE FOG
One of the Boats Laden With Passen-
gers Was Sunk Immediately No , for helP- None of the crew of the sau
Estimate Could be Made Last,i;a!ii0,heard i?e 1 nnfly letT.m
w "" " hold from exhaustion and dropped Into
NigM of the Number of the Lost. ! the water. My life preserver kept me
The Excitement Created hy the aHoat and twentJ' minutes later I got
. hold of a rope lowered from the Sausa-
Dlsaster. t0 and whs hauled aboard that vessel.
San Francisco, Nov. 39. The ferry
boats San Rafael and Sausallto col
lided in the bay in a dense fag tonight.
The San Rafael was sunk. It is thought
that a number of lives have been lost.
The place cf the collision was off Alca
traz island.
The report as to the number of lives
lost is very conflicting and exaggerat
ed. The estimate running as high as
fifty. The San Rafael was on the way
from the city to San Rafael and had, it
is estimated from 150 to iOO passengers.
The San Rafael was struck amidships,
sinking almost immediately. Large
numbers of passengers were rescued by
ropes from Alcatraz island.
Captain McKenzie of the San Rafael
sent his ship along under a slow bell.
He was somewhere near Alcatraz island
when the Sausallto, coming from Sau
salito to this city, crashed into her.
There were but few passengers on the
Sausalito. When It was seen that the
Sausallto was not badly hurt she stood
by the San Rafael. The officers, crew
"r.Kpr";r. : a; ,c
of the unfortunate passengers of the
sinking vessel.
Both ships were sidewheelers and or
dinarily carried many hundred pas
sengers. Fortunately this was the win
ter season and the last trip of the day.
so there were not so many passengers as
usual. Marin county from Sausalito to
San Rafael, a distance of twenty miles,
i lined with the homes of wealthy peo
ple. During the summer the ferry boat
traffic is very heavy, but in the winter
1. lightens and there are comparatively
few people who travel on the boats.
The news of the disaster did not
reach the city until nearly o'clock .fi
it spread with great rapidity, here
was intense excitement at the
opera house, where an immense crowd
was listening to Calve, in "Carmen."
Majiy people left the house and rushed
to the newspaper offices to obtain in
formation about friends and relatives
who might have been on one of the ves
sels. Never has a fog been thicker in San
Francisco and on the bay than tonight.
Is was a day and night of anxiety. In
the early hours the fog came up "as
thick as mush." Tonight it was almost
impossible to see a boat's length. The
steam schooner Arctic ran down the
French bark Kdmond Rostand in the
early morning ho irs, while the Enclnal
nnd Albatross came together in a fog.
Many vessels had narrow escapes. Most
of the ferry steamer.? escaped, but one
or two of them got into trouble. The
Tiburon had to make a second attempt
at the first landing. The Encinal was
nearly a half hour reaching the slip
and the Piedmont had a similar experi
ence. The Oakland and the San Rafael
enmeevcry near colliding when they
reached the city at 5 o'clock in the
evening. (
James Moore of Ross Valley, an em
ploye of the Nevada bank, was one of
the passengers on the San Rafael.'' To
the Associated Press he said "There
was the UFual Saturday: night crowd
on the San Rafael when she left for
Sausalito. There was a dense fog. Cap
tain McKenzie of the San Rafael sent
his ship along under a slow bell. We
were about half way between the Lom
bard street wharf and Alcatraz island
vh-n thf Slftimalitfk rranhprl Infn 11 T
Avns srtinklntr n flp:i r nn thp fnrwa r-l I
WRITE RIGHT.
"Scatter decent, helpful things.'
Cloud, philosophical Ras "Wilson once
said to a new reporter, "Young man,
write as you feel, but try to feel right.
Be good humored toward everyone and
everything. Believe that other folks
are just as good as you are. for they
are. Give 'tm your best and bear in
mind that God has sent them, in His
wisdom, all the trouble they need, and
it is for you to scatter gladness and de-
cent, helfpul things as you go. Don't
be particular about how the stuff will
look in print, but let 'er go. Some one
will understand. That is better than to
write so dosh blng high or so tarnashim
deep, deep that no one
understands, j
Let 'er co."
"So ttn the above plan," says M, W.
Porter of Topeka. Kan., "I will write
what I know of Grape-Nuts Breakfast
Food from personal experience. After
a long period of indigestion and other
disorders, with some misgvings. I too
un the use of Grape-Nuts. Despite the
hot weather. I kept gaining In strength tninif that they come away wltn an
and mentally, a thing I had never done ernp,y Bame bag. The police ha-e ln
at that season of the year.' structions to break up this nesting
"I found the food an excellent stimu- piHCe for the winter rohins and they
lant for the brain, and I could do more prorose to obey them. It makes no
and better work than I had ever done, difference how inoffensive a man may
It was a revelation to discover how r,f, it ne Ket5 jnto tnat barn he is
closely the brain and digestive organs bound to arrested and branded as a
were in sympathy with each other. hobo.
Whatever retarded the work of one had , one of the men convicted yesterday,
a corresponding effect on the other..and w hile not . guilty of drunkenness here,
the food that tended to put one in waB free to admit that he wasted
rroper shape acted accordingly on the n,oney when he did get It. He said: "I
other. I know that my great Improve- have worked all my life, but am now
ment mentally and physiclly camejout 0f a jOD; I generally have money,
from dispensing with unwholesome , but now am broke, and I am usually
food and using Grape-Nuts liberally." drunk, but now am thirsty.
deck on the San Rafael and it seemed
to me that the Sausalito Vtruck us JiiPt
about amidship. There was a terrirtc
crash and Immediately wild confusion.
A1en, women and children rushed for
the life preservers. There were from 150
to 200 people on the San Rafael. Some
of them jumped overboard as soon as
the steamer collided, but I made up my
mind to stay by the ship. I had put on
a life preserver and knew I would float
for a while at least. There was an at
tempt to lower a boat on the San
Rafael, but do not believe many people
pet off In it. There was too much con
fusion and fogr for much to be done.
Mr. Tompkins of the Hongr Kong and
Shanghai bank was with me.
"He agreed with me to stay on the
i boat as long- as he could. Between ten
and fifteen minutes after the first crash
the San Rafael went under. As s?he
wen
t down I jumped for the Sausallto. 1
which was close bv. and caught or. her
.... 1
I rail. I was not strong enough to haul
f myself up. so I hung on and Fhnuted
I was almost completely exhausted and
had give up all hope when I was finally
rescued.'
Captnin McKenzie of the San Rafael
was the last one to leave the ship. As
she wt:3 g-ofngr down he seized a rope
tlungr to him from the Sausallto and
was pulled on board. He thinks that
most of his passengers were saved as
many of them Jumped to the Sausallto
and others went on the gang plank run
between the two ships to safety. A list
of those lost will probably not be avail
able tonight. It is safe to say. how
ever, that those lost were all prominent
people in the community.
THE SOUTH AFRICAN WAR
Its Disastrous Effect on ritih Se
curities. I-ondon, Nov. 30. The stupenduous
fall of British government railroad
and industrial securities since the
South African war comenced is almost
without precedent. In two years, the
Bankers Magazine says, the net de
crease in value of 325 selected listed
tai of f nooo.
Consols which the day before th
Boer ultimatum were quoted at 1034
now 91 13-16, whereas in the same
period several foreign government
stocks and American railroads rose in
value to -47.000.000. The decrease of 14
British Indian - government funds
amount to f73.392.0O0. The common
stock of nineteen British railroads Inst
in value in the war period over f B9.000, -000,
while decline in ral'road deben
ture" and preferences brings the total
loss over 100,000,000.
CHANGE 07 OWNERSHIP '
W. T. Smith Assumes CoDtrol of 3. B
" Long Hardware Co.
By a transfer of stock made yester
day, Mr. V. T. Smith embarks In the
hardware business in this city, having
secured the control of the majority of
the sLock of the J. B. Long Hardware
company.
The company is capitalized at $25,000,
the par value of the shares being $100.
The majority of the stock was pre
viously held by Mr. Long, though
Eugene Brady O'Neill was also con
siderably interested, and the L. H.
Orme estate held one share.
o
IN POLICE COURT
Contents of Lauver's Hay Barn are
Nightly Inventoried.
. There was the usual grist in the police
court yesterday, though it is to be
noted that the hobo percentage is in
creasing with every report' of lower
temperature elsewhere..
The first case was disposed of quick
ly, for Young Tim, a Chinaman arrest
ed on a m.ndemeannr charge, had put
un wat Is known as a bond for ap
pearance. It proved, though, to be, as
usual, a bond for non-appearance. It
only took Recorder Jobs a minute to
declare It "forfeited. Another case of
drunk and disorderly was passed over
till Monday at the reouest of the de
fendant, as he said he proposed to fight
it and wanted time to secure witnesses.
Then came the hobo list. There were
three of them, and they all had good
stories to tell. One of them is itn
artisan who has a good prospect for
employment and was given till Monday
afternoon to secure a Job. The other
two men, Isaac White and George
Thompson, claimed to be miners en
route from Jerome to Bisbee. but they
failed to impress the court with their
worthiness and were sent below for ten
and twenty days respectively.
None of
the three semed to be bad men and
there was no charge against them ex
cept that they were broke and found
sleeping in Lauver's hay barn. But that
is cnnuirh. Lauver's hav barn has
a(.njevej a national reputation as a
refuse for tramps, and it Is the opinion
of the officers that at the last national
convention of tramps the barn was
adopted as the official resting place in
Phoenix for all tramps in good stand-
1n( A anv rata , Vi . nrfli.ora nr. trtalr
ln(r that structure one of the points of
,.,., iv, h it i. .
A BAIT FOR BANKS
Thrown Out in the Rural Dis
tricts Information is Disseminated as to
How to Get Rich Quick &
Twenty-Four Per Cent Discount-
New York. Nov. 30. Cashiers of
"r,uu l"c
l"e "T "T T , ,
rivrt n nrnnrMltinn that In fl'iiltl
to make them think they were very
slow if they could not make money
earn more than 8 or 10 per cent a year.
In a letter signed L. T. Lewis, the Sun
set Mining company, puts before the
bankers a most glittering offer. The
letter reads like this:
"Dear Sir: The making of money is
primarily a question of opportunity. I
can offer you an opportunity to make
an income of $8,000 a month. The
above company has paid 2 per cent div
idends for ninety-three months, and
will pay more in the immediate future.
"There is plenty of Idle money In
your neighborhood, and the people
would be glad to invest it where it
would earn good dividends if satisfied
with the security. Ours is a first-class
company, and we court every investi
gation. "Mr. Edward Hill, cashier of the
Leechburg Banking company. Leech
burg, Pa., Is one of our stockholders
and will answer every inquiry.
"If you will buy or sell 10.000 shares
of our stock within thirty days at the
current price of $1.50 per share I will1
give you as your remuneration a block
of 4.000 shares, which, at our present
rate of dividends, will earn you $80 per
month.
"I shall be glad to furnish you with
every Information and hope you will
give this offer the consideration It de
serves. "Awaiting the favor of your reply, I,
am, very truly yours,
"L. T. LEWIS."
With this letter were some circulars
which failed to tell anything about the
company, not even the names of Its
officers. They claimed, however, that
the company owns 220 acres of mineral
land near Orovllle. Cal.. which have
paid S per cent a month since 1893. It
was also announced that the company
Intended to do the largest gold mining
business in the United States.
The head of the company Is a. W.
Rumble of San Francisco, who figures
among its ofticeis as secretary. Rumble
got hold of what was formerly the Or
ange Mining company, about eighteen
months ago and reorganized It as the
Sunset Mining company. It was cap
italized at $10,000,000. and from the
start investors were promised 2 per
cent a month. Of the $10,000,000 worth
of stock It Is said that about $20,000
has been sold, and a dispatch from
San Francisco says the company is
paying out about $000 a month to
shareholders.
There is nothing to cause any one to
believe that these payments are made
out of any earnings from any gold
mine. Mr. Rumble has been In several
get-rich-quick schemes In the past
which brought him considerable noto
riety. He figured in the San Francisco
police courts some years ago as an ex
pert on the ''clock game."
L. T. Lewis, the eastern agent of the
company, has desk room in an orficc
at No. 179 Market street. Newark. N.
J. He is little known in Newark, how
ever, as he has lived there but a few
weeks. He says that previous to this
time he had been selling oil stock in
New England. Mr. Lewis says:
"I have only been with this company
a few weeks, and I don't know much
about It. I never saw Mr. Rumble, and
don't know anything about him. I
made my arrangements all by mail,
and took Mr. Rumble's word for what
he told me. I never saw the company's
property, and know nothing about it.
I am going to make some Investiga
tions, however. Mr. Hayden Whitney
of Philadelphia got me Into it. I think
he could tell you something about the
company. The president Is Mrs. K. E.
Allington of Rochester, N. Y. I do not
know anything about her."
"I sent letters to bankers whose
names I selected from the bankers' di
rectory," he continued, "but I did not
send out many. It was my own Idea,
and I have received only one Inquiry in
reply."
When asked If he thought there were
any bank cashiers who would believe
that stock paying 24 per cent a year
would be peddled at such a liberal
commission If It was a legitimate prop
osition Mr. Lewis admitted that some
might be suspicious. "I believe," said
he, "the company has only been earn
ing the 2 per cent a month that is paid
out, and that It Is now necessary to sell
some stock to buy machinery. If the
thing turned out all right I intended to
make a trip out there to Investigate It."
In Justification of the use of the
name of Edward Hill of the Leechburg
(Pa.) Banking company In his letter
Mr. Lewis produced a letter from Mr.
Hill in which he said he had a small
amount of stock of the company on
which he had been paid 2 per cent a
month. He also stated that this was
ail he knew about the concern and
added that If he was convinced that it
was all right he would Invest more.
Mr. Lewis says he does not Intend to
, 8end any more circulars to the banks
at Present, and notwithstanding the
splendid dividends of 24 per cent a year
it is not probable that there will be a
great rush of country bankers to buy
the $10,000,000 worth of stock of tun
Sunset Mining company.
WILL JOIN DOWIE'S COLONY.
Farmers from Indiana Decide to Join
the Zionists.
Indianapolis, Nov. 30. Three weeks
ago a committee of farmers from Ham
ilton. Boole. Tipton and adjoining coun
ties visited the Dowie colony at Zion
City.- near Kenosha. Wis., to inquire
into the methods of government and
decide as to the advisability of becom
ing a part of the colony. The commit
tee returned and gave a detailed report
of the matters into which they inquir
ed, the beauty of the surroundings, the
fertility of the soil and the peculiar
government of the people. The report
was received with enthusiasm, and
abo.-'t 100 people from four or five
counties are now preparing to move to
Zlon city and will reach there early in
December.
The majority of those who are going
have disposed of their farms, but will
take their livestock and many of their
personal effects with them. There s
much excitement In the communities
from which these people will go, and it
is altogether likely that others will fol
low. It is said that one member of the
committee, which visited the colony,
has been made a deacon Tn theDow!e
church, and it was largely through his
influence that others have been Induced
to go.
BASE BALL.
Los Angeles 2: San Francisco 5.
San Francisco Oakland 1; Sacramen- i
to 5.
A GLOSED INCIDENT
The Arizona Situation Is Defi
nitely Settled
There Will Hot be "Immeliately" a
Successor to Governor Murphy.
An Announcement Emanating
From the White House.
Washington. D. C, 30. (Special to the
Republican.) The fight for the re
moval of Governor Murphy Is confined
to his personal enemies In Arizona.
There is no echo of it in Washington.
No charges have been filed and It Is
the intention of the administration to
have him serve out his term. ,
Governor Murphy's commission Is
dated to expire December 14. 1902. This
commission is held to be an original ap
pointment and has nothing to do with
previous commissions or the term of of
fice of the men who held them.
The recent fight against Governor
Murphy Is looked upon by the govern
ment officials here as a closed incident
only to be revived in the case of future
development. As the governor does not
desire a reappointment the president
wlU find some other man and Col. Bro
die probably stands the best chance at
the end of Murphy's term though the
matter Is far from being definitely dis
posed of.
A few days ago several of the dem
ocratic papers of the territory in -oti-
cert repeated the story which was orig
inated some time ago, to the effect that
Governor Murphy's successor had been
selected, that a "bushel basket full of
charges" had been filed against the
governor, and that the new appointment
would soon be made. etc. The Los An
geles Times also had a special tele
gram from Washington which stated
that the governor's successor had been
named, and the Times correspondent
volunteered a lot of statements about
Arizona politics which betrayed his Ig
norance of the situation as well as the
fact that the dispatch was inspired by
Arizona politicians with axes badly
in need of grinding. The foregoing dis
patch to The Republican should set at
rest any doubts that the people of the
territory may have concerning the gov
ernorship. The author of the dlspatufl
Is Mr. J. D. Whelpley, the famous
Washington correspondent, whose in
tegrity and reliability put the seal of
truth upon everything he writes. No
correspondent at the capital is on a
better footing with the administration,
and few have such excellent opportun
ities for ascertaininfi facts "from the
inside." He has the confidence of the
highest officials tn the government, be
cause of his respectability and his well
earned reputation for always telling
the truth.
WAE OF THE TONGS
Chinese Slave Women Removed in
Anticipation of Trouble-
San Francisco. Nov. 30. The post
says: "In anticipation of an open war
that it is feared may be started any
moment now in the Chinese quarters,
doubtless as a result of the two mur
ders and two assaults to kill night be
fore last, all the slave women of China
town were taken from their quarters
by their keepers and owners last night
and kept in secret places until daylight
this mornlnc;.
This was done for. the reason that
word had been passed notifying such
brothel keepers and slave drivers that
the warring Tongs were to exact the
death of a woman because of some
strange edict that has gone out. The
night was passed without murder being
committed, so far as known. The
police guard was Increased and de
tective Gibson was very active.
Although the murdering of the wo
men was avoided momentarily, it is ex
pect 3d now that shooting may be
started at the first favorable oppor
tunity, and for this reason Chinatown
may be said to be in a state of terror.
It is especially feared that pistols mny
nah at the Chinese theaters tonight
and the police are doubly vigilant
watching the movements of all turbu
lent and warlike celestinls.
AGAINST THE CHINESE.
San Francisco. Nov. ,S0. Contrary to
the belief which has been rather ex
tensively expressed here and else
where, a majority of the merchants of
San Francisco favor an extension of
the existing Chinese exclusion act.
This was made manifest by a poll of
the Merchants' Assocatlon. Two-thirds
of those answering the questions sub
mitted replied that they favored extension.
THE TWO CAUCUSES
Tiia Parties of the Fifty-Seventh
Are Aligned
Mr. Henderson Again Speaker and
Mr. Richardson the Leader of the
Minority Declaration Against
the Trusts.
Washington. Nov. 30. The demo
cratic members of the house of repre
sentatives met in caucus in the hall of
the house today, and at. once nominated
Hon. James D. Richardson of Tennes
see, for speaker. All former demo
cratic nominees for offices also were re
nominated. Several resolutions were
introduced defining the democratic pol
icy during the coming session.
There are 151 democrats and popu
lists in the house. Of these members
of the minority, 126 were present. In
cluding Sha froth of Colorado and New
lands of Nevada, silverites. Neville
and Stark, populists of Nebraska, de
clined to enter the caucus. Representa
tive McClellan of New York, at the di
rection of the democratic members of
the New York delegation, who had met
Just prior to the assembling of the
caucus, offered the following resolu
tion as an expression of the sense of
the caucus:
"Resolved, That we shall promote to
the utmost of our power the removal
of the oppressive existing tariff. It
has been truly declared to be .the
mother of trusts, a tendency to create
combinations of wealth and the estab
lishing of practical monopolies in the
manufacturing and in the commercial
industries of the United States. It
threatens the future existence of In
dividual manufacturers, merchants and
tradesmen.
"That the tendency must be to under
mine the sturdy Independence of large
bodies of American citizens, and may
well be deemed a serious menace to the
moral and political welfare of the
country. The time has come when our
industries, manufacturing as well as
agricultural, which practically enjoy
no protection, for the reason that their
products are exported and because,
whether or not duties be levied in their
favor, no competing products can be
profitably imported, should be permit
ted to avail themselves of foreign mar
kets to the fullest extent, as they can
not do under the existing restriction.
"Highly pro' e-ned industries should
no longer be 'u knitted tu sell more
cheaply to foreig. -rs than to their
own countrymen. F and thorough re
lief can be had only tJ 'he amendment
of the present tariff act. ' But we shall
favor such reciprocity trc-lies as will
reduce, even if they do not altogether
remove, the unfair oppressive tideii
of the present system.
"We shall favor a Just and generous
treatment of the inhabitants of Porvo
Rico and Cuba. We are opposed to the
rubsldy bill presented at the lust ses
sion, as calculated to create a shipping
monopoly."
A MERE FORMAL AFFAIR.
Washington. Nov. 30. The republi
can members of the house met in con
ference this morning. Chairman Can
non presided. Hon. David B. Hender
son of Iowa; 'was unanimously nomi
nated for- speaker, and all the officers
nominated without opposition.
PEESC0TT BANK CHANGE
Mr. B- N. Fredericks the New Cashier
of the Prescott National Bank.
Prescott, Ariz., Nov- 30. (Special.)
Mr. R. N. Fredericks will assume Mon
day The ofuties of cashier of the Pres
cott National bank, taking1 the posi
tion vacated by Mr. Henry Kinsley,
who' eoes to Tombstone with Mr.
Gage as treasurer of the syndicate,
which has in hand the rehabilitation
of the mines of that camp. The selec
tion of Mr. Fredericks as cashier of
the Prescott National is regarded as
the very best that could have been
made. No man in Yavapai county
stands higher. As president of the
Bashford-Burmlster company he has
been largely Instrumental in building
up one of the greatest and soundest
commercial Institutions in the terri
tory, and as an active member of the
executive board of the bank ever since
Its organization, his sound judgment
and keen business sagacity have con
tributed largely to the success, of the
institution. Mr. F. G. Brecht, one of
the solid old-timers, has been elected
vM',m'rm'vn?tw?ri'' i
ror bale!
IF TAKEN
ONCE
AT
s
With a splendid stand of al
falfa, fenced and cross-fenced.
A proportionate share of
STOCK in the GRAND CANAL
goes with this tract.. Six miles
fron. town and only
Easy
Terms
: Dwight B. Heard j
CENTER AND ADAMS
to the vacant place in the directory of
the bank. The Prescott National will
occupy its new building about the first
of January.
The retirement of Mr. Fredericks
from the presidency of the Bashford
Burmister company was followed by
the election of Mr. D. F. Weeks to
that position, and his ability and his
familiarity with the business assure
Its continued prosperity. Mr. James
A. Hope Is now first vice president of
the company, succeeding Mr. Weeks.
FAN-AMERICAN BUILDINGS.
Chicago House Wrecking Company
Buys Them for $132,000.
Chicago, Nov. 39. The Chicago House
Wrecking company has bought the
Pan-American exposition, as it stands,
for $132,000. Secretary S. H. Harris of
the company was informed last night
that the offer of the Chicago concern
had been accepted and that the com
pany would be put in possession on
Monday. The same concern had the
contract for wrecking the world's fair
and the Chicago postofllce.
The demolition of the exposition will
be begun at once. The company will
employ 2.000 men In the work, and It is
expected that it will require eight or
nine months to lev-el the structures.
"The material we have purchased
cost over IS.000.000 to put In shape orig
inally." said Secretary Harris. "There
are 8.000.000 feet of lumber In the build
ings, 2.000.000 pounds of pipe. 200.000 in
candescent lights. 20,000 flagpoles and
30,000 flags. More than 1,000 freight cars
will be needed to bring the material to
Chicago."
THE FINANCIAL MARKET
The Condition of the Stock and Bond
List Yesterday.
New York. Nov. 30. Atchison., 79;
Rock Island. 147: Delaware & Hud
son. 1736: Erie. 42: Manhattan. 138:
Metropolitan Street Railway. 165: Mis
souri Pacific. 101; Jersey Central,
180: New York Central, 170; Northern
Pacific, preferred. 100; Pennsylvania.
148; St. Paul. 168: Southern Pa
cific, 59: Union Pacific. 79; Amal
gamated Copper, 74: Anaconda, 30;
Sugar. 125: United States Steel, 43,
Western Union. 91.
BONDS.
United States 2s registered and cou
pon. 108: 3s registered, 108; coupon,
108; new 4s registered, 139; coupon,
139: old 4s registered and coupon,
112; 5s registered and coupon, 107.
WASTING AN OPENING
Citizens of New Mexico Desire Some
Apache Land.
Washington, Nov. 30. (Special.) Mr.
Llewellyn of New Mexico, is here, try
ing to induce the president to issue a
proclamation opening 400,000 acres of
the Mescalero Apache reservation In
Otero county, N. M., to homestead set
tlement. The Administration is in
clined to set it aside as a timber re
serve.
This would open It to miners and
would be the next best thing. The
reservation was established by execu
tive order, ar.1 does not require an act
of congress to -estore It to the public
domain. The Indians have received al
lotments, but the peor.le of New Mex
ico favor paying them bomcthlng for
the remainder of the reserva-i . ihm
requires congressional action.
THE METAL MARKET.
New York, Nov. 30. Silver 55. Mexi
cans 43. copper, lake, S1G.S6 to S17.
Casting 916.37 to $16.75.
MR. CODE'S APPOINTMENT.
Washington, Nov. 30. William H.
Code of Arizona, has been appointed a
special agent to investigate Irrigation
on the Fort Hall, Idaho and southern
Ute, Colorado Indian reservation at $13
per day: Jesse F. House of Ohio, sup
ervisor of Indian schools, at $1,500.
RUINED BY OUR COMPETITION.
Distress In Northampton. An English
Shoemaking Center.
London, Nov. 30. The Daily Mail this
morning makes a feature of a column
story with the caption "Northampton
Distress Acute Depression Due to
American Competition."
The writer draws a gloomy picture of
the poverty of the workmen in this
Enclish shoemaking center. The trade
union leaders, the writer Fays, declare
that the men must receive better
wages and be treated differently in or
der to be able to compete with the
Americans.
The Evans Loan and Investment Co.
ESTABLISHED SEFTEKBEB 16, 1885
Tender Their Services to Conservative Money Lenders
Have for sale an extensive list of business houses, resi
dences, farms or ranches. Our printed list containing many
attractive offerings is furnished on application.
MONEY TO LOAN ON
J. W. EVANS,
President.
INO'S. I AND C3 W. WASHINGTON STREET
THE PHOENIX NATIONAL
PHOENIX,
Tnirt-Tin fnnttnl. XIOO.QOO. BurnllM and Undivided Profits. S1
K B. OAOK, President. T. W. PKMRERTON,
C. J. HALL. Cannier. I B. LARIMER, Assistant CasliI
Steel-lined Vaults and Pteel Safety Deposit Boxes. General Bank!,
Drafts tastier! on all principal cities of the world. Directors J as. A.
Hall. O. rt Richmond, A. N. Gage, B. Hey man. F. M. Murphy, D. M.
Ga. T. W. Pemberton.
HOME SAVINGS BANK AND TRUST
PHOENIX ARIZONA.
CHARLES F. A INS WORT H. President. S. M. McCOWAN, Vice-Presiat
R. H. GREENE, Secretary.
Interest on deposits. No commission on
nrer. Directors Charles F. Alnsworth, S.
Foster, Ii. H. Greene.
FRANKLIN FIELD
The Array Defeated the
Navy Yesterday
PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT
The Most Interested Spectator, Ac
companied by Distinguished Offi
cers of the Army and Navy A
Phenomenal Ban by a West Point
Boy for One Hundred and Five
Yards.
Philadelphia. Nov. 30. Probably the
most distinguished gathering that ever
witnessed a football game In this coun
try and admittedly the greatest crowd
that ever entered the gates of Franklin
Field saw Westpoint defeat Annapolis
this afternoon by a score of 11 to 5.
From the moment President Roose
venlt and party entered the great am
pitheatre until a half hour after the
time keeper had blown his whistle an
nouncing a cessation of hostilities,
there was a continuous uproar, such
probably as never had taken place in
any football field In the country.
Even the president and several mem
bers of his cabinet, worked up to a
nervous pitch by excitement left their
seats in the private box. which had
been set apart for their occupation and
took positions on the side lines and
benches which usually are used for
substitute players and coaches. There
was not a seat unoccupied and a hun
dred persons stood around the field
throughout the entire game.
Tho day broke cloudy and threaten
ing, but Just about the time the pres
idential train pulled Into the city the
si-n broke through the clouds, as
though a welcome to the distinguished
guests. The train bearing the presi
dent and members of the cabinet reach
ed the south street station a few min
utes after 1 o'clock. Lunch was serv
ed on the private dining car and the
party at 1:45 started for Franklin field.
Two lines of policemen had ben drawn
up on the sidewalk and the president
and party marched through the en-i
trance to the grounds under escort.
First came the president with" Provost
Harrison on his right, and Lieutenant
Commander Cowles on his left. Thuy
were followed closely by a half dozen
Philadelphia detectives with Chief
Wilkle and other secret service men
selected for the occasion, Secretarv
Long, Secretary Root, Postmaster Gen
eral Smith, Secretary Cortelyou and
Secretary Loeb and many army and
navy officers.
Admiral Dewey had slipped Into the
grounds almost unnoticed and had
taken his Feat tn the navy stand. The
president s appearance was a signal for
a tremendous ofburst of applause,
which continued -.itil he had walked
down the center of the gridiron and
across the field to his seat in the north
stand.
The president's silk h-t was on ' his
head scarcely five minutes from tho
time he entered the grounds until he
hau taken his seat, so continuous was
the ovation.
Hardly had the president's party tak
en u.eir seats before the navy team
came upon the field from the west en
trance. The followers of the Annapo
lis eleven made the stands shake with
cheers. The blue and orange flags
seemed to be floating from all sections
of the field. Six minutes later the West
Point lads trotted out, then the black
and gray of the army was waived dex
trously from the big stand. No time
was consumed in formalities. A coin
was tossed. Captain Nichols of the
navy called the turn correctly. He
chose the west goal with a slight ad
vantage from the wind.
At 2:15 Graves kicked oft. From the
moment the ball was put In play until
the time keeper's whistle blew, there
was no more Interested spectator of the
game than President Roosevelt. The
contest had been In progress less than
ten minutes when he left his seat in
the private box and took a position on
the side line bench.' When Cassldy
(Continued on Eighth Page.)
IMPROVED REAL ESTioTt
C. J. CORNF
on.
ARIZONA.
M-4i"i-M
loans. Hugh H. Prle, Cashier and Trsas
M. McCo wan. Hugh H. Price. W. C

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