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THE COOL AND DliSTLESS ROLll TO
I HE COAST A roadbed oiled with Crude Petroluem There is but one in the Southwest ITS SANTA FE THE A. REPUBLICAN AVOiD AN AlL-MCHT IAYOVE Oi I he plain amonq huqe mosqui los. Direct conaec ion niad tm SANTA F E THIRTEENTH YEAlt. PUOENIX. ARIZONA. FRIDAY MORNING, AUGUST 22 1902. VOIj. XIII. NO. 00. RIZONA EFENSE OF THE COAST THE NAVAL MANEUVE Admiral Higginsoti Looking Out for the Enemy's Fleet Under Command of the Ravager Pillsbury With Designs Upon Some Port Along the Coast of Maine Wednes day Night Spent in Watching The Attacking Squad ron Sighted and Reported to Higginson by Wireless Telegraph When Preparation for the Engagement Was Begun Steam Up and Fleet Ready to Move. On board the battleship Kearsarge, flagship of Roar Admiral Higginson. ( ummander-in-chief of the north squadron, off Straits Mouth, Roekport. Mass.. August 1. Roar Admiral Hig ginson, commanding the North Atlantic squadron, whils anchored at Sandy bay harbor at Roekport yesterday received inclination that the enemy's fleet had been sighted eff the New England toast. A telegram was received on the ilagship at 11:40 a. m. Immediately r-wrything was bustle and activity and the mimic war maneuvers schedule.! tor the navy of the summer of 1902 were under way. Orders were given in rapid succession, quickly followed by the blare of bugles and the setting of signal flags. From that moment the nVgship Kearsarge and the other vc; s. Is of the defending fleet have been in readiness for the approach of the opposing vessels under the' command of Ccmmander John E. Pillsbury. When the orders to move came yes terday the Mayflower and a torpedo boat were the first away, starting out of the north entrar.ee of the harbor of 1 .fuge for the stations off Portland. The Brooklyn and the Olympia were ch.se behind, steaming In a more east erly course. The Scorpion took her course about southeast, while the Montgomery and Leyden also went to the southeast. The torpedo fleet scat tered to various points off shore. The Kearsarge, Massachusetts, Ala COMMERCIAL FINANCIAL Stock Maiket Undergoirg Eepnssion. Giain Forced Up. New York, August 1. Active specu lative liquidation became manifest i: today's stock market, and ac the close the selling movement was frequent and somewhat precipitated. During the earlier part of the day some stand was made against the tendency toward de pression and a few stocks were pushed up at different times as a sustaining influence upon the market, but the sell ing to realize elsewhere in the market was steadily going on all the time. At last liquidation seemed to have pro ceeded to such an extent that efforts to supiiort the market were withdrawn and all semblance of resistance to the weakness disappeared. STOCKS. Atchison. 92; d" preferred, 101; C. & (.,& 53ts; Rock Island, 1!3; Big Four, UttVi; C. & S.. 33: do preferred, 78; do ma" preferred, 51; Erie. 39: Great Northern preferred, J95V&: Manhattan, 134; MetroiHjlitan, HIM; Missouri Pa cific, 116; N. J. Central. 184; N. Y. Central. 163; Pennsylvania. l.".9: St. L. & S. F.p 79Vi; do preferred, 8C; do 2nd I rtlc-ried, 76-;St. Paul, 1S4; Southern Pacific, 73; Union Pacific, lCS1,; Amal gamated Copper, Cf: Anaconda, 102: Sugar, 131: United States Steel, 40; do preferred, S9; Western Cnion, 94: Santa Fe Copper, 1. BONDS. U. S. ref. 2s, reg. and coupon. 107Vi. 3s, reg. and coupon, 105; new 4s, reg. and coupon, 132; old 4s, reg. and cou pon, 108; iis, reg. and coupon, 104. METALS. New York, August 21. A slight de cline in copper rates in the local mar ket, stimulated an ac tive trade especial ly in elec trolytic-, in which the sales of some 750.000 pounds were recorded on 'change in lots of 15,000 pounds for August delivery at $11.40. Offerings were freely made at this basis at the close, which was weak. Standard, spot, closed at $10.8.Vi 11.25; lake. $ 11,50 Crt 11.7o; electrolytic. $11.376 11.45, and casting. $11.3.".(ct 11.45. The English mar ket reported a decline of 2s 6d for spot, closing at 51 16s 3d and futures at 152 2s 6d. No changes were recorded either here or abroad in lead, the local maiket ruling steady at 4e and London at ill 2n fid. Spelter also remained unchanged lo cally at 5.50c and at London at f 18 17s Gd. 1.5a r silver, 52Vic. Mexican dollars, 41c. GRAINS. Chicago. August 21. Today was n wild one in grains. A return of the manipulation which began to make it self felt a wek ago made all pits storm centers. Corn shorts suffered the. worst, RS bama and Gloucester took a general station about five miles off Bather's light. The point is about iiaif way be tween Portland and Provincetown. Up to midnight the movements of the ships were not very Important. The battleships passed back and forth untii just before midnight when the com-mander-in-chk'f signaled orders to come to anchor about a mile north oi." Machias island. Orders were given to keep fires In the boilers so that a start could be made at a moment's notice. No lights were permitted. Twice dur ing the fir?t half of the night torpedo boats lightly and noiselessly steamed in and out through the fleet, but receiving no signal from the flagship they quick ly departed to their stations. Sleep was r.ot indulged in to any extent. The admiral was on th? bridge up to midnight. At ." o'clock this mcrr.ing he again made his appearance on deck. A few of the scout ships came in, but report ed nothing of consequence. Aboard the flagship the regular Thursday morning dui-s were observed. At 9:.'i0 general quarters were sounded and for an hour practice work was indulged in. About 10 o'clock the Gloucester steamed off in an easterly direction, and at about the same time tcrpeao beat No. 6 came in from the sea. The cruiser Montgomery had a slight accident tj her machinery, but the damage was repaired without difficulty. September gaining almost 5c at one time. September options In every pit felt the effect of the scarcity of con tract grades. As usual the fortunate longs unloaded some of their holdings for profits, and there were slight re cessions from the top prices late in the day. At the close, however, everything was strong. September corn opened ZZy4c to 54e, went to 57ic, closing very strong and congested at 57c. Septem ber wheat started at 0c to 70c and dclined to TO'ic reacted to 72c, closing at 71V-'tt71c. September oats sold from 33c to 2i'2c, and closed strong at S-l-MtSlVic. CATTLE AND SHEEP. Chicago, August 21. Cattle Receipts, 10,000.- Including 400 Texans and r.,000 westerns; dull and lower; good to prime steers. $SfftS.75; poor to medium, $4.2."'' 4.7."; stockers and feeders, $2.50x5.25: cows. $1. HOii 5.50; heifers. $2.25T(o: can ners. $1.501 2.50: bulls, $2.25(fi5; calves, $2.50GTi7; Texas-fed steers, $31i5; western steers. $4.50ju6. Sheep Receipts, 13,000; sheep steady; lambs steady; good to choice wethers. S3.50t'4; fair to choice mixed, $2. 503.50; western sheep, $2.50(a3.85; native lamb?. $3. 73 6; western lambs, $4fi5.75. WOOL AND HIDES. New York, August 21. Wool steady; hides firm. o PR ESI DEN T IKK) SE V E LT May Attend Convention of Locomotive Firemen. Oyster Ray. August 21. J. J. Ilanna han, acting grand master, end F. W. Arnold, gravid secretary and treasurer of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Fire men, to-day presented President Roose velt a handsomely engrossed invitation to attend the eighth biennial conven tion cf the order ut Ch'ittinocsra, Ter.n., September 8. The president in dicated a desire to attend the conven tion If it were possible for him to do so. Senator Pritchard of North Carolina, Mr. Ilannahan and Mr. Arnold were guests of the president at luncheon, other guests being Volney C. Fister of Chicago, Congressman William Alden Smith of Michigan, Jon::s S. Van Duser, who was a colleague of Mr. Roosevelt when the latter was a mem ber of the assembly. John A. Sielcher, editor c Leslie's Weekly, and S. B. Williams, chairman of the republican committee of Louisiana. President Roosevelt will rail on the j Sylph tomorrow morning for New Ha-' j ven. Conn., where he will board a spe . clal train and begin his New England trip. The president's immediate party will include Secretary Cortelyou. Dr. Lung, the president's official physician, Assistant Secretary Barnes, who will join the party at New Haven, two stenographers and two messengers. A BLOODY AFFAIR Glowing Out of the Raiding of a Mis sissippi Cornfield. Tupelo, Miss., August 21. A telegram was received here early today by Sher iff Long from Deputy Sheriff Sam Young at Shannon asking that the sher iff come Immediately to that place. A report was current here that three ne groes had been killed and James Ran- dolph. one of the bst known citizens of the country, who had assisted in the arrest of other negroes, had been shot. This report caused much excitement, and fears were entertained that further trouble might follow. Later In the day it was ascertained that Mr. Randolph had been shot seri ously. The trouble grew out of steal ing corn out of the field of Messrs. Kubanks, four miles west of Shannon, by a negro named Davenport, who was caught in the act and made to pour the corn from his sack. The following night Messrs. Kubanks went to the Held to look out for thieves, and on re turning was fired on by a squad of about forty negroes who were lined along the side of the road. None of the rhots took effect. Messrs. Randolph, Rogers and Bar nett were deputized to arrest those im plicated in the shooting, and followed three negroes into Chieksaw county. The negroes barricaded themselves in a barn armed with shotguns. When they refused to open the door or come out the door was broken In, and Ran dolph struck a match, when the negroes immediately opened fire on him, hitting him In the head and shoulder. The ne groes ran out and one of the: was struck by shots fired In the darkness. It is reported by persons who came here this afternoon from the vicinity that three negroes have been killed. The deputies brought to jail tonight eight negroes. Sheriff Long has returned from Shan non and reports everything quiet. GAVE WATER CURE AND ADMITTED IT But That Was the Only Way to Ac complish Besults. Washington, August 21. The papers j in the case of Captain James A. Ryan of the Fifteenth cavalry, who was tried by general court-martial by order of the president on charges of administer ing the water cure to natives in th Philippines, have been received at the war department, and when considered by Judge Advocate General Davis will be frrwarded to the president. Captain Ryan did not deny adminis tering the water cure, but he stated that it was necessary in order to ac complish results. He had some trouble with the civil authorities and made a very tart report regarding one of the judges of the civil government. TiiS"" was the basis of the trial. On account cf the preponderance of testimony in favor of Captain Ryan it is understood that the court acquitted him. THE IDAHO TICKET. Boise, Idaho, ugust 21. The republi can state convention today nominated the .'ollov.ing ticket: Congressman Hart cm L. French of Latah. Supreme justice J. F. Ailshire of Id;Jio. Inspector of mines Robcit 1:1! of Custer. REMINGTON'S DEATH UNDER INVESTIGATION His Brother Does Not Believe He Com mitted Suicide. Williamsport. Pa., August 21. It was reported tonight from an authoritative source that Edward P. Remington is not satisfied that his brother Robert died by his own hand. When It became known that he was entertaining a sus picion of foul play which originated be fore he left Newport with' the body, an Associated Press representative called on Remington and requested a stats mcnt. He replied that he would neither deny nor confirm anything relative to his brother's death except that the au topsy performed today revealed that the bullet in the mouth caused death. When asked if the bullet found im bedded in the dead man's brain fitted the revolver founel by his side, he de clared that he had nothing further to say. Asked if developments In the case could be expected he said that th?y alcne would tell. Mr. Remington anil his attorney, Seth T. Mc-Cormick, as well as the physicians who performed the autopsy were together in secret conference until late tonight and their action is surrounded by much mystery. They positively refuse to give out anv further information. SUMMER COMPLAINT. Proper Food Will Prevent It. When the bowels go wrong in adults or children, quit all food but Grape Nuts and a little cream or milk. The experience of one woman will be read with interest by many mothers who pass anxious days over little ones and become alarmed because the food does not agree with baby and he daily wastes away. Mrs. W. H. Mennens of Little Falls, Minn., writes: "I want to tell you the good Grape-Nuts Food has done for my bilby boy. When he was ten months old he was taken with summer complaint and I could not find any prepared food that agreed with hihi. I was giving him doctor's medicine all the time but he continued to lose in weight until he only weighed 15 ibs., having weighed 22 lbs. before he was taken sick. Finally the doctor told me that unless I could get some real nourishing food for him he could not live many days and he ad vised me to get Grape-Nuts Food which I did. and in five days he gained four ounces and in five weeks he weighed just 20 pounds. If any mother reading this letter wants to write to me personally I will gladly answer and tell her the full par ticulars regarding b3by's sickness and the good Grape-Nuts did for him." STRENGTH AND SKILL THE WORLD'S TEST Olympian Games Have the President's Approval A'l Foreigri Nations and Fourtem States at Least Will Participate in the In the Internal ioual Cont e&t at Chicago in 1904. Chiengc. August 21. The states of the United States, President Roosevelt and government officials will co-operate-- and participate In the production of the International Olympian games of 1904. All foreign countries will be re-presented. France has promised to send its army cadets and has asked for the games in 1908. This much Is indicated in letters from the governors cf fourteen states and the commanders of national guards throughout the country in reply to in vitations which were sent out ten days ago from the general offices in this city and from cables just received frc?m Paris and Berlin. The following extract shows the at titude cf the national executive toward the games: "Uent'.t men: I earnestly wish you success in your undertaking. While I regret that the United States cannot o.iicially take charge of or be respon sible for the games, 1 shall do all in :ry power to contribute to their suc e sh, and it will give me pleasure to open them and to send to them bodies of United States troops and United States sailors to take part in the con tests, in which representatives of the armies ami navies of all nations are expected to enter. I hope these exer cises will include feats of horseman ship and marksmanship as well as tests of endurance and strength under Ser vice conditions. With good wishes for your success, I am "Faithfully yours, THEODORE ROOSEVELT." Letters giving assurance cf hearty co-operation were received from the chief executives of fourteen states, in cluding Governors Wells of Utah. Or tiian of Colorado. Richards of Wyo ming and Otero of New Mexico. THERE'S NOTHING NEW IN THE C.-F.4I. FIGHT It is Like ry the Gates Teople Will Move Next Week. Denver, Col.. August 21. The situa tion in the fight for control of the Colorado Fuel and Iron company is practically unc hanged tonight. Joel F. Vaille, one of the attorneys for the Gates people, eaid tonight that an ap plication would be made for the disso lution of the Injunction issued yester day by Judge Mullins of the district court restraining the holding the stock holders' meeting, but he did not indi cate just when such action would be taken. The practice of Colorado re quires five days' notice to accompany such application, which would bring the matter up for consideration some time next week should the application be filed tomorrow. Judge Mullins is arranging for a short vacation In the mountains and evidently does not anticipate that he will be Interrupted by any legal steps In the Colorado Fuel and Iron com pany case. The entire Gates party has left Denver for the east, and Mr. Vaille was not aware of any intention on the part of Gates to return to Denver in the near future. At the headquarter.- of the Colorado Fuel and Iron com pany today the usual conditions pre vailed and a representative of the As sociated Press was dismissed with the statement that there was nothing new. o FIGHTING FOREST FIRES. More Special Agents Being Detailed for Wyoming. Washington. August 21 Acting Com missioner Richards of the general land office today ordered three additional special agents to Saratoga, Wyoming, where forest fires are raging. Special agents had previously been sent to the scene of the conflagration, but owing to the progress of the flames it was deemed advisable to send additional assistance. The agents have authority to employ all the help needed to check the progress of the tlames. THROTTLING THURBER BEEF TRUST PLEADER Before the Trans llissippi Cocgress Was Not Accomplished. St. Paul, Minn., August 21. Seattle, Wash., was tonight seiecled as the city In which will be held the next session cf the Transmississippi Congress in 1903. New Orleans was the only other candidate for the honor of entertaining the congress. The feature c' today's session was an animated discussion of the resolu tion Introduced yesterday by William Henry Eustis of Minneapolis demand ing thit the nddres of P. B. Thurber of New Ycrk, which Mr. Eustis' reso lution declared was a specious plea In behalf of the so-called beef trust, be eliminated from the records of the con gress. Mr. Eustis argued that the printed proceedings oi the congress should net be made the vehicle for dis seminating literature of this class, which he asserted did not represent the views cf a majority cf the delegates. A number of other delegates warmly supported Mr. Eustis, while others as warmly opposed him. Thor.e opposed took the ground that Thurber, having been invited to address the congress, was entitled as a matter of courtesy to have his remarks embodied in the printed proceedings. After much dis cussion, which at times became rather personal, Mr. Eustis withdrew the res olution, declaring that his purpose was accomplished, as the discussion upon its merits would be embodied in the minutes of the congress, and In this way the public would be able to see that a great portion of its members did rot favr-r the so-called trurts. T.1E ILLINOIS' HURT. The Damage Was Not ro Severe After All. Washington, August 21. The report concerning the accident to the; battle ship Illinois, Admiral Crowninshield's flagship, which went ashore while en tering the harbor of Christiania some weeks ago, and which subsequently went Into dry dock at Chatham, Eng land, for repairs, has been received by the navy department. It indicates that the damage to the battleship was comparatively slight. She ran onto the rocks, but her bottom was not torn. A number of plates were dented and one of them cracked. The cost of repairs is estimated at $5,000. MRS. BARTHOLIN KNEW HER SON And Believed Him Capable of Aty Crime. Chicago, August 21. Th coroner's jury at the inquest teday over the body of Mrs. Bartholin brought in a verdict recommending that her son, William Bartholin be arrested and held as a principal for her murder, and that Os car Thompson and Edward Cjunsel man, who are under arrest accused of complicity In the murder of Minnie Mitchell, be held to the grand jury as accessories to th crime. The jury found that Mrs. Bartholin came t.". her death on or about July 1, death being due to strangulation. During the inquest Mrs. May Brown, a former neighb-ir of Mrs. Bartholin, testified that the old lady was suspi cious, and lived in deadly fear of her son. According to Mrs. Brown's tes timony, Mrs. Bartholin, in a conversa tion u few days before her death, told the witness that young Bartholin was nothing but a. beast, and that the Mitchell family would regret that they allowed Minnie to haveanything to do with him. Mrp. Bartholin In relating her troubles declared that Bartholin was a dissipated never-da-well, and she believed him capable of almost any crime. o WEATHER TODAY. Washington, August 21 Forecast for Arizona Fair in south: showers in northern portion Friday and Saturday. SEVEN POPULISTS IN CONVENTION The Business of Preparing a National Ticket Goes On. 1 Trpeka, Kan., August 21 The middle of the road populist convention met nere this' morning with only seven members prtsent. Jonathan Parker of Louisville, the national chairman of the organization, telegraphed from Dallas, Tex., that he could not ;et here till tomorrow. At that time the regular business of the convention will begin. The executive committee will make nominations and select a platform, which will be sent to the committee men in various parts oi the state tJ oe vcted upon by the initiative and refer endum system. Chairman Mathrop expects to have the platform and nominations decided upon within a month. The ticket will be filed with the. secretary of state un der the name of populist, t o LANDLORD SHOT. An Army Officer Incurs the Dislike of a Tenant. Washington, August 21. Major Geo. A. A. Armes, a retired army officer, was shot but not seriously injured at his home, a few miles outside of this city, by J.. Doland Johnson. According to Major Armes' account, Johnson was formerly one of his tenants, with whom he had some difficulty and who threat ened to shoot him. Major Armes says he was sitting on the porch cf bis house when Johnson approached and fired two shots, the first taking effect in tbe right breast. The second shot went wild. IOWA PROHIBS. Waterloo, Iowa, August 21. The Iowa prohibition convention today placed the following ticket in the field: Secretary of state H. H. Howard of Marshalltown. Auditor John W. Leedy of Waverly. Railioad ct mmissioneV E. H. Al bright of Des Moines. Attorney general J. 15. Ferguson of Cedar county. Judge of supreme court J. A. Har vey c Dallas county. o CRESCEL'S' PERFORMANCE. Indianapolis, August 1. Oresceus (2:024) stepped a wonderful mile here this afternoon over the state fair ground track, clipping one-quarter of a recond off the track record for trot ters, made by Nancy Hanks in 1892. His time by quarters was as follows: 0:C1, 1:02. 1:34, 2:04Vi. PETER POWER'S PRIGE FO R USE In the Suit Against the Northern Pa ciric Company He Had No Other Interest in Shares of Stock Given Him to Act as a Mask for Oth ers Power and Attorney Lamb Give Sensational Tes timony in Which They Implicate Bourke Cochran Who They Say Pursuaded Power to Put Himself in Con tempt by Staying Out of Court's Jurisdiction. New York, AuguJt 21 Ltwyer George A. Lamb, attorney for PeUr Power, went on the stand today and told all he knew about the Northern Pacific merger suit. He named the men who with Power as plaintiff and Captain He my Stern as' go-between, he said, had hoped to conceal their connection with the litigation and keep their iden tity hidden. Tho-.-e he named were: W. Bourke Cockran, Camille Weiden feld, H. Content & Co., Edwin R. Thomas of the firm of Thomas Si Post, Wall street bankers and brokers. The story of Power's wandering came out, and a plan to send him to Europe was revealed, as was his quasi oanection with the suit at issue. Mr. LkiiiIj said that hi- was practically forced by the people back of him to send Power away, and that they paid the expenses of his trip to West Hurley and to Montreal. WeidenfeM, Cockran and other sponso-rs of the Power suit, Mr. Lamb declared, feared that Power would be broken down as a witness and would "give away the people be hind it." Cockran was telephoned to for ad BASE BALL Results of Contests in Fcur Leagues Yesterday. NATIONAL LEAGUE. St. Louis, August 21. First game: St. Louis, runs 1, hits 11, errors 5; Bos ton, runs C, hits 12, errors ,1; batteries. Pearson and Ryan; Eason and Moran. Second game: St. Louis, runs 7, hits 7, errors 4; Boston, runs 4, hits 7. errors 3; batteries. M. O'Neil and J. O'Neil and Ryan; Mularkey and Kittridge. Cincinnati. August 21. Cincinnati, runs 4. hits 11, errors 2; Brooklyn, runs 7, hits 12, errors 1: batteries, Tnieiman. Ewing and Bergen; Donovan and Dei sel. Pittsburg. August 21. First game: Pittsburg, runs 2, hits C, errors 2; New York, runs 0, hits 3, errors 2; batteries, Leever and H. Smith; Matthew-son and Bowerman. Second game: Pittsburg, runs 1, hits C, errors 0; New York, runs 8, hits 12, errors 2; batteries. Phillippi and Ziriimer; McGinnity, Brodie and Bowerman. Chicago, August 21. Chicago, runs 0, hits 5, errors 0; Philadelphia, runs 2, hits 9, errors 0; batteries, Williams and Kling; lberg and Douglass. AMERICAN LEAGUE. Philadelphia, August 21. St. Louis, runs 5. hits 9, errors r; Philadelphia, runs 12, hits 13. errors 1; batteries. Harper and Kahoe; Plar.k, Power and Schreck. Baltimore, August 21. Baltimore, runs i, hits 13, errors 2: Detroit, runs C, hits 8, errors 3; batteries, Katoll and Robinson; Sievers, Mullen and Buelow. Washington. August 21. Washing ten, runs 6. hits 7, errors 2; Chicago, runs 4. hits 13, errors 1; batteries, Orth and Drill; Callahan and McFarland. Boston, August 21. Boston, runs 4, hits 8, errors 1; Cleveland, runs 1, hits 4. errors 2; batteries, Dineen and War ner; Joss and Bemis. WESTERN LEAGUE. Milwaukee, August 21. Milwaukee, runs 2. hits 3, errors 0; Peoria, runs (i. hits 3, errors 0; batteries, Swormstad and Lucia; Hart and Wilson. Des Moines, August 211 Des, Moines, runs 9, hits 16, errors '2: Colorado Springs, runs Hi hits 12, errors 0: bat teries, Morrison -and Lohbeck; Jones, McNeely and Baerwald. - Omaha, August 21. Omaha, runs 11. hits 10, errors 1: Denver, runs 2, hits 7, THE PHOENIX NATIONAL BANK PHOENIX, ARIZONA. Paid-up Capital, HOO.fHK). Surplus and Undivided Profits. JW.WK. E. B. GAGE, President. T. W. P EMBERTON, Vice Pres. H. J.M CLI NG. Casbtc L. B. LARIMER, Assistant Cashier. Steel-lined Vaults and Steel Safety Deposit Boxes. General Rankin Buslnena. Drafts Issued on all principal cities of the world. Directors G. B. Richmond H, Heyman, F. M. Murphy, D. M. Kerry, E. B. Gage. T. W. Pemberton. R. N. Fred ericks. L. H. Chalmers. Frank Alkire. - THE PRESCOTT NATIONAL BANK PRESCOTT. ARIZONA. Paid-up Capital, $100,000.00. Surplus and I'ndllvlod Profits. trfl.On0.00L F. M. MURPHY, President. MORRIS GOLD WATER. Vice President. ' R. N. FREDERICKS. Cashier. W. C. BRANDON. Assistant Cashier. Brooklyn Chrome Steel-lined Vaults and Safe Deposit Boxea. A (rereral bonk. Ins business transacted. DircctorsF. M. Murphy, E. B. Gacf, Uorrta Golil waf'Q Jnhn C. Hei-ndon. F. O. Brecht, D. JJ. Ferry, K. N. Fredertrka If You Want to Invest In Arizona Real Estate, Mines or Stock, or if ;ou are looking lm business opening, communicate with v. If you hHve property fur pule. Real Estate, Mines. Prospects, Bonds or Stocks, or a bnioea to sell or trade, call on or write us about the matter. J. S. ACKER (SL CO.. Real Estate. Stock and Bonds, Mines, Lmi, TnMiran-e amt Business I liances. Suite 4 I'uiuD Block, l'KK3COTT, ARIZONA OF HIS NAME the Action Than One Hundred vice in his presence. Lamb declare.! that Cuckran was one of the ersons for whom Lamb was given to U-lieve he was acting in pushing the suit, and he was one of those who advised Power to stay out of the court's jurisdiction, and was ready to supply him with funds to enable him to c!o fo. Lamb told the story readily, released a. be said he c-jnsidred himself hy the ac tion of his clients in repudiating h:m as their counsel. Peter Power himself was cn the stand at the afternoon session. He said that to the best of his beli.-r lie had lei.-lve.! 100 shares of stock in payment for t!e u:-e er his name. That was his so!. interest in the suit. He had iH.en in structed that the subpoena service was bad. ami he had left New York city with that undei standing. In a measure his testimony was corroteirative of Out given by Mr. Lamb regarding the con nection o: Messrs. Cockran and W -id-e n ft-Id with the suit. W. Bouike Cockran in au interview tonight characterized all the testimony relating to him us false in every de tail. errors 5: batteries. Alloway and Clou ding; McCloskey and Wilson. Kansas City. August 21. Kansa City, runs 7. hits 7. errors 1; St. Joseph, runs 1, hits 4. errors 3; batteries. Nichols and Messitt; Chinn nn.i Roth. o THIRTEEN DEAD. Rcviso .1 List of Victims cf Paper Mill Disaster. Wilmington, Del.. August 21 Five bodies vere found in the ruins .f il:- Jessup & Moore Paper company's di gesting room today and tonight, bring ing the number of known dead up t thirteen. The bodies found were those of William Rcth. E. H. Mousk-y. Ber nard Sweeney. William Scott and Jo seph Henry. Jcel Hutton, who was a fireman in the digesting rojni, and was in the building when th; explosion occurred, is the only employe now missing. The injured in the hospital will re- THE HUGGING OF COON MOORE Lexington, Ky.. August 21. L. J. Cox. wanted for breaking into the bondeM warehouse of J. T. Hsrper. near Gim let, in Elliott county, escaped frorc Deputy Marshal Coon Moore In a unique manner. He asked permissio-i to write a note of instruction to hu daughters before he was taken to jail. He wrote a note and hand.-d it to th girls. It told them to attack the mar shal when Cox began to pbiy his fiddle. The two men drifted into a conversa tion. Cox reached up and pulled down his fiddle and began to play. The girls danced around the room until they neared Moore and then jumped on him and held him while their father es caped. o THE LOUISVILLE FIGHT. New York. August 21. Young Ccr bott. who will fight Terry McGovern before the Southern Athletic club at Louisville September 22. left for Cin cinnati tonight. He will train at Pric- hill, near Cincinnati. McGovern will leave for the west on Monday. o Y ANGER-ATTELL, San Francisco, August 21. The Acme club of Oakland has matched Bennv Yanger of Chicago and Abe Attell .f San Francisco to fight fifteen rtmnd. on October 7 for the feather weight championship.