THE COOL AMD DUSTLESS ROUTE TO
A roadbed oiled with Crude Petroluem
There is but one in the Southwest
IT'S SANTA FE
ABIZOM A REPUBLICAN
AVOID AN ALL-NIGHT UYOYEI
Oa the plains among huge mosqat
tos. Direct connect ioa made ia
SANTA F E
PHOENIX. ARIZONA. SATURDAY MORNING, AUGUST 23, 1902.
VOL. XIII. NO. 07.
Address at Hartford Upon the Duties
of the Nation
The Partially Discharged Debt of the United States to
Cuba He Hopes That the Rest of It May Be Soon
Paid by the Establishment of Reciprocal Trade Re
lations The Accomplishment in the Philippines
Without the Shirking of a National Responsibility.
The Cowardliness of Any Other Plan.
Hartford. Conn., August 22. Presi- :
dent Roosevelt ami party arrivad in the
city this evening- on the presidential I
tour of the New England states. Addressing-
a large audience tonight he :
"The events of the last few years j
have forced the American republic to :
take a larger position in the world than
ever before, and therefore more than
ever before to concern herself with
questions of policy which affect her in
terests beyond her own borders. As a
people we now have duties and oppor
tunities in the tropic seas, and the lands
south of us as well as those in the
farthest east. And much depends upon
the way in which we meet these duties;
also the way in which we take advan
tage of these opportunities.
From the days of Monroe, Clay and
the younger Adams we, as a people,
have always looked with interest upon
the West Indies and the isthmus con
necting the two Americas, feeling that
anything happening in tho3e regions
must be of concern to our welfare.
There is now ampler reasons than ever
before for this feeling."
Mr. Roosevelt spoke of the great -success
achieved In the government of
Porto Rico and continued:
"In Cuba the problem was larger,
more complicated and nre difficult.
Here, again, we-kept our promise aD
solutely. After having delivered the
island from its oppressors, we refused
to turn it loose off-hand with the cer
tainty that it would Fink into chaos
and savagery. For over three years we
administered it on a plane higher than
it had ever reached during the four cen
turies since the Spaniards first landed
upon Its shore. We brought moral and
Dhvslcal cleanliness into thp frov-prn-
ment. We stamped out yellow fever
in itself an inestimable service both to
the Cuban people and to the people of
our own southern states. We estab
lished a school system. We made life
and property secure so tviat industry
could again begin to thrive.
"Then when we had laid deep and
broad the foundations upon which civil
liberty and national independence must
rest, we turned the island over to the
hands of those whom the people had
chosen as the founders of the new re
public. It is a republic with which our
own great republic must ever be close
ly knit by common interests and com
mon aspirations. Cuba must always
be peculiarly related to us in interna
tional politics. She must in interna
tional .affairs be to a great degree a
part of our political system. In return
she must have peculiar relations with
us economically. She must be In a
sense a part of our economic system.
"We expect her to accept a political
attitude toward us which we think the
wisest both for her and us. In return
we must be prepared to put her in an
economic position as regards our tariff
system which will give her some meas
ure of the prosperity which we enjoy.
We cannot. In my judgment, avoid tak
ing this attitude if we are to persevere
in the course which we have outlined
for ourselves as a nation during the
past four years, and therefore I believe
that it is only a matter of time and
I trust only a matter of a very short
time before we enter into reciprocal
trade relations with Cuba.
"The isthmian canal represents what
is. probably, to be the greatest engin
eering feat the greatest feat of the
kind of the twentieth century. Hefore
we start upon the construction of the
canal certain questions of detail and
of our relations with the people own
ing the soil will have to be settled.
When this has been done the first ques
tion will come upon the choosing of the
commission which is to supervise the
Luilding of the canal. Here again we
have to deal with an enterprise so vast
and so far reaching in its effect that
but one thought is permissible how to
get the very best men in tre nation,
the men of the highest engineering and
business and administrative skill who
will consent to undertake the work. If
represent different sections and differ
ent political parties. But -these ques
tions are secondary. The primary aim
must be to get men who, though able
- 1 . . . 1 ...... ....!.! .. - . .
iu tuiiliui muni giraiei zmmi icn man
. tha no twin t . . n V 1 . . t i i.ci . - nAi'arthal.-.ee
liiv iid 1 1 - 1 1 ia t nil irv ua . , iii. . i i ins 1 1 .-.i
t bition which will make them willing to
;, put their talents at the government
"So much for what has been done in
' the Occident. In the Orient labor was
more difficult. It is rare indeed that a
great work, a work supremely worth
doing, can be done save at the cost of
not only labor and toil, but of much
.puzzling worry during the time of its
performance. Normally the nation that
- achieves greatness, like the individual
who achieves greatness, can do so only
at the cost of anxiety and bewilderment
and heart-wtaring effort. Timid peo
ple, people scant of faith and hope, and
good people who are not accustomed
to the roughness of a life of effort, an?
almost sure to be disheartened and dis
mayed by work and worry and over
much castdown by the shortcomings of
the actual or the seeming which in
real life always accompany the first
stages even of what eventually turn
out to be most brilliant victories.
"All this is true of what has hap
pened during the last four years in the
Philippine islands. The Spanish war
itself was an easy task, but it left us
certain other tasks which were much
more difficult. One of these tasks was
that of dealing with the Philippines.
An easy thing to do the thing which
appealed not only to lazy and selfish
men, but to very many good men
whose thought did not drive them down
to (he root of things was to leave the
islands. Had we done this, a period
of wild chaos would have supervened
and then some stronger power would
have stepped in and seized the islands
and have taken up the task which we
in such a case would have" liinched
"The less easy, but infinitely more
absurd, course would have beeh to
leave the islands ourselves, and at the
same time to assert that we would not
permit any one else to interfere with
them. This particular . course would
have combined all the possible disad
vantages of every other course which
was advocated. It would have placed
us in a humiliating position, because
when the actual test came It would
have been quite out of the question for
us. after some striking deed of sav
agery had occurred in the islands, to
stand by and prevent the re-entry of
civilization into them; while the mere
fact of our having threatened thus to
guarantee local tyrants and wrong-dc-ers
against outside interference by
ourselves or others would have put a
premium upon every species of tyranny
and anarchy within the islands.
"Finally there was the course which
we adopted not an easy course, one
fraught with danger and difficulty, as
is generally the case .in this world
when some great feat is to be accom
plished as an incident to working out
our national destiny. We made up cur
minds to stay in the islands to put
down, violence, to establish peace and
order and then to introduce a just and
wise civil rule, accompanied by a meas
ure of self government which should
increase as rapidly as the islanders
showed themselves fit for it. WeU, it
was certainly a formidable task, but
think of the marvelously successful
way In which it has been accomplished.
The first and vital point of the feat
wa.s the establishment of the suprem
acy of the American flag, and this had
to be done by the effort of those gal
lant fellow Americans of ours to whom
so great a debt is due the officers and
enlisted men of the United States army,
regulars and volunteers alike. In a
successful campaign, carried cn in un
known trcpic jungle3 against an elus
ive and treacherous foe vastly outnum
bering them, under the most adverse
conditions of climate, weather and
country, our troops completely broke
the power of the Insurgents, smashed
their armies and harried the broken
robber bands into submission.
"In its latter stages the war against
our rule sank into mere brigandage,
and what cur troors had to do was to
hunt down parties of ladronos. It was
n-it a task which it was humanely pos
sible to accomplish in a month or a
year, but month by month, year by
year, with unwearied and patient res
olution, our army lu the Philippines
did the task which it found' ready to
hand, until the last vestige of organ
ized insurrection was stamped out. I
do not refer to the Moros, with whom
we have exercised the utmost forbear
ance, but who may fcrce us to chas
tise them if they persist in attacking
"Among the Filipinos proper, how
ever, peace has come. Doubtless here
and there sporadic outbreaks of brig
andage will occur from time to time,
but organized warfare against the
American flag has ceased, and there i3
no reason to apprehend its recurrence.
Our army in the Islands has been re
duced until it I not 'a fourth of what
it. was at the time the outbreak was
at its height.
"Step by step as the army conquered
the rule cf the military was sup
planted by the rule of the civil author
ities the soldier was succeeded by the
civilian magistrate. The utmost care
has been exercised in choosing the best
type of Americans fcr high civil po
sitions, anJ never has this country had
a mere upright or abler body of public
representatives than Governor Taft,
Vice Governor Wright and their asso
ciates and 'subordinates In the Philip
pines. Each inhabitant of the Philip
pines is now guaranteed his civil and
religious rights, his rights to life, per
sonal liberty and pursuit of happiness,
subject enly to not infringing on the
rights of others. It is worth noting
that already the Philippine people have
leceived a greater share of self-government,
that they have more to say as
to how they shall be governed than is
the case with any people in the Orient
which is under European rule."
By the Directors of the Southern Rail
New York, August 22. At a meeting
of the board of directors of the South
ern railway this afternoon the dividend
cn preferred stock, which has been at
the rate of 1V4 per cent quarterly, was
The following statement was given
out after the meeting:
"Consideration of the amount of the
October dividend on preferred stock
was postponed until a future meeting
of the board on account of a communi
cation receired from the voting trus
tees stating that they had been re
quested by the holders of a large
amount of preferred and common stock
to extend the period, and that in view
of such request they had determined
to issue a circular to the stockholders'
suggesting and recommending such ex
tension. "Pending an ascertainment of the
wishes of the stockholders in this re
spect, the board considered it best to
postpone action upon the dividend."
DYING OF SNEEZING.
Franklin, Pa.. August 22 Mrs. Sarah
Mac key, who resides a"t Porterfield,
this county, is slowly dying, the result
of sneezing. She sneezed 500 times in
Clio hour by actual count.
Previous to this she had made rec
ords all the way from fifty to 200. Her
case is puzzling the physicians, all
their efforts proving unavailing.
THE STOCK EXCHANGE
MAY PUNISH MEMBERS
Who Made Power the Figurehead in
Suit Against the N. P.
New Ycrk. August 22. The Evening
Post says today:
"The governing committee of the
stock exchange, it was learned defin
itely today, will take cognizance of the
development in the suit of Peter Power
against the Northern Pacific railroad
because of the alleged connection of
several members of the exchange with
"Under section 8 of article 7 a mem
ber may be suspended for a year if
adjudged guilty of an act detrimental
to the interest or welfare of the ex
change.' Under section 6 a member ad
judged guilty of a wilful violation of
the constitution of the exchange or of
any resolution of the governing com
mittee regulating the conduct of busi
ness or a member guilty of any conduct
or proceeding inconsistent with just
and equitable principles of trade may
be susr)ended or expelled as the said
committee may determine."
ARMY AND NAVY.
Preparation for the Joint Maneuvers
Washington, August 22. A general
plan of army and navy maneuvers,
which are to begin August 29, as agreed
to by Major General Mac-Arthur and
Rear Admiral Higginson, the respect
ive commanders of the land and sea
forces, at their conference, have
reached Washington, and the instruc
tions which will be issued by the two
branches of the service to their oppo
nents in the war game will be prepared
These instructions will be cf the same
character as those which were issued
to the commanders of the "White" and
"Blue" squadrons, which are now vie
ing with each other off the New Eng
land ccast. Later on, when the joint
maneuvers begin, the character of the
problems worked out by the war board,
together with the Instructions and
rules governing the contest, will be
HIT A SOLDIER.
The Experience of One of Our Men.
The soldier boys who fought during:
the rebellion went home as a rule in
pretty bad shape, caused by exposure
and improperfood and the use of quan
tities of coffee, which left its mark In
the wreck of many a stomach. Merrill
Hutchinson, of Reading, Mass., tells
"I a man old soldier who served all
through the war of the rebellion, and
my coffee drinking commenced when I
enlisted. I drank it three times a day,
and at the close of the war returned
home almost a wreck.
"For years I had dyspepsia of the
worst kind and could not drink any
thing but warm water or warm milk,
nor eat enough to hardly keep a man
alive. After suffering this way for
years, I was told by a friend of your
"At first I refused to even try It. for
I thought it meant more suffering to
me, but at last I consented and it did
taste mighty good, for I was a dear
lover of coffee.
"I waited for the distress In my
stomach that always had come with
common coffee, but it never came. I
drank it at first very carefully, and
then got reckless and wanted it every
meal, and for over five years novlr I
have been drinking nothing else. I
have no dyspepsia, no trouble about
eating anything. My weight, when I
began using Postum Cereal Pood Cof
fee, was 125 pounds. I am now
sixty-two years eld and weigh
about 160 pounds and am solid
as a rock and able to do a day's work
with any of the boys. Now I. do not
claim that Postum Cereal is a medicine,
but In my own case It is both victuals
and drink. I think that when Postum
Coffee is properly made it is far ahead
OF FAIR AND' WIFE
Supposed Result of Quarrel
Legal Representatives of the Fami
lies of Both in Conference in
Paris One Side Insisting on a
Paris, August 22. There is evidently
some mystery connected with the fact
that the bodies of Mr. and Mrs. Fair
have not been shipped from Paris. It
was originally arranged that the bodies
should be withdrawn from the Church
ot the Madeline at 5 o'clock this after
noon. At that hour two undertakers'
vans were waiting at the door of the
vault to receive the coffins when orders
came sending them away until half
past 9 o'clock tonight. At this hour
the vans were again on time, but the
removal of the bodies was again coun
termanded, and it is believed that their
removal has been, postponed until an
In the meanwhile lawyers represent
ing the families of Mr. and Mrs. Fair
have been closeted at the A-rrTerican
consulate here all evening with Consul
General John K. Gowdy, who, it is un
derstood, cabled to Washington earlier
in the day for Instructions in the mat
ter. It is impossible definitely to as
certain the object of this consultation,
but itiLs reported that the lawyers rep
resentrng one party desire that a post
mortem examination be held before the
bodies leave France. Mr. Gowdy has
received no reply to his cablegram ad
dressed to Washington.
Mr. Ellis, manager of the Hotel Ritz,
where the Fairs had apartments at the
time of their deaths, has charge of the
shipping arrangements. When ques
tioned today he was very reticent. He
said the shipment of the bodies had
been postponed because definite in
structions for forwarding them had not
been received from the family of Mr.
Fair. He professed to know no other
reason why they should not be moved
and he said they would not be shipped
until such orders had been received.
Between American Minister and She
Washington, August 22. The state
department has w-ceived a dispatch
fr'Jin Minister I.eisTunann at Constan
tinople saying .that mica6le relations
have been re-established between the
legation and th porte. The sultan has
directed that a portion of the agree
ment reached bety.een Minister Lelsh
mann and the secretary of foreign af
fairs be carried out.
This agreement was annulled by the
grand vizier. Minister Leishmann has
resumed negotiations with the secre
tary of foreign affairs upon subjects
that had not been settled when th6 in
tercourse between the minister and the
St. Lcujs Speculators Caught on the
Chicago Oiain Market.
New York, August 22. Today's stock
market rallied from yesterday's de
pression and closed materially higher
than last night. There was a consid
erable contraction in the volume of
trading and it was not until late in the
day that the disturbance to the sen
timent caused by yesterday's break in
prices seemed entirely overcome.
Atchison, 92; do preferred, J02; C.
& O.. 54; Rock Island, 183V4; C. & S..
33; do preferred, 78; do 2nd preferred.
512i; Erie, 40; Great Northern pre
ferred, 196; Manhattan, 134; Metro
politan. 1474; Missouri Pacific, 116;
N. J. Central, 181: N. Y. Central, 163;
Pennsylvania, 160; St. L. & S. F., SO;
do preferred, 86; do 2nd preferred, 77;
St. Taul. 185; Southern Pacific, 75; U.
P.. 108; Amalgamated Copper. 66;
Anaconda. 103; Sugar, 132; U. S. Steel,
41; do preferred, 90; Western Union.
95; Santa Fe Copper, 1.
U. S. ref. 2s, reg. and coupon, 107;
3s, reg. and coupon, 105; new 4s, reg.
and coupon, 132; old 4s, reg. and cou
pon. 108; 5b, reg. and coupon, 104.
New York, August 22. The domestic
metal markets were quiet and In th
case of copper easy. In copper there
was little doing locally and price3
showed no important changes. .Stand
ard, spot, closed $10.85(fl 11.25; lake, $11.50
(& 11.70: electrolytic, $11.35fj 11.45; cast
ing, $11,354? 11.40. The foreign price was
dropped 2s 6d to 31 13s 9d for spot and
to 52 for futures.
Dullness ruled the lead market, both
domestic and foreign neither showing
a change. The local price was 4c and
London quoted at 11 2s Cd.
Spelter was firm with a moderate
business reported. Spot closed at 5.50c.
The English market was steady- and
unchanged at flS 17s 6d.
Bar silver, 52c. (
Mexican dollars, 41 '4c
Chicago, August 22. Vicious and sav
age tradlmj characterized business ftn
the board of trade today. The St. Louis
shorts In corn and wheat were punished
severely. There was nothing partlcu-
larly bullish In the early news, but yes
terday's exceptional ' bulge in corn
frightened the corn shorts, and at one
time there was a wild rush to cover.
After prices all around had been boost
ed to figures to suit the big holders.
manipulation made the prices Jump
back and forth erratically. In the end
the. shorts suffered, the local langs se
cured fancy profits for their holdings
and prices closed weaker. September
corn started at ,57c to 58c, and with
wide fluctuations" jumped to D9e,
touched GSV&cy closing steady and un
changed at 57c. September wheat
opened at 7176c to 72Mc. After whip
sawing process had shaken out many
tailers there was a fair rally, closing
71c. September oats sold frovi 54c
to 34c and closed weak at 33c.
CATTLE AND SHEEP.
Chicago, August 22. Cattle Receipts,
2,000; slow, steady; good to prime steers
normal, $Sff8.75: poor to medium, $4.23
7.50; stockers and feeders, $2.50?T5.25;
cows. Jl.50fl5.50; heifers, $2.255;6; can-
ners, $1.502.50; bulls, $2.25ffi5: calves.
$2.50?f7:' Texas-fed steers, $35; west
ern steers, $4.50ST6.
Sheep Receipts, 7.000: sheep steady;
lambs steady; good to choice wethers.
$3.50ffi4; fair to choice mixed, $2.50ff?
3.50; western sheep. $2.25(ffi3.85; natives.
$3.25?i6; western lambs, $4.506.
IMMINENT RACE TROUBLE
If Attempt Is Made to Lynch a Negro
Guilty of Outrage.
Fort Scott, Kan., August 22. Jasper
Scott, the Kansas City negro arrested
for assaulting Mrs. W. H. Taylor last
night, confessed tonight that he had
committed the crime. As the town is
much excited a lynching is Imminent.
The colored people declare that if an
attempt Is made to lynch Scott they
will fight for his life.
NEEDED FOR GUAM
Especially to Insure the Stability of
Washington. August 22. The navy
department will recommend congrof s to
enact some legislation which will clear
up the anomalous situation which ex
ists on the island of Guam. The ad
ministration of justice is one of he
things which call most urgently for
It is possible a way out of the diffi
culty might be found by extending over
the island the provisions of the act
which extends the federal statutes over
the Guano islands and gives the United
States court into whose jurisdiction the
offender from these islands is first
brought jurisdiction over his case. If
the provisions of the statute were ex
tended to Guam petty offenders could
be tried there in the existing courts
and graver crimes, including those for
which capital punishment Is prescribed.
could be tried in any United States
court into the jurisdiction of which the
offender was brought.
Legislative action is also necessary to
insure the .stability of the tariff laws
now l.i force on the islands. This tar
iff was created by the executive order
of President McKinley, and according
to the decision in the insular cases is
unconstitutional. Receipts from cus
toms duties have made the island self-
supporting, but unless legislation is
enacted by congress a test case could
be brought In the United States court
which would nullify the present tariff
and thus destroy the revenues of the
WOULD LICENSE VICE.
Dr. E. Benjamin Andrews Says We
May Learn a Lesson From Paris.
Chicago, August 22. Chancellor E.
Benjamin Andrews of the University
of Nebraska, in his lecture at the Uni
versity of Chicago today, said he be
lieved that the city governments should
regulate the social vice. He told the
students that Paris had a system-'of
regulation which had proved beneficial.
and that this might be tried to ad
vantage in some of the large cities of
the United States.
He asserted that the evil was one
which probably never would be en
tirely stamped out, and therefore,
means more effective than those now-
employed in this country should be
found, whereby less harm would come
to those who would not keep pure and
"The state," declared Chancellor An
drews, " Is under obligation to take
measures to protect innocent women
and children nnd future generations.
I demur from the common opinion that
in granting a license to a person en
gaged in a business or practice which
is looked dwn upon or scorned by peo
pie generally the authorities are enter
ing into collusion with the persons li
censed. There are many times when a
license is the best and most effective
method of suppressing or regulating
WILL WORIC IN NEBRASKA.
Omaha. Neb., A-ugust 22. William J,
Bryan spent a few hours in Omaha to
day and called at the local democratic
headquarters. He said he would make
but a few speeches outside of Nebraska
and would devote the entire month of
October to the campaign in this state
DRY GOODS MAN FAILS.
New York, August 22. A petition In
voluntary bankruptcy was filed today
by Orlando M. Harper, a dry goods
commission merchant. The liabilities
are Faid to be $353,229 and the nominal
assets $83,344. William Henry Yates
was appointed receiver by Judge Adams
with a bond of $50,000.
Washington. August 22 Forecast for
Arizona I 'air In south; local rains in
northern portion Saturday and Sunday.
RUNAWAY CABLE TRAIN
The Deadly Ninth -
Collision at the Bottom of the Hill With Another
Train Waiting for the Ascent The Giipman Lost
Control and His Life Went With It Twenty Per
sons Were Injured, Some of Them So Seriously That
They Can Not Recover The Place Is the Scene of
Many Earlier and Disastrous Accidents.
Kansas City. August 22. A cable car
crowded with passengers got away
from the gripman at the top of the
steep Ninth street incline at the Union
startwu here at 6 o'clock this evening.
and, dashing ta the bottom at terrific
speed, crashed into a train that had be
come stalled there. The passengers
were hurled in every direction and the
grip car on the runaway train and the
rear coach of the other train were
reduced to a mass of twisted iron and
splinters. One man, the gripman on
the first train, was killed instantly.
and at least twenty persons were in
jured, perhaps six of them seriously.
The incline, which has been- the scene
of several fatal accidents, is 300 yards
in length, and starting at the top of
the bluff at Pennsylvania and Ninth
streets, overlooking the railway sta
tion, descends at an angle of thirty
degrees to the elevated platform. At
the time the accident happened the
cars were crowded with people going
to and from the station. The grip car
and one coach had safely reached th
bottom of the Incline and was being
switched to the opposite track, pre
paratory to climbing back toward
Before this could be accomplished a
dozen persons crowded forward, filling
the seats and clinging to the outside
railing. The cars from the top only
start down the incline after receiving a
bell signal, but . before the way was
cleared and this had been given a train
appeared at thet approach to the de
scent, heavily laden with passengers
hurrying to catch cut-going railway
trains at the depot. The gripman had
EL PASO ENGINEER
SCALDED TO DEATH
Track "Washed Away by Floods
From the Mountains.
El Paso, Tex., August 22. William
G. Schwartz, engineer, was killed and
Jesse Hammer, fireman, was probably
fatally injured in a wreck cf an extra
freight train last night near Sierra
Blanca, Tex., El Paso county, on thu
G. II. & S. A. railroad.
Heavy rains from the mountains had
washed away the track and in the in
tense darkness the engine and several
cars were precipitated from' the track.
Schwartz was caught in the gangway
and pinned down, and although but
slightly Injured was slowly scalded to
death. The fireman and engineer lived
In El Pasoi
Results of Contests in Four Leagues
Cincinnati, August 22. Cincinnati
Runs, 3; hits, 9; errors, 3. Philadelphia
Runs, 2; hits, 6; errors, 0. Batteries
Hahn and Bergen; Duggleby and
Chicago, August 22. Chicago Runs,
2; hits, 3; errors, 2. Boston Runs, 5;
hits, 9; errors, 1. Batteries Taylor and
Kling; Pittinger and Moran.
Pittsburg, August 22. Pittsburg
Runs, M; hits, 17; errors, 0. Brooklyn
Runs, 2; hits, 10: errors, 2. Batteries
Doheney and Zimmer; Kitson and
Wall. Second game: Pittsburg Runs.
7; hits, 8; errors, 1. Brooklyn Runs,
1; hits. 4; errors, 3. Batteries Ches
bro and Zimmer; Evans and Wall.
THE PHOENIX NATIONAL BANK
Paid-up Capital, $100,000. Surplus and Undivided Profits, $50,000.
E. B. GAGE. President. ' T. W. PEMBKRTON. Vice Pres. U. J.M CLVNG. Cashier
L. B. LARIMER, Assistant Cashier.
Steel-lined Vaults and Steel Safety Deposit Boxes. General Banking Business.
Drafts issued on aU principal cities of the world. Directors O. B. Richmond, B.
Heyman. F. M. Murphy, D. M. Ferry, E. B. Gage, T. W. Pemberton. R. N. Fred
ericks, Lu 11. Chalmers. Frank Alkire.
THE PRESCOTT NATIONAL BANK
Pald-un Capital. $1W,000.00. Surplus and Undilvded Profits. $30,000.00.
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 Dpoopit Boxea. A general bank
In business transacted. Directors F. M. Murphy, E. B. Gage, Morria Goldwaior
John . Herndon. F. G. Erecht, D. M. Ferry, R. N. Frederick
T rfTr TH t Tlnifm VT U1
If You Want to Invest
In Arizona Real Estate, Mines or Stocks, or If you are looking- foi
business opening, communicate with u".
If you have property for sale. Real Estate, Mines, Prospects, Bonds or Stocks, or a basineaa
to sell or trade, call on or write us about the matter.
Real Estate. Stoc
Suite 4 L'uiuD Block,
Street Descent el
lost control of the car. and In an in
stant the passengers were being huiU-U
down the steep hillside at lightning
speed. A panic ensued, and many in
their fright jumped from the sides of
the cars, turning over and over as they
struck the trestle work.
At the bottom of the incline at the
same moment three score of men and
women were stricken with terror as
they caught a glimpse of the train
dashing toward them. In a wild scram
ble to escape many were trampltd on
and several fainted. The race down
the incline lasted but a moment, the
train striking the platform with a ter
rific crash. The grip car pushed the
rear car of the waiting train ahead
of it against the walls of the waiting
room, and rendered both into a mass
of debris. When the first excitement
had passed Gripman Taylor was found
dead, buried under the wreckage, while
two dozen persons, most of them only
stunned, lay sprawled about. I
Aid was given quickly and soon the
injured were being carried from th
scene. Six suffering from broken
limbs, bad cuts and internal injuries
were taken to near-by hotels, while a.
score of others, cut and bruised, r
taken to their homes. Mast of tho-?
who had jumped during the descent
climbed back up the hill, aided by per
sons attracted to the scene. Others.
Ierhaps six or eight, who received
slight cuts and bruises, continued to
the Union station, and soon left the
city. For these reasons it is Impossible
to give the exact number of casualties.
Albert Johnson of the Taeoma
(Wash.) News and Ledger was sUghtly
Baltimore. August 22. Baltimore
Runs, 2; hits. 4; errors, 4. Detroit
Runs, 10; hits. 13: erro'rs. 2. Batteries
Shields and Robinson; Mullen and
Philadelphia, August 22. St. Louis
Runs, 4; hits. 10; errors, 2. Philadel
phiaRuns, 12; hits, 15; errors. 3.' Bat
teriesKane and Sugden; Mitchell.
Waddell and Shreck.
Boston. August 22. Cleveland Runs.
8; hits, 14; errors, 2. Boston Runs. 1;
hits 5; errors, 4. Batteries Bernhard
and Wood-Bemis; Young and Criger.
Washington. August 21'. Washington
Runs, C; hits, 9; errors. 2. Chicago
Runs. 9; hits, 9; errors, 5. Batteries
Tcwnsend and Drill; Griffith. Sullivan
Milwaukee. August 22. Milwauke
Runs. 3; hits, 3; errors, 2. Peoria
Runs, 2; hits, 6: errors, 4. Batteries
Adkins and Lucia; Sc-hafstall and Wil
son. Des Moines, August 22. Des Moine.o
Runs. 8; hits, 10; errors, 2. Colorado
Springs Runs, 3; hits. 9: errors. 1.
Batteries Feeny and Hansen; New
meyer and Hausen.
Kansas City, August 22. Kansas
City Runs. 4; hits, 10; errors. 3. St.
Joseph Runs, 3; hits. 7; errors. 3. Bat
teries Gibson and Messitt; Glade and
Omaha, August 22. Omaha Runs, 2;
hits, 5; errors, 2. Denver Runs. 3;
hits, 7; errors, 2. Batteries Owen and
Gonding; Whitridge and Mc-Ccnnell.
Denver, August 22. The chamber of
chamber of commerce and board of
trade have named Thursday. August
28, as Denver day at the Cheyenne
Fmilller -tl 1 ..Vl.-1 t i .AO Tho I'ninn x
--. .........I.. m. . ii irii a
cific has made a $2 rate for the round
trip to Cheyenne that day. and will run
three trains in the morning. The cham
ber of commerce Festival Mountain
and Plain society and the Cook drum
corps will go.
S. ACKER & CO..
and Bonds, Mines, Loans, Insurance and Business Chances.
xml | txt