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THE ilKIZONA BEPII
i niifiinfiin hi
THROUGH PULLMAN SLEEPER
: SANTA F E. :
Phoenix to Los Angeles May 9th.
CALIFORNIA AND COLORADO
THE "OILED" K fil'TE
PHOEJOX. ARIZONA; WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 6, 1903.
vol. xiii. no. cr,r
NEWEST KENTUCKY FEUD
THE MURDER OF MARCUM
Attorney Dunlap Succeeds Him in His
Of Contesting Elections in One of the Bloodiest Counties of
the Bloody Land It Is Feared That Further Trouble
Will Be Precipitated The Friends of the Lately
Slaughtered Attorney Have Been Afraid to Take Any
Interest in His Body.
Lexington, K, May 5. Wood G.
Dunlap of this city left today for Jack
son as attorney for the fusionists in tlvt
Breathitt county contested election
cases. He succeeds as counsel JamiS
B. Marcum. who was killed in the
court house yesterday while filing pa
pers in these cases. It is feared that
the proceedings at this time will pre
cipitate further trouble in the Cockrell
Hargis feud, in which half a dozen lives
hnve already been lost.
Not a line is being sent out of Jack
son, Ky., by correspondents for fear of
the feudists. A reliable man who
came today from Jackson to Lexington,
on being promised by the Associated
Press correspondent that his Yiama
should not be used, said the conditions
at Jackson were deplorable and re
newed hostilities between the friends oc
Marcum and those In power are immi
nent. No arrests have been made, and there
r.re no efforts made to apprehend t lie
assassins. The widow of Marcum went
to see the dead body of her husband to
IN THE NORTH
Baggagemen at Montreal Go Out in;
Montreal. May 5. The strike situa- ;
tion is growing gradually worse. In ad -
jwi ...;,,i,nolM,nv,tav i
those employed by the Canadian Bag
gage Transfer company went out to-
day In sympathy,
The sheds of th.?
company are filled with
so are the railway and steamship sheds,
Five hundred mill workers and sas'n:4:4o o'clock this morning.
workers also struck today, demanding ,
a nine hour day aad more pay.
Fifty men of the regular Canadian
infantry from St. Johns. Quebec, ar
rived today to help guard the wharves
and a detachment of regulars from
Toronto is expected tonight.
GREAT NORTHERN TROUBLES.
St. Paul, Minn., May 5. General Man
ager Ward of the Great Northern rail
way today Issued a second circular to
the men defining more clearly the posi
tion of the road, and stating in explicit
terms that the management cannot
ford to allow its employes to dictate as
to what kind of trains it shall run on
Its system. The company is reliably
reported to be making arrangements to
oien an office In Chicago for the em
ploying of trainmen in the contingency
of a strike being finally decided upon.
CHICAGO GETS DIRTV.
An Importation of Chinamen to Clean
Things Up. '
Ohiccgo. May 0. Chinese are flock
ing tc Chicago to take advantage of a
golden opportunity to engage in the
laundry business. They are coming
directly from Hip Lung, the king of
Chinatown, in San Francisco and re
porting to Sam Lee to- be distributed
by him among the twenty-seven laun
dries that he controls here. Although
there are 1,200 men working in the two
hundred and fifty laundries in Chicago,
their methods are so antiquated that
they cannot begin to-take. care of Chi
cago's weekly washing.
Hotels and restaurants managed to
get their most urgent needs filled by
out of town laundries, but they are
still far from being in a comfortable
position. Efforts are being made to
settle the trouble between the work
men in the steam laundries and their
employers, but so far little progress has
Chicago Will Win by Passage of the
Springfield, 111., May 5. The senate
today concurred in the house amend
ments to the Mueller municipal owner
ship bill. The bill itself, which is pri- j
marily an act to enable the city of Chi
cago to own, operate, lease or construct
electric street railways, will pass the
senate and the legislation so lon;j
sought by Chicago will go on the stat
West End of Car Line.
Closing Out Sale.
riumes. Boas, Fans, Pompons at re
duced prices. Will close for summer
day for the first time, but Marcum's
friends have been afraid to be seen
taking any interest in him.
Before the shooting two men suspect
ed of killing others in thi3 feud, in for
mer years, passed Marcum. Marcum
then remarked to a bystander:
"I don't like the actions of those men.
I'm afraid they are up to something."
Subsequently, said the informant,
these two men. who are well known to
the officers and the public, went out of
the court louse door and. re-entered the
building by another door. Shortly af
ter this the shots were fired, the first
striking Marcum in the back and th;?
next in the head.-
The indications are that the assassin
ran close to the body and flred the last
shot at close range. Suspicion points
to three well-known men. the third
standing near Marcum and giving the
signal. The case will be brought to th.
attention of the United States marshal,
as Marcum was a United States com
missioner. Governor Beckham will be
asked for relief. Martial law Is being
A COLLISION AT SEA
LOSS OF MANY LIVES
A Marine Disaster Reported From
Norfolk. Va., May 5. A collision at
that cost the lives of twenty or
more people, and the sinking of th?
. Clyde steamer Saginaw by the Old Do- :
i minion steamship company's liner. I
Mammon, occurred Between ir.e v.inicr
quarter light ship and Fen wick isl-
.and lightship, on the Virginia coaat, at j
Tne Hamilton left New York yester- I
day afternoon at 3 o'clock for Norfolk, I
and the Saginaw passed out cf the Vir- j
ginia cape3 at 9 o'clock last night,
bound from Richmond and Norfolk, for
Philadelphia. A dense fog settled i
along the coast, shortly aiter nightfall I
and while going through the fog at re- j
duced speed, the Hamilton crashed intj
the Saginaw's sids about twenty feet
form the stern.
The scene of the collision is about
thirteen or fourteen miles off the shore.
af-jaruj between ISO and 200 miles south of
New York and between
miles north of Norfolk.
The fog whistles of both vessels
were distinctly heard by each other for
several minutes before the collision oc
curred. According to Captain Iioap. of th"
Hamilton, his ship was making about
nine miles an hour and the Saginaw
about ten. The- fog was so thick that
objects a ship's length away were in
visible, and when the two crafts hove
In sight of each other, bow-on, there
was but a few moments Intermittent
before they met. The- Saginaw veered
as dill the Hamilton, but they had no
time to clear each other, and the knife
like prow of the southward vessel
struck the Clyde ship on the port quar
ter, about twenty feet from her stern,
cutting the entire rear of the ship
The in-rushing water caused the
Saginaw to settle rapidly at the stern
and the impetus of the Hamilton took
her out cf sight of the crippled vessel.
The .engines, already reversed, were
put full steam to the rear, and tha
Hamilton circled round to the scene of
the wreck at the same time lowering
two life bout
There was consternation among the
passengers of the Old Dominion ship,
and the first thought was for their
safety, but as soon us it was discovered
that the ship was uninjured, save that
some bow plates were stove in, all
efforts were directed to the rescue of
j thos on the Saginaw. When the Sag
inaw was again sighted, her stern was
under water, and her bow was high In
the air. Panic stricken people rushed
over her decks and scrambled toward
the bow. Life boats wore lowered and
in the first fifteen colored women were
placed, according to second ofiicer W.
L, Morris, who was in command.
The boat was swamped as it struck
the water and its occupants were
thrown into the sea. All were downed
save the second officer and the colored
stewardess. -The latter died before the
small boat reached the Hamilton, more
from injuries received by the impact of
the collision . than by drowning. She
had been held up by first Mate Gor.lee,
who sank himself as the small boat
from the Hamilton reached him.
In the meantime, the rush of the wat
ers into the bow of the Saginaw had
caused the decks to burst from their
fastenings with a roar like the report
of big guns, and tons of freight of all
descriptions soon littered the sea. To
the lloating wreckage the struggling
people in the water cleaved with des
peration and many of them were res
cued by the boats from the Hamilton.
Before the life boats of the Hamilton
had reached the Saginaw the latter had
disappeared beneath the waves and
nothing but her top masts were visi
ble. To these met were clinging, one
was the aged Captain J. S. Tunnell.
Vv'hen he was taken oif it was found
that lie had suffered severe internal in
juries. The Hamilton hovered around
the seem cf Hi wreck for moro than
ime hour, but no sign of life could be
s hi uiming the mass of floating freight
Two bodies, one if a man, mid the oth
er of a woman, clad only in night
dieses, were observed drifting Iw
vtef-n bnles of cotton ai.d Inks of
The first news of the disaster was
Icuriud at Old P,.int mfort where the
Hamilton stopped for a few moments
on her way to Norfolk. It -was seme
time before any de-tinite statement
could be secured from the officials of
either line regarding ilie real number
cf people lost and saved, and even now,
after official lists have been given out,
there is a great discrepancy between
the statements of paergers and the
From all accounts obtainable? the
denseness of the fog made high speed
perilous, and both ships were going at
reduced speed. Their fog whistles were
kept blowing regularly and were dis
tinctly heard by each ether lefore the
crash. The papsengers and most of the
crew of both ships were asleep when
the disaster occurred, and when the
terrible shock and grinding noise awak
ened the-m a panic stricken rush for
safety took place. The discipline or
the crews was admirable. "Women
lirst" was the initial eommanJ of Cap
tain Tunnell of the Saginaw, after the
life boats had been prepared for low
ering. The frightened colored women
piled into the first boat of the Saginaw
and all lost their lives. Captain Tun
nell did r.ot leave his post until the
last minute. Ho was finally Liken
fioni the, rigging cf the sinking ship,
and when gotten aboard the Hamilton
was found tJ be Ludly injured. He is
now on tl.e Hamilton under the care of
a doctor and cannot be si-en. His in
juries are serious but not fatal. En
gineer seizor of the Saginaw reported
to the I'lyle otllcials here this after
noon that the Saginaw lies in fifteen
fit horns of water.
OLD CUP DEFENDER
MADE GOOD SHOWING
(she Gave the New Reliance a Clean
Fair cf Heels.
O'.en Ccve, L. T., May 5. It required
just twenty minutes today for the peer
less cup. defender, Columbia, to demon
strate that in a light wind and beating
to windward, she is a belter boat than
the new Herreshoff cup yacht. Reli
ance. Staiting from, a position to lee
ward and slightly astern to the Reli
ance, the Columbia sailed through the
new boat's lee, tacked acros3 and In the
next leg of a mile and a half. Increas
ed her lead to nearly a quarter of a
mile. The Reliance then withdrew.
When the Columbia went through
her lee, the Reliance kept off and vol
untarily gave? up the advantage of her
wind position, but she was none the
less decisively and emphatically out
sailed. This was the first brush b3
tween the rivals. The sea was as
smooth as a iond and both boats car
ried main sail, stay sail, working jib
and a small topsail. At the start of the
race, the Reliance was a little ahead,
and to windawrd of the Columbia. The
Reliance held her position only a few
minutes, for as the breeze freshened,
the Columbia drew upon her rival in
astonishing fashion, ran by her to lee
ward, and In ten minutes was leading
the new boat by lengths. The Col
umbia heeled easily, while the Reli
ance stood up much more stiffly,
though carrying- mote canvass. Thf
Columbia went ahead and steadily drew
away, neeming to sail, closer to the
wind. She was a quarter of a mile
ahead in n twenty minute race.
THE OMAHA ELECTION.
Republicans Fleet Mayor Over Three
Omaha, Neb., May 5. Frank E.
Moore, republican, was today elected
mayor of Omaha for the third time,
having beaten his three opponents out
with about 1000" plurality. Notwith
standing there was a split in his own
party, the Moore forces have made a
most aggressive compaign, Erastus A.
Benson, who was nominated by the
bolting division of the party, coming
in second best. E. E. Howell, the dem
ocratic candidate, was third, while the
socialist candidate, W. M. Moore, re
ceived about 2000 votes.
The campaign has been probably the
most bitterly fought of any in the his
tory of the city. At the republican
primaries the issue was Moores and
anti-Moores. The mayor had a ma
jority of one vote in the convention,
but his opponents claimed it had been
secured fraudulently and bolted. They
placed Benson in the field as a citizens
candidate. The rest of the ticket is
about evenly divided. The democrats
elected C. C. Wright city attorney, Will
iam Fleming tax commissioner and C.
O. Iibeck comptroller. The republi
cans re-elected A. H. Hennlngs city
treasurer and William H. Elbourn city
clerk. The city council is still in doubt
OBJECT TO A "SPOTTER."
Horton. Kans.. May 5. Eighty ma
chinists in the Rock Island shops
struck today because of the presence of
an elleged spy employed by the com
pany. All the other men in the shop,
i3'0 in number, sr.y they will strike also
If the man is not diseharged by the
company. Considerable excitement
prevails among the workmen.
Taken Out of the Hands ot
the Ycung Democrats
The Victory Was Almost Complete.
Only Two Candidate Were Lost
in the Struggle.
Phot-nix has again been put in the
hands of the re-publicans, but not e-n-tirely
by republican votes. The city
election of yesle-rday was one of the
hottest In the history of political con
tests in the city. The contest was main
ly confined to the third and the first
wards. In the former the energy wrs
dircctc-d wholly to the getting out of
vates. In the first ward the main thing
was to keep out votes which ought not
to have been cast. The election boaru
was nominally democratic', but the in
spector, who constituted the deciding
element of the board, wan Councilman
Shott, who gave early assurance that
the unqualified should not be permitted
to participate in the election.
In consequence there were some per
sonal encounters, with the result, how
ever, that decency and falrmindedness
The work of the Young Men's Demo
cratic club was never finer. It surpris
ed even the oldest republican workers,
who thought they had things down fine.
It was a question of ;kill against
strength. There was lots of skill, but
there was an overwhelming weight o2
public sentiment which skill could not
The vote was the heaviest in the his
tory of city elections. A greater num
ber of those who were registered voted
than lad ever been known to do so before-
The republicans lot in only two
places. One of the victimti was W. H.
Robins'on, candidate for treasurer, and
the other was Mr. Brooks, candidate
for councilman of the third ward.
Following is the result of the election,
tle wards being given consecutively:
For mayor Bennett Fiist ward IS?,
second ward 208. third war l IS"), fourth
ward 105, total 6S6. Ganz--First ward
2o2, second ward 13-r.. third ward 171.
fourth ward, 109. total 620. Bennett's
majrrity 6C. J. A. Leach, socialist, re
ceived 4 votes in the see-ond w ard and 2
votes m the fourth.
For recorder Jobs 21G, til, 1&3, 101.
total 721. Leyhe 176. 133, 172. 112, total
593. Jobs' majority 128. .
For assessor and tx collector Fos
ter 18S. 202, 177, loO, total 66V. Russell
207. 144. 1S8, 110, total C40. Foster's ma
For marshal Kinney 21 1, 172. 19r,
113, tc-.al 61. George 1S5. 173. 171, 100.
total 631. Kinney's majority 60.
For treasurer Robinson 1S1, 18S, 161,
93. total 638. Leonard 2C0, 157, 197, 111,
total 6C8. Leonard's majority 30.
For councilman In the first ward
Dennis 206. Sunderland 1H9. Dennis'
For Councilman, third ward Brook?
163, Dunlap 204. Dunlap's majority 41.
In the early evening the Pioneer band
marched to he Hotel Adams, playin.-j
lively tunes and drawing cut an im
mense crowd in short order. Mayor
elect Walter Bennett had been located
on the hotel veranda, and he was clam
orously called for by the serenaders.
Mr. Bennett responded cheerfully,
thankiig the people for the confidence
reposed In him. He said he recognized
that it was not altogether a republican
victory but that Phoenix had co.me to
the parting of the ways where she must
either take her place and hold It as the
first city of the territory or be relegated
to a back seat. The election indicated
the def ire of the people to take the for
mer course, their cry for a better gov
ernment. He said that he realizeil that
the responsibility now rested on the
s;houlders of tht newly elected men,
who hoped to be able to demonstrate
in the next few months that a better
government is practicable and who
wculd bring that happy situation to
pass if they are capable of eloing so.
J. C. Adams followed In a short
speech of congratulation, anl said he
wanted to introduce a persoral friend,
whereupon he presented Governor Mur
phy, who was given an ovation. Mr.
Murphy said he desired to upeak not
upon political Issues, but in some de
fense of Mr. Adams. He said he had
not hitherto injected his personality in
to the city campaign,' but at this time
he did nsk the people to bo just in their
criticism of Mr. Adams, regardless of
whether they liked him personally or
net. He then reviewed some of the ac
complishments of Mr. Adams as a citi
zen, an investor and a taxpayer and a
public-spirited man and closed by
thanking all who had participated in
electing men whom he believed would
give Phoenix a better government.
W. C. Foster, who had been called for
some time before, made his way to the
front and responded in a few words,
thanking all for what they had done
for him and promising to do the best
he could In return. The band and its
following next sought the homes of the
other newly elocted officials and paid
them similar honors.
TO THE FATHER
Verdict of the Coroner's Jury in tl e
Elyria, O., May E. At the end of the
coroner's Investigation into the cause
of the death of Agatha Reych'in, who
was murdered . last Thursday night,
Coroner French gave this conclusion as
the verdict:' "That Agatha Reychlin
came to her death from wounds inflict
ed by a stone in the hands of persons
The consensus of the testimony of
the witnesses today was favorable to
Father Walser's claim of innocence and
in support of the theory that a burglar
or some other desperate man had com
mitted the rrime. Police Captain Keteh
um testified that the bloodhounds did
not pay more attention to Father Wal
Fer's bed than to the other beds in thti
THE VICTIM'S BROTHER.
Loraine. O., May 6. Father Ferr.and
Walser, arrested last Saturday morn
ing in connection with the murder of
Agatha Rey.hlin, was brought to this
city tonight from the county 'jail at
Elyria and discharged from the charge
of murder which was placed against
him at that time.
Notwithstanding the bringing of
Father Walser here from Elyria was
very quietly done, a large crowd gath
ered in the mayor's office during the
progress of the hearing. Father Reych
lin, brother of the murdered girl, listen
ed attentively to the proceedings and
after the adjournment of the court was
the first to approach Rev. Walser with
a hearty handshake, after which the
handshaking became general and the
priest was the recipient of congratula
tions on all sides, aftsr which he left
for the hospital to pass the night.
Another Subject for the Conjecture of a
Muncie, Ind., May 5. William Patter
son, a member of one of the prominent
and wealthy, families of this city and a
brother-in-law of George F. McCul
louch, president of the Union Traction
company, was shot and fatally wound
ed last night. The tragedy is shrouded
in mystery and the police are guarding
A PIMA MINING DEAL.
Tucson, Ariz.. May 5. Negotiations
are practically closed for the sale of the
Old Boot copper mines In the Silver
Hill district, sixty-five miles north of
Tucson. The price is reported to b'
PIECE WORK SYSTEM
In the Strike of the International
Association cf Machinists. -
Milwaukee, Wis., May 5. President
James O'Connc-l of the International
Association of Machinists delivered hi
annual report at today's session of the
body. The report, after calling atten
tion to the fact that employers are
trying to enforce the piece work system
in preference to the regular day rate
of employment, says: "This conven
tion should decide that the systems ar-i
either right or wrong and that our
members shall or shall not be permit
ted to work under them. If you de
cide the piece work system and the
operating of two or more machines is
wrong. 1 recommend that a date be set
a sufficient time ahead when your mem
bership at large shall be notified thai
they will no longer be permitted lo
woik under the piece work or other
system of paying labor, except the reg
ular daily rate, and that they will not
be peimitted to operate two or more
Touching upon the question of gov
ernment by injunction, the report says:
"I recommend that this convention pass
a strong set of resolutions denouncing
the methods adopted by judges in Issu
ing broadcast injunctions enjoining
men from the exercise of their rights
as citizens and voicing our opposition
against government by injunctions in
no uncertain language."
SALOONS ORDERED CLOSED
On Account of a Serious Strike in
Omaha, Neb., May 5. That the strike
in this city is considered by the city
officials and others Interested to be a
most serious one was clearly shown Ir.
an order Issued tonight by Chief of Po
lice Donahue to his men to close every
saloon In the city at midnight tonight
and keep them closed until present ex
citement subsides or until otherwise or
dered. The order was issued after a
conference late this afternoon between
the mayor. Chief of Police Donahue,
Sheriff Power and representatives of
employers and labor unions. In addi
tion to this order, druggists have been
cautioned to use great care in dispens
ing liquors for medical purposes and to
sell for no other purpose under penalty
of the law. Chief Donahue set forth
his reasons for closing the saloons, that
order can be better kept, an thai th
police may better protect the interests
of the people. The employers of the
teamsters today notified the chief that
they would resume busines3 Wednes
day morning, and demanded protection,
stating that they would hold the cltv
responsible for any violence done to
While no serious disturbances have
occurred today, there have been a num
ber of minor cases of trouble. A dozen
wagons have been held up and their
drivers forced to return wlfh loaded
wagons. No freight has been moved, ho
tels' have been unable to get supplies,
and the suspension of business has been
almost general. A number of restaur
ants have signed the scale demanded,
but none of the large concerns hav-:
conceded a single point. Tomorrow is
expected to develop something, and
both sides are preparing for the struggle.
BRIGHT ANGEL AWAITS
COMG OF PRESIDENT
Reception st Grand Canyon Will Be
an Imposing One
Eighteen Hundred Visitors, More White Men Than Ever
Before Assernbled on the Brink of That Mighty Chasm
Will Bid Him Welcome The Supai Indians Also Gath
ering to do Hiim Honor Every Town From New Mex
ico Line to Barstow.in Festival Attire.
Grand Canyon. Ariz., May 5. (Spec
ial. All is hush, expectancy and pre
paration from Williams to Bright An
gel hotel on the Grand Canyon in
honor of the visit tomorrow of the
president, Theodore Rocsevelt, the na
tion's chief executive, and somehow
different from all his predecessors.
Manager Buggeln at th? Bright Angel
hotel has everything prettily decorated
and in god shape to handle the crowds
of tomorrow. About two hundred are
here tonight, and there are many In
dians from the Supai reservation to
meet the president. Thre will be ex
cursions tomorrow from Albuquereme,
Gallup, Winslow, Williams and Flag
staff. The Cleveland giays, the crack
military company of Cleveland, O., will
be here also tomorrow. The railroad
company has sold about eighteen hun
dred tickets for the Canyon.
Governor Brodie met the president in
Albuquerque. The president's train
passes through Williams at 5 a. m. and
will arrive at the canyrn at S o'clock.
Ballot Boxes Locked Up and Eesqlt in
Baltimore, M. D., May 5. The result
of today's municipal ejiction in Ibis
city as to mayoralty candidates is in
doubt and will not be officially an
nounces! until tomorrow. C w:r 308
precincts in the city, 303 have bees,
counted, and they give a plurality of
CS2 for Robert M. McLine, democratic
candidate over Frank M. Wachter, re
publican. In the other five rrecincts. owing to
the dispute between the election judges
the ballot, boxes have been locked up
by the police; for the night and will not
be opened until tomorrow. The actual
result will therefore )e in d subt until
these vote:; re counted, and a recount
will probably be ordeiec. George R.
ileffne-r, republican, has been elected
city comptroller, and E. C. Timanus,
republican, is elected president of tho
second branch of the city council. Th?
republicans will have a-majority In the
second branch of the city council and
the democrats a majoritj' in the first
branch. At the municipal election in
1S99 the democrats carried the city by
THE SALONICA TROUBLE.
London, May a. No further disorders
have occurred at Salonica. It is stated
at Vienna that the powers have agreed
to withdraw all warships from Salonica
excepting the Austrian vessels. It is
rumored ;t Constantinople that the
British. French, Italian and German
embassadors there have handed a joint
note to the Porte claimini? compensa
tion for the damages sustained by their
respective -subjects as a result of the
explosion of bombs at Salonica.
Washington. May S. Fc recast for
Arizona and New MexicD -Fair in
southern portion: showers in the nor
thern portion Wednesday; Thursday
IS 0'E OF THE
BKST m Ye l.KS !
in the market. !
One of the
ple-HKed at n'.l times
to shew ymi the
uplviidid merits of
THE PHOENIX NATIONAL BANK
Paid-up Capital. JKX.OOO. Surplus and Undivided Profit. ?5.f 00
E. B. GAGE, President. T. W. PEMBERTON, Vice Pres. H. J. M'CLUNG. Cashier
L. B. LAR1MKR. Assistant Cashier.
Steel-lined Vaults and Steel Safety Deposit Boxes, General Banking TJufl
ness. Drafts on all principal cities of the world
DIRFCTORS: E. R. Gflqe, T.W. Perobrrtoa, F. M. Morphy, D. U. Terry, R. N. IredertcU, I. H. thl
er, f. T. Aikirs. J M.Y ord, H. J. McClaag.
THE PRESCOTT NATIONAL BANK
Paid-up Capital. $100, DOu.00. Surplus and Undivided Profits. KO.W.fA
F. M. MURPHY. President. MORRIS GOLDWATR, Vice President.
R. N. FREDERICKS, Csshler. W. C. BRANTOX, Assistant Cashier.
Brooklyn Chrome Steel-lired Vaults and Safe Iejoit Boxes. A peneral bank
ing business transacted. Directors F. M. Murphy, ll. U. Ga?e. Morris Uuliiwtrr.
John C. Herndon. F. G. Rreeht, D. M. Ferry. R. N. Fredericks.
Long Distance Telephone No. 56L
ARIZONA MINING STOCKS
Bought and Sold by
J. S. ACKER & CO.
Suite 4. Union Block, Frescott. Arizona.
BroV-ers in mining stocks, mines and Investments.
j He will make an address and present
j diplomas to the graduates of the n-irth-I
cm Arizona Normal school. The prvi
i dent and Governor EroUfe, accumpuii
j led by guides and a small i-arty v.
I ilde to the Grand view trail.
Los Angeles. Cab. May 5. At ever
town of importance from Barstow.
where the presidential party will entv
California from Arizona, to Los An
geles, preparations for the reception
of President Roosevelt are complete.
The president will spend burr!y firty
elght hours In the southern part of the
state, arriving at Barstow at S:V a. in.
Thursday, and departing from Los An
geles early Saturday morning. Every
hour of this time wiil be fully occupied,
the floral-and electrical parade in this
city on Friday being the chief feature
of the programme. At Pasadena IV--i-dent
Roosevelt will probably visit thi
widow of the late President G.irli. Id a:
ALLIES WILL SIGH
WITH .MR. BO WEN
Referring the Question of Preferential
Treatment to the Hagce
Washington, D. C. May Z. Fir.al per
mission has reachd ihe Italian. Brit
ish and German embassies for th?
allies' representatives to sign with Mr.
Bowen, Venezuela's plenipotentiary,
the protocols submitting the question
of preferential treatment to the Hagu.
tribunal for arbitration.
As soon as the allies' representative-
can rgree among themselves whether
the Hague convention will be signal
separately among the three powers vr
Jointly, the signatures will be affixed.
On this qu?stion Mr. LkAven has de
clared himself neutral.
KING EDWARD AT HOME.
London, May 5. King Edward re
ceived a great popular oration on hi
return in London today. The road i
Buckingham palace., which was gaily
decorated with flags, was thickly lined
the propel ty previously adver
tised in this column. 1 am i: w
ofTering FOR SALE acre
under the Grand eanul: pait in
alfalfa and grain: full water
rights, fur J.i.OO :er acre.
20 acres under the Teir.pe. high
ly improved, located In the most
productive part of the district."
at a figure below the market
value. For particulars, apply
Dwigiii B, Heard.
Center and Adams Sts.