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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, May 27, 1903, Image 1

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THE
AMIZ
"THE COMFORTABLE WAT"
-: SANTA P E. :
PHOENIX TO LOS ANGELES.
CALIFORNIA AND COLORADO
EXCURSIONS
THE "OILED- ROUTE
fffniiiLLii' J1-A,
EXXI
FOURTEENTH TEAB.
PHOEKIX. ARIZONA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 27, 1903.
VOIi. XIV. NO. 9
TORNADO TORN
Great Disaster Wrought in
Iowa Yesterday
A MISSOURI CALAMITY
la the former State Three Storms
Swept Over the Same Section in
Twenty Four Honrs Six
Deaths Reported.
Dcs Moines. Ia., May 6. Iowa has
t.n storm swept for the past twenty
four hurs. Three tornadoes, two last
right and one tonight caused the loss
of six lives, the fatal Injury of three
persons and the serious Injury of a
score more, beside great property loss.
The dead at Glenwood:
MAGGIE BIETTNER, of Adaza, Ia.
HAZEL WRIGHT, of Adaza, Ia.
The dead nsar Buton:
GEORGIA BLAKELY.
HERBERT RHODES.
The dead at South Des Moines:
RUSSELL A. KNAUF, aged 30 years.
FLOYD KNAUF, his eight months
old son.
The victims at Glenwood were all in
mates of the school for the feebl3
minded, where the storm struck at 0:30
p. m. The tornado struck the girls'
dormitory, commonly known as the
"old building," first. The roof was torn
off and with a terrible crash fell back
again upon the wrecked building.
All o" the buildings of the group. In
cluding the hospital, dormitory, boys'
building, custodians' building, farm
colleges and the boiler room were more
or less damaged by the. storm. The
superintendent estimates that "the loss
will be at least $75,000.
The tornado near Buxton struck at
about 9:30 p. m. near what is known as
No. 10 Junction, a mining settlement.
All the victims were colored. The
storm came from the' southwest and
the destructive wind seemed to descend
suddenly from a great bank of clouds
which was sweeping towards the
northwest. The tornado struck South
Des Moines at 6 o'clock tonight. It
came from the south but after the
greater part of the destruction was
wrought, veered to the northwest as it
approached the junction of thj Des
Moir.es and Raccoon rivers,
The property damage in South Des
Moines and vicinity will reach $30,000.
About the same time what was apparently-another
storm struck the pack
ing house section of the town, a mile to
the northeast of the scene of the South
Dc3 Moines disaster. In this locality
the Armour Packing company, the Des
Moines elevator and the Des Moines
Malt house plants suffered th3 greatest
damage. The loss in that section can
not be estimated.
A MISSOURI DISASTER.
Rlanchard. Ia., May 26. A tornado
struck the town of Elmo. Mo., eight
mil?s west of Blar.chard, and just
across the Missouri line at 4.30 o'clock
this afternoon, destroying the town.
Ten persons are known to have been
killed and a number o others injured.
The storm struck a three-story brick
hotel, which was entirely destroyed.
Six bodies have been removed from the
ruins of the building and others are be
lieved to be buried in the debris.
The killed ar2:
C. C. CALHOl.
WILLIAM HUFF.
GUS HUFF.
CHARLES BELL.
L. SUMMERS.
D. L. PARKER.
J. J. ALVIS.
LEONARD BRADLEY.
OR EN STR ANGLER.
OEORGE PERRE. -The
storm came from the northeast
and first struck the Wabash depot. The
Masonic temple was the next building
in its path, and It was demolished. On
the lower floor of the temple was locat
ed a general merchandise store, and at
the store was gathered a number of the
citizens of the town. The building was
torn to pieces before any warning was
received, and the victims were buried
beneath the wreckage. Of the fourteen
persons in the store, only five escaped
death, and these received injuries
which inf two or! three cases may prove
fatal. The st;rm r.asted on through
the town, leaving but a few buildings
standing.
GREW TO BE CYCLONES.
Omaha. Neb., May 26. Eastern Ne
braska was visited by another series of
storms last night and today, several of
which developed into small tornadoes.
FOR SALE.
adjoining Phoenix on the south,
a 130-acre ranch, improved and
cultivated,. with more than suffi-"
cient water in Salt canal; ex
tremely fertile soil; convenient
ly located for any and all agri
cultural pursuits
Can Be Bought Below
Value,
only Y purchase price required;
long term given for payment of
balance, at low rate of interest.
This is an investment that
will pay for itself.
Dwigiit B. Heard.
Center and Adams Sts.
One visited Hastings, near which place
was th? scene of Sunday's heavy
storms, and blew several buildings to
splinters. Another struck Herman, 25
miles north of Omaha. Several were
seriously hurt. ' k
ONEVATALLY injured.
Wellington, Kans., May 26. A tornado
struck the farm of S. P. Borum, seven
miles from here tonight, demolishing
the house and seriously injuring the in
mates. Mrs. Borum and two grown
daughters were carried several rods by
the wind and left unconscious on the
ground. One of the young women is
fatally injured.
DESTROYED ONLY PROPERTY.
Dcerfleld, Kans., May 26. A furious
tornado passed through this county to
night. Wind mills, barns and other
buildings were demolished, but no
body was hurt. "
NOBODY IN THE WAY.
Wichita, Kans., May 26. A fierce
looking tornado passed through this
county this afternoon and did much
damage to farm property, although, so
far as heard from, it killed no one.
This was because it did not strike any
towns. Passenger trains on the Santa
Fe and Missouri Pacific barely got out
of the way.
SALINA. KAS., SUBMERGED.
Sallna. Kas., May 26. This city Is
tc night the scene of the worst flood in
its history, fully a hundred families
have been driven from their homes and
the extent of damage Is estimated to be
hundreds of thousands of dollars. An
other heavy rain fell tonight, making
four inches of rain that has fallen here
drulng the last twenty-four hours. The
northwest portion of the city is entire
ly submerged and women and children
wore rescued from their homes in
boats. The- Missouri Pacific grade on
the -west is holding back a large and
threatening body ' of water. If the
water succeeds in crossing the tracks
the entire western portion of the town
will be under water.
THE IRRIGATION FIND
Its Division Among the Arid States
and Territories.
Washington. D. C, May 26. Commis
missioner Richards of the general land
office has had prepared a statement
giving the exact amount of the fund
set. apart tor the reclamation of arid
lands under th- irrigation act of 1902.
It Ehows a total of $7.S30,338 for the
fiscal years 1901 and 1002 distributed
arrong the states and territories as fol-lov.-s:
,
Arizona, $81,773: California. $503,270:
Colorado. $628,995; Idaho. $507,44S; Kan
sas, $49,135: Montana, $772.37": Nebias
ki. $233,194; Nevada. $23,414; New Mex
ico. $147,237: fcorth Dakota, $1,227,496;
Oklahoma, $1,880,785: Oregon, 951.961:
South Dakota. $3l7,r62; Utah. $146,824:
Washington, $7r4,CS8; Wyoming, $383,
762. The total for 1901 was $3,144,861 and
for 1902, $4,565,516. The returns of the
r.alij of public lands for the first three
quarters of the present fiscal year in- ,
diciite that the -receipts will about
equal those of the two receding years,
so that by the first of nsxt July the ir
rigation fund on the treasury depart
ment will amount to about $13,000,000.
o
IT WAS A MERE MARGIN
By Which the Reliance Beat the Con
stitution. New York, May 26. In a gamely con
tested race the Reliance again today
led the way across the finish line, win
ning her second victory over the Co
lumbia and her first over the Constitu
tion. Two. minutes and fifty-one sec
onds later the Constitution finished.
From the, start to the finish the Con
stitution had fought out every mile of
the thirty mile course and on two of
its legs had actually outsailed the new
boat, a performance which restored her
prestige and makes her a factor to be
reckoned with in thi selection of n tup
defender. The Columbia was for the
day outclassed.
P. O. TAKES NO SIDES
In the Spanish American War Veter-
ans Contioversy. i
Washington, D. C, May 26. Post
master General Payne today signed an
order forbidding the delivery of mall
and the payment of money orders to
"William C. Llller," and "William C.
Liller, adjutant general" of Lancaster,
Pa.
According to the postmaster general,
Liller represents himself to be the duly
elected and qualified adjutant general
of the Spanish-American War veterans.
The order is an echo of the factional
controversyJn the ranks of the Spanish
War veterans.' '
WEATHER TODAY.
Washington, D. C, May 26. Forecast
for Arizona and New Mexico Fair
Wednesday and Thursday.
For Wyoming Fair, warmer Wed
nesday; Thursday fair.
Razors and Scissors
SHARPENED
Phoenix Cycle. Co.
22 West Adams.
Phone 2524.
OSTRICH FARM
West End of Car Line.
Closing Out Sale.
Plumes, Boas, Fans, Pompons at re
duced prices. Will close for. summer
May 27. ...
RYAN'S DISCLOSURE!,:;r:r;
How He Was "Shaken
Down" by P.O. Officials
He Was Asked to Furnish More
' Trimmings" for the Job Which
Had Been Instituted in
His Behalf.
Cincinnati. O., May 26. John J. Ry
an, whose confessions caused the ar
rest of D. V. Miller and Joseph F.
Johns in connection with the postal
frauds, operated his "get rich quick"
turf Investment concern from here and
from St. Louis and ran winter races at
Newport,' Ky. Other warrants have
been issued as a result of the investi
gation of PostofHce Inspectors W. J.
Vlckery of Cincinnati and R. M. Fulton
of St. Louis.
Ryan is her now and admits that
he operated some time at St. Louis be
fore the Inspectors got after him and
later he was called to Washington.
Ryan said: "I heard that others doing
business like mine stood in with the
postofflce department by giving up $25.
000. and I felt that' those who wero
standing in with the department were
behind the investigation so as to get
me out of their way."
After returning from Washington to
St. Louis last November, Ryan says he
got a telegram from Attorney Johns of
Rockville, Indiana, that Johns could be
of service to him with the department
at .Washington, and later Ryan and
Johns met In Terre Haute. There Ry
an says Johns explained how dose he
was to Miller and how Miller had ac
cepted a $2,000 job in the postofflce de
partment at Washington with the Idea
that the Job had certain trimmings,"
such as, Ryan says, Johns explained
Ryan would be able to furnish.
Ryan declares that Johns asked $5,000
to get frqm Miller a letter from the at
torney general's office, showing that
Ryan was entitled to use the mails. Af
ter a little dickering, Ryan says, Johns
came down to $2,500 and the proposition
was accepted. The proposition to pay
$2,000 for literature so worded that it
would pass muster if it was ever taken
up in the mails was Utter accepted.
Ryan asserts that Johns delivered the
letter and literature to him December
16. Ryan says he gave Johns $1,100
cash and checks dated December 17, one
for $2,000 and one for $1,400.
Then, Ryan says, everything ' went
along smoothly until the trouble of
February 9. A week later a fraud or
der was issued against Ryan, and Ry
an says an' effort for another shake
down was put on foot, but he would not
stand for it- He says he received more
telegrams from Johns. Ryan says he
preserved all the telegrams and let
ters. THE WITNFSS RYAN.
Washington, D. C. May 26. The
checks which figure in the alleged pay
ments to Miller and Johns, which are
in po3sr ssion of the department are for
$3,400. They were sur plemented with a
cash payment of $1,100. The check3 are
signed by the Ryan concern and made
out to Johns' order and endorsed by
him. Ryan has agreed to be witness
for the government.
He has furnished to the department
all the information In his posession
Including the documents. While the
departme.it cannot guarantse Ryan
Immunity it will put his service in
turning state's evidence in the best
light before ths court. Miller had
charge of the investigation of the Ryan
case and prepared the letter which Act
ing Assistant Genera! Christiancy sign
ed. This letter which constituted the
decision of the department to allow the
concern to use the malls, -wa signed
December 10.
o
JETT MAKES. A THREAT
To Involve Prominent Kenluckians in
Assassinations.
i Jackson. KyM May 1'b. vvnue me
spec ial grand Jury Is still sitting In its
effort to indict the. assassins of Mar
cum, Cockerill and Cox, the members
of the state militia sent here to pre
serve order are scouring the country in
an attempt to get together the witness
es and bring in those indicted yesterday
afternoon.
The grand jury will ask Tpr the en
forced attendance of Captain John Pat
rick. Moses Feltner and Tom Cockrill.
Captain Patrick is alleged to have wit
nessed the assassination of James
Cockrill and Feltner to have made affi
davits stating that certain officials had
hired him and three other men" to as
sassinate Marcum. Tom Cockrill is
wanted to tell about the assassination
of Dr. Cox, it being stated that he
knows the names of all the men who
were on the scene at the time.
The mountaineers last night made
an attack upon the soldiers and .there
was a council of war today tg ask for
mere troops. It is reported here today
that Curtlss Jett has made a confession
that implicates prominent persons.
Commonwealth Attorney Byrd says he
will call the casos against Jett Wed
nesday morning and try him no later
than Friday.
Extra precautions have been taken to
protect Belv-m J. Ewen. He is guarded
constantly by a strong detachment,
His testimony before the grand jury
caused the indictments of Jett and
White. There was a hostile move made
against him yesterday in the court
house. Belvin Ewen has fears for his
life and his family is greatly alarmed.
MORE TROOPS NEEDED. .
Jackson. Ky., May 26. Mrs. J. H.
Marcum, her friends and a number of
citizens are urging that more troops (
be sent, fearing that further violence j
may be clone by the feudists. At the j
consultation of officers today no action
.
Tnm Whit wnq arrpstorl o tVio finmn
!of his mother, eighteen miles from
j here, at daylight. The squad of soldiers
'under Deputy Sheriff Little, surround-
ed the house, and White was called out.
When he reached the fence the war
rant was read and, accompanied by
soldiers, .he returned to the house and
dressed. The party reached here short
ly after noon and White was remanded
; until tomorrow morning, when he and
Jett will be arraigned together.
Sheriff Little and twenty soldiers
went to Winchester today and the
orde-r for Jett was honored "by Judge
Benton. He was placed in irons and
arrived here and was committed to
jail tonight. An effort will be made by
his attorney to get a change of venue.
If this fairs, he will endeavor to have
I the Jury summoned from outside of
' Breathitt county.
) The impression is strong that the
: conspiracies, which have culminated In
the serifs of assassinations in Breath
itt county, will be traced to the foun
tain head, and startling developments
are expected this week. Jett is bitter
against the officials of Breathitt coun
ty, whom he claimed as friends and
whom he blames for cot coming to his
relief. The Jnll is heavily guarded lo
nlght. o
THE DIAMOND CONTESTS
The Eesulti of Struggles in the Font
Leagues Yesterday
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
At New York R. H. E.
New York 4 8 - 2
Chicago , 3 6 4
Batteries Mathewson. Bowerman
and Warner; Taylor and Kling.
At Philadelphia R. H. E.
Cincinnati 10 13
Philadelphia 1 7 2
Batteries Sudhoff and Bergen; Fras
er and Zimrner.
At Boston R. H. E.
Boston , 4 10 2
Pittsburg 10 . 15 0
Batteries Pittinger, Malarkey and
Moran; Kennedy, Doheny, Smith and
Phelps.
At Brooklyn R. H. E.
Brooklyn .13 19 2
St. Louis 6 8 2
Batteries Schmidt and Ahearn; O.
O'Neil and J. O'Neil.
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
At Chicago R. H. E.
Chicago 3 7 4
' Boston .' 2 5 1
t Batteries Dunkle and Sullivan;
' Hughes and Kriger.
At Detroit R. H. E.
: Detroit 3 8 2
' St. Louis 04 3
Batteries Kitson and McGuIre; Pow
ell and Sugden.
At Cleveland R. H. E.
Cleveland 2 6 2
Philadelphia 8 11 1
Batteries Wright. Dorner and Be
mls; Waddell and Schreck.
WESTERN LEAGUE.
At Denver R H. E.
Denver .' l 7 3
Milwaukee 8 10 3
Batteries Barber and Latimer;
Braun and Lucia.
At Colorado Springs ' R. . H. E.
Peoria 1 6 2
Colorado Springs .3 8 2
Batteries Hart and Wil3on; Jones
and Doran.
At Des Moines Des Moines-St.
Joseph game postponed on account of
rain.
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION.
At' Kansas City Kansas City 1, In
dianapolis 3.
At Milwaukee Milwaukee-Louisville
game, rain.
At Minneapolis Minneapolis 12, Co
lumbus 2.
At St. Paul St. Paul-Columbus game
postponed on account of wet grounds.
o
SALE CAUSES MAN'S ARREST.
Made Prisoner Immediately After He
Got $1,000 Check.
Newark, N. J., May 26. Samuel Tem
ple, who says he is from Helena, Mont..
j uic wuy u ueievuvj
' Jacob Johnson of Easton and three lo-
cal headquarters men, on a charge of
breaking into the office of the Cata-
auque Steel works at Catasauqua, Pa.,
on the night of May 17 and stealing
$1,000 worth of platinum. '
Temple sold a quantity of platinum
in Newark on Monday, and when he
wt-nt for his mone thin afternoon was
made a prisoner, after receiving a
check for $1,000 from th purchaser.
ine ponce say ine prisoner Is a
chemist and a clever and daring safe
breaker. '
BRIDGE WORKERS' STRIKE
There Is Danger That It Will Break
Out Afresh.
Pueblo. Colo.. May 26. Two days of
attempted arbitration of the strike of
the bridge men doing structural work
at the Colorado Fuel and Iron com
pany's works have failed and their na
tional president. Frank Buchanan, left
this evening for New York. , The strike
here was not included in the reported
general adjustment made
structural workers in the
with the
east two
weeks ago, and the big steal works
buildings, partly erected by the con
tractors, still stand3 idle.
President Buchanan, on leaving,
strongly Intimated that the 175,000
members of the Bridge and Structural
Men's union in the whole country may
be called out in support of the strikers
here, who number some 200. Speaking
of the action of the contractors who
are attempting to build these mills for
the fuel company, he said:,
"If they "want a general fight we are
ready ti give. H to them."
V - V'-
Y - '; r
..V.'.' :
FISH ANDJLOWERS
The Varied Gifts of the
Northwestern States
The President Saving Finished His
Tour of Idaho and Washington Is
Now in Montana The Spo
kane Reception,
Spokane, Wash., May 26. President
Roosevelt doubled back Into Washing
ton today from the Coeur d'Alene min
ing camps of Northern Idaho. The
party encountered inclement weather
In the mining towns. The greatest
crowds ever gathered in Spokane
greeted the president in this city. Af
ter a long drive over the city, the presi
dent spoke to the people of Spokane
and the surrounding country. The pres
idential train left at a little after 6
o'clock for the Montana cities.
Secretary Moody made a somewhat
extended speech at 'Wallace, Idaho.
The president's ride through this city
was concluded with a triumphal pro
cession down Riverside, the principal
street of the city. The broad avenue
was beautifully decorated with the na
tional colors, while solid walls of hu
manity pressed against the ropes that
had been stretched along the sidewalks
and across the side streets.
Three companies of the National
i'tard patrolled the avenue, keeping
tli crowd behind the ropes. Preceded
by a platoon of police, the Inland Em
pire hand a,nd a company of the Seven
teenth infantry, the president's car
riage started down the avenue, where
the waiting thousands welcomed him
with roars ' of cheers. Behind him
marched another company of the Sev
enteenth. More music and the Veter
ans of the (. A. It., no"v meeting here
in staee encampment, were next in
line. A long procession of bands, ca
dets, guardsmen and citizens followed
to the grand stand at the corner ofJ
Main and Lincoln to listen to the
speech of the day.
Ona especially interesting feature of
President Roosevelt's visit to Spokane
took place at the site of the new Ma
sonic temple. The procession halted
for a moment. The president left the
carriage, and, seizing a shovel, threw
the first spadeful of earth for the new
building. No speech was made at this
place, the ceremonies being of the sim
plest character.
Shortly after 4 o'clock the presiden
tial party arrived t Coeur d'Alene
park. Here he was met by thousands
of children singing a patriotic song.
Some strewed flowers in his pathway
as h passed through the ranks of
;-oung America. An incident at Harri
son. Idaho, was the presentation of five
strings cf speckled trout, for which the
donors were thanked by the president.
- o
A TEXTILE STRIKE.
j It Is Probable 100,000 Men Will Quit
Next Monday.
Phiftidelphia, Pa.. May 26. Irf all of
the local textile mills notices were post
, cd today by the manufacturers an
nouncing' their refusal to grant the d2
; mands of the workers for a fifty-five
I hour week. The employes fixed June
1 as the time for the concession and it
is almost certain a strike involving up
wards of 1CO.0OO men will be inaugurat
ed next Monday.
THREATENED V'ITH CREMATION.
Kaufman, Tex., May 26. Two com
panies cf militia from Terrell and Dal
las have been ordered here to protect a
negro who is charged with criminally
assaulting a white woman. This after
noon a. mob formed with the avowed
purpose of burning the negro.
THIS WAS NO BULL EIGHT
But It Was Fatal to a Celt bra ted Bull
Fighter.
El Paso, Tex., May 26. Marciano
Bengal, tha celebrated bull fighter, was
shot through the heart and instantly
killed ty Salvador del Castillo, an offi
cial of the Mexican custom house.
Rengal, huge of frame and muscular.
battered down the door of a girl's home
where Castillo was calling on his
sweetheart, having locked the door in
order to keep out Rengal, who was
enamoured of the girl and had sent
word he was coming to kill Castillo.
Castillo fired. The first shot went wild,
the second instantly killed Rengal.
Rengal was badly gored three months
ago fy a bull and his injuries were
then thought to be if at a 1. but he recov
ered. o
HATRED CF THE JEWS.
St. Petersburg. May 26. The Chief of
police of Kiev has ordered the police
commissaries within his jurisdiction to
institute a fresh inquiry into the legal
status of the Jews and to focibly expel
those who have rio legal right of resi
dence and who refuse to leave.
b
KILLED BY AN EXPLOSION.
Pittsburg. Ph., May 26. Four men
were killed and two badly burned by
an expli:ion of gas in the mine of the
Chartier3 Coal and Coke company at
Federal, a mining town near Bridge
vllle, on the Pittsburg, Chartiers and
Youghiougheny .railroad, today. The
mine is but slightly inured.
o
SHEEP PERISH IN BURNING CAR.
Doylestown, Pa., May 26. A epark
from a locomotive set fire to a cattle
car on the Lehigh Valley milk and
stock trsiin at Hatfield last night and
before the car reached Lansdale, where
it was hurried, most ot- the 125 sheep
had burned to death. The others have
since died.
RECEDING WATERS.
The Railroad Situation in Southern
Kansas Improving.
Topeka, Kans.. May 26. The rail
roads report the high water In southern
Kansas and Oklahoma to be subsiding.
The Santa Fe's Bartlesville branch
which was almost entirely covered with
water yesterday is now high and dry in
most places. It is stated that all of the
trains will be running tonight.
Rock Island officials say that it will
be late tonight before trains are run
ning on the Choctaw division. They
say that the track is covered with
water all along the main line from
Chickasha to El Reno and that the
condition of the track cannot be ascer
tained before the water subsides. Many
washouts are reported,.
SULLIVAN MADE A DRAW
But That Was the Best the American
Could Do.
London.- May 26. At the National
Sporting club last night Jack Palmer of
Newcastle, met Tim Sullivan of Buf
falo In at contest for the middle weight
championship of England and $1,000.
The American made a fine stand, but
the men were so evenly matched that
at the close of the fifteenth round the
referee decided the fight a draw. Sulli
van finished the stronger of the two
o
MACHINISTS' STRIKE.
On the Union Pacific Al3o in a Fair
Way to Settlement.
Washington. D. C. May 26. A con
ference between representatives of the
International Association of Machinists
and the officials of the Union Pacific
has been arranged to take rlace at
Omaha, June 1, to consider the differ
ences between the company and its
machinists who are on a strike.
Vice-President Cor.Ian of the Inter
national Association of Machinists, to
day said the general outlook -was fa
vorable to reaching an agreement.
o
ONLY CHURCH BUSINESS
Is Allowed to Be Considered by the
Presbyterian Assembly.
Los Angeles, Cal., May 26. The sub
jects of home missions and aid for
colleges occupied the two sessions of
the Presbyterian general assembly to
day. Both reports were productive of
long and interesting debates. The no
table speech cf the day was vnr.ds by
Rev. Charles' L. Thompson, D. D., of
New York, who followed the reading of
the report of the beard cf heme mis
sions. Dr. Thompson is an orator of
force and learning, and his speech this
morning aroused the assembly as noth
ing else had done. His denunciation of
Mormonism was especially strong and
every sentence was greeted with ap
plause from the assembly. Th,e entire
afternoon was taken up with the dis
cussion of the report of the special
committee on aid for colleges.
. A resolution which came up In the
assembly yesterday trfd which was re
ferred to the bills and overture com
mittee was .the first one turned down.
The resolution recommended that the
moderator appoint a committee of fif
teen to act as a board o.f arbitration in
disputes between capital and labor. The
committee reported that "It found it
inexpedient to act on such questions."
An overture from the . Kansas City
Presbytery on the subject- of temper
ance was also turned down, the com
mittee recommending that no action be
taken as the overture was based on
newspaper reports.
THE KISHINEF MASSACRE.
Result of Jewish Relief Society's In
vestigation. Berlin. May 26. The German Jewish
Relief society ha3 sent an ag3nt to
Klshlnef, who report that 700 houses
were destroyed, 600 shops sacked and
that about 10,000 persons are homeless
as a result of the recent massacre.
Forty-five persons were killed out
right during the massacre, eighty-four
were seriously wounded and 500 were
slightly Injured. The number of per
sons affected through losing positions
or otherwise is estimated at 20,000
mostly belonging to the poorer classes.
o
QUIT THE PHILIPPINES.
I
Manila, May 26. Justice Fletcher
Ladd of the supreme court of the
Philippines has resigned on account of
illness of his wife and has left Manila
for his home at Lancaster, New Hamp
shire. o
A CHILIAN PLAGUE.
Santiago de Chili, May 26. It is ru
mored that the bubonic plague has ap
peared at the seaport of Iqique.
THE PHOENIX NATIONAL BANK
PHOENIC ARIZONA.
Paid-up Capital, $100,000. Surplus and Undivided Frtoflts, $T5.ono 00
E. B. GAGE, President. T.' W. P EMBERTON. Vice Pres. IL J. M'CLUNQ. Cashier
L. B. LARIMER, Assistant Cashier.
Steel-lined Vaults and Steel Safety Deposit Boxes. General Banking Busi
ness. Drafts on all principal cities of the world
DIKCCTORS:-C. B. Gaqe, T. W. Peabertoa, f. M. Msrphy, D. M. ferry, R. N. rrefericfcs. L. TL Chslm
ers, F. I. Alkire. J M. tr4, H. J. McClaaq.
THE PRESCOTT NATIONAL BANK
PRKSCOTT. ARIZONA.
Paid-up Capital. $100,000.00. Surplus and Undivided Profits, JSO.OPO.OOL
F. M. MURPHY, President. MORRIS GOI.DVAT?R, Vice President.
R. N. FREDERICKS. Cashier. W. C. BRANDON. Assistant Caahler.
Brooklyn Chrome Steel-lined Vaults and Safe Deposit Boxes. A general bank
ing business transacted. Directors F. M. Murphy, E. B. Gage, Morris Goldwater.
John C. Herndon, F. G. Breeht, D. M. Ferry, R. N. Fredericks.
Long Distance Telephone No. 561.
ARIZONA MINING STOCKS
Bought and
T. S. ACKER & CO.
Suite 4, Union Block, Prescott. Arizona.
Brokers lo mining clocks, mines and Investments.
HANNA. GIVES IN
To the Ohio Endorsement
of President Roosevelt
ACTING UPON A TELEGRAM
He Was at No Time Opposed to the
President bat He Sid Not Believe
That This Was the Year
for Eadorssmest.
Cleveland, O., May 26. Senator
Hanna ha3 decided to offer no further
opposition to the proposed resolution
in the coming republican state conven
tion endorsing the candidacy cf Presi
dent Roosevelt for another term. This
action was decided upon late this after
noon. When asked if he had heard from
President Roosevelt with referen.-e to
the discussion concerning his attitude
in connection with the resolution. Sena
tor Hanna made the following state
ment to the Associated Press represen
tative: "I am in receipt of a telegram from
President Roosevelt which indicate
to me his desire to have the endorse
ment of the Ohio state convention of
his administration and candidacy. In
view of this I shall net oppoe actioa
by the convention, and I have tele
graphed the president to that e" "".!-"
Senator Hanna lositively decllred t
further discuss the subject, insisting
that, the brief statement above fully
covered the situation. It Is the general
belief, however, among those close tJ
the senator, that he still doubts the
advisability of the adoption of a reso
lution endorsing Trerident Roosevelt's
candidacy by this year's convention.
But, it is pointed out. in deferring to
the president's judgment ard expressed
wishes . Mr. Hanna demonstratts that
his original position in the matter was
at r.o tim prompted by persona! an
tagonism to President Roosevelt.
INSURES PEACE IN OHIO.
Washington, D. C. May 26. When
the dispatch announcing that Senator
Hanna would r.ot oppose an endorse
ment of President Roosevelt at the
' coining Ohio state convention was
shown to Senator Foraker tonight he
dictated the following statement: -I
am very much gratified to learn that
Senator Hanna ha3 withdrawn hU op
position to the endorsement of Presi
dent RcJoseve-lt's candidacy In 1?04. net
on any personal grounds, for I have
rot at any time had any personal in
terest in the matter, but solely because
I think the endorsTr-?nt good for Sen
ator Hanna and the party as well as
for Roosevelt, who has well earned a
rtcond term by the splendid adminis
tration he has given us. The result
will be a harmonious convention and
an enthusiastic and unanimous en
dorsement for Senator Hanna for an
other term in the senate."
The senator added that the votes of
Ohio, added to the states that have de
clared heretofore for President Roose
velt would give the president a majori
ty of the votss in the next republican
national convention.
o
NEGROES COMING WEST
A Gigantio Scheme for the Depopu
lation of the Eonth.
Boston, Mass., May 26. (Special).
Plans have been completed by a sevt
organization with headquarters in Bos
ton -for the greatest negro exodus in
history frcm the south. The originator
of the society numbering 500 mem
bers is Rev. J. Henry Duckley cf Cam
bridge. The plan is to depopulate th
entire south and southwest of nerrws
who will be brought north to Boston
and thence distributed throughout the
west in agricultural and mining com
munities. The. first great body of emigrants.
5,000, will land in Boston about the first
of July. Elaborate preparations are
being made for their reception and
their rapid distribution where the la
bor is most needed. The southern
headquarters are in Georgia, but the
precise location, is kept eoret in fear
of mob violence or interferem from
the whites. Secret agents of the so
ciety are now gathering negroes from
all parts of the south.
FORBES GETS DECISION .
Kansas City. Mo.. May 2. Hnry
Forbes sot the decision over Morris
Rauch at the end cf the fifteenth
round tonight. Forbes was the agres
sor throughout.
Sold by
i
it
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