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DENVER AND RETURN.... $4 7.SO. , JULY 5th, 6th. 7th. SANTA FE. PRESCOTT AND RETURN... $3.00 SPECIAL TRAIN Leaving Phoenix 7:43 aJ m. July 4th FOURTEENTH YEAB. PHOENIX. ARIZONA, MOIJDAY MORNING, JULY, 6, 1903. VOL. XIV. NO. 43 A.KIZONA REPUBLICAN GATE SWINGS For the Passage of the Pontiff TROLLEY TIE-UP OVER. Strike Stopped Running: of Coopers town Road for Several Hours. THE END IS NEAR It Is Admitted That Leo Can Not Live Long SWEEP OF THE WINGS The Last Ritei of the Church Have Already Been Performed The Weeping Cardinals Can (Mly Stand and Wait. Coopcrstown. July 3. Trouble is again being: experienced by the Oneonta. Cooperstown and Richfield Springs Electric railroad, which last week was prevented from operating cars by a gang ol 300 Italians ar.gry because their wages were overdue. J. E. Derrick, the traffic manager, was dismissed last night, and out of sympathy the employes of the big pow er house refused to work this morning, once more' tying up' the operation of the road. A few competent workmen were secured this afternoon and cars arc running, but for several hours this morning the United States mail was delayed and great inconvenience re sulted. Within a few hours the electrical en gineer of the power house, the master mechanic of the car shops and several ' other heads of departments quit work. G.' Cole, the general manager, has also been deposed. The road connects the principal villages of Otsego county. o DIED OF OVERWORK. . A FALLING AWAY In the Business of Forming Corporporations A Comparison of the Last Six Months With Similar Periods During the Last Two Years The Causes. NEGROES ASKED TO JOIN IN. White and Black Labor Unions to Pa rade Together in New Orleans. Rome, July 6. 2:5 a. m. The pope has had three hours of sleep, but woke with severe pains In the chest. lr. Lapponi gave him relief by changing his position. .THE LAST SACRAMENT Man Who Helped Build Up the F. & I. And Then the Prayers for a Passing Soul. Rome. July y. In these days, when the life of the venerable Pope Leo hangs by a thread the excitement and the perturbation that prevails within the Vatican is intense. While the il lustrious patient lies in his quiet cham ber, assiduously and affectionately watched and attended by his1 favorito rKvjlflsi n ' Ti- Tinnnni u hla trusted valet, Piccentra, the rest of the vast j They Will Be Started Up With Non- Denver, Colo.. July 5. News was re ceived in this city tonight of the death of A. C. Cass, first vice president and traffic manager of the Colorado Fuel and Iron company, at Redstone, Colo., last night. His death was due to a general breaking down of his system from overwork. The deceased was born in Wisconsin in 1850. He came to Colorado sixteen years ago and was immediately asso ciated with John C. Osgood. He was a factorjn the upbuilding of the Colorado Fuel and Iron company. He will be buried here. 1 THE DENVER SMELTERS palace is ini a state of continual un rest. Dr. Mazzoni and Dr. Lapp-mi hope that unless there is heart failure they will be abki to keep their august pa tient alive for a few days longer, especially- if he will willirgly consent to observe the physicians' prescription's. , This, however, is the n.ore difficult as ( his holiness preserves his fall con-1 sclousness and argues and discusses I with his doctors the prescriptions. The latter, fearing to excite him by con tradiction; are sometime!? at a loss how. to proceed. The Associated Pices correspondent saw Dr. Mazaoni this afternoon Union Men Denver, Colo., July 3. Quiet prevailed at the smelters today and there were very few developments In the strike r-ituation. Manager Guiterman Intim ated this afternoon that an effort would be made to start the smelters with non union "men. and J. it. Grant, chairman of the executive board of the American Smelting ana Refining company, stated that the company would refuse to treat with the union. .Tonight several men who were trying The ' nter the grounds of the Globe plant doctur said.: "The situation at this time"er,e ".'V , , is certainly really grave, in view of the! ,ri"t nerf- but. Investigation proved In an interview President Moyer of the Western Federation of Miners de nied that the federation had advised the strike, hut stated that it would do all in Its power to aid the strikers. WEATHER TODAY. great age of the patient and hisjstate of extreme v.eakniss. However, tho case is not yet desperate, especially as he is a mar having such unexpect2d re serves of energy and vitality, which at the age of 93 is indeed astonishing. The exact definition of the pope's illness is senile adynamic pneumonia, but his holiness has not the least idea that he is attacked by any organic disease. He believes the oppression in his chest and the accompanying difficulty of breath ing are merely the results of extreme weakness." the pontiff bgan to fail him so rpid- ft LUulolAlNA oUUt I I ii anu ins? coiiuiuon Became so critical ; that it appeared hut only a. few hour3 j Washington, D. C, July 5. Forecast for New Mexico And Arizona: Fair Monday and Tuesday. Cooler in north portions Tuesday. L o New York, July 5.-The total capi talization of corporations that filed pa pers In the states of New Jersey, Maine, Delaware and New York during the last six months showa a marked falling ofT, as compared with the cor responding periods of the two preced ing years. The aggregate capitaliza tion was considerably less than $1,000.- 000.000, as compared with $1,093,000,000 in 1902. and $3,264,100,000 in 1901. Dur ing the year J901 the $1,500,000,000 steel corporation was launched. The last six months has brought forth little profit to organizers. They have received no encouragement from banking Institutions and trust com panies and have been forced to shelve many prospective mergers. Had the banks offered assistance In the matter1 of floating new industrial enterprises, and encouraged new bond and stock issues of existing corporations, the movement, perhaps, would have been cs pronounced today as a year or two ago. Within the last six months no less than a score of prospective consolida tions have been abandoned on account of the attitude of the banks an3 the Indisposition of the public to invest in the securities of new enterprises. A large number of consolidates have been incorporated under the laws of New Jersey within the last twelve or eighteen months that are unable to market a share of their respective se curities, except at a great sacrifice. There are a number of combines that have locked their entire capital stocks up, realizing that any attempt to mar ket thein would result In ridiculously low prices. When these new enterprises will be given an opportunity to realize on their stocks Is a question that cannot be an swered at this time, although the im pression in banking circles is that there is no possibility of tha public entering the market as a buyer on an extensive scale, within the next year or two. As one banker put it: "Civ.; the people an opportunity to digest the securities that .arc already being traded in in the various exchanges. Then there will bo some chance for the new consolida tions. But they cannot expect to re ceive thr high prices that prevailed when the consolidation craze was at its height: The public absorbed hundreds of millions of new ttecurities. at prices many points above current quotations'. The people were badly bitten, and it will be some time before these wounds are healed. They are cautious, and when they do invest, their money it is ?n corporations that have been tried and proved and have demonstrated their right to exist." New Orleans', July 0. The Central Trades and Labor Council, composed of the white labor unions, has invited the Central Labor Union, composed of the negro unions, to join It In the big pa rade on Labor diy this year, the negro unions to fall In and follow the white unions. If the whites and black pa rade together it will be the first time this has been done for twenty years. Last rear when President Gompers of the Federation of Labor was here there were two separate parades, so arranged as to march thiougn different parts of 'the city and' not come Into conflict with each other, and Mr. Gom- pxrs reviewed them separately. The federation at its last meeting here decided in favor of organizing the negroes' Into unions and bringing them into the federation, and detailed sev eral organisers for the purpose. The moveiment was very successful in New Orleans, where there are nineteen ne gro labor unions representing 11,000 men. o SCIENTIFIC BASIS On Which the Summerfield Gang Swindled Many It Operated in This Territory Under I. finaley The Way ' in Which It Was Done. KANSAS CITY MARKET Normal Conditions are Being' Rapidly Resumed. Kansas City, Mo., July 5. Receipts of livestock last week were 15,808 cat tle, 474 calves, 64.428 hogs and 3,896 sheep, against 5,541 cattle, 176 calves'. C4.S78 hogs and 5,700 sheep the previous w-f-ek, and 23.478 cattle, 4,237 calves, 35,- 475 hogs awl 23,000 sheep a year ago. Jtecelpts were ratner too Jieavy in view of the fact that several of the lacking plants had not then resumed operations except on a limited'1 scale. There was a good rhlpping demand for fat cattle which materially helped out the market. A larger supply of cattle New York, July 5. With the con viction and sentence of Frank S. Wel ler to the penitentiary, the last of what has been known as the "Larry" Sum merfield gang, vhoe operations were carried on for years In connection with the stock of the Horseshoe Copper Min ing company, has been sent to prison. The leaders were Ignatius Qualey, Summerfield and Weller. Summerfield fled when the district attorney started proceedings, but Qualey and Weller were indicted, tried and convicted. . Of all the "games" worked upon in vestors with a view of securing their cash in exchange for wild promises, few probably' were on so scientific a basis as that operated hy Qualey and Weller. They knew and studied human nature, experimenting here and plan ning there. Once a victim got within their grasp they never let- him go. Weller used to pride himself as being ableo sell stock wherever anybody else had failed. How they ever began manipulations in the stock of the Horseshoe Copper Mining company of SafTord, Ariz., no one know. The company was or ganized and plans laid to tell stock. By maneuvering Weller secured an admit tance into several of the fashionable New York clubs. Former Postmaster Francis H. Wilson of Brooklyn testified that he Introduced Weller to several of his friends, never knowing or even sus pecting bis character. According to the story of one of the victims of Qualey and Weller's plot, the "modus per- k Geyer, who pledged his property for the freedom of the anarchists as a mere speculation. His only real in ducement to put his life's savins' In jeopardy was to get a big court casa for his son, Robert Geyer, a young lawyer. - Philip Geyer is 60 years old, and has lived in this city many years.. He ac cumulated his money as a wine- mer chant. Lately he added a saloon to his wine business. In his petition to. the court for lenity, Geyer says that to pay $13,000 would! ruin him, and he would have to spend his old age in poverty. Public sentiment is now so strong against any lenity being shown toward GeyeV that there is practically no hope that he will escape paying the full pen alty. It Is generally thought that he will be able to raise : the money by mortgaging his real property. o WOMEN GAMBLERS WIN $12,000. oi nis me remained to linn. Jt was therefore deemed w ise to advise him of his grave condition, and this was done with tender precaution. Pope Leo was thus prepared for his last communion which was administered tonight with the participation of all the cardinals now In Rome and the whole pontifical court. The hole mn yet gorgeous cere mony of administering the last sacra ment took plate at tbs bedside of Pope Leo. The central figure was the dying lor.tin", whose long life's- journey is nearly over, calmly preparing to enter the- dirk valley. His pale and ema ciated face!, almost as white us the pillows on which it rested, showed little sign of life except the keen, glittering eyes, always his most striking feature. :The priest apoitolic approached, bear ing the viaticum, to give the last com munion and! the extreme unction, as sisted by the grand penitentiary. Pope Leo feebly recited the confession of faith,' as formulated by the Council of Trent, and finally the words of abso lution and tlw formula of indulgence in articulo mortis were solemnly pro nounced by the grand penitentiary. The heads of the great religious orders who were present granted the pope the spe cial Indulgences which they have the privilege" of conferring. Then came the touching prayers for a passing soul and part of the gospel, the Lord's passion As the last words died away all fell on their knees. The pontiff, raising his almost transparent fingers with a fee ble effort, pronounced In scarcely audi ble words his benediction on the sacred college ami all present and then sank back on his pillows. There was scarce ly a.teaiies3 cya in the whole assem blage. V o STUDENTS AS HARVEST HANIU-C Persons Born on the Purchase Terri tory Want to Organize. Nebraska Will Invite Eastern College Men to Help Gather the Crop. Lincoln, Neb., July 5. 'Students of eastern colleges and universities are going to receive invitations to come to Nebraska ami help the farmers har vest their crops this summer. Tha state labor bureau has decided to call the students' attention to the cheap railroad! fares to the west and to the wages being paid! for harvest hands, and hope iir this manner to secure liuiv dreds of young men for this work. The liarvest help is one of the great est questions of the west, and annual ly thousands- cf dollars' worth of gruiu goes to waste because of luck cf haind. Beginning In southern Kansas in early June, th harvester: work north as the grain- becomes ripe, and September finds them harvesting In North Dakota, thus giving the men three months of steady work at good wages. This year farmers are paying from $2 to $3 a day. Even boys earn good! wages in the field St. Louis. July 5. Natives of th Louisiana purchase territory, may bo given a special day at the World's Fair at St. Louis. Indeed, a new and per manent society named, perhaps, "Na tlve Sons and Daughters of Louisiana' is likely to result from an Idea that originated with E. E. Grlswold, editor of thia Metal Worker, at Minneapolis Mr. Griswold', who is a "native" him self, wrote to Colonel E. C. Gulp, secre tary of the committee on ceremonies for the Louisiana Purchase Exposition, suggesting that a day be set aide as a special day for "natives" of th? pur chase. The proposed new society is the outgrowth of Mr. Griswold's sugges tion, and steps are being taken to effect the organization. "-' It Is desired that as a preliminary movement the name and address of ev ery person over 21 years of age be as certained', no matter where he now re sides. Any such person will be eligible to membership In the society. It has been suggested that the organization held Its first reunion at this World's Fair on the day to be agreed upon by the founders of the society and the committee on ceremonfr-s. Plans are being- considered as to the best meth ods of equipping a museum in one o the buildings on the World's Fair grounds for the reception of historical relics and such literary productions as pe-rtan to this regioiv. The project hus been received with considerable favor in many quarters and it Is anticipated! tliat thousands of those persons born on this vast terri tory acquired! 100 years ago wll make this ."Native Sorrs and Daughters of Louisiana Day" one of the- Important days of the Wcrld's Fair. o ' H. T. BARWICK A SUICIDE. is looked for this werk, but all the parking houses will be In operation and: andi" was something like this a better demand is expected. Of the; Both QuaJey and Weller exerted every increased . receipts a large proportion ' influence to meet what are called "big will, it is exper.ted, be stockers and feeders, of which the supply last week was small. Of the cattle received last week, nearly 14.000 were butcher stuff, and the remainder stockers ard feeiers. ' Good' cattle sold rather evenly; all week, fluctuating not more than 10 cents. Medium steers fluctuated about 23 cents up anJ down and un' again. Heavy cattle with good finish com manded the best prices. Tot "p"rlcc3 were better than the week previous, the quality alto being higher. On Monday top was $4.93, Tuesday $5.05. Wednes day $5.10. Thursday $3.00, Friday $5.10. The supply of Fleckers and feeders was about equal to the demand. A better demand Is expected this week, as the railrcads-, are now all In condition to take out supplies1. , The tupply of, cattle on Friday was 5.000 head, the largest for a tingle day since May. There was a large proior tion of beeves of rather medium 4Uali- men," and by every conceivable means tried to interest them to place from $10,000 to $15,000. in the shares of the Horseshoe Copper Mining company, For purses having less capital Qualey and Weller did not seek, though as a "favor" they are knwn to have ac cepted subscriptions as low as $700, After having secured a few "big men" to look into the proposition, it was difficult to move further and operations would remain at a standstill. Suddenly one of the "big men" would receive i telegram eaylng, "So and So. a stock holder of the Horseshoe Copper Mining company, lies "dangerously ill at hi heme. It is not expected that he will recover. Good chance to get stock cheap." This seemed to strike a soft ppot in the "big men" for they imme diately got in touch with Qualey and Weller and asked for an interview with the sick patient. No lim was to be lost, as the stock holder was very sick and might die at A DAM GAVE WAY Under the Pressure of a Pennsylvania Cloudburst A DEADLY PANIG In Which Scores Were Carried Away by the Sadden Flood The Loss of Life Can Not Tet Be Estimated. Put a Joint in Houston, Tex., Out of Business for the Night. I Houston, Tex., July 5. The largest gambling place in Houston vas put out of business temporarily by two women yesterday morning. They appeared at the gambling house at 10 o'clock. The place was crowded aiid they made a stir. They began operations at the crap tables, playing with success. They then staked gold pieces, of which they seemed to have an unlimited quantity, on roulette, quitting the game about $400 to the good. They ended up at faro, playing the limit. After an hour's play they had won all the money in sight, breaking the bank and causing the proprietor to close down for the night. They won in excess of $12,000 at faro. After putting the bank out of business the women left the place and were driven to the Grand Central station, where they boarded a train westbound. At the hotel where they stopped- they regis tered as Layinia Jayne, Chicago, and .uouise uuicet, can r rancisco, out me names are believed to be fictitious. 4 0 A RACE WAR INDEED Pittsburg, Pa., July 3. A tolcpuoiw message has been received from Jeaiv- ette, a short distance east of here, to the effect that a cloudburst struck there today. There are conflicting reports a to the loss of life. It was said that the Oxford Park dam near-Jeannette burst, engulfing aa excursion party on trolley cars. Th loss of life is reported at from 73 to 100. There is a washout on the Penn sylvania road east of Greensburg and trains are being held there. The wire are all down east of that place and r. j communication can be had with Jeun ette. I Oxforgl Park is a rummer resort a mile east of Je3nette. Many are known to have been there this afternoon. The damage in the vicinity of Greensburp Is not less than $250,000. Brush Creek rose higher than ever before anl wa,i ed away everything along ti banks. Score? had barely time to escape frcin houses. IT WAS A CLOUDBURST. The Number of. the Dead Still a Mat ter cf Conjecture. The Town of Evansville, Ind. Is In a Turmoil. STORK CAUSED TROUBLE. Left Boy Where Girl Wanted. Baby Was WuomhVId, July 5. If Peter Gustaf- son. a carpenter, of No. 35 Broad street, uttcmpted io commit suicide late on Monday night by swallowing poison, lie was not successful. A stork visited the Gustafson house on Monday night and left a bouncing baby boy. Gustafson was bitterly disappointed, as' he had hoped and prayed for a girl. He would not be comforted and drank to drown his sorrow. He quarreled with Mrs. Gustafson, as If it was her fault, and she. patient woman, said not a word in return. He went out of the house and came back late with a small package in his hand, which he made believe to swal low. Then he fell to the floor with a groan. A great crowd gathered In front of the house, and the entire police force was summoned to keep order. Detec tive J. R. Bayliss investigated the case, but could find no trace of poison. "It looks like a make-believe Dutch act," said one bystander. Suicide In Bloom field is termed the "Dutch act" by the natives. No arrest was made, as Mrs. Gustafson refused to make a complaint. ty. Medium and light weight beeves any moment. As quick as a cab could w ere slightly higher, heavy ones steady J take tho man to his destination the with the latter part of lat week. The j f Cene of operations was transferred to top wa $5.15. Stockers were scarce and j the siclC chamber of the stockholder, the demand improved. He was usually lying in bed and suffer- Busines has been resumed !n the j ing mental anguish over the fact that quarantine division, the receipts up to I he had several thousand shares of stock roon of Tuesday being forty-five toads, j representing all he had saved, which The demand! was good with prices sat- he must now lese. , MORE THAN A MILLION A Hammond Packing House Fire at St. Joseph, Ho. A Man Supposed' to Be of That Name Kills Himself in Boston. Boston, July 5. Shortly after 12 o'clock last night a man was seen to climb to the top of the fence guarding the sidewalk on the bridge of the Providence railroad tracks . at Massa chusetts aveiiue and leap hto the dark ness below. An alarm "was given and h descent was made to the tracks. The police discovered the body, .the man having been killed instantly. 1 o - WISCONSIN CELEBRATION."""" Oregon, Wis., July 5. A panic among 2,000 people resulted from the accident al discharge of the village's entire stock of fireworks at a public exhibi tion last night. , St. Joseph, Mo., July 5. The main building cf the HammoiuA packing plant was destroyed by fire this after noon. The loss is estimated at $1,500, 000. It is entirely covered by Insurance. Two men lost their lives In the flames. One of them is reported to be Charles Miller, fire marshal at the plant. Three men were injured, one of them, seri ously. For a time the entire stock yards dis trict was threatened. Thee carcasses or 4,500 hogs, 18,000 cattle and 800 sheep were burned. Nearly 100,000 pounds of ole6 were de stroyed. The contents of the smoke house veie consumed. The origin of the fire is a mystery. o THE YUMA FLOOD. Isfactory. During the early part of last Week alt the markets' v.-re overwhelmed by hcavy receipts of Ivjss. and a heavy slump lit prices resulted1. The break from Saturday cf the previous wtck, to Wednesday of last week, was 40 to 50 cents. Conditions improved the lat ter part cf the week anl prices closed with a recovery of 25 to 35 cents of the decline, leaving them but slightly lower than the close of the previous W..'k. x Rt-ccipts cf ho5rs Friday were 7.000, against 5,500 a week ago. Prices aver aged 10 cents lower than1 the close of last week, top being $3.60 on heavy hogs a.nJ $5.62' oi lights. Of the total supply "f slices last week. Ices than half were westerns or southern grassers. The market was firm the first two days of the week, but on Wednesday Texas muttons de clined 25 cents. The week closed" with a decided improvement In demand and prices. Good to choice native wethers brought $1.50 to $5.00, ewes $4.25 to $1.50, mixed sheep $4.25 to $4.65. Lamb prices Improved materially, closing 15 cer.ts to 25 cents higher than the previous week. The top price of the week was J5.75 but quality was not the best. The horse market opened last week with receipts aggregating nearly 1.000 head. Prices were lower than durlns May, but fully up to expectations. A chfA-ided Improvement is looked for this week, as many eastern" buyers are ex pected to return to the market. The capitalist would then make an offer which the sick man would prompt ly accept. The money would be paid and ths stock delivered. Much astonishment has been caused by the light sentences most of the members of the gang received, but so many prominent men testified to their previous good character that lenient punishment was inflicted by the court THREATENED BY NEGROES. Evansvllle. Ind., July 6. At 2 o'clock this morning this city is in the hands of a mob. Troops- have been- ordered out by the governor to protect the jail, which is threatened by 2.000 men. Two negroes havi been killed in a- race riot which is rampant. The crowd around the jail,- incensed at a murder on Fri day night by a negro, is shouting, "Death to all negroes." The negro was secretly removed to Vlncennes, but the mob refused to be lieve it and began to tear down the 1aiL Stone masons; chiseled out the bars of the windows and a battering ram was U5d. A white boy named Logan was etott by a negr. An unkrown ncro woman was killed! and Ecveral negroes were severely Injured. A company of n-3-groes, armed with rifles, are. marching through ths streets threatening to kill all the white people. They havs brok en into hardware stores and have se curedi arms and ammunition. Business men are r.ow organizing and arming a company to exterminate the negroes. The ctDwds are increasing rapidly and firing is heard in all directions. o THE DIAMOND CONTESTS The Results of the Struggles in the Three Leagues Yesterday. A South Carolina Town on Account of a Lynching. Columbia. S. C, July 5. Owing to threats mads by negroes at Norway, S. C, to revenge the lynching of Charles Evans there, a battalion of state militia, ordered to Noway on a special train, left for that place at 1:15 this morning. It is reported that a large force of negroes have surrounded the town of two hundred inhabitants and are threatening to destroy the place, which is helpless. A RUN OFT THE MORGUE There Was a Busy and Fatal Time in Pittsburg on the Fourth. NEEDN'T OBEY ARMY SURGEON. Soldier Convicted of Disobeying Orders Will Be Released The Levee Below the City Has Given Way. Yuma. Ariz., July 5. The Colorado river broke through the levee two miles ixuth of here andl is now flojding a large fertile valley. Considerable dam age to ranches in the vicinity is- ex pected. o AN INDIANAPOLIS FIGHT. Indianapolis. Ind., July 5. Young Mowatt of Chicago defeated Peter Boyle In the Bixth round last night. Washington, July 5. An interesting question Involving the authority of army contract surgeons has just come before the war department for adjust ment. JlS a result Private Herbert P. Mark of the hospital corps, who was convicted In the Philippines of disobey ing the orders of Contract Surgeon James C. Rutledge and sentenced to three years' imprisonment, will prob ably be released from confinement. Mark has already served nearly a year of his sentence, having been tried and sentenced on August 29, 1902, at Santa Cruz, in Cavite province, island of Luzon. Mark got Into trouble with the contract surgeon at the Santa Cruz garrison, refused to obey the doctor's ordtrs, and is said to have bei'n profane in telling the doctor what he thought of him. For this he was tried by a general court-martial and convicted of insub ordination and disobedience of orders. According to the officials of the war department this conviction was not warranted by law, as a contract sur geon is not an officer of the army, but only a civilian doctor employed by the government. Pittsburg. Pa.. July 5. Up to mid night last night sixteen bodies had been taken to tie morgue, the largest num ber of any July 4th since the morgue has been established'. Of tha dead, three were killed in a trolley accident, four were electrocut ed, three were the victims of the heat, iwo were run down by railroad trains and four lost their lives through fire works-. FEARS POVERTY IN OLD AGE. Plight of Geyer, Who Became Bonds man for Runaway Anarchists. NATIONAL LEAGUE. At St. LouiS-St, Louis 5. Boston 9. At Chicago-Vhicago 1, New York 7. At Cincinnati-Cincinnati 12, Brook lyn 16. WESTERN LEAGUE. At Denver First game, Denver 7, Colorado Springs 3: second game, Den ver 7, Colorado Springs 7. At Milwaukee Milwaukee 5- Pe oria 8. At Omaha Omaha 10, Des Moires 4. At St, JosephSt. Joseph 4, Kansai City 0. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. At Columbus Columbus 1, Louis ville 2. At Minneapolis Minneapolis 7, Kan sas City 10. At Toledo Toledo 7. Indianapolis 15. At St. Paul St. Paul 8, Milwaukee 6. Greenj-'burg. Pa.. July 5. A wattr rpout cf Immense proportions sinking in the vicinity of Oxford Park this af ternoon created a flood that eaui-od great loss of life and property. It H known that at least twenty person were lost,- and rumors phu-e the num ber cf dead at more than 100. but up to a late hour tonight only three or tyjc bodies have been recovered, bavins been washed to the banks of the little creek that runs parallel with the pork. At 3 o'clock rain begun to fall In tor rents in the vicinity of the park. arl spread over territory covering prvbultly ten miles. A half hour later; the cloud -buret occurred. The waters- in the lak north cZ Oxford Pirk befan to cueil and Manager James Mc-Grath, believ ing there was danger of a final break In the great walls of the dim. hurried amor; the- crowd? of pleasure seekcts and; warned- them to run to the hills. Thore protected from the rain did not want to leave, and r-t until WcGrath and his assistant entered each bulldlr.jf In turn and simply drove the crowds out Into tho rain did they realize th danger. A half hour after the builiKrrs had been cleared' of the people, the aers mounted the wall of the dam. and within five minutcc water to the depth cf five fet' was flowing over th entire length of the four hundred feet of th wall. The park or ravine, studied with buildings, the merry-go-round. th laughirg gallery and other amusenwnt places were twists 1 about and all but the dincins pavilion and a large lumli stand were knocked from their founda tions. The rain cmlinued to fall In torrents, and about 4 o'clbck forty feet of th wall cf the dam to the east gave way with a crash. The .flood beat down the ravine with a roar that was heard for two miles. A half mile down at th Junction of the Greenburg and Jt-an-ette and park car lines, the car barns art located. The entrance gates t-j th- park wore lifted and. with the force of a piledriver, the large posts were hurl ed by the water against the barn. Beyond were located the rmall wait ing rooms and on the track was stand ing a car laden with people on-tiir way from Greensburg and Jeartte. The ekxtric storm had rerxlered the power south cf here useless, and the motorman was unable to move the car. The floDd struck the waiting room, con taining probably a dozen people. A number of them struggled to a pIr.t o safety, but In the excitement that followed it is not positive how nun' were lost. The street car was caught and swept into the creek and whirled kand tumbled about. A number of the I people i the car jumped off and thvre are conflicting stories as to the number of persons who were carried with the car. When you buy a CREAM SEPARATOR Get a good one. The Is as good as the ) GOVERNMENT. D. H. BURTIS. 15 E. Washington St. Paterson. N. J.. July 5. The escape of William McQueen and Rudolph Grossman, the anarchists, and the pre dicament of Philip Geyer, their bonds man, who is saddled ; with $13,000 in-debteditess- to the county without any "security, is tho chief subject of con versation in this city. Very little sym pathy is exprenhed anywhere for Phil- THE COOLEST PLACE To Sleep hi Phoenix. MRS. E. B. ALLEN, Proprietress, 42 South Second Avenue, Opposite the Curio. Fine Home Cooking, $6 per week. THE PHOENIX NATIONAL BANK PHOENIX. ARIZONA. m Paid-up Capital. $100,000. Surplus nnd Undivided Profits rs.WJ E. B. GAGE. President. T. W. PEMBERTON. Vice Pres. H. J. M CLUNG. CmW W. r. PO ouE, Assistant Cashier. Steel-lined VaulU and Steel Safety Deposit Boxes, General Banking Busl uesB. Drafts on all principal cities of the world DlRtCTORS:-C. B. Gaqe, T. W. Pnmbertoa. F. M. Mrpfcy, D. M. ferry, f- L rt4rick, L. I ers, f. I. Alkire. J. M. lord, N. J. Mctlang. s THE PRESCOTT NATIONAL BANK PRESCOTT. ARIZONA. Paid-up Capital. StW.QOO.00. Surplus and UniyHe Profits. $W.WL F. M. MURPHY. President. MORRIS OOLDWATSB, Vice , Frldt R. N. FREDERICKS. Cashier. W. C. BRANDON. Assistant tuWw. Brooklyn Chrome Steel-lined Vaults and Safe Deposit Boxes. A reneral bash ing business transacted. Directors P. M. Murphy, fc. B. 0r. Morrie OoMwMtr, John C. Uerndon. F. G. Brecht. P. M. Ferry. R- rT Fredericks. Long Distance Telephone Ao. 661- BUY CORONA CONSOLIDATED. A gilt edge mining investment. Shares now 25c. Will be advanced soon. Write for particulars. CORONA CONSOLIDATED GOLD AND COPPER COMPANY. W. S. GOLDSWORTHY, SECT, J. S. ACKER & Co.. AGENTS, . PRESCOTT, ARIZONA. '