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THE bepub: San Francisco and Return.. ..J27.10 AiiU3t 3 to lfi. -"The Oiied Koute." OENVER AND RETURN. ...faT.SO. ' JULY 5th. 6th. 7th. SANTA FR. r FOURTEENTH YEAB. PHOENIX. ARIZONA, TUESDAY MORNING, JULY 7, 1903. VOI.. XIV. NO. 49 X. X THE LAST SUN Upon Which the Dying Pope Desired to Look. INTELLECT IS UNDIMMED Amid the Shadows of the Valley of Death,. He AsKed His Physicanto Inform Him or the Approach of the Supreme Moment Which' He Will Welcome as a Sign of Rest. Rime, July 6. The correspondent of the Associated . Press . interviewed' Dr. Lapponi during his brief absence from the Vatican today. It was easy to read in the pale face the signs of anxious days and " nights spent watching his august patient, while his words proved unmistakably how deep is the affec tion he bears for Pope Leo. Unfortunately." said Dr. Lapponi. ' I cannot give you any really consoling news. I cannot share the optimism which is spreading today, which Is not owing to a definite change for the bel ter in the condition of the pope, who is giving further ' proof that his inde fatigable energy continues. "The truth is that the pontiff's con dition is stationnary, which means that it is very grave. ' V "I will go so far as to say that, al though he may live for several da-va. it would' be cherisning an illusion to think he may recover unless some un foreseen crisis occurs. ills pulse has become; to use a medi cal term, evanescent, which means al most imperceptible. The pope, except during the short ieriods of uneasiness, when his cough is troublesome, is gen erally bright and in good spirits and .usplays great force of character.. "This morning again at his own wish he left, hisied and seated himself In hist armchair, as he finds a sitting i.t lure more comfortable than being re . mnbont. "What surprises all who apptuuiTi him is that therfe has been no chance ;n the lucidity of his intellect, which Ms disease has not . affected. For 'in stance, net a- single detail of the cer mny of ..the. last communion escaped thf pope's observation. " He spoke f It with sreat interest, recalling each per sonage who participated. "The worst symptom apart from tha feebleness of the pontiff's pulse is hla low temperature, which is stationary at 31 centigrade. He continues to take nourishment at short intervals, but not in such quantities as his weakness re quires or his aoctors wish. "Nothing that medical science can suggest and his organism can stand has been left untried; for instance, oxygera, cutaneous revulsives, digitalis, and caffeine, which has also been in-jected-to produce'more rapid'effect. "The disease, 'as announced in thfl first bulletin, is senile pneumonia in a torpid form, which Is now at its maxt mum intensity but which may hava begun unobserved before tna pope com plained of any feeling of illness." THE LAST SUN On Which, the Dying Pope Desired to Look. Komf, July 7.-3:55 a. m. Another morning has broken on the pathetic Btene within- the simple chamber of the Vatican where Pope Leo liss dying. As the soft light of dawn penetrated into the room the pontiff whispered to his devoted physician that he desired the shutters of the windows to be opened, paying: "I wish to see once more., perhars for the last time, the rays of the sun." It was just a short white after the pope came back to consciousness from a sleep which Dr. Lapponi had induced by a strong dese of chloral. His sleep was so deathlike that artificial respira tion was continued and Dr. Lapponi very few' minutes bent anxiously over the couch to observe tha illustrious pa tient and listen to his hardly percepti ble breathing. Pope Leo awoke wet with perspiration, feeble In the ex treme and his voice was hardly audi ble The fits of coughing had brought pains in his chest and shouldars, and, thinking his end was now near, he said ti Dr. Lapponi: "Tell me when the time really comes." The doctor assured his- holiness that i he believed the danger of hi.s immedi ate passing was averted for the night and" for today. These seemingly last moments of Pope Leo are full of solemnity. Per haps his last hours would be less mel ancholy and sad If the august sufferer were les3 conscious of the circum stances and his mind less clear as to the duration of time remaining to him. before he enters eternity. Although his physical powers are at the ebb and his breathing becomes more labored, the pope's mind is clear, as Is manifest to all around him by his bright, expressive r-yss. and the f.?w words he now and' then succeeded in uttering. Shortly after 10 o'clock at night the pontiff received the extreme unctlo. The pontiff, though scarcely r.hle to speak audibly, said he knew his lime had come and he was ready to ap pear before the sublime tribunal with a. full trust In the divine mercy. Merr. Plfferl. Pope Leo's confessor, uhnlrcistered the extreme unction, and when the ceremony was over his holi ness .sank back orv the pillow with ap parent great relief that all was done nnd tliat he was entering into rest nf- V r i""5 puKi imaue. . . ' r Great activity reigns among the car dinals, now that it is sure a corn-lave V'annot be far off. It is even said that there- has been an exchange of tele grams In cipher between the members of the sacred college in Rome and those in the provinces or abroad. Inminiera ble rumors are circulating and scarce ly any cardinal is deprived" of the flat tery1 of being considered a candidate. Cardinal Rampolla is thought by many to have the best chance of being elected. According to the most accred ited Vatican gossip, however, Rampolla has entered into an agreement with Cardinal Gottl. prefect of the congrega tion of the propaganda, to support t,he election of the latter on the condition that he himself ba appointed Golti . successor as prefect of the propaganda, the holder --cr which rM is etillM the "i ciL pope." Rome, Auly . lias just 'been, issi C:4.r. a. lit. A bulletin has just 'been issued. It says the. con dition of the; ie is stationary. After twice taking a raw egg and a little brandy he wont to sleep. At 9 o'clock Dr. Mazzo.nl will visit his holiness again and a new bulletin will then be isseud. .Rome-. July 7.-7:4:. a. m. The pep. has taken nourishment four times dur Ing the night. His pulse shews slight improvement. At C:S0 this morning he left his bed for an arm chair. - - o '"MAPLE" SUGAR FROM COBS. Minnesota's Food Department Un earths AnothcV Adulterant. St. Paul. Minn., July 6. More evi dence of flagrant fraud ire food pro ducts has been unearthed here. The state dairy and' food department has learned that corn cobs and the bark of walnut trees are used by some Minne sota manufacturers' in the preparation of adulterated map! sugar. Of eight een samples of maple sugar analyzed since January 1, Assistant George L. Dinsman says a very""small per cent has been found! pure. , WEATHER TODAY. Washington, D. C... July .-Fores-cast: New Mexico and Arizona Occasional showers Tuesday and Wednesday. o THE COMMERCIAL WORLD There Was a Larger Than Ordinary Volume of Business in StocKs, New York. July 6. There is very lit tle to be said of today's markets which showed a larger aggregation of. trans actions than that of last Friday. The members present on the almost idle floor were listless and Inconsequential. Atchison, 68; do preferred. S2i; C. & O.. 38i; Big-Four," 87; C. & S., 17; do preferred. 57: do 2nd preferred, 27; Erie 334: Great Northern preferred. 170: Manhattan. 136?i; Metropolitan. 122Vi: Missouri Pacific. 103; N. J. Cen tral, 169; N. Y. Central. 12674: Pennsyl vania, 125; St. L. & S. F.. 71; do pre ferred, 73; do 2nd preferred. 61Vj; St. Paul, 1507s; Southern Pacific, iW, Union Pacific, 81; Amal. Copper. 5S; Anaconda. 84; Sugar. 120Vg; U. S. Steel, Z0; do preferred, 81!i; Western Union, 84V-:; Santa Fe Copper. 1V2. BONDS. U. S. ref. 2s, reg. and coupon, 106 3s, reg., 107Vi: coupon, 108V4: new 4s, reg". and coupon, lZoM; old 4s, reg. and coupon, llO3; 5s. reg. and coupon, 1024. METALS. New York, July 6. Copper declined 2s 6d on spot in London, whore it closed at 56 3s, while futures there were un changed at 56. Locally copper was quiet and nominally lower. Lake and electrolytic are quoted at $14fi 14.25 and casting at $13.50fH4. Lead declined Is 3d In London to 11 12s 6d, while here it was unchanged at $4.12V2. Spelter advanced 6s in London to 20 15s. but was lower here at J6ft 6.12','i. Bar silver, 52c. Mexican dollars. 41c. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS. Chicago. July 6. Light offerings caused strength In grains today and September wheat closed at lVfee higher, with corn lc higher and oats up 1H$ lc. ' Provisions were easier, those products closing from 1015c lower. September wheat opened at 75V4 75c, advanced to 75f75c, declined to 7575M,c. and after selling up to 76c closed at 75c. After selling between 51c and 55c", September corn closed at GlVic September oats closed at-38c. after selling between 33c and 35c. CATTLE AND SHEEP. Chicago, July 6. Cattle Receipts, 23,000; dull and 10c to -15c lower, in cluding 1,500 Jexans. Good to prime steers. $4.80'ffi5.40; poor to medium. $3.90 ri;4.65; stockirs and feeders, $2.:'.Oca4.40; cows', J1.5CS3.75; heifers. J2.25rg,4.25: tanners, Sl.5002.75; abulia. $.00y4.00; talver, -J2.50fc5.75; Texas fed steers, $3.25fri4.25. Sheep Receipts, 16,000; sheep, strong; lamb?, steady to strong: good to choice wethers. $3.75tt4.25; fair to choice mix ed, $3.0003.75; western sheep, 2.50?i 4.15; native lambs, $3.50'a6.40. WOOL AND HIDES. Nsw York, July 6. Hidsi, steady; Galveston, 20 to 25 ounds, 18c; Texa3 dry, 24 to 30 pounds. He. Wool Firm; domestic fleece. 2832c. TO HONOR OUR NAVY. Portsmouth, England, July 6. The British fleet here has been ordered to illuminrfte tomorrow night in honor of the visit of the United States European squadron to this port. , o WILHELM STARTS TO NORWAY. Berlin. July 6. Emperor William be gan his voyage to Norway today on board the imperial yacht HohenzoUern, from Warncmuide, to which place he sailed this morning aboard the Meteor. FRIENDLY f RANGE For First Time Sends Her .President to England The Warm and Indeed the Affection . ate Reception Accorded to M. Lou bet by Edward VII. Londou, July 6. President Loubet, the fir.m president of the republic, who has ever represented the French nation as the guest of the Rritlsh court, ar rived in London from Dover soon nftT 4 o'clock this ufternoon and was greet ed at the Victoria station by King Ed ward and the Prince of Wales, accom panied by the cabinet ministers and a host of other distinguished persons. Long before the arrival of the presi dential party an enormous crowd had seized every point of vantage from which the visitor could be viewed. The pier itself was handsomely adorned, by flags, some of which were of the French nation, and a handsome bouquet of flowers in, lines of red, white and blue. The extraordinary precautions taken by the police for the safety of the president and his hosts exceeded those adopted when Emperor William was here. King Edward wore a field marshal's uniform and the grand cordon of the legion of honor. The Prince-of Wales had on an admiral's uniform. They awaited the king's guest on the plat form. The king stepped forward as the president alighted and repeatedly shook hands with him. King Edward then introduced the Prince of Wales, the Dtike of Cambridge, the Duke of Fife. Premier Balfour, Foreign Minis ter Lansdowne, Field Marshal Lord Roberts and others, who were nil in uniform or court dress. M. Loubet then presented the mem bers of his suite to ths king, who warm ly shook hantls with them. After the inspection of the eruard ol honor the king and M. Loubet left tiiei station and entered a state carriage, in which the Prince of Wales and the J Duke of Connutight were also seated. The vehicle, escorted by a detachment" of Life Guards, was then driven through the crowded, troop-lined and well-decorated streets to the St. James" palace. M. Loubet was loudly cheered everywhere. At Marlborough house where the children of the Prince and Princess Of Wulai saluted the president, and king, the latter first noticed his grand children, returned their salute and drew M. Loubet's attention to them. The president immediately half stood up, smiled; and saluted the youngsters. After a biief rest, M. Loubet visited their majesties at Buckingham palace, accompanied by Foreign Minister Del Casse. . - Their majesties met Loubet. who was accompanied by his suite. Jn tne stats drawing-room. King Edward presented M. Loubet to Queen Alexan dria. The queen's welcome was mark edly gracious and graceful. She con versed for a few minutes with M. Lou bet, who presented his suite to her majesty. Tea was then served In a private salon. The whole visit lasted a little more than fifteen minutes. M. Loubet then drove to Marlborough house, where the Prince and Princess of Wales welcomed him and asked per mission to present their children, who came in dressed in white. The three oldest children conversed with M. Lou tt In French. Later the president proceeded to the French embassy and received the address from the French community, in reply to which" he said he hoped ids compatriots In London would continue the work of strengthen ing the confidence and good-will of Great Britain towards France. The only untoward incident of the day was the arrestof a foreigner near the railrdad station who declared he wanted to hand a petition to M. Loubet. After an examination the man was re leased. , The day closed with a state banquet at 8:30 p. m. at Buckingham palace. It was the most brilliant .function the U'ngy old pile had witnessed for a long time. The company included all the high officials of ' the kingdom. The in terior of the palace was v brilliantly Illuminated ' and the conservatory was filled with a choice collection of tropi cal plants and .was decorated. T -color Incandescent lamps forming the British and French flags were to be seen over the portico. M. Loubet was seated next to the queen and the kin? and the Prince of Wales were seateJ opposite'.to them. . TENNESSEE TOMATOES. Something Like 1.000 Cars to Be Sent Out During Season. Memphis, Tenn., July 6. The annual exportation of tomatoes from West Tennessee to the northern commission markets opened in full blast last week, and it is anticipated that, during the next few weeks, something like 1.000 cars will go forward from tthis section alone. The crop in West Tennessee this year is an unusually large one because of the increase' acreage -brought . about through the efforts of the organizations formed by the planters for the purpose of Increasing the territory seeded to tomatoes and other small vegetables. o INDIANA PEAS. Indianapolis, July 6. This week will SC3 the end of the pea harvest in Indi ana. The early crop, which comprises about three-tourths of the acreage, has already byp-n harvested, and the late will begin the first of next we;k. The output in Indiana will be be tween; ' 350,000 and 400,009 cases this year, about SO per cent of th average crop. The quality cf the peas this year i3 a littl? better than usual, and, coupled with the fact that the crop will not ' as large as usual, has caused the prices to advance about 10 per cent . in the last two weeks. Another advance J of the same amount is looked for later. THE N. E, A. The First of the Sessions Opened at . Boston Yesterday. Boston, Mass., July 6 When the first of the Session to be held in this city this week by the National Educational association opened today more than 15, 000 teachers had registered for the forty-second convention of the associa tion. Advices received indicate that the total number would reachi 25.0QO. The opening session today was that of the national council, which is de scribed as being thei "senate" of the Teachers-' usso hit ion. of which' Will lain R. IIarier of Chicago Is president. o r '.' THE DEWEY HEARING OF Application for Admis sion to Bail Attorney General HaHes a Showing -That the Killing of the Berry's was Cold Blooded and Unnecessary. Topeka, Kan., July 6. The argu ments n the case of Chauncey Dewey, Clyde Wilson and W. J. McBrlde were made before the supreme court today. They made application for admission to bail pending their trial in the Chey enne county district court next Decem ber for the murder of the Berry family in June. The argument upou which the men based their contention for bail was that the killing of the Berrys was done in self-defense. They alleged that they rode to the Berry ranch on the day of tne killing and that they were in danger of losing their lives unless they acted quickly. They told of the nrevioua trouble thev h:ul hail with the' Berrys. and said that they were goad-dl to the point of desperation 'Attorney fJeneral Coleman and his lawyers made the contention on lohalf of the state that there was no provo cation for me murder of the Berrys. and that the crime was committed in cold blood. In addition to the, assertion of lh? Deweys that they were in dan ger of mob violence, the state intro duced statement signed by most or the. prominent residents of Cheyenne county, including the county ollicers. that the Deweys were not at any time in danger from a mob. The statement said that at no time since th killing has it been Impossible for Dewey and his associates to go anywhere in the county without perfect safety. if they had so desired. The introduction of this evidence caused considerable sen sation. .It is likely that a decision will be made by the supreme court some time during the present week. It may pos sibly be made by tomorrow night. o THE LAST SHAMROCK Still Seems To Be the Most Dangerous Challenger. New York. July 6. The Shamrock III covered a thirty-mile course off Sandy Hock today six minutes and eighteen seconds faster than the Shamrock I. It was a broad reach of fifteen miles to the outer mark and a long leg, close hauled, back to the finish line. TOOK IT IN AT A GLANCE A Missouri Prisoner Saw His Chance To Escape. St. Louis, Mo., July 6. William Ru dolph of Union, Mo., who has been con fined in the city Jail for several months on the charge of having participated in the robbery of the bank at Union last winter, and is also charged with kill ing Detective Schuniaker, who was at tempting to arrest him, made a desper ate and successful eScape from the jail at 4:45 o'clock today-ar.l is still at large. Shortly before his eseane today Ru dolph was let out of his- cell to bo shaved. The exercise corridor at the time comtainidi about twenty prisoners. The guards were engaged in lecking up the prisoners for the right, where, as Rudclph passed through the east end of the exercise corridor, a fight broke out among the prisoners in the we3t end. The majority of the guards ran to separate the fighting prisoners, and Rudolph quickly ran up three flights of stairs, jumped' to the ttip of the cells, and in a flash had swung himself by the aid oC an iron girder to the sky lleht and the next moment had forced the skylight open and was out upon the roof, sixty feer from the ground. Ru dolph grasped an electric light wire that . extended to the ground and slid down fifty feet, when the wire snap ped, precipitating him to the ground. Regaining his feet Instantly, he ran through! Sergeant Dawson's residence to tne street and) was gene. NEW MEXICO AT ST. LOUIS. St.- Louis. Mo.. July 6. Charles A. Sdess of Las Vegas, N. M president of the New Mexico commission, visited the administration building today to prepara for the participation of New Mexico in the Louisiana Purchase ex position. ...... KANSAS NEGRO TROUBLE. Topeka, Kan.. July 6. Late news from Edwards county Indicates that the trouble between the whites and negroes is not as first reported. The sheriff will be able to handle any trouble that may come up. He has so indicated to the governor. THE MOB STOPPED In Its Assault on the Evans- ville Jail. Among the Dead Were Innocent But Fatally Carious Bystanders Who Wanted to See the Excitement. EYnnKvillo, Ind., July 6. Following four days of rioting and general law lessness in this city, tonight saw the most terrible of Its exjerlences . with iloters. Seven persons are dead and fourteen are knwn to be Injured, and at least that number or more are thought to be hurt. The dead: EDW. SHIFFMAN. painter, top of head blown off with ritie. HAZEL ALLMAN, fifteen, daughter of Joseph Allman, shot in breast with shotgun. JOHN GARNETT. shot in right lung, died in hospital. AUGUST GORDON, nineteen, mu sician, bullet wound through heart. ED. RULE, twenty-three, laborer, shot through body and head,, killed in stantly. Two unidentified dead men, lying In front of the jail. At 10:30 the members of Company A. First regiment, Indiana national guard. after a day'B vigilant guarding of the county jail, and 100 deputy sheriffs, under Sheriff Chris Krats, fired point blank into a mob of 1,000 men gathered on Fourth, Division and Vine streets surrounding the Vanderburg- county jail and attempting its capture From 7 o'clock this morning until the hour cf tonight's catastrophe the crowd surged about the jail, calling the mili tiamen vile names, assaulting them with stones and berating the deputy sheriffs who guarded the jail. The mob had gradually become more and more excited tond its manifestations or un easiness more frequent, and at 11 c'clock it was seen that nothing. could prevent an assault on the jail. At 10:30 the rioters pressed forward onlookers an. the curious followed. Slowly they forced the militiamen back toward the jail, until the alleyway be tween Division street and the Ston. building was reached. Then the lead ers, with a bicycle in their front as a shitild to the bayonets) of the soldiers. attempted to enter the alley ar.l storm the alleyway entrance. Captain Blum t.f the national guard ordered a -charge ory the rioters. Gradually the crowd wa' ' forced back, the soldiers usins their bayonets-and the butts of their guns. Suddenly, a rioter fell. A sol di r triad to drag him to his feet, but before he could do so he was assaulted by a rioter. Stones and boulders be jrarr to fly through the air. A soldier was struck with a rock and fell". A rioter was knocked down with a gun butt and! then a shot was fired. The cne shot started a fusilade of musket ry andi shotgun fire from the defenders of the Jail and a scattered return fire of the rioters. Fully 300 shots were fired from the jail windows, the courthouse steps im mediatel yopposite and1 the soldiers in the streets. No one knows who fired the first shot. Governor Durbin is said to have instructed the authorities not to jeopardize . the safety of the Jail with half-way measures. Soldiers and deputicc fired into the retreating mob of men. For fifteen minutes the firing continued. When it ceased the soldiers held the place. In front of the stagger ing band of fifty-eight soldiers lay ihe dad and wour.ded.. The rioters Stood in knots arounJ the corners in the vi cinity uttering dire threats against the officers and the militia. o THE INDIANA RACE AVAR The Situation at Evansville Is Quiet tag Down. Evansville, Ind., July 6. Following the race riots of Jast night and this morning the situation here is still menacing and outbreaks are liable to occur any minute. The day has been one of nervous dread. Early this after noon the Evansville company of state militia assembled around the jail and is waiting there under arms., Blacks and whites have passed each other to day with dark looks. Firing has been heard In various parts cf the city dur ing the afternoon, but the firing has, it is thought, been the work of a few unruly characters who wanted to 'fo ment excitement.. The last work of the mob this morn ing before it dispersed was to destroy the "Blue Goose" saloon, a negro resort in Baptist town. There was a circus in town today, which has brought ad uitional crowds of both whites and negroes. The police have prevented crowds from gathering, and though there have been dozens of personal en counters in the streets there were no duels with weapons. In the shooting of last night, Henry Arms, a young white man, was shot in the thigh. He will recover. The grand jury met today and in- Negotiations are In progress for the erection of a 5-stamp mill on the Roose velt group of mines owned by the Wood Mines corporation. As soon as said negotiations are completed, no treas ury stock will be sold at less than $15" per share. THE COOLEST PLACE To Sleep in Phoenix. MRS. E. B. ALLEN, Proprietress, 42 South Second Avenue, Opposite the Curio. . ( Fine Home Cooking, $6 per week. dieted Lee Brown, the negro who killed Patrolman Massey, of murder in the first degree. The general feeling or unrest and uneasiness caused . by a meeting of Mayor Colvert, Sheriff Kratz and the county officers, at which the situation was discussed and plans were laid to protect all citizens if another outbreak is precipitated. Other saloons in the city were ordered closed tonight. Baptist town is being depopulated to night. Negro families by the dozens are leaving, some of them taking re fuge in the open country. Newburg road, leading to the west, is lined wifti negroes in .wagons and camped by the roadside. Nearly all are armed. Tiie firearms and ammunition taken from the stores broken into last night are still In the hands of those who com posed the mob. There were no arraigr- ments in police court today. Under the advice of the mayor. Judge Curry ad journed court. Patrolman Massey was buried today by the Knights Templar. There waa a very meager attendance, the cor tege being headed by a platoon of iolice officers. o AUTOMOBILE TRIP. Started. Yesterday From San Francisco Across the Continsnt. . San Franc'sixi, Cal.. July 6. E. I. Hammond and L. L. Whitman, both of Pasadena, began today fronx in front of the city hall an automobile trip across the continent. They bear a message from Mayor Schmitz to Mpyor Low of New York and expect to deliver it In about sixty days. THE GREENSBURG DISASTER. The Death List Twenty; the Loss a Million and a Half. I Jeanette, Pa., July 6. As a result of the breaking of the Oakford Park dam yesterday twenty persons are Vtnown to be dead and sixteen are miss nsr. The property loss. in the valley will reach $1,500,000 and the distress so great that outside relief must be asked for. ". THE DIAMOND CONTESTS The Results of the Struggles in the Four Leagues Yesterday. , NATIONAL LEAGUE. At Pittsburg Pittsburg Philadelphia Batteries Wilhclm Mitchell and Dooin. At Cincinnati First Game Cincinnati Brooklyn 11. 4 3 H. E. -.8 4 3 S Smith; and i H. 12 Batteries Ewlng and) Peitz: Garvin and Ritter. . - Second Game R. H. E. Cincinnati 11 15 0 Brooklyn ...i -...3 5 1 Batteries Hahn and Bergen; Vlck ers. Ritter and Hugg. - At Chicago - : R. H. E Chicago .. 1 7 6 New York 561 Batteries Menefee and Klihg; Ma thewson and Bowerman. AMERICAN LEAGUE. At New York - R. H. E. New York .-.i. 4 9 1 Chicago T ...2 6 0 Batteries Wolfe and Beville; Owen, McFarland antf Slattery. " At Boston R. II . E. Boston : ....:....... 8 12 1 St. Louis 6 14 1 Batteries' Young and Criger; Siever, Terry and Kahoe. At Philadelphia - R. H. E. Philadelphia 6 11 2 Detroit 5 "8 0 Batt:Ties Waddell and Schreck; Mullin and McGuire. At Washington First gama R. H. E. Washington 0 5 1 Cleveland .. , 1 4 1 Batteries Patten and Klttredge; Bernhardt and Bemis. ' Second1 game R. II. E. Washington 14 0 Cleveland ..w 3 8 1 Batterl3 Wilson and Kittredge: Jess- and Abbott. WESTERN LEAGUE. At Omaha . . . R. Omaha 1 Dc Moines C ,E. 3 1 12 8 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. At Minneapolis Minneapolis 5 Paul 9. St. WThen you buy a CREAM SEPARATOR Get a good one. The . Is as good as the GOVERNMENT. D. H. BURTIS, 15 E. Washington St. THE" PHOENIX NATIONAL BANK ' PHOENIX ARIZONA. Paid-up Capital, tlOO.OOO. Surplus and Undivided Froflta, ST5.000 00 E. B. GXGE President. T. W. PEMBERTON, Vice Pres. H. J. M' CLUNG, Cashier W. F. lXiUE. Assistant Cashier. Steel-lined Vaults and Steel- Safety Deposit Boxes, General Banltlnr Busi ness. Drafts on all principal cities of the world DIRECTORS: E. B. Cq. T. w. Petnbertoa, r. M. Marphy, D. M. Terry. R. N. Fre4r"cls, 1. B. Ck m era, F. T. Alkire. J. M. terd, H. J. Mctlaag. THE PRESCOTT NATIONAL BANK PRESCOTT ARIZONA. Paid-up Capital. S100.000.00. Surpius and Undivided Profits 150,000. 00. T. M. MURPHY, President. MORRIS GOLDWATFR. Vice Preaident. R. n. FREDERICKS. Cashier. W. C. BRANDON. Assistant Caahler. Erooklvn Chrome Steel-lined Vaults and bate Deposit Boxes. A reneral baak lng business transacted. EM rectors F. AC Murphy, E. B. Gage, Morria Oold water. John C. Herndon, F. G. Brecht, D. M. Ferry, R. M. Fredericks. Long Distance Telephone Co. 561. 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. G OLDS WORTI I Y, SECY, . J. S. ACKER & Co., AGENTS. PRESCOTT, ARIZONA. THE UNIVERSITY A Meeting of the Board of Regents Yesterday. NOTHING IS GIVEN OUT There Were Fifteen Applicants far the Presidency, But it is Under tto4 Though no Choice Has Been An nounced, One Has Been Hade. Tucson, . Jul 6. (Special.) Th-Te was a meeting of the board of regent of the University of Arizona this aft :r noon. All the members. Including Gov ernor Brodie and Superintendent N. G. Laytor were present. The business of the afternoon, wes entirely rouiins, but there was an executive meeting tonight the result of which has not been givert out. It is well known, though, that the principal obiect of the sc-ssicn was ih? straightening out of the tangled affairs oithe university, the consideration of the resignation Si President F. Yale Adams and the possible reorganisation of thi beard of regents. The resigna tion of President Adams, it l said, was not intended for acceptance and a strong effort has been made in his be half. There are fifteen applicants for the presidency. It Is given out that th re was r.o election tonight. From a. relia ble source it is learned that the presi dency has been tendered to Professor William Randall, late dean of the fa culty of the Univeisity of Sou tl.fr :i California. Professor Randall Is her.?, but it cannot be learned tonight wheth er he wilf ax-cept th; presidency. It is understood that no changes have yet been made in the board of regents. In the eourse of the afternoon pro ceedings the plans of the lifrary and museum building w re accepted. Tey wcre H-eKired by a St. Louis ar. Iii teol. o A JAIL IN DANGER. The G.tveri.or of Iruiiana Palled for Help. iiuu.iiiupolis, lni.. July 6. Sheriff Sun.niitl of Viiic. aiu-s :-ielei . G -fnwr Durbin today for trooi-s t pro tect the Vincenr.es jail tonight from :i mrl) that is expected to try to get L e BrcNvn. The governor told the sheriff to draw on the people of Vimennes for help and that troops would be us?d only as a last resort. WILL DIVIDE HONORS The American-European Squadron With President Loubet. Portsmouth, England, July In the midst cf the entertainment of Presi dent Loubet, England has not neglect ed to make full preparations for the re ception of I'.ear Admiral CcttorTs squadron here tomorrow. It had not been expected that the American war ships would arrive until tomorrc.v mornipg. and Sir Archibald Berk.!; Milne, the commodore of the rcy-.il yachts, specially detailed by Kin; Ed ward, had a long conference with Sir Charles Hotham. the admiral com manding at Portsmouth, and Lcrd Charles Bfresford, commanding the channel squadron, regarding the de tails of the reception. The heavy weather in the channel, however, un expectedly drove the Kearsarge. San Francisco and Chicago into Spithead tonight. . As soon as the news wa'communi cated; to Admiral Hotham the vessels of the channel squadron began to scundi an echoing welcome, but beside this there was no welcoming demon stration. The Machiaa has net vt ar rived, but is expected to join Admiral Cotton before morning. o CORBETT'S CLOSE SHAVE. Philadelphia. Pa.. July t Younf Corbett fought six rounds with Sammy Smith of this city tonight and ti.-- champion had a little the. better of the bout. Smith gave Corbett a hard battle.