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August 7 to 16. ."The Oiled Route." - 1TOURTEENTII YEAB. LEO, NOW SETS THY SUN; PALE IS IT ' -- . 1 . r Black night succeeds thy day. Black night for thee, No more thy shrunken veins. Death casts his fatal LEO LAPSED FROM The End of the Great Pope Yesterday Afternoon Was Not ; Altogether Painless. Interest Now Centers in the Successor to the Pontiff A Question As to the Effect the .Catastrophe Will Have Upon the Church A Great Variety of Problems Brought to the Surface. .X":-:.-:--:.-:-:-h-:-H"H.-:":":-:-h-?-x. s i.i0-s- last prater. ? (From' the Original Iatin, Dr. Ward's Translation.) Leo, no sets thy sun; pale Is its dying ray; Black' night succeeds thy day. Black night for thecr- wasted thy. frame; life's llo-xl fus- tains No more thy shrunken veins. 5 V- Death casts his fatal dart: rob- .j. '- ed for the grave thy hones 4 Lie undrr the cold stones. But my-freed' foul ,escaies her J. chains, and longs in flight y To reach the realms of. light. ' X That is. the- goal she seeks: thither her journey tares: f' Grant, Lord, my anxious pray- ( CIS.' That with the citizens of Heav- Y en, God's fac; and light May ever thrill my sight; 4 That 1 may see thy face, Heav- J" en's Queen, whose M.other love J Has brought me home above. V To thee, saved through the 2 tangles of a perilous way v 5: . . 1 lift my grateful lay. 7 .j. LEO XIII. X : J:Hw5J.!-H:-M-x ROME. July 20. Pope Leo XIII is dead. The last spark of life ex pired at four minutes past four o'clock this afternoon, and the pontiff now lies at rest. The period of two weeks that Pope Leo passed in the shadow of death was no less wonderful than his life. His splendid battle - A.' - jrtJ , , , , ""'Tiiwmuiio.i aeffn .&? spem? Zcus against disease was watched the world over with sympathetic admiration and ended only after a series of tremendous efforts to conquer the weakness of his aged frame by the marvelous, will power of his mind. The pleuropneu monia with which his holiness had been suffering was scarcely so responsible for his death as that inevitable decay of tissue which ensues ufon ninety three years of life. The tested steel which had bent so often before human ills was bound to break a last. Tonight the emaciated and lifeless form which held so brave a spirit lies on the bed In the Vatican beside which almost all the world has prayed. The red damask coverlet rests lightly over the body, the cardinal's scarlet cape is about the shoulders, while on his head has been placed the papal hood of vel vet bordered with ermine. A white s-ilk handkerchief Is bound aiout his chin, and in the hands that have bletsed so many thousands has been placed a crucifix. - , So Pope Leo will remain until tomor row watched by uniformed officers of the noble guard and rough-cted Fran clscian peni'tentarles who will keep a ceaseless vigil until the. burial cere monies. Tomorrow the sacred college of cardinals will assemble for the im- ----- - H - ' ,r- 4 v f ' 77 r i? ' -lei I'.1 v s : '.Jr 1 THfe pressive ceremony of officially, pro nouncing I 'ope Leo dead. After this sad function hns been per formed the body will be t:ik'n to the rmall throne room adjoining the death chamber, . where It will tc embalmed. The funeral ceremonies will extend over nine days, the remains being re moved to the cathedral of St. Peter's where they will lie in state.- The ulti mate resting place of the dead pontiff will be in the migniflcent basilica xf St. John the Lateran. .Pope Leo's final moments " were marked by that same serenity and de votion and. when he was conscious, that calm Intelligence which was asso ciated with his twenty-five years' ion tiflcate. His was no easy death. An hour before he died, turning to lr. Lapponi and his devoted valet. Pia Centra, he murmured: "The pain I suffer. la most terrible." Yet his part ing words were not of the physical an guish that he suffered, but were whis pered lenedictions upon the cardinals and his nephews, who knelt at the bed side and the last look of his almost sightless eyes was toward the great Ivory crucifix hanging In the death chamber. Practically all the cnrdinuls now in Korae were kneelirg at th" bedside and watched the passage of his soul. .Earlier in the day Cardinal Serullno Vannutolll had impressively pronounc ed the absolution In artlculo- mortis. The condition of his holiness varied from agony to coma. Wishing to re lieve him. Dr. Mazzoni suggested that morphine "should be administered, but Dr. Lapponi did not agree fearing that the end might be quickened. As the senior niemler of the sacred college, T'ardinal Oreglia. t whom the pope today solemnly confided the in- 'f v V-- 4 '',- A yxcus Z jjc cco O'er xt tcrests of the church., has now become the exponent of the cardinals until Pope Ieo's successor has been elected. This has brought forth Cardinal Ore- iglia as the striking personality of the hour. The cardinal Is the exact antithesis of Pope Leo, having none of the late pontiff's sympathy and benevolent characteristics. He comes from a nobl-.; Piedmcntese stock and his nobility Is shown In his haughty and austere bear ing. He is not popular among his col leagues of the P.ornans and his brusque manner has earned him the title of "The Piedmont Bear." lie is tall and robust and his seventy-four years are shown by the whiteness of his hair. His face has the tawi.y hue of old parchment and Is deeply lined. ' De spite his austerity the cardinal's learn ing and piety are universally recog nised.' This is th" man who for th time being is practically pope. ARCHBISHOP IRLLAL'D, His Eloquent Tribute to the Dead Pontiff. St. Paul. Minn.. July 29. Upon - the receipt of the nes of the death of the pope. Archbishop Ireland paid this tribute to the dead prelate: ' "In the death of Leo humanity real- m PHOENIX. AJXIZONA, TUESDAY MOBNING, JULY 2, 1903. SLEEP TO DEATH izes that an orb of light, such as was seldom seen to dc.mlnatt? the high skies of its moral and intellectual firmament, has fallen, making a mighty void which sonn again may not be filled. Oro;'.t and pood, L-o truly was. fash ioned so by nature and by grace divine. What n mind! Loftiest it was in vis ion, reaching our to tiw vastest hori-roi-.s. t'oailng upward to the highest re gions of thought and truth. Ami how quick in action that mind of Lo's vvu?; How piercing In glance, how rich and varied the store of knowledge! Uapldly as he ron versed he would travel from litere.tare to science and art, from theology to diplomacy, every-wh'-r.' the manifKt master, and every where the cultured scholar. "And then he was ambitious to put to profit his talents, ambitious to do great things. When he first ascended the pontifical throne he resolved that so far as npt-ortunity came his would be a historical pontificate, and to that end be worked continuously during his life. He lived and worked purely for good and for men. He met kings and peasants, mi 11 of the highest social rani: and of the lowest, all bmvei be fore his graciousncss ami whispered to him words of affection and devotion. "There is no other post of honor and duty so elevated, so sublime as the Koinnn pontifical, the treasury of cen turies of inspirations, the world chrrlr of moral authority ruling directly two hundred and fifty millions of every tribe and every nation, ruling indirect ly by the silent prestige of Its power, by the vast spiritual force of its life and teachings, entire humanity. "Into that pontificate he entered as only two of his predecessors reigned a quarter of a century, leaving posterity to say as he closed the last pages of his record that in him the Catholic church has had one of the most won drous of her wondrous sovereigns and humanity one of its noblest thinkers and highest exemplars of fidelity to God given duty "Today the Cathollic church is uni versally aumltted to be In th" van of humanity, and for this Leo is to be thanked. With Leo there dies the ad mirer and lover of America. "Said he to a bishop from America one day: 'Oh. America, it Is the fu ture. Leo's clear view of things from their way in time as well as in spnc has endeared America to him No other statesmen in Kurope like Leo under stood America its possibilities and the grcning of its Institutions." PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT. Oyster Bay, Long Island, July 20. President Roosevelt was deeply touch- v i ilfTr ssr -Mil Mi -1 1 H hiSBJSM Iff It ,4 I &rej'"'''' I'll; II t ' r?? - r . " ... r-. ; ; W-JtX AfplX r??r1' .V". ; . 'WiiM.ilwliailiiiAaMA.'. ulm m ig mma - m ed by the death of the pope. On being informed of the demise of the venera ble hjaif of the Catholic church, he dictated the following for the Associat ed Press: "The president expresses his profouid regret at the death of the venerable pontiff whose long career, no less than his exalted' character, has commanded the respect of all Chrsten dom." The president said that in uttering these sentiments he was giving expres sion to ths feeling of all the people In the I'nitPit S-'tates, wholly without re gard to their religious faiths. ORIKF AT SANTA FK. Santa Fe.. N. M.. July 20. Bishop J. B. Pitaval, in charge of the arch-diocese of Santa Fe during the absence of Archbishop Bourgade in France, said: "With the death of the great pontiff Leo XIII, the Catholic church loses one of its greatest rulers and the world its most extinguished man. Like that of his predecessor of the fifth century. Leo I, who h;ls been called the "Great" because he victoriously repressed her esy and made barbarism recede in the person of Attila, the glorious name of Leo XIII will bo inscribed In the gold en lwok in which history keeps the names of men who have deserved be-t of the church and eiviliisation. "Uccnlling an old saying current in Itimo, to the effect that there are three kinds of popes the scholar, the states man nd the man of prayer we can well observe that all three were com bined. In Leo XIII." On next Monday forenoon solemn marr will be celebrated at the cathe dral In this city and in every church of the diocese in memory of the pope CEMEMONT IN THIS COUNTRY. It Will Be Directed by Mgr. Falconlo, the Papal Delegate. Washington. D. C. July 20. As soon as Monsignor Falconlo, the papal dele gate here, receives the official an nouncement of the pope's death, he will issue an address to the bishops under his Jurisdiction, which Include all those In the United States. Informally, this will be mad' first through the press and then by mall advices as quickly as- thes can be prepared.- The bishops In turn will issue circulars to the churches of their dioceses, announc ing the pope's death and announcing the character of service to be held. The bishops will celebrate pontifical mass, probably in the cathedrals of their dioceses, while funeral masses (Continued on Tage Three.) 3PUBL . . wasted thy frame, life's flood sustains dart; robed for the grave thy bones. A BILL FOB AN INJUNCTION. Against Those Molesting the .Kellogg Switchboard Company. Chicago, July 20. Supplementary to a bill filed in the supreme court by th Kellogg Switchboard & Supply company, alleging that the Chicago Teamsters' union and Its officers have been indulging In threats nd using unlawful means to prevent the com pany from shipping Its goods. Judge Holden today granted an injunction re straining Albert Young, president of th teamsters' union, and the other of ficers and members from Interfering with the company's transaction of bus iness. The Illinois Manufacturers' associa tion and the Antl-Boycott league have united with the Kellogg company to force the issue with the teamsters, and it is intended, if conspiracy to injure thr; firm's business can be proved, to go before the grand Jury and seek an in dictment of the labor leaders. WEATHER TODAY. Washington, D. C, July 20. Fore cast: New Mexlc and Arizona Showers Tuesday; Wednesday, fair. o IN BREATHITT COUNTY Col. Ewen Has Returned to Testify ia Behalf of Order. Jackson. Ky., July 20. The special term of the Breathitt circuit court to investigate the Cockrill and Cox as sassinations, and the attempt to bribe Captain B. J. Ewen, convened here to day. M. C. Bailey was appointed to serve in Sheriff Callahan's place, as George Whlttaker, the first appointee, is confined to his bed on account of illness. The grand Jury selected is compos ed of eleven farmers and one -blacksmith. Judge Redwine made a vigor ous charge. The general Impression here Is that the Investigation- will be reaching and that men high in official places will Iv? indicted. Captain B. J. Ewen, the principal witness for the state, came to Jackson in a baggage car on the afternoon train. None but the crew knew of his presence. o BRACKETTYILLE. TEXAS Whole Town Could Not Hare Been Libelous!? Hart by Fred D. Grant WasTiington, July 20. Several months ago while reviewing the court-martial sentence of a soldier. General Fred D. Grant made some severe reflections on the town of Brackettvllle, Texas, which called for the complaints, one letter txdng addressed to the president. The question was referred to the war de partment and Judge Advocate General Davis rendered an opinion, in which he says : "It would appear that no penal action would lie for a publication affecting the town of Brackettvllle. If any in dividual resident of that place believes that his reputation has been injured in consequence of the publication which has been made the subject of compllaint he has his remedy in action at law." n THE DIAMOND CONTESTS The Results of the Struggles in the Four Leagues Yesterday. AMERICAN LEAGUE At Philadelphia St. Louis Philadelphia Batteries Sievers Plank and Powers. At Washington- R. H. E 3 5 3 2 7 1 and Sugden; R. H. E. Washington 4 9 2 Chicago 3 6 3 Batteries Wilson and' Klttredge; Owen and McFarland. At Boston Boston Detroit R. H. E. 2 7 2 .39 0 Batteries Winter and Criger; Kifi singer and McGuire. At New York- First game New York Cleveland R. , 7 . 3 H. E. 8 4 fi 5 Batteries Griffith and Beville; Joss and Abbott. Second game R. H. E. Cleveland 2 3 2 New York 0 5 1 Batteries Bernhard. Abbott and Bay; Chesbro, Wolfe, O'Connor and Beville. NATIONAL LEAGUE. At St. Louis R. St. Louis 5 Cincinnati 1 Batteries V?Farland and J. Hahn and Bergen. At Chicago R. Chicago 3 Pittsburg 2 H. E 6 Z ft 2 O'Neil; H. 8 9 Batteries Welmer and Kllng; Lcev er and Weaver. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. At SU Paul 6t. Paul 11. Minneapo lis 10 A N SWIFT SHAMROCKS Both of them Made Almost Record Time The Race Was Stopped by a Wireless Telegraph Message Announcing the Death of the Pope. Atlantic Highlands, N. J.. July 20. Ten miles an hour for thirty miles, windward and leeward, was the rat tling pace set by Llpton's cup challeng er in the race with Shamrock III to day. The challenger's exact time for the thirty miles was 2:59:20, very near ly record time for a cup event, and on a par with the Reliance's speed in the performance off Newport In June. Shamrock HI in the windward leg today was, however, not beaten to windward. A shift In the wind after the start made it possible for her to fetch from the starting line to within two miles of the turn in quicker time than If she had to beat all the way. Her reach of fifteen miles in one hour, nine minutes and eight seconds, an average pace of rising thirteen knots. Is nearly the record for the cup race. Despite her splendid performance she beat Shamrock I by only one minute, twenty-two seconds elapsed time, but the new boat had lost at least two minutes by the parting of her Jib top sail sheet, when she was four miles from the finish line. The race was sailed in a Fplendid wind rising ten knots at the start to fifte ni at the finish and a good part of the time the- yachts were dragging theij lee rails through the froth from under their bows. The yachts were preparing for an other brush, when Sir Thomas receiv ed notice from the Associated Press by wireless telegraphy that the pope was dead. Sir Thomas immediately stop ped the racing and tonight the Erin's ensign is at half-mast. THE CONSTITUTION Shows Other Signs of Being the Better Boat. Newport, R. I.. July 20. The Consti tution. Which Is rapidly becoming a dangerous rival of ths Reliance for the honor of defending the trophy for the old boat, defeated the new one in today's run of thirty-seven miles' by one minute and twenty-nine seconds, availing herself of her time allowance, estimated at about two minutes and seventeen seconds. This is the second time on the present cruise that the Constitution has won from her rival on time allowance, and while the victory of the first division from Glencove to New Haven was due In some measure to changeable breezes, the conditions today were as fair for one as for the other The two sailed on practically even terms for ten miles along the southern Rhode Island shore, with sheets well flattened, and It was not until half the course had been covered that the Ryl ance was out from under the ConJTl tution and safely in the lead. The Columbia sailed a lonesome race, dropping behind from thestrtrt and fin ishing more than ten minutes behind the Reliance. TIGHT LACING CAUSED DEATH. Chicago, July 20. The verdict re turned by the coroner's jury yesterday in the case of Miss Delia Ackerman. a young woman' who died at the Cook county hospital on Sunday was "Death as a result of tight lacing." It was shown at the inquest that tight lacing had resulted In a . constriction of the vital organs of the body, which had caused septic poisoning. HOW DO YOU LIKE YOUR. PACKING Here is a lot to choose from: Spiral Packing. Revere. Genuln Garlock, Eureka, Peerless, Ecli pse and Rainbow. Round and Square Packing, Piston Packing, Man hole Packing. Cloth Insrted Rubber Packing, etc., etc. D. H. BURTIS. 15 E- Washington. THE PHOENIX NATIONAL BANK - PHOENIX. ARIZONA. Paid-up Capital, $100,001. Surplus and Undivtded Profit, T5.nnn oo E. B. GAGE, President. T. W. PEMBERTON. Vice Pres. H. J. Jc CLUNO. CaaklM W. r. IK)uwE, Assistant Cashier. Steel-lined Vaults and Steel Safety Deposit Boxes, General Banking Busi ness. Drafts on all principal cities of the world DIRtCTORS:-C. B. Gate. T. W. rewfcert, T. M. Marpfcy, M. Ferry, t, L fretfwkU. L. B. (Ma era, f. f. Alkire, J. M. lard, N. J. McClaa. THE PRESCOTT NATIONAL BANK PRESCOTT. ARIZONA. Paid-up CapftaL $108,000.00. Surplus and Undirtded Promts, $S0.MM.0A. F. M. MURPHY, President. MORRIS GOLDWATR, Vice PrwrtdenC R. N. FREDERICKS. Cashier. W. C. BRANDON. Assistant Chlr. Brooklyn Chrom Steel-lined Vaults and Safe Deposit Boxes. A renerl Nuk Ing business transacted. Directors F. M. Murphy, E. R. C.aee, Moms Uotdwater. John C Herndon, Fi G. Brecht. D. M. Ferry. R. N. Fredericks. Long Distance Telephone No. ML 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. GOLDSWORTIIY, SECY, J. S. ACKER & Co., AGENTS. PREGCOTTt ARIZONA. THROUGH STANDARt) SLEEPER Phoenix-San Francisco. Aug. Tin. SANTA FE. VOL. XIV. NO. 61 GENERAL BALDWIN Reception of Commander of Department at Prescott He and His Staff Accompanied by Mr. F. M. Murphy Will Arrive in the City Today. Prescott, July 20 (Special). General F. D. Baldwin, commanding the depart ment of the Colorado, and his party consisting of Colonel J. W. Pop, chief quartermaster of the department, and Lieutenant P. A. Drum, accompanied by Major Charles C. WaJcutt. In chart;? of the post. Inspected Whipple barrack this morning. They riited the n target range, about five mile from the post, this afternoon with Captain Palmer. They were very much pleal with the location of it. On their returu General Baldwin and Colonel Pope en joyed a very pleasant chat with Gov ernor Brodie. General Baldwin had never before met the governor, but th latter and Colonel Pcpe were well ai -quainted. The military visitors were entertained tonight at a reception given by Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Murphy. It was ry pleasant affair. The lawn In front of their residence was decorated with lan terns and wild flowers and the music was furnished by the Smith orchestra of Phoenix. The citizens of I"rescott embraced the opportunity of paying their respects to the commander of the department and his staff. General Baldwin and his party, ac companied by Mr. Murphy, will lavr at 8 a. m. tomrrow for the south. They will visit Tempe and Mesa, and will leave in the evening for Camp Grant. Fort Huachuca, Tombstone. Btbee, Douglas. Clifton and Morrncl. It is the purpose of General Raid in to learn all that Is possible of the ter ritory In this tour which is limited by time. o A VISIT TO IRELAND. London. July 20. King Edward and Queen Alexandra, accompanied by th Princess Victoria and their suites. l?ft London at 1 p. m. for Ireland. Though the day was gloomy, large trowdj gathered in front of Buckingham pal ace and along the route to Euston na tion, and enthusiastically cheered their majesties, who drove to the d pot In state landaus, escorted by a detach ment of the household cavalry. Th king wore the uniform cf an admiral. FISK TIRES The Kind That Neither Blister Nor Peel ....PHOLNIX CYCLE COMPANY 22 W. Adams. Tel. 2iTI. A Big; Bargain (Will pay 10 per cent per annum until reservoir is almost completed. 154 acres, all planted. 100 acr- alfal fa, balance grain, crop this ynr; all fenced. -3 wires, with t-robs letu-e ; $700.00 hay crop first cutting; along lin of new railroad; track, fenced. Ameri can wire; good farm house, well, tanks, etc.; 4 shares Mena mater; 4S miles from Mesa. I'rice. IS.ooO.Oo. Present owner will rent property of purchaser for 2 years at annual rental Of $6K).00. Write or call at POMLROY BROS. CO., Real Estate and Commission Agents. Code Kldg.. Mesa. Arixona.