Newspaper Page Text
FOR SALE. 1 1-4 acres on Indian
school car line, near city limits, $450.
E. K. Vnscoe. 110 North Center St.
FOR SALE: 40 acres alfalfa land,
frame house, corrals and fenced, six
miles out, with ten inches stock in Mar
icopa or Salt River Valley canal. $2500.
E. E. Pascoe, 110 North Center Street
PEOENLX., ARIZONA, WEDNESDAY HORNING, NOYE3U5ER 4, 1903. 12 PAGES
VOL. XIV. NO. 170
There Was One Notable Exception in the Election of
McClellan Mayor of Greater New York Over Seth Low
OHIO ROLLED UP
New York. Nov. 3. After a remark
able campaign whilh there were
united against aim nearly all the news
papers and practically eve,-, v minister
f religion In the city. Geo. li. Mc
IWeilan. son' of the civil war general,
tl-. t.-i.i-v ietted third mayor of
' Greater New York, ever Seth Low.
fuslonist. the pies?nt mayor, by a
plurality of about 70,000.
Edward M. Grout was elected coim
t roller and Chas. V. Fornes presidant
i.f the beard of aldermen. These two
men were- orisjinallv on the fusion
ticket and were endorsed by Tamsany,
1 1 . - ill
fiV!t'-r,:.v, r rs :: l
i - "; - v- ,J, r,.' .i t--V i .
W-. - ' ' ' - -' ' " xru r ; V. -fit
t . - -;,
v - . . - . s 2 j
' yf f
v .- - " " - - ' y -
T-HCT-O COPYKKJUTSX B
vhereupon the fusionists took their,
names from the Lew ballots and non.i- j
rated other candidates. '
It was the nomination of, Grout and j
I'ornes Dy Tammany that caused Hugh j
McLaughlin, the veteran leader of tho
Kings county democracy to bolt and
declare that he would not support men
not democrats. In spite of his defec
tion, however. McClellan. Grout an -A
I'ornes carried Kings county.
The management of their campaign
there was taken over byState Senator'
Patrick II. McCarren, when MeLaugh- '
Jin refused to aid. !
A surprise was the low vote for Wrr.. !
3. Devery. former commis.-laner of the !
police, who ran on an independent
ticket, which was given practically iv j
support. The result shows tremendous ;
changes of public sentiment sincrs
Mavor low's election two
yearn a sc.
vhen he won by 31.632. j
That time he carried ail the bor- I
Mighs but Queens. his plurality in Man- i
hattan and th Bronx being 5,663. in j
Brooklyn 5.767 and in Richmond 736.
In Queens. Shepi.rd. democ rat had j- j
plurality of SOI. ' j
Today McClellan carries Manhattan i
and tho Bronx by about 5i.000, a gain j
of 63.000; Brooklyn by aoout 6,000. a ;
ipt!n of 1.000 and Queens by about 5,000, j
fu gain of more than 4.000.
This makes a total.net sain for Mc
Clellan of about 103.000 compared with
.Shepard's vote of two years ago.
Low carried only one borough, Rich
mond, bv about two hundred votes. The
result was known early and at S:ir
Mi;yor Ixv sent a telegram of con
gratulation to McClellan.
Mr. McClellan, a member of con
gress, made the following statement.:
"I am deeply prateful tc my fellow
citizens for their confidence in me. I
renew the promise made before elec
tion. I have no bitterness of feeiiii-T
for any one. I shall go at once to
Washington to prepare for the extra
ordinary session, and as coon as tie
question of the Cuban reciprocity is
disposed of, I shall turn lr.y attention i
the affairs of the city."
HOW McCt.EL.LAN WON.
New York. Nov. 3.-Two hundred
election districts out of 891 in the bor
oughs of Manhattan and the Bronx for
mayor: Low, 25,49; McClfcllan. 3S.121.
170 election districts out of 532 ia
Brooklyn. Low 30,701; McClellan 32.31ti.
New York. Nov. 3. IT the ratio is
maintained the figures received up to
7:20 p. m. shew the election of Mc
Clellan, demcciat, by about r.0.000 plu
rality. Five hundred and twenty election
districts cut of 1,536 in Greater New
' r nto ',-. T 1 11- 77 j!"'' 1 f( ' 1 t-1 -
l1UIIV " ' " ' 1
' 1 The Brooklyn Eagle announces the
t election of McClellan, democrat,
, Nine hundred election districts
J vi of 1,536 in Greater New Ycrk for may-
or: Low 134.C53, McClellan 177,918.
Four hundred and fifty-five districts
out of 1,536 districts in Greater New
NSRALLY WENT EIGHT
AN OLD TIME REPUBLICAN VOTE
York for comptroller: Hinrichs (F.)
62.6S9, Grout (D.) 86,112.
At s-sn 1T1 Mnmc ...H-.wi f..,.n
two-thirds of the districts In Greater
New York indicates the election of Mc
Clellan by about 70,000.
Eight hundred and ninety-five elec
tion districts out of l.r36 in Greater
New York for comptroller: Heinrichs
(F) 97.36(5. Grout (D.) 173.3.
One thousand an hundred an 1 fifty j
el-tien distric ts out of l.f.36 in Greater j
New Ycrk for mayor:. Law 17t5,!ib2, JU- I
Cl.-llan 227.::i. Devery 2.C44. j
At S:15 o'clock Mayor Ix.w- entered
his office and to newspaper men said
ho was about to send the fdlowlnsr tel- I
egrem to McClellan: "Congratulate? !
Aa ) '"".
m'iii"1 ilri'i',i'll ij'S
' " '
P ''it 1
'I', ' '
1 hi ih l',"
ycu on ycur election. If I can be of
service to you, pray command me.
The mayor then Paid: "I think the
tcl?gram sums up all 1 have to say to
i low's congratllaticl:.
i The Herald concedes McCIellan's
election by between CO.OOO and 70,000.
Borough of Richmond complete gives
Low G.r.O, McClellan G.452.
Eight hundred and forty election dis
tricts out of $.91 in Manhattan and
P-ionx fur mayor: Low 119,511, McClel
lan 174.H8, Levcry 2,533.
UP STATE RE.FU31ICAN.
Aiban:'. N. Y.. Nov. 3 Chas. H. Gaiis.
repubiic.-n. vn.s re-elected mayor of
Albany today by a plurality consider
ably larger than that of six years ago,
defeating Col. William Gorman Rice,
V ' . ' -c.y
V t j i . . - -7
Vs. ' v
for formerly United States civil service
commissioner under President Cleve
out land. Tho entire republican city ticket
. i3 elected.
j Syracuse, N. Y., - Nov. 3. Alan 'C.
Fobes, republican, was elected mayor
of Syracuse by about 1400.
Eln.ira. N. Y.. Nov. 3. V. R. Cole.
'republican, defeated Mayor tfhee'nan.
democrat. The entire republican ticket
New Yo-k, Nov. 3. The republicans
elect entire ciiy and county ticket at'
UutTalo. No election for mayor this!
niri!;han:;in. Nov. 3. The mayor and I
entire republican ticket elected.
The republicans carry Ithaca.
The democrats tar:y Aubi rn except
for a tev-' minor orl'icts.
Ut: a. the mayor ur.d whole demo
ort i ticket lecteC.
non:i elects u rtpul lican rrayor.
Stats Republican Beyond the Ex
pectation of the Managers.
! Columbus, O., Nov. 3. Shortly before
i iiiicinlcln. Chai! n Dick announced
j that-;.iyro:i T. Ilerrick's jdurality ,for
i?ovtrr..r over To:n Johnson would ex
j ceed Jjfi.000 and that there would be
j over 'ij of the 143 votes in the leis
! l.".t-.:re frr the re-election of Senator
It is thought that the republican
r. a;oiity in the legislature on Joint
1 ballot will'xceed 74.
AG THE RETURNS CAME IN.
Cincinnati. 0.."Nov. 3. One hundred
and forty-seven precincts out of 22'J
Sive lleri Ick.' republican, 2S,02."i; John -foil,
The net republican gain over lasi
Col.-.r.ilius, Nov. 8. On such scatter
ing return? as were received up to ":2'
the republicans claim a plurality ap-
100. uoo r.nd over two-
j thirds of oath branch of the legislature.
Cinr.r.nan. O.. Nov. 3. ;ti only
precir.cts oiu o: 229 in Cincinnati noi
reported IK-rrit-k. republican gam
S.4r':'. over l;u-t year indicating a plur
ality of J3.000. r
! Cleveland. Ohio, Nov. 3. At ?:10 p.
! m.. unofficial returns from the Sixth
j and .Ninth wards in Cievelarrj indicate
large republican gains.
I Toledo. Nov. 3. Three precincts oat
j of 10- in Toledo indicate that Herrick
'will have 2.0a plurality.
! Cniumhu?, .. Nov. 3. At 9:30 p. til.
j it Is estimated that the republican
pl-jrf.Ii'.v hi Ohio will not be les.-i thai.
"i i 'iK
125. tOO and that it might beat the recorrt
of 137.000 in U94.
At 10 p. m. Chairma' DTck has issued
a statement that Iterrlck, republican,
for governor, will have a plurality ia
excess of lon.OOO and that the republi
cans would nave at least sixty majority
on joint ballot in the legislature for
the re-election of Ilanna.
Cleveland, O.. Nov. 3. At midnight
the chairman of the democratic state
executive committee conceded the
the co'.mty to be republican by 5,000
Us also conceded the election of the
republican county and legislative ticket.
Cincinnati. O., Nov. 3. Complete re
turns from the city of Cincinnati give
llerricks 44,149. Johnson 17,335, a plur
ality for Herrick of 3G.S14, making a
republican gain of 11.000.
The entire republican ticket of Ham
Uton'county is elected. Including throa
LFcu'.itors and ten repiesentatives.
Boston. Nov. 3. John L. Bates was
re-elected governor of Massacrusetts
today by a plurality of about 37,000
over William A. Gaston, th democrat
ic candidate. With a dozen cities and
towns to hear fr,m. Hates had a lead
cf Ci'.oto, but ts tha missing: towns are
all Ftrcngly republican there was every
indication .that the plurality of the re
publican candidate would be practically
the Fjne as that of la3t year.
One hundred out of 353 cities and
towns, net including' Boston, for gov
ei rcr: Bates, icpublican, 30,025; Gas
ton, dcrnccrat, 16,281, Same in 1902
gave F..Us '.7.652, Gaston 18.83.
Return" for f?ov;?:nr from 201 cities
afcd towns out of 3j3, including Bos
ton, give Bates, republican, 30,203; Gas
ton, demociHt, S5.143. Same cities and
to.vrs last year Kave Bates 90,961. Gas
ton S3.CS4. Bates' plurality is estimated
at ab:ut same as last year 37,000.
Tctal vote in Boston for governor,
Gaston, denied at, 47,323; Bates, repub
lican, 28.394. I-ast year the city gava
Gar ton 45.CC6. Bates 32,127.
EDWARD n. GKOUT.
The total vote for governor in 301
cut cf 303 cities end towns including
Boston: Bates, republican, 139,900:
Gaston, democrat, 119,101. Same places
last year gave Bates 137.904, Gaston
- Denver; Nov. 3. With nearly full re
turns from the election in this city and
PLFIDENT BOARD OF ALDERMEN
GREATER NEW YORK.
i-eattering returns from various parts
of the state, there Beems little doubt
cf the re-election of Jc hn Campbell,
republican, as member of the supreme
No other cflice is filled by this year's
election. At 1C:30 o'clock Chairman
(Continued on Page Five.)
S!X INDICTMENTS LOST
The Cases of Price and Marphey Set
fcr Nov. 9 on the Other Five.
Counting numerical advantages the
defense in the Price-Murphy cases
gained another victory yesterday but
it can not be described as a decisive
one. Six of the eleven indictmenl.j
were washed.- They were the five in
which tr.o defendants were charged
with extorfion and one charging con
spiracy. They were demurred to on the
That the bill of indictment was not
found, endorsed and presented as pre
scribed by the criminal code of the
territory of Aiizours
That the indictment was found and
p-csented by the grand jury without
any evidence being heard by them
relative to tne charge in raid indict
That no witnesses whatever vei
worn or examined before the grand
jurv, atid no documentary evidence
whatever ' was introduced before tha
grand Jury upon the finding of the bill
of indictment. '
That the grand jury found and pre
sented the bill of indictment without
any evidence being introduced oeforo
them pertaining to the charge con
tained in the bill.
That the grand jury found the bill
of indic tment to be a true bill, and
presented the same and returned the
same into court without any eviJence
being introduced before them on the
charge contained in the bill of indict
ment. That one Edward B. Linnen. was per
mitted to be present, and was present
in the grand jury room, at the session
of the grand jury at which the charge
in the indictment was being examined
by the grand jury and during the ex
amination of other witnesses testifying
before the trfcnd jury, relative to the
charge in the indictment and that the
raid L'nnArt was not then and there
either a member r.f the grand jury,
the judge of this court, the United
States district attorney, or his assist
ant or an interpreter.
That no vote or ballot was given or
taken by the members . of the grand
! ' - I
f ' ;'T'i 1
jury upon the question whether the in
dictment should be found and present
ed as a true bill or otherwise; and
that twelve of the members did not
concur in the finding.
That the defendant was given no op
portunity to exercise his right of chal
lenge to the grs'iiu jury or to any mem
ber thereof for r.ny cause or reason.
That not a sir.sle one of the witnesses
whise names are indorsed on said in
dictment. to-w,it: Emma A. Miller, l
C. Norris. V. A. Cline. Albert Ktein
feld. J. J. Hav kins, C. E. Taylor. J. J,
Fisher. E. M. Sanford. F. B. Jacobs. V.
T. Smith. George si. Hill. E. J. Bennitt.
R. H. Satterwhite. Thomas Armstroi.g,
3 . II. -Giliett. Uwrsc Christ, O. C.
Thompson, A. A. Ly sight, J. M. Bar
ney J. D. Adams, and E. B. Linr.en.
was in fact examined before said
grand Jury on the finding of Raid in
dictment. Several of the members of the grand
jurv were examined as to the proceed
ings when the new indictments were
presented in the jury room by the
United States attorney. "It was brought
out that no ballot had been taken and
that all of the jurymen, if any beside
the foreman had not seen them. The
foreman had said that if there were no
objections he would sign them. No
objections were heard and1 they were
signed and returned to tru) pourt.
Thi evidence having vbeen put in
Judge Baker said he had seen a booit
whose title was: "Law Made Easy; Or
XL.JLSr , Ul j
Every Man his Own Lawler.
procedure which had been
hhonld obtain he said there ought t
be a book written with the title.' "In
dictment Made Easy.' These six in
dictments were thrown oat but thi i
oth.tr five occupied a different position J
and the same objections could not be j
urged against them. ARamst the nrst j
Indictments for extortion and con- j
spiracy demurrers had been sustained, j
The acmurrers to the five indictments
lor bribery the demurrers had teen
overruled so that though all of them
had been sent back to the grand jury
the five were still in effect.
United State3 Attorney Nave moved
and the mot 'on was granted that the
ca.ies in which the indictments
bten riuashed should be laid before the
next grand jury.
The defendants pleaded not guilty
to the indictments for bribery and rtie
cases wore set for trial on November
The defendants had been jointly in
dicted and a motion was made for a
Feverance. That question will be de
Fine Sho'wing Made by the Phoenix
The annual stockholders' meetins of
the Phoenix Building & Loan assoela-
tion was held latt night ct the a?o-
ciatlcns' offic. The annuel reports
show a 'remarkably healthy condition
of affairs, a condition that not cnlv
reflects credit on the management oi
the anscclation. but shows that Pic
nix people generally are enjoying pros
perity. The resources of the association are
$166,025.66 and the loans in fcrc
amount to J140.412.4S.
Thp dues naid in hv the stockholders i
for the year ending last night amount-
ed to J28.177, indicating that the people
of the city are to a large extent put
ting by a little money for a rainy day.
The amount of money passing through
the hands of Secretary R. H. Greene
during the year to the treasurer. Har
vey J. Lee. to be distributed for the
use of the association, was .$73.411. f7.
Another thing that speaks well for
all concerned is that during the last
two years, during which there have
been many adverse circumstances, the
association .has not been obliged to
foreclose a single mortgage taken on
realty loans. The associations' hold
ings in real estate have also been con
stantly reduced without loss to the as
sociation, which speaks volumes for tho
conservatlva management of Secretary
The terms of office of Directors II.
M. Kennedy, N. Goff' and Harvev J.
Lee having expired, all were re-elected
last night for terms of three years
.the Jolly Scho-ol Principal
Nicknames never yet hurt a healthy
An Ohio lady tells a good food story.
"Once years ago my sister, at that time
a woman of 33. became so ill f roin
nervous exhaustion that for two years
her lift; was despaired of. i?he had suf
fered from dyspepsia since a girl an3
the nervous trouble of course aggra
vated that, until it. became "impossible
for her to cat or take nourishment of
any kind without intense suffering.
"Like air persons affected with ner
vous diseases she also suffered from
insomnia and it was nothing unusual
for her to sleep only three hours nit
of 24. All the years she had been a
miserable invalid her diet consisted
almost entirely of milk and eggs. Fin
ally Grape-Nuts came upon the market
and she tried this food for-breakfast,
four teaspoonfuls in a pint of hot miUc
and tho change in her condition was
"She improved at once and her face
has now grown round and fat as I re
membered it in girlhood and the in
crease in flesh has extended all over.
She never was weighed while an In
valid o we cannot say just how much
she has gained, but it is wonderful. Sho
now sleeps the whole night through
and all the miserable weakness and
aches in head and neck are gone. She
is again well and strong and happy
when it looked as though she would
never have any happiness on this
earth again. All her neighbors look
upon her recovery as a miracle.
"The principal of the public schools
in our city is such a strong advocate
of Grape-Nuts as a brain food that he
has gained the nickname of 'Old Grape
Nuts' but Fomehow or other he is so
jolly and healthy he doesn't seem to
care." Name given by Postum Co.,
Battle Creek. Mich.
- Look in each package for a copy of
the famous little book,v "The Road to
NO MORE EMPLOYMENT' BUREAU.
Par's. Nov. 3. In the chamber of
dep.ities today after a debate marked
by the conciliatory attitude of all par
ties, a il v as passed by a vote of
49? to (i for. the suppression of the
bureaux des placement employment
bureau) within Ave years.
By the terms of the bill indemnities
;rs granted to the owners at the cost
of the communes in which the bureaus
are situated, the government contribut
ing a proportion, increasing according
to the celeilty with which the pur
chase is carried out.
DISS FROM FOOTBALL HURT.
Elmira. Nov. 3. V.'illiam C. Connelly,
aged 18, a guard on the high 'school
football eleven, died today as a result
of injuries received on Thursday in a
practice game. He secured the ball o:i
a fumble, while running, and abou to
be tackled he dropped the ball ani
kicked, missing it. Immediately he fell
to the ground. The doctor could find
no bruises anddecided that in kicking
Connelly had ruptured an intestine.
Possible Sequence of the
Senator warren Adviss mat a Close
Watch Be Eept Upon Pine Ridge
and Other Agencies.
Washington, Nov. 3. The commis
sioner of Indian affairs has received a
telegram from Senator Wcrren of Wy
oming and Agent Brennan of the Pine
agency giving further details
concerning the recent fatal encounter
between Wyoming officers . and Indi
ans. Mr. Brennan says the Indians
engaged were from Pine Ridge and
therefore were Siouxs. The party, ac
cording to his statement, was small
and was traveling through Wyoming
on a permit. He aiao says that Sheriff
Wilson and one of his posse were re
ported killed and that one of the In
dians was alr-o killed.
Mr. Brennan also .attributes tha
j fight to a charge made by the officers
r th purpose of arresting the In-
dians He said that he would go to
Newcastle, the county seat j Weston
county, in which the fight tcok place,
to investigate. Senator Warrea said in
.... , , ...,,,, h, ,Ht th1
He confirms the report of the death
of the sheriff. One cf the party named
Scuth, who is still at large, is, he says,
a student. There were, he says, two
fights, one on Friday or Saturday and
the other on Sunday. The undersher
iff is still in pursuit of the Indians,
and the latter have been reinforced.
"It looks squally, says the senator
in his message, "and I fear further
"trouble." He suggests a close watch
on the Indians at the agencie3 for fear
of still more serlou3 consequences.
BREATHITT COUNTY AGAIN
Attempt to Assassinate the Chief
Witness in the Jett Case.
Lexington, Ky., Nov. 3. Twelve shots
were fired at Captain B. J. Ewen, the
star witness in the feud cases recently
tried as he passed along the dark end
of Walnut street tonight.
The shots ,were fired from a . blind.
One shot went through his hat and
another through the lapel of h'.s coal,
but none of them touched him.
He was walking alcng with Judge
W. H. Mann, at whose home hf is
rtopping, and the "judge had just
c:ocsed the alley, in front of .Ewen
when the firing began.
A new line; See them
22 W. Adams.
'Phone Red 524.
EUGENE BRADY O'MEIL.
Wood-QNeil Real Estate Co.,
REAL ESTATE, LOANS, INVESTMENTS, RENTS, INSURANCE.
O'NEIL BLOCK, PHOENIX, ARIZONA.
BACK TO THE OLD STAND.
Although still In disorder, we are prepared to give all orders prompt and
careful attention. Will be giad to see all our old patrons and many new ones.
15 E.at Washington Street.
THE PHOENIX NATIONAL BANK
Pald-iiD Capital. F-00,000. Surplus and Undivided Fronts, 175.000 00
.E. B. GAGE. President. T. W. -PEMBEftTON. Vice Pres. H. J. M' CLUNG. :afc!r
W. F. I)Oihk, Assistant Cashier.
Steel-lined Vauls and Steel Safety Deposit Boxes, General Banking Busi
ness. Drafts on B.U principal cities of the world (
DIRECTORS: C. B. Gaqe, T. W. Pea.berton, T. M. Murphy, D. M. Ferry, R. H. fredericka. U B. Chtm
ers, f. T. Alkire, J, M. tord, H. Jl McCluug.
THE PRESCOTT NATIONAL BANK
Paid-up Capital, J100.000.00. Surplus and Undivided Profits, $50.000.oe.
T. M. MUP.PH7, President. MORRIS GOLDWATFR, VJ President.
R. N. FREDERICKS, Cashier. W. C. BRANDON, Assistant Caa!r.
Brooklyn Chrome Steel-lined Vaults and Safe Deposit Boxes. A general baak
Insr business transacted. Directors F. M. Murphy, E. B. Gage, Morris Gvldtrat'.
John C. Herndon, F. G. Brecht, D. M. Ferry, R, N. Fredericks.
Long Distance Telephone Ha. ML, .
NOW A CANAL
Isthmus of Panama Breaks
Away From Colombia
TWO TOWNS ARE TAKEN
The Commanders of the Colombian
Troops at Panama Seized and Im
prisoned and the Independence of
the Isthmus Proclaimed.
Panama, Nov. 3. The independence
cf the isthmus cf Panama was pro
claimed at 6 p. m. today. A Iarg and
enthusiastic crowd of all political par
ties assembled and marched to th.
headquarters of the government troop-,
where were Gens. Tovar and Aniayu.
who arrived this morning. The enthus
iasm Is Immense, and at least of
the men in the gathering were armed.
Washington, Nov. 3. The following
cablegram was received at the navj
"An uprising took place at Tanami
tonight! Independence was proc!ai:n-d.
The Colombian army and naval otlit lals
were made prisoners.
"A government was to be organized
consisting of tree consuls and a cab
inet, it is rumored at Panama mat
a similar uprising was to take place at
Later a cablegram .was received
reading as follows:
'A number of confused and conflict
ing dispatches have been receive.;
from the isthmus, indicating a ?eriou
disturbance at both Panama an-! Co
lon. The navy department has dis
patched several vessels to these ports
with directions to do everything po:;
sible to keep order along th.? line of
The sensational advices from th?
isthmus were not entirely unexpected,
in view of the other reports reeently
received. The news caused a sudden
outburst of activity at the navy de
partment, and at once, cn President
Roosevelt's return, he was made a -quainted
with the situation.
Secretary Hay, Assistant Secretary
Darliug and a number of others were
summoned to the white house and
measures were taken for the dispatih
of vessels. i
Ptr Johns. N. F.. Nov. 3. Extreii .
destitution is reported from many
parts of Iabrador owing to the shoil
age of the ilshery catch.
Unless relief be pro ided by th.
government it is believed that ma:-;-people
Washington, D. C, Jtov. 3. New
Mexico and Arizona: Fair Wednesday.
Thursday fair in south, rain and cnol-.-r
in north portions.
Am too Busy to
but as usual have some
SPLEKDiD BARGAINS IN
Full Information Cheerfully
Given cn Application.
DWIOHT B. HEARD
C. I. WOOD