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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, March 17, 1904, Image 1

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FOR SALE Jersey Dairy Herd, dairy
outfit, wagons, horses, farm tools,
surrey, household goods, purchaser can
rent ranch, J200 a year.. Plenty feed.
Sells $150 better per month. Pasco.
110 X. Center st.
FOR SALE A No. 1 Ranch, 40 acres
alfalfa, Maricopa water, fenced in fiye.
acre fields. Good house, well. E. E.
loan and insurance. 110 N.
8 Center St.-
5 OS
A Day of No Hostile De
velopments in Far Oast
The Russians Massing North of the
Yal River The Great Armies of
the Japanese A Quiet Bordering
on Ennui at Fort Arthur.
Tin Kow. March 16 A creditable
native arrived here today bringing a
rcDort as late as March 12 from Hons
Huang Chans to the effect that the
main body of the concentrated Russian
forces had crossed the Valu. leaving
small bodies of troops at Antung and
other points to guard the river.
Th continued attacks of the Japan
ese have compelled the steady evacua
tion of the I-iao Lung peninsula. The
l ist bombardment of Port Arthur ren
dered every part of the fortress of
Port Arthur unsafe. Residents assert
that fragments of' the Japanese shells
fell every where and that omc rail
road coaches and buildinss were de
stroyed, though most of the damage on.
the shore was unimportant.
foreigners choosing to remain in the
interior must now sisn an agreement
restricting their movements and stipu
lating that a special pass is necessary
when leaving their bounds.
London. March 1?. No further, news
of the progress of hostilities in the
far east has been received here. Much
inter st is manifested in the report
that the Russian main advance is
crossing the Yalu. but this is not yet
confirmed, and. according to the Daily
Chronicle's Ping Yang correspondent,
i.Il the Russian troops have 'eft North
Korea. 20.0AO of them being concen
trated at Kulion Cheng, north Of the
Yalu river in Manchuria.
The Baltic Fleet Will Not Sail Until
Paris. March 16. The Tokio co-respondent
of the Matin sends this in
formation, which he says comes from
rt-liable authority, concerning the Ja
panese military situation up to March
"The first army of 70,000 troops, un
der General Kuroki, occupies northern
Korea. The brigade landed at G.n
Sun forms rartof a second army of
similar strength. The mobilization ti
the latter has been completed, and the
troops will sail shortly for an un
known destination."
The Echo de Paris publishes a des
patch from its St. Petersburg corre
spondent, which says that the idea of i
the Russian Baltic squadron going to j
the far east by the northeast passage j
has been given up .is too risky. The
ileet will probably start in July and g3
by way of the Caoe of Good Hope.
Russia Serves Notice of Her Course
Toward Korea.
Seotrl. March 16 The Korean super
intendent of trade at Kyong Hung, on
the Tumen river, has received a note
from the general in command at
Vladivostok, saying th-.it since Korea
has joined Japan, Russia considers
Capital Addition
Fifty Gigantic Ostriches, beautiful
display of Ostrich boas, plumes, fans,
etc., at Producers' prices.
West end of Washington street car
, Choice Piece of Land
with Tempe Water, five
miles south of Tempe
all in alfalfa, fenced and
crossfenced. In a fine
neighborhood and near
good school. Offered at
the exceptionally low fig
ure of $52.50 per acre.
Center and Adams Street.
MEN'S Suits
Cleaned, Pressed and Repaired
Prompt WorK. Right Prices.
23 S. First Ave.
Phon Red 533.
Korea as a belligerent and will act ac
cordingly. Two thousand Korean
troops now at Seoul will be sent to the
north next week.
The Japanese have ascertained defi
nitely that a strong force of Russian
field artillery is on the north bank of
the Yalu liver and that earthworks
have been thrown up.'
Advices from Chen Ju. a town north
west of Anju, say that the people are
in a state of panic, owing to the treat
ment of women and the seizing of grain
bv the Russians.
He Reiterates that Japan Is the Of
fending Belligerent.
St. Petersburg. March 16. The em
peror, today, receiving the German at
tachees L.arnenstein and Teatta. who
are to leave for the front March 18,
said: Gentlemen, all Europe now
realizes that Russia tried to avoid the
war and to obtain a peaceful settle
ment. Many of the powers strove also
to attain this end. but Japan forced
the- war, infringing upon all interna
tional law. Gentlemen, you will be
.vble in the far east to see how Russia
observes humane conduct during the
Tokio. March 1G. The cabinet, after
a conference of the elder statesmen
and other political leaders, decided to
submit proposals for an extension cf
the tobacco monopoly and the salt mo
nopoly to a special diet convening on
Friday next.
The cabinet also decided to suggest
a miscellaneous increase of taxes and
duties amounting to C8.000.000 yen. The
exnenditure on account of the war
from April to next December is esti
mated at 3SO.000.000 yen beside the spe
cial war reserve of 400.000,000 yen ex
checuer bonds. 68.000.000 war taxes, 70,
000.000 by the ordinary annual receints
and 25,000.000 yen from a special fund.
Seoul, March 16. The emperor in
tends to leave his Dalace to return to
Kvunbok. his calace in the outskirts
of the city. The present palace is sit
i uated in the midst of the foreign le-
. gations. The removal doubtless is
more satisfactory to the Japanese gov
Port Arthur. March 16. Everything
is Quiet here: no sign of the enemy.
St. Petersburg. March 16. Captain
Ivkcv. of the Manchurian commissarat
service, has been summarily court
martialed and shot, for acting as a
spy in the pay of the Japanese. A
document found in his possession
r-iovcd the charge.
New York." March 16."-r-R.uBian
sources report the capture on March
13 of eighteen Japanese spies dressed
ps Chinese laborers in the village of
Wanglin, cables the Herald corresDcn
dent at Chefoo. It is supposed these
men landed from the fleet during the
nttack on Thursday. The men were
removed to Mukden under the vice
roy's orders.
Port Arthur. March 16. A passenger
on the steamer Argun, captured by
the Japanese, who returned here yes
terday, declares that he saw two
damaged warships towed into Naga
saki on February 26th. one being the
Asuma and the other a cruiser.
The Wholesale Arrests of Former
Ct Officials.
Milwaukee, Wis., March 16. Several
arrests were made today on warrants
coverins: indictments ret-irned by the
errand jury last evenings Among those
arrested and the charges are as fol
lows: Ruilding Inspector Marshall
Dunn, bribery; Former Alderman
Charles Cook, bribery; Alderman Wil
liam Murphy, bribery: Supervisor Wil
liam Sutton, bribery: Former Court
Clerk Olis Hare and Frank Keogh,
printer, conspiracy to defraud the
county: Frank Himelstein, deputy tax
commissioner, conspiracy.
Death of a Pueblo Man While Shaking
Uo an Arc Licjht.
Pueblo. Colo.. March 16. While on
his way to a prayer meeting. ,F. A.
Alsin. an expressman, attempted to
shake up a street arc light with the
result that he was electrocuted on the
hoot. He seized the wire rope by
which the street light was held, but
In some manner this had become cross
ed with a live wire. Alsin lived at
1313 Orman avenue and leaves a wife
and two sisters, the latter living in
Vienna. March 16. The palaces of
Kmporor Francis Joseph and Arch
duchess Clothilde at Budapest were
otonod yesterday evening, the result
the windows being broken, because th
buildings were not decorated in honor
of the anniversary of the revolution of
Awaits the Man Whe
Mke It.
Washington. March 16. The im
perial Russian minister of finance has
offered a prize of 50.000 rubles ($25.
75C) to the person or rersons who will
'nvent some way of making alcohol un
drinkable. reports B. H. Warner. Jr
consul af Leipsic, Germany .
Berlin. March 16. Thirty Russian
students, several of them women, re
ceived notice by the police of expulsion
in consequence of participating In a
meeting to protest against the govern
ment permitting Russian agents to
watch Russian residents in Germany,
Some of the Sights Assailing the Eyes
af German Soldiers.
Berlin, March 1G. Letters from Ger
man South Africa have arrived here
giving details of the ghastly treatment
of German settlers, 113 of whom wero
killed outright or tortured to Ueath in
the district of Okahandja alone.
Women outraged and disemboweled
and with pieces of their bodies nailed
to the doors of houses and bodies
mutilated and left to die slowly, were
frequent spectacles. The expeditionary
'olumns on coming in sight of a far
mer's house would see the heads of its
occupants fastened to the roof.
The Famous Case Will Go to the Jury
Norton. Kas., March 16. The taking
of testimony in the trial of Chauncey j
Dewey and his cowboys closed this
afternoon and the judge presented the
Instructions to the jury.
The arguments, it was agreed, should
over two days, and it is believed the
case will be given to the jury late on I
St. Paul. March 16. Land dealers
from ten states met in St. Paul today ,
rind organized the American Immigra- j
tion Association of the Northwest,
which will devote its energies to ob
taining for prospective settlers in
northwestern states the same favorable
opportunities and inducements which
are offered to settlers in southwestern
fields. '
A Business Transaction in Violation
of the FeKin Treaty.
Washington. March 16. B. II. War
ner, the American consul at Leipsic,
Germany, writes to the state depart
ment that an Austrian company has
just received an order for so large a
number of small arms for th Chinese
government that it will take the com
pany several years to fill the order
even with additional forces of men to
whom it has given employment.
The fact iixk attracted attention here
because it was "provided in the treaty
of Pekin. which closed the boxer trou
bles that for a term of years the im
portation of arms into China should
ie stopped absolutely.
The Expatriated Will Complain to
Governor Peabody Today.
Denver, March 16. The delegation of
deported miners from Telluride ar
rived here today and held a conference
With officials of the Western Federa
tion of Miners. The meeting was in
ocret. and nothing was given out con
cerning the discussions. It Is reported
that the matter of deportation of the
union men from Telluride will be
brought officially to the attention of
Governor Peabody tomorrow.
Just what action will be asked of the
itovernor, however, cannot be learned
lonight. A. H. Floaten, president of senate committee on foreign relations
the People's Supply company of Tel- 1,88 authorized Senator Foraker to
luride, who was forced to leave there make a favorable report on the nieas
ftlorg with the union miners, was one : u, e- The bill, as originally introduced,
of the arrivals here. He was wearing wa9 Practically the same as had been
the same clothing he wore when h presented In the house of re presj.it a-
was compelled to leave his home, and
the bloody condition of his garments
testified to his encounter with the mob.
His head was heavily bandaged to con
c.eal the cuts and bruisea made by a
"evolver In the hands of a member of
he mob. Dispatches from Telluride seals in the open waters of the r.oith
tonight say that two more unioni men j Pacific ocean and Behring sea, pursu
wers ordereS to leave town hv tomor- ' ant to the treatv articles vf n.vrrl nf
row noon. After consulting with their
attorneys they : decided to obey the
edict. This is the only change in the
conditions there.
Judgment Rendered Ag'ainst Him for
Boston, Mass., March 16. A superior
court jury today returned a verdict in
favor cf Rev. Dr. EL A. Schell of Chi
cago, formerly general secretary of the;
Epworth League, in his suit for libel
against Dr. Charles Parkhurst, editor,
and the Boston Weslevan association,
publishers of Zion's Herald. The jury
Gxed the damages at $24,000.
The suit arose over the statements
printed in Zion's Herald in 1899 re
garding the publication by Dr. Schell.
in collaboration with E. O. Excell a
composer of Chicago, of a sacred song
book for the use of the Epworth
League. The alleged libel was contain
ed in statements that Dr. Schell was
dishonest and had utilized his status
in the church for his personal gain.
Analo-French Discussion Proceeding
in Friendliness.
Paris, March 16. The London cor
respondent of the Figaro says that the
discussion of the friendly settlement
of colonial ouestions has been carrisd
on practically continuously in Paris
and London since President Loubet's
visit to Ensland.
Great Britain's insistence in includ
ing Egypt caused some difficulty
at first but it is certain now that the
two governments are animated by a
determination to reach a friendly set
tlement of all differences.
Washington. March 16. Forecast:
New Mexico and Arizona: Fair Thurs
day and Friday.
Given to the Post Office
Bill Discussion
Raised by a Mississippi Member Who
Contends That the Lynching Mobs of
the South Are More Gentle Than
Those of the North.
Washington, Aiarcn it. in me nouse
today during the discussion of the
postoffice appropriation bill, Mr. Spight
of Mississippi discussed the negro
question and declared unjust the at
tacks on the people of the south, who
na(j been charged with brutality and
barbarism toward the colored race,
Comparing the lynchings and burn
ings at the stake which had occurred
In the south with those in the north,
he said the people in the south, in
mutiny out Dunishment to a negro who
j,., committed a fieuidlsh crime never
followed it up with .violence toward
defenseless children and women as had
been done in the north.
He declared that President Roosevelt
bv inviting Booker Washington to dine
at the White House had done more to
inilame the passions of the negro and
to give him a perverted -idea of his
importance and his near approach to
social equality than anything that had
been done 'for the past ten years.
Subsidies to railroads for special mail
facilities came in for-much criticism
bv Mr. Robinson cf Indiana, and Mr.
Gaines of Tennessee, the latter charac
terizing them as a "legalized steal."
The rural carriers found many friends
on the floor who advocated increased
pay for them and the privileges of
acting as agents for newspapers t nd
truiif.j people.
Mr. Williams cf Mississippi had read
an editorial from the New York Times
cf today under the heading, "As to
Running-a-Muck," having reference
to an interview with the attorney
on the subject of, the merger decision.
The attorney general had given his
views, in which he said "To quiet the
asnrehension of trusts and combina
tions for fear they might think the
i government was going inco me dusi
j ness of discovering and. prosecuting
! them miscellaneously without regard
to nolitical affiliations or past con
nection with republican politics."
Mr. Williams said it remained to be
seen whether this prosecution was a
theatrical campaign trick or te ..be
ginning of a general policy "of shack
ling cunning now as strength and
brute force have been shackled in the
Mr. Flood of Virginia denied that
Perry S. Heath was entitled to credit
for inaugurating the rural free deliv
ery. He said Heath made the claim
"notwithstanding the fact that he had
not yet tmereed trcm the postoffice
Fcandal with a name as unstained as
Alpine snows thrice bleached by north
ern blasts.'
Washington, March 16. After elim
inating all but three sections of Sena-
tor Dillinghams Alaskan seal bill, the
tlves by Tawney of Minnesota,
As passed the bill provides that the
president of the United States fdiall
negotiate with Great Britain Cor a te
v.'sion of the rules and --egulaiions
which now govern the taking of fur
the Behring sea tribunal of arbitration
! made at Paris, August 16, 1893.
The revision of the regulations is for
the purpose of restoring and rieseiv
ing the fur seal industry and ic abate
the killing of nursing mo:h?r seals on
the high seas.
a.e Visit of
William to
Vito. Spain, March 16. At half past
9 o'clock this morning King Alfonso
and Emperor William went aboard
the Spanish gunboat Vasco Nune s. de
Balboa, which weighed anchor and
procedeo to review the Spanish war
ships. After the review the two rulers were
rowed to the Spanish royal yacht -ir-alda
for luncheon. Rrnperor William
subsequently sailed for Gibraltar on
board the steamer Koenig Albert, and
was accompanied on that vessel by
King Alfonso until outside the Spanish
Debate on Fitness of General Wood
Coming to an End.
Washington. March 16. Anoth"r
entire day of the senate was devoted
to consideration in executive session
I of the nomination of General Wood to
' bp a malor general. Senator Black
burn, resuming his speech begun yes
terday, occupied a little more than
I two hours and was followed by Sena
tor Ouarles. who consumed the re
mainder of the day and expects tn
' take another hour tomorrow. It !
predicted now that a vote will be
reached before adjournment Friday.
In addition to the speeches, which
will be made by Senators Teller and
Foraker, Senator Alger, formerly sec
retary of war. will take fifteen or
J twenty minutes in defense of General
Wood's executive ability. He will speak
from a personal view point. The mili
tary reord and the executive ability
of General Wood formed the subjects
of Senator Quarles remarks. He 'ol
io wed very closely the testimony before
the military affairs committee and
nraised General Wood for his conduct
in the Geronimo campaign, the cam
paign against the Apaches, the Spanish-American
war arid the record he
was now making in the Philippines. No
attent'on was paid by Senator Quarles
to the chargesnade against General
Wood, though he suggested, that in
concluding tomorrow he would attempt
to show that they had not been proved
after an exhaustive inquiry by the
senate committee.
The interruptions in the speeches to
day were even fewer than yesterday.
Senator Foraker is depended upon by
the majority of members of the mili
tary committee to answer all charges
that have been made.
It Will Affect the United States and
New York. March 16. The various
unions of the Allied Printing Trades
organization held conferences tonight
and decided not to aceCTSt the arbi
tration nlan proposed to them by the
employers' association.
The arbitration plan was submitted
individually today to the association,
and they were told that if they did not
accept the plan they were locked out. j
The men were given until Saturdav to
decide. If the men' refuse to sign the
agreements, more than 10,000 men will
be locked out. The lockout will be
all over the United States and also in
Widow Bennett's Motion for His Re
moval Under Advisement.
New Haven. Conn.. March 16. After
consultation with the attorneys in the
Philo S. Bennett will case. Judse
Cleveland, of the probate court has
announced that he will defer giving a
decision on the application for William
J. Bryan's removal as executor until
the superior court passes on the main
issues in the case.
In the motions before the probate
court counsel for Mrs. Bennett and the
residuary legatees asked for Mr. Bry
an's removal on the ground that his
position as a beneficiary was inconsis
tent with his duties as executor.
The High Priced Miss Virginia Harned
At the Bottom of It.
Pittsburg. Pa.. March 16. A small
panic at the Alvin theater todav re
sulted from the announcement ' that
Virginia Harned refused to appear in
her advertised part. Fully 2,000 people,
mostly women, had been seated for the
performance at the "barsain matinee."
f."0 cents for any seat in the -house)
nd when the announcement was made
that Miss Harned refused to appear
before such a cheap house a grand
rush was made for the box office to get
the money back.
The theater officials were pawerless
to check the rush and "many women
were hurt, but none seriously.
The Alvin people claim that Miss
Harned had acreed to abide by the
custom of the house and she was ad
vertised accordingly.
, .
Indianapolis, March 16. The na
tional officers of the United Mine
Workers of America say today that
trom reports they have received from
the local of nine states which yester
day voted on the subjectof accepting
or retusing the offer of the operators
'. is accepted and there will be no
There Had Been Too Much Anticipa
tion of Merger Decision.
New York, March 16. The stock
m.nket continued today under the dom
inition of the Northern Securities case,
and the movement of prices was ac
cepted as showing a considerable s)!io; t
Interest still remaining uncovered a?
a consequence of short sales made In
anticipation of the decision.
Atchison, 66 '4; do. pfd., S9&: N. J.
Central. 105; C. & O., 3nt-i: St. Paul. 76;
Big Four, UVy, C. & S.. HSVi; do pfd.,
54; do 2d rfd.. 25; Erie, 25; Manhattan,
142; Metropolitan, 107; Missouri Pa
cific, 89: N. Y. Central, HS'4: Penna.,
114; St. L. & S. F. 2d pfd., 42; So.
Paciflc, 44; U. P., SS: Amal. Cop
per, 46: Am. Sugar, and Ref., 124
Anaconda. 62; U. S. Steel, 11; do. pfd.,
57 Yil Western Union, 88.
Government bonds: Ref. 2s, reg., 105;
coupon, 105; 3s. reg., 1064; coupon,
106: new 4s, reg., 132: coupon, 132;
old 4?. reg., 106-?i; coupon, 108.
New York, March 16. Tin was a lit
tle higher In London, spot there ad
vancing 7s 6d to 126 2s 6d, while fu
tures were 10s higher at 126. Locally
tin was quiet and without .material
change, closing at 27.2528.10.
Copper advanced 2s 6d and closed at
57 5s for spot and at 65 5s for futures
ip the London market. Locally copper
remains unchanged. Lake is quoted at
J2.50(ftt2.75: electrolytic and casting.
12.37S 12.621,4.
Silver, 56. Lead was unchanged
In both markets, closing at 4.604.65 In
New York and at f 11 ISs 9d in London. I
Mexican dollars, 44V&. Spelter was un
changed N locally at 5.00(fiS.10, but ue
clined 2s flu to 21 ITsi 6d in London. I
Chicago, March 16. Indications of an
effectual break In the Kansas-Oklahoma
drouth knocked 214c today from
the price of July wheat. The May
delivery closed at a loss of 114c.
May wheat opened at 97 to 97V4, fell
to P6'4 and closed at 96.
May corn opened at 54c,' touched ZZc
and closed at 53r.3lc.
May oats opened at 40, and after
selling between 4f and 41, closed at
40 '4.
Chicago, March 16. Cattle Receipts, J
43.000; lOfftlSc lower: good to prime
steers. .ri.2utfj.7u; poor to medium, 3.0
".00; stockers and feeders, 2.50&4.25;
cows, I.fi0(ff4.25; heifers, 2.Q0r?i 4.50; tan
ners. I.fi0(fi2.50: bulls, 2.QP&4.00: calces,
3.006 6.00; Texas fed steers, 4.004.65.
. Shop Recefpts, 20,000: steady to 10c
higher; lambs steady to 10c lower
ood to choice wethers. 4.23Q5.25; fair j
to choice mixed, 3.504.50; western!
sheep, 3.255.1o; native lambs, 4.50fr
&.60; western lamb?, 3.25Q5.35.
Tn Clear the Panama Canal Zone of
Unhealthy Conditions.
Washington, March 1C. The houe
committee on interstate and foreign
commerce toduyfurther heard Pro
fessor William II. Kurr on the question
of . sanitation on the Panama canal
route. This is, by the Isthmian canal
commission, said he, regarded as the
subject . of the greatest importance.
The works of sanitation would be
chiefly the construction of waterworks
and a sewerage system for the citie-j
of Panama and Colon, and the drain
age of the districts between those
cities. It would, however, he said, re
auire the co-operation of the police, -as
the beople on the isthmus have no idea
of sanitary principles. He estimated
the cost at $2,000,000. ' The completion
of the canal, he said, could be accom
ii eight or nine years. ,
The Washington Government Takes
-iei;s for Their Relief.
Washington. March 16. Renresen-
tations have been made to the Wash
ington authorities that the Copper
River Indians in Alaska generally are
fdck and dying from luck of nourish
ment. Assistant Oliver of the war depart
ment has telegraohed General Funston.
commanding the denartment of the
Columbia, to do. everything he can for
th-j Indians in the interest of. human
itv. The only military post in the
Copner River region is a small post
at Copper City used' by men of the
signal corps, who have supplies sudi-
cient oniy for their own subsistence,
r ' -
Probable Renewal of , Conditions cf a
Year Ago.
New York. March 16. Labor troubles
as the result of which many thousands
of men are Idle, again threaten the
industrial world. The situation is ex-
pected to . become as serious as the
memorable troubles a year ago.
, In the building trades in this city
M.C0O men are out of work and the
number is increased almost dailv. The j during Prefcident McKin'iey'e ad.nin:
nrlnting trades are threatened . bv the . tration and a cousin of Congressman
attitude of the lithographers, 15.000 of ! Edgar D. Crumpacker. died today of
whom are expected to be locked out typhoid fever .aged 50 years',
throughout the country. j o
It Puts Money Into
Gives You Prestige Among Mankind.
To know Business, to do Business, and to talk Business as learned at
The great private training school of the. southwest.
This Week Our Annual
We'd like to sell about $2,000 worth of Diamonds,
Watches. Jewelry, Silverware, Clox, Etc., this week.
Geo. li. CooK, Jeweler.
134 W. Washington St. PHOENIX, ARIZONA.
Ice Cream and Sherbet Wiiolesala and Retail
Coffee AFsa .
Your lawn mower probably needs sharpening and adjust
ing. If so, bring it to us. We have the only
machine in town made for that purpose.
15 Eait Washington Strt.
Paid-up Capital, H00,OUO.r Surplus and Undivided Profits. tTS.IV'O 00.
E. B. OAGE, President. T. V. PKMRERTOX. Vic Prenidrtt-
H. J. McCLUNG, Cashier. W. F. DODGE, Assistant Cashier.
Steel-lined Vaults and -Steel Safety Deposit Boxes, General Bnkm Busi
ness.' Drafts on all principal cliles of the world.
DIRECTORS: E. B. Gage. T. W. Pemberton. F. M. Murphy, T. M. Ferry. K.
N. Fredericks. L. H. Chalmers. F. T. Alkire. J. M. Ford. H. J. McClun.
Pntd-un Capital. JIW.OOO. Surplus and Undivided Profits. "0.o
F M MURPHY President. MORRIS GOLD WATER, Vic President.
r! n" FREDERICKS Cashier W. C. BUASDON: As.istant Caahitr.
Brooklyn Chrome' Steel-lined Vaults and Safe Deposit Boxes. yenerml brk
in business transacted. Directors F. M. Murphy. E B Gase MorrU t,olU
tef. John C. Herndoii, F. G. Brecht, D. U. Ferry. R. N. Frederick.
Long Diatanc Telephone No. bO.
Stoddard's Successor Will
Be an Arizonian
His Identity Not Tct Publicly Dis
closedThe Fees of the Office Will
Be Cot Off and tho Salary Will Be
Washington, March 16. The nomina
tion of a succtssor to Isaac T. SioJ
ward of the territory of Arizona will
be sent to the senate within a day or
two. The position will become vacant
on. April 1st, at the request of Mr.
Stoddard in submitting his resignation.
It was reported a wttk ago that Co!.
George Dunn of New Vork. chatrmau
of the New York state corumlttte.
would be named as his sutie-or. 1:
Is new given out on good authority
that the new secretary will be an Ari
zona man who has already been s. l'i t
ed by the president for that iK.Mtion.
It is understood that there had been
no definite tender of the otfice to Col.
Dunn. The appointment had been pi -posed
to- both him and the president
and both had it under consider aiiu:i
until recently. .
The office, which has b-.eri supported
j largely by fees, will be placed uin a
salary ba?is and the fees v.'hu-h now
appertain to it will be turned into the
tieasury of the territory.
Ft. Michaels. Azores. Mn h 1". Tb ?
British steamer Cairr.isla. from tfaxar:
nah, February 20. for Havre. h:i land
ed hero the c rew of the British bari
Marye troop, from JVns.u-oJa. January
4. lor Rio Janeiro, which was aband.vt
cd at Fea.
' Afraid That Japanese Would Stop
Vessel and Capture Cargo.
Savannah, Ga., March Walter-C
Hartridge, who left last month on hi
return voyage to the Isle of Yap. had
as a ftl!ow passenger on the I'a. irl
mail liner China Richard HrJi:.v;
Davis. Mr. Davis is going to the oa:
as a war correspondent. He was ac
companied by his wife, whom he v.iil
leave in Kobe when he gos to th
front. The ship )n whUh they sailed
l was carrying 700 tons of ;neat t. the
j Russian army, and was delayed a day
in leaving San Francisco by rec-ivir.r
j orders to unload her cargo, as the tw.
previous ships of the same line. arry-
ir? 500 tons cf meat to the Russian.
! had been stopped by the Japanese and
! her cargo captured. Mr. Hart-iVe
i reached Honolulu Friday. Mr. "aril
Mr?. Davis have gone on t.- Hong
1 a
j -
J I.a Porte. Ind., March If. Jonathan
i W. Crumprcker, associate justice ;
I the supreme court of New Mxi
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