Newspaper Page Text
THE . ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 12, 1904.
A SHORTENED VACATION R. L. McDonnold Will Leave for Phot nix This Morning. A telegram was received at his of fice yesterday saying that Sheriff Cook, Mho had gone after McDonnold, had arrived' there end would leave for Phoe nix with his prisoner this morning. In that case he will return to Phoenix not later than Tuesday and possibly to morrow morning. McDonnold still refuses to discuss his very much tangled Phoenix affairs, but he continues to assert that once he 13 here he will be able to establish his innocence, but even his most sanguine friends do not Fee how lie is going to do it. The question of hig bail is already being discussed, and the acquaintances of the professor are wondering if he will be able to keep himself out of the sweltering jail pending the preliminary proceedings In his case. Then will come Granite Gravel furnished for grading walks and yards, llaujing, grading and excavating done to order. Address E. Pennington, P. O. box, 723 or 'Phone Red 513. Going for Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. Don't pnt yourself in this man' place, tnt keep a bottle of this remedy in your home. There is nothing bo good for Colic, Cholera Morbus. Dysentery and Diarrhoea. It is equally valuable for Summer Complaint and Cholera Infan tum and has saved the lives of more children than any other medicine in use. When reduced with water and sweet ened it is pleasant to take. You or some one of yonr family are sure to need this remedy sooner or later and when that time comes yon will need it badly ; yon will need it quickly. Why not bny it now and be prepared for inch an emergency. Price, 25c.; large siae, 50c CLINTON CAMPBELL GENERAL CONTRACTOR AND SUPERINTENDENT. P. 0. BOX 864 PHONE KtO 494 PHOENIX, ARIZONA w ui mill nu ji in ""pQ Service After a short period of being shorthanded, we are now again in position to give you the usual quick and prompt service for which we are noted. Look for the white wagons. Arizona Laundry. Fa.ae Main 39. Cor. Adams H 3d St. "The World's Fair Route." Summer excursions St. Louis and return $57.90 Chicago and return either direct Santa Fe or via St. Louis $63.60 Limit of above tickets 90 days from dates of sale, which are June 15162223 July 12781314 Dates for months beyond to be announced later. Coast Specials via "THE OILED ROUTE. i One night out to either Los Angeles or San Francisco. The only "one night" line to Frisco. We give you choice of routes. Either via Los Angeles, or through the beautiful San Joaquin Valley. San Francisco and return $45.45 Los Angeles, San Diego, Coronado Santa Barbara and Southern Calif, resorts $25.95 Tickets on sale Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday of each week. Limit Nov. 30th. Through Pullman to St. Louis June 15 and to Chicago June 16. L. H. Landis, Gen'lAgt: the test of the faith that yet remains in him in Phoenix. Those who knew of his movements just before he left town are quite sure that he had no intention of running away. As he savs. all his friends iraow where he was going. At the dinner ta ble at his boarding house the night be- rore his departure he said within tn hearing of all that he would leave the iouowing night for San Diego, where he would remain until the worst of the summer was over. He also expres ed pity for those who had to remain in Phoenix during the summer months. it was suggested at the timp that nn engaged in the professor's kind of work ougnt to take a vacation whenever hj could have an opportunity. The sug gestor was referring to the professor's school work, and not to the other kind of work which has since come to light. Otherwise he would have suggested the place of vacation, somewhere beyonl in- reacn pi extradition laws. o NOTICE. Beginning June 1st tho f-;., . Phoenix road win ahannr, i 1 vi 1 1 nidi fceventh street passenger and freight aiaus- ana trains will make no stop Effective June 1st nil trains ui -, from the new passenger station on Center street. The passenger station not being quite comnleto tita ,:ti be sold temporarily at the new freight office on First avenue. M. O. BICKNELL. " Supt. ACCIDENTIA KILLED Death of Russell McKinnon, Who For. merly Lived in Phoenix. There are many Phoenix paople who will remember Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Mc Kinnon and their son Russell, who liv ed here about three years ago, Mr. Mc Kinnon at the time being a member of the mechanical force of The Republi can. They lived in Nevada previous to coming here and returned there from Arizona. Those who knew them here will be grieved to leapt, of the accidental death of Russell, the circumstances of which are detailed in the following, taken from a Reno paper of Juno 4. As the result cf injuries received by having a horse fall on him last Thurs day afternoon, Russell McKinnon, the seventeen-yearrold son of Mr. and Me. J. E. McKinnon, died at the home of his parents at o'clock yesterday morning. The end was entirely unex pected for it was net thought that the boy was fatally injured. As a result the parents are almost heart broken. However, everything possible was done for the young man, but his Injuries were such that it was beyond the power of human aid to save his life. The young man was full of life and was especially fend of riding horse. In company with a friend, Alvara Ev ans, he rode out on the Truckee Mead ows Thursday. The animal he . was riding was fractious and hard to man age. In some manner the horse in rearing fell over backward. Russell remained in the saddle, the horn of which struck him in the pit of the stomach. His companicn went to hia aid and succeeded in having the in jured boy brought to town in a bug gy. Russell went home and told his mother he had been Injured and was not feeling well. He then retired. During the night the young man did not complain of pain, simply stating that he' was thirsty. He arose once or twice during the night to get a drink of water and a half hour before his death yesterday morning he was able to get out of bed. It was then that his parents realized his serious condition. The attending physician. Dr. Heppner.did everything in his pow er for the boy but without avail and at 9 o'clock he breathed his last. The young man was a native of Vir ginia City. A few years ago he came to Reno with his parents and was well liked by all who knew him. He was always working at one thing or anoth er and his enterprise was such as to excite admiration. Withal he was bright and was the making of a good citizen. His untimely death is a sad blow to hia parents who have the sym pathy of the entire community. THROUGH SLEEPER TO ST. LOUIS. Our next through sleeper for St. Louis leaves morning of June 15. L. H. LANDIS. General Agent S. F. P. & r. DEATH OF WM. GLEASON Phoenix Tooth Succumbed to an 111- nets Contracted in Manila. "William Gleason, a young man 20 years old. died here Friday night of consumption which developed as the result cf a long sickness of fever, con tracted in Manila. He was a native of Arizona, his father being an American by the name of Willim R. Gleason, who lived in Tucson many years and in now one of the most prosperous busi ness men of Manila. His mother is a Mexican woman, Mrs. Josefa Gleason, who resides here with her daughter. Miss Lizzie Gleason, a young woman of eighteen. The family has many friends and the young man who has come to an untimely death Was highly respected. The funeral will be held this afternoon at 3 o'clock at the Cath olic, cemetery near the Crosscut canal. The incident of the young, man's death gives publicity to a family life that has been somewhat unusual and a little romantic. The elder Gleason came to Arizona in the early days making Tucson his home and It was there he was married. He did fairly well while working at his trade, which was that of a contractor and brick layer. He built the Pima county court house and other pretentious structures in Tucson Finally desiring a wider field of activity, or at least a more at tractive one, he went to California, leaving his family in Arizona, the mother and two children later cominz to Phoenix. For some reason he did not communicate with them frequently, though he sent them money at inter vals. After the war in the Philippines he decided to go there in the search of a fortune in which enterprise he has been very successful. Ie Is now the owner of the Waldorf hotel in Manila which is said to be a fine property and the only hotel in that city, that is con ducted oivthe American plan and after American customs, btrktly. He also owns various tracts of income produc ing agricultural land and is supposed to be worth somewhere between $50,- 000 and $100,000. He did not communicate with his family for some time after going there but his son learning of his address de cided to go to him which he did a cou ple of years ago, and for a time was interested in business there with his father. He finally contracted a fever that he could not rid himself of and fearing that he was entering a decline from which he would never rally he decided to rome back, desiring to spend the last days of his life with his moth er and sister. He returned to Phoenix about five months ago and since then has been gradually growing weaker. The fact of his death was cabled to the father yesterday and in reply a message came instructing that" the boy should be given a proper burial and saying further that he expected to come back on a visit in a month or so. CARRIER COMPLIMENTED. To the Editor of The Republican: Sir: After reading the article signed "New York" in your daily paper of June l.we cf route No. 2, feel aggrieved that our carrier did not come in for a word of praise, so justly deserved. Not only have his duties at times been co lossal but they were performed In the shortest time possible and with exact ness which seemed marvelous. Aside from mail.distributed in the surest and most rapid manner, there is always that pleasing way, that has cheered and given hope, not only to the re mittance recipient, but the aged par ent, looking so anxiously for the be lated letter from the absent son or daughter or perchance the neglected lover. My feeble pen is unaccustomed to writing articles for public print, but having time and fearing others who feel alike grateful to so efficient, a carrier as No. 2. might neglect a cause so Just, I ask you to give space to this article In your valuable paper. AN ILLINOISAN. Phoenix, June II. o Dr. Win Wylie, formerly of Phoenix, has associated himself with Dr. De- Barth Shorb in the practice of medi cine and surgery in the city of Los Angeles, with offices in the Bullard block until July 1st. and in the Hell man building, at the corner of Fourth and Spring, thereafter. SOME SOUND ADVICE. A Fair Day's Pay Should Bring a Fair Day's Work. Samuel Parks, the weak and faithless labor leader who was snt to Sing Sing prison for extortion and who died there, shculd have learned wisdom from Frank Buchanan, president of the In ternational Association of Bridge and Structural Ironworkers. Fair-minded employers certainly cannot find fault with the views of Mr. Buchanan. While iea'.ously upholding the interests of his constituents in all cases, as every irue labor leader always will, he Is a man of temperance and Judgment. He does not entertain the fcilly and costly belief that the highest interests of workingmen are served by perpetual warfare, but realizes that labor and capital have vast interests in common. We fancy he has quite as much courage as he has conservatism, and he does not hesitate to point out abuses within the unions anyjrnore than he hesitates to resist abuses aimed against the un ions from without. In his official ad dress to the local unions of New York he ays: "Select men on their merits to repre sent you and see that the unions dic tate to them instead of letting them dictate to the unions. Our asociation should keep agreements inviolate. A fair agreement means a fair day's pay for a fair day's work. The men who are trying to use the unions to hold their jobs when they are unwilling to do a fair day's work in a workmanlike manlier are enemies to the principles that trade unionism is founded upon, and an organization that will permit Its strength to be used for such pur poses wilt come to grief in the end." This is brave talk and true, and the best members of all unions (and we would have it understood that these members are not in the minority) will applaud his utterance heartily. The one weakness of labor unions to day is the indifference of the many members, which is taken advantage of by the few. Just as great cities elect bad officeholders because thousands of honest voters neglect to attend the polls, so trades unions go astray through the machinations of the radical evil-minded. The' most successful union, the most PEOPLE MAW BEERl TAlG About our new line of Summer Trousers, and the general opinion seems to be that a handsomer, better fitting lot of Trousers was never brought to Phoenix. Cheapness is not always economy but when real worth and low prices are com bined, the wise man recognizes a bargain immediately. ANOTHER THING There's no question about the popularity of pur line of Negligee Shirts this season. They please the most fastidious. NO BETTER GOODS! NO BETTER PRICFSl If you are going to need a new suit case or traveling bag this summer, come here, we'll make the price right. influential union, is invariably that in which meetings are numerously at tended, and everyone takes an active interest in the welfare of the body, tf a shining example is wanted, it is found in the United Mine Workers of America. Mr. Buchanan's words carry a valuable message to the members of every great labor union in America. National Labor Tribune. WISE DADDY. When Daddy was my age, he knew At least five times more than I do; That was because he read and read Until he had just filled his head With all the things you learn at school. From fractions to the Golden Rule. My Dad, he had no time at all To spin a top or throw a ball; , But soon as school was out, he had To run and- hurry home like mad To do the errands for HIS Dad. He'd do them all and not get mad. And then he'd sit right down and pore His history and grammar oe'r. And that's why Dad is so smart now That when I go to ask him how To do a sum, he looks at me And then most weeps in misery. And drops his paper and says: "My! When I was half your age, and I Got such an easy 'zample, Ned, I used to do it in myhead." I make him feel so bad that he Simply CAN'T do the sum for me. EASY MONEY. Somebody happened to refer to the exposure of the up-to-date "creeper gprno" as it was recently conducted in Fifth avenue, says the New York Times. "And they got $600 from one man," remarked one of the group of speakers, In an up-town apartment house a night or two ago. "Well," interrupted the gray haired man opposite, "all T can say is, he de served to lose it. No man has a right to carry that much money around in his clothes." "I agree with you," said his vis-avis. "Twenty-five dollars is as good to me as twenty-five hundrad. I find that sum enough at all times. I never carry more." "What would you do if you happened' to need a bigger sum in an emergen cy?" asked one of the party. "You might find yourself in a hole." "Not at all. I can always draw a check yes. and get it cashed, too." Several of the men present agreed with the speaker. . "It's the easiest thing in the world to get money," continued the man who had introduced the subject. "At least, I've always found it so. And I have found it especially simple-'when I was abroad. Only last year I was in Lon don and ran short of funds. I simply walked into a bank there and asked them if they would cash a check for me. 1 was referred to the president and he -saw me readily enough when my card was sent in. When I told him I needed a couple of hundred dollars, he immediately agreed to let me have it. But he said he would like to cable over to see if it was all right not that he doubted me, but just as a matter of form. I told him if that was neces sary not to mind. It wasn't worth while. Whereupon he took my check, told the cashier to give me the money, bade me a pleasant good day, and the Incident was closed." "You have ah honest face," remarked one of the smoking-room group, with a laugh. "Yes, and they must be easy over there," vouchsafed another. . "Oh. I don't know," put in a third. "I had practically the same experience In California a year or two ago. A banker there advanced me a hupdred dollars on my check without any per sonal identification whatsoever. These people evidently get to be the keenest possible judges of human nature; that's all there is to it." Several other members of the party then remembered similar experiences, and the general conclusion was that the original speaker was right in averring that no man need carry a large sum of money In his pocket. These were ail business men, but of no special prominence. No one of them would be recognized on sight as a pub lic man, a financier, or capitalist. And as they had no incentive for other than truth-telling, their'.exposition of the ease with which money may be obtain ed seemed as interesting as it was sur prising. An Atchison couple have been en gaged so long that their marriage will attract no mere attention than the av erage wedding anniverBary. Atchison Globe. A CHILD PRODIGY. I do not ljnow whether many people went to the St. James's hall on the Tuesday of this week and last week for the purpose of making scientific obser vations. At least one who did so soon forgot everything but the fact that the child on the platform was ' making glorious music. It is probably safe to say not only that little Franz von Vec sey is the most wonderful little boy In the world, but that he offers to science as difficult p. problem as any it knows. Here is a .child just turning 11 who is not merely master of all the. technique of the violin, but plays the most pro found music, even that of Bach, like a genius of mature years. One's con clusions as to musical genius were simply confirmed on hearing from his mother that the child practices only two hours a day and pften less. Yet he is absolute master of the most diffi cult music written by the greatest vir tuoso of the past in order to show oft their own technique. . Explain it how we may, it is the fact that musical genius is the earliest to manifest itself, and in no other spheres of human activity can a child of 11 be acknowl edged master. Pall Mall Gazette. . o THE KING'S FRIEND AGAIN. Waldorf Astor and Edward Reconciled Once More. Waldorf Astor has aDDarentlv settled his old feud with the king in Bucking ham palace this week bv Lord Edward Clinton, says a London dispatch. ItJs the first time Mr. Astor has met the kins in several years. He was accused of insulting Edward's friend, Captain iunne, now commander of the royal acht, by ordering him out of his house on the occasion of a concert. Con trary to the desires of the Prince of Wales, Mr. Astor refused to apologize to Captain Milne. When Waldorf Astor became a Brl ish subject, he placed his social career in the hands of the Prince of Wales. .The act did not commend itself to manv Americcn's. Astors decision did not' ommend him particularly to the Bri tish, as many persons believed that the cnange was for the purpose of irainine- a title. In spite of his unDonularitv. tt was believed by many persons that Mr. Astor was justified in his action to ward Edward, then Prince of Wale. Captain Milne attended a concert given oy Mr. AEtor. He had not been invit ed, but came by invitation of a young woman who hud re. ceived an invitation. Mr . Astor knew nothing of this. This had been done several times and it was known that Mr. Astor reseated it. In fluential friends of Captain Milne re lated the matter to the king, who os tracized Mr. Astor. Edward did not hear Mr. Astor in his own defense. It Is not known on what erounris the . American was presented to the king. uossip Here says that now that Mr. Astor and the king are reconciled. Mr. Astor may have his coveted title fol lowing the large gifts to the Tory party's campaign chest for the next general election. Mr. Astor has made several gifts to the Tories. One of them was said to be $10,000. o THEN HE TALKED. When Robinson Crusoe found that he was alone on the island he was Silent for a long time. Then he threw off his taciturnity with a violent effort. "If I ain't careful," he said, "I'll make a Judge Parker of myself." Cleveland Plain Dealer. o TO GET THE REAL THING. i ,"I tell you automobiling is exciting." "Think so?" "I know it." "Well, if you want real excitement, you want to give up your automobile and take to driving on roads where automobiles are thick. You don't be gin to get all there is coming in the excitement line." Chicago Post. SUCCESSFUL. Visitor What a beautiful binding you are putting on your new novel. Publisher Yes. It's bound to suc ceed. Cornell faidow. . J14J o AFRAID THEY WOULD SMOTHER. "Nlir has three kittens this time, and we haven't a pail big enough to drown them in." There was a pucker of per plexity in the middle of her pretty forehead as she made the announce ment. Nig presented them with that prob- SB TME Block C Children have a hard time in the summer mainly because they eat the wron Jthings and too much of them. kV C "FORCE" with miHc or cream is the safe food. And the little ones like it as well as we do. Bright, shining, merry cytt tion they indicate sunny digestion. "FORCE takes sunshine right to the spot! Not only are the elements of "FORCE" ecientiiceUy combined and properly balanced for a perfect food, but the mtckvuttl pro cesses of digestion are partly done in advance, that taa digestive organs are spared just that much effort. Going' to St. Louis? If so you will be interested in knowing that the round trip rale from Phoenix to the Exposition, good for three months is J 47.50. and to Chicago $63.60. You will also be interested in knowing; that the SOUTHERN PACIFIC offers you a choice, of four different routes to get there. Tou can go via New Orleans, San Antonio, Ft. Worth and Kansas City, or vi Little Rock. Via the Southern Pacific it is possible to go from Phoenix to St. Louis without stepping off the train, - THE SEASHORE If you are not going to St. Louis it follows that you will escape ihC heated term by visiting the sea shore. In this event you are also vitally interested in knowing that the Southern Pacific can rut you there in 17 hours only one night in transit. Summer round trip tickets on sale Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays of each week to the various coast resorts, including San Diego, Coronado, CLalin and San Francisco. A Southern Pacific has the shortest line both to St. Louis and to the sea coast. For any Information you may desire call on or address M. 0. BICKNELL, Agent. lem at frequent Intervals. Nig herself was one of the family, but even she was a pretty tight squeeze for the four room flat, and as to adopting any of her numerous progeny, that was out of the question. "Send for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals people," he suggested, as he picked up tyis hat to depart. "But I don't know how they kill th animals," she objected. "They may treat them cruelly." ."Well, I don't think the S. P. C. A. goes in for feline inquisitions," he said; "but stifl, if you prefer, you might get some chloroform and kill them your self." She decided to adopt this suggestion. MATTER metn mora thaa a hspry dis When he came home that night h found a grocery box cm the kitclwn floor tilted up on a clothespin. Thr was a strong smell of chloroform In tr. room and a faint mew. from under the box. "What's this?" he demanded. "The kittens," she said in despair. "They won't die. I put the chlorotVou under the box right, after breakfast, and they've been mewing like that all day long. Nig is neiirly wild. I should think sol" he exclaimed In dignantly. "What have you got the box tipped up that way for?" "Oh, to give the poor things a little air." she replied. "I was afraid tkvy would smother under that box."