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. 200 cash down and $700 on asy
monthly installments like rent will buy a Are room house with bath and fine shade. E. E. Pascoe, 110 N. Center St., Real Estate and Loans. 0 i AJMZONA REPUBLICAN $1800 buys 5 room brick modrn house on the north aide. $100 cosh. Balanoe like rent. E. E. Pasco, lie N. Center St, real estate, loans and In surance. SIXTEENTH TEAK. 10 PAGES PHOENIX, ARIZONA, MONDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER C, 1905. 10 PAGES VOL. XVI, NO. 171 THE ST. PETERSBURG ENJOYS FORCIBLY QUIET SABBATH General Trepoff Lays His Hand Upon a Revolutionary Demonstration The Peacefulness of the Capital Though Was Not Extend ed Throughout the Czar's Dominions Riot and Disorder in the Distant Provinces. St. Petersburg, Nov. 5. Sunday happily passed in this city without disorders or bloodshed. The social democrats and revolutionists . had planned a mammotn demonstration in connection with the funerals of those killed in last week's riots and it was Intended to form gigantic processions representing various industrial organ izations in the suburbs and flying red flags, carry the bodies of the "mar tyrs" in state through the center of the city. These processions were to unite at the Kazan cathedral where the passions of the crowd might be fired by tb revolutionary craters. Late last night, however, when it be came known that General Trepoff would not permit a big demonstra tion threatening disorder, and that the for irninediateinvestment in gilt edge Mortgages on improved property. Very liberal terms. LARGE LOANS PREFERRED CALL AND SEE. i DWIQHT B. HEARD Center and Adams Street. ANOTHER BARGAIN:, 40 , acres under the Mesa canal' with full water right in same; $2500. The ranch is about two miles this side of Mesa, ev ery foot of it is good, sandy loam and well adapted for raising cantaloupes, grain or alfalfa; is in good neighbor hood, close to schools and has rural free delivery; has an adobe and also a frame house and a frame barn, etc. This la very, very cheap. Investigate. E. J. BENNITT Real Estate, Loans and Insurance, 16 and 13 North Center St. to Stoves! Stoves!! Stoves!!! Everything in the line of cooking and heating stoves. Stoves repaired and set up. D. H. BURTIS, Agent. 15 E. Washington St. If you are a Graduate of the LAMS0N BUSINESS COLLEGE You are drawing a Good Salary. SVIOIMEY TO LOAN Any amount on diamonds, watches, Jewelry, etc. Rate of interest on small loans, 4 per cent. Special rate on large loans. All loans good for six months. Out of town customers can make loans throug h Wells Fargo Express Co. Phoenix Loan Office, 26 EA VJZrSTREET' THE PHOENIX NATIONAL BANK PHOENIX. ARIZONA Paid-up Capital. E. E. GAGE, President. Steel-lined Vaults and Steel Safety Deposit Boxes. Gensral Banking1 Business. Drafts on all Principal Cities of the World. DIRKCTORS-E. E. Gaze, V. M. Murphy, I. M. Kerry, W. F. Staunton, F. T. Alkire, George N Gkc, R. N. Fredericks, L. II. Chalmers. II. J. MoClung. UNION BANK AND TRUST CO. AUTHORIZED CAPITAL $100,000.00. PHOENIX, Ariz, J. L. McDowell, Cashier, 30 N. CENTER ST. Officers and directors: W. F. Nichols president; Dr. J. M. Swetnam. vice president; Geo. II. N. Luhrs, treasurer; D. Nicholson, auditor; F. L. Blumer, secretary; A. J. Edwards, attorney; Ha rry Kay, Director. We conduct a general banking buslnesj,4 per cent interest on time de posits. Safety deposit boxes for rent. HIE PRESCOTT NATIONAL BANK, - Prescott, Arizona. . United State Depository. Capital paid nn, JinO.nflO.OO. Surplus and undivided profits, $85,000.00. K. M. MURl'HY. President. MORRIS C.OLOWATKIl, Vice Pres. R. N. FUKDER1CKS, Cashier. A. V. MeCASII, Asst. Cashier. .... Second to none in equipment. Prompt and careful attention given to all business FOUKIG1Ni)EPARTrtNT. : SAFE DEPOSIT DEPARTMENT, Directors: F. M. Murphy, Moi ris Goldvater, R K. Fredericks, 1). M. Fcny. If B.Gage. F. fi. 11 ret lit, J. C ilerndon. mayor had issued a proclamation say ing that the streets were no place for the airing of political grievances, the socialist leaders called off their plans, declaring that they feared that "this demonstration of the people was marked for slaughter, for which they were not prepared at present. The people will give battle when ready, but not when General Trepoff wants ; t l. Accordingly the funerals were held in private and the workmen attended memorial services in the various mills. Although the demonstration was for mally abandoned, tens of thousands of spectators flocked to the Nevsky Pros pect. The broad thoroughfare in front of the Kazan cathedral was blocked by a. great crowd of people, but there was no attempt at disorders and no occa sion to use the squadrous of Cossacks, hussars and cuirassiers neld in reserve inside the streets. The revolutionary leaders here an ticipate a period of comparative quiet and speak of the great strike as sim ply a "maneuver" which forced the au tocracy to make concessions. "We have not any 'intention of ending the fight now," said one of them today. I "but will organize and arm the people for the final struggle. "We have asked nothing from the bureaucracy and only by a popular uprising can we achieve our aim, which is a constit uent assembly." j While the news received from th provinces indicates that something ! like normal conditions are being re stored in many regions, the situation j continues grave in the Baltic prov- inces, the Caucasus, Odessa and other ' places in the south, where outrages ! have generally taken a.i anti-Jewish nature. i Thomas A. Keenan, American con ' cul at Odessa sent A telegram to the ; American embassy saying that since Tuesday the blood of Jews has contin ' ued to flow and he estimates the num j ber killed In the thousands. Artillery, h i . . t I Now on the market. See the window display. Donofrio's Crystalized Cactus I Candy. Satisfaction is a good thing. We have the very latest machine out. When your buggy needs a new rub ber tire, come and see us. The Phoenix Cycle Co. Phone Red 524 22 W.Adams $100,000 Surplus and Undivided Profits. $90,000 H. J. McCI.CNG, Vice-President. It. B. BCRMISTER, Cashier. he says has been employed to suppress rioting and the Jews have fired from wi'ndows upon troops in the streets. Fortunately, he adds, thus far Ameri can interests are unaffected. Fatal encounters between soldiers and the populace and anti-Jewish ex cesses are reported from many places In the provinces. Yesterday and today at Kremenchug twenty persons were killed and eighty injured. At Kutais a military train was wrecked and nine soldiers killed. After the collision the revolutionaries opened fire on the train and the troops replied. Many were in jured on both sides. At Berdicheff se veral persons were killed and injured and at Minsk serious rioting arose through troops preventing a meeting of citizens. The troops fired a volley into the crowds and there was intermittent firing for a long time. Hundreds were killed and six hundred wounded. In describable horrors are being witness ed every day. Massacre and pillage of the Jews continue at Kishineff. Anti Semitic rioting is reported to be going on in Kherson, E'taterinoslav, Vasilkoff, Kaluga, Ivanovo Voznezensk, Moghlleff, Koslet and Uman. At Ak kerman many were killed and at Rosfc off On Don about 100 were killed or wounded. The Cossacks assisted in the pillaging. A delayed report from Baku dated Nov. 2, states that an Armenian having fired upon and thrown bombs at a patriotic demonstration serious encounters and incendiarism followed in which several persons were killed. POLISH ENTHUSIASM. Warsaw, Nov. 5. Great patriotic demonstrations were held in the streets today by crowds estimated at 200,000 persons. Processions headed by the clergy and singing "God Save Poland," paraded the principal streets, which were elaborately decorated. The bal conies were filled with spectators. A citizen guard maintained exemplary order and the military massed in the side streets had no occasion to inter fere. An attempt by Russian loyalists to organize a procession was a complete failure, barely 500 persons taking part in it. Jewish militia armed with re- ; volvers is guarding the Jewish house?! in the outskirts of the city. The mili tia shot and killed four disguised de tectives found trying to provoke dis- , turbanees. The governor yesterday j warned the Polish newspapers that un less they submitted to censorship, their oilice would be closed. Two papers per sisting in their disregard of t.is order : have been shut up and sealed by th j troops. The houses of all Polish na. ! tionalists were illuminated tonight. Funerals of the victims of disorders nl j Lodz, which were, held today. ver at tended by 40,000 persons. There wpm revolutionary speeches but no disorder. GEORGIAN "PATRIOTS. TiflLs, Nov. 5. A patriot demons ra tion today was participated in by 20 000 persons. While the procession pass ing along Gotowinski Prospect firing began. Bombs were thrown at tha I troops, who answered with rifle shots. in dead numuereu ten ana mere were many wounded.1 In another place a .crowd of school pupils with revolution ary' flags collided with a lcyal demon stration. The troops fired in the air with a view of dispersing the crowds and a general encounter ensued n which four were killed and seventeen wounded. ROMAN REJOICING. Rome, Nov. 5. At the reopening of , the university the stud-mts. finding (among them two Russians made an en I thusiastic demonstration, crying "hur rah for constitutional Russia." They then carried the Russian students 0:1 their shoulders. Speeches were deliv ered and it was agreed to organize a meeting of all Rome asosclations in fa vor of free Russia. RIOTOUS SUNDAY AT PRACUE. Prague, Nov. 5. Thousands of so cialists held suffrage demonstrations today, leading to serious disorders which continued all day long. The morning gathering was at Wenzel's Plattz and crowds hooted and eventu ally fired on the police. After inef fectual attempts to clear the streets it was found necessary to summon the troops to disperse the mob. Rioting was resumed in the afternoon A barricade was erected by the dem onstrators which troops stormed and destroyed. The mobs driven from one point constantly assembled -at another. Rioting continued in the suburbs un til late in the evening. The day's cas ualties were one killed, forty-seven seriously and 150 slightly injured and 130 persons arrested. Fully 50,000 de monstrators took part in the disorders. Quiet has now been restored and the authorities have resolved to resort to martial law if the disorders are re peated. FIRED THE GOVERNORS. London, Nov. 5. A dispatch from Helsingfors to Reuter'3 telegram com pany says: "Strikers at TJIeaborg and Kuopichave expelled the governors of those towns. GUARDING HIS CLAIM. An Insane Man Wings Two Telegraph Operators Near Helena, Mont. Helena, Mont., Xov. E. A. K. Arpln, whose home is in Salt Lake and J. C. Dollve of Orlando, Fla., were shot and seriously wounded this afternoon a short distance from this city by a man supposed to be insane. The men are telegraph operators and were walk ing in the hills. They had passed a mining dump a few feet when a bullet struck Arpin in the left thigh. An other fired at the same instant struck Dolive in the groin. Two other shots were fired one striking Dolive in the arm and another hit Arpin in the groin. Dollve took refuge behind a rise in the ground and saw a man running away. The wounded men were brought to town and while their wounds are ser ious, they are not believed to be mor tal. An Insane man has hon reported in the hills near Helena for several days and the sheriffs officers have been hunting for him. It is believed he is I the man who did the shooting. A search in the hills until night for the man was unavailing. The insane man is labor ing under the belief that some one Is trying to jump his mining claim. SICKENING BARBARITY In the Jewish Slaughter at Odessa The Mobs, Aided by Troops and Po lice, Pillaged the Houses of the Victims. Odessa, Nov. 5. A tour of the city and a part of the suburbs today found all Quiet. Whole iows of shops that were pillaged have been boarded up. The poorer Jewish quarters suffered most and the principal streets with a few exceptions were untouched. The Russian shops are marked with crosses painted on the shutters and the private houses with ikons so as to protect them from the mobs. Peasants armed with knives and scythes tried to enter the city Saturday to loot the place but they were driven beck by the soldiers. The casualties in Saturday's disturb ances exceed 140 and those of the pro ceeding three days nearly 5.R00. Plun dering continued early this morning in the outlying districts but today the city is relatively calm though the pop ulation Is still anxious. The latest accounts of devastation in the Jewish quarter add to the horror of the situation. All bakeries and nearly 600 homes have been destroyed. The Jew killed in every circumstance were treated with revolting barbarity. Heads were battered with hammers, nails driven intf the bodies, eyes gouged out and ears severed. Many bodies were disembowled and in some cases petro leum was poured over the sick found hiding and they were burned to death. It is alleged that the police and sol diers everywhere marched at the head of mobs, inciting them to destroy the Jews by crying, "the Jews have killed our emperor," and similar expressions, While the mob3 were engaged in slaughter the soldiers busied them selves pillaging cash and jewels, leav ing the household goods to the mobs The owners of many houses got rid of the bandits by the payment of ransom to the police. The police prevented the arrest of looters and prevented also the Red Cross workers from aiding the wounded, actually firing upon those en gaged in this work. A band of stud ents removed much of the stolen prop erty to the university, while they also took twelve dead bodies of anti-Jewish demonstrators, whose relatives today besieged the university claiming the corpses and demanding the release of the demonstrators-who wer? confined in the university. They threatened oth erwise 'to burn the university and kill the professors. - Measures were there upon taken to transfer these prison ers to the regular prison. 1 . EL PASO SCORCHED BY $100,000 FIRE Among the Buildings Destroyed the Old Myar Opera House. El Paso, Texas, Nov. 5. The Myar opera house erected in 1887, and foi years the finest building between San Antonio, Texas, and L03 Angeles, Cal., wt3 totally destroyed by fire last night The loss to the building and the oc cupants v:!I total over $100,000. Besides the opera house others whose loss is total are as follows: Nagley and Carr, undertakers; S. D. Clifford and company, furniture company; M. M. Furniture company; Denver Jew elry company; Max DawedofT, mana ger; P. L. Buquor, jeweler and gun smith; Opera House hotel. All the guests in the hotel lost everything. The Crawford theatrical circuit of Topeka, were the lesses of the opera house. SHOW HOUSE TO BE REBUILT. Topeka, Kan.. Nov. 5. L. M. Craw ford left today for El Paso, Texas, to arrange with Henry Myar for the re building of the Myar opera house which was destroyed by fire Saturday night. He will meet Mr. Myar at El Paso Tuesday. Crawford stated that his company would erect a temporary building to be used as a theater at El Paso until the Myar theater was re built. NEW YORK FIGHT ENDS WITH HURRAH All Candidates Express Confidence of Election. New York, Nov. 5. Enthusiastic rallies by democrats and the munici pal ownership league at the Hippo drome and Madison square garden re spectively, marked the close of the po litical campaign tonight. An audience of 12,000 persons filled the garden and thousands of men, women and chil dren surrounded the building and cla mored for admission defying the efforts of 400 policemen to preserve order. It was only after a troop of mounted men slowly forced the crowd back that Mad ison avenue in front of the garden was cleared. The building was filled to it3 capa city and the doors were closed. A crowd of more than 10,000 persons fill ed the adjacent street and tried to en ter the building but were unable to make their way inside. The police again and again forced their way through and squads of mounted men along the sidewalks while men on foot advanced along the roadways and streets. Throughout the disorder the policemen refrained from using their clubs. No one was seriously hurt and no arrests were made. Wm. Randolph Hearst was the prin cipal speaker at the garden and wes received with an outburst of cheering which lasted nearly twenty minutes. Hearst evoked another great demon stration when he assured the audience that his election was beyond question. A letter from Mayor Weaver of Phil adelphia was read regretting his in ability to be present. At the Hippodrome the principal ad dress was made by Congressman W. Bourke Cockran. Final statements made tonight by Mr. Ivins and Mr. Jerome and the managers of the latter also sent out an appeal for $10,000 to be raised for the campaign fund by 1 o'clock tomorrow. Mr. Ivins said: "With a full and complete knowledge of the situation and in justification of the organiza tion, I declare that the morale of the organization by our workers has bred a confidence in my leadership, and victory is in sight. There are not more than 360,000 democratic votes in this city, divisible between the two democratic candidates. They cannot be divided in such way as to render possible the election of the other can didates." Mr. Jerome said: "As the cam paign closes, I have but one feeling In my heart, and that is of overwhelming gratitude that I have been permitted to be part of a movement so stirring and .significant. All over the coun try they see it as we do in New York a fight on the part of the people to re sume the power that justly resides in them and which has' unjustly been ta ken away from them." o ELECTION FRAUDS NIPPED IN THE BUD Discovery of Wholesale Illegal Regis tration in New YorhV New York, Nov. 5. Thct a vast amount of illegal regisl ration, ospocial ly in the down -town section of the city lias been discovered by an agent of State Superintendent of Elections Morgan, was stat.nl today at Mr. Mor gan's office. In -oine instances the same individual appears to have reg isUred more than a dozen times from difi't-ient addressee. The Mipcrint:.!i -dent wih have over a thousand war rants issued tomorrow, which will be nerved in the event the persons named pit-sent themselves at the polls. In addition to these, he wili furnish the police with "orders of arrest" lists containing the names of 2,000 persons against whom there is evidence of il legal registration. Inspectors of elec tion will also be supplied with chal lenge lists containing from 5,000 to S.000 names of persons whose right to vote is suspected. Every preparation has been made to secure complete harmony between the police and state deputies, 350 of whom will be on duty on election day. A PHILADELPHIA PRECAUTION. Philadelphia, Nov. 5. The sheriff has issued a proclamation giving notice to all persons that they must abstain from interfering with the election of officers in the performance of their duties next Tuesday. The issuing of a proclama tion of this character is rather unus ual. It quotes that a portion of the election laws relating to the duties of election officers and warns all police men, deputy sheriffs and constables not to enter polling places, except to cast their ballots or when called upon to render full aid and assistance to deputy sheriffs apoplnted by the sheriff, "whensoever they may be required to do so, to the end that the law may be respected and obeyed and the election officers and electors protected in the performance of their duties." o A TRAIL OF DEAD THROUGH OKLAHOMA E.ight Were Killed in the Town of Mountain View. Mountain View, Okla., Nov. 5. Eight persons were killed and thirty injured, four fatally, by yesterday's tornado. Following is a revised list of the dead: W. T. White, Frank W. Clarke, J. S. Barkley, Mrs. Jennie Jones, Mrs. W. M. Holt and two small children, Mrs. Robert Hulme. . Fatally injured Mrs. J. S. Barkley, Ed Hollis, Mrs. E. McBride, child of W. N. Hclt. No damage was done outside of the town. The pathway of the tornado was about one hundred yards wide and only one mile lor.g, but in this small area the havoc was great. A cotton gin with heavy machinery and mas sive timbers is a complete wreck. In this building J. S. Barkley, employed as packer in the gin, was killed. His body was found pinioned under the de bris near the press, his head and shoulders crushed into the ground. The Barkley home, which is near the gin, was carried 200 yards and there dropped. Mrs. Barkley was found im bedded in the mud in the street, her head and face covered with wounds. A large two-story school house was lifted straight up In the air, turned completely over and crashed down on the roof just beside the foundation. The Methodist church is also a com plete wreck. The Christian church, which was used as a school building, was totally destroyed. Many resi dences were unroofed. o COL. HENDERSON DYING. Former Speaker of the House of Rep- , ressntatives. Dubuque, la., Nov. 5. Col. D. B. Henderson former speaker of the bouse, is at the point of death, and has been removed to a "lospital. Phy sicians may resort to an operation in a last attempt to save his life. He is suffering from paresis. A BLIND TIGER. Whose Son Was Discovered by Kentucky Authorities. the Louisville, Ky., Nov. 5. A special to the Journal from a staff correspon dent, via Middletown, . says: "Mili tary and sheriffs posse attacked Ball's blind tiger this afternoon. Two men were 'wounded. Shelby Ball brother of Jack Ball, who Is wanted for mur der. Is thought to have been shot." "The attacking party fell back slow ly toward Mlddleboro. A party of In diana tourists had a. narrow escape from flying bullets. The Balls have cut the telegraph wires to Cumberland Gap. The Louisville &Nashville road has been asked for arrangements and ammunition . by the citizens commit tee. The attacks on Ball's stronghold will be renewed tonight." o A BANK WRECKED BY LEAKING GAS Three Persons Killed in the Collapse of the Building. Ishpeming, Mich., Nov. 5. Three children are dead and thirteen people injured, one fatally, as a result of an explosion here today, which completely destroyed the Miners' National bank. The dead: STEVEN GOODMAN, aged twelve years. ALICE MONROE, aged ten years. EDWARD MGRATH, aged twelve years. Fatally Injured: James F. Mullen. Gas leakage in the basement of the bank building was responsible for the explosion and loss of life. The victims were all church attend ants on their way home from mass AndeFson and Peterson, steam fitter-?. had been engaged to make some re pairs to the heating plant, and as they entered the building they detected a smell. They thought little of the cir cumstance, however, and as they passed Into the furnace room, they struck a match to a gas jet. There was a terrible explosion. The steam fitters were blown through a doorway at Ihe rear of the building, while the building collapsed, falling into the street a mass of ruins.. Switching car3 on a side track near tho bank blocked ho crossing when tho explosion occurred. Many ier sons were standing on the sidewalk awaiting the passing of the cars and thus were within reach of the explo sion. There were a number of narrow tscapes from death. Jsunes Mullin was in the office of the bank building when the explosion occurred and was not taken '"from ihe debris until the rescuers had worked for two hour3 clearing away the wreckage. The bod eswere fearfully mangled. The safety deposit vault of the bank was unin jured. o HE WANTED GORE OF KANSAS EDITOR State Treasurer Kelly Resents News paper Criticism. Topeka, Nov. 5. Thomas T. Kelly, state treasurer of Kansas and Frank P. MacLennan, publisher of the laily Journal, engaged in a personal physi cal encounter at the rooms of the Elks lodge in Topeka this afternoon. Thf collrsion was the result of a fight which MacLennan has been making on Kelly through his paper. Kelly started the trouble today, it is said, by approach ing MacLennan and abusing him. He ended up a tirade by aiming a Lard swing at MacLennan' head. The blow glanced and VacLennan turned and retreated down the corridor. At this point Eugene Stotts, an em ploye of MacLennan, "ran to the rescue of his employer and ttruck Kelly twice without inflicting serious damage. Mu tual friends then interfered and the men were parted, Kelly protesting that the next time he met MacLennan he would not waste any time in conversa tion and that It would end more serious than the results of today's encounter. After the trouble today, Kelly Is said to have stated he had been looking for MacLennan for some time, but had not been able to find him. It is stated that Kelly said he would require and . re ceive complete and personal satisfac tion before he was through with Mac Lennan. o FOOTBALL VICTIM. California School Boy's Skull Fatally Crushed. San Jose, Cal., Nov. 5. Clarence Van Boklen, a young student of the Santa Clara high school, died yester day at a local sanitarium from the ef fects of a crushed skull, which Injury he received, during a football game between the Santa Clara and San Jose high schools. o WEATHER TODAY. Washington, Nov. 5. Arizona: Snow in north, rain in south portion Mon day, probably Tuesday, cooler Monday. RETIRING The entire stock of FINE JEWELRY to be offered at SACRIFICE PRICES, as the whole must be sold between now and JANUARY 1st., at which time I will retire from business. H. ISHOW GIRL'S HEAD FOUND The Dismembered Body is Now Complete Police Looking for the Woman Who Had Charge or the Haas Where the Girl Died. Boston, Nov. 5. What Li confid-mly believed to be the head of Susan A. Geary, the dress suit case victim. recovered in a leather hand bait from the bottom of the harbor today. It was dragged to th surface very rte.r the point where Lewis Crawford ai d Wm. Howard, who have cor.fesed t.. disposing of the dismembered body of the girl, said they dropped it. The hea 1 completes the body of th girl. The trunk was found Sept. 21 sr. I the limbs picked up on K-t. Tr. leather bag in which the head had Wt placed together with thirty pounds of loose shot, did no: move, apparent! from the place where it was sunk. The bag with the contents was taken to the Howard street undertaking establishment ar.d will be viewed by Medical Expert Harris tomorrow. The head was in a good state of preserva tion and it is thought by the police that it will be readily recognized as that of Miss Geary. The police to-day continued the search for Mary S. Dean, who is said to have had charge of the home in which Ml Geary died after being removed from the Tremont street resort. The hunt for the woman was without result an,l It is believed that she left the city as soon as she learned of the arrest of Crawford and Howard. OaviforJ aiul Howard will probably remain in New York for several d:-ys. until the nr.i -sary papers for their extradition are approved by Governor Hij:ns, Morris Nathan, the lover of liis., Geary, will be arrairned In court to morrow on the charge of abortion. lr. McLeod. who was arreste.1 In the I'.i-W Bay district on Friday f r allc;r-d com plicity in the case, irft .o n to.Uy f.w a few days. He is under a bond of $20,000. o CABINET PUBLICITY. The President Reaches an Understand, ing with Newspapermen. Washington, Nov. 5. PreUU-n; Roosevelt has had a conference with .t number of representative newspa;e eorrespondents at the capitol rvcird.r. the best method of making public uo.i matters of general Interest as m!j;hl develop m fmr!net councils. A satisfactory understanding j reached which amounted to a rr.-. -nition of the right of executive to pre serve the secrecy of the cat Inet as ait advisory body to the president h: the newspapermen may be iriven ny proper information touching i-ublvv business that develops in each of th departments by various heads. o A FAMILY CREMATED. Dayton. Ohio. Nov. S. JaooN Haught, his wife and son. Jess. r ' cremated in a fire which destr.e.l their cottage, eight mlies north of ly ton. early this morning. o,ier Haught, another son. was r.ri-u.y burned and taken, to the hosp'tal. To taste it is bliss. Get a sample and you will want a pound. Donofrio's , Crud Cactus Candy. The Highest Award at St. Leuia World's Fair Was Given the The largest-sailing Wheel in the World. High Grade H. 5. GRISWOLD Arizona Agent Phoenix Phone, Red 412 SI 9. 1st vSunshine Guaranteed at HOTEL OASA LOMA Terxipe, Ariz. Every day in the year. "Yon don't pay fr Lodging when the sun doesn't shine." Write for rates. W. J. KINGSBURY, Propr. F. VANTILBURG jj 1 J "