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- $200 cash down and" $700 on easy
monthly Installments like rent will buy a fire room house with bath and fine shade. E. E. Pascoe, 110 N. Center St., Real Estate and Loans. BEFTOLI 11800 buys 5 room brick modern house on the north side. $200. cash. Balance like rent. E. E. Pascoe, HO N. Center St., real estate, loans and In surance. SC SIXTEENTH YEAR. 1 2 PAGES PHOENIX, ARIZONA, WEDNESDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 8, 1905. 12 PAGES VOL. XArI. NO. 173 THE AEIZONA CAN WAVE Landmarks Washed Away in Many Parts of the Country ET TU PENNSYLVANIA, The Philadelphia Machine Broken. McClellan and Jerome Elected by Narrow Margins. Hearst Threatens to Carry the Campaign Into Court. "Washington, Nov. 8. The elections returns received by the Associated Press up to 2 o'clock this morning1 show that the democrats have carried the mayoralty campaign in New York City; the state ticket in Pennsylvania; the state ticket in Virginia, and the city ticket In Louisville, while the repub licans have made a clean sweep in Massachusetts and Chicago and Cook county and have carried the ticket in New Jersey, Rhode Island, Nebraska and Maryland. In New York. Hearst had a, plurality In the borough of Brooklyn of almost 16,000 with 14 elec tion districts missing. . Returns Indicate McClellan's reelec tion by several thousand plurality. Hearst has charged fraud In the vot ing. Bird S. Coler was elected bo rough president of Brooklyn on tha municipal ownership ticket. The New York election shows that municipal ownership will be a considerable fac tor in the city's vote. The result is still doubtful, though the returns to a late hour indicated the election of Pattison, democratic can didate for governor of Ohio. The suffrage amendment in Maryland was defeated overwhelmingly. Massa chusetts elected a republican governor by a majority approximating that of Douglas, the present democratic gov ernor. THE PRESIDENT'S INTEREST. Would Make No Comment on Last Night's Results. Washington, Nov. 7. President Roosevelt spent the greater part of the evening in Ihe executive offices re ceiving the election returns. With him were Mrs. Roosevelt, Secretary Root and Assistant Secretary Bacon of the state department. In addition to the bulletins from the Associated Pr? the' president " read dispatches from' party 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 nefghbor hood, close to schools and has rural free delivery; has an adobe and also a frame house and a frame barn, etc. This is very, very cheap. Investigate. E. J. BENNITT Real Estate, Loans and Insurance, 16 and 18 North Center St. Stoves! Stoves!! Stoves!!! Everything in the line of cooking and heating stoves. Stoves repaired and Bet up. D. H. BURTIS, Agetit. 15 E. Washington St. If you are a Graduate of the LAMS0N BUSINESS COLLEGE You are drawing a Good Salary. MONEY 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, EMTZ2ZZrEET- THE PHOENIX NATIONAL BANK Fald-p Capital. S. B. GAGE, President. R. B. BURMISTER, Cashier. StetMincd Taaltt and Steel Safety Deposit Beats. General Banking Business. Drafts on all Principal Cities .f tha World. DIRECTORS E. B. Gase, F. M. Murphy, D. M. Ferry, W. F. Staunton, F. T. Alkirc, George N Gftse, R. N. Fredericks, L. n. Chalmers. H. J. McClung. UNION BANK AND TRUST CO. AUTHORIZED CAPITAL $100,000.00. PHOENIX, Ariz, J. L. McDowell, Cashier, 30 N. CENTER ST. Officers and directors: "W. P. NIchola president; Dr. J. M. Swetnam. vice president; Geo. H. N. Luhrs, treasurer; D. Nicholson, auditor; F. L. Blumer, secretary; A. J. Edwards, attorney; Ha rry Kay, Director. We conduct a general banking business, 4 per cent Interest on time de posits. Safety deposit boxes for rent. THE PRESCOTT NATIONAL BANK, - Prescott, Arizona. United States Depository. Capital paid nn, IWO.nno.OO. Fnrplus and undivided profits, f85.000.00. F. M. MCRPHY, President. MORRIS GOI-DWATER, Vice Pres. R. X. FRKDERICKS, Cashier. A. W. McCASH, Asst. Cashier. Second to none In equipment. Prompt and careful attention given to all business Intrusted to in. FOKEKJN DEPARTMENT. SAFE DEPOSIT DEPA3TMESJT, Directors: F. M. Murph. Morris Coldwater, R.N.Fredericks, C M. Ferry. H. B. Gage. F. G. Brecht, J. O Hernflon. " t leaders in various states, giving their estimates of the results based on re turns received by them. Particular interest was manifested by the president in reports from New York, Massachusetts, Ohio and Mary land. None of the dispatchr.-s were made public and it was anounced that the president would not have any state ment to make tonight regarding the results in th various states. M'CLELLAN AND JEROME. Hearst Threatens to Institute a Con test. New York, Nov. 7. Returns to mid night indicate that Geo. B. McClellan, democrat, is re-elected mayor by be tween, 3,000 and 4,000 plurality over W. R. Hearst, municipal ownership, and that Wm. T. Jerome, independent, is re-elected district attorney by about 8,000 over Jas W. Osborne, democrat. At midnight Hearst declined to admit his defeat and declared his intention to contest the election. At that time the returns from 184 election districts had not been received. McClellan had 205, 598, Hearst 203,370 and Iving 130,320 votes. The following statement wag issued at midnight by W. R. Hearst: "We have won the election, all Tammany's corruption, all Tammany's intimidation and violence, all Tammany's false re gistration, illegal voting and dishon est count have not been able to over come a -great popular majority. The recount will show that we have won the election by many thousands of votes. ' ' ) "I shall fight thi3 battle to the end, in behalf of the people who have cast j their votes and who shall not be dis franchised by any efforts of criminal bosses. A ' V it, ilJliAIIH l. .. i .1 1 1-, Mn.. 4 . . ,1 Pierce Wheels Did you ever see a dissatisfied Pierce rider? Can you say as much for any other wheel on earth? The Phoenix Cycle Co. Phone Red 524 22 W.Adams PHOENIX, ARIZONA - $100,000 Surplus sad Undivided Fre'ttf. $90,000 II. J. McCLUNG, Vice-President. trmn ed from the fact that there was no fu sion of the opposition parties, the means by which the organization Wad been combatted heretofore, but that Jerome, running as a candidate of no party and with his record in office as his platform, succeeded in overcoming the former prestige of the democratic organization, and Wm. Randolph Hearst, standing as nominee of the municipal ownership league, a new fac tor in New York politics, came within a few thousand votes of being elected mayor. At 11 o'clock, when about half of the returns for New York county were in It appeared that Jerome had won by several thousand votes. His 'triumph was almost entirely a personal one, and showed that an appeal may be made successfully to the voters on the strength of personal honesty and a per sistent, systematic denunciation of graft and bossism. Mr. Jerome's cam paign was conducted with a special op position to Charles P. Murphy, leader of the Tammany hall, and his reputed wealth and the result practically is a defeat for Murphy as well as for Os borne. Up to 11 o'clock Mr. Hearst, who carried the boroughs of Brooklyn and Queens, refused to concede his defeat and his campaign managers declared that a. contest would-be made. Wm M. Ivins, republican nominee, was third in the race for mayor and ran far behind Hearst. Bird S. Coler was elected borough president of Brooklyn on the municipal ownership ticket and! Hearst carried that borough by a plurality of 15,628. Returns up to 11. o'clock Indicated that McClellan's plurality in Manhat tan and the Bronx and Richmond would more than overcome the Hearst pluralities in Brooklyn and Queens bo 'roughs. The vote for mayor shows that Hearst polled a little more than 200.000 votes, and that apparently these votes were drawn almost equally from the democratic and republican parties McClellan's vote this year was about 110,000 smaller than his vote . of two years ago, while Ivins;' vote was about 125,000 smaller than Low's vote of two years ago. These figures, however, may not be entirely accurate, owing to the fact that a number of republicans probably voted for McClellan in order to defeat Hearst. Hearst's vote shows that the munic ipal ownership league must be reckon' c-d with as a factor in the city's poll tics. Coler's selection as the president of the borough of Brooklyn gives the league representation on the board of estimates and appropriation, which has control of the city expenditures. It Is estimated that this board will direct the outlay of $900,000,000 during the next four years. '' Less than a month ago, when Hearst accepted the nomination of the munici pal ownership league, McClellan's -reelection was regarded as a certainty, and the mayor himself declared that he Intended to make only a few speeches. With the sudden outburst of enthusiasm on the part of Hearst's supporters the situation changed so swiftly that the - democratic . leaders were startled from the repose of their quiet confidence to engage In a. hard fight. Hearst .wound up his campaign on Sunday night at Madison Square garden w-ith the garden crowded to the doors and tens of thousands of men standing outside for hours cheering for him. It was felt then that the vote $5.00, $3.00 a-.d $2.00 for the first, second and third best one hundred three line ads of Donofrio's Crystal ized Cactus Candy. To young ladies only. $50,000 for immediateinvestment in gilt edge Mortgages on improved property. Very liberal terms. LARGE LOANS PREFERRED CALL AND SEE. DWIGBT B. HOARD Center and Adams Street. WM J OHO would be close and that Tammany must fight. The weather of today was Ideal, aid ing greatly in the polling of a large vote. There was little disorder and although many arrests were made they frequently were due to misunderstand ings or clerical errors and only a few men were held for trial. More split ting of tickets was done probably than ever before, yet the voting was unus ually rapid. AS THE NEWS DRIFTED IN. New York, Nov. 7. Returns from 64 election districts give Jerome a plurality of 657 over Osborne. New York, Nov. 7. For district at torney 120 election districts out of 1.100: Flammer, 1,178; Osborne, " 11, 763; Shearn, 6,762; Jerome, 8,450. City of New York: Mayor, 1,120 election districts out of 1,948, Ivins, 79,424; McClellan, 120,350; Hearst. 122,866. JOURNAL CLAIMS HEARST. New York, Nov. 7. The Evening Journal at 8:05 p. m. said it did not concede the election of McClellan, adding that it did not authorize the report sent out on the tickers. It be lieves Hearst is elected by a small majority. New York, Nov. 7. Nine hundred and twenty election districts out of 1,100 in New York county give Jerome a plurality over Osborne of 7,660. JEROME LOSES GROUND. New York, Nov. 7. The Evening Globe at 8:10 p. m. said regarding the district attorneyship. "The re-election of Jerome is in doubt. Indications at 8 o'clock pointed to the election of Osborne. The first returns received indicated that Jerome had won a big victory, but later reports gave Os borne a lead." OSBORNE INCREASES HIS LEAD. New York, Nov. 7. New York coun ty district attorney, 200 election dis tricts out of 1.100: Flammer, 2,072; Osborne, 19,299; Shearn, 11,559;, Jer ome, 15,692. WORLD SAYS M'CLELLAN. New York, Nov. 7. The Evening, World at 8:45 p. m. announced that McClellan has secured just enough votes to elect him. and that Osborne had been elected district attorney. New York, Nov. 7. Mayor: 1,420 election districts out of 1.948: Ivins, 98,908; McClellan. 155.443; Hearst, 154,768. New York, Nov. 7. 1,660 election districts, out, .of 1,948 In the greater city give McClellan a plurality of 2, 943 over Hearst. New York, Nov. 7. 1,741 election districts out of 1.948 in Greater New j York give McClellan a purallty of 2,- ' 815 over Hearst. New York, Nov. 7. Complete re turns from the borough of Richmond.! give McClellan a plurality of 1,620 over Ivins and a majority of 155 over Hearst. HEARST'S BROOKLYN VOTE. New York, Nov. 7. Complete re turns 'from the borough of -Brooklyn give Hearst a plurality of 15.628 over McClellan. PENNSYLVANIA LANDSLIDE. The Whole State Joined In the Phila delphia Movement- Philadelphia. Nov. 7. Philadelphia has been swept by the reform move ment, the city party ticket winning by a large plurality. While returns from only six of the forty-seven wards in this city had been counted up to midnight, it is known in the remaining wards to indi cate the defeat of the republican local ticket by from 60.001 to 75,000 plurality. The victory of the city party is com plete with the election of W. H. Berry, democratic and reform candidate for state treasurer. J. Lee Plummer, re publican candidate for that office, was badly cut throughout the city and state, and he has lost his own county, which is vsually republican. The re sult has every appearance of a land slide for reform, not only in Philadel phia, but throughout the state. CITY REFORM-SWEPT. The Complete Overthrow of the Ma chine. Philadelphia, Nov. The Evening Telegraph says in its New York issue: Early reports received at the city party headquarters Indicatn that the reform ticket has swept the entire city. Chair man Edmonds of the city party claims the election of tha reform ticket by 40,000, while more sanguine reform leaders look for majority that may reach 100,000. Philadelphia. Nov. 7. City Party Chairman Edmonds tonight sent the following to President Roosevelt: "Philadelphia has risen to Its hope and stands redeemed. The principle of honesty in government so effectively espoused by you has won an over whelming triumph. Our majority ap proximates 75,000." To Secretary Root was sent the fol lowing: "The masquerade is over. The crlm.' il and corrupt combination has been driven from power by the right eous indignation of a great republican city. We have only begun. Our thanks to you for your splendid aid." EARLY DEMOCRATIC CLAIM. The Entire State Ticket by a Phenom enal Majority. Columbus, Ohio, Nov, 7. Democratic Chairman Gardner Issued a statement at 7:30 p. m. claiming the election of Pattison and the entire state ticket by a. phenomena! plurality. NO LONGER BOSS. The Resignat on of the Leadership by Gsorge B. Cox. Cincinnati, Ohio, Nov. 7. Geo B. Cox the well known republican leader to-1 night gave the Associated Press the following statement withdrawing from active service in the republican party. "Now that the eleetion .is over and that the people have signified their preference for city, county and state officials, and I sincerely trust they have selected wisely, I wish to announce to the public that from this day, after twenty-five years of active service in the ranks of the republican party, my personal activity . In "politics shall cease. I will continue to vote the re publican ticket, but others must bear the burden of future contests. To the local republican organization and the many friends that have stood with us In the past I tender my most grateful thanks for their loyalty and support. I hope for their future good will. Re spectfully, "GEORGE B. COX." A HOPE OF OHIO. Columbus, Ohio, Nov. 7. At 11 o'clock tonight the result of the elec tion in Ohio might still be considered doubtful, although the democratic leaders claimed the election of Patter son and the entire democratic ticket by a substantial plurality, while ' the republicans simply refused to concede such a claim, insisting that the returns were insufficient at that hour to in dicate anything except that the vote had been very heavy, and that the amount of scratching had made count ing very slow. In the cities the republican loss ex ceeded 100 to the precinct, but as the loss outside of the large cities was so far as reported about 30 per cent there was no certainty that loss would run high enough to wipe out the 230,000 republican plurality with which com parisons were made. Less than 300 of 'the 4,200 precincts had been heard from at 11 o'clock. THE UNCONQUERABLE SCHM1TZ. Union Labor Sweeps the City of San Fransisco. . San Francisco, Nov. 7. For the third consecutive time Eugene E. Schmltz, union labor candidate, wa3 re-elected mayor today by a majority of at least 15,000 over John S. Part ridge, the joint nominee of the repub lican and democratic parties. Returns from 314 precincts out of 320 give Schmitz 42,202. Partridge, 28, 108. In addition to the mayor, the un ion labor party has probably elected its entire municipal ticket by majori ties ranging from 1,000 to 15,000. Vot ing machines were used for the first time in all precincts. But very little scratching was done. A proposition to increase the liquor license was defeated. EARLY INDICATIONS. San Francisco, Nov. 7. The indica tions are that Eugene Schmitz, union labor candidate, has been re-elected mayor by 15,000 majority. With six precincts to hear from, the count stands: Schmitz, 42,202; Part ridge, 28,108. GUILD IN MASSACHUSETTS. The Republican Ticket Elected by 30,000. Boston, Nov. 7. Lieutenant Governor Curtis Guild, Jr., of Boston, republi can candidate, was elected governor in the state election today by a plurality of 29,435 over Charles W. Bartlett of Boston, democratic candidate. The total vote for the two leading candidates was: Governor Guild, re publican, 203,834; Bartlett, democrat, 174,399. Lieutenant governor: Draver, re publican, 184,534; Whitney, democrat, 180,592. R. I. REPUBLICAN. Providence, R. I., Nov. 7. Governor j Geo. Uter is expected to be elected by a plurality of at least 3,000 over the democratic nominee, Lucius F. Garvin. A plurality of 1,000 was the largest looked for even by Mr. Uter's most ar dent supporters. VIRGINIA ELECTION. Richmond, Va., Nov. 7. Claude E. Swanson, democrat, was today elect ed governor of Virginia by about 20, 000 plurality over Judge L. L. Davis, republican candidate. REPUBLICANS CARRY CHICAGO. A Single Democrat Survived the Wreck. Chicago, Nov. 7. The republicans made a clean sweep of the election in Chicago and Cook county today, elect ing all of their candidates with the ex ception of one man. The sole democrat to. reach the promised land was Webb, candidate for trustee of the sanitary district. The republicans elected four judges of the superior court by pluralities ranging from 20,000 to 25,000, one judge to fill a vacancy on the bench of the superior court by a plurality of about 1,000. a judge of the circuit court by 10,000 and eight out of the nine mem bers of the board of sanitary trustees by pluralities ranging from 1,000 to 5,000. LOUISVILLE ELECTION. Louisville, Ky., Nov. 7. One hund red and forty two precincts out of 184 in the city of Louisville give Paul C. Barth, democratic nominee for mayor, 15,337, and O'Neal, fusion, 12,973. Barths plurality 2,364. WENT TO VOTE. The President's Hurried Journey to Oyster Bay. Washington, Nov. 7. President Roosevelt reached Washington from Oyster Bay at 4:40 o'clock this after noon, having been on the road since 12:50 last night, with the exception of the twenty minutes he spent at Oyster Bay casting his vote and chat ting with his neighbors. , He left there at 9:20 this morning, reached Long Island City in one hour, swung around New York on a tug, and began the trip to Washington In the private car Rocket, attached to the 11:16 o'clock train over the Pennsylva nia railroad. There were no incidents to mark the journey. j REBUILDER OF RUSSIA OFFICE OF COUNT WITTE The Jews of the World Have Confidence in the Premier The Disorders of the Empire are Further Dying Out The Business of Forming the New Cabinet is Slowly-Progressing. London, Nov. 7. Elkin Adler, brother of Chief Rabbi Adler of London, who has Just returned here from St. Peters burg, said today: "Count Witte is the only man standing between Russia and anarchy. He is meeting with terrible opposition from the reactionaries who are also directly responsible for the massacres in Russia. Count Witte is distinctly friendly to the Jews and Is In no way responsible for the massa cres. It is his ambition to be the re maker of Russia and I believe that if he is left alone he will succeed. Count Witte's good faith is beyond all doubt." VICTIMS OF AUTOCRACY. The Burial of the Murdered at Odessa. Odessa, Nov. 7. Four hundred and twelve Jews, victims of the massacres of last week, were buried today. A majority of the shops were closed, in cluding many of those belonging to Christians. The scenes of grief were heartrending and almost indescribable as the bodies were placed In trenches, each trench containing seventy. Simi lar funerals will continue for three days Some 240 of the bodies were in such a condition that they could not be re cognized. On each grave wreaths were placed bearing the inscription "Martyrs of the faith victims of the autocracy." INNER LABRADOR GRAVE OF EXPLORERS Two Members of an Expedition De scribe Their Suffering. St. Johns, N. F., Nov.. 7. The mail boat Virginia a-rrived. today from northern Labrador.- bringing Jas. Rich ards and Peter ..Stevens, members of Dillon Wallace's expedition to explore the interior of Labrador. They left Wallace and. Easton In September in the wildest part of Labrador. When provisions were growing scarce, Wal lace and Easton decided to attempt to reach the Caribou country. Before this the party had suffered greatly ow ing to the scarcity of game, being on short rations for a considerable pe riod. Richards and Stevens gave Wallace and Easton every ounce of food they could spare and suffered terrible pri vations themselves in reaching the coast. The mail boat brought no news of Mr. Hubbard's expedition, which has not been heard of since it left the oast last June. Reliable authorities along the coast express grave fears both expeditions have perished, the season having been unusually poor for game, wrlile snow fell on the uplands early in August. It Is altogether un likely that the expeditions can reach the coast later in this season. If they fail to do so, they must almost cer tainly perish. o THE WOOL MARKET. Boston, Nov. 7. The wool market is active and firm. Territory half bloods continue In active demand. Fine cloth ing had a movement at 7072c. The short California and Texas wools are without much call, but Oregon eastern met with activity at-7577c clean. Pulled wools are doing a little better. Foreign wools are firm. $10 in prizes to the young ladies writing the best one hundred three-line ads for Donofrio's Crystalized Cactus Candy. The Highest Award at St. Louie World's Fair Was Given th Racycle .,The largest-selling High Grade Wheel in the World. H. GR1SWOLD Arizona Agent Phoenix Phone, Red 412 31 8. 1st Ave. BE RETIRING SALE 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. F. VANTILBURG REGENERATING THE EMPIRE. Count Witte Begin the Formation of His Cabinet. St. Petersburg, Nov. 7. The project for a sweeping extension of the suf frage in elections to the national as sembly, promised by the emperor is published. The cabinet with which Witte has undertaken the difficult tas of guiding the nation's new course la beginning to take form. The names of two, Shipoffs. Ivan and Dmitri are semi-authorilatlvely announced as his selections for minister of finance aJ comptroller general. Nemechaieff It Is believed will be minister of railways. News from the provinces indicates a dying down of the reign of riot follow ing the promulgation of the imperial manifesto. Normal conditions are gradually resuming. There are most interesting developments In Polar! where the Polish national movement has blossomed forth under favorable Conditions. BESSARABIAN ATROCITIES. London, Nov. 7. Bucharest corre spondent of the Daily Mail says atro cities continue In Bessarabia. Tha town of Urmbat and Calarisse burned and all Jews perished in the flames. L maili. the correspondent also says, in flames and martial law has teen declared. Sixty six revolutionaries af ter being warned were shot last night. THE ADMIRAL PRINCE BALTIMORE'S GUEST The Monument City's Cordial Recep tion of Kim. Baltimore, Nov. 7. Rear Admiral Prince Louis of Buttenberg rai'd an . ficial visit to Baltimore today. At a quarter to 5 o'clock the special trahj bringing the admiral -prince from A napolis rolled into the Camden fttrctt station. It consisted .of an engls. baggage car and three private ears of Oscar G. Murray, president f the Bal timore and Ohio railroad vbo with Gilbert' Fraser. the British consul, Mi gone to Annapolis earlier in th after noon to escort the prince to Baltimore. From the British squadron only W flag lieutenant accompanied th rlic. Both were in frock coat uniform 6l wore white caps. Inside the railroad gate rr th mayor of Baltimore, and Col. Ttwry. commanding the artillery dhurirt of Baltimore, and his alie. Caftatt Cruikshanks, both in uniform. Th rlheering started as the erow.l rausM sight of the prince stepping' from th rear platform. Cheer after rhfr v0 hurled at him as he ram thrmifiti Ifee gates, and the policemen had some lit tie trouble In keeping a elear paasaL-g) way to the station, where two p?t landaus were awaiting the party. o WEATHER TODAY. for Arizona: Occasional showers Wedne aay ana xnursday. vSunshine Guaranteed at HOTEL CASA LOMA Tcmpe, Ariz. Every day in the year. "You don't pay for Lodging when the sun doesn't shine." Write for rates. W. J. KINGSBURY, Propr.