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MONEY TO LOAN on real eBtata;
large or small loans quickly made, at lowest rate. 10. K. Paseoe, 110 North Center street Phone Red H!)2. r INSURANCE THAT INSURES Ail the companies repi eseiitcd by me pay their San Kraneisco loess ami all ot It er losses dollar for dollar. When you want the best kiiid of insurance come to K. K. Raseoe, llu North Center St. A 1 SEVENTEENTH YEAR. PHOENIX, ARIZONA, FRIDAY MORNING. AUGUST 17, 1900 VOL,. XVII. NO. S7 AEIZONA OBIICAN TtLLER AND OTERO AGAINST JOINTURE The Senator Reflects the Attitude of Con gress and the Country Tli Former Governor of New Mexico Points Out the Curse .Joint Statehood Would He to That Territory. The Santa Fe New Mexican prints two -letters from I'nited States Sena tor Teller and former Governor M. A. t Hero of New Mexico on the subject of statehood, and says concerning them: The New Mexican is conducting the present very important statehood cam paign fairly, justly and decently. This paper has come to the conclusion after careful consideration that for the pres ent and until the republicans of New Mexico in convention assembled speaJc otherwise, it will be best for the inter ests of the people as a whole to sup port the cause of joint statehood as of fered to New Mexico and Arizona un der what is called the Hamilton joint statehood law. At the same time it treats those opposed to the project in a manner which gives no just cause whatever for complaint. It has sev eral times printed letters from and in terviews with prominent citizens who are opposed to the stand taken by t tie New Mexican for the information of the people. The more extended the discussion and the more the matter is brought before the people the great er will be the interest taken and the larger will be the vote rolled up on November 6 next. The largest pos sible vote is one of the obects this pa per Is working for; such a one will show the people of the country and the congress that New Mexico is no longer a rotten borough, but has sufficent population and everything else neces sary so as to become a strong and well governed state either combined with Arizona or separately. In accordance with this policy the New Mexican publishes two letters from two men who are among the best known in this territory, namely L'nited Slates Senator Henry M. Teller, from Denver. Colorado, and ex-Governor M. A. Hero, in reply. Denver, Colo.. July 30, li6. Honorable Miguel A. Otero, Santa Fe, New Mexico. Dear Governor: As you know, I have been interested ever since I have been in public life in securing the ad mission of New Mexico. I have voted for admission every tme I have had an opportunity to do so. I have defended your people on the floor of the senate on several occasions when they have been assailed. I have opposed joint statehood because I thought it was un just not only to Arizona, but to New Mexico as well. WANTS A VOTE AGAINST JOINT STATEHOOD. I am anxious to see New Mexico vote against joint statehood, not because it is necessary to defeat that project, but because 1 believe it will materially hasten the admission of New Mexico as a state. Arizona will defeat Joint statehood "beyond a doubt, and it would be very discouraging to your friends in the senate -if New Mexico should give her vote Tor such admission. 1 believe we can at an early day secure tlie admission of your territory, espe cially if you show by your vote that your people are opposed to Joint state hood as well as the people of Arizona. The vote on the Foraker amendment of 42 for and 2!) against fairly repre sents your strength in the senate. Joint statehood never had any real strength in the house or senate, only as it was supported by the riends of the admission of Oklahoma and Indian Territory. As Oklahoma and Indian Territory will be out of the way in the future, joint statehood (unless your vote keeps it alive) will be dead and we will have no more of it. COMPLETE REPAIR SHOPS, WITH SKILLED WORKMEN Jewelry, Watch Case and Watch Movement Repairing1, Engraving, Dia mond Setting, Mounting and Special-Order Work. Repair work returned same day received. Finest workmanship at low est cost. Your old gold broken jewelry is worth more than bullion value for repair purposes. Get our offer before selling It. N. FRIEDMAN, Mf g Jeweler, 8 tasLgfz st- Acme Washer Guaranteed To do more work, better work, made. D. H. BURTIS THE PHOENIX NATIONAL BANK PHOENIX, ARIZONA Paid-ap Capital. E. B. GAGE, President. SteeWUae Tsa'U ana Steel Safety Deposit Boxes. General BaaKlnft Baclaeti. Drafts on all "riacipal Cities of the World. DIRKCTORM E. B. Gaee, F. M. Murphy, D. M. Ferry, W. K. Ktaunton. T. T. Alkire, George N Gaue, K. N. Fredericks, L. H. Chalmers. 11. J. McC'lung. THE PRESC0TT NATIONAL BANK, - Prescott, Arizona. United -States Depository. Capital Paid up 1100,000 Surplus and Undivided Profit $ 90,000 F. M. MURPHY, President, MORRIS GOLD WATER, Vic Pres. R. N. FREDERICKS, Cashier. A. W. M'CASH, Asst. Cashier. Accounts solicited. Advances made on Bullion and Concentrates. Es crows a specialty. Safe deposit Vsvults and Fore!- Exchange Department. I hope your people will stand for their best interests and vote for single statehood and demand that as a right which has been conceded to them again and again by both political parties, they ar? entitled to single statehood by irtue of population, wealth, etc. 1 hope you will take an active part in the coming election. for I know tinny of your people are looking to your lead in the fight for your rights. Yours very truly, (Signed) H. M. TEhhKU. Santa Fe. N. M. Aug. 1, Id'ifi. Hon. Henry M. Teller. F. S. S., Denver. 'olorado. My Dear Senator: I am in receipt of your very kind letter of the 3nth ult. and can assure you that 1 not only ap preciate your writing me, but that I heartily agree with all you say regard ing statehood for New Mexico. As you knew, I am not holding any polMcni office, but even if I were. I maintain that my rights as an Ameri can, even though not a citizen in the true sense of the word, would Justify my candidly expressing myself on a subject of so vital importance to my people as a whole, no matter to what political faith they belong. Politically, as you know, I am a re publican, sectionally I am a westerner, hut above all I am an American. State hood for New Mexico is jiot a political issue; sectionally it would be folly to entertain such a thought (although the New Knglanders are not quite so lib eral), but as an American I feel that I am certainly court. JOINTURE entitled to -my day in IS UNJUST TO NEW MEXICO. Jointure, t my mind, is an out rageous injustice to both New Mexico ami Arizona. While It Is true that our population does not compare with either New York or Pennsylvania, it is likewise true that scarcely any 'state on its admission had the population of New Mexico, and should we go on in definitely striving to catch up to either of these states. New Mexico and Ari zona would no doubt be territories for more than a hundred years to come. I thank God that nowhere in our grand country is true, loyal Americanism more pronounced than in the middle west and west. The Beveridge com mittee that visited New Mexico and Arizona some years ago published a report against our people that should go down in history as one of the most diabolical attempts to besmirch a sec tion of peaceable, loyal Americans that was ever successfully planned and car ried out. To add to this, and in con tinuation of the slander already heaped upon us by the report of said com mittee, officials of high standing in Washington joined In the "merry dance." Busy heads got together; jointure for Oklahoma and Indian ter ritory was used as a subterfuge: a cun ning wolf suggested jointure for New Mexico and Arizona; our disqualifica tions separately were forgotten on the pretext that two rotten eggs would make a good omelet, but, above all, they figured that this plan was a good, one to get rid of them forever. Such actions, whether .sectional or political, are a disgrace. My objections to jointure are based on what I believe to be right. I make no objections to Arizona, believiug that Arizona's objections should be Identical with New Mexico's. Both are good territories and both would make good states separately. Should we endorse Continued on Page 2. with less work, than any other machine 15 E. Washington St. $100,000 Sarplas and Undivided FrcQU, $90,000 H. J. McCLUNG, VIec-PresiJent R. B. BDRMISTER, Cafhier. CHIHUAHUA EXPLOSION WHOLE CITY SHAKEN The Mortality Not so Great as at First Reported. El Baso. Texas. Aug. If.. A Herald special from Chihuahua, Mexico, which was received late today, contains the following account of the dynamite ex plosion there yesterday: Two cars of dynamite were blown to atoms a mile south of the Chihuahua depot on the Mexican central railroad. T"wo wo men, two children and eight men. all Mexicans, were killed. Al 1 jew is. an Ameiiean employed by the Hobinson Mining company, was injured. Several steel cars and all buildings in the vi cinity of the explosion were annihil ated. This explosion caused another ex plosion in tiie Andrescobelite factory, two blocks away. In the explosion of this factory three persons were blown to pieces and thirty others were wounded. The factory was wrecked. The shocks were felt over the entire city, windows being cracked and plas ter loosened in many of the houses. o FIRST SHOT FIRED BY NEGRO WOMAN la the Lynching of a Own Race. Man ot Her l Greenwood, S. C. Aug. 1". Bob Davis, the negro who assaulted Miss Jennie Brooks near here on Monday, was lynched heie at 7 o'clock tonight. Governor Heyward made a strong ap peal to save the negro, but the mob was determined and shot the negro to death. The negro, who was raptured this i afternoon near Ninetv-six, was posi tively identified hv Miss Brooks. He j ieu iu Minim a nunuieu yarns or the Brooks home and lynched, a negro woman firing the first shot. o PRESIDENT REYES CALLED A TRAITOR The Denunciation Comes From Co Iombian Minister at Washington. New York. Aug. 10. The Tribune tomorrow will say: There tins Just been made public an open letter writ ten by Diego Mendoza, recently min ister of Colombia, at Washington, to a member of the national assembly at Bogota, in which the diplomat de nounces President Heyes of Colombia as a traitor to his country and accuses him of extreme bad faith. Nover, perhaps. has there been penned such a scathing denunciation of the head of a government by a dip lomat, nominated by the man he at tacked. Senor Mendoza. who has just recent ly returned here from London, where, as a member of the Colombian con gress, he represented Colombia at the interparliamentary union, declared that President Reyes has for fifteen years enteied into a secret agreement with President Amador of Panama un der which the former department of Colombia assumes a part of the Co lombian debt. thereby practically abandoning Colombia's rights on the isthmus and this, he says. stfimps Reyes as a traitor. He tells also of President Reyes' supposed financial interest in the lighthouse at Colon, and asserts that the president sent to Wash'ngon an agent authorized to sell the- lighthouse to the United States for JlfiO.OOil. fr w hich service lie prom ised the agent a commission of ten per cent. ' SAN DOMINGO SEETHING. Another Outbreak ls Expected There Soon. Washington. Aug. 16. Santo Do mingo is again in a ferment and, ac cording to dispatches received by the state department, more revolutionary troubles are expected there at any time. Unrest about Mone Christ! and other northern ports of the island por tend further movements against the government and Commander Suther land of the American fleet which is guarding the island against revolu tionary expeditions has been warned to be on the lookout for parties which are expected to reach the island from Porto Rico or other neighboring islands." ARE YOU A BOOSTER? If so, why don't you boost D0N0 FRIO'S CACTUS CANDY? If you are too nervous and can't boost, try a little Cactus Candy and you will get nerve enough to boost Donofrio's Cactus Candy as long as you live. SEPTEMBER 10TH is the day for the opening of our Fall Session. Youwill never have a better opportunity to make a start. No young man or woman should expect to succeed these days with out a business training. Make your arrangements to enter our new classes on Monday, Sep temb.V 10.. THE LAMSON BUSINESS COLLEGE Phoenix, Ariozna. OHIO EDITOR G. A. R. HEAD R.' B. Brown New Commander-in-Chief Convention Perturbed Oyer Proposed Monument to W'ivx of Infamous Memory Minneapolis, Aug. 16. Commander-in-chief R. B. Brown. Zanesville, Ohio. Senior Vice-Commandei William 11. Armstrong, Indianapolis, lnd. Junior Vice-Commander L. B. Ken ton, Detroit. , Chaplain -in -chief Archbishop John Ireland. St. Paul. Surgeon General W. H. Johnson, Lincoln, Neb. These officers were elected today at the annual meeting of the Grand Army of the Republic All other otlicers are staff appointments and will be an nounced later by the coniander-in-chief. The strongest opponents of Mr. Brown for the honor of being commander-in-chief were C. G. Burton. Missouri, and Captain P. II. Coney of Kansas. Both withdrew when it was seen that the election of Mr. Brown wan a certainty. Several candidates were nominated for senior and junior vice conimandei s, but later all withdrew in favor of Arm strong and Kenton and both were chosen unanimously. Archbishop Ire land had no rivals for the position of chaplain -in -chief. After the election the places for holding the next convention were taken up. but adjournment was taken before a vote was reached. The Noting will be resumed tomorrow. It is expected that the debate on the Wirz monument proposition will come up tomorrow. Despite the fact that Commander-in-Chief Tanner strongly urged that a protest be made against the erection of the monument, there is a pronounced feeling that the matter is not one of which ti;e Grand Army should take of ficial notice. The new commander-in-chief of the Grand Army of the Republic. R. B. Brown, was born in 1845 and has al ways lived in Ohio. Mr. Brown is now editor of the Zanesville; Courier. Mrs. Carrie Spaikling of St. . Louis i was tonight elected national president of the Women's Relief Corps. Her principal rival was Miss Kate Jones of New York. Mrs. Sparkling had pre iously held a number- of high offices in the organization. THE SCENE7 AT WARSAW Following the Horror of Last Wednesday The Surgeons Worn With Attendance Upon the Viet i.ms of Massacre. London. Aug. 16. The Tribune's Waisaw correspondent telegraphs a description of the scenes witnessed by him after the disturbances Wednesday. "The hospital surgeons, fatigued by their labors," he says, "were unable to attend to cases, and wounds diagnosed as fatal were left to take their course. The scenes in the morgues were hoi rible. In one I counted thirty-two civilian bodies, all dirty and dressed as they fell. "The people have grown callous with too much death. I heard a young girl laugh heartily at the sight of a woman whose brain pan had been torn off by a bomb. "In one hospital I saw a youth who, when bayonetted yesterday (Wednes day) feigned death. The soldiers trod over him and their heavy boots crushed his fingers to a pulp; he successfully stood the ordeal. He was carried to the morgue, when it was discovered he was alive. He is now progressing fa vorably. "Last night resulted in an orgy of blood in the Jewish quarter. The num ber of persons clubbed or bayonetted exceeds three hundred." o NEBRASKA FUSION. The Pooulists Took What Happened to Be Left. Lincoln, Neb., Aug. 16. At o o'clock this morning, after an all-night ses sion, the democrats of Nebraska ad journed until 7 o'clock for the purpose of holding a conference with the popu lists regarding some offices upon which the two conventions might fuse. The action came after George W. Berge, the favorite of the populists for governor. had been defeated In the democratic convention, and after Berge had de clined the nomination of the populists. The confeience resulted in fusion. The democrats named for governor, Ashton C. Shallenberger of Alma, and also candidates for lieutenant governor, secretary of state, treasuier, and at torney general. The populists endorsed these and named the auditor, the land commissioner, superintendent of pub lic instruction and three railway com missioners. The democrats endorsed the populist nominations. TEXAS DEMOCRATS NOMINATE GOVERNOR Thomas M. Campbell Who Secured a Plurality fat the Primaries. Dallas, Texas, Aug. 16. Thomas M. Campbell, a native of Rusk, Texas, the birthplace of the late Governor Hogg, was this afternoon nominated for gov ernor by the democratic state convcii- i tion. He will be the second native! govt rnor or Texas. Mr. Campbell Is a lawyer, but for several yeais was gen-' eial manager of the International and Great Northern railway. The first ballot, which started last night, was not completed until 11 o'clock today. Judge Brooks received the smallest number or votes and was dropped, Mr. Campbell. ). B. Colquitt and Judge C. K. Bell being tin- remain ing candidates. On the second ballot Campbell was nominated. When the roll call had been on for two hours and was about one-fourth completed, Mr. Colquitt made a speech withdrawing his name and declaring that Mr. Campbell should be nomi nated. A little later Judge Bell - withdrew ami asked that the nomination of Col. Campbell be made unanimous. The convention did bo. whereupon the band played "The Campbells are coming." Campbell appeared escorted by Mr. Colquitt, who presented him. merely saving: "The Campbells have come." At tonight's session the ticket was r-ompleted. as follows; Governor T. M. Campbell. Lieutenant Governor. A. B. David son. Attorney General S. B. Davidson. Controller J. W. Stephens. Treasurer Samuel Spai ks. Superintendent of Public Instruction R. I J. Cousins. Railroad Commissioner L. 1!. Stroer. Chief Justice of Supreme Court R. B. Jayne. Judge of Criminal Couit of Appeals J. W. Henderson. Chairman of State Kxecutive Com mittee G. A. Carden of Dallas. o TIIE MARKET S CAPACITY Tailing InofStocKs Without Dis aster to Prices. New York. Aug. 16. Market condi tions today repeated those of yester day. There was a moderate absorp tion of stocks and pi ices were well fustained and in a lew lines slightly advanced. STOCKS. Amalgamated Copper, 104; Sugar, 136'i: Anaconda. 25S1i; Atchison, t4; Atchison pfd. looVi; N. J. Central. 225; C. ii O., 60; St. Paul. 1S7V4: Hi& Four, 'J5ii; C. & S., 37V; C. & S. 1st pfd. 7(M,4; C. & S. 2d pfd. 51; Kri-i, 43Vi; 78'4; Y. r.', ',2 47'b Inter. Met.. 36; Inter. Met., pfd. M. P.. entral. S. P.. l S. 95; Pennsylvania. 138; N. 141 ; St. L. & S. F. 2d pfd. 82V ; L. P-, 94; V. S. Steel. Steel, pfd, lntii.,; y jr., BONDS. 1'. S. ref. 2s reg. and coupon. I. S. 2s reg. and coupon, lo3',2 edd 4s reg. and coupon loS; IT. 4s reg. and coupon, l'JSti- 104 ; lT. s. S. now MF.TALS. New York. August 16. continues firm in local mark -Copper j lake quoted at $1K.02'!'! 1S.75: electro lytic. SI S.37,i 1 n.'.ii, and casting at tis.oii'ii is.2ii. The London market was u shade higher with spot quoted a.t 83 12s 6d and futures at X83 HM. There was no change in the market for lead, with spot quoted at $.V.T. lit the local market and at C17 in Lon don. i Spelter also was unchanged In both markets, with spot quoted at J6.iMi4i G.ltt locally and at 26 l.'.s in London. Silver, 66 '-4 ; Mexican dollars. 50. GRAIN. Chicago. Aug. 16. -Clear weather in the northwest was one of the chief rea sons for a decline in wheat which re sulted in the price touching the lowest point in several years, tfie September option selling at 697K. September wheat opened at 70 to 70V4. old between 69"s and 70?8i TUVa and .closed at 70V. September corn opened at to 4S'i. sold off to 4S and closed at 48'ir 48. September oats opened at 307 to 31, sold off to 3Vi and closed at 30'a. CATTLE AND SHEEP. Chicago. Aug. 16. Cattle receipts 40H0; weak. Common to prime steers, $3.75 6.75; cow s, $2.85 ft-' 4.70; heifers, $2.60Cu 5.3rj; bulls, $2.004.r,0; calves, $3.00 it 7.00; stockers and feeders, $2.60 (a 4.23. Sheep receipts 10.000; sheep steady, lambs strong to 15c higher. Sheep, $4.25'. ; lambs. 5.75; yearlings, $5.00ii 6.35 ; $6.00 tfi 7.90. KERMIT ROOSEVELT. Deadwood, S. D.. Aug. 16. Kermit Roosevelt, with his young friend, John j Heard, arrived here today for a visit with Captain Seth Bullock, United States marshal. They will travel with a complete 'camping outfit and will be gone about ten days. The boys came direct from Oyster Bay. WEST INDIAN EARTHQUAKES. Kingston, Island of St. Vincent, Aug. 16. An earthquake was experienced here August 14. and several shocks and 1 tremors were felt on St. Lucia. There ! were four shocks here on August 2 and on the island of St. Lucia within the space of eight hours there were fifty one distinct shocks. TEXAS WAR ! IMMINENT Militia Wants to Get At Negro Troops Business at a Standstill at Brownsville Ifangers Sent to Preserve Order. Houston. Aug. 1G. A special fiom Brownsville. Tepc.. says: Further trouble is feared here with the negro troops. A citizens' guard of jr.ii men is. stationed along the road between this city and Fort Brown, and if the negroes attempt to leave the garrison it is the avowed purpose of the citizens I to shoot them down. Koirr hundred j rifles were sold to citizens yesterday. ! The report .that the officers of the gar- I rison are themselves afraid of the j negro troops has determined the citi- j zens to take no chances. ' Many people re leaving their homes i on the side of the city near Fort Brown. An appeal is being made to Governor Lanham. Business is nearly suspended in the city. It is reported that the Texas national guard troops now attending the maneuvers at Camp Mabry are clamoring to be sent to Brownsville. Sensational rumors have inflamed the militiamen, and it is now believed that the negro raiders com mitted the recent acts in Brownsville in retaliation for the reported intention of the Texas militiamen to use ball cartiidges in the event the L'nited States permitted the negro troops to participate in the Camp Mabry maneu vers. Adjutant General Hulin consid ers it unwise to send stale troops to Brownsville. RANGERS FOR BROWNSVILLE. I Austin, Tex.. Aug. 16. According to a telegram received by Governor Lan ham from the authorities at Browns-J vine, conditions there are anything but leassuring. While all is quiet today, it is reported that there is an armed j body of men extending from the city proper to the barracks, and it is bc I lieved if the negro soldiers show them selves there is danger of immediate and serious trouble. j While the governor will not make j puuue tne substance of the telegram ami will not make an official statement concerning conditions there, it is learned that by agreement with the reueiai aumoriues lie has sent a i anger ( force to Brownsville to preserve order. NO CARRIERS FOR DOUGLAS. Washington, D. C, Aug. 16. (Spe cial.) The postmaster general has or dered that the establishment of city free delivery at Douglas be postponed from September 1 to November 1. as there are no eligibles on the carrier list. o MURDERED A GUARD. Three Negro Convicts Escape From Stockade. l Charleston, S. C. Aug. 16. Feigning illness. thVee negro convicts, Alonzo Goodwin, Hammond Wilson and Geo. Kenny, serving long terms on the chain gang near Ashley Junction, remained in the stockade today. They asked for water, and then overpowered H. C. mjStello. the while guard, and cut his throat with a butcher knife. The two trusties at the stockade were locked in by the men, who donned civilian clothing and escaped into the nearby swamps. A sheriff's posse is searching the woods. DOWIE Orders Cactus Candy. Just received a letter from the oU gentleman, in which he orders D. C. C. C, stating that he thinks it will make him feel better and renew his old time vigor. WANTED To Buy 30 to 40 acies good land in alfalfa under Salt or Maricopa E. J. BENNITT 16 end 18 Ne-th Center 3t. For Sale Nice Cottage, 133 North Tenth Ave., Phoenix, $1250. APPLY TO AV. J. tfliNGSBURY rr A lempe, Arizona RESTORATION OF ORDER ON CONEY ISLAND LINE Citizens Assured That Their Rights Will be Protected. 'New York. Aug. 16. Acting Mayor McGowan today issued a proclamation calling upon all citizens to refrain from further disturbances along the lines ,,f the Brooklyn Rapid Transit cotnouny leadiug to Coney Island, assuring the people I hat their rights are to be fully protected under the rebate receipt plan which has been adopted for thoe who pay the double fare now' in dispute. For the third time sine- the two fare dispute began. Win. Newberry, district superintendent of the Brook lyn Rapid Transit, was arrested to night charged with assaulting :i pas senger last Monday. Two inspectors were also arrested tonight on a warrant charging assault. o WEATHER TODAY. Washington. Aug. 16. Arizona: Local showers Sat urda v. Forecast l-'iidav for ai.d NO MODIFICATION OF SEPARATION IAW French Minister Discusses the Papal Encyclical. Paris, Aug. 16. M. Briand minister of public worships, today with s- vera! of his political supporters discussed the pope's encyclical letter with refer ence to the law for the separation of the church ami state. M. Briand de nied that the government is d sposed to negotiate with the pope for a i.i.niifi cation of the law. which he declared must be applied as it stands. M. Kri aud added that the government be lieves that the act will be accepted jji the end and he sincerely desires that it should be so on account of the In ternecine strife which a refusal ..f the clcrgy to accept the law would entail. THE. CANNON BOOM LAUNCHED YESTERDAY The SpeaKer Intended to Keep It the Stays Awhile Longer. Danville. 111.. Aug. 16. The conven tion of the Eighteenth Illinois congres sional district today renominated Jo seph G. Cannon for the eighteenth con secutive time, it being his seventeenth nomination by acclamation. There was great enthusiasm, espe cially over the prospective candidacy of Mr. Cannon for president. Mr. Cannon had not intended to launch his boom at this convention, but the pres sure of his supporters was too strong. ARGENTINE EARTHQUAKE. The Inhabitants of One of the Prov inces in a Panic. Buenos Ay res. Aug. 16. Earthquake shock was felt in the province of Men doza at 9 o'clock last night. Tele graphic communication with I'h'le has been inter rupted -as a result. While it is believed that no serious damage was done, a panic prevailed among the populat ion. Iff n Liiist be Sold in 30 Days One of the most highly improved ranches in the Salt River Valley. 75 acres in Fine stand of alfalfa, 2 acres in oranges, grape fruit, apricots, pears, peaches and plums. 6-room house, surrounded by large shade and fine grass. This is an ideal place for a country home. DWIGQT B. HEARD 1 , enter end Aotwi streets. GRISWOID, the Bicycle Man Says Linole. the niw Tire Wonder, will heal punc tures and pie serve the rubber, making it last much longer in this climate. Ju.-t the thing for pneumatic buggy or bicycle tires. Call and seo- it. Phone Red 1490. c , t - X - X - . , , - - M ' 34-36 W. Adams St.