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HOUSE FOR REN T Fi ve - room
modern brick: bath, toilet, electrl lights. E. E. Pascoe. no No Ah Center street. uer AEIZONA -JEEFII FOR SALE Five-room brick. vUti bath, electric lights, on North ThirJ street; east front; $1SC"; $200 cash, balance $23.20 per month. E. E. Pa. 110 North Center St. SEVENTEENTH YEAR. 12 PAGES FnOENIX, ARIZONA, SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 3t 190G 1 2 PAGES VOL. XVII. NO. ll4 JLPJLJJL FEVtRI FOR INVASION OF CUBA Activity Equals That Which Preceded the War With Spain The Army and the Navy Are Looking Toward Oyster Ray for the Momentous AVord to Move Upon the Troubled Island. Washington, . Sept. 22. Vigorous work is In progress, in preparation for any possible eventuatlon of the trouble in Cuba. There is greater activity in both the army and the navy than at any time since the war with Spain. Careful and systematic arrangements are being made in every branch of the military service for active work in the field. A formidable fleet of American warships is already in Cuban waters, and the army only awaits a signal from President Roosevelt to move in force to Cuba. Detailed plans for an invasion of Cuba have been worked out by the general staff of the army. When Gen eral Frederick Funston left Washing ton this afternoon for Havana he knew precisely what troops would be ordered to Cuba in the event of a decision by the president in favor of armed Inter vention; how those troops would be mobilized; from what ports in this country they would embark for the isl and, and what means the government had secured for the transportation of the invading force. It was admitted at the war depart ment today that the troops for 'service in Cuba already had been selected and that they were being prepared for the campaign. No intimation of either the number or of the present location of the troops, however, was obtainable. In the view of well informed officers, it is believed that the force detailed for the Cuban service numbers at least 5000 men, and that it will consist of in fantry, cavalry and light artillery. It is expected that the troops, if ordered to Cuba, will be mobilized at Norfolk and Newport News, and a part of them, possibly, at Port Tampa, Fla. While the war department has not at its disposal just now on the Atlantic coast a sufficient number of transports to carry an expedition of 5000 men. it has arranged to use for the transporta tion of the troops nearly a score of harbor boats, each of which is able to carry about 300 men and their neces sary equipments and supplies. The three great supply bureaus of the war department the quartermas ter's, the commissary, and medical are prepared to take care of the army, and all of them now are engaged in SPECIAL ATTENTION given to the repair of Racing Carts and BiKe Buggies OUR Tires, Wheels and Materials are First-Class, OUR Line of Buggy Tires Is Complete. THE PHOENIX CYCLE CO. Phone Red 524 22 W. Adams St. f The Phoenix Academy FALL TERM OPENS SEPTEMBER 10 Our methods need no advertising. Our students are our advertise ment. NOT ONLY ARE ALL'TriE GRADUTES' OF THE BUSINESS DEPARTMENT FILLING POSITIONS, BUT ALSO MANY WHO OB TAINED POSITIONS BEFORE COMPLETING THEIR COURSE. These facts speak for themselves. In not quite three years our school has made a record unequaled by other achools which have been running from fifteen to twenty years. OUR BUSINESS DEPARTMENT employs the most thorough and up-to-date systems in existence. THE PERNIN system of SHORTHAND Is THK MOST rapid, ac curate and legible system in the world. It is base on the famous French Duployan system no shades, no position, no dots, no dashes, no ANYTHING that hinders rapid execution. The Pernin is taught in over 1000 colleges, because atuients learn it in one-fourth of the time necessary to learn shorthand. The revised text-book is now in use. The famous SADLER-ROWE BOOKKEEPIXG system gives thor ough knowledge of office work and all business papers. Up-to-date colleges use -no other. The latest and most unique TYPEWRITING SYSTEM, only nut on the market this year, gives thorough instruction, and pays special attention to legal wc.K NIGHT SCHOOL ALL THE YEAR Grade School, $1 per week. Business College, $2 per week. High School. $2 per week. - Call corner Adams street a.id Fifth avenue or phone Red So. A. ANDERSON, The Lattisoti Business College PHOENIX, ARIZONA. Gregg or Graham Shorthand. Touch Typewriting, Bookkeeping, Penman ship. Spelling, Arithmetic, etc., thoro ughly taught. Write for 'catalogue and investigate our courses. The great private training school of the Southwest. PREPARATION working out the details of an expedi tion. Horses and mules are being pur chased in the west; medical and sub sistence supplies are beine bousht in large quantities at some of the eastern j departments, and anticipatory arrange ments for the railroad transportation of troops are being concluded. The general staff, aside from deter mining the number and character of the troops to be employed in Cuba, is not idle. Maps of a special kind al ready have been provided, which con tain the latest information of the topography of the island, and plans have been worked out for the force after it is landed in Cuba. It is regarded as significant, too, that some of the troops engaged in opera tions at the various practice camps have been hurried back to their sta tions by train and not marched back, as originally was intended. Informa tion was received today that at Fort Riley, Kan., the second squadron of the Second cavalry and a squadron of the Eighteenth cavalry and the Seventh and Twentieth battalions of field artil lery would start next week and the week after on overland marches of abput 250 miles. These are just the sort of troops which would be utilized in a Cuban campaign, and it is thought they may be hurried east at the time of their practice marches in the event of a decision to invade Cuba. A the questions, in fact, as to how and where and what, have been solved so far as the war department is con cerned, and the same may be said of the navy and marine corps. Every branch of the war department is in a state of readiness for instant activity. Officials of all departments are now waiting an answer to the question, "When?" That answer can only come from President Roosevelt. IN CIMARRON'S BOTTOM. The Body of the Missing Mail Clerk Has Been Found. j Kingfisher. Okla.. Sept. 22. The i body of Mail Clerk Gamble, who wert : down in his car with the two other I coaches of the Rock Island passenger train at the Cimarron river bridge last Tuesday morning, was discovered to- night by a diver. and business College 5. A., Principal. j MIDDLE WEST CAMPAIGN Opened Last Night at Chicago by Sen ator Beveridge. Chicago, Sept. 22. Senator Albert J. Beveridge of Indiana tonight opened the republican campaign in the middle west by delivering an address under the auspices of the Hammond club of this city. The senator was given an enthusi astic reception. A short address by President Wetten of the club preceded the speech of Senator Beveridge. A large number of republican politicians were on the platform during the meet ing, among them Mr. Campbell of Il linois. o MONGOLIA'S PASSENGERS Being Transshipped From the Stranded Steamer. Honolulu. Sept. 22. The transport Buford, which is to convey the passen gers of the steamer Mongolia to this port arrived at Midway island today. The work of embarkation began imme diately, the stranded people being con veyed in rowboats from the island to the transport, a distance of three or four miles. o LATE REFORMtRS SPLITTING APART The City Party of -Philadelphia Torn by Dissension. . Philadelphia, Sept. 22. Intimating that Mayor Weaver had desired them to use the members of the police and fire departments of the city in the in terest of the mayor's candidate for the city party nomination for district at torney. Colonel Sheldon Potter, director of the department of public safety, and Thomas South, the assistant director, today resigned their offices. The ac tion of the director and assistant, com ing so close on the refusal of D. Clar ence Gibboney to take the nomination for district attorney, because bribery had been charged by Mayor Weaver in the procuring of the nomination, cre ated a tremendous sensation and has caused the split in the ranks of the re formers to become wider than ever. The resignations are the climax of a bitter fight within the city, party, which last year and this spring won two notable victories over the regular organization. o ANTI-BAILEY REVOLT BEGINS IN TEXAS Declaration Against Him by the Democrats of One County Kort Worth. Tex.. Sept. 22. The democrats of Hood county today, in mass meeting, passed resolutions in structing their senator and represent atives to vote against United States Senator J. W. Bailey after his action as "the secret and confidential agent and attorney of corporations, pursu ing policies inimical to the interests of the people of Texas and the United States." Senator Bailey has returned to Texas and will at once, meet the issue on the stump. 50 ACRES for $60.00 Per Acre D WIGHT IS. HEARD P.Mnr mnA AH a ma Straatm. FOR RENT Gasa Loma Hotel DINING ROOM From October 1st Reference required W. J. KINGSBURY Teinpe, Arizona J Cultivated Ranch CUBAN KIOT ALMOST OVER Secretary Taft Finding a Way Out A Conference Last Night at AVhicli Peace "Was Prac tically 3IatUj Havana, Sept. 22. Secretary Taft sees a way tonight of preserving the sovereignty of the Cuban republic. He admits that 'here is a tangible plan but will not say as to its character. It is not a victory for either party, but contemplates radical concessions by both. The secretary's program is as yet em bryonic and depends upon the patriot ism of the moderate and liberal lead ers, both of whom have shown confi dence in the mediators by naming dele gates with definite powers of attor neys to treat for their respective par ties. This action by Messrs. Taft and Ba con is regarded as the most important yet taken. Negotiations on a new ba sis will open immediately and it is be- ! lieved that eventually the opposing Minister Morgan's villa at Mariana with President Roosevelt's mediators as referees Since the arrangements for this im portant meeting were completed Sec retary Taft has believed that there was a fair reason for expecting an out come to the negotiations which would lead to a settlement without the neces sity of American intervention. This expectation was rudely shattered this afternoon when the unwelcome news reached the mediators that the gov ernment had refused to. release the prisoners in order that they might at tend the conference tonight and that the prisoners had themselves refused to accept the conditions, refusing to be the recipients of favors from the pres ent government. Mr. Taft took up the matter diplo matically with the result that Consul General Steinhart and Capt. McCoy, military aides to President Iloosevelt, drove in an automobile to the presidio here, where they saw Secretary Mont alvo and got his consent for the release of Jose Miguel Gomez and four others' of the leading alleged conspirators. A CLEARING UP. A Result of the Conference Last Night. Havana, Sept. 22. The indications late tonight are that an end to the Cuban war is near and peace will be attained without intervention. Secre tary Taft and Assistant Secretary of State Bacon and more than a s core of the leaders of the revolution, held a conference tonight and it was an nounced that the latter had appointed a committee to represent the liberals in a conference. The leaders told Mr. Taft that all had agreed to abide by the judgment of this committee in a peace arrangement which it can make through the American commissioners. In the conference which selected the committee and later visited Secretary Taft were five prisoners, including Jose Miguel Gomez, the liberal candidate for president in the last election, and all the prominent revolutionary generals. The committee consists of Jose Miguel Gomez, Juan Jualberto Gomez, Ex Senator Monteaguea Carlos Garcia, Garcia Velez, Alfredo Zayas and Gen eral Del Castillo. Among the generals present were Pino Guerra. Machado, Ferrara, Ashert, Guas, Acosta and TJetaneourt. The first conference be tween the committee and Secretary Taft will be held tomorrow. Secretary Taft expressed the most hopeful views tonight concerning the situation. He said the leaders of both parties were very optimistic, the rebel leaders frankly declaring their convic tion that the war was over. At the end of the conference the prisoners in order to keep their parole, returned to prison in an automobile escorted by Capt. McCoy. Notwithstanding Secretary Taft's re quest of Friday. Acosta's revolutionary outposts were today less than a mile from Mariana. This served to create general excitement in the city during the afternoon. The feature of the day in this city was a persistent rumor that President Palma had or was about to resign and would take refuge tonight on board a warship. This was denied at the pal ace as ften as it was put forward. The Associated Press is credibly in formed that there was some contemp lation of some such move, but the out look for a more fitting outcome of the situation made this idea out of the question. All ir quiet throughout the island. The rebels are disposed to resume the warfare if the negotiations fail. WEATHER TODAY. Washington, Sept. 22. Forecast for Arizona: Fair Sunday and Monday. YOUNG LADIES, ATTENTION. Donofrio Crystallized Cactus Candy Co. will pay you $3.00 for 100 different poetic ads, like, for instance: "Mother's gloomy, sister's mad, Ditto Brother Andy; Pa drove into town today, and forgot Donofrio's Crystallized Cactus Candy" "Of all things out west, To my notion the very best Is Donofrio's- Crystallized Cactus Candy." "When you call on your lady fair, One for whose good graces'you care, Don't forget' to take a box of Dono frio's Crystallized Cactus Candy." THE JELLICO EXPLOSION. The List of the Dead Reduced by Half. Jellico, Tenn.. Sept. 22. Revised es timates of the dead, in consequence of the terrible dynamite explosion at this place yesterday, show only seven fa talities instead of twelve, as was be lieved yesterday. The list of injured is fully 150. and about twenty of these are severely wounded and some of them may die. The property loss is conservatively estimated at less than half a million dollars. Citizens of the town have be gun heroically the work of rehabilita tion, and it is now believed they will be able to cope with the situation with out the necessity of outside aid. o A JEWESS THE LEADER In the Attempt on the Life of Premier Stolypin. St. Petersburg. Sept. 22. Twelve persons have been arrested on charges of being implicated in the recent at tempt upon the life of Premier Stoly pin, when a bomb was thrown In his villa. The leader is a Jewess. All of those arrested have confessed. o ELIMINATION TRIAL FOR THE AUTO RACE Selection of Five Machines Repre senting American Manufacturers New York, Sept. 22. A vast throng which rushed upon the course today prevented the completion of the elimi nation race for the selection of five j American automobiles to take part In ! the race for the Vanderbilt cup. The interruption occurred after three cars had finished. Joseph Tracy, who won the race. Herbert Leblon, second, H. N. Harding, third, were the only racers who were allowed to cover the entire course. They thus qualified their machine for the cup race. The judges then selected the machines driven by Her bert Lyttle and Walter Christy as the other two to represent American man ufacturers in the big race. When Tracy crossed the line to fin ish tl.e 297 mile journey after the sensation il race, one circuit being made at the rate of a mile a minute, inducing nine turns, a great crowd thronged the course to congratulate him. Leblon and Harding were forced to drive their cars almost into the throng to reach the finish line. Thv other cars which were far behind wer3 unable to force their way through. The judges then held a meeting iiud decided that Lyttle and Christy, who were in the fourth and fifth positions, respectively, should be so placed. Notwithstanding the dangerous points in the course the drivers sent their machines over it at a speed at times as high as ninety miles an hour. Only one machine was smashed. Mon gonis', but no one was injured. Th-i course presented a picturesque scene, with hundreds of automobiles anii thousands of spectators at every point of vantage, many of whom camped last night in order to see the start at 6 o'clock this morning. After Tracey. Leblon and Harding had finished the race in the order named, William K. Vanderbilt, Jr., th donor of the cup, ordered the rac? stopped owing to the crowding of the course and the other drivers were stopped as soon as they could be noti fied. Vanderbilt took tfis action be cause the crowd which surged on the course in front of Tracey's quarters prevented the other cars passing. meeting of the judges was then called to elect five men to qualify for the cup race. AS PRIVATE CITIZEN AND NOT CANDIDATE Bryan Favors Government Owner ship of Railroads. Jackson, Miss.. Sept. 22. Mississippi extended a cordial welcome to W. J. Bryan today when he spoke to about 15.000 people. Leading democrats from all -parts of the state were here and at the conclusion of the address resolutions commendatory of Mr. Bryan were adopted. Mr. Bryan's speech dealt with trusts, government control of the railroads and congratu lating President Roosevelt upon his democratic tendencies. Mr. Bryan declared that he (Bryan) had been misquoted and misrepresent ed in his utterances on the govern ment ownership question that he ex pressed his views as a private citizen as he had a right to do and was not trying to force his individual views on the party. It's Racycle Time Another shipment of "those easy going Racycles" just arrived. Better try one for that "walking habit-" Second -hand and new school wheels at school "kid" prices. Llnole "skld dooes" punctures. H. S. GRISW0LD "The Bikeologist" 34-36 W. Adams St. Phone Red 1490. ' ; - - ACC ULULATED BREAKS Slaughter In Progress at Atlanta, Ga. Last Night 3Ien and "Women Indiscriminately Tom From Street Cars and Beaten to Death or Made Subjects for the Hospitals. Atlanta, Ga., Sept. 22. Four attempts at assault of white women by negroes within or near the limits of the city today, wrought the white citizens here to a high pitch of excitement tonight. The assaults of today followed two others of a similar nature within the week and at least half a dozen others within the last two months and brought a climax tonight. At midnight Governor Terrell issued an order calling out eight companies of the Fifth infantry and one battery of light artillery. This order was not is sued until three negroes had been killed and 15 taken to the hospitals, five of whom will die. This includes only the cases of which the police have knowledge. The local newspaper men say the number of dead Is much larger. The mob' pulled negroes from the street cars and beat them with clubs, bricks and stones. Negro men and wo men riding to their homes after the work of the day, were ruthlessly torn from the cars or attacked on the streets. In a few cases the negroes retaliated, but after 10 o'clock they were scarce in numbers. BELATED VICTORY EOR THE RUSSIANS Why th Crew of a Japanese Fishing Boat Did Not Return. Tokio, Sept. 22. The fishing smack Kietee arrived here today and brings a report from Kamtchatka of the dis covery on July 17th, at the mouth of the Maicha river, of the bodies of eleven. Japanese and the burned re mains of a ship. Rain had washed away the mounds covering the dead, and the bodies were exposed and de composed. The ship has been identi fied as the Kayetsu Marie, which has been reported missing since July 1st. Blood-stained fragments of garments and swords also were found. According to natives at the mouth of the river, the Kayetsu Marie was sur prised by Russian soldiers during the night. The crew was killed and the ship was burned. ' HOW IT HAPPENED. St. Petersburg, Sept. 22. According to dispatches from Vladivostok re ceived here, the encounter between the Russians and Japanese fishermen off Kamtchatcka had its origin as follows: In July a lieutenant named Sotnikoff, with ten Cossacks and two inhabitants of a local village, were sent to the mouth of the Worowski river to pro tect the fishing company. They found there Japanese fishermen and arrested them. The Japanese demanded an ex planation, and, when this was given, one of the Japanese stabbed and killed Lieutenant Sotnikoff, while his com panions were also cut down. o WOMAN HELD MOB. Until the Police Prevented a Lynching. Columbus. O.. Sept. 22. Frank Moodispaugh. a non-union molder, this evening shot and seriously wounded George Davis, a striking molder, and was rescued by the police from a mob threatening lynching, which was held at bay by a woman until the police arrived. THE PRESC0TT NATIONAL BANK, - Prescott, Arizona. United States Depository. Capital Paid up ....1190003 Surplus and Undivided Profits... ..$ 99JK F. M. MURPHY, President, MORRIS GOLD WATER, Vie Pr. R. N. FREDERICKS, Cashier. A. W. M'CASH, Asst Cashier. Accounts solicited. Advances made on Bullion and Concentrates. T. towi a acliJty. Safe daoalt Vault end Fnrlg-a Rxchsnr IBxtflMOl. COMPLETE REPAIR SHOPS, WITH SKILLED WORKMEN Jewelryt Watch Case and Watch Movement Repairing. Engravtn. fXx tnond Setting, Mounting and Special Order Work. Repair work returned same day received. Finest workmanship at low est cost. Tour old gold broken jewelry is worth more than bullion value for repair purposes. Get our offer before selling It- H. FRIEDMAN, Mf'g Jeweler, 8 HUiffi s1:- Electro-Chemical Mixed Paints Equal in durability and quality to any paint sold in this city. tur price, only $1.75 per gallon. It lasts for years. Any color you want. D. H. BURTIS THE PHOENIX FJd9 Capital, I. B. GAGE, I'rehltlent. SuaWlin Taslu aa Steel Safety DtfMil Base. t;arral Bmklatf Balaea. Draft. ail friacipal ClUea af tka Wtrli. DIBJtrrORS K. B. Osce, F. M. Murphy. V. M. Ferry. W. F. Staunton, t. T. Alklre. Fort N aftge, R. K. Fredericks, L. H. Chalmers. II. J. McCluus- WRATH ON NEGROES The fire department was ca lei out to disperse the mob on Decatur street, a street most frequented by negroes, and for a time seemed to hoM th- crowd at bay. The polUe resere were called out and wiil hold the situ ation until the troops can be mobilized. The mob seemed to lack leadership, and this doubtless prevented grea'rr slaughter. 11:20 p. m. Ten negroes ar known to have been ki led at this hour. Th mob is beyond control of the pU--. The negroes were pulled from siri-t cars and beaten to death. It is expt-t-ed that troops will be called ut in a few minutes. 1:30 a', m. Reports are being reeive-.I from the outskirts of the town, of rifl ing and negroes being killed an. I driven from their homes. Humors hivr it that at least twenty-five to thirty or more negroes have been killed here to night but it is impossible at thin time to confirm the reports. All is quir-t i:i the central portion of the city at pres ent, but knots of people are standing on the streets apparently awaitir.g de velopments. PERPETUALLY ENJOINED EROM BOTHERING LEITER The Union Must Net Interfere With the Works at Zeiler. Springfield. III.. Sept. 22. J,.s- h Leiter. owner of the cal mines, at Ztizler. is victor over the miners" union in the contest which has b ii waged for nrly-two yearn in ihv United States court for the s..utht-rn district of Illinois over the qu stion of whether the miners' union or its offi cers shouli be perpetually -nj;n-.l from interfering with the pratl. ..f the miners at Z igier. Walter McClelian Allen of this city, master in chancery, to whom was re ferred the question with r.Vr-rs t l -k-testimony ,in the case and r-.rt t. ih court his findings, has filM that re port with James I. Jonen. cVrrk i-f h circuit court, and he rinds that W. Morris, president of the sub-dtsHo f the miners" union, and a numk-r f other officers and men of th in that section of the state nerc uity of violating the injunction of Jmls Humphrey, restraining them from In terfering with the operation of the mines at Zeigler and that the injunc tion against them should be made j-t-petual while in the case of a numbrr of other defendants he finds them not guilty. o COST $3700. The Two-Year-Old Salvador Has Won $50,000 This Year. New York, Sept. 22. Salvadore. th best two-year-old of the year, today added the $13. Otto Junior Championship stakes to his already long list, at Gravesend. Salvadore has started seven times this year, and his victory I today makes it six straight for the sa oi ceiviuere ana r-aiue oi .a-itrre. He has won nearly $r0.tr this year. At the disposal sale of Harry Brown this summer. John K. Madden, ho is in partnership with K. H. Hitchcock. Jr.. bought him for $37'". 15 E. Washington St. NATIONAL BANK PHOENIX, ARIZONA - $100,000 Srlas ea UadivUc frents. M.e H. J. McCLCNG. Vicc-iTeid R. B. BCRM1STER. Carhier.