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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, October 20, 1906, Image 1

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1906-10-20/ed-1/seq-1/

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modern brick; bath, toilet, electric
lights. E. Ii Paseoe, 110 North Center
street. .
FOR SALE Five -room haue. cIjn
in: fmf ;.tiade; north e-f W.-roii.ti
street, Price k. R. Pa-e-e,,-, Jit
Nurtii Center St.
Damage Wrought in Havana
Elsewhere in Cuba
Vessels Caught at
whelmed Tlie .
Sea by the
Storm Now
Cvelone ami Over-
Sweepiiifr Jnlo tlu
parts. Two schooners are ashore. Tne
loss in the city and country heavy.
There is fear of a considerable loss of
life. Eight deaths are reported in the
city of Havana. Have called upon the
governors of provinces to report local
Conditions. Shipping: in Havana har
bor unharmed. Number of launches
and lighters are adrift in the harbor.
"(Signed) MACOO.V."
j Officials Suspended While the Short
age Is Being Investigated.
San Juan, Porto Kico, Oct. 19. The
Red Star line steamer Philadelphia,
from La Cpira. Venezuela tor .NVw
Yolk, arrived here today. 1'ort y -eight
hours late. Her captain rvpoi ts that
a Dut'h steamer was'lot in the cy
clone "at a point between Curacao and
1 .a Cuirn. Tin- Philadelphia encoun
tered the cyclone upon leaving Hie h:U
Imr at La Cuirn.
Twenty miles of the railroad con
necting La Ouira with Caracas port
have been destroyed, according to olli
ccrs of th-e Philadelphia..
The Funeral of Mrs. Jef
ferson Oavis
Havana, Oct. 19. The cyclone which ; juries. He was crushed by a tree
began here Wednesday afternoon j which fell through the barracks in
reached its fury on Tnursday morning. which he was sleeping. Fred Sutcliff
The greatest damage occurred in the of Fort Srielling, had his head seriously
harbor and along the docks. A number injured and Thomas Shonealt of Beail
of smaller craft and lighters were j ing. Pa., sustained injuries to his back,
sunk, and some houses were blown j The army transport Cubans, from
down. The total number of deaths ! Newport News, with horses and mules
were twenty, all Cubans of the poorer
class. There are a number of sailors
among the dead. Several score of
longshoremen and sailors were injured.
The torrential downpour uf rain com
pletely stopped the street cars and the
wind and rain made it next to impos- stalls
sihle to get about on the streets. Trees
In the parks and along the shaded ave
nues were blown down in large num-
and a few teamsters arrived here this
morning, after a terrific struggle with
the gale off the Florida coast. Her
J foremast was carried away and huge
i seas swept her decks. Her superstruc
i ture was damaged and a number oT
were carried away.' One hundred
mules and twenty horses were swept
overboard and many other animals
were injured.
Miami. Kla., Oct. 19. The steamer
St. Luice, Captain Bravo commanding,
has s.unk off the Florida coast. A
steamer arrived in port tonight bring
ing sixty injured, who were taken to
the hospital and it is said twenty-eight
dead bodies will be brought up tomor
row. It is believed now that a part of
the Florida Fish and Produce com
pany's fleet has been destroyed. Man
ager Adams sent out one of their boats
this forenoon to look for nu n and
boats and on their return they reported
no signs of, the lleet. The fishing nets
were found strewn on the shore.
Services "Were
Iieiitting the
ofthe South.
First Lady
bers. The cyclone was confined to the t
provinces of Havana and
Kio. Matanzas city and the
The total number of vessels sunk in
Pinar Del the harlxu- has not been ascertained,
capitol. All j Many of them were loaded with sugar
telegraphic communication was annihi
lated. Today the wind moderated
greatly, and the city is fast resuming
its normal action.
Many farmers have lost their all and
are in great distress. Save for the
activity in aM quarters of the city of
gangs of hundreds of men of the pub
lie works department under the direc
tion of Col. Y. M. Black of the en
gineers. U. S. A., in replacing uprooted
trees, Havana today resumed its nor
mal aspect. Gay crowds are prome
nading the streets and lounging in the
cafes, oblivious of the fearful experi
ence through which the city has just
A great majority of the trees are
being replaced, but owing to the neces
sity of lopping off .branches they will
be denuded of foliage and it will be
long before the parks and the Prado
are restored to their former beauty.
No other traces of the hurricane are
visible except the masts of wrecked
lighters protruding from the surface
of the harbor. These small " vessels
were all driven by the force of the wind
p.gainst the harbor bulkheads, where
they broke up and sank.
Street car traffic was fully resumed
this afternoon, but the electric lights
and telephone system are still badly
crippled. The harbor has been searched
for the dead and it is now believed that
all the bodies have been recovered. All
the stevedores and sailors who sus
tained injuries are tonight reported
Jt is estimated that the damage in
Havana province will reach fully two
million. One hundred and fifty tobac-j
co barns in the Alquizar district have
been destroyed. The recently planted
tobacco crop also has been seriously
damaged. Enormous damage . is re
ported from the Guira province, the
enter ' oCthe banana and plantation
growing district. These crops are said
to have been practically totally de
stroyed. The United States cruiser Brooklyn
dragged her anchor until her stern
grounded in the mud off La Regla. She
got off this morning without injury.
The two thousand American soldiers
and marines at Camp Columbia were
put to great inconvenience by the
storm. Nearly all the four hundred
tents in the camp were. blown down,
but there was little actual damage.
Harry Fostlck, an army teamster with
the twenty-eighth infantry, from Sioux
City, Iowa, sustained probably fatal In-
and merchandise, upon which the loss
will be great. Owing to a laek of
lighters, the steamers are now dis
charging alongside the wharves. Th
harbor has been searched foixlead and
it is now believed that all bodies have
been found.
In Havana about fifty houses were
more or less damaged, but, owing to
the massive construction of roofs and
walls, the damage is serious in only a
few instances. The buildings of the
St. Augustine, Fla., et. 19. This
city, beyond the damage done ly high
tides, was not affected by yesterday's
hurricane. Messages received at the
wireless station indicate that the storm
passed this point about sixty miles at
sea. At in o'clock this forenoon a Bed
Liner reported that it was running
into a terrific storm north of St. Au
gustine. A wireless message from Key West
tonight says: "Steamer Mascot to ar
rived Key West. All on board llK."
Jacksonville, Fla.. Oct. 19. Passen
gers arriving here from Miami tonight
report that the damage there by the
University of Havana sustained dam- ( hurricane was nothii
thousands of
ages amounting to many
The principal loss of life occurred in
a house on Inqu!sador street
by many poor families. The projecting
upper portion of this building collapsed
first, and then the three floors gave
way and fell. Kight of the inhabitants
were killed and five were injured. The
other fatalities resulted from falling
signs and cornices, contact with the
live wires in the city, or by drown
ing in the harbor.
There" was great alarm during the
height of the storm among guests of
the Ingleterra and other hotels. Doors,
windows and skylights were blown In
and the fierce rain flooded the rooms.
Beports received here from Pinar
Del Bio declare that the damage to
buildings there was very great. The
injury to the sugar crop is nt ser
ious. The rivers of Havana and Pinar
Del Rio provinces have overflowed In
the lowlands and horses, cattle and
pigs by the hundred have teen drown
ed. V
The storm began at an early hour in
the morning, and increased in severity
at night, when the wind reached a
maximum velocity of eighty miles an
hour. The, population was badly
frightened and many of them passed a
sleepless-: night. There was no power,
the'gas burned but dimly, and candles
had to be resorted to. Thousands of
persons spent the night in cafes.
like as serious
as was at first reported. The elegant
east coast hotels at Miami and other
east coast points all escaped damage.
occupied there bein-j- no damage of consequence
elsewhere north of Miami. At Miami
the greatest damage was to small
houses and fences. The drug store.
The Bed Crass pharmacy, and th:
Saginaw saloon were unroofed and
awnings and sheds all 'over the city
were blown down.
The Late Ravaging Hurricane
Gone to Sea.
Washington, Oct. 19- This official
dispatch was received at the war de
partment late tiiis afternoon:
"Havana, Oct. 19.
"To the Secretary of War, Washing
ton, D. C.
"A terrific hurricane swept over Ha
vana and vicinity at midnight, lasting
several hours. Wind velocity was offi
cially reported at eighty miles, an hour.
Telegraph and telephone wires all
down. Trees are blown down in all
Washington, Oct. 19. The tropical
hurricane which swept from Cuba to
the Bahamas now appears to be rag
ing with full force about 2) miles out
in the Atlantic, its' only shore effect
tonight being a falling barometer and
a twenty-five-mile wind blowing off
the South Carolina coast.
It is still hazardous for coasting
craft along the middle and southern
Atlantic coast. The hurricane, accord
ing to the weather bureau seems to
hae been temporarily checked in its
northeastward movement and has nit
advanced in the past twelve hours, nor
do indications point to any change 'i
the next twenty-four hours. Another
storm is developing in Colorado.
Richmond. Va.. Oct. 19. Mrs. Jotf
erson Davis, widow of the president oC
the Confederacy was today laid at
rest in Hollywood cemetery. wher-;
rsts the body of her distinguished
The train bearing the body of Mrs.
Davis arrived this a. tr... and was met
nt Elba, an up town station by Lieut
enant Governor G. Taylor Elliott. The
members o the Davis family present
were Mr. and Mrs. J. Addison Hay.
and Jefferson Hay, Mrs. Hay and D
anj Mrs. Webb. A detail from New
York camp of the Confederate Veter
ans, acted as honorary guard.
From Byrd street details from tie
locai camps of Confederate Veterans
escorted the body to Si. Paul's
Episcopal church. There th casket
was placed in the basement of th"
auditorium. At 3 p. in. the casket
was taken into the body of t lie churih.
which was packed with people. The
funeral services were conducted b."
the Rev. Mr. Foster of the church ami
Dr. Wm. Jobes, chaplain general of th
Confederate Veterans;,; Rev: Dr. Jas.
Power Smith, who was Stonewall
Jackson's" chaplain. Rabbi allisch of
fVlh. Ababa Synagogue. Richmond.
Y;.. Dr. Mason, Rev. W. V. Ludor and
Rev. Dr. N. A. Seagle. The rervices
were of the simplest character.
The procession to Hollywood cem
etery was made up of tho local battal
lion of the Seventeenth regiment of
Virginia volunteers, a company from
Petersburg, the Richmond Light In
fantry and the Richmond Howitzers,
local and visiting camps of Confeder
ate Veterans and Daughters of the
I'onfeieracy and Confederate memor
ial associations. There were repre
sentatives in line from most of the
states which made up the Confederacy.
At the head rode General Stephen D
Lee, of Mississippi, in civilian garb,
as chief marshal of the parade.
At the cemetery was another large
gathering of people. The brief serv
ices were conducted by Rev. Mr. For-
sytiie. The howitzers fired ah artillery
salut.; and two companies of infantry
tired three volleys over tlie grave.
Conspicuous among the magnificent
lloral offerings at the funeral was one
from President and Mrs. Roosevelt.
This at the cemetery was placed at
the base of the monument over the
grave of President Davis. Mrs. Davis'
resting pla'.e is next to her husband.
Tap's were sounded by Bugler Cow
ardiu of the Richmond Howitzers, who
performed a similar service for Presi
ded Davis and Miss Winnie Davis.
j St. Louis, Oct. 19 United States Sub-
' TrO'jBiiror A i L-..nu -."! i x- anciwnrluH
from duty Marshall B. Ferguson, pay
ing teller, pending the result of the in
vestigation being conducted by experts
into tne alleged shortage of Jbl.liw m
the funds of the" sub-treasury.
Fred Fred W. Rengstorf f has been
appointed temporary receiving teller in
place o D. P. Dyder Jr., suspended,
arid Stephen L. Warren is the acting
paying teller.
Mr. Fergusen tonight madV the fol
lowing statement: "It was upon my
personal request that I was relieved
from the strain of my exacting duties.
pending the solution of the present
fangle. I have been connected with
the sub-treasury for seventeen years. I
most emphatically affirm my innocent"?
of any wrong doing and deny the re
molest connection with any real or
suspected irregulari'ty or discrepancy."
Independence League's Shake
Down Being Investigated.
Water Fell in Tons on the!
The Kivers Bringing Down
Their Ilurdeii of Corpses
ami Carcasses.
New York Oct. 19. An investigation
of the charges made yesterday by
Charles F. Murphy, leader of Tin,mny
Hall. that attempts were mad
by managers or the Independence
League of this city to secure money
iiooi uemocraiie nominees lor co:.grvs'.
I the senate and assembly, was l-gu:i
I before. the grand jury til.iy. Mr. Mur
j phy and others were to-fore the jur.
j Murphy said his charge- will n.t do
J the slightest effect Upon the unaJ icy
of Hearst for goeinr.
Ciomwell. Conn. , t. 1!. It i t.it.d
here that Mrs. Iiura Cuuilrn. ,liuh-
The Jury Found
liberation of
Were Cheered
a Verdict After a Ds
Many Hours, Which
by ' Song.
san saivaoor. tict. rj. a tempest lias' ter or t'.isiiuti llenrv 1'i.iit-r
. raged incessantly for ten days through.' York, committed suicide l,y
, out the republic, flooding the rich val-iin a private sanitarium here
, leys, principally that of Majada. and night.
J resulting in loss of life and destruction! o
of cattle and crops. The Salvadorean,
man-of-war Izalco, was lost at Acajut-j
la. The topography of the depart-j
merits have changed, buildings have:
fallen, and the iron bridges over the'
principal rivers have been carried,
Up to Wednesday, 13,000.000 tons of.
water had fallen. The aqueducts and !
electric light plants at Sonsonate and!
Salvador have suffered heavy losses. I
of Ne-A
hunr ii- i,
A Father
ing at
Kills His Son While Shaot-
Who Thereupon
Findlay, Ohio, Oct. 19. By the ver
dict o the jury the Standard Oil com
pany of Ohio is guilty of conspiracy
against trade in violation of the Val
entine anti-trust law in Ohio. The pen
alty is a line of from :a)u to Jiiu.ooo
which will be repeated for each day of
the offence, or imprisonment from six(
to twelve months. The company has
given notice of a motion for a new(
trial. After this is disposed of, the
court will impose the penalty and an'
appeal win lie taken to the supreme
court of the state.
The verdict was returnel at 4:30 this(
morning after a deliberation of thirty
two hours. The trial occupied seven
days. On the first ballot, nine were for
conviction and three for acquittal.
Twelve hours later, one f the three'
was won over, then one of the remain-j
ing two joined the majority. Finally, ;
the remaining one came over this
A touch of the dramatic marked the (
closing hours of the jury's delibvra-
tions. Hymns were sung in solemn;
style, interspersed with patriotic songs
Today the storm is abating. The
roads, telegraph and commerce are
paralyzed, but traffic is being restored I
in-some towns of the republic. 1 he wa
ter mains at some places have disap
peared. The rivers are bringing bwn ' were
a Neighbor,
His Life.
Bising Sun. Ind., Oct. 1?. Ja k-.-
1 Nortis and h s father. Ge-rge N-.rr:s.
both killed and Joseph Richjrd-
bodhjs of persons drowned
stoim and carcasses of cattle,
sight of these tend to increase
ror of the people.
The losses are incalculable. The gov
ernment has issued orders that assist
ance be given the victims of
i Guatemala and Honduras
suffered severely. It :s said the loss
I es there will amount to many millions
' of dollars.
-. o
son was probably
a quarrel between
place today. The
son w ere working on
fatally shot
the three nr.
ld'-r Nortis ;.
their farm.
r U..s
l-.d f.c
v. h h
holders on that
the storm, l an argument
also have;Viii:ng point
The youni:
engaged in ;
f Riehard.-oti. wl.t
aros as to Where C:e
between their fan i-i ij.
r Norri and Rtcli.rl
scuffle and the father e-f
The Whole Subject Is Left to a
mittee Which Shall Outline a
for Congress.
and Home, Sweet Home, lastly
the jury reached an agreement.
Norris drew a revolver and in aJtempt.
ing to hit Richardson the bu'.l-t s.rvJ
his own son. who died several l-.tir
later. Seeing that he had m s.ed J.t
mark, the elder Norris fired ag-ii:..
bullet striking Richardson a p'.ifiit:
blow on the head. The latter t': i.
upon picked up a shotgun nearby )
shot and killed the elder Nortis. Rw
ardsoii has not vet l, n arrest. -d.
All of the Old Officers Re-elected. The
Next Meeting Will be Held at
Joplin, Missouri.
I love a maid so sweet and fair,
With her the sunshine's everwhere;
Down to her house every niriht I go
With a box of Donofrio's Crystallized
Cactus Candy.
Washington. D C
Arizona Fair and o
preceded by rain in
Sunday fa!".
Forecast for
Ider Saturday,
north portion.
Sho always meets me at the door
My little wife so sweet
For I bring her Donofrio's Crystalliz
ed Cactus Candy to eat.
Wre have
you buy.
high grade stock, at popular prices. Don't fail to s?e us before
E. Washington St.
The Lamson Business College
Gregg or Graham Shorthand, Touch Typewriting, Bookkeeping, Penman
ship, Spelling, Arithmetic, etc., thoroughly taught.
Write for catalogue and investigate our courses.
The great private training school of the Southwest.
C. B.
rId-a Capital.
GAGE, President.
$100,009 Surplus and Undivided Frafits. $90,000
H. J. McCLUNG. Vice-President
B. B. BCKMISTER, Cashier.
Steel-Uad Vaalts and Steal Safety Depealt Bases. Central BaaKUjl Bmslaeaa.
Draft an all rrlnciaal Cities af the Warld.
DIRECTORS K. B. Gage, F. M. Murphy, D. M. Ferry, W. F. Staunton. F. T. Alklre, George N
Gage, R. N. Fredericks, L. H. Chalmers. H. J . McCluu?.
140 acres, one-third alfalfa, water
right Salt Biver Valley Canal and 140
shares in Appropriators' Canal; good
5 -room farmhouse and good barn and
storeroom; fences good; six fields
Best sugar beet or cantaloupe land in j
Salt Biver Valley, with half mile 6f
brick school house, church, and two
creameries; (P miles from Capitol
building. Price. $10.r.u0, on easy terms.
II. S. reservoir rights.
Write or inquire L. FOWLER,
Porter Bldg., Phoenix, Ariz.
We continue to sell that
Watch the streets for them.
Draw your own conclusions.
We Repair Roller Skates.
Phoenix Cycle Go
A Bargain
160 acres, four miles from Phoe
nix, with Salt River Valley
Canal water. $50 per acre.
i Canter and
Canter and Admi Straeta.
Phone Red 524. 22 W. Adams St.
Prescott, Arizona,
United States Depository.
Capital Paid up - - 1100,000
Surplua and Undivided Profita K,C0
F. M. MURPHY, Preaident, MORRIS GOLD WATER, Vica Praa.
R. N. FREDERICKS, Cathier. A. W. M'CASH, Asst. Cashier.
Accouxita solicited. Advance made on Bullion and Concentrate. Ea-
nw a tv rlf-v Raf Aewnalt Vnlt rA Vow elan TCxchan TTrtmot.
Engraving, Dla
Jewelry. Watch Case and "Watch 'Movement Repairing.
mond Setting. Mounting and Special O rder Work.
, Repair work returned same day received. Finest workmanship at low
est cost. Your old gold broken Jewelry isr worth more than bullion value for
reriAlr purpose. Get our offer before veiling it.
N. FRIEDMAN, Mfg Jeweler, 8Ea st-
Sold Three Hun
dred and Fifty
Dollars' worth of
Bacycles last
week. We ore
willing to put our
time against yours
to demonstrate the
easy running fea
tures. If we can
not convince you,
we have best
wheel in city you
are at liberty to
buy any wheel
you choose. Fair
enough, isn't it?
Saloon Business
For Sale
Good Stand.
Denver, Oct. 19. The ninth annual
session of the American Mining Con
gress came to an end this afternoon
with the announcement by the board
of directors of the re-election of the
old officers as follows: J. H. Richards
of Boise, president; Thomas Kwing of
San Francisco, first vice-president: K.
R. Buckley of Rolla, Missouri, second
vice-president; E. E. Colburn of Colo
rado Springs, third vice-president; J.
F. Callbreath Jr. of Denver, secretary.
President Richards announced that
the board &t directors had met and
organized and had appointed the fol
lowing committee to raise Jo.OoO to
bring before the congress of the United
States the matter of the estahlishing
a national department of mines and
mining. John Dern of Utah. Thomas
Ewing of California. E. A. Collburn of
Colorado. George W. E. Dorsey of Ne
braska and Dr. E. R. Buckley of Mis
souri. Tonight a number of delegates
left for Cripple Creek, where tomorrow
will be spent in examining mines. I
The new board of directors completed
today is as follows: J. It. Richards,!
Boise; Thomas Ewing, San Francisco;
V I PiwMdv l?nll-.i TVf iu fin-i - IT A I
Collburn, Denver; George W. E. Dor
sey, Fremont, Nebraska; C. M. Shan
non, Clifton, Ariz.; John Dern. Salt
Lake; Jas. W. Malcomson, . El Paso,
Texas; W. F. B. Mills. Denver. The
congress today adopted resolutions
asking members to support the move
ment for better highways and com-,
mending the proposed international ex-,
position at Seattle. - - j
Another resolution provides that the
president shall appoint a committee of
five to consider the relations between j
the ore producers and smelter interests!
and report to the congress at its next
session. Additional resolutions rela
tive to mining frauds and to legisla-
lion lor men engaged in mining were
Included in the other resolution is a
request for a repeal of the existing fed
eral law governing location of lodes
and and a provision for the appoint
ment of committees whose duty it shall
be to bring before various state legis
latures resolutions and memorials pass
ed by the American Mining congress.
The congress voted to hold the meet
ing next year at Joplin, Missouri.
St. Louis, Oct. 19. The American
Bankers' association adjourned today.
The convention adopted a resolution
t i refer th- consideration and formu
lation oT a currency reform plan to a
committee to be appointed by the ex
ecutive council, whicli-shall confer with
the New York chamber of commerce
and submit a plan for enactment into
law by congress. :
The assembly listened to the report
of the banking legislative committee
read by Chairman Arthur Reynolds,
president of the Des Moines National
bank, introducing the currency subject
and setting orth the plan formulated
by the committee for a creditor cur
rency clearance. The plan comprised
ten sections, and Chairman Reynolds
said that it was prepared with consid
eration as to the condition of the
country, its necessity, the tempera
ment of the people and the best inter
ests of the country as a whole, also to
" protect the interests of all citizens as
well as those of the wealthy.
The moment the reading of the com-mittee-'s
report was concluded. the
convention was in an uproar. Resolti
I tions were offered to adopt the report
as a whole. Another to consider the
sections adopted peratim and all the
while delegates widly clamored to dis
cuss the subject ami give expression
to individually formulated plans. An
hour's discussion was finally agreed
upon and the discussion was without
definite conclusion. At the expiration
of tiie time limit a resolution to refer
thH reuoi t of the legislative commit - '
tee to a special committee was adopted
and the matter ended.
Officers were installed and the con
vention adjourned.
. o
Paris. Oct. 19. At a cabinet
ing this morning Prcn.ic-r Arr.
the entire cabinet rvsis;:ie-d.
Chairman Sherman of the Repukilsan
Congressional Committee Mttti the
President and Part of the Cabinet.
Washington. Oet. 19. Seeretarv
I State Reot and Secretary Taft. A'.t.T
1 ney General Moody and Representative
Sherman of New York held a Im-.g -n-i
ference with the president at the
i White House tonight. The i-or.fVreru r
lasted two hours. It was stated it. at
! many administrative sul.je. t wete
! discussed without action.
I Mr. Sherman, who is eh.iinn.in i f ti.--
republican congrer.sier.1 tni!ii:i;;tfr.
j did not remain through the ent.te eo?-
ference. He discussed with the ; r s.-
dent the question f c ampaign i-e-- !mt
j by Messrs. Taft and Moody. ir. -b. :-
man will arrange an itinerary f.r t!.to
which may be aimouiued in 3 J. or
t wo.
I Secretary Wil.-on also cxr! t
make two or thret? si-e-eehes n- -a
preceding the election.
London, Oct. 19. The success of the
trials of the British battleship Dread
naught has led the admiralty to give
orders for the construction without de
lay of three other such vessels. One
is to be built at Portsmouth, one at
Devonpart and one in' a private dock
f iklahoma City. Oct. IS. M--re than
three- hundred indictment r turt -ed bv
the jury of the ditriet court of ..
county are invalidated bv a court de
cision by Judge H. p. pjrwei! L.!jv.
who held that the clerk of t-.e pr-:aie
' court has no authority to swear a j ii.
I The list of names drawn fr.;n t'..-
wheel by the jury commissionei w u
not c-ertiiied to by the irk. -f the
district court which was al. h.l t.
1h necessary. The devii..n i rie .f
the most important ever rendered by a
district coutt in Oklahoma.
Fe in
Absolutely Pure
34-36 W. Adams St Phone Red
Apply to
. Tenape, Arizona
Proceedings Against the Santa
Southern California.
Los Angeles. Cal. Oct. 19. United!
States District Attorney Oscar Lawlorj
this a'tenoon started the machinery of
the United States governmen in an
investigation of the Santa Fe rebate
situation in Southern California. He
would not discuss the subject, but it is
known that Mr. Lawlor had the United
States marshal's office send out sub
poenas for certain Santa Fe railroad
officials, local trust companies' offic
ers and officials of local furniture con
cerns. .
These officials are directec to appear
before the United States grand jury
with books and papers as exhibits
bearing on freight rate charges, agree
ments and arrangements.
A wholesome cream of tartar
baking powder. Makes the finest,
lightest, best flavored biscuit, hot
breads, cake and pastry.
Alum and alum-phosphate
powders are injurious. Do not
use them. Examine the label.

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