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MONEY TO LOAN If you want to build and net J some money, come and see mo; my rales are the lowest. E. K. FV.scoc, 110 North Center street. FOR RENT FURNISHEti: E"Jv room brick, two screen rooms, fine shade, lawn, hot and cold water, gas, electric lights, bath; close in. E. E. Pascoe, 110 North Center Street E ABI AEPUHL i;k;kti:kntii teak. 10 PAGES PHOENIX, ARIZONA, MONDAY MORNING, MAY 18 1908 10 PAGES VOL. XVIII. NO 3G.1 TEL ZONA ICAN A MORBID TEN vr i b I H a is KONG GUNNESS FARM Nothing to Be Seen But the Fragments of Unidentified Dead The (Iriiiid .lury Will Enter Upon an Investigation ot tlw 3Iyslery Today Through a Hall Hundred Witnesses. r.iite, Ii..V. M.-.y IT. Tin- si -i-ns t S.!iii!a- w.. re r. at-d t-day io vicinity "f the liui ii- ss farm. : .. !'! t! I" iiv t. ri tm.us.iTi.l ! .'!!e came, nlreds Hiumtifr t!..-tr In:. a. The! , . ., ...Is uer- iu..l to j ; toiis i:f the .-v. n un:d. nuto-i'. i !. : grand t.encr f s!v in. n will con- ; l'l.f k in the company of Mrs. Oun l" take up the cast'. ' n-ss. Tilt CASHiiR'S IHEfT .GKE Hit BANKS i He Plundered Pittsburg Institution Will Wot Rc;pen For Business. i'illsb :iv, ;i.iy 17. It was officially t..Ji:'. t t::-1 tiie A!!-;h ;.y . . .1 ilai.i:, -.i-.n-" cahb-r, "A ii 'i.M Y...i.t;.-.m i.s in jail sp.-cifi- :.: !...r -i with tile lniMippropiia- i a i, ,i im.' tr,o oliaors hi j la-- !.-,;;:: ai-- l: i to fathom still j '. i t-r- r cl'-'-.-;.--i '.' . wili n.-t reoj-.-n j f'T !:-;. -s t'.;:;.'!T..w. last ad, not- i wii poMn that the c .11 p- j ir. !i' of ih.o ciisxjn -y has as,in.. d ;i.'i w'A whi 1 up its e.tf.tirs. I f'r.til 1 to :. y it lia.l been fx- j I i' A t a.t t a institution would1 a. t::. r t! o sl rri which f"i!..-..-..l the I t t.lit'UMt M.'l.t -'I oat-'o!:U ry's jir- ' r : I. S-tn.r.;: 1 inarvial inici'.-ts had I e;:ur .1 a t lart. r of a nii:il -ri. a::! : a ! l ouai sain had hot. 11 i.r-' ."hit d by tl directors, j-itixpeiisio!! was n .i i... oa today silt.-r r leor.'tby I ..:. rraim nhi.niw h ar-s" i" J fie I 1 -as of re or'-:aii:;:a;i-in. It is ! ! f! thrt the s'jsp-nsion will ' have no effect HjMin other institii-l ti-r Th" l.-'iih's private and com- ! i,i. r. i..' (hii h.s ;:re ery suiall. not owr "r,e.f la'l. MiDCHiPMAN CK0VNZD. A .vi l-. o-. May IT. :.!!! i-i:iinian ; !.!..- of C!-ve!at!l. one of, . i.-i :.;.a:tia .::-s. was 1i-ovt:'. d j .'.ay ' y tie- eap"-!:'.iirj of a " i'lio... , a marly at r.-SL-U" his life in j 1 i r COSAIiT" ON A TANK IS A GUARANTEE We tre always busy because we do It right GOL'ART FLUKSING COMPANY 13 t-j 3 ) :'orth Second Ave, Phoenix, Arizona. Ph.ne ilatn Dairymen Attention! It i:; nrt lT t'ae ordinary for a creamery to solicit your trade at this sea son of tiie year. Hut the fact i.i we have a demand for more goods, and we are going to meet it. We will pay you the highest market price, and your mency is always ready. C'j' in in and see us. The Maricopa Creamery Co., F. M. MOGNETT. Pres. Ice . Cream Preezers V.'l.e'. yen i:- t a freezer, it pays to get a good one. Come in and let US show Vol; tile foist. D. H. EURTIS, PLUMBING AND TINNING. 13 East Washington St. Phoenix, Arizona. Secure Positive Frotection for Your Valuables One of the moet Important acts of pr-lence la to place jour Taln ablea beyond toe reach of fire and then. Tbla rrotsct'on can bo obtained by renting a Safe Deposit Box In our Flro and Burg'.ar-Proof Vaults. We haTe the only .fully eHi!rp?d Safety Deposit Vaults la thlf elty. gpf.cial roome 'or customer. PH0EMX NATIONAL BANK PHOENIX, ARIZONA The Fresccit tlaticncl Ecnk, Presccit, Ariz. Has earned a place cn the "Boll of Honor" In the Nation al System, being numbered seven hundred and twenty. Capital paid In - - - - - $100,000 Surplus end Undivided Profits - - - 120,000 We Pay Highest For Old Gold and Silver SPECIAL REDUCED PRICES ON WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIRING. ALL WORK G UARANTEED. NFPTRnMAlM Manufacturing Jeweler 1 ixH-jLiYliXl N Removed to S3 W. Waihington Street THOUSAND Forty witnesses will be summoned ami ten in. ire will probably be called. It is expected that from four to six clays wm be required tor tne nearing. The- coroner today released the I inlv (.f )!e I'.udsberg, wiiich will le l,.ii'i ,1 in l!a. Wis. Iiudsberg came !it ., y,.ar nB am was never seen after he ilrew Sl-'.fcuo through a hK'ul KING Of THE GIPSIES A GERMAN PRISONER Haui-man to Whom the German Bancs of Central Europe Paid Tribute. K.riin, Mey IT. After a Ion chase the police of r:u!ach. in the Canton of Zurich Switzerland, have succeeded in ca-'tiiriiiK Eaiil" Haussmann. who hears tiie itle of "King of the Gipsies'' and has ng b"t n wanted for his cri.res by the iiiinian government. Jliijssmann, who is said to have b 1 n bo; n in AViirtenburg. is thirty ei -ht years of aire, and some time aso :a 11.1 1 into Switzerland, where he has been living a w ild life in the wood, bavins: a- his companion, a young girl of lihfi n. Information of his where abo,us was cony. ;, ed to the German poihee s 'me time pro. and at their re- H'.est the Swiss offivers took up the hunt. ( in April 10. they located their quar ry in the densest part of the Forest of I .artretsbol., near Hulaeh, and were o! sir.;; in on his tent when Hauss niami. s-iintily clad, with bare feet and t'lng matt'. 1 hair nnd beard, burst forth and tried to escar o. The police fired into the air to frigh ten him. but the fugitive ran on until lie was overtaken by one of the men, n.;:;:"d SvMa-.ilVlbergcr, whom he at iiii 1'. h . u furi. u. ly, and would have strangled but for the arrival .of his comr;!'" s. one of Whorn 'shot Hauss maT.n in the I--ij. Kveii th. n he hobbled away to a rock, ai'iiin t which he j laced his back and defied the police to seize him. He Res. Main 310. E. KAYS, Mgr. Cash Prices and Precious Stones was handcuffed after a struggle, whereupon he remarked. "You ought to thank your stars that I left my revolver in the tent, or some of you would have Joined me in a long journey. I congratulate you on oapturing the king of the gipsies for the first time." The gipsy bands in Central Europe paid tribute to Haussmann whom they regarded with awe and superstition. MUST HAVE BEEN STRINGENT. An Anti-Trust Bill Vetoed by Gover nor of Oklahoma Yesterday. Guthrie, May 17. Governor Haskell yesterday vetoed the anti-trust bill which had previously passed both houses. Th-.; ijovernor wai In receipt of hundreds of telegrams from all parts of the country askins that the bill be vetoed. The senate sustained the veto. The governor stated that the bill was so stringent that It would drive honest concerns out of business. 0 TNE HAND OE ENGLAND IS FAR FROM CLEAN It Can Not Complain of Leopold Atrocities in the Congo. London. May 17. The radical papers which for years have demanded that the Hritish government put an end to the atrocities committed by agents of King Leopold in the Congo Free Slate now claim that the government Is hardly justified in criticising the Con go authorities us long as it does noth ing to stop the same kind of cruel ties against natives by the authorities of the Hrjtish .colony of Xatal. ' Two years ago martial law which, strictly speaking is not .recognized by the British constitution was proclaim ed in Zululand as an instrument of repression against the colored popula tion and it has not only remained In force ever since, but it is being admin istered with a severity and contempt for legality absolutely without prece dent. Shooting, hanging, flogging and imprisonment have been going on wholesale, and every attempt of the natives to gain redress has been treat ed contemptuously by the Govern ment of Natal. The British government made a feeble attempt to induce Xatal to abol ish martial law, but met with a con temptuous rebuff, and has since done nothing. How necessary is some de cisive action may be judged from the fact that under martial law twenty native? were executed, 7000 flogged and I'i'.OoO cast in Jail. The floggings were administered with barbarous se verity, the backs of the natives, ac cording to official witnesses being "cut into ribbons." These measures of repression were adopted against a so-called " native re bellion," the seriousness of which may be Judged from the fact, that the Co lonial losses amounted to nine men, whereas 3000 natives wore killed. A few months ago, the excited Col onists of Natal invented a second na tive "rebellion," the head of which was supposed to be Dinlzulu, the Zulu chief. A strong force was marched into JJinizuIu's country', and every thing possible done to create a genuine rebellion, but the Zulus refused to fight. Dinizuiu surrendered himself and is now on trial for high treason and murder. SALOON For Rent Apply to MELCZER BROS., Phoenix, Ariz. H"M-H"H"W-,M'ifr-H"tM, Is it possible for you to make An Investment of $3 where your first month's profits will not only pay you back all of your original investment but a handsome per cent besides? You can do it by attending the three month's Summer session of The Lamson Business College. At the end of this term you will be able to keep an ordinary, set of books, you can have a thorough knowledge of Banking, you can write a good business letter, you will understand the principles of commercial law. you can be rapid and accurate in figures, you can have a thorough understanding of the theory of shorthand and you can be a good typewriter opt rat or. With this knowledge you should easily be worth $G0 per month. Do you know of any other place where you can make such a pref itable investment? 1 Lamson Business College ENGLAND LEFT DEFENSELESS Result of the New Military Reforms Expected Enlistments Have IJot Taken the Tlaee of Conscription. London, May 17. England Is unex pectedly faced with the perilous pros pect of having no army for home de fense. The new reforms passed by Secretary of War Haldane which were to ensure the country against conscrip tion by providing a well-trained ter ritorial army are provlrfg a failure. A month ago England apart from her small regular army, had 240,000 vol unteers pledged to fight at home, and partly available for foreign service as was shown during the Boer war. The Haldane scheme abolished the volun teers altogether, and substituted a territorial army, also voluntary in na ture, but organized more on real army lines. ' The war office expected that the old volunteers to a man would re-enlist in the new force. That hope has been disappointed. Instead of being Sl'OO strong, as was expected the territorial army does not exceed 100,000. The men will not enlist. Instead of 70 per cent of re-enlistments from the dis banded volunteers and yeomanry, there has been only 30 per cent and practically no fresh men have enlisted. One explanation of this break-down is that English employers unpatrioti cally refuse to give their men facili ties for undergoing the camp training which the new law requires. Another objection is that, unlike the volunteers, the territorialists may be used for suppressing civic disorders just as the national guard in the United States. The pay .allowances of the war offi ce during service are also objected to. During the absence from home on duty of non-commissioned officers, their families are partially supported, but under the same conditions the families of privates get nothing. These and other causes are threat ening to wreck England's plans for an efficient home defence army. Loud complaints are being made at the lack of patriotism shown by the working-class population which reso lutely refuses to serve in the new force, and the cry of compulsory serv ices is already being raised in some quarters. 0 PACIFIC NAVAL BOARD IS OVERRULED AGAIN California's Fleet Will Not Visit the Philippines This Fall. Washington, May 17. Reports from San Francisco that the five big armor ed cruisers of the Pacific fleet now at that place will be ordered to the Phil ippines in the fall, are said at the navy department to be erroneous. An invitation has been accepted from Great Brittan to have some, of these cruisers visit Victoria vin the Im mediate future. After that visit the West Virgina. the Maryland, the Colo rado, and the Pennsylvania will be placed in dry dock for the Installation of fire control apparatus. Two cruisers will receive the fire control at Mare Island and two at the Bremerton yards. This work will take until the middle of August and upon its completion the criusers Tennessee, I Washington, California and South Da kota will be placed in dry dock for the same purpose. All the vessels mentioned will have target practice at Magdalena Bay this fall. o WEATHER TODAY. Washington. D. C. May 17. For Arizona Monday and Tuesday, fair. 5.00 FRENCH AND ARABS. A Slaughter of the Latter at a Cost of Three of the Former. Paris, May 17. Official advices from General Vigy, commanding the French forces in Algeria, tell of a fierce fight with the Arabs on Thursday. Vigy oc cupied lSoiidenifo, the strongohld of Mulai Hass, after vigorously shelling 600 tribesmen who dispersed in all di rections, abandoning their camp and large Quantities of stores and ammu nition. The Arabs suffered severe loss es. The French lost three killed and nine wounded. RETURN 0 FSECRETARY TAFT Charleston, S. C, May 17. Secre tary Taft arrived from aPnama to day and alter left for Washington. He held an Informal reception here. He dfd not wish to be quoted as to the relations between, the United States and aPnama. Labor oenditions, he reported were greatly improved on the isthmus. 0 SHUT DOWN AT THF RELIEF GOLD MINE A Nice $1600 Gold Brick Brought in as ' the Product of a Run of Eleven Days. The Relief gold mine on the 14th closed down for a couple of weeks for the purpose of waiting for a new water supply and giving the men a little rest in the mer.r'Ome. As many know, the chief handicap to larger operations In the mine is a water shortage. The supply comes from the mine and when it is pumped dry It is necessary to wait for the subterranean reservoir to fill up again. The property go far as development of ore bodies are' con cerned, looks better every time a drill is stuck into it or a shot is fired. The shut-down ended a run of twenty-two shifts since about April 23, or what would be a continuous run of eleven days. The clean up gave a gold pro duct of seventy-six ounces or approx imately $1600 of good new gold for the world to use in its business. This came from 200 tons of ore worked dur ing the run, or an average of about $s per ton. The annual meeting of the company was held In New York on May 1st and the same officers were elected, there being only one or two changes in the board of directors. It was brought out however, that the water supply had grown constantly less during the last year and the time which the could run was shorter for that reason, though the values were greater per ton than previously. The panic following eoon after the enlarging of the capital stock, through the disposal of which it was hoped to easily raise suficient money for nicessary improvements and a bet ter water supply, rather bfasted that hope as mining stock was not In de mand for a long time. Negotiations are now on in respect of some other plan by which It is believed the needed funds can be secured. It is earnestly hoped that some of these plans will mature for the property has the mak ing of a great mine for the owners and it will be a great thing for Phoe nix when that time arrives. All' it needs is money and the profit taking will be automatic. Is Your Grain Insured? Now is the time to insure your grain in the field... If it should happen to burn up what would you have to show for all your labor and expense? I can help you to . provide . against this possibility at a nom inal expense and in a reliable and old-established company. Call or send a postal card asking for particulars. W. J, MURPHY Salt River Valley Lands First Ave. and Adams St TELEPHONE MAIN 194 7A LOOK! This 'below changes every few days and it will pay you to watch same. A Snap ONE CHOICE RESIDENCE LOT , HENRY & COSTLEY. 15 N. 1st Ave. ARCHBISHOP BOURGADE DIES OF HEART FAILURE The End Game to Him Suddenly In a Chi cago Hospital A Beloved Prelate W hose-Religious Work First as a Missionary, for Nearly Forty Years Was Performed In This Territory. Chicago. May, 17. The Most Rever end Peter Bourgade, Arch-bishop of Santa Fe. died at a hospital today of j heart failure, aged sixty-three. He ' came here a fortnight ago from Hot Springs, Ark., suffering from a slight physical weakness. Until yesterday, when he took to his bed, his condition was not considered serious. Death followed the seebnd of two sinking spells today. " THE SUNDAY WAS QUIET IN CLEVELAND STRIKE A Fair Street Car Service Was Main tained with Little Disorder. Cleveland, May 17. Beyond a few minor disturbances the street car strike situation--(oday was quiet while the service by the Municipal Traction company was greatly improved. A po liceman rode on each car which had a wire screen for the protection of the motorman's vestibule. A conductor is reported to have fired one shot when a Miles avenue car was attacked by a crowd of men and boys who flung stones. None were hurt. International President Mahon of the Street Car Men's Union, arrived today and went into conference with the lo cal union officials. The state arbitra tors are endeavoring to have the union and President Dupont of the traction company come to an understanding. Mahon called upon the arbitrators twice today. THE GUARD IMPLICATED. In the Theft of the Wells Fargo Treas ures at French. Springer. N. M., May 17. Deputy Sheriff W. H. Farmer of Dawson, was arrested today in connection with the robbery of the Wells Fargo box of $35,000 at French on Thursday. Farmer had been detailed to guard the treasure. Thep risoner has been taken to Raton. It is reported, but not confirmed that one of the two men previously arrested in the case has confessed, implicating two men not arrested. THE TWO STAGE HOIST. Washington, May 17. The two stage ammunition hoist is to be in stalled on the battleships South Caro lina, Michigan, Delaware and South Dakota. It has been recommended as likely to contribute to rapidity of fire. Racycles H. S. Griswold & Co. Sell them and they have proved them selves to be the easiest running and strongest bicycles made. They also sell bicycles of the best make at way down prices and have a large stock of buggy and bicycle tires at prices most reasonable. 34-36 W. Adams St. Phone 1490 BOOKKEEPING, SHORTHAND AND TYPEWRITING. PHOENIX ACADEMY AND BUSI NESS COLLEGE. Common branches, 14.00 per month. High School course, J6.00 per month. Will Pay I WANT ABOUT 300 GILA MON STERSMUST HAVE THEM WITH IN THE NEXT 60 DAYS READY FOR SHIPMENT TO EUROPE. THEY MUST BE ALIVE AND OF GOOD SIZE DELIVERED AT V.Y STORE. R. L BflLKE, Proprietor the Big Curio The Arch-bishop was born, and edu cated in France. He went to Arizona as a missionary in 1863, and was or dained at Santa Fe the same year. He began work at Yuma the following year. He was consecrated in 1SS5. He was vicar apostolic of Arizona with the titular rank of Bishop of Taumaco, and he resided at Tucson until he was promoted to the arch-bishoporic. BATTLESHIPS LEAVE FRISCO THIS MORNING They Will Hover About Puget Sound Ports For Six Weeks. San Francisco, May 17. The Atlan tic fleet after twelve days of pagean try and merrymaking sails tomorrow for Puget Sound, arriving off Seattle on Thursday. Half the fleet will dock at Bremerton yard and the others will return, here for repairs. The orders call for a reassembling here not later than July 3. On July 7 the fleet sails for Honolulu and thence to Auckland, after a week's stav. The Pacific squadron of armored cruisers. Admiral Dayton commanding the seven ships, sailed this morning for Santa Barbara. ;K!Illjii:ili:iUIIIIIiiHIIIIH!llllIII!lIimil I 240 I I Acres I 1 Northwest of Phoenix; 100 acres alfalfa; Small 1 House; Good Well. I Price $62.50 I Per Acre I D WIGHT B. BEARD E Corner Center and Adams, city. 3 5i:iiiuiiiimmwi!iiuiimiiiii!!ii2!!iuin5 Pierce Wheels The easiest running and the best made t wheel in America Sold By Phoenix Cycle Co. 22 to 26 W. Adams St. Phone Red 524 $1.00 Each U - S. Indian Trader Store on Adams Street.