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SUBURBAN HOME TOR SALE.
Prick cottage, barn, poultry house and yards, pasture. Near car line. Trice reasonable and terms to suit purchas er. E. E. Pascoe, 110 North Center St. RANCH FOR SALE Eighty acres well located. Fenced and cross fenced. All in alfalfa. Orchard In bearing. Six THE ' ARIZONA EE Lroom house and good barn. E. E. Pascoe, 110 North Center St. NINETEENTH YEAR. 12 PAGES PHOENIX, ARIZONA, SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 27 1908 12 PAGES VOL. XIX. NO 40 PUBLICAN SIMPLE PUTTING AWAY OF CLEVELAND'S BODY The Last Scene Was Marked By No Fu nereal Pomp" The Kites oi the Presbyterian Church Were Read and a room Descriptive of the Character ot the Former Head of the Nation. Pinccton. June 26. Grover Cleve land's body lies buried tonight in the Cleveland plot in Princeton cemetery. At o'clock, just as the sun was sink ing in the west, a distinguished com pany silently watched the body low ered into the grave. Then the simple burial service of the Presbyterian church was read before the last carri ages of the cortege were driven up 10 the path leading to the burial place, the benediction had ton pro nounced and the members of the fam ily. President Roosevelt and others, who had gathered about the grave, u.re lead ing the cemetery. Many personal friends of the dead statesman lingered about the spot which is to mark his last resting place, and each in turn was permitted to cast a shovelful of earth into the grave. Agreeable to the wishes of Mrs. Cleveland, the services, both at the house and the cemetery, were of the simplest character. An invocation and scriptural reading, a brief prayer and the reading of William Wordsworth's poem, "Character of the Happy War rior," constituted the services at the house whil" the reading of the burial service at the grave was a brief and impressive ceremony. Although the funeral was strictly of a private na ture, those in attendance numbered many distinguished citizens, including President Roosevelt, Governors Fort, of New Jersey; Hughes, of New York; and Siniih, of Georgia; former mem bers of President Cleveland's cabinet, and officials of the Equitable Life As surance Society, and members of COJART" ON A TANK IS A GUARANTEE We are always busy because we do It right. GOSART PLUMBING COMPANY 28 to SO North Second Ave. Phone Maine 285. This below changes every few days and it will pay you to watch same. An Extra Good Buy 20 Acres . HENRY & COSTLEY. 15 N. 1st Ave. LOOK H-S-H 'H I 'M lilt l"H"t"H' H--H-K-H"H DAIRYMEN Consult your own Interest. It pays T rience, skill and equipment, have created a demand constantly calling , ( X for more; who treat you right, pay you promptly, sooner if you need, , X highest cash prices. New customers every day. Room for more. jjj Money in your learning the reason by coming to j J The Maricopa Creamery, X F. M. MOGNETT, Pres. E. KAYS, Mgr. ' K-K-H-X-H- XXXXX-X--f XX- -H- -X-H-H---XX--X-XX--X-' Secure Positive Protection for Your Valuables One of the most Important acts of prudence Is to place your val uables beyond the reach of fire and theft. This protection can be obtained by renting a Safe Deposit Box In our Fire and Burglar-Proof Vaults. We have the only fully equipped Safety Deposit Vaults In this city. Special rooms for customers. PHOENIX NATIONAL BANK PHOENIX, ARIZONA The Prescott National Bank, Prescott, Ariz. Has earned a place on the "Roll of Honor" In the Nation' al System, being numbered seven hundred and -twenty. Capital paid In -Surplus and Undivided Profits Wc Pay Highest Cash Prices Fcr Old Gold and Silver and Precious Stone3 SPECIAL REDUCED PRICES ON WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIRING. ALL WORK G N. FRIEDMAN Princeton University faculty, friends, and neighbors. Cleveland was buried with all the simplicity and privacy he himself might have wisneu rfs a pri vate citizen, rather than as the form er chit executive of the nation. There vis nothing that savored of the official and the military element was injection solely as a measure of protection to President Roosevelt. The president arrived at 4:38 this afternoon and was met at the station by Gov. Fort. The president. Governor Fort, and Secretary Loeb, were driven at once to Westland. Upon their arriv al at the house the president went to Mrs. Cleveland, offering his sympathy and expressing keen regret at Cleve lands death. The president then re turned to the reception room where the body had been removed in the af ternoon trom the room on the second floor in which Cleveland died. A few minutes later the four clergy men who officiated, came down the stairs leading to the reception room, followed by Mrs. Cleveland and the children, Esther and Richard. As they appeared on the landing, accom panied by Dr. Joseph I). Bryant, the whttie company rose and remained standing throughout the services. Mrs. Cleveland was gowned in black, and wore a becoming hat with a short drooping veil. Ksther was also in black, and Richard wore a white suit and black tie. The services began with an invo cation by Rev. Sylvester W. Beach, of the First Presbyterian church, of Princeton, which was followed by Phoenix, Arizona. Res. Main 320. Farmers & Merchants Bank Tempe, - Ariz. Write Us For Investments ,;, frH'iMiK-H-H- to sell to people who, by cxpe- $100,000 120,000 UARANTEED. Removed to 33 W. Washing! Jeweler on Street. scriptural reading by Rev. Maitland V. Bartlett, of West Farms Presby terian church, of New Tork, the form er pastor of Cleveland, who read from the Fourteenth Chapter of the Book of John and a number of passages from the Fourth and Twenty-second Chapt ers of Thessalonians. Dr. Henry Van Dyke then said, "According to the request of one whose slightest wish at this moment we ail reBpect, there will be no address or sermon, but there was a poem written more than a hundred years ago by William Wordsworth, which Is expres sive of his character." He then read the poem. "Character of the Happy Warrior." This was followed by read ings from the Presbyterian book of common worship, and the services at the house were concluded with prayer. The services were concluded at 5:30 and five minutes later the casket had been tenderly carried to the hearse and the procession started on the way to the cemetery. Along the streets from the house to the cemetery', na tional guardsmen, mounted and on foot, policed the way. As Roosevelt passed through the gate leading from the Westland grounds, the militiamen presented arms, and the president doffed his hat in recognition.' The pall-bearers, six on either side, marched with the procession as it wended slowly down Bayard Lane to Nassau street and along the main thoroughfare of the town. Business had been suspended during the af ternoon and the curtains were drawn in many houses. Silent crowds stood with bared heads as the procession passed along into Vandevnter avenue. The bell in the tower of old Nassau Hall tolled mournfully. The route led over Wiggans street to the cemetery, which was reached a few minutes before six o'clock. The members of the family alighted from their carriages anil with the four clergymen in the lead, walked slowly down the path to the open grave and the rose strewn grave of Ruth, both almost hidden in a profusion of green boughs and flowers. Mrs. Cleveland stood with Esther and Richard and Dr. Bryant, as the coffin was lowered into the grave. BASEBALL American League. At Philadelphia R. H. E. New York ' 2 4 1 Philadelphia fi 9 l Batteries Manning. Chesbro and Klelnow; Coombs, Vickers and Tow ers. At Roston K. H. K. Washington 8 12 1 Boston 0 in 4 Batteries Fafkenberg and Street; Prultt, Hurchell and McFnrland. At Detroit R. H. E. Detroit 2 9 0 St. Louis 4 9 3 Batteries Willett. and Schmidt; Howell and Spencer. At Cleveland R. If. E. Cleveland 4 7 0 Chicago 2 2 S Batteries Rhoades and N. Clarke; Walsh, Manuel and Sullivan. National ' League At Chicago R. H. E. Chicago 8 10 1 Cincinnati 5 11 3 Batteries Frazcr and Kling; Spade, Rhoades and Schlei. At St. Louis R. H. E. St. Louis 1 6 3 Pittsburg 10 15 0 Batteries Raymond, Sal lee, Higgin botham and Bliss; Maddox and Gib son. . . At New York R. II. E. Boston .0 3 1 New York 2 8 1 Batteries Flaherty and Graham; McGinnlty and Bresnahan. SATURDAY NIGHT After Supper Sa Beginning 7 p. m. T N $ Sun Bonnets and Hats, 33c values, Handbags, values $1.00 to $10.00, Saturday night 1-2 PRICE Wash Rags of Turkish Toweling, Saturday night 2 toT 25c Large size Turkish Towels, values 33c, Saturday night 2oC Men's Negligee Shirts, sizes 15 to 16 y., values $1.00 and $1.23, Satur day night ! 79 Men's Work Shirts of Chambray Gingham, tan and blue C0J Ladles" White and Colored Bordered Handkerchiefs 2 fr 5 Ladies' Fast Black Plain Hose, regular sizes, pair 10 10-4 Sheeting, price 30c per yd, Saturday night '2 price, per yd 13j GERARD-JONES :c. THE PERSIAN AUTOCRACY Will Probably Succeed Con stitutional Government TIio Shah Aided by Russia is Acting With High Hand. London, June 26. The Times' Te heran correspondent says that the shah's proclamation declares that Per sia has been under martial law from June 22 and gives General Kikhoff, commander of the Cossacks, a free hand to deal severely with the people. The assembling of people and carrying of arms are prohibited under pin of death. Several members of the as sembly are in chains in the royal camp. The others are scattered and their whereabouts are unknown, The number of prisoners in the camp are increasing hourly. Those detained are being subjected to the worst or deals. Messages from the provinces are being censored, thus severing the provinces from communication with the capital. It is difficult to pass judgment as yet, the Times correspondent adds, and undoubtedly popular feeling over what ,is regarded here as the inactivity of ,Creat Britain and the activity of Rus sia, will probably restore the shah's ; autocracy. The correspondent also says it is re ported from Tabriz that the governor of that city has taken refuge in the Russian consulate here. ROBBERY NOT REVOLUTION A Bandit Attack On a Mex ican Town The Ailair Assumed the Proportion ot a IJat tle. City of Mexico, June 2G. The wild stories concerning a formidable and serious revolutionary outbreak in the northern part of Mexico are wholly discredited today by telegraphic Tc Iorts received from Governor Carde- ! nas of the state of Coahuila. Ac cording to the telegraphic advices received by Vice" President Corral today one of the boldest bandit raids ever attempted in the history of Mexico was successfully carried out when the town of Viesca was as saulted and looted yesterday. The bandits, numbering fifty, all well armed and mounted, swooped down upon the town without warn ing. A feeble resistance was made by the police of the place, but after three were killed and three wounded, the marauders practically had things their own way. They first proceeded to the jail, releasing all the inmates, some of whom joined the robbers. The bandits next headed for the Bank of Nueva Leon, a branch of the main institution of that name, located in the city of Monterey. They soon overpowered the employes there and then robbed the bank of all the money they could get at. The sum is not stated in the dispatches. Z Saturday night 1D DRY GOODS CO. From there the robbers, with a 'whoop, went to the government stamp office, looting it and doing great damage to the postoffice. They then turned their attention to the express office, robbing It. By this time the whole town's population was terrified. The bandits cut the wires and tore up some railroad tracks. However, before communi cation was interrupted word was sent to the state capital. Governor Car denas immediately reported the raid to the secretary of the interior and dispatched local troops to the scene. After imprisoning the municipal officers and further terrifying the Inhabitants, the bandits got word that the troops were coming, i Then they left. This morning they passed by the way of Hacienda Homes, and the town of Matamoros de Laguna. At this place they encountered the first detachment of troops sent to capture them. A lively fight ensued in which one trooper was killed and several were wounded. The soldiers captured one of the bandits, but the remainder escaped and are now in the wilds of Durango, having crossed the lMirder between Coahuila and that state shortly after the battle. The captured bandit is now in prison in the city of Torreon. In giving access to the official cor- resjwindence containing the above facts to the Associated Press, com menting upon the happenings, Vice President Corral said: "For over a score of years the republic of Mexico has leen absolutely free from ban dit raids or uprisings of a similar disgraceful affajr which occurred at Viesca yesterday. For that reason the government will mete out stern measures to these criminals in order that the world at large may know that the days of the bandits in this country have passed. "From private information I re ceived today I am satisfied that most of the men concerned in the raid have spent terms in jail before. The men were trying to rescue former railroad employes who had been im prisoned and for that reason they first attacked the jail." Today the president called a spe cial session of the cabinet at which. it is stated, the conditions in the state of Coahuila were discussed at length. The attack on Los Vitacas was separate and distinct from the one on the town of Viesca yesterday. The towns are miles apart from each tiier. A SEPARATE AFFAIR. El Paso, June 2fi. A special dis patch received here says a band of Mexican revolutionists attacked the town of Los Vitacas early today and some of the revolutionists' are be lieved to have crossed into Texas. A Texas sheriff wired, asking the governor if he could arrest any fug itives coming into the state. The governor referred tiie mclter to the attorney general, who held that the state officers could take no action in the matter of political fugitives com ing into the United States from for eign countries. It is a question for the federal authorities to deal with. It Is reported that the revolution ists were repulsed. o THE SOUTHERN SULTAN IN COMMAND. Fez. June 2fi. Mulal I la fid, the usurping sultan of Morocco, sum moned the caids to the palace here and peremptorily instructed them to raise an army of 10,000 men from the neighboring- tribes. o THE WAITING POLICY OF U. S GOVERNMENT There Have So Far Been no Changes in the Venezuelan Affair. Washington. June 2fi. The state department is marking time in the Venezuelan question. The events which have occurred have produced a situation which promises little change for some time and the gov ernment is merely waiting the course of events. -. The gunboat Marietta will leave Curacao tomorrow with Jacob Sleep er, secretary of the American em bassy j't Caracas, and Lieut. Ruggles. military attache, as passengers. Senor Veloz Getoicia, the Venezuelan charge in Washington, remains in the city, but tomorrow he will take up his residence in the suburbs Where he will continue to be in close touch with the state department if neces sary. Nothing has been learned at the Venezuelan legation today concerning the events at Caracas, so that no new light could bo shed upon the diplomatic tangle involving the two countries. The UNISON BUSINESS COLLEGE Phoenix, Arizona, HXH-H-HX-XX-X-H44-X- C C.I f ? oummer ocnooi Enter any day. Grade, High School, Business. PHOENIX ACADEMY AND BUSINESS COLLEGE. Racycles H. S. Oriswold & Co. Sell them and they have proved them selves to be the easiest running and strongest bicycles made. Thy also sell bicycles e 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 14S0 SECRETARY RE-ENTERS TURMOIL OF POLITICS Now That the Holiday Incident to the Yale Commencement is Ended The Candidate ior President Arrives at New York Where lie Engages In Conferences With Political Friends. New York, June 26. Secretary Taft has passed from pleasure to politics. The change came between New Haven and New York City. After bidding farewell at New Haven to some of his oldest friends, he boarded the 3:51 train for New York City. The trip was quite uneventful. After reading for a time the secre tary chatted incidentally with one or two acquaintances whom he met. He was unaccompanied except by a newspaper friend. At Grand Central station he was met by James T. Williams jr., a memlier of the political staff at Washington, who accompanied him to a hotel. As the secretary left the station for the street he was given a cordial greeting by hundreds of people who had assembled to see him. Once more he was the presi dential candidate, not merely "Rill" Taft of Yale. The secretary was driven directly from the station to the Manhattan. Shortly after 7 o'clock, accompa nied by Jacob G. Schmidlap of Cin cinnati, he left the hotel for the St. Regis, where he dined as the guest of Mr. Schmidlap. It had been ar ranged that General Wright, who will succeed Taft on Wednesday, and Clarence Kd wards, chief of the bu reau of insular affairs, should be guests at the dinner, but they did not arrive in time. Those who at tended the dinner beside Taft and Schmidlap; were A. C. Coffin, head of the eneral Electric company, and Ralph Peters, president of the Long Island Railroad company. Both are old . friends of the secretary. Among those who paid respects to him was John Hays Hammond. His conversation with Taft was personal. Soon ai"ter the secretary reached his apartments he had a conference with President Booker T. Washington of Tuskege,- Institute. - " ' Washington came to attend a meet ing of the board of trustees of the institution. He asked Taft to deliver at least two formal addresses during the approaching campaign, particu larly to the negroes of America. No definite conclusion was reached, but it is not unlikely that at least one address of the kind indicated may be delivered by the secretary before the close of the campaign. General Wright arrived at the For Sale I will sell my six half lots in the Capitol Addition for S600. I don't believe you can buy as desirable lots as these In any other part of Phoenix for the money. W.J. MURPHY Salt River Valley Lands First Ave. and Adams St TELEPHONE MAIN 194 D. H. BURTIS Sanitary Plumbing, Sheet Metal Working, Heating and Irrigating Plants. 15 East Washington Street. Phoenix, Arizona. Wo carry a complete line off Tin, Copper and Graniteware RUSSIAN HAMMERED BRASS Our Own !mportation--This Beautiful Ware is Being Sold J at Cost. ? ! R. L. BALKE, U. S. Indian Trader 1 Proprietor the Big Curio Store on Adams Street. X A Y VV7V. n a?! eW TVe rW 7 Manhattan shortly after 8 o'chck directly from his home in Memphis. A few minutes afterwards Gen. Kd wards arrived from Washington ac companied by Frank B. Kellogg, re publican national committeeman from Minnesota, and special counsel for the government in the proceedings against the Standard Oil company. He will go to Oyster Bay tomorrow and ha.ve a conference with President Roosevelt, although not directly con nected with the party of Taft. Secretary Cortelyou was also a guest at the Manhattan tonight. He saw Taft late in the evening but the conversation was purely personal. Tomorrow morning Taft, Wright and Kd wards will take an early train for Oyster Ray to confer with the prts iilent. Taft hopes to conclude his talk with Roosevelt in time to enable him to return to Washington tomor row night. ' INDIAN TRAIN WRECK. Bombay, India, June 26. Fifteen persons were killed and twenty-seven injured in an accident between an express and freight train on the Bombay and Baroda railway today near Baroda. Four passenger coaches and four mail cars of the express train and four cars of the freight train were burned. MINNESOTA DROWNING. Mankato, Minn., June 26. Miss Eva Khler, aged sixteen and her guest. Miss Maud Worlds, aged nineteen of St. Fe'er. anil Max Suez, aged twenty vcr- ..frowned late yesterday in the Il'nf' wftors caused by the overflow of the river here. The girls had gone bathing at Cornelia St , . which ha.i overflowed. Suez tried to rescue them when they got into deep water. 2HiMHiiniii:H!iii!nnuiifiisiuiiniiU2i' I Two Big I Bargains 3 INCOME PROPERTY NOW. S 5 40 Acres Oranges, Lemons and 2 3 Alfalfa. 40 Acres Alfalfa. 3 ml S 2 1-2 Miles Northwest 5 SEE 5 3 I DWICBT B. BEARD f 3 Corner Center and Adams, city. liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriuiiiiiiiiiiiuiimiiiiiuiit? BUGGY RUBBER .fE'v! Best of all PHOENIX CYCLE CC. Sole Agents 22 to 26 W. Adam St. Phone Red 54 KELLY