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SUBURBAN HOME FOR SALE.
Brick cottage, barn, poultry bouse and yards, pasture. Near car line. Price reasonable and terms to suit purchas er. E. E. Pascoe, 110 North Center St THE A RANCH FOR SALE Eighty acres well located. Fenced and cross fenced. All in alfalfa. Orchard in bearing. Six room house and good barn. E. E. Pascoe, 110 North Center St NINETEENTH YEAR. 10 PACES PHOENIX, ARIZONA, MONDAY MORNING, JULY 13 1908 10 PAGES VOL. XIX. NO 5G RIZOMA BEPUBUOAN ).)) JAPANESE SENTIMENT AS TO DENVER PLATFORM The Asiatic Exclusion Plank Excited Sur prise and Displeasure A Very Natural Supposition Entertained by tbeJ Islanders is That It Was l.ibor. Tokio. July 12. News of the action of the democratic national conven tion in including in the platform a plank favoring the exclusion of Asi atic laborers is taken here as di rected against Japan and Is causing ROYAl BELIEVIR IN SPIRIIUAUSM Die Zukunft Publishes a Startling Story Regarding Emperor William. Berlin, July 12. That the kaiser like formerly Czar Nicholas of Russia, is .1 firm believer in spiritism and that his policies at least at times have largely beeil dictated by spirits Is the amazing statement by Maximilian Hardi n the famous nditor of the "Zukunrt" whose revelations started the Prince Kuhnburg scandal. Harden who is absolutely fearless and he has never retracted anything he has said was interviewed the otiier day and it was then that he made the statement which now since it has been pu:di-hed has aroused such a tre mendous sensation here that people t:-!k of little else. Speaking of the spiritualistic atmos phere of tile Liebenberg "Tafelrunde," of the numerous seances in whictKeven the late Kaiser W'ilhelm took part, Harden declares that these had a very harmful influence upon the present j "GOSART" ON A TANK IS A GUARANTEE We are always busy because we do it right. GOSART PLUMBING COMPANY 28 to 30 North Second Ave. Phoenix, Arizona. Phone Maine 285. Res. Main 320. 1 f"-"? This below changes every few days and it will pay you to watch same. SEE 1 US AT ONCE FOR A WELL IMPROVED FORTY ACRES. HORSES, CAT TLE. IMPLEMENTS, FUR NITURE AND CHICKENS AT A BARGAIN. . HENRY & COSTLEY. 15 N. 1st Ave. MauSi LOOK 'I' l 'I' H i t" 8 H 1 fl'W""MlM-H-K"M"l"H' 1 I'M I I 'I' I I "I !' 'I' -V 'i' '1' 'I1 'i' '1' !' '! DAIRYMEN ATTENTION It is your business to produce CLEAN SWEET milk and cream. Our years of experience, the skill of our workmen, and a modern equipment enables us to manufacture from It a product which Is constantly in demand and sells for the highest price. If you want THE HIGHEST PRICE PAID BY ANY CREAMERY IN THE VALLEY, and want your money when it Is due, and want sometimes to get It to meet your needs before It Is due. If you want a fair test and a SQUARE DEAL, then market your BUTTER FAT with The Maricopa Creamery, r-W-H-K-K' ""' H' - H - HH - PHOEIOX NATIONAL BANK PHOENIX, ARIZONA CAPITAL - SI 00.000.00 SURPLUS AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS - S150.000.00 E. R. GAGE, Presid i t. II. J. McCLU: . '. ice President. R. 15. B itMISTER, Cashier. I- .1. GALLIVER, Asst. Cashier. C RECTORS. E. R. Cage W. A. Drake F. .M. .Murphy Geo. X. Gage D. M. Ferry AV. K. Staunton Safe Deposit Boxes For Rent. 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 - - - - - $100,000 Surplus and Undivided Profits - - - 120,000 We Pay Highest Cash Prices For Old Gold and Silver and Precious Stones SPECIAL REDUCED PRICES ON WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIRING. ALL WORK G UARANTEED. , NFPTRnMAISJ Manufacturing Jeweler I LiL-dLJ L Lll N Removed to 33 W. Washington Street a Bid lor the Support of considerable surprise and displeasure. In some quarters the declaration is made that the course is an infringe ment on treaty rights and Is op posed to the principle of humanity. Others believe it was inserted to sat isfy the labor element. kaiser, who has always been inclined towards mysticism. For a long time the kaiser always consulted the spirits about matters of state and wore his watch in a piece of cloth which a spirit had left after a seance at Prince Eulenburg's house. So far no official notice has been taken of Hardin's astonishing state ment but with the sensation it lias stirred up it is almost impossible to suppose the kaiser could afford not to deny the allegations made. No one however believes that the daring edi tor will be arrested as it is known that he possesses knowledge of certain af fairs which if revealed would scandal ize certain high personages at. court. o INTERNATIONAL TRUST STEEL MANUFACTURERS The Establishment of Many Large Plar.ts in Great Britain. London, July 12. The establishment of many larpre steel plants in Great l'rituin in orler to comply with the Farmers & Merchants Bank Tempe, Ariz. Write Us For Investments - HM' ! ! -I ! ! fl i -M-l !"!' 1 "M"I Li. II. Chalmers F. T. Alklre II. J. McCIunj? new patents act will be one of the Im mediate outcomes of the formation of the International SSteel Trust. American and German steel mag nates who have been active in forming this Immense concern have been Inter viewed and all agree that it will be only a few weeks before the scherffe will be carried into ' execution. The trust which has its headcpjarters In this city has already had applications from practically every steel manufac turing center in the world and is now actively engaged in deciding upon a plan by which It can arrange an out put serviceable for botfc export and Import purposes. " The additional caxital of the com bine will amount to $"50,00f'H)0 and the "Iron and Steel Trades Journal" stales authoritatively that several of the Russian and German syndicates al lied with the combine are negotiating for the construction of plants in Great Britain which will give employment to many thousands of men, and will have the effect of cheapening steel gnereal- iy. o DEAD TO THE WORLD TOR HALF A CENTURY The Reopening After Fifty Years o' a Parisian House of Mysteries. Paris, July 12. One of the mys teries of Paris has beet sol(d by the death of Mme. de Provlgny, which has opened for the first tim- in more than half a century the house ' on Boulevard Poissommiere known as the house of mystery. For fifty years and more the shut ters of that house were never opened. Servants entered stealthlily and It was known to be inhabited by a recluse of great eccentricity but its secret was well kept uptil a few days ago, when the place was sud denly dressed in the black and silver trappings of French mourning, and it was announced that its aged and sorrowful inmate, Mme. de Provlgny, was dead. She was ah old lady of more than seventy and for the last half cen tury she lived in that house the life of an anchorite, without a newspaper or communication of any kind with the outside world. For fifty years Mme. de Provlgny wore white satin. She wore it on her wedding day and always dressed in white to the end. Fifty years ago M. de Provigny died. They had been, "-married the same morning and the young hus band succumled to apoplexy an hour after the ceremony. When she re covered from the shock if indeed she can be said ever to have recov ered from it Mme. de Provigny had the house shut up but she retained her servants on the condition that they were never to confront her with a living beiry? and never to speak to her again. She did not know the trend of public events. Automobiles, electric cars and even railroad trains were unknown to her. She did not know that France was a republic. She had never heard of the Dreyfus case, of the death of Queen Victoria or of any national or international event. In her will she left her whole for tune to men and women over sixty and of good character. She left a large house in the counrry as a home for them and J2,u00,000 for Its main tenance. o THE WEEK OE DEATH FOR PRIEST'S SLAYER The Italian Murderer Awaits the Sum. mon to the Scaffold. Denver, July 12. Today the death sentence against Guiseppe Alia, the priest murderer, became operative. He will be hanged at ("anon City some time this week but it is believed that the officials have not decided as to the exact time. Alia only awaits the coming of the summons to the scaffold. For a week he abf-olutely refused food and the prison physician administered milk with a piuftp. Since then he has eaten regularly. He still retains his hatred for the priesthood. He created a dis turbance and raved when a priest came to offer his services. BUSINESS COLLEGE Phoenix, Arizona, 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 Special this Week. Oxford Bicycles In blue and grey, $30 each. Exclusive Bicycles in red and grey, $35 each. Tale Bicycles in black, $35 to $40 each. Pierce Bicycles in red and black, $50 to $S0 each. Yours for quick service and the best in this line, PHOENIX CYCLE' CO. -133 and 135 N. Center St. Pknn. Main fid. The LAMSON KITCHENEK THESTRICT Persona non Grata to Eng lish Aristocrats Schemes Afoot to Keep Him in Service Outside of England. London, July 12. There are a lot of intrigues going on just now with the object of keeping Ird Kitchener away from this country and sending him on another tour of foreign service when his term in India expires in No vember next. The reason that Lord Kitchener Is not wanted here Is partly the stern uncompromising way he acted In South Africa during the Boer war which made him very unpopular with many officers of aristocratic families who wanted to treat the. war as a pic nic and who were made to toe the mark by the-ommander in chief. Another even more serious reason is that there Is not the slightest doubt that if Lord Kitchener joined the army council at headquarters as he desires to he would bring to light many things that there is the greatest desire of keeping secret and some high officials would have a very uncomfortable time of it. The Influence of several society lo dies of the first importance has been invoked in order to keep Kitchener abroad and it is now being suggested that ho should be offered the gover norship of one of the Australian colo nies, but it is almost certain that he would refuse to accept an office where he would be unable to keep in touch with army affairs. He is too much of a soldier for that. INTERNAL COMMERCE Month of May Shows an Improvement Though It is Still Behind the Corresponding Month oi Last Year. Washington, July 12. Movements of internal commerce during May, as reported to the bureau of statistics of the department of commerce and lalMir, show considerably heavier live stock movements than hist year. There Is also a slight but steady improvement in the freight car sit uation, the Improvement appearing to be more or less uniform in the various portions of the country. Grain, lumber and coal while still below the May, 1!07. figures in vol ume, show a marked percentage of impr6vement over the preceding months of the current year. Livestock receipts ct seven interior primary markets during May, 3,2:!2, 06 head, show a slight decrease compared with like figures for the corresponding months of 1907 and 1906, 3,292,809 and 3.330.9S5 head; the decreases being due mainly to cattle and horses and mules, while hogs and sheep showed material increases. Receipts of all kinds of livestock for the first five months of the year, 17,561,832 head, is considerably in excess of th"? 1907 and 1906 figures of 16,850,209 and 16.744.988 head, re spectively. The increased receipts for the season of five months are shown In the case of hogs, while the other classes of animals show a slight decline. May grain receipts at fifteen pri mary markets, 44,153.942 bushels, while slightly above the April re ceipts, were, however, below the May figures of 1907 and 1906 of 57,821. 666 and 47,369,293 bushels, respect ively, the decrease being due mainly to Duluth, Minneapolis, and St. Liouis, while Omaha shows a decided in crease over . May, 1907. The total grain receipts constitute 11,476,270 bushels of wheat, 15,669,910 bushels of corn, 14,167,845 bushels of oats, 2.514,897 bushels of barley, and 325, 020 bushels of rye, besides 780,439 bushels of flaxseed, which, however, do not enter into tne above totals. Wheat and corn show gains over last month's receipts, while the other ce reals indicate slight decreases. Grain receipts at the same markets during the nine months of the crop seaon, beginning September 1, 1907, 593, 892.430 bushels, were likewise below the corresponding 1906-7 figures of 653,729,857 bushels, all the markets in question, except Indianapolis, Little Rock and Peoria, showing smaller sea-son receipts than a year ago. Stocks of meats at five principal interior markets at the close of the month, 322.082,766 pounds, were in excess of like figures at the end of May, 1907 and" 1906. Kansas City, Omaha, St. Joseph, and Milwaukee show decreases, while Chicago shows a decided Increase in the stocks o; hand as compured with the May fig ures for last year. 1 During the month shipments of packing-house products, 176,701,439 pounds, while larger than the pre ceding month's shipment, fall below the May, 1907, figures of 199,658,869 pounds and were 35 per cent below the 1906 totals. Decreases from the figures of 1907 are shown in the case of cured meats, pickled beef, lard, pork, tallow, and stearLne, while fresh beef, canned meats, dressed hogs and hides show substantial gains over the figures of the preced ing year; while the total shipment for the first five months of the year were below those of 1907, canned meats, 33,773,100 pounds, were over 8,000,000 pounds in excess of like 1907 figures. . Livestock receipts at the four prin cipal Atlantic coast cities, Boston, New York, Philadeplhia and Balti more, during May aggregated 708.133 head, compared with 771,939 head re ceived during the previous month and 609,161 head during the same period in 1907. Of the total receipts dur ing the month at the four cities named, 344,711 head were hogs, 78, 767 calves, 80,532 cattle, and 204.143 sheep. As compared with May, 1907, figures, the receipts of cattle show a heavy decrease while the receipts of the other classes of animals show somewhat larger figures than a year ago. Receipts during the first five months of the year, 3,995,755 head, were largely in excess" of the copres pondiug 1907 figures of 3,183,573 head, the main increase occurring in the case of hogs and sheep, the fig ures for calves and cattle showing but a small growth compared with corresponding 1907 "figures. Grain and flour receipts at the four cities named for the 'month, 15, 190,394 bushels, though almost dou ble the quantities received during the previous month, were considerably below the corresponding 1907 and 1906 figures of 22,132,371 and 20,549,- 399 bushels. All the ports In ques tion as well as the principal classes of breadstuffs are affected by the decline from last year's figures.- The wheat receipts at these four cities for the month were 5,492,617 bushels, compared with 6.307,321 bushels re ceived during May, 1907; the -orn receipts aggregated 995,075 bushels, compared with 3,763,739 bushels re ceived during May, 1907, while the quantity of flour received, 1,222,083 barrels, was also considerably below the corresponding 1907 figures of 1,5112,468 barrels. The export movement from the cor responding customs distrii ts show a similar decline; the decine in the ex ports of corn from 5,538,113 bushels In May, 1907. to 595,744 bushels in May, 19HS, being even heavier than the de creasein the receipts. The quantities of flour and grain received at these four cities during the first five months of the year. 72,642,937 bushels, were likewise considerably below the cor responding 1907 and 1906 figures of M6.9S9.097 bushels and 108.236,046 bushels, respectively. The decline in the wheat receipts is the more remark able since the exports from those ports for the five months in question show a larger total than a year ago. The corresponding flour exports were like wise slightly larger than during 1907. During the month ending May 23. coastwise receipts of southern pine at Xew York, 24,731,172 feet, were below the figures of the preceding month, as well as May, 1907, figures of 32,707.824 feet. There was also a considerable shrinkage from the first five months' total of 116.204,693 feet, when com pared with a like period of 1907. Shipments of redwood lumber from upper California during the month, 30.202,338 feet, were below the April shipments ns well as the correspond ing 1907 and 1906 shipments of 39,627. 259 and 36.S24.451 feet, the principal decrease affecting consignments to San Francisco bay. Figures for the five months of the year, 121.04S.697 feet, were not only much below the unusu ally high 1907 figures of 189,671,607 feet, but even below the 1906 figures of 139,748,301 feet; shipments to San Francisco bay and southern California showing the heaviest losses. Pine and fir arrivals at California points during the month, 106.050,962 feet, show a further improvement over the figures of the earlier months. though being still about 10 per cent ldow the May, 1907, figures. The to tal of the five months, 404,775,090 feet, were about 40 per cent below the cor respnding 1907 total,- and even less than the 1906 figures of 427,717,241 feet. Lumber shipments from Portland, Ore., during the month, 19,211,182 feet, while slightly below the figures for the preceding month, compare favor ably with the May, 1907. shipment of 13,Sip9,324 feet, owing mainly to the heavier export movement during the month. Shipments for the five months of the year, 78,109,778 feet, were be low the corresponding 1907 shipments of 82,947,355 feet, notwithstanding the figures of exports from 31.974,783 feet to 52.446,104 feet during the five months in 1908. Anthracite coal shipments from eastern producing territory for the month totaled 6,088,116 gross tons, be ing the largest monthly total shipped in the history of the trade. Shipments for the five months of the year, 26, 963.590 tons, are likewise larger than corresponding totals during any earlier years. Coal and coke traffic during May over seven eastern coal-carrying roads, 7,552.424 tons, while showing a slight improvement over the preceding month of 7,487,076 tons, is nearly 4,000,000 tons below like figures for the sanre period in 1907, the increase being en tirely due to the heavier shipment of bituminous coal, the shipments of which during May amounted to 5.939, 229 tons, as compared with S.423.746 tons during the same period of 1907. Anthracite coal shipments, 544,834 tons, show a decrease of about 3 per cent, as compared with May, 1907, shipments, while the shipments of coke, 1,068,361 tons, show a decrease of nearly 54 per cent compared with like 1907 shipments. Figures for the first five months of the year, 41.297,586 tons, were 27 per cent below the like 1907 shipments, the main decreases accru ing under the head of bituminous coal and coke. The estimated coke production at Connellsville. Including the lower dis trict, during four weeks ending May 30, 669,217 net tons, was almost a mil lion tons below the corresponding 1907 figure. The number of Idle ovens in the district reported on May 30, 22,- (Continued on Page Seven) MADE HAPPY BY TELEGRAM Bryan Assured of Staats Zeitung's Support 1 1 Though a Week Ago the Editor Preferred Ano ther Candidate. Lincoln, July 12. Mr. Bryan's pleas ure was evident today, though he made no statement when he received" a telegram from Herman Ridder say ing. "The Staatz Zeitung may be re lied upon for your sincere and earnest support." It was announced that Kidder's vis it to Lincoln was with the intention of asking Bryan to withdraw because in tile editor's opinion he could not win. Ridder, however, left in a happy frame of mind with Bryan's approval of a free wood pulp plank. A conference was held todav re garding the details of Bryan's im-eting with the committee on Tuesday, but it was said that a chairman had not been selected. Fifty Johnson -supporters on their way home called at Fairview today and one gave a flag with Johnson's name on it to Bryan as a token of surrender. Congressman Hammond assured Bryan that the fight was over; that the visitors were with him now. Bryan has been urged to spend the remainder of the summer at a resort where he will gather strength for the campaign but he much prefers to re main among his chickens and alfalfa. He is in perfect health and believes he would be prey to autograph fiends at a resort. Bryan replied to a telegram today asking his standin," with regard to the confederate veterans. He said he had voted for one for tpeaker of the house and pointed to many instances where he had shown his friendliness for the south. It has been stated that the chairman will be one of the following: D. J. Campau of Michigan; J. E. Lanfb of Indiana; ollie James of Kentucky and J. H. Atwood of Kansas. All except Campau are members of the commit tee. o THE LABOR VERSION Of MR. TAET'S VIEW A Chicago - Report of' His Attitude Toward the Anti-Injunction Plank. Washington, July 12. Chairman Hitchcock of the national committee For Sale I will sell my six half lots In the Capitol Addition for - 8G00. I don't bellrvo you can buy as desirable lots as these in . any other part of PBoenix for the money. VV.J.EVIURPHY Salt River Valley Lands 16 W. ADAMS ST. TELEPHONE MAIN 194 D. H. Sanitary Plumbing, Sheet Metal Working, Heating and Irrigating Plants. 15 East Washington Street Phoenix, Arizona. We carry a complete line of Tin, Copper and Graniteware Gila Monsters Will pay $1.00 each, for good size live Gila Monsters R. L. BALKE U. S. INDIAN TRADER Proprietor the Big Curio Store on Adams Street. today had h!s attention called to the publication by a Chicago paper of a statement, reported, by an unau thorized per-ion, in which Taft's views on t!ie anti-injunction, plank purported to be set forth at indus trial headquarters. Hitchcock intimated that he be lieved it was unauthorized but de clined to make any comments. It i.s recalled that while secretary of war, Mr. Taft frequently expressed him self with great candor on the sub-ji-ct of injunctions in labor disputes, but his friends point out that he was in favor of liberalizing court prac tice in the Interest of labor, never, however, going to the extent of rec ommending the right of suspension of the writ of injunction without notice. MR. TAFT HADNT HEARD IT. Hot Springs, Va., July 12. Mr. Taft, when shown the statement giv en out at Chicago, said he knew nothing r.f it; that his views had been set forth in his speeches. TRIED TO WRECK THE ROYAL YACHT A Reported Incident of Edward's Lata Voyage to Peval. London, July 12. That somebody tried to wreck" King Edward's new royal yacht while it was passing through the Kiel canal on its way to Reval where the king met the czar, is the opinion of many people here but it is impossible to get at the facts. This much is certain however that the utmost reticence is being observed with regard to the loss of one of the propellers of the "Alexandra" in t'-.e canal and that some naval officials are inclined to doubt if it was purely an accident. There was at the time of the pass age so much bitter feeling against the king in Germany and so little did the people along the canal try to conceal it that the wreckage which caused the damage was placed In the canal pur posely, but one and all have received a strong hint to keep their mouths shut, and leave it to their superiors to explain the cause of the accident. it is very signifcant too th:x against ail custom no official inquiry is being conducted Into the affair and the yacht is now in dry dock at Portmouth to have a new propeller fitted in read iness for the queen to embark on board for Copenhagen in the middle of next, month. TABRIZ REVOLUTIONISTS. They Are Giving Way Under Bom ; bardment. London, July 12. A special from Teheran says Rashin Kahn, in com mand of a large force entered Tabriz a few days ago, and Is now bombard ing the revolutionists ..with, several batteries of quick firers. The revolu tionists have telegraphed the shall ask in that amnesty be granted. ll!IIIIlllllllIl!IIIIIIIIIIIinil!IIIIII!!lII3in I Buy a, Home I Now 1 Avoid trie Fall Rush We Have Desirable Houses For Sale in Good Location 3 a I D WIGHT B. BEARD f E Corner Center and Adama, city. S UIIIIIIIUMIIIHIIIIIIllllKIIIIHIUUIIIlUlln H-H-H11!' .M"l"H"M.i 1 ii -M-H; Summer School f Enter any day. Grade, High T School, Business. 4 PHOENIX ACADEMY AND X BUSINESS COLLEGE. 4. BURTIS