OCR Interpretation


Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, August 31, 1908, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1908-08-31/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

FOR SALE.
Twenty acres of alfalfa, three miles
from postoffice. ,
S2330.00 t
E. E. Pasoce, 110 North Center Street.
FOR SALE. Five room house, near
library. Two lots; fine shade.
$1050.00 Cash.
E. E. Pascoe, 110 North Center Street.
THE ARIZONA JREPUBLIOAN
NINETEENTH YEAR.
10 PAGES
PHOENIX, ARIZONA MONDAY MORNING, AUGUST 31 1908
10 PAGES
VOL XIX. NO 105
MRS. DONAHUE'S BODY
FOUND IN A SWAMP
Two Boys Discover It by Following Direc
lions of a Spiritualist
A San Francisco Mystery Being Unraveled Doubts oi
the Manner of Iter Death Removed hut the Identity
of the Murderer Not Yet Established.
San Francisco, Ajg. 30. The body
of Mrs. Alice L. Donohue, who disap
peared from her home in Emeryville
the night of June 11, was uncovered
today hv two boys, who independent of
the rigid police investigtaion, followed
the directions of a spiritualist who
claimed he had located the spot. The
remains were so badly decomposed
they were almost beyond identification
and lay within ten feet of where a
portion of the woman's clothing were
unearthed yesterday, in a shallow
grave on a marsh, almost beneath the
factory of the Western Furniture
Manufacturing company, two blocks
from the Donohue home.
Developments indicate that the wo
man met death the night of her dis
appearance, but the first examination
contributed no clue. The police to
night have in custody Gus Arkell, de
clared to be an acquaintance made by
Mrs. Donohue during the racing sea
son last winter. Arkell Is said to have
had possession of a brooch worn by
Mrs. Donohue. This was not regarded
as of great importance. The arrest
was due more, the police say, to the
fact that he offered possible explana
tions of the woman's disappearance
long before the search of the Ktnery
ville swamp was undertaken. The
body when found was enveloped in
kimono undergarments, together with
slipirrs and a few moments later was
Identified by her husband.
Mrs. Parsons, the woman whose
psychic powers are given neighborhood
credit for a partial solution of the '
mystery. Is said to have declared more !
than once that she was consulted by I
Mrs. Donohue and on each occasion
she foretold a calamity to the woman
or her husband. The theory brought
most forcibly to police attention has
to do with the accounts of a m"te- j
rious stranger who it is believed fol
lowed Mrs. Donohue home on several
occasions at night, and who Is said to
have been surprised while prowling
around the premises.
GOJART" ON A TANK IS A GUARANTEE
We are always busy because we do It right.
GOSART PLUMBING COMPANY
28 to 30 North Second Ave.
Phone Maine 285.
( FOR RENT
Barbecued Meat Stand and Other Business
Opportunities. Phone or Write
W. J. KINGSBURY,
Tempo,
4 m H ihii lit I I I H H I Ml -m
DAIRYMEN
It la your business to nrodura
f cream. Our years of experience,
modern eauloment enables us tn
which la constantly In demand and
you want THE HIGHEST PRICE PAID BY ANY CREAMERY IN
THE VALLEY, and want your money when it is due, and want
Buinmmra io gei n 10 meei your needs Dcfore It Is due, if you
want a fair test and a SQUARE DEAL, then market your BUTTER
t FAT with
The Maricopa Creamery ,
mi 1 1 iiiiinn him 1 1 1 ; i"i
PHOENIX NATIONAL BANK
PHOENIX, ARIZONA
CAFITAL . -
SURPLUS AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS
E. B. GAGE, President
IL J. McCLUNG. Vice President.
R. B. BURMISTER, Cashier.
II. M. GALLIVER, AssL Cashier.
DIRECTORS.
K. B. Gage W. A. Drake L. H. Chalmers
F. M. Murphy Geo. N. Gage F. T. Alklre
D. M. Ferry W. F. Staunton H J. McCluns;
Safe Deposit Boxes For Rent.
The Prescott National Bank, Prescott, Ariz.
Capital paid In - 9100,000
Surplus ana" Undivided Profits - 155,000
F. M. MURPHY, President MORRIS GOLDWATER, Vlco-Fres'L
R. N. FREDERICKS, Cashier.
H. A. CIIEVERTON, G. E. MEANT,
Assistant Cashiers.
We Pay Highest Cash Prices
For OlckGold and Silver and Precious Stones
SPECIAL REDUCED PRICES ON WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIRING,
ALL WORK G UARANTEED.
NFRTFDMAM ManufacturnS Jeweler
1 XVIlslVlVXiXl N Removed to 33 W. Washington Street
Mrs. Donohue was a semi-invalid,
aged 40. Mrs. Donohue claimed the
protection of Mrs. E. Verra, a neighbor,
four nights prior to her disappearance.
The neighbor is said to have heard her
tapping at the window of her bed
chamber the night of the disappear
ance, but was too frightened to admit
Mrs. Donohue. as she had heard her
shadow had again trailed her home.
From this the police conclude that
Mrs. Donohue, who disappeared while
her husband was at the Elks lodge,
was attacked, choked or beaten, either
within or just outside of her home and
the body was dragged to the spot
where It was found.
Arkell Is held" on suspicion of con
nection with the crime and is being
sweated tonight. Arkell is 55 years old.
TAFI AND PARTY ON
MIDDLE BASS ISLAND
Spcochmaking and Politics Will Be
Secondary to Golf and Fishing Thi
Week.
Middle Bass Island, Ohio, Aug. 30.
Win. H. Taft and party arrived at
Middle Bass Island Club at 4 o'clck
this morning. After a short sleep the
candidate breakfasted and attended
chapel. He rested the remainder of
the day. While the wek on the fish
ing grounds Is primarily for recreation
several political conferences will be
held. Wednesday he will go to Toledo
to address the National Encampment of
G. A. R, The candidate will divide
time on the island between fishing and
golf.
HITCHCOCK'S MOVEMENTS
New York, Aug. 30. Frank II.
Hitchcock today left New York for
Chicago where he will consult the
managers of the western republican
Phoenix, Arizona.
Res. Main 320.
Ariz.
WH IIIUIIIIIII M 11 1 1 H n.
ATTENTION
ptpam rwft?t miiv
the skill of our workmen, and a X
mannfaftnrA frnm tt ..rwi..n
sells for the highest price. If T
1 1 in niii 1 1 i"i mini m;
8100.000.00
8150.000.00
campaign and return Thursday or Fri
day. A few days later ho will leave
for the south to confer with national
committeemen and the state central
committees of the southern states. It
is likely he will stop at Cincinnati and
confer with Taft.
REPUBLICAN SPEAKERS
New Yerk, Aug. 29. The announce
ment has been made at the Republican
national committee headquarters that
all senators, members of congress,
state and county officers, or others
who are benefited by the republican
organization, will be asked to make up
a volunteer speaking force, available
for the national and congressional
campaign. The expenses of the speakers
will be paid when the trips are made
by speakers away from their own
homes, but otherwise they will be
asked to serve without compensation.
o
VERMONT ELECTION.
Next Tuesday Will Give a Line
the Trend of Sentiment.
On
Burlington, VL, Aug. 30. Practi
cally all the active work of the Ver
mont state campaign closed last
night. On Tuesday the voters will
express their choice for state officers.--
The Vermont gubernatorial
elections have In presidential years
been accepted as a political barome
ter. The republican state ticket is
headed by George A. Prouty, the
present lieutentant-governor. The
democratic candidate for governor is
James E. Barke, former mayor of
Burlington.
While It is generally accepted that
the republicans will elect their en
tire state ticket, the size of their
plurality is a subject of great in
terest. It is the accepted political rule
that when the republican plurality In
a Vermont state campaign In a
presidential year falls below 23,000,
the democratic national ticket is
successful.
o
WYOMING COAL MINES.
They Will Close Down Today On Ac
count of a Wage Controversy.
B-tte. Aug. 30. After a two days"
session In this city a committee. repre
senting the United Mine Workers of
Wyoming failed to reach an agree
ment with the operators and according
to the owners all coal' mines in Wyo
ming will shut down tomorrow. Seven
thousand men will be idle. The con
tention between miners and operators
Is over a proposed wage reduction.
o
MACHINISTS' STRIKE OFF.
San Bernardino, Cal., Aug. 30. The
machinist strike at the local Santa Fc
shops has been called off. The order is
effective at midnight Monday. The
strike commenced four years ago, the
principal Issue being the recognition of
the union.
l,ll,;,.t,,l,,i,,I,,i,.;,.i,,i,,t'l"I"l"lH-8--l"I"M"l"t:
t Best Grade of Bulk
Coal Oil
20c
per gallon
BEST GRADE OF
i UNION OIL!
IN FIVE GALLON CANS,
SlwO PER CAN.
f 5 gal. Best Grade
I Gasoline
$1.60
all you want
Must be sold
I we guarantee all 1
goods
Krouskop's
ii Grocery Store
at
Five Points f
PHONE MAIN 270.
Our Solicitor
I WILL CALLi
We deliver to.
all Phoenix
THE COVERDALE
ROBBERY CASE
Desolation of Home During
Absence of Family
Deputy Adams Makes Start
ling Disclosures Wagon
load ot Goods Recovered.
One of the most sensational and
puzzling cases of wholesale house rob
bery that the sheriffs office has had to
unravel, was bared to the light yester
day and three little girls of ages
ranging from ten to twelve years were
summoned to court on warrants Issued
out of Justice Johnstone's office as
nrellminary to a thorough Investigation
by the authorities. The developments
of the past twelve hours however point
to the implication of older parties and
the fixing of the crime on the respon
sible shoulders.
During the absence of J. W. Cover
dale and family during the last two
weeks their residence, located in Pat
rick addition east of Phoenix and on
the canal north of the Tempo road, has
been burglarized and contents to the
value of over $1000 have been carted or
carried away. A portion of the valu
ables have been recovered, about $500
worth but there arc still many things
missing which will probably be located
later.
When the sensational discoveries
were made Deputy Sheriff Jeff Adams
assisted by D. G. Coverdalc. a son, set
to work on the mystery and yesterday
afternoon on a search warrant found
and recovered a delivery wagon load
ftf goods from the house of the Cole
mans residing in the east part of the
city. Coleman is employed at the San
ta Fe round house. Among the con
tents recovered besides clothing and
everything that a residence usuallv is
adorned with, was considerable jewtlry
as follows: four fin.pi, 1 spectacle
case, 3 hat pins, 2 stick pins, 2 bJt
buckles, 6 broaches, 1 pair cuff but
tons, 1 puff box, 1 silver pin tray. 1
hand painted plate, 1 necklace, 3 silver
bracelets, 4 stick pins, etc.
The first hint of the robbery was
had from a little boy who told the son
D. G. Coverdalc, that he had seen
some young ladies coming out of his
fathers house. Mr. Coverdale at once
looked Into the matter and It was
found that every room, -closet, cup
board, nook and corner of the home
stead had been ransacked and the con
tents carried away. Every drawer and
box had been opened and the house
had been turned topsy turvy and up
side down from one end to the other.
It was a most desolate scene.
Deputy Sheriff Adams who was
placed on the trail of the marauders
had a tangled skein to unknot, one of
the most peculiar cases-so far that the
authorities have come across. After'
ferreting about ho located the house
where the goods had been taken. Some
of the property was turned over but
on demand of Mr. Adams that they
must produce more which ho knew
they had or else he would search the
house under the wurrant the Coleinans
wrought out a large quantity of stuff,
which was loaded in a delivery wagon
and taken to the sherifr s office.
A pitiable part of the whole affair
was made necessary to delve deeper
Into the robbery. The two little Cole
man girls, Gladys and Ethel aged ten
and twelve years were taken to the of
fice of Justice Johnstone and closely
questioned. It was suspected that they
were the two seen by the little boy
coming from the Coverdale house.
Roth little ones told the same story.
They not only told it nrtlessly and
clung to it but an hour and hairs
grilling, probing from every conceiv
able angle, failed to change or to re
veal any contradictory statement to
what had already ben related. Justice
Johnstone was completely nonplussed
for a solution.
The story related by the little girls
is about as follows. They said that on
Friday night another little girl about
their own age, by the name of Delight
DuBess living In their neighborhood,
had told them that they had in their
home two boxes of things which be
longed to a sister who had died of
pneumonia, and that her mother did
WANT A HOME BY THE SEA?
We present to you an opportunity to get a home on
NORMAL HEIGHTS, San Diego, California, on terms such
as you will seldom find provided you have more land
than you want in the Salt River Valley, near Phoenix.
This property has a cash valuation of $5,000, and that
is all asked in a trade, such as is desired. For instance,
If you have a nice 10-acre tract, improved, so that it ha3
a market value of $3,000, you can turn this in on this
fine home, assume a mortgage of $1600, and leave only
$400 to be paid in cash.
This place consists of a large lot 50x400 with a nine
room modern house, new and strictly up-to-date. It is
only two blocks off the car line and less than three blocks
from the beautiful Normal School. The owner was offered
this summer a rental of $420 per year for the place and
there will be no difficulty to get $300 per year rent, and
for a home there is not much better in the "city by the
sea."
San Diego Is a beautiful city, and from an intimate
knowledge of all conditions existing wo can honestly say
if you want a home elsewhere than Salt River Valley, San
.f)jPgo Is the next best place from a business standpoint
and for an all-year home-place guess we will have to step
aside and acknowledge her right to first place.
We' have photos of this house, outside and inside views,
as well as a map showing the exact location, and if In
terested will take pleasure in telling you all we know
about this fine home offered for exchange.
J. L. IRVIN,
Real Estate, Loans and Insurance.
not want to keep the dead child's
things and would give them to the two
Coleman girls. They said she went
Into the house and brought them out
under her arms and that they took
them home and told their parents how
they had been given them and the rea
son for the goods being given away.
The little Coleman girls also said that
the other girl had said they had three
more boxes of things which they
would give them belonging to her sis
ter. The father of the Coleman girls was
present during the Inquiry and said
that that was the story which he had
been told by his daughters. Deputy
Adams then took the older of the two
girls and went In search of the little
DuBess girl who was found at the
camp meeting grounds. When con
fronted by Gladys Colei lan she denied
the story In toto, said she hstd never
given the boxes to the other girls, and
knew nothing at all of the matter. The
two families were not acquaintances.
It was further learned that the sister
who died of pneumonia was a myth.
The parents of the DuBess p rl were
very indignant that the story had been
told connecting their little girl with
the case.
A puzzling feature was the state
ment made by the little daughter of a
prominent county official who sfiemed
in no way concerned In the matter ex
cept as having overheard a conversa
tion, between the little Coleman chil
dren and the other girl. She said that
Delight DuBess had told the other two
girls when they were playing together
about the two boxes and that she had
seen her bring them out under her
arms and give them to the two girls.
This practical substantiation of the
first story told by the Coleman chil
dren threw the solution again In the
shadow and not easy as at first
thought.
When asked If he had accepted the
explanation of his little girls concern
ing the goods brought Into their home
without investigation Mr. Coleman
said he had and that was the way he
accounted for them being found there.
It was pointed out that the little girls
could not have carried so many things
In the boxes and so few trips. As far
as the children are concerned it Is
thought by the authorities that they
will come clear of complicity In the
ca-se and what ever part they played
was innocently done. -
It is also said that some small boys
were seen about the Coverdale resi
dence a short time ago. They were en
gaged in eating pomegranates, but
went away when the children who saw
them passed by.
o
BASEBALL
American League.
At Detroit R. II. E.
Detroit 1 1 3
Cleveland 9 13 1
Battereis Willet, Killian, Schmidt;
Rhoades and Clark.
National League.
At Cincinnati R. H. E.
Cincinnati 3 6 1
Boston 0 6 3
Batteries Ewing and Schlel; Fer
guson and Smith.
At Chicago R. II. E.
Chicago 2 5 0
New York 1 5 0
Batteries Pfeister and Kling; Cran
dall, McGinnity and Bresnahan.
At St. Louis R. II. E.
St. Louis 0 8 3
Brooklyn 2 6 2
Batteries Lush and Moran; Alclu
tyre and Bergen.
Coast League.
Morning game R. H. E.
San Francisco 7 9 3
Los Angeles 3 4 2
Batteries Sutor and Kilifer; Nagle,
Wheeler and Hogan.
Afternoon game R. II. E.
San Francisco. . . ' 3 8 1
Los Angeles 2 S 1
Batteries Gray and Easterly;
Jones, Willis and Berry.
First game R- II. E.
Portland 7 13 7
Oakland 10 12 1
Batteries Patrick. Garrett, Grancy
and Madden; Christian and Lalonge.
Second game R. H. E.
Portland 5 10 4
Oakland 7 13 2
Batteries Rose. Garrett and Mad
den; Louicks and Lalonge.
No. 11 North First Avenue.
UNQUENCHABLE THIRST
Of SEASIDE RESORT
BisaBaBaieaaHaaaBaBaBMSMMBaBMeMMM
Threat of New Jersey s Governor Was Ef
fective In Atlantic City.
The Board Walk Shooting
Williams is No Lonar
Condition is Still Critical
Atlantic City, Aug. 30. But four
times in fifty years has this city been
so tightly closed and the liquor laws
so closely observed as today.. Even
the best known patrons could not se
cure liquor. Governor Fort's procla
mation last week containing a threat
to send troops to the seashore in the
event of a further violation of the
Sunday closing law had its effect. The
saloon keepers and hotel men reluc
tantly accepted the advice of the mayor
and the conservative members of the
saloon men's organization and closed
their places as tightly as they tnew
how.
A spokesman of the liquor interests,
one of the local political leaders de
clared today's closing loss would be
$130,000. He said the saloons will close
every Sunday heroafter until the law
permits their remaining open. He said
they would appeal to the legislature
when it meets in January.and have
hope of securing relief. Up to a late
hour there were no arrests for viola
tion of the laws.
THE ROBERTS CASE
Atlantic City, Aug. 30. Little or no
progress was made today in solving
the mysterious board walk shooting on
Wednesday night. Charles B. Roberts,
J., of Baltimore, the victim, is still
hovering between life and death. Pend
ing a result of his wound the authori
ties are almost at a standstill.
Mrs. W. S. G. Williams, who was
with Roberts at the time of the shoot
ing, left for her home in Long Green
Valley near Baltimore this afternoon.
WILLIAMS OUT OF IT.
. Baltimore, Aug. 'Jit. The sum total
of the actual accomplishments here
in the investigation into the shoot
ing Wednesday night on the Atlantic
City board walk of Charles B. Rob
erts, Jr., while he was riding in a
wheel chair with Mrs. W. S. G. Wil
liams, Is that Mrs. Williams' husband
is eliminated from the case, he hav
ing apparently satisfied the detec
tives that he was at home in Long
Green valley, Baltimore county,
when the shooting occurred and the
development of suspicions that the
crime was committed by another
Baltimorean, a mein!cr of one of the
involved families, who is said to
have thought himself even more ag
grieved by Mr. Roberts than Wil
liams could possibly have believed
BOOK KEEPING,
SHORTHAND AND TYPEWRITING
are thoroughly taught at
The Lamscn Business College
PHOENIX, ARIZONA.
COME QUICK
New modern brick house,
east front, nice lawn, must
be sold at once. See us to
day about this.
HENRY GOSTLEY
15 North First - Avenue.
BICYCLES
FOR LADIES, MEN, GIRLS
AND BOYS, BOTH NEW
AND SECOND HAND.
HARTFORD BICYCLE
TIRES, KELLEY BUGGY
TIRES, EXPERT REPAIR
ING. PHOENIX CYCLE CO.,
I33N. Center St. Phone Main 84
La
GILA MONSTERS
Will pay $1.00 each, for good
size live Gila Monsters "
R. L. BALKE
U. S. INDIAN TRADER
Poprietor of the Curio Store on Adams Street.
Still ltemains a Mystery.
Under Suspicion Roberts'
- Police Puzzled.
himself to be. This man Is reported
to have some time ago threatened
Roberta.
REFORESTATION.
low Pine Regions of the
Southwest.
Washington, Aug. 30. S. T. Dana,
of the office of Silvics, United States
Forest service, has just returned to
Washington from the southwest,
where he has been making a study
of the natural productions of west
ern yellow pine, chiefly on the Pres
cott, Coconino and Sitgreaves na
national forests, Arizona. The study
is one of much practical importance,
since yellow pine, which is by far the
most important species of that re
gion, has In many cases not been
reproducing itself satisfactorily after
lumbering. This is partly due to
the trying climatic conditions, par
ticularly of late spring and winter,
which .are responsible fc the death
of many young seedlings. Mr. Dana
believes, however, that in spite of
this a very good growth can be ob
tained in most cases by a proper
system of cutting the original
stands an ddisnosing of the brush.
'by regulating sheep grazing, and by
keeping out fires. The yellow pine
forests are one of the most valuable
assets of the southwest, and any
method which will secure their per
petuation is of vital importance not
only to the lumberman, but to the
people as a whole.
NEW ORLEANS FIRE.
Million Dollars Lost While Depart
ment Was at a Picnic.
New Orleans, Aug. 30. A fire
which broke out In the center of the
commercial district this afternoon
swept over portions of three blocks
destroying a large number of whole
sale houses, manufacturing houses
and stores. The 1 oss amounted to
between $1,000,000 and $2,000,000 he-
fore the flames were subdued. The
fire department at .the time of the
alarm was at an annual picnic and
it was fully an hour before it was in
a position to make a successful fight.
W-rH-H-:1 1 I 1 1 H 1 1 1 M' HUM'
Good Level Land!
t
t
With Water
z
1G0 Acres Northwet I
1 1 Fenced, 40 Acres ::
j! Plowed, for a Few
t Days at $S0 per acre
i ! "
If DWIGHT B. HEARD I
4. Corner Center and Adams, city.
4
, "H"H-H"i' Ulll'llt 1-M -l-M-H-fr
Phoenix Academy and
Business College
GRADE, HIGH SCHOOL AND BUSI
NESS COURSES.
Enter any Day.
Racycles
H. S. Griswold &Co.
' Sell them and they have prorea them-.
j selves to bo the easiest running and
j strongest bicycles made,
i They also sell bicycles of the best
make at way down prices and have a
large stock of buggy and bicycle tire
i at nriiM most reasonable.
i ?"36 w- Adams St Phone 1490

xml | txt