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Five acres In grapes and alfalfa, near . Phoenix. ' E. E. PASCOE, 110 North Center St ARE S6000 Buys a Lodging House, well located. Furnished. Modern vCottage for rent; furnished. Near CapitoL t. t. rAauutf 110 No. Center St. NINETEENTH YEAR. 1C PAGES. PHOENIX, ARIZONA, SUNDAY MORNING, NOVE3IRER 22, 1908. 1G PAGES. VOL. XIX. NO. 193. THE ZONA EEPUBLIGAW THE SPELL IS Harvard Takes a Football Game From Yale A MEETING OF GIANTS Victory Was Won Without Subjecting Yale to the Hu miliation of Being Driven Back Beyond Its Goal Line. Outcome of Lesser Games. New Haven, Nov. 21. The Crimson banner swept in triumph over Yale"s field in the dying light of this after noon, for the men of Harvard after seven long years had beaten Yale 4 to 0. A goal from the field, kicked by Victor H. Kennard of Rrookline. Mass., fresh fnm the side lines, and standing on Yale's twenty-eight yard line, with the Crimson line planted on the fif teen yard line, was the winning score just :is the first half was closing. The game was a battle of football giants. After ail, granting to the Harvard men their full share of credit for tlie victory, the sons of Kli can point ns a consolation to their goal line, whk-h was not crossed by a foe of e'wn sjch worthy metal. Man for man the teams were equal ly matched. Each team's defense was stronger than its offense, and the best laid plans of strategy well nigh went for naught. Harvard rushed during the entire game, sixty-five times, net ting 241 yards, an average -distance of 3 2-J yards to the rush. Yale rushed forty-seven Mines for a distance of ninety-five yards or nearly a yard less jer rush on the average. Harvard received the ball four times BROKEN "COSART" ON A TANK IS A GUARANTEE Wa are always busy because we do It right GOSART PLUMBING COMPANY It to 30 North Second At. ' Phore Maine 285. ELECTRIC Signs and Orna mental Brass - and Iron Work of all kinds. E. THOMA MFG. CO. Phone Main 212. You Build A House In Tempe I'll Give You The Lot and loan you part of the money W. J. KINGSBURY . TEMPE, ARIZONA H H-H-H 11 I 11 I I I 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 11 " " We are : : Highest Market Price for Butter Fat j j " and you need not He awake nights wondering how you will be able , , ', '. to collect your money. Just join the successful and satisfied peo- The Maricopa Creamery P. 8-THIS MEANS YOU. I F. M. MOGNETT, Pres. . Hit H HI 1 I i r I 1 H. 11 I 1 1 1 11 PHOENIX NATIONAL BANK PHOENIX, ARIZONA CAPITAL - - . - - S100.OOO.00 SURPLUS AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS - 1150.000.00 K. B. GAG EX President. H. J. JlcCLUNG. Vice President R. B. BUR MISTER. Cashier. H. M. GALLTVER. Asst. Cashier, t, DIRECTORS. - r B. B. Gage - W. A. Drake L. H. Chalmers p. M. Murphy Geo. K. Gage F. T. AJkire D. it. Ferry W. F. Staunton H. J. MoClattf Safe Deposit Boxes For Rent. The Prescott National Bank, Prescott, Ariz. Capital paid In - - - - $100,000 Surplus antl Undivided Profits - - 156,000 F. M. MURPHY, President MORRIS GOLD WATER, VIce-Pres't. R. N. FREDERICKS. Cashier. EC A. CHEVERTON. a. E. MEANT, Assistant Cashiers. Come and See Our Money Saving Display of JEWELRY, WATCHES AND DIAMONDS r Special Reduced Prices on JEWELRY AND WATCH REPAIRING. N. FRIEDMAN M"Tler on downs, while Tale failed to hold the Crimson for a down once, simply because a kick was resorted to when two rushes failed to give the needed two yards. This made the exchanges of the ball frequent and lent spice to the playing. The rushing had its com pensations for It worked up the audi ence to a high pitch of expectancy ev ery few minutes. CARLISLE DEFEATED. Minneapolis, Nov. 21. Showing the best of form in season anfy the best exhibition of the "open game" seen on Throop field this year, Minnesota completely outplayed the Carlisle In-' dlans at their own game today and won bv 11 to 6. OTHER GAMES. West Point 2a, Villa nova 0. Minnesota 11, Carlisle 6. Wisconsin 12, Chicago 18. Cornell IS. Trinity 6. Navy 13, Virginia Polytechnic 4. Syracuse 28. Michigan 4. Amherst 4. Williams 0. DePauw 6. Illinois 0. Iowa City 10, Iowa 5. Illinois 64, Northwestern 8. Vaiuierbiit 28. Washington 0. State Agriculture 23, Washburn 4. WEATHER TODAY Washington, Nov. 21. Fair Sunday and Monday. LOS ANGELES SHIPPERS' - VERY MODEST REQUEST Interstate Commerce Commission Is Asked to Make Railroad Pay Re bate. Washington, Nov.1. A curious re quest is made, of the interstate com merce commission in a petition filed by the National Lumber company of Los Angeles against the San Pedro, Los Angeles and Salt Lake Railroad company. The complaint says that in the past it has been granted on shipments of lumber and building material from Los Angeles to various points of yarding in tranlst, a rebate to enable it to meet competition with compa nies having their yards at San Pedro. The defendant railroad is willing to grant the rebate, but holds that it cannot do so under the law. The commission is requested to direct the railroad to pay a rebate on certain shipments amounting to $771. No such report ever before was made to the commission. Phoenix, Alison. Res. Main 120. -H I M H I I 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 I I t 1 1 1 1 1 1 paying - - . - C KAYS, Mgr. I I 1"H' 111! II I HI I II 111 I II 11' A NEWBORN COMBINATION It Embraces All Employes Con nected With Railroad Work A BIGGER FEDERATION The Re-election of President Gompers and All Other Officers Except Keefe Who Wisely Avoided a Test of His -Strength. t Denver, Nov. 21. There was born in Denver yesterday a powerful employes union to be known as the railway em ployes department of the American Federation of Labor, with ten affiliat ed orders as members. H. B. Per hanj was elected chairman and John Flannery. secretary. The object is to bring almut closer 'union of all rail road employes and to seek to affiliate all railroad organizations with the fed eration. The first convention will be held In Denver and 600.000 employes will be represented by the officers of their or ganizations, which are: The Order of Railroad Telegraphers; the Brother hood of Boilermakers and Iron Ship builders of America; the International Freight Handlers union: the Interna tional Association of Machinists; the International Agsiwiation of Car Workers: the International Brother hood of Blachsmlths: the Brotherhood of Railway Clerks; the Switchmen's Union of North America; the Interna tional Union of Maintenance of Rail way Employes; the International As sociation of Steam Fitters. The convention instructed the exec utive council to procure good legal ad vice for the purpose of drafting a bill for an old age pension to be Intro duced either In the legislatures of the several states or In congress. "A resolution asking the president to pardon Jan Pouren, the Russian polit ical refugee, was adopted and one ask ing for assistance in the defense of Ma eon, Vlllareal, Rivera and other al leged Mexican revolutionists, under arrest at Los Ar.geles, was referred to the exec utive council to bring the case before the proper authorities. The only resolution discussed at length today was one Introduced by Max Hayes of the typographical union, demanding that work be provided for four million unemployed in the coun try. Objection was made to demand-' ing assistance and to the statement that four million men were unemploy ed. The resolution was adopted In an amended form, in which it is urged upon the federal government and the several state and municipal govern ments that work be provided for the unemployed on roadways and water ways, in the Improvement of forests and In every other way possible. Sev eral minor amendments were made to the constitution and at 7:45 p.m. the convention adjourned sine die. The election of officers resulted as follows: President, Samuel Gompers of Washington, D. C.;. first vice pres BOOKKEEPING. SHORTHAND AND TYPEWRITING are thoroughly taught at The Lamson Business College PHOENIX. ARIZONA. The popularity of our Glen dale property" Is attested by the nnmber of Inquiries which have been made recently. The open ing of the sugar factory will further Increase the demand for this land. If you want to get In on the ground floor, see us before the advance. PHOENIX TRUST COMPANY 16 W. Adams. Phone Main 194. ident, James Duncan of Qulncy, Mass.; second vice president, John Mitchell of Spring Valley, Ills.;' third vice presi dent, James O'Connell of Washington, D. C; fourth vice president. Max Mor ris of Denver; fifth vice president, D. A. Hayes of Philadelphia; sixth vice president, William D. Huber of In dianapolis; seventh vice X'reshient, Joseph V. 'Valentine of Cincinnati; eighth vice president, John R. Alpine of Boston; fratermuf delegates to the British trades congress, John P. Frey, editor of the Moulders' Journal, and B. A. Kargar of the United Garment Workers of America; to the Canadian trades congress, Jerome Jones of the Georgia federation of labors and edi tor of the Journal of Labor. The con vention city for 1909 will be Toronto, Canada. The executive council, made up officers,- shows no change with the ex ception of the substitution of John It Alpine for Daniel J. Keefe, who with drew. Gompers was reelected to the office he has held since the organization of the federation In 1881, with the ex ception of one year, amid scenes of the greatest enthusiasm, only one repre sentative, a member of the socialist party voted agaisnt him. There was no contests for any of the offices ex cept the eighth vice president. For this Alpine and William D. Mahun were not nominated. Alpine was elected. GALLAGHER TELLS SAME OLD STORY The Money He Got of Ruef and His Disposition Of It. San Francisco, Nov. 21. The twelfth week of the trial of Abe Ruef, charged with bribery, closed today with ex Suervisor James L. Gallagher still on the witness stand under cross-examination. Counsel for Ruef devoted al most the entire session today to Inter rogating Gallagher as to the denomina tions of the various moneys he stated he received from Ruef and paid to the supervisors, and the time and place of these transactions. Although Gallagher admitted that his memory was rathT vague upon some details inquired Into by Ach, the wit ness adhered in the main to the gen eral story of the payment of money for the various franchises and that the amounts were given to him by Ruef. The court adjourned at noon until Mon day morning. o THE WINNING AUSTRALIANS! Melbourne, Nov. 21. Brooks and Wilding the Australian players today defeated Frederick B. Alexander and Beals C. Wright, Americans who, had come out to compete for the Davis challenge cup in the Victorian cham pionship tennis tournament 6-3, 6-2, 4-6. 6-2. PREPARING FOR THE RACES. Savannah, Nov. 21. Dodging an other car Derose a mechanic was kill ed and John Juhax. the driver was badly Injured in a collision with a tel egraph pole while practicing for Wed nesday's races. H till MiIWl.ft.H-HWfH' Thor Motor Cycle Won 10-mile race at the Arizona Fair In competition with eight other standard makes. Time for whole race was 14:25. The third mile was made in 1:23. The Best Always Wins. Phoenix Cycle Company 133 N. Center. Phone Main 84. ,,,;,lM; ,.,;,,;Mi,,ll;,,;l ;,l,il i,,i,,; i,,,.i,.,, .;.,.l,1,,I,,1,li li , Hi; , ; ; ; ; ; t , t j ,t. ,g. PEOPLE'S THEATRE ELITE OF THE TOWN. CHANGE OF PROGRAM NIGHTLY. SATURDAY MATINEE 2:30 ii i H 1 ! H Mil I ii liii iiiii Electric TONIGHT SPECIAL FEATURE PICTURES., The Dryfus Case HH-M-H"H'iiiiiiiii iiii'frrfrH-W- H'iiiiiii II 1 l i ! ii re ,t, m l,tI.,I1l.,1,,I.,tl..M I"I"I PETTID'S BREAD Quality is our hobby, and it is not theory with us. It Is our years of experience that have enabled us to achieve the en viable reputation we now hold as the foremost makers of Bread of the very highest quality standard. Put us to the test by ordering Pettid's Bread today. THE NATIONS' CONDOLENCES An Jmpressive Scene in the Palaces of the Dead IMPERIAL CLANSMEN THERE Who Were Believed to Be Among the Dead Them-selves-Nervousness of Re gent Prince Chun Amid the Gloomy Ceremonials. Pekin. Nov. 21. The ceremony at the j Imperial, palace this morning when the members or diplomatic corps present ed the condolences of their respective governments on the death of the em peror and dowager empress, was one of the most impressive ever witnessed in Pekin. A notable feature was the presence of every member of the im perial clan, as well as every official who has been reported dead or elimin ated from the conduct of affairs . of state. This was the answer of the government to rumors of suicides and deaths current in Pekin for the last week. The bodies of their majesties reposed each In a separate hall. The catalfal que of the emperor was on a dais In the Chien Ching hall and was draped In black satin, embroidered with drag ons. A large image of a bird above the throne, emblematic of the glory and beauty that good government sheds over the world, was covered over with a white curtain, as were the numerous mirrors in the throne room while satin screens, set at oblique angles to the catalfalque shut out the view from the foreign representatives, and a numer ous gathering of mourning palace at tendants and servants. Prince Chun, 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 iii ii i in im SPECIAL 100 sacks potatoes at $1.60 cwt by the sack or 12 lbs. for 25c. KROUSKOP GROCER 5 Points Phone Main 270 I deliver to all Phoenix. My solicit will call on notice. It I i H-W-iiiiiiiii iiiiiii li Theatre t The Lions Bride X i t l lit' Iii 1 r I I r I 1 1 I' U-M-M-I' the regent, stood at a table beside the catalfalque of the emperor. The dowager empress lay In Btate In lier own private palace, called Huang Chi Tien where she had received the congratulations of the diplomats on November 4, on the occasion of her 74th birthday anniversary. This pal ace is in the east part of the Forbid den City, a section heretofore called the harem quarter. The diplomats passed from the hall where lay the body of the emperor to tl'e palace of the dowager and were preceded by Prince Chun who covered the distance with an unmistakable evi dence of haste. The catalfalque was flanked by white screens. Behind on the floor were grouped all the women of the Imperial clan attended by their servants, all plainly visible to Uie foreigners. The men of the imperial clan were behind screens on the right side. The appearance of Prince Chun was noted with the greatest interest. Prais es of the regent have been sung during tl.e last few davs in fulsome terms and us a vsult the cautious diplomats were j prepared for something different than what these eulogies had led them to expect, particularly in the light of the ei'ict issued yesterday, accentuating ; bis powers. In appearance the prince j was a disappointment. He bears a s'.rong resemblance to the late Kuang Hsu. His face was worn and drawn and bore an expression of fright. o A MYSTERIOUS WOMAN SEEN WITH MRS. GUNNESS Th Defence's Theory as to the Adult Body Found in the Ruins. La Porte. Ind., Nov. 21. The sen sation in the Lamphere trial today consisted of stories told by Daniel M. Hulzen and his daughters and by Fred R. Rickman and by John An derson, who saw a strange woman with Mrs. Gunness on Saturday be fore the fire. Hulzen and his daugh ters declare they saw Mrs. Gunness on July 9, but they were unable to distinguish her features through her black veil. Hulzen, a neighbor of Mrs. Gunness and one of the men hired by the sheriff to dig in the ruins of the house for the bodies after the fire, declared he knew Mrs. Gunness sn well he could not be mis taken. Evelyn, the eleven-year-old daugh ter of Hulzen, who followed her father on the stand, testified that she saw Mrs. Gunness In "hay time near the woods. She was in a buggy with a man. They passed her in the road. The girl said Mrs. Gunness had on two veils, a black one and a white one, the black one being over her face. John Anderson, another neighbor of Mrs. Gunness, saw a strange woman with Mrs. Gunness on Saturday be fore the fire. This Is the woman who the defense contends must have been murdered by Mrs. Gunness and whose body was the adult body found in the fire ruins. .M 1 .H. .H. i i i i i i i i i ii H-W-H-f ;i The Racycle 1 j j Is the largest selling, easiest running, strongest and fastest bicycle in the world. Sold only by Griswold, the Bicycle man. 25-27 East Adams St ;f iiiiiiiiil iiiiiiiiii W M-r i i i i II '1' i-M-i iii ill i ii i ii ijln Three Months you can complete a course in ' McK.ee Shorthand at a cost of $30 for tuition, or a course in . . Bookkeeping and Business Prac- tice at a cost of $25.00 for tui- T J tion at the Phoenix Academy f and Business College, corner of T ' Fifth avenue and Adams street, ! ', Phoenix, Arizona. High School branches taught at a cost of T $8.00 per month and Grammar J. X School branches at a cost of ! f $4.00 per month. Enter any day T and study Just what you wish. " ' I Flora J. Lamson,:: I PRINCIPAL. T .g. iii ! iii H i I1HI! l-iiiiiii . !. Plumbers for Par ' ticular People D. H. BURTIS 44H''riiiiiiiiiiii'i'iiii1'i"t'i'll'i''l''i'll1i't"Sll t H 1 1 1 1 I H iiiij GILA- MONSTERS ; Will pay $1.00 each, for good size, live Gila Monsters R. L. BALKE, U. . INDIAN TRADER Proprietor of the Curio Store on Adams Street INTIMATION TO CANNON Probable Views ofMp.Taft on Speakership Question EXPRESSED BY If Uncle Joe Expects to Be Re-elected Without Oppo sition He Will Have to Pledge Himself to Carry Out the Party's Pledges. Hot Springs. Va., Nov. 21. President Elect Taft and Representative Burton of Ohfo had another extended confer ence today at which the speakership question was discussed as well as "neariy everything else" as Mr. Taft put it. What the present Btate of mind of Mr. Taft is on the speakership ques tion, and what will be his future atti tude, are made apparent beyond all question by the statement made for publication bi- Mr. Burton, after the conference. "In discussing the question of the speakership I am not assuming to speak for Mr. Taft," said Mr. Burton, "but only to express what seems to me Is clearly a correct view of the situa tion. The president-elect made certain promises during the campaign. One was for a thorough and honest revision of the tariff. Besfde the tariff there were other promises which must be fulfilled. No doubt Mr. Taft would op pose Mr. Cannon very reluctantly, but as the head of his party as well as president-elect of the nation he Is bound to meet the expectations of the people and to insist upon the obser vance of party pledges. "It is to be hoped there will be such harmony and concert of action between the "president-elect and Speaker Can non that a contest will be avoided. o SPERRY'S CAUTION. He Will Not Grant Any Shore Leave at Manila. Manila, Nov. 21. Admiral Sperry addressed a letter to Governor Gen eral Smith yesterday saying that he had decided not to allow leave to any men of the fleet during the stay at Manila. Sperry says his order is based on the advfc of the medical officers of the fleet and on his own convictions. He says that cholera is prevalent at Manila. A large percentage of the cases re ported are either dead or moribund, showing that they are concealed. Governor Smith is sending Sperry's letter to Roosevelt who will be asked to pass upon the affair. The posi tion of Sperry is bitterly resented here. It is pronounced unjust and unnecessary, and the admiral is said to be unduly timid. FIRST CHINESE OUTBREAK. Washington, Nov. 21. The first outbreak under the new regime in China came to the state department today from American Consul Mar tin at Hankow, who reported that a riot occurred on the Tangtse river in that vicinity. The cause was un stated. " - . - - - HMMIMMMMMM ! 20 Acres WELL IMPROVED LAND with good Brick House at Mesa At a very Reasonable price. ii Dwight B. Heard- ! Cor. Center and Adaini SU. 4UHMMIMIMIMtMt iiiiiii.H iiii H'iiiiiiiiii'H'ii-M"HfrH-1 1 1 1 IM 11 H 1 1 M'