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MONEY TO LOAN.
$3000 on Improved Real Kstate $2000 on Improved Heal Estate. $1500 on Improved Real Estate. $1000 on Improved Real Estate. . E. E. Pascoe, 110 North Center Street. THE REPUBLICAN Do you want a FIVE-ACRE TRACT? I have a five-acre tract about one mile from the center of town that I will exchange for city property. E. E. Pascoe, 110 North Center St. NINETEENTH YEAR. 16 PAGES. PHOENIX, ARIZONA, THURSDAY MORNING, APRIL 22, 1909. 16 PAGES. VOL. XIX. NO. 346. ABIZONA WORDY IR OF LfflERS Consumes the Time of the Calhoun Trial GALLAGHER ON IMMUNITY Witness' Opinion as a Law yer That the Prosecution Is Held to the Contract So Long as He Keeps Within the Bounds of Truth. San Francisco. April 21. After a igurous and searching cross exami nation, prolonged throughout the en tire day, James L. Gallagher, chief witmss of the prosecution in the case against Patrick Calhoun, was still engaged in a battle with A. A. Moore, chief counsel for the defend ant, and was defending stoutly his account of the payment of $4.'i" to K. P. Xkh' las, former supervisor, al leged to have been ottered as a bribe by the president of the L'nited Railroads. A series of iuarrels between Moore i'.nd Heney of the prosecution made the session a turbulent one. and Judge Luivlor repeatedly warned the warring attorneys that they would be punished for contempt if they did not refrain from personalities. Moore's entire examination was in tended to show that Gallagher, in the twelve times lie has previously recited this story of the supervisors" corrup tion, had never mentioned an occasion upon which he had made the direct of'.-r of a bribe to Nicholas. Mr. Moore proceeded to ascertain Gallagher's views as an attorney re garding the validity of the immunity contract Riven I.im.ou Jjehalf of him- i lf anil Uie other mentors of th board. Tie- witness declared that his construction of supreme court de cisions was the basis of his belief that the contract could not be re voked by the prosecution as long as THE BEST IS NONE TOO For Krouskop's Customers. that's w hy I s;!l good Roods and sell th' t:i cheap. Ken1 Grown Gasoline, gal- l""s S1.S5 5 gal. Pearl Oil SI-10 A good broom 2r 3 cans best table fruits. .. "0O 3 cans pineapples CiOO Armour lest bacon Armour best hams 1 4 l'els Napth.. soap 'Z7C 7 bars best laundry soap. .2J 3 combs fine white hiney.() lr. Price oats, package. .. )C Corn flakes, the package. . ()r Extra choice prunes. lb...0O Ext. choice dr. peach.. 2 lb. 2 !' lb. box crackers (jOC Macaroni. Spaghetti and Ver- m-cclla 10 1 t. Welch's grape juice. .J0 1 pt. Welch's grape juice. .23c 3 A. R. Coffee ,"iOc I'needa biscuits 3" Fine butter, lb 2."C 4 Korn Kinks for 23C Extra choice Curleno long head rice, per 11. 10t '. lb. fancy Col. spuds 25C I Deliver the Gcods. A pt bottle Snyder catsup 23 !.-. lb. cane sugar SI. 00 All kinds starch, pack 1 )C All kinds of Mine- meat . . 1( Ext. fancy smkd. sardines OO My solicitors will call on notice, and each man carries a dandy good specialty each day. KROUSKOP 5 Points Grocery. Phone Main 27" ." Points. Ariz. WE PAY HIGHEST CASH PRICES FOR OLD GOLD AND SILVER AND PRECIOUS STONES. ALSO MONEY LOANED ON VALUABLES. Special reduced prices. Watch and Jewelry repairing. All work guaranteed. , N. FRIEDMAN "3 HM1-: the former supervisors continued to tell the truth regarding the briberies. "The immunity contract calls on no member of the board to do more than tell the truth, he said. "If the prose cution had revoked the agreement I would have invoked the aid of the courts and I felt thaj injustice of such a course would not have been upheld." , Heney took an angry exception to a remark by Moore and Judge Law lor, attempting to head off an ap proaching storm, said: "Don't get ex cited, Mr. Heney." "I am not excited," said the attor ney for the state, "but Moore ap pears incorrigible, and if there Is no way to stop him except by my going to jail, I will go to jail." "After you, Heney," said Moore, "let me go to jail first." "You have no right to say any thing of that sort," interposed Judge Lawlor sharply, "and your request may be granted." Before the hour of adjournment, Moore had again fallen under Judge Lawlor's displeasure, and on this occasion he apologized, promising not to transgress the orders of the court, though he had to restrain himself to the simpliest of questions. At the close of the day, Gallagher was asked: "will you feel yourself bound to remember some other super visor to whom you made a direct of fer of a bribe if another official of the l'nited Railroads is placed on trial? Do you think the prosecution would be likely to do things to you if your memory should fail in this reseet?" "I do not believe" anything would be done to me." said Gallagher, "not if they beileved I was telling the truth as I remember it.-"It might be awkward for the prosecution if they had not looked into their case with the proper care." o CLEVELAND VISITED BY TERRIFIC STORM SIX KILLED AND NINE FATAL LY HURT. The Tornado Came in Three Minutes 2nd Last Five. Cleveland, April 21. Six persons were filled, nine perhaps fatally hurt, and at least fifty less seriously in jured and J 1. iiiii,oii(i worth of proper ty destroyed by a tornado that swept through Cleveland and northern Ohio today. The dead are: Jasper Crom well, blown from a train of t'.ie Cleveland Furnace company; Mrs. ilive Phalen, a nurse, her skull rushed by a falling stone; an un identified woman blown into the pond at Wade Park and drowned. Joseph Vessla, killed by falling smokestack. Louis Petro. crushed by falling roof. Joseph Grugcl, commit ted suicide during height of the storm because he was afraid he was about to be killed. He rushed into a barn and drank carbolic acid. The storm arose suddenly and lasted just five minutes. At 12:30 p. in. the sun was shining brightly. At 12:33 the city was dark. From the northeast of the lake came a sixty-six mile gale and a heavy rain. Pedestrians were blown off their feet and hurled against buildings, in many eases to be struck down by hurling bricks anil timbers. Roofs were lifted off houses, walls burled down, strongly braced smoke stacks overturned and chimneys de molished. Twelve school buildings were damaged. Many pupils had re markable escai-es, but none were seri ously hurt. Fireman and ..olicemen turned out to assist the people whose homes had been wrecked. So seriously was the telephone ser vice crippled that it was impossible to get connection with either the police or fire head quarters. No damage was done to boats on the lake. St. Stanislaus church- was d molished at a h.ss of J 12r,,(i'ni. The roof of the city tuberculosis sanitarium and the fra'niework of the new exposition building were carried away. WEATHER TODAY Washington. April 21. Weather forecast for Arizona: Fair Thursday; Friday, warmer. A FROM MISSOURI Located by Secret Service Officials at Denver. Denver. April 21 Charles Frost, a i Denver barber, was arrested today on a charge of usiag the mails for Black j Hand purposes. It is alleged that Frost wrote threatening letters to J. B. M.ir kee. a wealthy stoi k-raiser. living near Gilman. Mo., demanding that he place flu, ) in a certain satety deposit vault ! in Denver as a ransom for his three children, now attending school In Kan- ; sas City. ! I'nless the demand was met. the lot ' ter. which was postmarked Kansas 1 City, declared the children would be I murdered. Secret service men located Frost here. He is being held in $3,000 bail. ALLEGATION OF Grand Jury Has Sent For 3 Members of Legislature AN INCIDENT OF PACE BILL Members Who Are Expected to Shed Light On the Af fair Are Messrs. St Charles . Morgan and Sutler-Grind of Grand Jury Yesterday. The grand jury has a bribery case on its hands. There had been an inkling of this on the day that the grand Jury was convened, but the matter was given no publicity until yesterday morning, when it was made known that subpoenas had been is sued for F. A. Sutter, of Bisbee, as semblyman from Cochise county in the twenty-fifth legislature and for Kean St. Charles, councilman from Mohave, and William Morgan, of Hol brook, councilman from Navajo coun ty. Against whom charges of bribery or rather charges of offerii; bribes, have been made, has not yet been disclosed. The defendants were named John Doe. Deputy Sheriff Adams left on Mon day night for Cochise county to se cure service on Mr. Sutter. It was learned in a private dispatch from Bisbee that Sir. Sutter w as not there; that he had gone to Los Angeles, thogh just when he left for the coast is not clear. Deputy Sheriff Adams had evidently been under the impres sion that he was in town, for no word was received at the office of the sheriff of Mr. Sutter 8 departure from the city. It Is supposed that service has been made on Messrs. St. Charles and Morgan by this time. The charges relate to incidents con nected with the passage of the local option bill, and it is said that they are based on certain statements made by Mr. St. Charles the day of the (passage of that bill. It had been understood by those who were op posing the bill that Mr. St. Charles would vote against it, though carler in the session he had declared him- self in favor of such a measure. Strong pressure had in the mean time been brought to Ixar upon him from Kingman and other towns in his county, and he was even threat ened with the ruin of his business. On the night before ahe vote was taken, it was understood that he had surrendered. It Is known that his mind was not made up when he went to the capitol on the morning of the day of the passage of the bill and many who heard his opening remarks in explanation of his vote were cer tain that it was going to beN cast against the bill, ami after it was all over and Tie had voted for it, it seemed evident that he had changed his mind after he rose to speak. He stated later that there were several reasons why he had voted for the bill. One of them was that if he had voted against it, all of his friends would have been sure that he had been bribed. He later . stated, somewhat in confidence, that he had been offered $10,000 to vote against the bill, tor the fate of it hung on his vote. The grand jury turned out a good deal of business yesterday, submit ting two reports. The first included indictments against the following per sons: F. A. Whiting for forging sev eral checks bearing the signature of Easterling and Whitney, by whom he had been employed. Frank Davis for forging three checks, bearing the name of I.. B. orme, for whom he had been work ing. C. McCormlck Tor forgery. B. Perez and James Pogue. each for assault with a deadly weapon. James Melvin Lewis for forgery. Lewis had been working for D.ipn Evans in the Buckeye country. He had not been a criminal, and the world was not nearly so big as he thought it was. When he got ready to leave, accompanied by his wife, to go back to Texas, he made out sev eral checks in the name of Mr. Evans. It did not seem possible that justice would pursue him as far a Texas. He was caught, however, before he got out of Maricopa. He and Whit ing pleaded guilty. All the others formally pleaded not guilty, but will take some further action in their re spective cases tomorrow morning. Of those who had previously lcen indicted Ephriani Richards, charged with the burglary of the Mesa bakery, pleaded not guilty, and his trial was set for April 27. John Ryan pleaded guilty to burglary in the second de gree and will be sentenced on Friday. Charles Johnson and James Wilson had been indicted for the same burlarious act. The former pleaded guilty and will be sentenced on April 29. Wilson pleaded not guilty and his trial was set for April 26. Bilis were returned in the second report as follows: Jose Gomez, for burglary; A. J. Wilson, George t'amp 111 and Benjamin Shepherd, three BRIBERY charged, forgery; Joseph Clarry, em bezzlement and Dolores Salazar for uttering a fictitious check. Salazar is the sheep herder who gave the higher sounding name of Salzu. made the acquaintance of a waiter girl and represented to merchants that he was the owner of sheep on a thousand hills, whereby he swelled his credit to something like $500, which he vainly sought to keep puffed with checks drawn on Babbitt Bros., of Flagstaff. Charges were ignored in the follow ing cases for lack of evidence: Jose Cuen, held for a crime against na- jture; Zacharlah Bustamente, robbery, and W. A. Fulwller, forgery. WHEREABOUTS OF MR. SUTTER. Risbee, April 21. (Special ) Deputy Sheriff Adams of Phoenix, arrived to day to subpoena Hon. Fred A. Sutter before the Maricopa county grand jury investigating charges of legislative bribery. Mr. Sutter went to Los An geles a week ago. His law partner, George Neale. said he was at Tucson yesterday and would return to Bis bee this morning. IRRIGATION SCHEME To Reclaim 200,000 Acres in South Eastern Colorado. Pueblo, Colo., April 21. H. A. Colt anil W. S. Lubers. of Las Animas, today filed plans here for an immense irrigation project which will cost at the. most, $2,000,000 and will reclaim 2o0,ooo acres of arid land in south eastern Colorado. This will bring under cultivation a vast tract of land which has never been irrigate. The capacity of tjike Meredith will be increased 10, 00,oGO.ooo cubic feet. Work on the project will be started at once. o E A New York Firm of Importers Was the Clearing House. New York. April 21 The smuggling operations which have been conducted at the port of New York, by means of trunks left upon the steamship piers "until they could be removed without detection, are now alleged to have been carried on by a firm of importers and dressmakers' supplies of this city. The firm which has an office in Paris, is said to have acted as a clearing house In this country for American dress makers ail over the country who re ceived the goods so smuggled by the payment of 15 per cent instead of six ty per cent in the customs duties. It Is understood that proceedings will be instituted against these dressmak ers. The goods were sent to the Paris office of the smuggling firm in the in-. itials of the ultimate purchasers in America. It Is stated that several spe cial agents of the customs house in this city were ordered to be dismissed a few days ago. The firm In question is understood to be one of a dozen firms which have been engaged in the illicit traffic for a year through which the government "suffered a loss amounting to about a million dollars a year. It was in connection with the investigation of these cases that an offer of $2fi0.000 recently was made to Collector l.ocb. to discontinue the in vestigation and surrender the smug gled goods which were seized within the last few weeks. THE KISSING BEE OF LIEUT. GSBORN To Be Looked Into by a Naval Board of Inquiry. Vallejo, April 21. Orders for a hoard' of inquiry to convene at the navy yard next Tuesday to investigate the case of Lieutenant F. W. Osborn. of the Monitor Cheyenne, upon charges of "conduct unbecoming an officer and gentleman," preferred by Naval Con structor If. A. Evans, were received at Mare island today from the secretary of the navy. Rear Admiral Louis Kemp, retired, was named as president of the board. Naval Constructor Evans requested tat Osborn be courtmartialed as a re sult of an incident in his home the day after last Christmas, when it is alleged he saw Osborn kissing Mrs. Evans. This discovery was followed by Lieutenant Evans applying for and being granted a divorce. Mrs Evans, who was an actress be fore her marriage, has returned to the stage. The board of inquiry will not ;ry Lieutenant Osborn upon any charges but will merely investigate the matter and forward it's recom mendations to the navy department regarding the advisibility of trial by courtmartial. It is expected that the labors of the board will be concluded in a few days. A DISPUTED SEA. Whose Status Will Quickly Be Determined. Washington. April 21. The seizure this morning of the American schoon er Charles Levi Woodbury, for alleged poaching, will haye a tendency to hasten a definite understanding be tween the American and British gov ernments concerning Hocate strait, which the Canadians desire shall be regarded as "closed sea" and the right of fishing there denied to Americans. The state department vaily triad for ten years to obtain from Great Britain a definition of its attitude regarding this body of water. The L'nited States insists the Hocate strait is an open sea, but should the contrary view finally prevail it would have a serious effect on the fishing interests of Puget Sound, $40,000,000 INCOME TAX Senator Cummins Introduces HIsAmendmenttoTariflBIII NOTHING BELOW $5000 T Bear Burden Proposed by the Iowa Senator-Only In comes of Individuals Are to Be Taxed Corporations Contribute Information. Washington, April 21. Senator Cum mins introduced today his amendment to the Payne-AIdrich tariff bill, pro viding for a graduated income tax, which he believes would produce $40, (Kio.ooi) revenue. Mr. Cummins pointed out that it differs in some important particulars from either the law of 18S4 or the amendment offered by Senator Bailey. It exempts incomes below $5. ooo and authorizes the deduction of that amount from every dutiable income. The rate provided: for is as follows: I'pon incomes not exceeding $10,000, 2 per cent; not exceeding $20,000, 2H per cent; not exceeding $40,000. 3 per cent: not exceeding $60,000, per cent: not exceeding IMi.OOO, 4 per cent; not exceeding $lo0,ooo, 5 per cent; upon all incomes exceeding $100,000, 6 per cent. The duty is to be levied only upon individual Incomes. Senator Cummins treats corporations as mere instrumentalities for individual profit, and the chief reason for not including corporations is that to put a tax oh the income of corporations is to tax the stockholders of corporations, but whose total incomes would not reach $3,000, precisely as though they had dutiable incomes. This would be the result of a flat rate. The amendment proposed by Mr. Cummins provides, further, that all corporations shall make annual reports showing their gross and net earnings, and the amounts paid as interest and dividends, and the iersons to whom payments are made, and also the names of all the officers or employes receiv ing $j,00(i a year or more. ONLY AS A LAST RESORT. Washington. April 21. The recent agitation, it was said, at the White House today, had in no wise changed President Taffs views that an income tax should be in the nature of a last resort for raising revenue for the gov ernment. The president announced when the Payne bill was in the house that he favored an inheritance tax, an excise tax on the dividends of certain corporations, and a modified stamp tax rather than an income tax. NOBODY READY TO TALK. Washington, April 21. Substantial progress was made by the senate to day in considering the tariff bill. No senator being prepared to sneak on the bill as a whole, the reading of the measure by paragraphs began. The various items in the chemical sched ules were passed over for future con sideration. The reading was frequently Inter rupted by the discussion of amend ments, and only eighteen pages of the bill jere disposed of. Senator Cum mins discussed his income tax provi sion at length. At 5 p. m. the sen ate went into executive sesion, and at 5:15 p. m. adjourned. THE OLD DRAW-BACK PRE FERRED. Washington, April 21. The senate committee on finance will, according t a statement made in the senate to day by Senator Atdrieh. probably rec ommend the Dingley law provision re garding draw-backs in place of the P;iyne bill paragraph on that subject. The question came up in connection with a question by Senator Nelson as to what disposition had been made of the provision. Senator Aldrieh said that every member of the committee was opposed to the house provision eliminating the identification clause of the existing law. A CUSTOMS COURT. , Washington. April 21. The senate (pmimittee on finance virtually perfect ed an amendment to the tariff bill to day providing for a customs court to hear cases appealed from the board of appraisers. The court will consist of three members each, to receive $10, ooo a year. The headquarters will be In the New York district, but the court may sit in any other of the eight dis tricts whenever required. , DEPUTY SHERIFF SLEPT In the Company of Two Desperate Horse Thieves. San Bernardino, April 21. Word has reached the city of the daring escape of two horse thieves, Bert West and Cooper Davis, from Deputy Sheriff Maxwell, of Crestline, just over the line in Nevada. Both men were known to be bad characters. In some man ner they secured a gun while the sher iff took a nay and forced him to sur render his weapons and money. After handcuffing the officer with his own handcuffs, they made their escape, tak ing three horses which they had stolen from a ranch near Crestline,, and also the sheriffs horse. A prospector found Maxwell the fol lowing day and released him. A posse is on the trail of the fugitives, who are headed for the California line, sup posedly to this county. A jjosse will be made up to intercept the men. TO STUDY THE CANAL. Secretary Dickinson and Party Embark for Panama. Charleston, S. C, April 21. Secretary of - War Dickinson, accompanied by General Bell and members of his party, embarked today on the naval yacht Mayflower for Colon. Secretary Dickin son said that on his return he would stop at Havana. He will spend about a month in the canal zone studying conditions. - ROOSEVELT AT MOMBASA. He Will Start for the Hunting Grounds Today. Mombasa, April 21. Theodore Roosevelt arrived here this evening on the steamer Admiral. Mr. Roosevelt Is in the best of health, as well as all his party. The party intended to remain in Mombasa two days, but the floods have been heavy, and a change was deemed advisable. The special train which will carry Mr. Roosevelt and his companions to Pease's ranch, on the At hi river, will leave tomorrow afternoon. o ARIZONIAN DROPS DEAD. Los Angeles, April 21. William Klaz, SO years old, when he came to Los Angeles from his home at Wins low, Ariz., fell dead in the street to day, presumably of heart-failure. Klaz was accompanied by a son, who is em ployed by the Santa Fe at Winslow. o UTAH COMPLAINANTS GO TO HEADQUARTERS GRIEVANCE GOES STRAIGHT TO PRESIDENT. Interstate Commerce Commission Re garded as Too Slow. Washington, April 21 President Taft today took, up for Investigation and promised to act at once on a coin pdaint filed with him alleging that western railroads were discriminating against Salt Lake City Ogden and oth er inter-mountain cities in the matter of freight rates, and are violating the anti-trust laws. The charges were made by Senators Smoot and Suther land and Representative Howell, all of I'tah. They asKed that the matter be taken up by the department of Justice rather than by the interstate commerce commission. The papers filed alleged that Harrl man shows no respect for anv law but federal law. The papers declare that the Harriman lines are enormously profitable, and include a petition from commercial bodies in Utah, saying that discrimination has been carried on for many years and that the roads have steadily increased their rates and elim inated competition. Higher rates, it is said, are being charged for freight from Chicago, Mis souri river points and Denver to the I'tah territory than for the much long er haul to the Pacific coast. The roads specified are the Southern Pacific, the I'nion Pacific, the Oregon Short Line, the Oregon Railroad and Navigation company, the San Pedro. Los Angeles and Salt Lake, the Denver and Rio Grande, the Missouri Pacific, the Colo rado Midland; the Colorado Southern, the Chicago, Burlington and Quincy. the Chicago. Rock Island and Pacific, and the Atchison, Topeka and San ta Fe. It is stated that on cocoa beans the rate per car from Chicago to I'tah is $54: while for the same car, all the way to San Francisco, the charge is only $255. On a car of nails from Chi cago to I'tah, the freight Is $440, and from Chicago to San Francisco only $260. On a car of printing paper the rate from Chicago to I'tah is $420, and to San Francisco only $300. THE EVE OF THE BALLOT FOR PRESIDENT-GENERAL Both Candidates Are Confident of the Selection. Washington. April 21. On the eve of a ballot for officers of the Daughters of the American Revolution the con testants are concentrating their forces. Mrs. Scott, of Illinois, and Mrs. Story, of New York, rival candidates, are confident of the outcome. A dramatic feature of today's meet ing was the frank statement of Miss Jeannette Richardson, the official reader, that she alone was responsible for the "blunder"' of last night, that had placed Mrs. Story. Mrs. McLean, and the congress in an awkward po sition and resulted in the refusal of the president-general to recognize Mrs. Story in order to submit her report as regent of New York. The superstitious ones, are predict ing ail sorts of dire hapjenings for to morrow and all because the English sparrows which had infested the hall since the congress convened have been destroyed. During the afternoon re cess men armed with air rifles picked off one by one. the little "doves of peace." as they had come to be known and their merry chirps sounded no more. No official was willing to ad mit that she gave the execution order. The day's events were brought to a close by a reception in honor of the daughters by the Sons of the Amer ican Revolution. LASTJTAND Meaning of the Conflict Rag ing at Constantinople CIVIL WAR THREATENED An Effort to Effect a Com promise Recognizing the Sultan's Religious Author-ity-It Will Soon Be Settled One Way Or the Other. Constantinople, April 21. The con flict between Mussulman piety and the political ideas of the west has brought the Turkish people to the verge of civil war. Zeal for the faith has been un loosed, and the adjustment of the sul tan's relation to the committee of union and progress probably will only postpone the armed struggle letween the believers in the ancient teachings of the propht and those urging the teachings of western Europe. The cabinet debated the situation for four hours today, giving especial at tention to the negotiations that tho ministers have taken in hand on be half of the sultan with the military member of the committee. The sul tan's primary demand is to remain the constitutional sovereign, with all the spiritual powers of the caliphate, and liberal allowances for his house hold. The demand of the committee! is that the sultan offer no resistance whatever and submit unconditionally. Tewfik Pasha, grand vizier, has un dertaken negotiations for a coin pro mise. The grand vizier and his cabi net are prepared to resign, if the com mittee asks for their withdrawal. Tho committee is without definite l.'mits. Its adherents are divided among them selves. The radical faction insists that there be no compromise; that the sul tan must be deposed ami a reasonable prince, for instance, Yussif Izzodin. named as his successor that the whole administration be cleaned out; that no promise of Abdul Hamid's can be trust ed, and that a re-establishment of tho system of ten days ago would be to settle nothing. The conservatives declare that tho deposition of the sultan would be pos sible only after severe fighting; that it is uncertain whether the troops under the control of the committee would up hold such act with bayonets: that the wavering soldiers of the first army corps. to the number of 25,000 or 30, Oiio, would be inflamed and break into open revolt, and that to domaml. too much means the failure of all. Since the investing army has drawn nearer the city numerous agents of the Mohammedan League ardent voting men, theological students and junior members of the clergy have penetrat ed the lines, pointing out to the men that it was their duty to Allah to rid themselves of their officers, who were no betters than Giaours, who scorned the sacred law of the Koran, and oen ly argued that the law devised by on-arch-devil. Napoleon, is sought to be (Continued on Page 10.) $400 ! cash buys a fine 50-foot lot on S. Center; the balance, $900, can be ? arranged on easy terms, i There is a good 5-room I house on the lot, also 2 4. furnished tents. You can get a good income from rent, and at the j. same time property 'j. will share in the in crease in Center Street property. For particu- lars enquire of S i DWIGBT B. HEARD '. S. E. Cor. Center & Adams Sts. J I,;, hH 1H-S-K I I' 1 I H-W-H-fr Is the largest selling, easiest running, strongest and fastest bicycle In the world. Sold only by Grlswold. the Bicycle man. 25-27 East Adams St f We sell a. good Bicycle for $20. With Coaster Brake tor t '2S- X Special attention given to re- T pairing Phonograph. r Pneumat'.c and Solid Tires. Hi 1 1 1 1 1 111 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 It 1 H U