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MONEY TO LOAN.
$3000 on Improved Real Estate $2000 on Improved Real Estate. $1500 on Improved Real Estate. $1000 on Improved Real Estate. E. E. Paseoe, 110 North Center Street. THE Do yon want a FIVE-ACRE TRACT T I have a five-acre tract about one mil from the' center of town that I win exchange for city property. E. E. Paseoe, 110 North Center St. NINETEENTH YEAR. 22 PAGES PHOENIX, ARIZONA, SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 2, 1909. 22 PAGES VOL. XIX. NO. 356. ARIZONA REPUBLICAN WITH SIMPLE Arizona's New Governor la ducted Into Office SECRETARY YOUNG SWORN Oaths Administered by Chief Justice Kent Pleasing and Appropriate Speeches by Governor Sloan and the Retiring Governor. A new master and mate and cer tain of their staff officers yesterday took command of Arizona's ship of state which never floated on a smoother sea nor drifted nearer to the inviting harbor of autonomy than at this time. Judge Richard E. Sloan of Prescott took the oath of office and was declared governor of the territory, a few minutes pat twelve o'clock. A quarter of an hour later George U. Young, also of Prescott, leeame the sworn secretary of the territory. During the succeeding hour commissions were ordered issued by the governor, making R. A. Kirk as sistant secretary, on the nomination of Secretary Young, and renewing the tenure of J. Fred Cleaelai;d as secretary to the governor. Johp B. Wricht of Tucson was announced as tl.e choice of the governor for the office of attorney general to succeed j E. S. Clark of Prescott, and a com mission was ordered to issua to that effect, under date of Monday, Hay :. The ceremonies attending the in duction of the governor and secre tary, in keeping with territorial pre cedents, were simple, formal and of short duration. Unlike the sovereign states where the people feel called nMUMViJ1.. emnhasize by characteristic celebration their choice at the polls, the inauguration of territorial gov ernors hiis been considered rather as a formal proceeding in the process of the national administration and not an occasion for spectacular demon stration. Nevertheless the importance of the event suggests some recogni tion and particularly under such pleasing circumstances as now ob tain where the recipient of honors is as much, perhaps more, the choice of all the people than if he had been named by a popular vote after an arduous campaign. Representative of a united party, holding the confidence of all parties, and accepting the trust at iersonal sacrifice. Governor Sloan would have been a fitting candidate for the honors of Impressive inaugur ation in the greatest of states. But with the simplicity of the most meager formality, the executive chamber was fille' to its capacity yesterday by some two hundred citi zens, personal friends and territorial officials, when Chief Justice Edward Kent read the commission of Gov ernor Sloan, administered the oath of office, and Rendered his congrat ulations. Governor Kibbey then con gratulated his successor and intro ducing him to the assemblage spoke for a minute or two, expressing the most pleasing sentiments. He said in substance that the new executive would probably Je the last territorial governor for he firmly believes that statehood is near at hand. He urged on the people a hearty support of Governor Sloan, proffering him his hearty and unqualified support and predicting that the new offical would prove himself one of the best gov ernors the territory ever had. Governor Sloan thanked his prede cessor for his kind words and spoke as follows: "Fellow Citizens: -I assume the office of governor with a sense of responsibility which overshadows all other feelings and emotions which the incident is nat urally calculated to excite. It is, however, my good fortune to enter upon my duties as the chief executive of the territory with the assurance that I shall find that the public business has and is being adminis tered with honesty, economy and efficiency. Under the administration of my distinguished predecessor, who (1. serves and I know has the resKct and esteem of the people of the ter ritory, the public interests have been safeguarded and advanced with rare fidelity and intelligence; and I can only hope, as it shall be my aim, to maintain the same high standard of public service. ' I have at this time no policies to declare save and except that of economy in public expenditures, effi ciency in administration by the ex ecutive officers and boards, and the impartial enforcement of the laws without fear or favor. There shall be no favored classes or interests, no discriminations in the matters of pub lic favors. The law shall be admin istered without oppression or preju dice in the interests of no one class to the prejudice of another or of one section to the neglect of another. So far as may be right and proper, such aid and encouragement as the exec utive can give will be given to all who may be engaged in the recla mation and cultivation of our lands, the development of our mines, the utilization of our forests and ranges,, the establishment in our midst of industries which may enlarge the op portunities for labor to be employed at a fair and just wage, and for cap ital to find profitable investment, and the extension of our towns and cities. "We can all be of accord in pur pose, however much we may neces sarily differ as to methods. A char itable judgment as to motives is al ways an admirable basis for Just and helpful criticism. I bespeak for myself, therefore, not freedom from Just criticism, but a tolerant and broad minded judgment which will at least credit me with an honest purpose. I shall welcome disinter ested advice from any and every source. This shall be a republican administration, of course, but I trust not offensively so, I have no politi cal ' machine to build up or to tear down; I have no friends to reward nor enemies to punish at the public expense. If I have any personal am bition it is to justify the wisdom of my appointment and deserve the commendation of the people of the territory. "We are reaching a crisis in our history. - Statehood so long and ar dently looked for is imminent, and the labor of preparing for this vital and most important event is before us. J behooves us, therefore, seri ously and in the spirit of patriotism to give careful thought and atten tion to this work of preparation so that the just expectation of the na tion at large shall be met and realized in the constitution that we shall adopt and the government we shall estab lish. In this favorite land of the southwest, we should be content with nothing less than the highest type of civilization, and nothing will so well promote this end as to begin the building of our new state with a con stitution as its foundation which shall meet with the approval of the best thought and intelligence of America. "In the accomplishment of these things which may be done and which shall make for the upbuilding of the commonwealth of which we are so justly proud, I ask the co-opera tion and assistance of all good citi zens; Irrespective of political faith or party affiliation." Chief Justice Kent again took the floor and reading the commission un der the authority of. which George U. Young becomes the secretary of the territory, administered to him the oath of office. Mr. Young was con gratulated and turning to the au dience he thanked the people and re tired without making extended re marks. Colonel McClintock, commander of the First regiment of the national guard of Arizona, presented to the new governor the officers of the reg iment all being attired in uniform. This marked the conclusion of the formalities and those present came forward and congratulated the new officials and passed out The cere monies occurred in the larger of the two apartments, forming the executive suite, the desks being ornamented with beautiful vases of roses and other flowers from the grounds be low. The ceremonies did not last over half an hour but were very In teresting to all present and the large number who came merely to pay their personal respects was a pleas ing compliment to the new officials. o OF DEFENDANT HIS GOES OVER THE STORY OF DIS GRACE. Major riains Tells of the Painful En lightenment of the Captain. Flushing. May 1. The cross-examination of Thornton J. Hains was con cluded in the trial of his brother. Major John Powell Hains, another brother of the defendant, was next called by the defense. Referring to a talk the' major had with the defend ant after his return from the Philip pines, the witness said he asked his brother to tell him everything, and the captain replied: "When I reached San Francisco from Manila, I found a big bundle of letters, and after read ing them, was convinced something was wrong and hurried east." The captain bowed his head in his hands and said: "I can't remember; I can't think. This man Annis is making me crazy." Flnallv, he went to the fort and met Claudia, his wife. She expressed sur prise at seeing him and asked him what had brought him back. "I've come back to protect your good name." the captain told her. "What do ynu mean?' she asked him. " 'Why, about you and Annis,' he said. " 'Why, that is all foolishness," he said Fhe told him. 'I may have been indiscreet, but Bill Annis and I have been good friends, and that's all.' " 'Don't you worry, little girl," he said to her; 'I'll show these people how I trust and believe In you. We'll have Billy Annis up to dinner.'" , Then he went to the telephone and called Annis tip and asked him to come out to dinner. Annis declined, but came later, and Mrs. Hains, the cap tain, Annis and his wife went to Coney Island in an automobile and were ar rested for speeding. Annis drove. the car. The witness said his brother's ac tions were irrational while he was tell ing him about his family troubles. Af ter a brief cross-examination, the court adjourned to Monday. THE APRIL COINAGE. Washington, May 1. The monthly coinage statement shows that the total coinage executed at the mints of the United States during April aggregates 131,851.614. of which, J30.641.000 was gold. $1,172,000 silver, and J3S.614 in minor coins. FOUR LIONS DAY'S WORK Three Killed by Mr. Roosevelt, the Fourth by Kermit REJOICING IN THE CAMP The Country Thereabouts Is Overrun With the Kings of Beasts Which Are No Match For a Former American President. Nairobi, May 1. Four lions are trophies of ex-President Roosevelt's camp in the Mau hills tonight, and the 200 or more native followers are rejoicing with the American party in the celebration of the unusually good luck. The lions were bagged yester day and Col. Roosevelt's mighty gun brought three of them to earth, each on the first shot. Thus one of the president's fondest ambitions haa been realized and he is proud, too. that the fourth of the jungle kings fell before the rifle of his son, Ker mit, who, however, took three shots to kill his quarry. Both father and son are jubilant It was their first lion hunt and so magnificent a kill was far beyond their expectations, but lions have been plentiful in the hills for the last month, and the English hunter, W. W. Salous, has been out for several days laying plans for their extinc tion. How well he succeeded can be seen from the results of yesterday's chase. Mr. Salous accompanied the former president, who also was attended by the usual retinue of beaters. Usually the beaters go into the Jungle with considerable trepidation, but as . Col. Roosevelt's reputation as a hunter had reached here long before he ar rived In person, the beaters on this occasion were exceptionally enthu siastic. They seemed even eager to play a part In the first hunt of the distinguished American. The caravan started east Thursday morning for the ranch of Sir Alfred Pease on the Athi river and proceed ed slowly to the Mau hills. This range is open for wide areas, but in places is covered with dense growths, where game is plentiful. The first night in camp was with out especial incident, no attempt be ing made to go after lions, although their call was heard now and then during the night; but at dawn the camp was astir and the drive speedi ly organized. The native beaters set out in all directions under . the in struction of the "head man" armed with all sorts of noise making de vices, which could not fail to arouse any game within earshot. Some of the beasts proved blanks, but by nightfall no less than ten kinds of game had been bagged. Kermit dur ing the greater part of the day did more effective work with his camera than with his gun. Details of the actual shooting were not brought down to Nairobi today from the camp, but it was declared that in each case a single bullet from Col. Roosevelt's rifle sufficed to bring down his lion. All the lions were of normal size and after the natives had dragged them together In the grass they executed the usual dance around the trophies. The party plans to go south to morrow with the hope of bagging one or more giraffes. The chances are that Roosevelt's good luck will con tinue for natives and settlers from all sections report game very plenti ful. ONLY THE CHOICE RECEIVED ATTENTION The General List in the Stock Market Was Passed By. New York, May 1. Speculative at tention in the stock market today was diverted to picked stocks or groups of securities while the general list was neglected and slugglish and the under tone heavy. Sentiment was affected yet by the unseasonable weather and the unfavorable effects to be feared on the grain crop in need of develop ment to Insure against deterioration and reduced yield. STOCKS. New York, May 1. Amalgamted Copper i7'A. Smelting 40. Atchison 107V4. St. Paul 149. New York Cen tral 1.10, Pennsylvania 137, Reading 14614, Southern Pacific 120, Union Pa cific 188. Steel 54, Steel Pfd. 115, Silver 52, Mexican Dollars .44. GRAINS Chicago, May 1. wTeat exhibited greater strength early in the session, the market losing its buoyancy during the last half of the day In consequence of profit taking based to some extent on the official prediction of slowly rising temperature in the spring wheat country. At the start prices were to lc in, the previous close. May showing the greatest strength despite the delivery of 2.100,000 bushels of cash grain. The opening quotations were. May $1.24 - to -c'and July $1.11 to $1.12. During the first half hour May advanced to $1.25 and July to $1.12. July was at the low point at $1.11. The market however, re acted from the bottom and closed firm with May at $1.25 and July at $1.12. Unfavorable weather for farm work caused a sharp advance In corn prices. At the close prices were 4 to c high er than yesterday's final. May being 71c and July 68 c. METALS. New York, May 1. The metal mar kets generally were unchanged with prices nominal in the absence of ca bles. Tin was easy at $28.9029.10. Copper was dull, lake $12.8713. Electrolytic $12.B012.62. Casting $12.3H12-50. Lead waa quiet and un changed at $4.20 4.25. Spelter was quiet and unchanged at $5.02 5.07. CATTLE AND SHEEP. Chicago, May l.---Catte receipts were estimated at 100; market steady. Beeves, $4.907; Texas steers. $4.50 5.80; western steers, $4.605.65; stock era and feeders, $3.505.55; cows and heifers, $2.306.15; calves, $57.25. Sheep receipts were estimated at 1500; market steady. Native $3.7006.15: western, $3.70516.25; yearlings, $6(g7; native lambs, $6$.55; western lambs, $68.75. o RELIEF OF SUFFERING PUNISHMENT OF GUILTY TWO FOREMOST TASKS OF THE TURKISH GOVERNMENT. Both of Them Are Being Undertaken With Energy. Constantinople, May 1. Following a stirring debate in which the late vali of Adana and the assistant min ister of the interior were attacked as creatures of the Hamidian regime, the chamber of deputies adopted a resolution today that a parliamentary commission be dispatched to Adana to investigate the massacres and to or ganize a military court to courtmar tial the guilty persons.' One hundred thousand dollars has been appropriated to relieve the dis tress in that district The deputies have under consideration a proposal to pension the families of those kill ed or wounded in the recent fighting in Constantinople. An Imperial hatt was read in the presence of the cab inet and other officials confirming the appointment of Tewfik Pasha as grand vizier, and Zia Eddin Effendi as Sheik ul Islam. The hatt briefly referred to the rev olution and recent massacres and enjoined a universal observance of the constitution and the sherl laws. All Ghalib Bey, the public prosecutor of Salonika, has been appointed min ister of justice to succeed Hassln Fehmi Pasha. SAVED FROM THE SIEGE. Beirut, May 1. An American drag oman rescued sixty persons from Deurtyol and brought them to Alex andretta today. Deurtyol, which has been besieged, will be able probably to hold out against the fanatics. Advices are that 14,000 refugees in Adana have been transferred to the suburbs and that a relief corps is now combatting an epidemic of smallpox. THE NEW SULTAN Thanks the President For His Con gratulations. Washington, May 1. Sultan Meh med V. of Turkey cabled a message in acknowledgement of of greetings sent him by President Taft on his ascension to the throne. The cable gram, dated at Pera, April 30, and addressed to the president, was made public today. It reads: "I received with real pleasure the telegram of congratula tions which your excellency was pleased to send me on the occasion of my ascension to the throne. I thank you cordially for the senti ments contained therein as well as for the assurance of friendship which you give me in the name of the gov ernment and the nation of the United States, and to which I attach the highest value, I beg of your excel lency to believe in the cordial wishes which I cherish both for your hap piness and prosperity and for those of your great and noble people." Ambassador Lelshman at Constan tinople cabled that the government had taken energetic measures to sup press further attempts at disorders and the punish the perpetrators of the recent trouble. The new govern ment, he said, appeared to be able and anxious to restore peace. A RUSSIAN PROPOSAL. St. Petersburg, May 1. The Rus sian ambassador at Constantinople has been instructed to act with the other ambassadors and have the Turkish government to take measures to prevent a repetition of the mas sacres at Adana. News that troops from Salonika had been sent to that district was received here with sat isfaction. o THE PANAMA SCANDAL The Proprietors of the Indianapolis News Put Under Bond. Indianapolis, May 1. Delavan Smith and Charles R. Williams, proprietors of the Indianapolis News, were form erly arranged late this afternoon in the United States district court be fore Judge Anderson. They were re leased on $5,000 surety each, each giving it for the other. They are charged with libel in publishing mat ter in the Indianapolis News relat ing to the Panama canal scandal. LONGER LIST OF THE DEAD As a Result of the Southern Tornado of Friday AT LEAST TWO The Greatest Destruction on the Great Lakes Within Recent YearsMany Ves sels Known to Be Lost and Others Despaired of. Atlanta, May 1. The storm which for three days has been sweeping east ward across the southern states was passing into the Atlantic ocean to night. At least 200 persons were kill ed and perhaps 400 injured. News of thirty-four more deaths in Georgia was received today. At Savannah the storm tore through the old town, unroofed many houses and destroyed much property.' Towns in North Carolina and Florida suf fered devastation. The casualty list will be incomplete for several days. Property worth probably several mill ions was destroyed. DESTRUCTION ON THE LAKES. Detroit, May 1. Death and ship wrecks, such as have been unknown in 'recent years, resulted from storms and ice on the Great Lakes within the last few days. On the bleak shores of Huron Island, the schooner George Nestor, of De troit, was torn to pieces last night by the furious gale that swept over Lake Superior, and her crew, of seven men was lost. On Lake Huron, lashed by the gale, the freighter Russia, of Port Huron, succumbed to the waves after her cargo had shifted and went to the bottom. The Russia's crew of twenty two men escaped in the small boats. On Lake Michigan, the Ann Arbor railway car fern" No. 1 picked up, nine teen miles south of Fox Island, the big steel lighter Batavia, deserted by her crew, and with no positive evi dence as to whether they had perished or had been taken off by the steamer believed to have been towing her. With the arrival at Sault Ste. Marie of the crew of the steamer Aurenla, the first story was obtained of how she was crushed by the Ice and sunk, and how the crew made a perilous way over nearly four miles of Ice to the steamer J. H- Barstow. A MISSING STEAMER. Duluth. May 1. The steamer Moore, which left Port Arthur last Thursday afternoon, now fifty hours overdue at Duluth, has not been heard from, a,nd grave fears are entertained that she went "down in the gale. The crew comprised twelve men, and there were thirty passengers. o SONS OF THE REVOLUTION. The Annual Election of Officers General. Annapolis May 1. The annual elec tion of officers of the Sons of the American Revolution was held today, resulting as follows: President-general, Judge Morris E. Beardslee, of Bridge port, Conn.; first vice-president-general, Dr. C. M. Geyer, of Denver; sec ond vice-president-general, Peter Pescard, of New Orleans; third vice-president-general, Willard Secor, of Iowa; fourth vice-president-general, George C. Sergeant, of California; fifth vice-president-general. Major Moses Veale, of Philadelphia; secretary-general and registrar-general, A. Howard Clark, of Washington, D. C; treasurer general, J. H. Burroughs, of Brooklyn. o ONE MONTH IRE NEW TARIFF LAW General Belief That the Bill Will Be Passed by June 1. Washington, May 1. Chairman Al drich of the senate committee on fi nance, and other members of the two houses of congress, who call at the White House almost daily to talk tar iff with President Taft, adhere to the opinion that a bill will be ready for the president's signature by June 1. The. president is much pleased with the prospect. ' There appears to be no friction be tween the president and the leaders in the tariff fight, and Mr. Taft retains the belief that a satisfactory bill will come out of the conference that fol lows the passage of the bill now pend ing in the senate. OTHER AMENDMENTS TOMOR ROW. Washington, May 1. Many import ant schedules on which action has been deferred were taken up today by the senate committee on finance. An agreement has been reached for sub mitting amendments to the senate on Monday by Chairman Aldrlch. These will have the standing of others prev iously reported. Articles under the head of lithography, on which Ameri can manufacturers are asking Increas ed rates, were up for discussion to day. CENSUS LEGISLATION. A Proposal to Leave the Old Law in Force. Washington, May 1. It Is believed by some senators that a way has been found to break the deadlock on legisla tion providing for taking the thirteenth census. These senators favor the pas sage of an appropriation bill providi Ing $12,000,0( for taking the census under the old law. In which event they believe the president would have fuil power to classify the employes so there would not be any question about the application of the. civil service law to them. END OF ACTIVE SERVICE. Admiral Swinburne to Be Succeeded in the Pacific by Sebree. Washington, May 1. Rear Admiral W. T. Swinburne, commander-in-chief of the Pacific fleet has been ordered to special temporary duty at the navy department in Washington on May 28. He will serve on the board which will meet June I to select officers below the grade of captain for compulsory retirement. This board will report its findings to the president as soon as practicable after July 1. Admiral Swinburne will retire August 24. He will be suc ceeded In command of the Pacific fleet by Rear Admiral Uriel Sebree. o A TARIFF BOARD Will Be Entirely Satisfactory to the Manufacturers. New Y'ork. May 1. James W. Van Cleave, president of the National As sociation of Manufacturers, and Henry Town, president of the New York Mer chants Association, who are also mem bers of the tariff committee of the committee of one hundred, issued Joint statements tonight, expressing satis faction with the change in the Aldrlch tariff bill providing for the employ ment of the investigators. Mr. Van Cleave said: ""My interest and activities and those of my col leagues In the work have been limited entirely to an effort to secure for the business Interests of the country a definite and practical board which will be able to obtain information which Is absolutely necessary to the chief ex ecutive and congress." A STRIKE OF BAKERS. The Effect of it Will be Felt on the New York-East Side Today New York, May 1. More than 1000 bakers of the lower East Side went on strike in this city today, but as it was the Jewish Sunday, when but few bakers work, the real effect will not be felt until tomorrow. The bakers demand closed and sanitary shops, a scale of ' wages ranging from $20 to $40 per week and a ten hour day. o GLOBE WILL HAVE NO SCARLET RAG ARREST YESTERDAY OF RED FLAG BEARERS. The Union Men of the Camp Against Socialistic Agitation. Globe, May 1. A demonstration at tempted here today by socialists un der the management of the Industrial Workers of the World was a com plete failure, the better class of union men refusing ' to participate. About seventy-five socialists formed in line and started up Broad street with a red banner carried by three men, not withstanding a warning previously given by. Sheriff Thompson, who made his word good, he and his dep uties arresting the banner bearers and lodging them in jail on the charge of attempting to incite a riot, where they must remain until Mon day, when they will have a hearing. A socialist harangued a few people tonight from the court house steps and a dance which followed was poorly attended. The great body of the Globe working men have abjured socialism " as preached in the mining camps of the southwest and are deaf to the vaporings of the agitators. ALSO IN DETROIT. Detroit May 1. An attempt of a group of Italian socialists to hold a parade this afternoon, carrying red flags, resulted in a small riot in East Grand Circus park. One hun dred and fifty policemen attacked the socialists, tore down their flags and arrested several of them. The police destroyed all of the paraders' red flags, banners and ribbons. COLLEGE SPORTS INTERFERED WITH. New Haven, May 1. The Yale uni versity, and University of Pennsyl vania game was postponed. The Yale track meet was also postponed on account of rain. Cambridge, May 1. The Harvard interclass meet was postponed until Monday on account of rain. 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 MTu&o!er AN EMPLOYE OF CALHOUN Injures, Possibly Fatally, Wile of a Calhoun Juror STREET CAR ALTERCATION In Consequence It Has Been Proposed to Put In Thir teenth Juror but Defen dant Believes His Case Has Not Been Imperiled. San Francisco, May 1. Mrs. Otto Mackroth, wife of one of the jurors in the trial of Patrick Calhoun, president of the United Railroads, is in St. Wini fred's hospital in a critical condition as a result of injuries received today dur ing an altercation with a set car conductor over a transfer. According to attending physicians, she is suffer ing from concussion of the brain and numerous bruises on the body. J. M. Law. the conductor, is under arrest a the city prison. Mrs. Mackroth, who recovered con sciousness some time after arriving at the hospital, declared that she gave Law a transfer on a Sutter street car which she had obtained on the Larktn street line. Law, she asserted, said that the transfer was not good, and when she remonstrated with him, he struck her as he put her off the car, her head coming into contact with tho street. Law, on the other hand, made a statement to the effect that Mrs. Mac kroth refused to pay her fare when ho informed her the transfer was void, and that she fell after he had assisted her from Wie car. Juror Mackroth, who Is locked up at the St. Francis hotel with the rest of the Jurors, was gien permission by Judge Lawlor to visit his wife. Ac companied by a deputy sheriff, he spent some time at the hospital. It is rumored that, as a result of the inci dent the defense may ask the court on Monday to dismiss Mackroth from the Jury and seat in his place the thir teenth juror, on the ground that Mac kroth may be prejudiced against tho defendant as a result of the injury to his wife by one of Calhoun's employes. Calhoun however, said tonight that he'did not think any such action would be taken. "It is a most regrettable incident," he said, "but I do not think it can have any bearing upon my case. I cannot see how any fair-minded man would hold me responsible for an act of one of the employes of the United Railroads, of which I am president. As yet I have not any details about the injury to Mrs. Mackroth." S H H,,;,,;, I ; t , nil II 11 I'M nvestors The southeast corner of Monroe and 1st Ave. is for sale. Diagonally op posite the new postof fice, Y. M. C. A. and Water . Users' block. 77 1-2 ft. front on 1st Ave., 100 feet on MonT roe. Can be bought on good terms.. For sale ONLY by DWIGHT B. HEARD , S. E. Cor. Center & Adams Sts. X Lh-H-H-W' M .M"M"M"M. H' I1 V li HHmHllHMHIHI I The Racycle la the largest selling, easiest running, strongest and fastest bicycle In the world. Sold only by Grlswold, the Bicycle man. 25-27 East Adams St We sell m good Bicycle for $20. With Coaster Brake for f $25. X Special attention given to re- T pairing Phonographs. Pneumatic and Solid Tires. 4 4 tltlUMMIM'H M