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Arizona republican. (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, May 27, 1909, Image 1

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40 ACRES AT $150 PER ACRE,
EASY TERMS. The soil is finest Glen
dale loess, suitable for beets, fruit, al
falfa, or oranges: now set to young al
falfa, fine stand; rejrular water; well
fenced; two miles east of sugar factory;
fine neighborhood; immediate possession.
E. E. PASCOE, 110 N. Center Street.
THEABIZOXA REPUBLIC AN
. - :- t . . .. ' , - , . , i ' ' : '. . - ' - -
312.000 burs a business corter
on Center street that Is rapidly 'increasing-
tn value. - -
E. E. PASCOE, 110 North Centee SU
TWENTIETH YEAR.
16 PAGES.
PHOENIX, ARIZONA, THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 27, 1909.
16 PAGES.
VOL. XX. NO. 9.
A
Storfol Detective Who Gave
Calhoun Double Cross
PAID
A
For Stealing Information From
Office of Detective Burns
by Whom He Was Employ
edThe Money Offered as
an Exhibit.
San Francisco, May 26. "The art of
slipping the double-cross" was the
designation applied by one of the
attorneys in the trial of Patriot Cal
houn in today's proceedings, and the
testimony which related to the ex
periences of a prosecution agent who
was simultaneously employed by
oth sides, illustrated the objection
interposed by Attorney Earl Roger
of the defense, who made the remark
in question.
John G. Law lor, an assistant em
ployed by W. J. Burns, head of the
prosecution's, bureau of special agents.
was the principal witness of th-; day.
He charged that Luther G. Crown,
who already has testified to his ac
tivities in behalf of the president cf
the Un1td Railroads, had enip-. ;.vd
hi.u U supply information pr 1
iii li urns' office, and had paid !.!.
i- am aggregating 250 for hid to
ri lb.
I. -tv.-li.tr related to the jury his 'it
slcii f i series 'A meet;r.f,.s win
Ero'vu, ijiiI char;c J that tl: t corpo
ration's at-nt h"id several times in
vited him to enter Brown's bathroom
in the St. Francis hotel, where Law
lor found various amounts of money
deposited in a soap eish. The w.t-
ness testified that he had taken all
the money cff?ied in this manner
and Ass!3t-.nt District Attorney
Francis J. Hent-y placed in evidence
four enveloues containing gold coirs
which the wltnt said he marktJ in
the presence of the district attorney
and an assistant.
Twice the itnes charged Luther
Brown with the declaration that "the
people behind me don't care about
Abraham Ruef," and on one occasion
Lawlor testified that Brown had said:
"Ruef may squeal again, and tell
more than he did before."
The witness was subjected to a
lengthy cross-examination by Stan
ley Moore, of the defense. Mr. Mooore
forced Lawlor to explain all his mo
tives and reasons for entering the
employ of Luther Brown in the inter
est of the prosecution and he repeat
edly impunged the sincerity of the
witness.
"At one meeting," testified Lawlor.
"Brown told me that we werj in po
sition to pull off a coup d' etat; we
could unhorse the prosecution and
boih go on a long vacation. He said
that his people were tired of the
prosecution and had .spent a great
deal of money."
The witness testified that on the
occasion of tls final interview with
Brown at tha latter's San Ieandro
home he had been paid $150, one of
the payments alleged to ha-.-e been
identical with the money introduced
in. evidence.
It developed today that the detail
of peliee assigned to duty in the
court room had undertaken to search
all persons connected with either side,
who were suspected of carrying arms.
Harry Lorentzen. an employe of the
defense, well known in this city as
"The Banjo Eyed Kid" was arrested
on a charge of carrying concealed
weapons Just before he was called as
a witness in th case. Several other
men were searched as they approached
the entrance to Carpenter's hall, but
were permitted to enter, as they were
discovered to bo unarmed.
THE SEALS MAY BE BROKEN.
San Francisco, Cal, May 26. Su
perior Judge Sewall this afternoon
granted the petition of the district at
torney for a modification of the writ
prohibiting the opening of the package
of documents taken from the safes in
the offices of the legal department of
the L'Dite Railroads some time ago
during a raid by agents of the district
attorney under the authority of a
search warrant.
Judge Sewall decided that the seals
on the package which, it is alleged,
contain the reports on jurors in the
graft cases stolen from the office of
W. J. Bums and sold by one of his
employes, may be broken. It is the
intention of the district attorney to
put Police Judge Deasy, who issued
the search warrant at the reqpest of
BurnB, on the stand in the trial of
Calhoun and have him testify regard
ing the documents.
o
AUSTRALIAN REFORMERS.
An Outline f the Legislation Expect
ed to Be Enacted.
Melbourne May 26 The federal
parliament opened today. Earl Dud
ley, governor general of Australia, an
nounced the introduction of legislation
providing for the taxation of unim
proved land with the object of break
ing up large estates and offering im-
migrants inducements necessary to at
tract them in large numbers.
' Proposals will be submitted also
p.mendlng the constitution to enable
parliament to protect the interests of
the consumer, while insuring a fair
wage to every worker; to extend the
jurisdiction of the legislature with re
gard to trusts and to provide for the
nationalization of monopolies. ,
RIGHTS OF JAPANESE.
Sustained by New York Corporation
Counsel.
New York, May 26. In an opinion
handed down today by the corpora
tion counsel, Japanese subjects in New
Tork are entitled by virtue of the re
cent treaty entered into between this
country and Japan to all trade privl
leges held by American citizens.
The question was raised by the chief
of the bureau of licenses concerning
the renewal of licenses to engage in
business at Coney Island.'
FLIGHT AGAIN SPOILED.
A Spectator Causes an Accidsnt to
Baldwin's Balloon.
North Arlington, N. J.. May 26.-
Captain Thomas F. Baldwin's flight in
his new dirigible balloon was marred
this evening by the carelessness of a
spectator. He seized the guide rope,
causing the craft to collide with a tree
which damaged the propeller and made
further flight impossible. Captain
Balwin was not injured.
Before the mishap the dirigible sail
ed 120 yards, making three complete
turns. ,
WORK TO BEGIN EARLY
Or YUMA RAILROAD
AT FIRST ONLY THROUGH THE
VALLEY.
The Extensive' Ultimate Plant of the
Promoters.
Yuma, Ariz., May 26. (Special) It
is authoritatively stated that construe
tion work by Karr, Kester & Speese
on the railroad from Yuma, through
the Yuma valley, will begin immedi
ately on completion of the survey.
Ties and steel rails will be on the
ground, and will oe laid as fast as the
grading is completed.
The Karr, Kester & Speese company
is the largest railroad construction
firm in the southwest. They own a
large acreage under the Yuma project
and have several hundred head of
stock and a complete grading outfit
on the ground. Freight.and passenger
terminals in Yuma have been secured.
The location of the depot has not been
fully determined, but probably it will
be one of two points convenient with
the Southern Pacific.
The incorporators have a petition
before the council of Yuma, asking for
traction franchise through the
streets of Yuma. Should the franchise
be granted, a modern interurban trac
tion system traversing the surround
ing mesa and valley lands will be put
in and will extend to a town site lo
cated on the Mexican border. It is
proposed at an early date to extend
the main line across the Mexican
boundary, through the state of Sonora,
to a fine harbor on the Gulf of Cali
fornia.
The extension, wll open transporta
tion for a 30.000-acre . tract of mesa
land in northwestern Sonora, irrigated
by the high-line gravity canal of the
Yuma, project; also 200,000 acres of
fertile bottom land along the Colo
rado river.
Several hundred Boer families from
South Africa will soon colonize in
northern Sonora. The railroad will
top the colony. Eventually the rail
road will be built south along the
Gulf of Guayamas. Closing the gap
will shorten the rail route between the
City of Mexico and San Francisco by
several Irondred miles.
rr o
JOHN BROWN'S CAPTOR DEAD.
Mitchell, S. D, May 26. Major Is
rael G. Greene, 85 years old, who cap
tured John Brown, is dead on his farm
near here. He was a close friend of
General Robert E- Lee.
o
A SPANISH TEMPEST.
Balboa, Spain. May 26. In a violent
tempest on Balboa coast, sixty ves
sels of a fishing fleet have foundered,
and not less than a hundred fisher
men have been drowned.
HE COAST SHIPPERS
: FRIENDLY TO INTERIOR
They Want, They Say, a General and
Proportionate Reduction of Rates.
San Francisco, May 26. It has been
decided that two delegates each should
be selected by the commercial and
business organizations to meet on
Wednesday afternoon for the organiza
tion of a committee of the whole, em
powered to seek support for the fight
that is to be waged for lower freight
rates to the Pacific coast.
In liciissing the cnmrni.Tn, Mr.
Wheeier said that the light was not
being made against the interior cities,
such as Spokane and Reno; but, on
the contrary, the bureau would will
ingly woik for lower rates for them
also. He said that what the coast
shippers wished was that rates from
the west to these points should be re
duced in proportion as the rates from
the east are lowered. J
Horn Captured Hie Derby
: by Only a Head
When Edward Led the Victor
According to Custom Into
the Paddock. Sir Martin of
Which Much Had Been Ex
pected, a Disappointment.
Epsom, May 26. The Epsom Derby,
the classic event "of the English turf,
the blue ribbon feature of the racing
season, was run here today and won
by King Edward's Minoru. In this
victory the famous bay colt has made
history, today being the first occasion
on which the greatest of all races on
the turf has been won by an animal
belonging to a reigning monarch.
W. Raphael's Louviers was second.
and Lord Michelham's William IV was
third. The betting on Minoru was 1
to 2; on Louviers, 9 to 1, and William
IV. 20 to 1. Minoru is a bay colt, by
Cytlene, out of (Mother Siegel.
The American crack. Sir Martin,
owned by Louis Wlnans, an American
resident of London, and bred in Ken
tucky by John E. Madden, of whom
so much was expected, fell. Minoru
scored the victory by a head only
while half a length separated the sec
ond and third horses. The victory of
the king's horse was greeted by an
outburst of enthusiasm . the equal of
which has never before been witnessed
In Epson "
The crowd at the course was wild
with excitement and broke through the
police cordon and almost mobbed King
Edward, as, following the time-hon
ored custoir. his . majesty, . as owner
of Minoru, led the champion into the
paddock. -
Richard Croker, who n'andered about
the paddock alone, with his hands in
his pockets and cap drawn over his
eyes, must have contrasted the tumult
today with the silence that fell over
the stand when he led Orby IL the
winner of 1907. The king entertained
sixty members of the Jockey club at
the annual dinner at Buckinham pal
ace tonight.
C0N8UL GENERAL WYNNE RE
SIGNS.
Washington, May 26. Consul Gen
eral Robert J. Wynne, of London, has
resigned. General John L. Griffith,
of Liverpool, will be nominated to
succeed him.
HE CENTRAL REGION
. SHAKEN BY A QUAKE
From Soma Points in the Disturbed
Area There are Reports of Damage.
Chicago. May 26. A slight earth
quake, lasting but a few seconds, was
felt in Indiana, Illinois. Wisconsin,
Michigan, Iowa and contiguous terri
tory at 8 o'clock this morning. Early
reports show that the quake covered
the territory from ' Springfield, 111.,
through . Davenport, 111., and Janes-
vllle. Wis., north to Muskegon. Mich.
Reports of vibrations have been
received, but no material damage
was done at Beloit Wis.; Peoria,
Kewanee, Rock for J, Joliet, Dixon
Streator, Galena, Freeport, Bloom
ington, Moline, Elgin, Aurora, Spring
field, III.; Janesvllle, Wis.; Daveu
port, Dubuque, Iowa; Muskegon, Kal
amazoo, Mich.
Throughout this territory the dam
age done was of minor consequence.
Several small fires were started by
overturning stoves and many chim
neys were razed. Aurora is said to
have suffered particularly in this re
spect. In Chicago the shock was generally
felt, but was attributed to ordinary
causes, such as the passage of street
cars, elevated trains, etc. The dam
age here was confined to the break
ing of dishes and ornaments which
were shaken from mantlepieces and
tables.
On the outskirts of this city sev
eral small fires started, but were
easily extinguished. During the vi
brations it was impossible to get tel
ephone connections owing to the
swaying of the wires. The Beloit
building rocwed . violently and many
persons had difficulty remaining on
their feet.
o
' WEATHER TODAY
Washington, D. C, May 26. Weath
er forecast for Arizona: Fair Thurs
day and Friday. ;
o '
WALKING DIAMOND MINE.
The Arrest of a Man at Seattle Be
cause He Was Laden. With Gems
Seattle, May 26 An old man giv
ing the name of B. L. Levy, who says
his home is in New York city, was
arrested tonight and found to have
on his person J2.000 worth of dia
monds. The arrest was made . at ' the
request "of a ' lban: broker who had
previously advanced-. 11,000 , on gems
furnished by Levy, .who is said to
have negotiated loans also under the
names of Clarence and Bell.
The loan broker became suspicious
when he found that his customer
apparently had a . large supply of
jewels. The police are ' also, search
ing for a grip belonging tq the
prisoner that is said to be full of
gems.
BETTER LATE. THAN NEVER
Woman 82 Years. Old Wants to Be
come American Citizeness
Spokane, Wash., May. 26. Johana
Knosberg, 82 years of age,' living at
226 Third avenue. Spokane, has the
distinction of being the oldest woman
who. ever made application in the
United States district court here for
citizenship papers. . She . desires to
take up a homestead, together with
her son. and as she is a subject, of
the king of Norway she must declare,
her intention to become a citizen, of
the United States before she is al
lowed to file. She left Norway, her
native country, February 21, 1886, and
has lived, in the northwest since she
came to . the United States. . Although
palsied she declares she is in good
health, and her hair is brown, with
not a sprinkling of gray. In her
application for citizenship Mrs. Knos
berg describes herself as weighing
115 pounds and five feet, three inches
in height. Her homestead Is 160
acres of land in eastern Washington,
taken up under the stone and timber
act.
BASEBALL GAMES
IN THREE LEAGUES
The Chicago-New York American
Hindered by Rain.
National.
At Philadelphia R. H. E,
Philadelphia 5 6 3
Cincinnati 2 5 '3
Batteries Moore and Dooln; Rowan,
Rubeq and Roth.
At Brooklyn R. H. E.
Chicago 2 7 1
Brooklyn ' 0 4 1
Batteries Overall and Moran; Bell
and Bergen.
At Boston (10 innings) R. H. E.
Pittsburg 0 1J 2
Boston -.4 11' 4
Batteries Camnitz, Leever and Gib
son; Mattern and Smith.
At New York R. H. EL
St. Louis ....2 8 3
New York 8 8 1
Batteries Bee be Higgins and Bres-
nahan;"WiItse'and Schlel.
American .
At Cleveland R. H. E.
Cleveland , 3 6 0
Philadelphia 2 7 0
Batteries Berger, . Bemis; Coombs
and Thomas. v
At Detroit " R- H. E.
Detroit 1 5 1
Washington J 6 0
Batteries Suggs and Standage;
Gray and Street.'
At St. Louis R. H. E.
St. Tuis S 11 1
Boston 0 4 4
Batteries Wadden and Stephens;
Steele, Chech and Carrigan.
At Chicago Chicago-New York
game postponed; rain.
Coast.
At Los Angeles R. H. E.
Los Angeles 5 7 1
Oakland 0 i
Batteries Tozer and Orendortf;
Christian and Lalonge.
At San Francisco R. H. E.
San Francisco 5 1
Portland 3 9 ' 3;
Batteries Browning and Berry;
Harkins and Armbruster.
At Sacramento R- H. E.
Sacramento
Vernon ' .
Batteries Brown Byrnes; Brecken-
ridge artd Hogan.
o
HE FIRST BLOODSHED
IN JAPANESE STRIKE
, Fight Yesterday on On of the Ha
waiian Plantations.
Honolulu. May 26. In a. fight among
the strikers on the Ewa plantation to
day, a Japanese laborer was killed.
This is the first bloodshed that has
occurred since the strike of the plan
tation workers was begun.
At Walmanalo, the Japanese have
quiti work to formulate demands for
increased ,: wages. - Fifteen hundred
strikebreakers have been put at work
on the, plantations, - four., hundred of
Whom were hired, today. .
At Ewa, eight thousand tons of su
gar remains, to be .milled, and ten
thousand tons are in the same condi
tion r.t Vaitua. ...
o
WESTON IN COLORADO
Aurora, Colo, May 26. Edward
Payson Weston, arrived tonight after
an all day struggle with almost im
passable roads. He will leave for
Denver eight miles distant, tomorrow
morning. He. walked thirty-five miles
today.
WORD CHANGE
SAVED A ROW
Family Warship Is Not a Thing
of Hie Past
ii 'i
THOUGH SADLY NEGLECTED
An 111-Advised Preamble to a
Resolution Offered in the
Presbyterian Assembly De
ploring the Lack of Relig
ion in the Home. :
Denver, May 26. A resolution de
claring that, "Whereas, Family worship
is a thing of the past," came near
disrupting the General Assembly of the
Presbyterian church today, when the
innocent-looking sentence was discov
ered by Vice-Moderator Holt.
There was under consideration at the
ltme the report of the commlttte on
publication and Sunday school work.
and several amendments had been of
fered- to the recommendation of the
committee. Dr. James H. Frazer. of
Baltimore, offered a resolution calling
on ministers in view of the fact that
family, worship had become a "thing
of the past" to organize the youth lnr
to more efficient Sunday school work
ers in order to bring them more ef
fectually into the care of the church
when they grow older.
.The "thing of the past" sentence
caught the eye of Vice-Moderator Holt
who said he believed the resolution to
be all right with the exception of the
"worship" clause. A half-dozen
watchful commissioners were on their
feet asking if the objectionable sen
tence would stand. Upon this sign of
trouble. Dr. Roberts, the stated clerk,
made a quick correction, using the
word "neglected," and trouble was
averted. . , - -
The report of tha standing commit
tee on foreign missions was adopted.'
Dr. Howard Johnson, of Colorado
Springs, who spoke on the report, said
there were more than five hundred
million heathen yet to be converted,
and he broached the feasibility of ev
ery one thousand communicants send
ing one missionary into the field.
Dr. George B. Stewart, president of
the Auburn Theological Seminary, pre
sented the report of the educational
committee. He pointed out the lack
of religious training in the horn.
Resolutions were adopted deploring
the dismissal of Robert Watchorn,
former commissioner of immigration
at Ellis Island, and the action of the
Belgian government In prosecuting W.
H. Morrison and W. H. Shepherd, both
missionaries in the Congo district.
THE STEADY CLIMB
OF U. S. STEEL
But Prices Throughout the List. Were
Generally Lower.
New York, May 26. United States
steel today followed the daily custom
it has established- now by more than
a week of selling at a new high rec
ord on each successive day. Yester
day and today, the addition to the
record has been only Ho and today
this was shown only on the opening
sales. After that the price, moved
with the rest of the market to lower
prices. Most of the proceedings of
the day at the stock exchange con
sisted in trading . in Reading or in
watching the transactions in that
stock which overshadowed the whole
market and weighed on it with de
pressing effect. A lively speculation
in copper industrials abroad resulted
from the condition of the metal, but
New York coppers were unresponsive.
The break in the. price of wheat was
equally without influence on . stocks.
Bonds were irregular. Total sales,
$3,362,000. U. S. bonds were un
changed on call.
STOCKS,
Amalgamated copper,' 84 K; Ameri
can Smelting, 92; Santa Fe, 109;
St. Paul, 149 ; New York Central,
129; Pennsylvania, 134; Reading,
154; Southern Pacific, 122; Union
Pacific, 188; U. S. Steel, 60; U.
St. Steel. Pfd, 119.
Silver, 52; Mexicans, 44.
t GRAIN
Chicago, May 26. The wheat mar
ket failed today to maintain its rec
ord breaking pace and prices, declined
on liberal realizing sales. At the
close, prices were a shade to 1 be
low yesterday's close. Extreme ner
vousness marked the trading, prices
fluctuating over a range of 1 to 2
cents. The may and July deliveries
displayed the geratest weakness, al
though the latter option regained
much of the lost ground and closed
only cent below the final
figures of the previous day. May,
however, showed a net. loss of , Jc
for the day.
During the day. May sold between
$1.32 and $1.33 and July, between
$1.16, and $1.18. The market
closed heavy with May at $1.32 and
July at $1.17V4.
The corn .market was weak the
entire day. At the. close, prices- were
off to c compared with yester
day's final quotations. May being at
75 c and July at 70 cent
METALS. :
New York. May 26. The
tin market was higher today with
spot quoted at 131 12s 6d. Locally
the market was dull with spot quoted
at $29.00tb29.50.
Copper was overl higher in the
Lionaon marKet, with spot quoted at
61 2s 6d and futures at 62 13s 3d.
Locally the market was firm nmi
generally a little higher with lake
quoieu at i3.z&;i3.50; electrolytic,
$13.0013.25 and casting at $12.87
13.12.
The London lead market was lower
at 13 3s 9d. Locally the market
remained firm and prices were a
shade higher at $4.354.40.
Spelter was unchanged . at 22 in
London.. Locally the market was firm
at $3.15 5.20.
CATTLE AND SHEEP
Chicago, May 26. Cattle receipts
estimated at 5,000; market was lowT
er. Beeves, $5.00 7.10; Texas steers,
$4.756.35; western steers, $4.7S
6.25; stockers and feeders, $3.6006.60;
cows and heifers, $2.50 6.40; calves,
$5.00 0 8.00..
Sheep receipts estimated at 10,000;
market was strong to- 10 cents higher.
Natives, $4.006.60; western, $4.25
6.25; yearlings, $6.257.40; lambs,
native, $6.25,8.75; western, $6.50
7.65.
SENATOR LARIMER
OFJUCKER STATE
ELECTION" MADE POSSIBLE BY
DEMOCRATIC AID.
The Hopkins Polks Unable to Prevent
the Coalition.
Springfield, 111, May 26. Congress
man Wm. Lorimer of the Sixth con
gressional istrict was elected United
States senator today by the Joint ses
sion of the general assembly.
. The- election of Lorimer came about
through a coalition of democratic as
semblymen and the anti-Hopkins re
publicans. The hall of repesentatives.
through the. hour preceding the close
of the deadlock was crowded: with a
host of persons. Strong efforts were
made by former Hopkins' aides to
head off the break to Lorimer, but
they were unavailing.
The vote of Mr. Shurtleff, the nine
ty-fourth representative to vote for
Lorimer, made the 101st vote, the vote
which made the election of Lorimer ab
solute. The house members who did
not vote were Daley and Hope, with
Senator Schmltt absent The total!
voting strength of the Joint session
was 200, fifty in the senate and 150 in '
the-house.
ROOSEVELT TAKES A REST.
He Returns from the Jungle to Nairo-
bori.
Nairobori, May 26. Colonel Roose
velt and members of his party came
to Nairobori this afternoon from the
Haatley ranch. Tonight and tomor
row Mr. Roosevelt will be the guest
of Acting Governor F. J. Jackson. He
will leave next week for the Solik dis
trict via Rijabe, and will not return
until the end of July.
He will be given a reception on
Thursday night, and another dinner on
Saturday night by Governor Jackson.
AN ARMY BALLOON'S FLIGHT.
Omaha, May 26. The first experi
mental trip made by the signal corps'
balloon at Fort Omaha occurred this
afternoon, when No. 1 made a fifteen-
minute flight. The vibration of a
steam pipe made it necessary to de
scend. MMMMMMMMMMtlf
fThe RacycleJ
la. tha largest selling, easiest , ,
running, strongest and fastest
bicycle In tha world. Sold only )
by Griswold, tha Bicycle man, .
15-27 East Adams St
We sell a good Bicycle for )
$20. With , Coaster Brake for . .
$21. '
Special attention siren to ra- , ,
pairing Phonographs.
PneumatVs and Solid . Tlraa. i
Vote' for the Center- Street ,
Bridge and a Greater Phoenix , ,
IMMMII
. REDUCTION 0
GRADUATION GIFTS
My entire line of high grade
Jewelry, will be mercilessly cut
in price the next couple of days
to purchasers of graduation
gifts. Nothing reserved. Come
early.
N. FRIEDMAN
Manufacturing Jewelr,
33 W. Washington.
Prompt attention to mail orders.
Vote for' the Center Street
Bridge and a Greater Phoenix
THE SOUTH
ADVANCING
Thai Hie Prin-
cipie of
Protection Bains
IT
LOTS OF IT
The New Kansas Reformer
Demanding a Lowering of
the Rate on Sugar Declares
That He Is the Best Friend
of That Industry.
Washington, May 26. For more
than seven hours today the senate
discussed sugar, as that subject is
involved In the pending tariff bill.
Beginning with an effort by Sena
tor McEnery, of Louisiana, a demo
cratic protectionist, there were four
sets of speeches." Three supported the
sugar schedule as reported from tho
committee on finance, while the fourth
was a plea for material reductions.
Completing his speech of yester
day, Mr. McEnery made an earnest
plea for a stiff protection not only
because of the necessity of such pol
icy in the interest of revenue, but
because, he declared, such a course
would render the United States in
dependent of other countries. He as
serted that there had been a change
of sentiment in the south on the
subject of protection.
. Mr. Burrows,- of Michigan, and
Mr. Smoot of Utah, both members
of the finance committee, also spoke
In support of the committee's action.
Mr. Smoot presented a carefully pre
pared analysis of the situation and
Mr. Burrows appealed more particu
larly to popular sentiment
Mr. Bristow, the new senator from
Kansas was the only advocate of a
reduction in the rate. He presented
an amendment eliminating all refer
ence to the Dutch standard in de
termining the grade of sugar. Re
ferring to the attitude of the so
called "progressive" senators, Mr.
Bristow declared "that instead . of
wanting to destroy the sugar in
dustry they were the best friends of
that ' Interest as they were of the
protective policy. Their desire, he
said., was to prevent graft and greed
on the part of the trusts.)
McFARLAND WON OVER TREN
DALL. '
Kansas City Mo, May 26. Packy
McFarland of Chicago tonight won a
ten-round fight With Harry Trendall
of St Louis before the Empire Ath
letic club. The bout was devoid of
spectacular features, McFarland forc
ing most of the time and his oppo
nent covering up.
THIS OFFICE!
Offers some par
ticularly good bar
gains in the Buck
eye country at
present. Easy
terms.
Dwight B. Heard
Center & Adams.
Vote for the " Cer.ter Street
Bridge and a Greater Phoenix

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