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MONEY TO LOAN I have been
BUILDING AND LOAN MONEY TO
LOAN Repayable $13.00 per month
on each $1000 borrowed. Interest.'
ceases on each payment made. Entire
Toan can' be paid any" time, ' without
notice or extra expense
E. E. PASCOE, Agent.
agent for the State Mutual Building
and Loan Association for 10 years.
Every customer well pleased. Never
had a complaint in the 10 years.
Come In and Investigate our plan.
PHOENIX, ARIZONA, FRIDAY MORNING, ; AUGUST 20, 1909.
VOL. XX. NO. 92.
BEET SUGAR INDUSTRY
WHERE BALL-WAS PLATED
ON DIAMOND FIELDS
AGAINST FURTHER CONCESSIONS
The Results of Contests in the Three
They Allege an Infringement on Their
.- ' , . League, i
Experts Unable to Agree a
lite Portland Conference
VIEWS OF II DELEGATE
It Is His Belief That There
Has Not Been "Such "a
Waste of Natural Re-
sources as the Public Was
Scared Into Believing.
Portland, Aug. 19. Speaking before
the convention of the association of
American agricultural colleges and ex
periment stations today on "the con
servation of our natural resources,"
Prof. L. C. Carpenter of Fort Collins,
Colorado, declared that the waste at
the present of natural resources is not
so great as to justify the prominence
generally given the subject. lie main
tained that there was considerable
misconception about the so-called un
necessary waste of natural resources
of the country and thought that con
ditions were not as deplorable as
The subject of providing agricultural
training in schools of secondary grade
come up again and was the subject of
two papers, interesting especially be
cause of the antagonisms of one
speaker's views to the other. The first
was a paper of Dean E. A. Burnett, of
Nebraska, who said:.
"It is granted that agricultural col
leges serve but a few of the young
men and women of any state, and that
primary and secondary schools must
furnish the only opportunity for the
average boy and girl to secuVe an edu
cation. The great mass of boys and
girls never attend college and the
present high school eurriculums do not
articulate well with agricultural col
leges. The great need, then, at the
present time, is an adequate education
in the secondary schools. There are
but two methods proposed for the ex
tension of agricultural training to
those schools. One is to include it in
the high school courses, and the other
to establish agricultural schools with
sufficiently diversified courses in
strictly rural communities and ' give
them, in addition to income by local
taxation, support from the state."
Dean Eugene Davenport of Illinois
in replying said:
"If the agricultural colleges and ex
periment stations have shown any
thing, it is because that science can
help the occupation of farming and
that agriculture can be successfully
taught. They have shown, too, inci
dentally, that whether the young man
is educated away from or towards the
farm depmds upon the kind of educa
tion he gets. This is the foundation
for the demand that agriculture be
taught in schools other than in one
college of each state; also that agri
culture should be taught as a second
ary school subject, so as to reach the
many who cannot go to college. I
would insist that every high school
that has a country constituency should
put in a department of agriculture,
and that the boy who is to be a farm
er, or thinks he is, should devote a
fourth of his time to that study. It is
bad policy to educate people of differ
ent professions separately. The prop
er principle is Industrial courses in ex
isting schools, not a separate system
of agricultural schools."
After Dean Davenport had concluded
Dean A. B. Cordley of Oregon discuss
ed the question of how best the agri
cultural college can serve the farmer
in solving rural problems. Dr. Cord
ley said in substance:
"State experimentations and' the de
partment of agriculture have accumu
lated a vast store of facts regarding
agricultural science. What is further
needed is some method of bringing to
gether these facts, welding them to
gether Into a rational system, or sys
tems, of farm practice, and actually
demonstrating their adaptability and
practicability to local conditions. All
this can be done by a system of well
conducted demonstration farms.
"To fulfill their mission such farms
must be more than self-supporting.
They must be more profitable than
the farms in their respective localities.
If the system adopted for any such
farm is not profitable the demonstra
At the general session of the assoela-:
tion tonight the report was read of the
committee on the affiliation of exist
ing societies and associations organ
ized for the consideration of subjects
relating to agricultural science.
SUGAR A LITTLE SWEETER.
New York. Aug. 19. All grades of
refined sugar advanced 10 cents per
100 pounds today, making standard
granulated $5 05.
GIFT OF CHERRY TREE.
Tokio, Aug. 19. Mayor Ozakl. of
Tokio, has offered as a gift to Presi
dent Taft of 20.000 cherry trees for
the purpose of planting a new park on
the bank of: the Potomac Tiver at
Washington, D. C.
Trans-Mis titsippi Congress Adapts
Denver, Colo., Aug. 19. The west
had its inning in the Trans-Mississippi
Commercial congress today when
the congress was appealed to in aid
of the movement for coastwise traffic
as well as to enlarge the present
scope of the gulf coast shipping. After
much discussion the friends of beet
sugar had adopted a resolution favor
lng the development of the beet
sugar industry and opposing further
concessions to sugar coming from the
present and future possessions of 'the
I'nited States. The beet sugar men
or the last' two days have been
urging the aid of congress in com
mencing oopposition to concessions to
Arthur R. Briggs of San Francisco
presented a petition on the merchant
marine which had been prepared
jointly by himself and Edward Dickie,
also of San Francisco. John D. Milll
ken of Denver spoke of the needs . of
the northwest. San Antonio, Tex., was
selected for next year's place of
meeting and Col. Ike T. Pryor of San
Antonio was chosen by the executive
committee as the only candidate for
WEST POINT HAZERS
OF CADET SUTTON
Retired by Order of the President to
West Point. Aug. 19 By the direc
tion of President Taft seven cadets
were dismissed from the United States
military academy, involved In the haz
ing of Rolando Sutton, the brother of
Lieutenant Sutton, whose death was
investigated at Annapolis. The dis
missed cadets are John J. Booker,
West Point, Ga.. first class; Richard
W. Hocker, of Kansas City; Earl W.
Dunmore, of West Virginia; Chauncey
C. Devore, of Wheeling. West ir
ginia: Gordon ' Lefevre, of Richmond.
Va.; Albert E. Crane, of Ha warden,
luwa; Jacob Fortner, of Dolphin, Ala.
HAZING MUST END.
Washington, Aug. 19 The action of
President Taft and Secretary Dickin
son in directing the dismissal of seven
cadets at West Point, convicted of
hazing Cadet Sutton has been accept
ed by the officers "of the army and
the civil occlcitls of that department
as a clear demonstartion of the pur
pose of the administration fully to
support Colonel Scott, the superintend
ent of the military academy in his ef
forts to eradicate hazing. The friends
of the accused brought pressure to
bear on the president and the secre
tary of war for leniency.
CRUSADE AGAINST INSURANCE
Litle Rock, Aug. 19. Prosecutor Jef
frey of the third judicial circuit
filed a suit today in the Jackson coun
ty circuit court, Newport. Ark., against
sixty-ilve Insurance companies doing
business in Arkansas, asking that pen
alties amounting to $65,000,000 for al
leged violations of the Arkansas anti
trust law be Imposed.
GARESCHE WON'T RIDE
IN NEW MOTOR CARS
He Says the Entrance to the Car
Doesn't Fit Him.
Of the many people who will ride
to Mesa today on the new motar cars
of the M. & P. there is one man in the
city who probably wll not go and that
is Louis Garesche of "Am what am"
Mr. Garesche has seen the new cars.
He looked thoughtfully at the narrow
sliding steel doors that look like the
entrance to a safety deposit vault.
Then he felt of himself around the
equator and took another look. It was
quite plain that the entrance to the
cars was not designed with reference
to the bulk of either Louis Garesche
or even President Taft.
"I will never ride in that car," said
Garesche sadly, "for the simple reason
that I can't get by the door." Then
he added suddenly, "How do you sup
pose I would get out if there was an
It was explained to him that getting
out of the car would be a very simple
matter Inasmuch as he could not get
IT'S ALL MADE UP.
The Difference Between Japan
Tokio, Aug. 19. Announcement of
an amicable settlement of all pend
ing questions which served to disturb
the friendly relations between Japan
and China will be made officially
within a short time. '
The arrangement of the differences
relating to. the Antung-Mukden-railway
will probably be contained in a
note to the powers.
With Life Blood of Two ot the
THE USUAL FATAL FENCE
Opening of the First Day's
: Motor Racing at Indian
apolis Much Heralded
Course Was Found to
Have Many Defects.
Indianapolis, Aug. 19. Two lives
were lost at the opening of the new
Indianapolis motor speedway today.
William.Bourque, driver of a Knox
car In the 250-mile race, and Harry
Holcomb, his mechanician, were killed
by crashing into a fence.
Two records were broken. Barney
Oldfield, -driving a high power Benz,
covered a mile in 43 1-10, breaking De
Palma's mark of 01, and Louis Chev
rolet, In a Buick, made 10 miles In
8:56 4-10, cutting Oldfield's time of
12.- Robert Burman won the 250-
mile race, the feature of the day.
It was this contest that cost Bourque
and Holcomb their lives. The winner's
time was 4:36:56 4-10, slow because of-
the many accidents that marred the
race. The Stoddard Dayton, with Cle
ments, was second, in 4:46:01 8-10, and
the National (Merz) finished third, in
52:39 7-10. Another National was
the only car of the ten starters to fin
ish. The death of the two men caused the
American Automobile association to
nform the owners of the track that
certain changes must bo made by to
morrow or the sanction for the re
maining events will be withdrawn. The
association demands that the track be
freed from its many dangerous ruts
and that every Inch of It be thoroughly
oiled and taired. Today only a short
portion In front of the grandstand was
oiled and the dust on the other parts is
blamed for the collapse of the drivers
In the long race, Louis Chevrolet and
Fred Ellis, who were1 blinded by the
dense whte dust that covered the
major portion of the track.
The Knox car was in second place,
with Burman, in his Buick, leading,
and had covered nearly 150 miles
when the crash came. While coming
down the home stretch, the car sud
denly swerved and tore into the fence
at the left of the track turning com
pletely over and pinning Its two occu
pants beneath It. Both men were alive
when taken from under the wreck, but
Bourque died in the ambulance on the
way to aji emergency hospital. Hol
comb died a few minutes after he ar
rived at the hospital. Bourque was 26
years old and lived at Springfield,
Mass. Holcomb was 22 years old and
lived at Grandville, Mass. Both men
Allert Denlson,,the racing partner
of Bourque, collapsed after the acci
dent. The sight of the men lying
dead was too much for the friend of
both, who has been called upon so
often to face death In the same man
ner. Louis Chevrolet, the French
driver of the Buick team, was led into
the hospital, almost blinded, with the
tar and dust from the track, shortly af
ter the two men had been killed.-
As a result of the two deaths, the
Knox company has withdrawn all en
tries for the next two days, and it will
probably never again enter its cars In
The following cars started In the 250
mile contest Knox ( Bourque) T Na
tional (Kincald); National (Morse);
Stoddard-Dayton (Miller); Buick
(Burman)r Buick (Strang); Buirk
(Chevrolet); Jackson (Ellis); Stoddard-Dayton
(Clements). Strang was
the first to come to grief, as his car
caught fire before he had completed
one lap. He was delayed some time
by this and the officials at first re
fused to allow him to continue, as he
and his mechanician had been aided
by the track volunteer fire company
in extinguishing the blaze. After a
long discussion, Strang was allowed to
continue, but the remainder of the
field had then gained about fifteen
miles on him, and he dropped out.
Chevrolet dashed Into the lead at the
start and held it for 52 laps, or more
than half the race, with the brief ex
ception of the 15th and 16th laps, when
he relinquished it to his teammate,
Burman, the winner. When he was
blinded by dust, he was led from the
track, and his car was withdrawn.
Miller, in a Stoddard-Dayton, also
It was In the second event a ten-mile-
race for stripped classis that
the first record was broken. Chevrolet
won easily and apparently with little
difficulty in rotting Oldfields record
from S12 to 8:56 4-5. T,his race was a
clean sweep for the Buicks, as Strang
finished second, and Burman third.
The closest race came In the five
mile stripped chassis event, won by
Burman In a Buick, after a fierce
struggle With Bourque. The two
mighty cars tore around the track
with wheels almost touching through
out the five miles.
At Philadelphia R. H.
New York. 17
Philadelphia 4 11
Batteries Ames, Crandall and
Schlel; Morr, Sparks, Corridon and
New York '.'..:...." 0 S
Philadelphia .. ... 1 6
Batteries Mathews and Myers;
Moore and Dooin.
At Boston R. H.
Boston i. 5 10
Brooklyn 1 5
. Batteries Mattern and Graham;
Bell and Bergen.
- Second Game.)
Boston 1 (
Brooklyn ... 0 6
Batteries Richie and.fihaw; Wll
helm and Marshall.
At Pittsburg R.
St. Louis 3'
Batteries Willis and Gibson;
Meller and Phelps.
At New York R. H.
Boston 6 10
New York .. 7 9
Batteries Arrell, Karger. Clcotte
and Carrlgan; Warhop and Sweeney.
Boston 1 :7 2
New York 2 8 2
Batteries Hall and Carrigan;
Brockett and Sweeney.
At Detroit R. H. E.
Detroit 1 S 0
Chicago ..- 0 3 1
Batteries Donovan and Schmidt
Smith and Sullivan.
At Cleveland . R H. E.
Cleveland 1 8 1
Philadelphia ....2 8 '0
Batteries Rhoades and
Morgan and Livingstone.
At Los Angelee ' R. H. E.
Los Angeles 4 9 4
Oakland 2 6 2
Batteries Nagle and Orendorff ;
Boice and C. Lewis.
At San Francisco R. H. E.
Portland 4 8 3
San Francisco 1 3 4
Batteries Carson and Fisher;
Browning and Berry.
At Sacramento R. H. E
Vernon 2 4 0
Sacramento . . . : 1 7 2
Batteries Vance and Hogan;
Brown and Graham.
HEINZE STOCK STEAL
Indictment of Others for Complicity
in the Affair.
New York, Aug. 19. Ripples from
the big splash in the financial pool
created by the arrest of Donald L.
Persch, the note broker, on charges
of grand larceny, continue to widen
in spite of the fact that District At
torney Jerome pronounced the case
"Just a vulgar steal." Late today
Charles Katz, president of the East
ern Brewing company of Brooklyn,
was indicted for complicity in the al
leged theft of 20,000 shares, of the
This stock disappeared from the
custody of the Windsor Trust com
pany, with whom it had been depos
ited as collateral for loans of $25,000
to H. J. Joyce, a broker for F.
Augustus Heinze, and bobbed up
again in the curb market when Heinze
bought it back again.
W. L. Clark, the broker who ap
proached 'the trust company for
Joyce, was also Indicted. For several
days he had been out on $12,000 bail
charged with grand larceny.
Another development was the is
suance of a warrant for Sterling Bir
mingham, the trust company's dis
charged loan clerk, who is accused of
having accepted $250 for putting the
Extraordinary Preparations by the
Doctors For His Coming.
New York, Aug. 19. A conference of
the most intimate friends and physi
cians of Mr. Harriman was held this
morning and it was determined on his
arrival to take him off the steamer by
a small boat and more him at once to
his country place to recuperate.
DoesNotEnd With Their Re
lease From Prison
With Reforming Influences
inT Order That They May
Not Lapse End of Ses
sions of American Prison
Seattle, Wash., Aug. 19. The an
nual congress of the American Prison
Association ended today with a meet
ing at the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific au
ditorium. At 6 o'clock the delegates
were entertained at an informal din
ner in the Washington state building
by Governor Marion E. Hay.' who
came over from Olympia to act as
host. After dinner the delegates met
in final session.
The report of the committee on
preventive and reformatory work was
read by its chairman, Corwin 8.
Shank, of Seattle, and discussed. The
report of the committee on care of
released prisoners, of which Decatur
M. Sawyer of New Jersey is chairman,
was read and discussed.
The report, said: "On every side
we see efforts being made to keep
people out of prison by modifying
the laws and providing for their re
lease on parole, suspended sentences.
etc., but it seems to me there is a
weak spot - today. Everywhere there
is either absence of care by the state
of its discharged prisoners or inade
quate care which is given frequently
to men who are on parole. The great
states spend endless efforts to reform
men while in prison and then let
thm come out with all the temptation
of life around them and none but
the most perfunctory care at the time
when they most need encouragement,
reproof, wanting and support.
It must be individual treatment;
the paroled man must feel that he
is something more than a number
and there Is no wholesale way in
which It can be done."
J. P. Greeley, superintendent of the
Whittier, Cal., state school, read a
paper on the education of the delin
quent and dependent child.
Northern Mexico in Revolt Against
Mexico City, Aug. 19. Much unrest
s reported in the stales of Coahulla
and Nueva Leon, in northern Mexico.
General Reyes, Governor Neuva Leon
prominently mentioned as a successor
to Diaz, has fled to a mountain re
treat. A special,- carrying 600 cavalry will
leave tomorrow with sealed orders.
Their supposed destination Is Sabinas,
n the state of Coahuila, where anti-
administration riots are reported.
SURPRISE TO BE SPRUNG
ON AEROPLANE WORLD
A Mysterious Machine Secretly Tried
Rheims, Aug. 19 Rheims is filling
up rapidly with visitors from all parts
of the world for aviation week. It is
said that one of the surprises of the
week will be the appearance of a mys
terious aeroplane built along the lines
of the Wright machine hich has been
used successfully in a number of se
cret flights near Paris. This aero
plane takes to the air immediately
without running over the ground or
making use of outside force. Farman.
Sommer, Fournier, and Gibson are
among the aeronauts who arrived at
Glenn Curtiss, the American aviator.
made a flight of four minutes' dura
tion here today, . and the spectators
saw three aeroplanes flying at sun
down today at the same time. The
other machines were those of Tissan
The crowd cheered wildly when Cur
tiss, on meeting Demarest at right
angles on the same level, lifted his ma
chine and gracefully soared over De-
- ZINC GOES UP.
Joplin, Mo., Aug. 19. The highest
price paid for zinc ore in this district
in six years was reached today when
34 a ton was -offered freely by repre
sentatives of smelters. This is an in
crease from $31 as a result of the in
crease in tariff duties.
AN AGED RASCAL.
Eureka, Cal., Aug. 19. James Wat-
kins, a millionaire lumberman, aged
0 , was arrested today on a warrant
sworn out by Berton Hawks, charg-
ng criminal assault upon Hawks'. 9-
New York, Aug. 19. Wilbur Wright
and Orvllle Wright, the aeronauts, en
tered suit In the United States circuit
court here today against the aeronau
tic society "of this city, charging an In
fringement of the patent rights on
their aeroplane Invention.
The Wrights complain that the so
ciety procured from the Herring-Cur
tiss company and from Glenn H. Cur
tiss, Tying machines alleged to in
fringe on the Wright patent.
The Wrights allege that the Hering
Curtiss aeroplane is an infringement
on their patents. The Wrights de
mand that the machine be turned over
to them for destruction and In addi
tion ask the court to assess damages
for three fold the amount of what
ever losses they are found to have
suffered by reason of the infringe
ment and the public exhibition or ren
tal of the machine. Aeronautic experts
generally view the suit as in the na
ture of a test case, brought to de
termine legally whether the Wright
patents cover effectually all aeroplanes
constructed along similar lines. Re
garded in this light, it was pointed
out that the suit probably will have
a most important bearing on the de
velopment of aerial navigation.
THE GREEK BANNER
The Natives of Candia, Crete, Defy
Canea, Island of Crete, Aug. 19.
The armed inhabitants of Candia, the
largest city in Crete, today rehoisted
the Greek flag in the presence of a
squad of militia, who were powerless
to prevent the proceedings. A con
flict was averted through Interven
tion of the Metropolitan, who begged
the officers to confine the soldiers to
Consuls of powers have demanded
of the government of Crete to give a
written guarantee that the Greek flag
Will not be hoisted after the departure
of the international squadron. The
government replied that it will do so
when order has been restored at
STRIKERS WAGE BATTLE
' ON STRIKEBREAKERS
They Charge That Their Successors
Pittsburg, Pa., Aug. 19. Three
thousand strikers lined the banks of
the river and men in the crowd fired
more than 100 shots from pistols
when the Pressed Steel Car company
at McKee's Rocks landed fifty Im
ported men from a steamer today.
Troopers of the state constabulary in
command of a sergeant held the strik
ers as the men landed. Some of the
shots struck the boat but no one
Sensational charges are being made
by the strike leaders, concerning the
alleged actions of the deputy sheriffs
and the state constabulary. The
strikers say they have witnessed the
efforts of the imported workmen to
pass the guards stationed at the
gates of the car plant and have seen
the imported men. beaten back with
DIED FOR ANOTHER.
Rawhide, Aug. 19. While trying to
rescue a man, his employe, ' Peter
Banjeier, operating a lease' near here,
was overcome by powder smoke in a
shaft, and fell thirty feet. His skull
was fractured, fatally.
ANOTHER HOT DAY.
Memphis, Aug. 19. From Vicksburg,
with 99 degrees, to Dallas, with 114.
this section suffered a second day of
Intense heat. Yet, but four deaths
were reported. '
MM Hit 111! IWKtl H
The Racycle 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.
We sell a good bicycle for
$20. With Coaster Bleaks for
Special attention given to re
Pneumatic and Solid Tires.
IIIH MIIIIIIIII 1 HI 1 HI
REDUCTION ON WATCH REPAIRING.
Best Main Springs elsewhere SI. 50. Our price... S1.00
Thorough Cleaning elsewhere $1.50.' "r Price S&l.OO
Correspondingly low prices on all Jewelry and Watch Repairing. All
work is done by EXPERT WORKMEN and absolutely guaranteed for one
N. FRIEDMAN, Manufacturing Jeweler.
Prompt Attention to Mail Orders.
33 West Washington St. ,
As to Complaints Against the
The Secretary Says There
Was None So Far as He
Was Concerned There
Has Been No Grabbing of
Water Power Sites.
Helena, Mont., Aug. 19. "As long as
any public lands remain to be admin
istered there will be complaints," de
clared Secretary of the Interior Ball-
inger today, speaking the the recent
controversy in Spokane and complaints
concerning the reclamation sen-ice.
No two people are constituted alike
and there Is always ample opportunity
for disagreement. Some of the' settlers
on reclamation projects were ignorant
of the conditions which would confront
them and they settled on the land in
expectation of reaping a fortune with
out a necessity of understanding Irri
gation methods. They have been dis
illusioned and now desire the govern
ment to release them from their con
tracts and to reimburse them for their
'Since I entered the office of secre
tary of the interior I have adminis
tered its affairs not as any extremist
might dictate, but as I understand my
duties. That will continue to be my
"At the same time I realize that
there are some things in the law gov
erning the disposition of public lands
which ought to be modified and when
I shall have the1 opportunity, I shall
suggest such changes as appear to me
to be necessary in my report to con
gress. In the meantime, the establish
ed policy of the interior department
will continue. There have been gross
misrepresentations sent out regarding
the action of the department In certain
matters criticisms have been pretty se
vere from some quarters, but knowing
that I am absolutely right in the posi
tion I have taken, I have paid no at
tention to them. In time it will be
shown beyond a doubt that my course
has been absolutely right.
"It will be shown also when the facts
are made known that despite claims of
the restoration of power sites during
my administration, actually more sites
have been withdrawn during this ad
ministration than under former ones,
and that none withdrawn under the
former administration has been 'grab
bed.' "There was no controversy between
Mr. Pinchot and myself at the meeting
of the irrigation congress in Spokane.
I was mvited there to make an ad
dress on the work of the interior de
partment as it affected matters in
which the irrigationists are interested.
I delivered the address as requested on
the attitude of the administration
toward reclamation of the arid lands of
the west. J did not enter into a de
fense of any course as compared with
that of an official In another depart
ment. Those who expected a con
troversy were disappointed, so far as I
of splendid soil, all in
alfalfa, fenced and cross
fenced; good improve
ments, including house,
barn, shed, etc.; also a
with established paving
trade- all for $16,500.
This is the wellknown
and Ranch, now offered
on very easy terms only
Wight B. Heard
Center and Adams Sts.