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MONEY TO, LOAN on real estate; large or small loans quickly made, at lowest rates. E. E. Pascoe. 110 North Center street. Phone Red 1493. IZONA KEPIJBLIOAN INSURANCE THAT INSURES All the companies represented by me pay their San Francisco lossess anil all oth er losses dollar for dollar. When you want the best kind of insurance rtxtie to E. E. Pascoe, 110 North Center Si. SEVENTEENTH TEAK. PHOENIX, ARIZONA, THURSDAY MORNING, JULV li), lDOO VOIi. XVII. NO. S THE AIR HART JE SENSATIONS ONE AFTER ANOTHER One Sprung Yesterday on Behalf of the Plaintiff Millionaire An Attempt to Show That the Sister of His AYife Was Cognizant of Her Relations With the Negro Coachman. Pittsburg. July IS. With each suc ceeding day of the Hartje divorce trial new sensations are developing, and to day was no exception to the course of events in the famous legal battle. Misses Ida and Helen Scott were the star witnesses today for their sister, Mrs. Mary Scott Hartje. Helen's di rect examination closed when the court adjourned this afternoon, after counsel for the libellant had introduced a num ber of letters said to have been written by her, and which prove, according to counsel for Mr. Hartje, that Helen Scott had knowledge of the alleged re lations between Mrs. Hartje and "Tom" Madine. Helen denied the authorship of all these new letters excepting two. Attorney John Freeman, for Mrs. Mary Scott Hartje, the respondent, charged the other side with stealing a certain paper from his office. Counsel for Augustus Hartje. the millionaire libellant in the case, declared this I charge false, and Attorney J. Scott Ferguson said he could prove that the j papers were not taken from Watson & j Freeman's office, but were picked up , outside that place, where they had been ' carelessly laid. Attorneys Freeman and Ferguson became almost beside them selves when the charges of theft were made. A scene of so great excitement has rarely. If ever, been witnessed in a local courtroom. The result of the trouble was appar ently a victory for Mrs. Hartje. as At torney W. B. Rogers, for the libellant, was compelled to return to Mr. Free- man, by order of the court, a paper j that the trustees had a right under the prepared In Mr. Freeman's office, as ; laws to nominate whom they de well as other letters of Freeman's sire, and requests for withdrawals which he said had been surreptitiously would not be considered after the men taken from his office. had once been selected. The 'jother Mary," a servant girl who, " Among the policy-holders' committee knows Tom Madine, the co-respondent, are Judge Gray of Delaware, General made her first appearance on the stand Tracy of this city." Colonel Shook of today. She testified that it was she Tennessee and H. N. Higginbotham of who telephoned to Madine while he was Chicago. All of the gentlemen sent working at a livery stable, and who j telegrams to Mr. Untermeyer today de wrote to him sometimes as often as i daring they were nominated without twice a week. -paetng consulted and without their con- The letter alleged to have been j sent, stolen from Mr. Freeman's office, along! Acting for the policy-holders, organ with other papers, is said to have be-I ization. Mr. Untermeyer also sent a gun with "My Dearest Kdith." and j protest to Albany against the manner Judge Frazer's announcement that any' in which the lists of policy holders In stolen papers would have little influ-' the various Insurance companies have ence on the court broke a tension of been filed. He says the companies curiosity In the courtroom that had j have failed to give the proper address been whetted to a fine edge. Just what ' es in many instances and have been Is in the "Edith" letter and what Ida I guilty of wilful evasion. Scott had to do with it may remain a mystery. Toward the close Of the examination ' of Miss Helen Scott, Attorney Rogers ' sprung a surprise upon the attorneys for tho defense by producing a number of stained and mutilated letters, tho parts of which had been pasted to gether. Tne letters were written on : the stationery of the Hotel Windsor and Florence Villa and were addressed i to "Dearest Mary." The witness ad- rnltted that several of the new exhibits I had been written by herself, but de nied the. authorship of the others, al though she said the handwriting looked like hers. Mr. Freeman started to his feet and objected to their being introduced, up- on re-direct examination. Mr. Rogers then stated that his ohleot in nroduclner them was to show that, despite her i previous denials on the stand, the wit ness had shown that Mrs. Hartje and Tom Madine had been In correspond ence with each other, and that the let ters would show the truth of his state ment. The court was then adjourned In order that counsel for the defense might have an opportunity of examin- lng the new exhibits. This was said , COMPLETE REPAIR SHOPS, WITH SKILLED WORKMEN Jewelry, Watch Case and "Watch Movement Repairing, Engraving, Dia mond Setting, Mounting and Special Order Work. Repair work returned same day received. Finest workmanship at low est cost. Your old gold broken jewelry is worth more than bullion value for repair purposes. Get our offer before celling it. N. FRIEDMAN, Mfg Jeweler, 8 El,JLMS st- With a "Bonita" Ball-bearing Lawn Mower and a length of Electric Hose, any one can keep a . lawn nice, and smile. Sold by D. II. BURTIS THE PHOENIX NATIONAL BANK PHOENIX. ARIZONA Fatd-aa Caltal, - - $100,000 Srlu aaa Undivided Frafits. $90,000 X. B. GAUK, President. H. J. McCLUNG, Vice-President R. B. BURMIfjTER, Cahler. Steel-Uaaa Visits aad Steel Safety Deaesit Baxes. General Baaklaa laslaaw. Draft aa all Principal ClUaa af tha Vrla. DIRECTORS E. B. Gage, F. M. Murphy, I). M. Kerry, W. F. Staunton. F. T. Alklre, George N Gage. R. N. Frederick!, L. II. Chalmers. H. J. McClung. THE PRESC0TT NATIONAL BANK, - Prescott, Arizona. United States Depository. Capital Paid up , - 1100,000 Surplus and Undivided Profit S 90,003 F. M. MURPHY, President, MORRIS GOLD WATER, Vic Pres. R. N. FREDERICKS, Cashier. A. VV. M'CASH, Asst. Cashier. Accounts solicited. Advances made on Bullion and Concentrates. Es crow a specialty. Safe deposit Vaults and Forelg Exchange Department. to be the sensation which counsel for the prosecution have all along prom tsed. During the course ot her examlna tion, Helen Scott was asked by Mr. Freeman whether or not she had writ ten In one of her alleged letters to Airs. Hartje a statement that she (Mrs. Hartje) and Tom would one day be man and wife, but they .would have to wait some time. Helen strenuously dented this statement. N o COMMITTEEMEN DECLINE PLACES On the Administration Ticket af the Mutual Life. New York, July 18. Four members of the international policy-holder.-' committee of the Mutual and New York Life who were yesterday Included In the new board of trustees nominated by the Mutual Life trustees as "an ad ministration ticket," declined today to permit the use of their names in this connection. On their behalf, a protest was forwarded to Otto Kelsey, state superintendent of insurance at Albany, by Samuel Untermeyer. counsel to the policy-holders' organization. Despite this protest, however, it was stated by the counsel for the Mutual NEW GONSlllUIION OF THE B. P. 0. E. The Forming of It Begun. Has Already Denver, July 18. Philadelphia 'was chosen by the grand lodge of the Ben evolent and Protective Order of Klks today as the convention city for next year. An effort was made to have a constitutional ihis fall, and convention called for the convention decided to adopt a new constitution at this session. By the time adjournment was taken for the day twenty provisions were adopted. . It is sought to build up the order on the lines of an executive, legislative and judicial body. To decrease the size of the grand lodge and make It a rep- resentative body, the plan is this: No one will be legislated out, and all the 15 E. Washington St. grand lodge members will remain un less they drop out of the order. Fail ure to attend a meeting of the grand lodge four consecutive years will cost the member his life membership. Elected delegates will serve two years, the even members elected in even years and the odd members in odd years. As the older members die or drop out, the body will gradually be come representative. The grand lodge wont on record em phatically against auxiliary bodies of any kind and against insurance fea tures in this connection. AMERICAN AUTOMOBILISTS Seriously Hurt in Collision French Wagon. With IJscuex. France. July IS. While an automobile in which wereMr. Stilman of New York. Mrs. Green way, two oth er women, a girl and the chauffeur, was being driven at a high rate of speed in the direction of Dives-Sur-Mer, it crashed into a heavy wagon. Both vehicles were overturned and smashed. Mr. Stillman and the driver of the "wagon were seriously Injured and Mrs. Greenway and the chauffeur were slightly .hurt. They were taken to the hospital here. r . ETNA AWAKENING. Talermo. July IS. The eruption, of Stromboli continues with undimnished force. Mount Etna, after a lung pe riod of fiuiescence, is emitting smoke. IMPERIAL CONCERT TO SAVE NICHOLAS Austria and Germany Will TaKe Part in the Event of Revolution. Paris. July 18. The Journal today says it is in a position to affirm that at a recent interview at Schoenbrunn Palace, between the emperor of Austria-Hungary andthe German emper or, their majesties deliberated on the means to adopt in the case of a rev olution in Russia, Nicholas being ad vised of the general nature of their deliberations. , It was decided in principle, the pa per says, that Germany and Austria should Intervene in Poland with arm ed forces in case the Russian emperor finds It impossible to maintain con trol there, the three emperors there after acting in concert for the main tenance of the status quo of their re specive possessions. It further says the understanding amounts to a regular holy alliance of the three emperors. LADY CURZON DIES. London, July IS. Lady Curzon, wife ot the former viceroy of India, who has been 111 for some days, died at 5:40 this evening of hot weather and general debility. She was formerly Miss Mary Leiter. daughter of the late Levi Z. Leitcr, of Chicago. She was teh possessor of $3,000,000 in her owo right. O A NATIONAL CORPORATION The Japanese Undertaking a Great Experiment ifSiueessiul It Will Monop olize tho jju.sinoss of tho Orient. Washington, July- IS. According to advices received by . the bureau of manufactures, the Japanese govern ment has undertaken one of the great est experiments in the world's history which indicates a clear purpose to pro tect, supervise, develop and nationalize all Japanese Industries. It is stated that the provision for the nationalization of railways was but a singie step in the great plan of in dustrial nationalization toward which the country is fast approaching. The movement for Machrurian nat ionalization has received careful con sideration and it is now proposed that a company shall be formed by the gov ernment and private capitalists joint ly for the purpose of operating the railroads, forests and mines in Man churia. If successful along the lines Japan is now working, it is stated that the individuals and corporations of Americathat are striving for the trade of the Orient will discover that they America that are striving for the trade against individuals and corporations of Japan, but that they are in commer cial conflict with the Japanese nation itself. ALL THE MANY AILS CAUSED BY COFFEE yield to well boiled POSTUM FOOD COFFEE HARRY THAW REBELLIOUS He Breaks Away From His Mother's Plan His Personal Attorney 3Ioves Against the Prison er's Former Counsel. New York, July 18. The chaotic conditions surrounding the prepara tion of the defense for Harry K. Thaw, accused of the murder of Stanford White, were accentuated today, and apparently the breach between the prisoner and his mother, Mrs. William Thaw, of Pittsburg, as to the character of the defense is wider than ever today, i Following a conference with Thaw in the Tombs after his mother had twice during the day endeavored to gain the boy's consent to the re-employment of the law firm of Black. Olcott, Gruber & Ronynge. and to consent to a plea of Insanity, Thaw's personal counsel, Clifford J. Hartridge, obtained from Justice Blanchard in a special term of the supreme court late today, an order directing Judge OlcotVs lirm to, show cause next Friday why they should not turn over to Hartridge all the papers In Thaw's case. Mr. Hartridge based his motion on a petition signed by Thaw, which was placed on record in connection with the proceedings. This move was a distinct surprise. being a contradiction of reiKrts which had gained wide circulation earlier In the day to the, effect that Thaw had consented to his mother's plan of ac tion. The rumor that the young man had at last bowed to his mother's will undoubtedly had Us origin in the fact that Mrs. William Thaw and Mrs. Harry Thaw, who were in conference with Thaw at the same time today, emerged from the prison arm in arm. It was the first time they had been seen together. o FIGHTING THE FLOOD OF THE RED COLORADO Men Wanted to Tall a Fart in the Desperate Conflict. Thomas Beach, representing Presi dent H. T. Cory, general manager of the California Development company. arrived here yesterday morning f -..m 1 1 It 1 1 1 Yuma, will be here today and pos sibly longer, though he hopes to leave this evening. Mr. Beach's mission is to secure a hundred laborers, or as large a part of that number as he can, to work for two or three weeks and perhaps longer, for the California De velopment company, in the building of the railroad now under construction from Pilot Knob station on the South ern Paciiic, a few miles west of Yuma, to the intake of the Imperial canal. This railroad is to be used in truns- norlina- lumber, rock and all other sud- plies to the improvements going on at the intake, designed to stop the How of he Colorado flood waters into the Im perial canal and thence Into Salton sea. Two passenger coaches were yes terday placed at Mr. Beach's disposal, and as soon as he can fill them, or either one of them, he will leave for Yuma. This he hopes will be today, for Mr. Cory is greatly in need of men, and during the last few days has been making unusual efforts to get them. In securing the men needed, Mr.Cory has the co-operation of the reclama tion service, which has a mutual In terest In the success of his work, for the reason that if the flow Into the canal continues the scouring of the river bed from the intake to Yuma will greatly endanger the Laguna dam, now under construction by the government, above Yuma. The Southern Pacific railroad, of course, has Its right-of-way across the desert at stake, and for that reason is taking a decided interest in the success of the project to turn the waters back into their natural channel. The scarcity of labor just now is very Irritating, for the reason that opera tions have reached a point where many men can be utilized to good advantage. The next day after Engineer Hill, who has charge of both the Roosevelt and Laguna projects, left here for Los Angeles, Inquiry was made by Mr. Cory whether Mr. Hill could and would fur nish him with a good force of laborers for a few weeks. The message was forwarded, and presumably favorably acted upon by Mr. Hill, for on Tues day directions were given Constructing Engineer Smith, who Is In charge of the Roosevelt project in Mr. Hill's ab sence, to send a hundred men, or as many as possible, to Yuma at once, via Globe. Mr. Smith could only spare thirty men who were willing to go. and telephoned to Engineer Farish In Phoe nix that he could not even send them by way of Globe, as the G. V. G. & N. railroad was washed out. He there fore arranged to have the thirty men come down to Mesa City via the wagon road, and asked Mr. Farish to arrange for subsistence and transportation. He also asked Mr. Farish to secure, if pos sible, seventy more men to make up the quota of one hundred, informing him that all the men available at the Laguna dam had already been sent to the Intake. As Mr. Farish was at the Arizona head on Tuesday he did not get this In formation until he returned hom? late in the evening. Then he began rus tling, but there wasn't a, man In sight and he didn't know where to go to find I one. He never realized before how few men there are in the world or what a terrible thing it is to have so much prosperity hanging around that every body Is employed. Every bunch of la- borers he knew about In the valley was busy In the harvest fields, on the hay balers, or rolling up their sleeves to pull beets. The men had not arrived from Roosevelt yesterday at a late j hour In the afternoon, but they will probably be in Mesa today. In the meantime Mr. Farish and Mr. Beach, who arrived yesterday morning, are! picking up all the men they can rind In ' the valley. Any good man with an ap petite 'for work, desirous of securing employment, can get it by applying at the reclamation offices, over the post office, today. Mr. Reach was asked concerning wages, and replied that the wages are the same as those paid by the government for labor, $2 per day. The men may board themselves if they wish, but the company will board them for 75 cents per day. The work is that of railroad construction, for the pres l ent ftt least. Shattuck & Desmond have nearly completed the grading of j the railroad, and if a sufficient force of laborers can be secured the railroad can be completed in the next fifteen da vs. The railroad Is about ten miles long from the Southern Pacific to the In- j take. About four miles from the intake and adjacent to the railroad line, is the hill known as Pilot Knob. When the road is completed It will run directly by the upper or permanent headgate, the cement work of which is completed, and it Is proposed to plant two monster steam shovels at Pilot Knob to load cars with d'.rt and rock, to be used at and below the Intake in the building of levees. BRACE OF BURGLARS MADE A GOOD HAUL Bobbed Residence of W. D. Hammond of Large Amount of Jewelry. On Monday night between S and 10 o'clock, the residence of W. T). Ham mond at Madison and South Fifth streets, was entered by burglars and a quantity of jewelry, clothing, a. feather boa and some other valuables were taken. Asastaclo Radrigues is in jail charged with being one of the bur glars and the police are morally certain that the other. is Francisco Santa Cruz who also goes by the alias of Jose Ramirez. Santa Cruz was still at large last evening, but the police are certain they know about where he can be found. He is out of their jurisdic tion but the county officers are after him and there Is every reason for be lieving he will be apprehended. He is believed to have the plunder with him unless he has cached It somewhere in the meantime. Mr. and Mrs. Hammond were away from home Monday evening, return- ; 1US aooui i'i uuuir in iiiiu mil me; 1 , i ... . rn l . . r r .. : ..... - ' nouse imu ueen rouueu. iut uuaii w as togtmer at the point named. The en reported to the police and work on the ' g'.nes were telescoped and reduced to case was begun at once. The jewelry ' a tangled mass of steel. No fataiitie takt-n Included fourteen rings of which resulted. tw at least had diamond set- I .-, tings. A description of the property NORTHWESTERN MUTUAL. has not been given out by the police j for obvious reasons but altogether the The Re-election of Palmer, the Thirty- vaiue oi it amounts to several Hun dred dollars. The two Mexicans named were seen by certain parties to enter the Colum- I !,. an 1 rrn clirnMlv nflr trio i-rv ihrv j with packages in their possession. It .v.: .... .i.... ... was this lact that led to a search of by Marshal Kinney and Officer Moore.! It was during this search that they found and confiscated the suspicious looking stock of woodworkers tools, mentioned in yesterday's paper. But for a very good reason, since removed,! the police refused on Tuesday to tell I SO GREAT HAS BEEN THE DE the real object of their search. al- MAND for Stenographers and Book though it was known to a number in ' keepers since the first of Mav that we town that the Hammond resident- had do not expect to be able to lill all the been robbed. positions offered us during September ine two iuexieans are wen Known to the police and little is known to their credit. Sometime ago they were ac cused of shoplifting and were un doubtedly guilty but the goods taken did not amount to a great deal and they had been secreted before the men were apprehended. There was no con victing evidence against them so tho matter was dropped. The description of the men seen Monday nieht an- I swered very nicelv for these two and early Monday Officer Moore landed Anastacio in jail. Naturally he denied the crime. The searclj was then taken up for his pal. It was supposed that he was In the Redlight district and on Tuesday night Officers Moore and Tipton kept a lookout for him. They could not find hini, though they learn ed yesterday that they were at one time within ten or' fifteen feet of him. but he dodged around the block in time to make his esc.-ipe. He spent the night somewhere in the city and yesterday mornine- left town. Thev isarneii iroa. terday that he had told one man that' the officers were after him and he vas , trying 10 n-ae. askcu wnat he was afraid of he' said they had his friend in jail and wanted him as they had it in for him. ' He denied that he had done anything wrong and left the im pression that he was being persecuted. It is expected he will be in jail by this morning. TEMPORARY PEACE. After Battle in Which Guatemalans Were Defeated. - San Salvador, July 18. The armstice between Salvador and Honduras on one side and Guatemala on the other began today. A treaty of peace is to be discussed in neutral waters on board the United States cruiser, Mar blehead. DOUGLAS CITY DELIVERY. Washington. July 18. (Special.) The postmaster general orders the es--tabllshment of city delivery at Douglas to be postponed from August 1 to Sep tember 1. EARTHQUAKE AT SOCORRO Fifty-Two Shocks Last Sunday Two Thirds of the Damaged Flight Inhabitants. Since Town of the Kansas City, July 18. A special to the Times from Kl Paso, Texas, says: Socorro, N. M., south of Santa Fe, has been badly damaged by an earthquake, Fifty-two shocks have been felt since eUndav mornine. The court house is wrecked. The buildings of the School of Mines are cracked and nearly every residence in the city is cracked or wrecked. More than two-thirds of them, at least, are damaged or de stroyed. They are largely adobe and brick, and are almost shaken to pieces, j The people are fleeing but no one had been killed. The Atchison, Topeka ! and Santa Fe railway has sent box I cars to Socorro to take people away and many have already fled to other towns. Huge boulders have Jaired down on the railroad track and trains cannot enter the town. They stop sev eral miles outside the place. The water in the hot springs near Socorro has increased several degrees In temperature and the Inhabitants fear that the ancient extinct volcano tea miles from the town will break out and begin spurting lava again. The people are fleeing without any thing, locking up their houses and get ting out as soon as they can. The en- the surrounding country has felt the 1 shocks and much damage has been I done, especially at San Marcial and Magdalena, but the shocks were not so severe as at Socorro. A cloudburst occurred near Carls bad. X. M., today and three inches of rain fell in an hour. All streams and,1 canyons are overriowing and there will be much damage to crops. STOPPED IN TIME Meeting of Two Santa Fe Coast Line. Trains on San Bernardino, Cal., July 18. Wfiat might have been a railroad horror with ; a fretful loss of life was averted this morning at Meadows by the presence of mind of Engineer E. Hennessey and ( the prompt action of Engineer J. C. j L)Ve. two Santa Fe overland trains came . Year President. Milwaukee, July 18. The meeting of the Northwestern Life Insurance company, was annual Mutual held at Lf 93in9 away for the summer, ?'ease rejme'"ber not to forget The candy of spreading fame, Uonotrio s Crystahzed Cactus Candy. and October. . Now is the time for those who have attended the Eastern, Coast, and other schools to prepare themselves for these positions by taking practical work in the LAMSON BUSINESS COLLEGE, Phoenix, Ariz. More than 100 students from other schools have done this during the past five years and have made money thereby. Enter any day. . Write for free cata logue. $ TO LOAN LARGE FUND OF EASTERN CAP ITAL AT LOWEST. PREVAILING RATES. E. J. BENNITT 16 and 18 N-th Center 3L GRISWOLD, tha Bicycle Man Says Linole, the new Tire Wonder, will heal punc tures and pre serve the rubber, making it last mucn longer In this climate. Just the thing for pneumatic buggy or bicycle tires. Call and see it Phone Red 1490. '.. . "' .-' . . V. ' 'V- f .- v -' - - -,: -i. -': . . ' j ' . ' . - . '! 4''" ... - "v. - - 34-36 W. Adams St. the home orTiee In this city today. Henry L. Palmer, who has been presi dent of the company for the past thirty years, was re-elected, as were all th remaining officers of the company. A. S. Hathaway was elected scretary in place of Charles H. Watson, deceased. The report of the board of trustees shows the present assets of the eom pany to be I215.uitfl.0u. an increase i.f $130,000,000 in tie last fiscal year. The amount of new business during the year was Slll.000.000. of which j:.. r.7."i,r.7! was written in the past six months, as against Sfil.flSl.633 dur.i.g the same period last year. RUSSIAN ROBBERS Lost $100,000 of Proceeds of a Hold Up. Rostov-(n-Don. July 18. While two clerks today employed in the guvern-i-ient bank here were carrying from the postoffice J 120,000 which had beti received in the registered mail, they were attacked by a band of six armed men and seriously wounded. The robbers made off with tl.. money, but under hot pursuit by i. lice and Cossacks they sacrificed Jli. "00 of the booty and escaped. o WEATHER TODAY. -Washington. July IS. Forecast f. r Arizona: Generally fair Thursday an 1 Friday. FOUR WERE BURNED . IN COUNTRY HOME Accidental Shot Prevented a Reicne of Tbree Children. Boise, Idaho, July IS. Clias. A. Jus tus and three children of his ist--. Mrs. Samuel Moudy. were burm-J lo death at the family homestead, four miles east of Middleton last night. T!i parents were in a hospital at Hois,-, where Mrs. Moudy had recently sub mitted to an operation. Justus re mained with tho seven children. Wh.-n j the house was found to te on fire, the four 0j,je r children escaped. Justus went to the burning buildi'ifr to rescue the younger ones, aged 3. and 8 years. Soon afterward a sh .1 was heard and neither Justus nor li. children were seen alive. ThU moru ing their charred bodies were found In the ruins. Mr. Moudy says that a loaded rifle was kept hanging uni.-r the staris and be believes that ti.j heat caused the gun to explode a:-a shoot Justus. The dead man waa years of age." , ' MISS M'KINLEY MARRIED. Ncicc of the Late President Weds Cap tain Heidt. Des Moines. la.. July IS. Miss Grao Howe McKinley. neice of the lute Pres ident McKinlay. and at one time prom inent in White House -social life, was married at Fort Des Mo'nes this eve ning to Captain Graj ion Vllliard Heidt. of the Eleventh cavalry. Notable among the gifts was a m i hogany chest of silver from Mrs. Mc Kinley. Remind the girl that's away You think of her every day By sending her a box of Donofrio's Crystalized Cactuc Candy. r Fine Cattle Range For Sale Well stocked and watered Apply to W. J. KINGSBURY Tempe, Arizona J 2 Miles From Glendale 80 Acres Full Water Rights - $2400 DWIGGT B. HEARD Canter and Adams Straata.