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fc MONEY TO LOAN on real estate; large or email loans quickly made, at lowest rates. E. E. Pascoe, 110 North Center street. Phone Red 1492. T E AJrMZONA EPU INSURANCE THAT INSURES All the companies represented by me pay their San Francisco lostness and all oth er losses dollar for dollar. W hen you want the best kind of insurance come to E. E. Pascoe. 110 North Center St. SEVENTEENTH YEAR. PHOENIX, ARIZONA, SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 1. lOOG VOL. XVII. NO. lor CRIMINAL NEGLIGENCE OF BANK DIRECTORS MAY DECIDE TO ARBITRATE BRYAN DAY IN CONNECTICUT SHIPPERS NOW FIND FAULT B DEPRESSING REPORTS COME FROM HAVANA Insurrection Seems to Be Sweeping the Country Districts Sensational Revelations in Connection With Real Estate Trust Co. Failure Meotinjr of Hoard Had Not IJt't'ii Hold for Noarlv Tliret' Years ricariii: Houso Appalled When Facts Were Made Known. Philadelphia. Auk. .11 Heee-iver i o. i M. Karle, Jr., of the Ib-al Estate Trust company, which failed on Tuesday, is directing li is efforts towards ascer taining if other officials or employes of the bank had guilty knowledge of President Hippie's transactions. He expressed surprise that Wm. r. North, treasurer of the company, and Horace Hill, auditor, did not acquaint the directors with the condition of affairs if they were twaro of the entangle ments. He-fore any of the loans were paid to Sepal or other borrowers it was Treasurer North's duty to approve them and Auditor Hill, Mr. Earle points out, in examining the accounts, must have observed the extensive amounts paid to one man. The fact, remains, however, that no intimation whs Riven by either map to the direc tors of the large loans made to Segal. K was learned from one of the di rectors that Hill's method of auditing the accounts of the company seems to have been to check up securities of fered by Hippie and then place his seal of approval upon the total amount of the various loans. This statement was presented to the directors. ADDITIONAL DEVELOPMENTS CROP OUT. Philadelphia, Aug. 31. Additional developments, sensational in character, continue to crop out in connection with the failure of the Real Estate Trust company, which closed its doors on Tuesday of this week. Today it be came known publicly for the first time since the suspension of the trust com pany that there had not been a direc tors' meeting of the failed company for nearly three years every detail hav ing been left 4' the president, Frank Hippie. This state of affairs caused 'he clearing house to hesitate to come to the I'M of the institution on Tues day. The admission of the directors that they had not examined the institution for over two years caused a gasp among the clearing house members. 'lit ieism of the members of the clear ing house was responsible for the in formation being gven out today. S-v-etal of the directors of the trust com pany had stated that the company could have been saved had the local hankers advanced J7.niMi.fioa. a mem ber of the clearing house association who was present at Tuesday's meeting said today: "The directors of the Real Kstate Trust company knew as little about the affairs of the company as any of the bankers present. They did not ap !'.! to know whether the shortage was $r..0fio. (.i)t or Jin.rmo.nnn, and it would have been folly for us to have ad vanced the cash when the affairs 'of the hank were in such a deplorable condition. "Mr. Junkin could not te us why ti;,' -Uate hoard of examiners and board of directors of the trust company had failed to do their duties for nearly tii-ee years. "The three directors of the company whii came before us with outstretched hands for $ 7,noo.itno had absolutely iiothing to offer in return but dead sea fruit. They had not even confidence in their company's future to offer, for lion they were asked if tin y would pledge their fortunes to make good losses that the allied banks might sus tain by "going it blind." their answer 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. Tour old gold broken jewelry is worth more than bullion value for repair purposes. Get our offer before selling it. it FRIEDMAN, Mf g Jeweler, 8 a. Well! Well! Well! Let us drill you a well at popular prices. D. II. BURTIS THE PHOENIX NATIONAL BANK PHOENIX, ARIZONA - - $100,000 Surplus and Uadirided Tru. $90,000 rJd Capital. . B. (tAG, President. R. B. BURMISTER, Caphier Stl-liad Tauhs aad Steel Safety Deposit Boxes. General Banking Business. Drafts all Principal Cities f the Werld. PI RKCTORS K. B. Gsee, F. M. Murphy, I). M. Ferry. W. F. Staunton. F. T. Alklre. George N Gkc, II. N. Fredericks, L. H. Chalmer, H. J. McCluue- HIE PRESCOTT NATIONAL DANK, - Prescott, Arizona. United States Depository. Capital Paid up $100,003 Surplus and Undivided Profits ft 90,000 F. M. MURPHY, President, MORRIS GOLDWATER, Vica Pre. R. N. FREDERICKS, Cashier. A. W. M'CASH, Asst. Cashier. Accounts solicited. Advances made on Bullion and Concentrates. Es crows a specialty. Safe deposit Vaults and Foreign Exchange Department. X'nder such cir cyimstances the clearing house could I not be expected to come the trust company." to the aid of o SPURNS MATCH COMBINE. Ohio Company is Doubling Capacity And Will Not Go Into Combine. Chicago, Aug. 31. Vice President Charles K. F.ttinger of the Ohio Match company, states that there is no in tention on the part of his company to go into the proposed consolidation of independents. He says: "We have never favored any move in this direction, and are at the present doubling our capacity, which we would not do if we con templating selling or consolidating." (j GOVERNMENT IS WARY OF PRIVATE SCHEMES Private' Rights Under Reservoir Pro jects Practically Settled. Washington, Aug. ill. A significant change lias taken place in the attitude of the peopie of the west toward the reclamation service. When the work began four years ago there was heard on all sides the statement that the gov ernment shou'd not interfere witn pri vate development, and fears were ex Pi eased that in the great works to be built the government would in some way interfere with money making by j individuals. j In oil-.- sci.au it lias been impossible not to interfere with private enter prise, since on nearly all projects some individual or another had made filings on lands or waters and was endeavor ing to sell these fi'ings to eastern in vestors. The construction by the gov ernment of a single large project, de veloping the country to its utmost, has frequently, in the minds of promoters at least, interfered with their smaller schemes. This condition has. however, now passed. All of the projects to be constructed during the next few years have been determined upon by the sec retary, and all questions ol' private rights have b"eii practicably settled by purchase or agreement.! Now comes the uemand for more work, and in the anxiety to extend operations the pro moters have forgotten their fear that toe government would interfere with private enterprise, and are more fear ful that it will not interfere In thu j sense that it will not buy out the vari I ous claims which are being offered for j sale. J The experience of the secretary of the I interior in buying these claims and in extinguishing the various vested rights j under different projects has led to px- treme caution. There is little proba ) bility that he wiU make any further I purchases until the works now in hand are completed and are refunding money I to the treasury. The demand for a large increase to the reclamation fund does not meet with much sympathy from the authorities who have been endeavoring to negotiate the.se pur chases. 15 K. Washington St. H. J. McCLDNO. Vicc-Preiident was a painful silence Labor Situation in San Francisco More Hopeful Strike lireakers Un Koute to Friseo Claim Sympathy With Unionism. San Francisco, Aug. 31. There is a favorable outlook lor the settlement within the next twenty-tour hours of the strike on the United Railways. This morning President Calhoun of the railway corporation and his assist ant, Thorwell Mullally, he'd a long conference with Mayor Schmitz. The outcome of this meeting was the au thorization of the mayor by President Calhoun to ofTer arbitration of all dis puted subjects to the carmen. Mr. Cal houn insisted, however, that the strik ers must first return to work before the task of arbitrating the demands of the carmen's union will be taken up. Mayor Schmitz then summoned Presi dent Cornelius and Secretary Rowling of the union and for a number of hours discussed the pioposition of Mr. Cal houn and the strike situation in gen eral. At the conclusion of this discus sion the officials of the union issued a call for a mass meeting of the mem bcis of the organization to be held to morrow morning at 'J o'clock in the Central theater to take action on Cal houn's offer. Mayor Schmitz thinks that the end of the strike is near. The carmen have already agreed to arbi trate the matter of daily work hours and it is thought they will make a sim ilar concession on the wage question and return to work landing the decis- ion of the umpires. THE STRIKE BREAKERS. Ogden. L'tah, Aug. 31. Two trains carrying SOO strike breakers reached gden ear'vthis evening and departed before 8:3u tor San Francisco. The first ttain was made up of men from Philadelphia. While the train was here the w indows and doors were closed and locked and the men were virtualy prisoners. At Green River, Wyo., they raided the depot hotel and since then have been hid in restraint. The men on the second train mingled freely with a great c rowd of local unionists drawn to the depot by the announcement of their coming. They nearly all claimed to be in sympathy with unionism. The strike breakers were all poorly clad anil they claim, poorly fed. W hile crossing the state of Wyoming today i' ey organized and made a demand for better food ami more of it and threat ened to leave the trains in a body. Their demands were met by a promise to supply them with three good meals ! a day and at Ogden the strike breakers j watched the taking on f provisions I until they were satisfied that ! agreement was to be fulfilled. the o . C. B. & Q. TO TEACH FARMING. W. H. Manns of Industrial Department Starts Movement for Mail Courses. Chicago, Aug. 31. The Burlington load, through its industrial agent. W. 11. Manns, has started a movement for teaching agriculture by mail. The plan contemplates an annual gathering of the students, after the manner of the Chautauqua, when lec tures and re views will be held. Mr. Manns has submitted his propo sition to the heads of the various state universities of the west ami hax se cured the approval of several of these. 'i ion win be made to have various states make the necessary propriations next year to meet the penses oT a course in agriculture mail. the if the plan is put into operation. Mr. Manns believes it will materially in crease the development of the country and that skilled farming will be carried en on a greater scale than ever before MAY PAY DIVIDENDS QUAR- TERLY. 'hicago, I loyal Tru.. ' ha nge t he from senii- Aug. 31. Directors of the 1 company may decide to period of paying dividends annually to eiuarterlv. It pioposeq also to increase the st ock irom the present basis to t per cent. GOOD AND HARD Results of Excessive Coffee Drinking. H is remarkable what suffering some persons put up with just to satisfy an appetite for something. A .Mich, woman says: "I had been using coffee .since 1 was old enough to have a cup of my own at the table, and fi'm it I have suffered agony hundteds of times in the years past. ".My trouble lirst began in the form of bilious colic, coming on every few weeks ami almost ending my life. t every attack for x years I suffered in this way. 1 use-el to jay for death to relieve ine from my suffering. 1 had also attacks of sick headache, and be gan to suffer from catarrh of the stom ach, and of course awful dyspepsia. "For about a year I lived n crack -eis and water. Helieving that coffee was the cause of all this suffering, I finally emit it and began to use Tostum Food toffee. It agreed with my stom ach, my troubles have left me and I am fast gaining my health under its use. "Xo wonder I condemn coffee and tea. Xo imp could be in a much more critical condition than I was from the use eif e-offee. Some doctors pro nounced it e-ancer. e.theis ulceration, but none gave me any relief. Put since I steippeel coffee and began I'ostuin I am getting well so fast I can heartily recommend it for ail who 'suffer as I did." Name given by Postuin Co., Cattle Creek, Mich. Read the little hook. "The Road to Wellville." "There's a reason.'' Devoted 'to Mass Meetings! and Conferences Discussed With the Loaders the Issues of the Next Campaign. New Haven. Conn., Aug. 31. The visit of Win. J. Bryan to Connecticut today must have strongly reminded him of the strenuous days during his presi dential campaigns, for lie delivered four addresses, each of considerable length, attended two recex.tions and was the center of handshaking when ever his admirers could reach him. All this was crowded into the hours be tween noon, when he reached this city, and the hejur ejf his retirement tonight as .guest of former Senator Archibald McNeil ef Bridgeport. Everywhere he was heartily received, although there was an absence of street demonstra tions both here and in Bridgeport. Hia audiences, hewever, at times were wildly enthusiastic, especially at the noon luncheejn here. j The features of the day were luneh eon and the conference eif the New England elemocrats. At the former Mr. Bryan was welcomed to the city and slate with a cordiality that for warmth ias Fc-liT&yi been extended to a visitor, and at the latter he stood before a rep resentative iMidy of New Kngland dem oe rats and with great earnestness spejke of the pnblems which the party must fnee m the coming campaigns. Bryan said in the course of this dress that New Kngland never been a "goed breeding place for Mr. de mocracy; Jefferson had never consid ered It so, neither did Jackson." A delay at the start of Mr. Bryan's trip caused an overlapping of the three meetings here, to the disappointment of many. The mass meeting on the green had to be started before lune neon was actually over and the democratic con ference was not completed until it was time for Mr. Bryan to deliver his third address of the day. The chief change in the program here was the inclusion of ex- leiverneir Carvin of Rheide Island as one of the other speakers after the1 address he had prepared for the lunch- ! eem had been ruled out as bein- out nfi place, ering. at a strictly non-partisan gath-j the change beinir maele at the ! last moment. .Mr. Carvin spe.ke at the! j'uncrieem, heiwever, paying a tribute to ' the uprightness e.f Mr. Bryan. I mi. j.ryan lett New Haven for Bridgeport shortly befeire o'cloe k. in that city going tei the home of Mr. Mc Neil for dinner ami later addressing an audieme at the armory. Both of his main aeldre-sses at the mass meetings were along the lines of his address at Madison Square fiarden last night, touching upon issues which he has de clared to be of parameumt importane-e at this time. Tomorrow meirning Mr. Bryan will return to New York. Me.st eif the members eif his party who were with him today left for their homes tonight BRYAN AT BRIDGEPORT. He Views With Alarm and Roasts the Republican Party. Bridgeport. C onn.. Aug. 31. Knthu- f-iasm fe.r Mr. j, . . .i.ii run ins ai- ,,, ci i y innic i . Mr Bryan spoke in the Bridgepeirt armory. Fe.r an hour Mr. Bryan assailed the re publican party on its attitude toward the eniestie.ns now before the American pee. pie. He said the republican party had had a chance to repeal every law that has not contributed to the peace, happiness and prosperity of the people, and it was his intention to show why the people are ne.t happy. On the tariff eiuesttein he said the policy of the republican party has contributed tei the present unrest and there is nei promise or re form. The high tariff was made by the manufacturers. Its blessings elo ne.t prevent the party members rreim threatening its overthrow, but the men who made the tariff now demand their b'cHiel money. Moreover, the tariff i8 antagonizing every either nation: it makes them raise oarners. Germany was overloved I e el... , ' i..v. i.m e aneiais. it was said there of the United States. "If you wont let us sell te. you we wont buy e.f you." In Kngland twe years ago during a great discussion of fise-al questions the doctrine of retaliation was advocated Mr. Bryan referred to the last speec h of President McKinley. which was a plea for reciprocity, and said that dnce the death of the lamented president his '" ' J nd1 absolutely failed to heed that ad vie My friends," said Mr. Bryan, a great revolution ;.. .u "there is Pub ican party. Ten years ago the re publieans said they could go out in the street and pie :k up a. man anywhere "ho ,- 1,1 he elected president; six years ago they said tliere were hun dre.ls who coubi be elec ted: today they say there is only one man who can be elected on a republican platform, and that man has been following demo- . iniir pnne ip-es. is there in that?" any lesson In the course ofjila discussion of the trusts Mr. Bryan said that he held the opinion that President Roosevelt had not lived up to his opportunities in prosecuting the trusts. SURVEY YACHT WRECKED. Ye.ke.heim; Vug. 31. The mac-nrtie survey yacht Galilee which sailed from San Francisco ah..ut a year ago. in un- inieresis or the ( arnegie insti- tute was driven on the lireak w.etet- here during a typhoon a few davs asm . She was considerably elamaged. but lias been refloated and docked fur re pairs. The crew and scientists aboard are safe. Their Turn With Interstate Com. Ushij; Kailroad Kate liill .As an Excuse to et Into uouri aim ut;i uccisions. Washington, Aug. 31. Sli J'pers eif the country 'are taking advantage- of i jj, new railroad rate law to seek re lief from the Interstate commerce commission for what they re-gard as unreasonable conditions imposed upon them by the railread ceimpanles. Pe titions are being received by the com missiem from shippers inveilving not only ejuestions that are raised direct ly by the recently enacted law, but including some e!d ejuestions into which an endeavor is be!ng made to breathe new life. A series of petitions was filed with the commission today presenting a questiem which has been at various times befere the commis sion and on which the commission has renelered at least four decisions. The Texas Cattle Raisers' associa tion of Texas, entereel a cem plaint against the Missuri, Kansas and Tex as railway and many other railreiad corpejrations because ef a charge of $2 a car on live slock made by the ter minal railroad at Chicago. The cem plainant maintains that the charge is excessive and unreasonable and that it i ought to be included in the through : rate on carleiads eif live stock from i Texas to Chicago. " Iovetailing into this case is another complaint filed texlay with the com mission, it is that eif the American Live Steick association ami the Cattle Raisers of Texas against the Texas and Pacific railway and practieally all other lines west of the Mississippi r'ver. It is urged by the complainants that the elefendanl cemipany refused to issue threiugh carload rates freim Tex as to the market centers. In 1 H4. the defendant company cancelled its joint rates em live steick ami now will ac cept such traffie- e.nly en the uiuler- I hauling that the slock is to b trans - Tex other 1'iini- shipped at junction points eif th as and Pac'fic railroad with lines. This, it is urgeel bv the plainants, is unjtjst anel subjects them tei great inconvenience and damage. They ask therefore, that the com mis -siou e-eimpcl the railroads elefenilaiil in the u,'i"ii to rjuete to them it jo'tiI rate on live stock as formerly. n BAR ASSOCIATION ENDS CONVENTION Session Closed With a Banquet and Musical Festival. Minneape.lis. Aug. 31.- -With symphony orchestra. em the be stage ooeiming vvagnerian crasnes and a elouble quartet e.f young lawyers sup-pleme-nteel by a piano in the either end e.f the- Minneapolis auelitenium, sing- imr colleire soi-rrs :i r 1 . 1 ..it.ei- ruttml .r I - . . i 1 1 ""mi wenji-rs auu eugniiieu ,, ..:, i el,..;. ilignity and had a gimd time tonight at the bainiuet, marking the ckise of the twenty-ninth annual meeting of the American Bar association which has be-en held in St. 1'adl during the past three elays. C.eiv- 1 ernor Johns.. n was the first speaker, his subject being: "The State e.f Min nesota." Judge Parker, the new pre'sielent e.f the association, respoi1ded to the toast, "The Judiciary." A number e.f either toasts were respondoel to by members of the association. LAKE BARGE BURNED. Cleveland, Aug. 31. Kile broke out early te.day en the barge Agne-s Potter in teiw e.f the ste-ame-r Richard Ste-w-art, a few miles e.ff this peirt. A heavy sea was rolling and the barge broke away freim the steamer and went on the beach. Her crew was taken off by one life saver. The barge will prob ably be a total loss. WEATHER TODAY. Washington, Aug. 31. Arizona: Local showers, Sunday. -forecast for Saturelay and Everybody can send their friends in the east a half box of Crystallized Cac tus Candy for 35 cents, postpaid. Ad dress Donofrio C. C. Co., Phoenix. For Sale Nice Cottage, 133 North Tenth Ave., Phoenix, $1250. APPLY TO W. J. KINGSBURY Tempe, Arizona Having i '.Property ol Foreigners Looted Revival of Intervention Talk Says One Won hi He Wwrse Havana, Aug. 31. The situation is far darker tonight than at any previous nme since tne insurrection broke out. News of an uprising in Santiago prov ince, while not yet published here, is spreading about the city and causing the greatest concern. When Mr. Sleeper, the American charge d'affaires here, was told the contents of the As sociated Press' Santiago dispatch, he endeavored tei verify it through th state department, but was told it was absolutely untrue. Subsequently the dispatch was verified from private and newspaper seiurccs. The extent of the rising in Santiago is neit known, but it is the opinion hero that the worst calamity of all to the I'alma government woulel be an insur rection in eastern Cuba. The Asseiciateel Press was informed tonight by two reliable eyewitnesses that Cardenas, which hitherto has been considereel a perfectly peaceful city. j me: olviic jrn'iudy 01 eiesunory j lighting between police and rural (guards cm the one side- and roving in jsui gents on the other. The only prov- inee remaining perfectly peaceful is Puerto Principe. Americans having (great cattle interests there are appre jhensive lest it. too, become the field Tor insurrectionary operations. The Associateel Press correspondent at Cienfuegos telegraphed tonight that there are 3e0 armeel insurgents in that vicinity and that all small towns in j Santa Clara province aie ceiatrolled by insurgents, who attack and loot trains ;-i.d seize the property of foreigners as . we;l as of Cubans. Trinidad is surreiunele-d by insur- I gents, and the government appears jwiwerless to protect the property of i Americans and other foreigners. Rail- I roael trains are helel up at will and pas- ! j t-e-ngers seaiched. The Cuban Central j railroad has declined to assume respem- Nihility for the safety e.f passengers or freight. Re-cruiting for the government forces Is making goejd progress here. The government continues to make line headway whet ever there is Jpen fight ing. The troops in the western por tion e.f Pliiar Del Rio province have not yet come up with Pinei tluerra. and. according to the Associateel Press cor respondent with the troeij.s, theiej i no present likelihood of their doing so, as the troops might march for ten years and all the while Ouerra would still be just aheael of them in the hills. There are thousands e.f mountain l:ail; with wriieli tlie t n . i-tri . t si u rt I fam;i;ar UIUj which lead in all direc tions. If Ouerra cared to harass the gevernment there, tre.ops could be killed eiff by sharpshoote rs. The gov ernment has no cavalry in Plnar Del Rio. and the only real soldiers are the artillerymen, but as they are afoot they cannot cope with the we-ll mounted veterans on the insurgent side-. Ouerra does n-.t want tei fight. His scouts can always be seen at a distance from the j government line e.f march. The corre spondents report more looting by Ouerra's men. There are many rumens in circula tion as to what may happen September 1." unless a new election is granted. To By sending 35 cents you can get a Half pound box of Donofrio's Crystal lized Cactus Candy, postpaid. Dona frio C. C. Co.. Phoenix. It's Racycle Time i Another shipment j of "those easy- ' geiing Raeycles'' just arrived. Better try eine ; fer that "walking : habit." J Second - h a n d and new scheiol i wheels at school , "kid'' prices. j Linejle "skiel- ! dooes" punctures, i H. S. GMSW0LD "The Bikeologist" 34-36 W. Adams St. Phone Red 1430. For for LESS THAN improvements cost, seven-room house- and bath with acre j of ground, only one-half block from i car line, for JlStiJ. House alons cost ! $100. 160 acres of land, with plenty of wa ter, at 110 per ae-ip. INVESTIGATE THKSE BARGAINS. i E. j. BENNITT H and 18 Nc.-th Canttr 3t. Paper: Permanent Intervention Than Death. adel to the g.-n.-ial apprehension, the American Protestant missionaries of Havana, who are in general charge of the field, say that reports from mls siemarles outsiile e.f Havana are- prac tically unanimous in stating that th insurrection is sweeping all the coun try districts in the western half e.f th-: island and that they arc unable to con tinue their work or ride over the n-ut.-s in their several districts. The increasing gravity of the situa tion has revived discussion of the pos sibility of intervention by the l'r.ite.1 States. Ia Discussion, the- seiiii-..r!i -cial organ of the ailministratioa, in a-, edit'irial this evening calls uin Cu bans to lay elown the-ir arms and save the republic f i om the danger e-f inter vention. The article apra!s to the patriotism of the people", depicting th--results e.f inters e-nt ion as follows: "Permanent intervention would worse than death. It would li able if the Caribb.-an should ei: pre f.-r-:ulf f .e Pearl e.f the Antilles." o FUTURITY STAKES AT SHEEPSHtAU BAY An ETtnly Balanced and High Clats Field ofStarters. New York. Aug. 31. "Sixteen nyal.y bred two-year-obis are earele.1 tMtig:ii as starters in th.- Futurity stakes to morrow afternoon at Sheopshead B.y. when racing on the New YeirH travks will be resumed. The field is th- ni"t evenly balanced and highest in ii that any I-uturitj e.f re-e e-nt y.-.ii 1. ca led e.ut. The exact value of this year's Fu turity will probably be in the nei-hi--e-hooel ..f mm.. Tie- favorit entry .r the race was aptecl upon some tin f ago. fe.r it was argued that Jam-;. R. K em-, th t 1 finaiM-i.-r and turf man, might ehcM.se any one .f bis splendid string of youngsters to w c ., r the fam.-d "white and b'tue Sp-.t" a: d still have the best e hance of wir.nin. Mr. Keene has elected to start three horses. Peter Pan. Pe.ie Joan and Zam- besi. Th lierfe.rmance-s of the first two have been su h a erable faith in the ; to warrant coiiMd ir xv imiing ability. IOWA HAJ FIRST FROST. Des Moim rexrte-d in fe.r the first n.t thought Ia.. Aug. .".I. l-'ro.-t Hie Iowa l- w lapels t time- this season. l,ut that the gre-at I-.wa u a s -i I V it is corn f It. I..I - crop will suffer damage peeaus.- . The- mercury e!rippe-l as low .is ty elegroes at Vdar Ripi.ls and -ton. the- e-e.Idest August day for fift.-. :. years. Charb-.s City rep..rt..l h-l.t frosts, although the- temperature was 4- degrees. FOUR YOUNG MEN who taw always livetl on farms, wish to take a course at the LAMSON BUSI NESS COLLEGE and desire- p. find places w h.-re- the y can woik f-r board ami re.enn while attending school. The se- are all bar.i-w erkiiig, energc-tie- young iiie-n. and anyone w be. can ae-e-ommo.lati- one or in-.r" of them will confer a favor by e til ing on Dr. H. A. Hughes or at th.- 'ollege tfie-e. Must be Sold in 30 Days One of the most highly improved ranches in the Salt River Valley. 75 acres in fihe stand of alfalfa, 2 acres in oranges, grape fruit, apricots, pears, peaches and plums. 6-room house, surrounded by large shade and fine grass. This is an ideal place for a country home. DWIGDT B. HEARD : if center ana aaimi otrsns.