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. FOR RENT. Unfurnished House.
Kight rooms, halt, and two bath rooms. All modern and newly finished. Kxcellcnt location. E. E. Tascoe. lit) North Center St. THE ABIZONA SG30.00 Buys a tiirce room house. Close in. $100 down. Balance monthly pay ments. E. E. Paseoe, 110 North Cen ter St. NINETEENTH YE All. 14 PAGES PHOENIX, ARIZONA, SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 2 1908 14 PAGES VOL XIX. NO TG BEPUBLICAN I SL0WF00TED JUSTICE THE GREATEST EVIL V Mr.Taft Believes That is One FauItCof Ad ministration That May be Remedied Otherwise lie Sees Ho Way by Which the Jtich Mud the Poor May Enjoy Equal Advantage Before the Court. Hot Springs, Auk. 1. "Speaking generally, I believe the greatest ques tion now before the American people is the improvement of the administra tion justice, civil and erimin.il, both in the matter of prompt despatch and the cheapening of its use." Judge Taft made this statement to day in discussing the address he would deliver here on Thursday to the Virginia bar association, arrangements for which are being made by President Wyndham Meredith, of the association. "It is a difficult problem," he added, "very difficult indeed, to make the administration of justice equal to the pour and the rich. The difficulty is the advantage the wealthy man has in tile employment of counsel and the fact that he is able to stand the ex pense of litigation while the poor man can not." "There seems to be no absolute remedy. The only thing you can do is to render the administration of justice as prompt as possible. The evil is in the delay more than anything, only one of the great demagogic argu ments in favor of it, is the demagogic argument, I have heard so often in legislatures when the proposition has been made to have only appeals in cases involving less than jr"", that you deny the poor man the right to obtain a judgment in the supreme court of the l"nited States? There was never a more specious argument. "A wealthy man can afford to wait for years for JJuO, and can afford to carry the case on. but the poor man "GOSART" ON A TANK IS A GUARANTEE We are always busy because we do It right. "GOSART PLUMBING COMPANY 28 to 30 North Second Ave. Phoenix, Arlxona. Phone Maine 285. . Res. Main -20. m This below changes every few days and It will pay you to watch same. We have a customer for a six-room house, located in northwest part of town. Let us know what you have. . HENRY & COSTLEY. 15 N. 1st Ave. LOOK! i-H 1 1 i'i I 1 1 I ! 'I I M-K"i"M"M 1 'I i..K"H"M"I"H"M M I Mil I 1 1 MI i ! DAIRYMEN ATTENTION It Is your business to produce CLEAN SWEET milk and cream. Our years of experience, the skill of our workmen, and a modern equipment enables us to manufacture from It a product which is constantly in demand and sells for the highest price. If you want THE HIGHEST PRICE PAID BY ANY CREAMERY IN THE VALLEY, and want your money when it Is due, and want sometimes to get It to meet your needs before It Is due, If you want a' fair test and a SQUARE DEAL, then market your BUTTER FAT with The Maricopa Creamery, fill 1 M ! 'M'i'M1 1 '! ! 'H - H - K - H - PHOENIX NATIONAL BANK PHOENIX, ARIZONA CAPITAL SURPLUS E. 8100.000.00 AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS - 8150.000.0O B. GAGE, President IL J. McCLUNG, Vice President. R. B. BURMISTER, Cashier. H. M. GALLIVER, AssL Cashier. DIRECTORS. Gage W. A. Drake L. H. Chalmers Murphy Geo. N. Gage F. T. Alkire Ferry W. F. Staunton IL J. McClung Safe Deposit Boxes For Rent. E. B. F. M. D. M. The Prescott National Bank, Prescott, Ariz. Capital paid In - - - - - $100,000 Surplus and Undivided Profits ... 155,000 F. M. MURPHY, President MORRIS GOLD WATER, Vice-Pres't R. N. FREDERICKS, Cashier. H. A. CHEVERTON, G. E. MEANT, Assistant Cashiers. We Pay Highest Cash Prices For Old Gold and Silver and Precious Stones SPECIAL REDUCED PRICES ON WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIRING. ALL WORK G UARANTEED. NT7DTI7ril7rAiVr Manufacturing Jeweler V IvJ.EiL-'lVlj.J N Removed to 33 W. Wathinoton Street cannot do it. That $500, he needs it ut once, if he is going to get it. If not he needs to know' that at once, ind not be put to the expense of ex tended counsel fees and costs of ap peals. It is better that the case should be decided against the man, than that he should lose four or five years, and pay out a large amount in attorney fees." Mr. Taft intimated that he would dwell at some length on the question in his address. The meeting- will be gin on Monday. Mr. Talt expects to ! attend several sessions. IRISH ATHLETES BEATEN ON IHflR OWN GROUND Taken in by American Victors in the Olympian Games. . . ) Dublin, Aug. 1. The American ath- letes who were victorious at the i Olympic games, gathered further i honors this afternoon at Ball's ; Bridge, Dublin, where they met and defeated picked athletes of the Irish I Amateur Athletic Association, win ; ning seven events out of a total of eleven, in the 100 yard dash, the quarter mile run, tlx; naif mile run, I the hurdle race, the high jump, the ! four mile run. The hammer throw -j ins was also won by the Americans, Farmers & Merchants Bank Tempe, Ariz. Write Us For Investments M - M - i ! '. I ! 1 ! I I I II 1 1 1 1 I I I1 H' leaving the home team the 220 yards dash, the ndle run, the weight put ting and the running long jump. The Americans were easy winners in most of the events in which they competed. No records were broken except the Irish-American A. C, with 168 feet, 2V4 inches. They only real ly close contests were the 220 yard dash which Cloughen of the Iowa A. C. lost by a few inches after a sharp struggle. The four mile run was won by George V. Bonhagen, I. A. A. C, after a fine race by a half yard. With the exception of John F. Flanagan of the I. A. A. C. all "the members of the American team parti cipated in the games. The visitors were given an enthusiastic welcome by 10.000 spectators, among whom were Kichard Crocker, Miss Crocker and Mrs. liowman. The medals were presented by Miss Crocker amid a scene of great en thusiasm. The Americans got three seconds, and the Irish athetes eight seconds. COLER FOR GOVERNOR. New York, Aug. 1. Bird S. Coler, president of the borough of Brooklyn, announced today that he was a can didate for the democratic nomination for governor this fall. THE PRINTED WORDS OF W. J. BRYAN The Rough Draft of His Speech Will Be in Type Tomorrow. Lincoln, Aug. 1. The preliminary draft of the speech of acceptance of William J. Bryan was finished today and is now being set up in type. The proofs will be submitted to the demo cratic candidate on Monday 'or Tues day, when the final corrections will be made and the sieech completed by the fifth instant. Bryan was absent from Fairview most of the day attending the funeral of a near neighbor, and also making arrangements for printing his speech. o BASEBALL American League. At Chicago R. H. E. Chicago 3 4 4 Washington 3 6 3 Batteries: Walsh and Sullivan; Johnson, Kahoe and Street. At Detroit R. H. K. Detroit 3 7 3 Boston 0 6 2 Batteries: Willett and Schmidt; Morgan and Carrlgan. At Kt. Louis, ten innings R. H. K. St. Louis 3 7 4 Philadelphia 4 11 4 Batteries: Dineen and Stephens; Coombs, Vickers and Schreck. At Cleveland R. H. E. Cleveland 4 9 1 jXew York 3 8 4 j Batteries: Rhoades and Clarke; Lake and Sweeney. I National League. St. " Louis 1 9 3 'New Yortc T...6 12 1 Batteries: Beebe, Karger and Bliss; Crandall and Presnahan. At Philadelphia R. H. E. Cincinnati '. 0 .2 4 Philadelphia 6 8 1 Batteries: Ewing. Campbell and Schleo; Sparks and Dooin. At Brooklyn R. H. E. Pittsburg 5 10 2 Brooklyn 2 5 1 Batteries: Loever and Gibson; Pas torlus, Holmes and Bitter. x At Boston R. H. E Chicago 0 5 3 Boston 14 15 0 i Batteries: Lundgren, Frazer, Spon berg and Kling; Ferguson and Graham. Coast Games. lo Innings R. It. E- Oakland 3 11 3 Los Angeles 2 6 1 Batteries: Nelson and Lewis; Kocstner and Easterly. R. H. E. Portland 6 7 0 San Francisco 0 7 7 Batteries: Garrett and Madden; Henley and Lalonge. AN AUIOMOBILIST DIES ON THE DESERT He and a Companion Found Unconsci ous Near Yuma. Yuma, Aug. 1. F. D. Spaulding aged forty-five, an automobile manufactur er of San Francisco on his way with T. P. McCauley of the same cify to inspect some mines near Gila Bend perished on the desert. McCauley was overcome by heat and terribled shock ed. The men left Yuma against all ad vice on Friday afternoon and plunged Into the desert. They probably got out of the machine they drove, to make repair's as they were found unconsci ous beside it. McCauley revived, but Spaulding died five hours later at Blaisdcll. ( PETTIBONE MUST DIE The Worst Fears of His Physicians Are Realised Denver, Aug. 1. An operation per formed today at St. Josephs hospital this city on George A. Pettibqne, form erly member of the executive board of the Western Federation of lMners shows that he is suffering frm can cer. Physicians agree that his life cannot be saved. Pettibone became sick while in pris on in Idaho. BURNING DAY IN THE NORTH A Series of Calamities ;by Fire The Destruction ot Towns and Areas of Timber land. Menominee, Mich., Aug. 1. A fire destroyed the lumber yard of Sawyer Goodman and Co., and ten million feet of lumber, valued, at $12r..00. Should the wind shift the city will be in dan ger. The Menominee fire department is being assisted by that from Mari nette. FOREST FLAMES Mossoula, Mont., Aug. 1. Had the wind been blowing from a different di rection today the town of Taft would have been wiped out by a forest fire which started ut 11 o'clock this morn ing, and was still raging at a late hour tonight. The fire destroyed over 4.000.000 feet of lumber, besides burning three large construction camps. The blaze strip ped 1,000 acres of choice timber land before It was checked. TOWN DESTROYED Spokane, . Aug. 1. The entire town of Fernie, B. C, was destroyed by fire News has been received at Creiibrook to forward all available provisions. Relief trains have started with doc tors, nurses and food on hoard. A neglected bush fire Is the cause of the calamity. Fires raging between Cranbrook and Crows Nest. A report received from Hosnvr, that the Hosmer Lumber company's mill is on fire and that half dozen families are cut off by fire. All men available have been called out to fight the flames. MURDER OK SELF MURDER Mysterious Death of Young San Franciscan At Any Kato He Was Found Poisoned In a Hack. San Francisco, Aug. 1. Vernal Re valk, the IS year old son of Albert Revalk, dini this afternoon in the harbor emergency hospital from the effects of poison, variously reHrted to be cyanide of ptassium and choral hydrate. Young Revalk's father be lieved that his son was murdered while the police express the opinion that he committed suicide, though they admit the absence of any ap parent motive. Ijist evening Revalk attended a reception in his honor at a private residence. After bidding his friends good night he accompanied one of the young ladies home. He was next seen in a Fillmore street saloon, from which place he telephoned his father that he would not be home for the night, and asked permission to stay away which was given. Revalk then telephoned three college friends and asked them to meet him at the saloon. After waiting a considerable length of time he departed, his friends having disappointed him. About 4 o'clock in the morning he was seen at another saloon on Fill more street, at which place he asked the bartender for a pint bottle of a certain mineral water. The bartend er informed Revalk that the brand he asked for came only in quart bottles. After purchasing a bottle of the water he went outside and stood on the street curb for ten or fifteen minutes with the bottle un der his arm. He then inquired of a hackman standing by the fare to the ferry and upon being told that it was $2.50 he told him to drive him there and insited that the hackman take the money in advance. On reaching McAllester and Fill more streets Revalk called to the driver to mail a letter which he hand ed to him which was addressed to Leland Sparks, son of the late Gov. Sparks of Nevada. Nothing further was heard by the hackman from his passenger until the Ferry was reach ed when the driver called him and receiving no reply jumped down and opened the door. He found Revalk covered with froth. The hackman immediately drove to the harbor hos pital where Revalk died within five minutes. On examining the inside of the hack he found that the large quantity of mineral water Revalk hadptirchased had been' drank. Young Revalk was to have sailed for Manila Wednesday to take a position in the government service. It is be lieved that he became desjHmdent at the thought of leaving home. SUIT BY STRIKERS To Hold Cleveland Railway Company Within Its Limits. Cleveland, Aug. 1. The demand for an action quo warranto against the Municipal Traction Co., the holding company for the Cleveland Railway company of this city, was filed today with Attorney General Wade H. Ellis, by John A. Kline, attorney for the striking street railway employes. Kline asks the state to take action to oust the traction company from the exercise of powers not granted it by the charter, the especial complaint being against the company's "Stock ex change" which guaranteed the re-purchase of the stock of the Cleveland Railway company at par or $100 per share. On the Cleveland stock ex change today. The stock of the latter company was quoted at 94V. o CANADIAN PACIFIC STRIKE. Winnepeg, Aug. 1. Returns received today from practically all the machin ists' unions on the Canadian Pacific system, west of William, Ont., shows that 55 per cent voted to strike rather than accept the report of the board of conciliation which recently considered the grievances of the men. o ARIZONA WEATHER. Washington, D. C, Aug. 1. Forecast for Arizona: Probably cloudy Sunday and Monday, probably local thunder storms in the north portions; showers on Sunday or Sunday night with cool er weather in northern portion; Mon day fair. READING LED THE LIST TO HIGHER PRICE LEVEL Profit Taking Only Called Out Stocks At An Advance, Neiv York, Aug. 1. Reading led the market to higher levels today in the continuation of the sudden movement which developed in that stock late yesterday. Other coalers were not markedly affected. Conspicuous trad ing in stocks was active and strong and touched a new high level for the year. The coppers were subjected to profit taking, the sales following yes terday's sharp rise but at a continued advance. The realizing affected the whole list decidedly at the last. It was not until the closing that profit taking was allowed to affect prices. Reading's net gain , after having sold 1 higher than at the last is a fair index of the dav's market as a whole. Bonds were steady. STOCKS. New York, Aug. 1. Amalgamated Copper 77, American Smelting 8tfV, Atchison ST1, C. M. & St. P. 141, Ne w York Central lOS1, Pennsylvania IJi;, cRadiug 122Vt, Southern Pacific 9J7x, I'nion Pacific 155S, .United States Steel 4."H. I'nited States Steel pfd. lOTTs, Silver S21A. Mexican 45. GRAIN. Chicago, Aug. 1. Wheat opened steady. September was but slightly changed at 90 Vic ft 4c to 90',ie. Under excited covering by the shorts, Sep tember advanced to 92Vic and closed a shade below this. September corn sold between 74',c and 75'Lc, closed -ic ur at 75. Oats were firm. September sold be tween 4i,lsc and 45'Ac, closed one cent over yesterday at 454c. CATTLE AND SHEEP. Chicago, Aug. J. Cattle receipts were 4i'i and steady. Beeves $3.50ii ".So. Texans $3.50ii 5.25. westerns $3.S0 (S 5 :'), stoekers and feeders $2.604.50, cows and heifers $1.50115.80, calves $5.50f 7.25. Sheep receipts were 3000 and steady. Natives $2 tiii'Ti 4 65, westerns 12.750 4.70. yearlings $4.5iif( $5.15, lambs $4.50 fi 6.60, westerns $4.50iti.80. "BILL TAET'S SHOE" SEN1 TO MR. TAE1 A Brogan Which Has Been the Play Thing of Railroad Men. Louisville. Aug. 1. "Bill Taffs Shoe" which has been on the road since Jan uary, and which it is estimated has covered more than 100,000 miles has reached Louisville over the Illinois Central from New Orleans, todajv A bit of freight, which attracted atten tion from the railroad men all over the United States, is a No. 9 brogan which originated at Silvas, 111. Several railroad employes of Louis ville attached to the shoe a miniature chair labeled "presidential chair," and billed it through to William H. Taft, Cincinnati. SULTAN ABDUL HAMID Mingled With the Throng on the Streets of Constantinople. Constantinople. Aug. 1. A hatti humayun, or imperial hatti, was read this evening before the Sublime Porte, solemnly upholding the -constitution and enumerating all the exceptional measures of the old regime which it was declared had now been completely abolished. Abdul Hamil walked among the peo ple on the streets today for the first time since his accession to the throne in 1876 on the deposition of his elder brother, Murad V. He was accompa nied by a single official in plain cloth es, and returned to Yildiz IKosk un recognized, as the people are not ac quainted with his features and there fore did not know him. Racycles H. S. Griswold & Co. Sell them and they have proved them selves to be the easiest running and Etrongest bicycles made. They also sell bicycles of the best make at way down prloes and hare a large stock of buggy and bicycle tires at prices most reasonable. 34-36 W. Adams St Phone 1490 THE VARIOUS ROUTES OF CHINESE SMUGGLERS Discoveries Resulting From an Investigation by Treasury Department The Problem 'ov is to Find Out Who at San Francisco is Financing the Illicit Enter prise. v San Francisco, Aug. 1. It was learned today that the present inevsti gation of the illegal entry of Chinese across the Mexican boundary orig inated with a report made to the de partment by Marcus Braun, the in spector. P.raun reported that 43,unn Chinese had recently entered Mexico and although very few had returned to China, there were in Mexico less than 15,or0. It is learned that the In vestigation now active in this city, is with a view of ascertaining the source of the funds used in bringing the Chi nese from China via Mexico. According to Braun's report to Washington, the favorite mode of en try across the border is in the vicinity of San Diego. The Chinese have been brought 400 miles on a ship to Santa FRENCH REV0LU1I0N SAID TO BE IMMINENT On the Other Hand It Is Pointed Out That Labor Troubles Quickly Sub side. Paris, Aug. 1. Excitement among labor leaders and a statement in Paris over the outcome of the recent trouble at Yigneaux, that the government is to punish such demonstrations, is gen erally recognized as reaching a fever ish, if not a dangerous state of unrest. Whether the situation will grow worse is hard to say, but it should be re called that the history of French labor movements generally shows that the turbulence quickly dies out. However, at this moment the revo lutionary branch of , the unionists i3 worked up to an unusuar pitch on ac count of the shooting down by troops at Vigneaux of the demonstrators and the arrest of various labor leaders. Government is preparing to prevent outbreaks on Sunday and Monday when the second strike called by the federation of labor, is due to ake ef fect. Additional arrests of labor leaders are planned. A great majority of the French news 320 Acres iy2 miles from Tempe, 200 acres in Alfalfa, all fenced and crossfenced, 6 room brick house. Price $100 per acre Also some under priced Orange Land. W.JJURPHY Salt River Valley Lands 18 W. ADAMS ST. TELEPHONE MAIN 194 SEE US FOR Hartford Tires The tire that leads all others. Repair ing and grinding our specialty. PHOENIX CYCLE CO. 133 and 135 N. Center St Phone Main 84. GILA MONSTERS Will pay $J.OO each, for good size live Gila Monsters R. L. BALKE U. S. INDIAN TRADER Poprietor of the Curio Store on Adams Street. Cruz and Mazatlan by the China Com mercial company and have been trans ferred to the Pacific coast steamer Curacao and taken to Ensenada, by boat. Another favorite route of entry is by Jaurez and El Paso. Braun, in his report is credited' with having said: "The quartermaster of the Curacao told me that every trip the ship makes they have from 50 to 100 Chinamen on board bound to Ensenada and thqt it is openly admitted by friends who bring them on board that they are go ing to the United States." The report of the commission on the San Francisco office has been for warded to Washington but it is under stood that It contains no sensational matter. papers continue unequivocally to con demn laborites for the Vigneaux riots but some labor organs, especially the Guirre Sociale, the mouthpiece of Gustav Herve, the anti-military agita tor, insists that the revolutionary pe riod has arrived, and that the hour has come for a bitter conflict between capital and labor. TEN MORE CARDINALS. The Probability That One of Them Will Be An American. Pome, Aug. 1. At the Vatican to night it was rumored that Pope Plus will hold a consistory either before November, when the reform or the congregations becomes effective, or in December at the close of the jubliee year. In either instance, it is asserted that his holiness will create ten new cardinals because the sacred college Is now reduced tp a membership of r.f. there wing twelve icuftwii.. -tu be Be stowed. The presence of Cardinal Gibbons at Rome is expected, and it will result In a decision being reached as to whether or not a new American car dinal will be chosen this year. MINER KILLED BY EXPLOSION. Seranton, Aug. 1. One miner was killed, two fatally Injured and four others slightly hurt this afternoon by an explosion of gas at the Bellevue colliery of the ltelawarc I.ackawanu, & Western company near this city. i!iiiiniiiiiiiiinniiuinin!iiiiiiiniuni' 1 80 ACRESl Two miles West ofGlendale, 35 acres in alfalfa, all in cultiva tion, good im p r ovem ents. Price $100 per acre, easy terms. 3 3 I DWIGHT I). BEARD 3 Corner Center and Adams, city. 3 ftlIUl!l!lIU:ir.IUIUIIIUM!Ul!IIIUIIU!BM The LAN BUSINESS COLLEGE Phoenix, Arizona, .lMl.,l,,I,.l.,I..I..tJ....l.,L.I,I I 1 TmI ,1, l..l,,f.,I. I Summer School f T Enter any day. Grade, High X School, Business. t PHOENIX ACADEMY AND X BUSINESS COLLEGE. .H-l V ! -I 'I' I i I -i-W