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, FOR SALE. Twenty acres of alfalfa, three miles from postoffice. $2350.00 E. E. Pasoce, 110 North Center Street. ON A BEPUBLI FOR SALE. Five room house, near library. Two lots; fine shade. $1050.00 Cash. E. E. Pascoe, 110 North Center Street. NINETEENTH YEAR. 12 PAGES PHOENIX, ARIZONA SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 30 1908 12 PAGES VOL XIX. NO 104 THE ARIZ THE OLYMPIC HEROES WELCOMED IN NEW YORK Fifteen Thousand Cheering Men and Boys Paraded In Their Honor Alter the Review, a Speech by the Mayor and the Pre sentation ot the Trophies, They Proceeded to Break Another World's Record. New York, Aug. 29. Encircled by cheering thousands nad occupying the position of honor in a parade of 15.000 men and boys, fifty Olympic heroes the sturdy young athletes who repre sented America at the Olympian games in London, winning the greatest num ber of H)ints In a contest open to all countries of the world were giv.Mi a great ovation today. Every inch of the sidewalk from Forty-sixth street and Sixth avenue, where the parade start ed, to Uie city hall, where it ended, was crowded with admiring spectators. Although each of the hand of fifty was given an ovation it was on the smallest member of the party, "Little Johnnie" Hayes, winner of the great marathon race, that the most attention was lavished. Matt MoGrath, Flanagan, Rose, Car penter and all of the others wor? railed bv name and all smiled and bowed their appreciation. It took more than an hour for the parade to pass in review before the grand -stand at City Hall park. Acting Mayor Mc Gowan delivered a speech and then he presented each athlete with a hand some gold medal, and three of the ath letes, John J. Hayes, marathon win ner: J. C. Carpeter of Cornell, and W. C. Rohhins of Yale, who ran first and second in the 400-meter race, which was eventually awarded to IJcut. Halswell, the English runner, because of an alleged foul; got the loving cups. Then the mayor extended the freedom of the city to the athletes. Following the parade and public re ception, a number of the athletes went to City Hall park to attend the fire men's memorial meet, held to raise a fund to build a monument to the mem ory of Fire Chief Kruger and men of the dciuu-tment w.ln. lout their lives discharging their duty. Forest Smithson, holder of the Olym pic 11 meter hurdle record, was ent ered in a 100 meter event, and won his heat in fine style, getting home from scratch and equalling the world's record. J. A. Riller and Piatt Adams, of the Olympic team, competed in the stand ing jump. . Melvin AY. Sheppard gave an exhi bition 1,000 yard run in which Joe Rdownlow, Jr., and J. Van Thum were also entered. Sheppard won easily in the fast time of 24 2-5 seconds. Ralph Rose, in his first try with a 12-pound shot, broke the world's rec ord with a put of 57 feet 8 2-5 inches. AN ERRORLESS GAME PLAYED IN CHICAGO Chicago and Pittsburg Now Tied For Second Place and New York But a Little Ahead. Chicago, .Aug. 29. The New York eu'ii lost the second fame f the se ries today to Chicago by a score t 2 S l'M'.vn Mathewson, two ; the leading pitchers of the countrv, w re opposing each other in the com bat. Neither 'c;-.m made an error dur ing the exciting contest. For Hire? in nings the world champions could not touch Mathewson but in the fourth ill ring they got to him for six hits that rutted three runs and won the game. As a result of Chicago's victory over New York today and the even break greater interest is added to the rac? for the National League pennant. Chicago and Pittsburg are tied for second ilace with New York but a game and a half ahead. The National league park was taxed to its utmost capacity by.fehe tbviutanrfs of cheering and enthusiastic fans. By the middle of the forenoon crowds began to gath er in front of the entrances and at noon when the gates were opened thousands were packed and jammed In. Shortly after 2 o'clock the manage- COSART" ON A. TANK IS A GUARANTEE We are always busy because we do It right GO S ART PLUMBING COMPANY Phoenix, Arizona. 28 to 30 North Second Ave. Phone Maine 235. Res. Main 320. FOR RENT Barbecued Meat Stand and Other Business Opportunities. Phone or Write Tempo, W. J. KINGSBURY, Ariz. HIM 1 HH Illllll IS ill! H-1"M"H I 1 H1HM I 1 1 i I I I I II 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 i3 constantly In demand nnd sella fnr v iiVh,, t you want THE HIGHEST PRICE PAID BY ANY CREAMERY IN THE VALLEY, and want your nfoney when It is due, and want Bometimes 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 vith . . . . The Maricopa Creamery, 1 I 1 HI Mil I I H"l"MH-H-W'H-i"I"l"l' I Ml I I I 1 1 11 1 I I 1 1 1 I 1 11 bicnt decided to close the gates. Hun dreds were left standing outside and they became so insistent and eager to j.ee the game that after a short while the gates were reopened and' the crowds continued to pour through the grand-stand to the field. The Hcore R. H. E. Chicago 3 7 0 New York 2 5 0 Batteries: Brown and Kline; Math ewson and Bresnahan. At Pittsburg R. II. E. Pittsburg 1 3 1 Philadelphia 0 5 1 Batteries: Maddox and Gibson; Cor- ridon and Dooin. Second game R. H. E. Pittsburg 1 5 5 Philadelphia 5 7 0 Batteries: Leificld and Phedps; Fox en, Richie and Dooin. At Cincinnati R. H. E. Cincinnati 7 9 2 Boston 5 9 4 Batteries: Coakley, Campbell and Schlel; Dorner, Lindaman and Gra ham. At St. Louis R. H. E. St. Louis 2 6 4 Brooklyn 4 10 0 Batteries: Rucker and Ritter; Ray mond and Moran. American League. . At Washington R. H. E Washington 4 4 2 Cleveland 2 5 3 Batteries: Keeley and Street; Falk enberg and Bun Is. Second game R. Jl. E. Washington 3 7 0 Cleveland (- 0 3 1 Batteries: Hughes and Street; Wag ner, Berger and Clark. At Philadelphia R. H. E. Philadelphia 4 10 0 Detroit 0 6 1 Second game R. H. E. Philadelphia 4 6 1 Detroit i 9 2 At Boston R. H. E. Boston 11 13 2 St. Louis! 5 11 3 At New York R. II. E. New York 0 5 3 Chicago 1 8 0 Second game R. H. E. New York 2 4 0 Chicago 6 11 1 Coast League. (15 innings) R. H. E. Los Angeles 5 13 1 San Francisco 1; 3 r. nl 'E, Oakland 3 8 1 Portland 10 PHOENIX NATIONAL BANK PHOENIX, ARIZONA CAPITAL - . . . SURPLUS AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS E. B. GAGE, President, IL J. McCLUNG, Vice President. IL 13. BL'RMISTER, Cashier. H. M. GALI.TVER, Asst. Cashier. DIRECTORS. E. B. Gage W. A. Drake F. M. Murphy Goo. N. Gage D. M. Ferry W. F. Staunton Safe Deposit Boxes For Rent. 8100.000.00 2150.000.00 L. H. Chalmers F. T. Alklre IL J. McClung The Prescott National Bank, Prescott, Ariz. Capital paid In - 91O0.000 Surplus ana Undivided Profits ... 1 55,000 V. M. MURPHY, President MORRIS GOLD WATER, Vlce-Pres'L R. N. FREDERICKS, Cashier. V 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. - N FRIEDMAN Manufacturing Jeweler 1 LXi-dLSLLrU A Ranged to 33 W. Washington Street 5-H-I I 'I"M 'M 111 I-M-H-4-4-H-H-H; Best Grade of Bulk Coal Oil 20 c per gallon BEST GRADE OF I UNION OIL T IN FIVE GALLON CANS, 81.30 PER CAN. - 5 gal. Best Grade J Gasoline $1.60 all you want Must be sold I we guarantee all goods Kroiiskop's Grocery Store at' Five Points PHONE MAIN 270. 4- Our Solicitor I WILL CALL i We deliver to all Phoenix TWO KEENE HORSES WON Maskettc and Helmet Took First and Third Shcepshcad Bay Futurity Yesterday Was Strictly a Uich Man's Game. New York, Aug. 29. With both the law and the management of the Coney Island Jocky Club frowning on betting, and the racing public knowing it only too well, there was in comparison with former years, only a corporal's guard in attendance this afternoon at the twenty-first running of the futurity race at Shecpshead Bay to see J. R. Keene's brown filly Maskctte easily capture- the classic event. The siectators numbered about 12, 000 while the record for attendance on this feature is 50,000. Everybody agreed that the characier of the at tendance was very high and. also it was held universally that the glorious weather ably supplemented the mag nificent field that was entered for the race in attracting as many as at tended. There was absolutely no betting. The futurity was the fourth race on the card and it is said some attempt was made to ly some wagers on the first race but the quietus was put upon it. The jockey dub had post ed notices about the grounds warn ing people against betting and the same notice, drawn up as drastically as the stewards could make it adorned the program. There were nine starters in the race, only one more than last year. The entries were the smallest in number that ever comjeted in the race, J. R. Keene had two entries and there were experts gaUSre at the track who figured that he would win (Kith first and second places. He got first with Maskette and third with Helmet. The filly ran a pretty race all the way and won by fully three lengths in the magnificent time of 1:11 1-5, thus equalling the best time for the race. J. K. Maddens chest nut colt. Sir Martin, running fifth all the way, rapidly forged to the front near the end and :?ot second place by a head from Helmet, Mr. Keene's other entry. The value of tho race was $2,100 to the winner. A striking fact In- conection- with the futurity field this year was that practlcaly only very wealthy men had horses considered good enough to strive for the rich prize. Of the nine starters J. R. Keeno owned two, Harry Payne Whitney, two; August Belmont, Herman B. Duryea and II. S. Prandolf one each and John E. Madden two. o UPWARD MOVEMENT IN LEADING STOCKS Railroad Report Showa Heavy Gross Losses, But Smaller Net Losses, Owing to Retrenchment. New York, Aug. 29. Although the market views seemed rather divergent this morning another urgent covering by the shorts brought a resumption of yesterday's buying and all the lead ing issues were moved upward. South ern Pacific common maintained its re cent reputation by establishing a new high record, while Union Pacific sold above the recent high price. The movement in the Harriman's seemed to carry along the balance of the list. Selling for profits made only a slight impression, the market closing active and strong at practically the best quotations. Today's .market would in dicate that virtually all of the early week's short interest had been wiped out and that the traders are almost solidly arrayed on the bull side. JCo important news developments occurred during jthe day, but rumors were again busy of closer Harriman-Gould rela tions. A computation rrmde by the Finan cial Chronicle of 89 railroads for June reports an average net loss of 9.39 per cent. While almost every road made heavy gross losses the net decrease was greatly diminished by the drastic methods employed to cut down expenses. A TRAIL OE SPEECHES BY SILENT MR. TAFT He Was Forced to Talk Politics From Hot Springs to Columbus Nailed a Lie and Defined His Attitude On a tfinnlier ot Pertinent Questions A Word About the Iiijiuic-tion-T he Tatt Smile Working. STOCKS. Aim Copper 8ft7. American Smelting lOS'.i. Atchison 91 i. Chicago. Milwau kee "& St. Paul 1444, New York Cen tral lnfiVi. Pennsylvania 12f',. Read ing 129. Southern Pacific 105, Un ion Pacific lfiX. V. S. Steel 47, U. S. Steel pref. 110. Silver, 5$; Mexican dollars, 45. METALS. New York, Aug. 29. There was no fresh development in the metal mar ket today and trading was quiet In the absence of cables. Copper firm, $13.62'3B 13.75, eleetrolvtic, SU-a!"? U.iiM-", and casting. J13.25fi 13 27'i. Ijcad unchanged, $4.57,,i 4.C2',4. Iron remained quiet at same prices. GRAIN. Chicago, Aug. 29. The wheat mar ket opened rather weak at a decline f to compared with previous clivse. The market continued weak a'l day and clos?d at a net decline of to ri 94. with December at 94. Corn market closed weak and near the low point at declines of i,, to rV WANT A HOME BY THE SEA? We present to you an opportunity to get a home on NORMAL HEIGHTS, San Diego. California, on terms such as you will seldom find provided you have more land than you want in the Salt River Valley, near Phoenix. This property has a cash valuation of $3,000, and that is all asked in a trade, such as is desired. For instance, if you have a nice 10-acre tract, improved, so that it has a market value of $3,00i, you can turn this in on this fine home, assume a mortgage of $1600, and leave only $400 to be paid in cash. This place consists of a large lot 50x400 with a nine room modern house, new and strictly up-to-date. It is only two blocks off tho car line and less, than three blocks from the beautiful Normal School. The owner was offered this summer a rental of $420 per year for the place and there will be no difficulty to get $500 per year rent, and for a home there is not much better in the "city by the sea." San Diego is a beautiful city, and from an Intimate knowledge of all conditions existing wo can honestly say if you want a home elsewhere than Salt River Valley. San Diego is the next best place from a business standpoint and for an all-year home-place guess we will have to step aside and acknowledge her right to first place. Wo have photos of this house, outside and inside views, as well as a map showing the exact location, and if in terested will take pleasure in telling you all we know alKHit this fine home offered for exchange. J. L. IRVIN, Real Estate, Loans and Insurance. No. 11 North First Avenue. Columbus, Aug. 20. Wm. II. Taft todayN went through the state of Ohio, leaving behind him a trail of speeches that doubtless will surprise his campaign managers who expected his trip from the Virginia Hot Springs to the home of the Bass Fishing Club on Lake Erie would be devoid of politics, but at Athens, aft er delivering the speech he had pre pared for the veterans and which hail no politics in it. Mr. Taft was whisked away to the Taft Club, where following an introduction by Arthur L Vorys, " he spoke for forty minutes. "There is one brief way to deal with the story which has circulated that I have said that a dollar a day was enough for any laboring man," declared Judge Taft. "It is a lie." The sieaker came down on both heels emphatically. Judge Taft then defended his ju dicial decisions in labor cases with the statement that when acting as a judge he endeavored to render judg ment in accordance with the law and the facts, "And I have no apologies to make." In this connection Mr. Taft said he would bo willing to re ceive the judgment of any man who would read the recortls in these cases and the recent decision he had ren dered. He expressed his approval of labor organizations and dissected the labor plank of the democrats with the con clusion that if enforced it would bo a weakening of the powers of the courts and result in loss of the rights of labor. Political demands on Mr. Taft 1 gan before 6 a. m. at Charleston, West Virginia, and continued in all the towns and cities he passed through, including Toledo, whiclfu as reached shortly before 11 o'clock to night. He spoke briefly at Columbus to the gathering crowd headed by the Buckeye Club and the Columbus glee club responded with the "Taft smile" to the enthusiasm of Toledo. Mr. Taft admitted that the day had demonstrated that the campaign was on, added that he was not sorry. Mr. VorVs who joined Mr. Taft this morning and was with him through the day. regarding tho utterances of the candidate as pitching the tone of the campaign and demonstrating the candidate to be a rcid live wire in tho contest. In his address to the Taft Club at Athens, which is regarded as the im Hrtant political utterance tif the day, Mr. Taft enumerated the problems ff the government, beginning with the Spanish war, with the Philippine question, the Panama canal, Cuba, ir rigation and reclamation of lands. He said: "I ask whether there is a single, stain upon the escutcheon of the re publican party under Theodore Roose velt in meeting all these new prob lems. Not only that in respect to our foreign affairs, never in the his- jtory of the nation in the past has the standard of the United States be fore the nations of the world been hisher than it is today. "My friends, you can recollect that four years ago, we were told that if Theodore Roosevelt was put in power he would go around this coun try with a chip on his shoulders and involve us in war, that he was wait ing for somebody to tread on the tail of his coat in order that he might have a fight What was the result? It is not necessary for me to detail it, only to state that never before in the history of the world has the president of the United States or any administration, or any emperor or monarch done more to preserve the peace of the world, than has Theo dore Roosevelt at the head of this administration. Under the Dingley bill of 1997 we went ahead to a i prosperity never before known in this j country or in the uond. The in vest -Iment of capital and the expansion of i business went to such a great extent. wages were increased and the stand ard of living of the wage earner, of the business man and former was im proved beyond precedent. But we found in the business world we had expanded ourselves a little too far; that capital had become fixed in en terprises that did not make the re turn sufficient to induce further in vestment, capital became frightened and now we have a halt in that prosperity. Capital is necessary if we are go ng, on- ami. nm embrace islam and nothing is done to frighten In vested capital, a thing which leads invested capital to doubt the ques tion whether a fair return will be paid, affects injuriously both tly wage earners and the capitalist and the farmer. "Now, what I say is that the in troduction into power of the demo cratic party under its present leader ship will create doubt of the future in the mind of the people, in the minds of those who will invest cap- (Continuea on paee S.) i Ij Good Level Land With Water Are You Interested in the welfare of your son or daughter- Of course you are. Then you are aware of the fact that in no way can they spend from four to eight months or a year to better advantage than in taking a busi ness or stenographic course, A gentleman who called at the College office the other day, said: "I -want my son to take an eight months' course in your Business Department. I don't want hiin to ever be a bookkeeper, for I expect him to follow in my footsteps and eventually take charge of the busi ness I have built up. But I believe that by attending your school he can learn in eight months what it took me years to get by exper ience." 0 A mother who called at the office said: "I just want to tell you that my daughter, who took a stenographic course two years ago, has taken a position, although you know we never intended for her to do office work. We simply had her take the course as a part of her general education. But during the recent financial troubles her father had several heavy losses and now it is a Cod-send to us that she can take a position and help us out of our present difficulties." No matter what a young man or young woman expects to do, his jf her education is incomplete without a business training. Let us send you our new catalogue and circulars describing our courses, or better still, call at the College and inspect the work for yourself. ... The Lamson Business College CORNER ADAMS STREET AND FIRST AVENUE. aMi"t'm""'-"1j COME QUICK New modern brick house, east front, nice lawn, must ' I be sold at once. See us to- t day about this. HENRY & GOSTLEY 15 North First Avenue. BICYCLES FOR .LADIES, MEN, GIRLS AND BOYS, BOTH NEW AND SECOND HAND. HARTFORD BICYCLE TIRES, KELLEY BUGGY TIRES, EXFERT REPAIR ING. PHOENIX CYCLE CO., I33 N. Center St. Phone Main 84 t - v-' - t 1C0 Acres North wet Fenced, 40 Acres Plowed, for a Few Days at $S0 per acre j- 1 DWIGHT B. HEARD x IT ! Corner Center and Adama, elty. , " " Phoenix Academy and Business College GRADE, HIGH SCHOOL AND BUSI NESS COURSES. Enter any Day. Racycles I H. S. Griswold &Co. ; Sell them and they have proved tbem- selves to bo the easiest running anJ strongest bicycles made. i They also sell bicycles of the best : make at way down prices and have a j largo stock of buggy and bicycle tires i at prices most reasonable. i 71-36 W. Adam St. Phone 1490 GILA MONSTERS Will pay $1.00 each, for good size live Gila Monsters R. L. BALKE U. S. INDIAN TRADER Poprletor -of the Curio Store on Adams Street.