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Twenty acres of alfalfa, three miles from postofflce. S2350.00 E. E. Pasoce, 110 North Center Street FOR SALE. Five rojm bouse, near library. Two lots; fine shade. $1050.00 Cash. E. E. Pascoe, 110 North Certer Street. 3LICAN NINETEENTH YEAR. 12 PAGES PHOENIX, ARIZONA TUESDAY MORNING, OCTOIJER 6.1908 12 PAGES VOL XIX. NO 148 JXEPXJI CENTERS OF INTEREST IN BASEBALL WORLD Cleveland Drops Out of the American League Race Detroit Falls Back but is Still a Likely AVinner-Tlie Giants Defeating Boston Are Still Reaching tor the National Pennant. St. Louis, Oct. 5. Cleveland was eliminated from the American League pennant race Miay by losing tin- first name t a double heatler witii Si. Louis by a seo-e of 3 ro 1. An error by LaJoie, followed by an error b l'.radley in the sixth paved the way for the two runs that eventually won the p.nie. Before the errors were made the score was tied, 1 to 1. In the sixth inning, Hoffman, the first n. an up, batted to LaJoie. The sec ond baseman throw it to the grend stand. IJoftamn going to second. Criss .1 mblcd a left, scoring Hoffman, but Hi'ichman was slow in fielding. A l-rfe.-t relay. Hinchnian to Perring to Hmdley held Criss at third, but R rad ii y failed to put the ball on the r. in ner. Williams followed with a single to 1, ft. scoring: Criss. In tile first inning St. Louis scored or. HartwTs single and steal, a single l.y Hoffman. Cleveland tied in the fifth on Stovall's double. Criss" error, which let So all to third, and Li" ! liar.it s single Dineen was in ex-ei-h-tit form and allowed but four !: With Fosbr pitching for Clov.i:i.d, thev took the second game, T. to 'lev iand hunched hits off Howell at The score: r. h i-:. St. Louis i "i. -viand I lalieries I "inepii I.iohhardt and Hcinis. ...1 4 : -vens ; a. id St Socond game It H. E. M. Louis 3 8 3 Cleveland 5 9 0 1-; itteries Howell and Spencer; Kos-t'-r and Land. DETROIT LOST ALSO New York, Oct. 5. Detroit's grip op. i 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. Phone Maine 285. Chandeliers Ornamental Brass f,ul Iron Work. Call up MAIN 212. THE E. THOMA M'F'G. CO., 4.".1 South Seventh Ave. ARTISTIC ELECTRIC FIXTURES A SPECIALTY. OAS A LOMA HOTEL Tempe, - - Ariz. Free Bus Meets Ail Trains We are Highest Market Price for Butter Fat I jr and you need not lie awake nights wondering how you will be able T to collect your money. Just join the successful and satisfied peo- X pie, and come with the crowd to 4 f The Maricopa Creamery P. S. THIS F. M. MOGNETT, Pres. PHOENIX NATIONAL BANK PHOENIX, ARIZONA capital S100.000.00 SURPLUS AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS - 2150.000.00 E. B. GAGE, President. H. J. McCLUNG. Vice President R. B. BURMISTER, Cashier. H. M. GALLIVER, AssL Casbler. DIRECTORS. E. B. Gage F. M. Murphy D. M. Ferry The Prescott National Bank, Prescott, Ariz. Capital paid In ..... $100,000 Surplus and Undivided Profit ... 155,000 F. M. MURPHr, President MORRIS GOLDWATER, 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 W ATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIRING. ALL WORK G UARANTEED. NFPTRHMAM Manufacturing Jeweler 1 XJ.LLylirl H Removed to 33 W. Washington Street. the American league pennant Was shaken today when it lost one game to Chicago and its percentage fell to 586. Hy the loss of a game in the double header with St. Louis, Cleveland drop ped back one point to 5S2. Chicago moved into second place with a per centage of iS3 by winning from De troit. In the National league New York emphasized the possibility of tieing Chicago for the pennant, by winning the first of a series of three games with Boston. Score It. Chicago 6 H. E. 11 1 4 1 Detroit '. 1 Batteries Walsh and Sullivan, mors, Mullin and Schmidt. Sum- TH5 NA-tROW MARGIN Chicago. Oct. 5. The American lea gue race narrowed down tonight, to a contest between Chicago anil Detroit, Cleveland being eliminated w ith the victory of St. Louis today. The best percentage now attainable bv Cleve land is 54. A victory for Detroit to morrow will leave a final percentage of fSS for the Timers, while defeating their opponents, Chicago will gain the flag with a percentage of fiS6. Rain is predicted for Chicago to morrow and in event of "no contest" or a tie game, Detroit will again be the pennant winner, with its present per centage of aSS. A postponed or tied game may be played off. NEW YORK CLOSING THE GAP New York, Oct. a. Local fans crowded every inch of space inside the I'olo grounds today and cheered the New York team all the way to the very decisive victory over Boston, 8 to 1. Ames pitched the game of his ca- Phoenix. Arizona. Res. Mala 320. paying MEANS YOU. E. KAYS, Mgr. W. A. Drake L- H. Chalmeri Geo. N. Gage F. T. Alklre W. F. Staunton H. J. M:Clun Safe Deposit Boxes For Rent. reer, holding the visitor to one hit in seven innings. McGinnity pitched the other two innings, and Hannifan, bat ing for Turkey in the eighth, stent a smashing hit to deep left center for a home run, the single score for Boston. Score. R. H. E. Boston ............... 1 2 -1 New York .8 7 3 Batteries McCarthy, Tuckey . and Bowerman; McOinnity, Ames and Needham. BALKAN SITUAIION DISTURBS STOCKS The Threatened War Produced Wild Fluctuation in the Market.' New York, Oct. 5. Prices of stocks fluctuated wildly today and showed unsettling and strong. conflicting forces. On one hand an acute crisis was developed in the near eastern question. The striking upward move ment of Hill stocks had a tonic 'efect. It was noticeable that while prices re covered readily from t lie opening break caused by the Bulgarian war prospect there was much more hesitation following the further recov ery over the Saturday level. The sym pathetic strength of the Hill stocks, Weakened toward the last. The clos ing tone wa much unsettled and weak. Bonds were irregular. STOCKS. New York, Oct. 5. Amalgamated Copper 7"i. American Smelting Atchison 8S, St. Paul 13i'4. New York Central 14H, Pennsylvania 12:'.U, Reading 131 Vi Southern Pacific 1i3, I'nion Pacific. lt7s. Steel 43, Steel preferred 18'. METALS. New York. (let. 5. London tin was lower. sHt C133 7s Bd, futures 13:, 7s fid. The local market was easy i:i consequence, spot 2'J.iT,6ii'JATt. Cop ler was higher in London. Spot C.9 13s !d. futures I'tD Ills. The local market was dull and unchanged, lake $13.J74ft 13.6:! electrolytic. i 13.37. casting $12.87i 18.12. Lead advanced to C13 lus in Lon don. The local market was unchang ed and dull, 34.4JUi 4.47. Spelter was unchanged l!t l'.s in London. Locally it was dull, Jl-7-'- ''i 4 77. Iron was unchanged locally. GRAIN. Chicago, Oct. 5. Political trouble in Europe outweighed all other influ ences at the opining of today's ses sion of the wheat pit with the result that initial quotations sTiowed gains of to ce compared with the rju.se on Saturday. An advance iu Liver pool, seemed to impart additional se riousness to the war talk, and hop-d ; further to strengthen the local mar ket. Corn closed firm with the exccjition of the October delivery which was steady. The close was "c lower to H r' c higher. THE WOMEN'S CLUBS. Join in the War Against the White Plague. ' Washington, Oct. ".. A great im petus was today given to the anti tuberculosis movement in this country when the American Federation of Women's Clubs enlisted in the cause. With a membership of MKi.onu wo men, the organization's active sup port In the campaign of education was pledged by Mrs. Philip N. Moore of St. Louis, the jiresident, at a pub lic meeting of the women's clubs at the new National Museum, where the tuberculosis'exposition is being held. The speakers included Ir. V. M. Pot tinger of iis Angeles and Dr. l'oss of I'hoenix, Ariz. ADVERSE DECISION Against Colonel Stewart, the Military Exile. Washington, Oct. u. The medical board of army officers in the case of Col. Wm. V. Stewart. V. S. A., jilaced in command of 'an ungarrisoned jiost at Fort Grant, Arizona, by President Hoosevolt, rejiorted today that the officer was incapacitated for active service on account of heart disease. However, Colonel Stewart will give testimony and produce witnesses be for the retiring board. A GOOD FARM UNDERPRiCED worth $100 per acre but PRICED AT $85 PER ACRE because owner must raise some money DURING'THE NEXT TWO WEEKS. Eixty acres in alfalfa, sixty acres ingTain, all fenced and cross-fenced into eight fields, frame house, well, shade trees and fruit. Soil Maricopa sandy loam and Glendale loess. Been in cultivation for years and is a bargain at the price. PHOENIX TRUST COMPANY 16 WEST ADAMS STREET. Phone Main 194. c - - ,-. - -..-- . ; : ' . . . : - : . . : .r- - . : r HON. RALPH H. CAMERON. REPUBLICAN CANDIDATE FOR DELE GATE TO CONGRESS. CONDITIONS IN COCHISE Observations of Secretary Young of Republican Com. People Less Interestctl This Year In Folitics Than In Their Own Welfare. Secretary George L. Young f the republican territoiial committee r -turned yest'-r lay morning from a hur ried tip into the southern part of the territory. He met Candidate Cameron, at Petison. Mr. Young conferred with Chairman Smith of the committee and j was pleased to find that the situation I in the south was better even than the J glowing reports which had been re ceived from tin re from time to time had indicated. Mr. "Young said of conditions gener ally: "Matters politically, from a repub lican standpoint in tile southern part of the territory, are looking very en couraging. In Cochise county espe cially, political conditions are such at present, that it would ropiirc an an aksist with iibnty of time at his dis posal to make any comparative deduc tions, or n!i" thing I can speak with a certainty; that is. Chairman Smith is impressing all with his superb in dividuality and jiersonality. All know him to Jc a man in the business wor'd. who iloes things: and the same truth, applies equally well to him in matters political. We are claiming nothing, and make no pretenses of any kind. The political situation in Arizona in this campaign, is not one to which the rules governing artisan politics, should IfO app!i d. It is simply a condition of affairs which should appeal to the in telligence ami unbiased opinion of every voter throughout the territory. The great majority of voters, have at numerous times, expressed a decided wish fo statehood. We make the claim without any regard for politics, that the exercise of good business judgment means that a vote for statehood can be made to count only by a vote for Ralph Cameron. "The personality of either Mark Smith or KaTph Cameron, in the mind of every intelligent voter, should have no bearing whatever. In d'hling how to vote. The simjile fact is this, that cither of them if elec ted will be noth ing but a public official, and while a great many juihlie officials in times jiast. have lost sight of the fact, -they are naught but public servants. Tic." ac tions of the votersthroughout the na tion, within the last year or two, should be taken by any wise- man as a signif icant fact, that the people have by no means lost sight of their rights or their power; and any man elected to any position of public trust, who loses sight of the fact that he is naught but a jiuhlic servant, will sooner or later regret his weakness in sound logic. "Chairman Smith, as well as all of his subordinates and assistants, is finding great pride in the fact that the rejniblican organization throughout the territory, is better, stronger, and more unified than at any time in the jiast political history of the territory. We claim that Ralph Cameron should be elected because he is by all the laws of reason and good logic, the jiroper man to elect under the political condi tions now existing and comfronting the best welfare of the people of this ter ritory. We all hope and trust he will be elected. butvcry man concerned in the rejiublican organization throughout the territory, is sufficient', v broad minded and jihilosophieal to accept de feat at the hands of the people, and all can find intelligent solace in the fact that if they are defeated there has at least, been built up an organization which means much for the immediate welfare of all the people in the terri tory without regard to individual poli tical opinions or affiliations. "To phophesy political success in the face of past political experience and J f ' s : . t i : .... . . .. c history in this territory, as between the republicans and democrats, in a siii;.rcly fought contest, would not be come ;my republican of intelligence at this time, because such a prophecy would be the usurpation of good sense by optimism. The world needs the pessimist and the optimist, and must have them. The optimist dares enter realms where angels would hesitate. The pessimist can alA s be found in the le.ir of the jirocession ipping his decoction of vinegar the man who real! things, may a!.v.i: mi'le!'-. making his The logician and does and moves be found in the deductions from iy both tile passi- tile results achieved 1 mist and the optiinj t. This middle 'position is exactly where the republi can organization of Arizona may be 1 found today. j "Notwithstanding the "gush" of the democrat ir new sjiap- rs. and the "rot" 'of the opposition j.ress. Chairman Smith and the entire rcpidd 'izatiou are conducting a i can organ- lean caoi- j..i:gn. That Mark Smith has been'as- saded p.rsonaliv, is not true in any s.-nse of the word. He is a poor man indeed, who (annot in a fiir fight, stand the quips and once in a while the upper cut of his opponent. We f'-el that we do not make any. and that our cause does not require any person al charai ter assaults on Mark Smith. We know the merits of the controver--ey ;.nd all the loirie concerning the questions involved, are on our side and if an intelligent argument to the vot ers of Arizona cannot win for Ralph i 'anu roil, under the conditions exist ing, we slinliliave no furl her complaint to make after the otes are counted on li : i ion da:'. "Any annum ni as to the jiersonality of coiii r Mark Smith or Ralph Camer on should not he er.iertained for one moment hv any intelligent voter at this time, in Arizona. F.ither of these nu n would be simply agents of and for the people. The only question to be decided is. under the political condi tions existing in Washington, and this f.-rvent desire for statehood on the part of the people of Arizona, which, under such conditions, is the better man to secure what the j pie want: Ralph Canu ron or Mark Smith. MarK Smith has Jvon tried for eighteen years; and it can I"' said without anu discredit to him either as a man, or his ability as a man among men, that he cannot and has not been able to do the rtork tin' people wish done, because the conditions confronting him have ben such that no man similarly situat ed could overcome these obsluiicles. (Continued on page 4.) MEXICAN DIET. Conductive to American Energy. Not "After about thirteen years in Mex ico, where I was on n Mexican diet into which coffee and greasy food en ter largely. I found that everything I lite distressed me," writes man from our neighboring republic. "Nervous break-down with pain in the heart caused me to give up men tal work. After trying various stom ach remedies without benefit, I found relief, at last, by eating Grape-Nuts and Cream. "I could digest Grape-Nuts, and the heart and nervous symptoms soon improved to such an extent that I could do some brain work and a fair day's manual labor. "When away from l:-ir.:c I got out of sorts from eating wrong food, but at home a few days on Grajie-Nuts puts me right again. ' I once worked 10 consecutive hours on a dike without much fatigue, by having a small box of Grape-Nuts in my pocket and eating a little dry, whenever I felt faint. I can now teach all day without fatigue, after a breakfast of Grajie-Nute and cream, Ptcwed fruit, toast and Postum. "That old dull feeling, when I tried to live on my former diet, has dis appeared tind the delightful sensation of being fully nourished is present now. And the smile on our - IS months old boy at a sight of a Grape Nuts package is worth seeing." "There's a Reason." Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek. Mich. Read "The -Road to j Wellville," in pkgs. j Ever read the above letter?, A new i one appears from time to time. They j are genuine, true, and full of human I interest. I GENTLE SIMMLRING Of THE POLITICAL POT Mr. Taft Unable to Tear Himself Away From the Missourians 31r. Beverilje Pertinently Inquires of the Democratic Senators Whether They Would Favor the Legisla tionTheir Peerless Leader is Advocating;. i M.KOTl. Mi three sneeehe in Missouri t lat.er state. Oct. 5. Taft made in Kansas and thirteen lay. Light stops in the i.-1'e arranged u:on the urgent ib mands from towns through which the special was to have passed without stopj ing. This resulted in delaying the Taft special more than an hocr and the big audience at this place had to wait until nearly In o'clock for the appear ance of the candidate. EEVERIDGE'S CHALLENGE. Tacoma. Oct. 5. Before an enthu siastic audience of "iiimi voters at the Tacoma theat'T this afternoon United States senator Albert J. Heveridge. of Indian."., issued an oj.en challenge to the democratic national committee to take a jioll of the democratic members of the I'nited States senate to specify w hether th'-y will sui port W. J. Itryan in his franchise plan for the govern ment control of business and manu facturing industries, and his injunc- ti on plank and oth;-r radical m asures which the Nebraskan is advocating. Mr. Heveridge further challenged United Stab s Senator Charles A. Cul-I berson. of Texas, the leader of the democratic minority in the senate to tell the American people Ik fore the present nation:. 1 campaign is a w.-.-k older whether he will support Mr. Pryau in the measures he is advo- rating in the event of Mr. Hryan's election to tiie presidency, ijenaior Pev. ridge spoke more than an hour. MR. KERN IN THE SOUTH. Asheville, N. C. Oct. 5 "Patriotic men everywhere will agree with me that the third term idea is no more hateful to the minds of the American j I'"ple than that the president of this f great '.name nation should undertake to :ind dictate Ins. own. successor." Before one of the largest and most demonstrative audiences that has greeted him on his speaking cam paign through the south, John W. Kern. Bryan's running mate on the national democratic ticket, in these words arraigned the president and the leaders of the republican cam jiaign. at a rally of North Carolina democrats here today. BRYAN'S GREATEST SERVICE.. St. Paul. Minn., Oct. 5. "Mr. Bryan did the country a great service b lieing twice defeated.. Had he ben elected twelve years ago he would not be a candidate now, but he BOOKKEEPING, SHORTHAND AND TYPEWRITING are thoroughly taught at The Lamson Business Colleie PHOENIX, ARIZONA. A i! ELECTRIC THEATRE Entire change of program. New pictures and new songs to suit the day. Come and spend your time pleasantly at a moderate cost. v t t .- 10 Acres $2,100 GOOD HOUSE. SEE US QUICK, BEFORE IT IS GONE. HENRY & COSTLEY 15 NORTH FIRST AVENUE Pi-1 y j iiiHy.miii.i pn1 GILA MONSTERS Will pay $1.00 each, for good size live Gila Monsters . R. L. BALKE U. S. INDIAN TRADER PnnriKtor of the Curio Store on Adama Street. r - would have gone down in disaster of his own fullacies." In a speech here tonight Governor Hughes of New York thus summed up why he was working for the de feat of the candidate for president. Bryan's proposed remedies for the correction of national evils, says Gov ernor Hughes, "were impossible pana ceas and cure-alls." I The governor said that he is sup j porting Judge Taft because he is a, i cool headed, warm hearted man.. HITCHCOCK EXPECTS GOOD NEWS. New York. Oct. 3. Chairman Hitchcock said he expected on hia return front the trip to Chicago to be able to give out information that would show conclusively, he believed, that the election of Taft and Sher man was certain. Senator Guggenheim of Colorado made a prediction to Hitchcock to day that Colorado would give at least i".'mhj majority ior uie reuuuil- ! can ticket. ' t ENTERTAINED BY TOGO i Tokio, Oct. 5. Admiral Togo tonight ! entertained at dinner the wives of the j American naval officers here awaiting j the arrival of the Atlantic battleship fp-.-t. There were present also m?ny I officials and prominent persons. I I .i I . H M' H' H 1 H I I I 1 II 1 1 H- IF YOU HAVE IMPROVED PROPERTY AND WISH TO SELL, OR WANT TO KEEP IT AND NEED M 0NE Y CALL AT THE FICE OF OF- X DWIGHT B. HEARD CORNER OF CENTER AND ADAMS STS. H I I I I 1 I I 1 1 I I M M Mil' l"l t ! Phoenix Academy and Business College GRADEHIGH SCHOOL AND BUSI NESS COURSES. Enter any Day. p BICYCLES! for ladies, men, girls and boys, both new and second hand, hartford bicycle tires, kelley buggy tires, expert repair tng. PHOENIX GYCLE CO., 133 N. Center St. Phone Main 84 H. S. Griswold & Co. HAS REMOVED TO 125 East Adams ' St where lie is offering great reductions in bicycle tires, sundries and bicyles. .