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FOR SALE 5 acres in grapes, al
falfa, grain and garden, close to town. Owner must sell soon. - A bar gain for some one. E. E. PASCOE, 11(Tn. Center Street. A BARGAIN FOR SALE . 6 room frame, close In, corner lot, Churchill Addition.. Good barn, fine shade. Price $1600. E. E. Pascoe, 110 North Center St E : AMZOI KEPXJBL NINETEENTH TEAR. 12 PAGES. PHOENIX, ARIZONA, SATURDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 13, 1909. 12 PAGES. VOL. XIX. NO. 278. TBL HA IOAM 11 DAY SET APART ' FOR AM IMMORTAL A World-Wide Celebration o! the Centenary of the . Great Emancipator The Ceremony at Hodgenville, Ky., of the Cornerstone Laying of the Granite Memorial Which Will Enclose the Log Hut In Which Lincoln First Saw the Light Services in Other Parts of the Country and the World. - Hodgenville. Ky., Feb. 12. Hence forth the birthplace of Abraham Lin coln is to be marked by a pile of stones. The emancipator of a race and, more than that, the liberator of the thought of a nation, builded his own monument in the heart of the world, and appropriately the physical structure that has now found a be ginning at the place where Lincoln first saw the light, takes the simple name of a memorial. It is to be a simple, but classic bulld- Mng of granite, and it is hoped that it may be completed some time next fall when the then president, William H. Taft, will officiate in dedicating it as the president, Theodore Roosevelt, to day officiated in laying the foundation stone. The corner stone laying took place after appropriate forensic ceremonies were participated in by the president. Gov. A. E. Willson of Kentucky, former Governor Joseph W. Folk of Missouri, president of the Lincoln Farm associa tion; Hon. Luke E. Wright, secretary of war and ex-Confederate soldier; Genecal Grant Wilson of New York, who represented the Union soldiers, and I. T. Montgomery of Mississippi, a negro and an ex-slave. The orators, representing not only conflicting sides in the great struggle but the present political generation as well, the two political parties, the white and black races, and the differ ent sections pf the country, spoke from the same platform. Six or eight thousand people were present. Many of them had come on special trains from Louisville and oth er Kentucky centers. The bulk of the assembly was composed, however, of .country folk from La Rue and adja cent counties. There was, a notable absence of ne groes in the crowd but those present were wedged in with the whites, show ing that none had been kept away oy ' race prejudice. The exercises were conducted under a tent erected beside the cabin in which Lincoln was born 100 years ago. The weather was sufficiently disagreeable to render the tent useful. President -Roosevelt and -Tils Imme diate party arrived shortly before 1 o'clock, after a drive over a heavy clay road from Hodgenville, and five min utes afterward Governor Wltlson call ed the assemblage together and intro duced Dr. E. L. Powell of the .First Christian church of Louisville, who pronounced the invocation. The speakers' platform was small and accommodated fe.v except the par tiefpants in the exercises and the pres ident's immediate party including Mrs. Roosevelt, Miss Ethel Roosevelt, Mrs. Augustus E. Willson, CapL A- W. Butt and Dr. Rixey. Commencing with Governor Willson's address, the speaking began at 1 o'clock and notwithstanding there were six set speeches, one prayer and jcon , siderable band music, to say nothing of the laying of the corner stone, the entire ceremony concluded at ,2:45. The president applied the first trow el full of mortar that will hold the corner stone in its place. Under the stone was laid a metallic box jontain ing copies of the constitution of the United States. To a aged negro, Isaac T. Mont gomery of Mound Bayou, Miss., who is said to have been a slave of Jeffer son Davis, president of the Confeder acy, was assigned the appropriate task of depositing n the box a copy of Lin coln's emancipation proclamation, and in doing so he made a brief speech in PHOENIX NATIONAL BANK PHOENIX, ARIZONA CAPITAL SURPLUS AND UNDIVIDED PROFIT . -E. B. GAGE, President. H. J. McCLUNG, Vice President R. B. BURMISTER, Cashier. H. M. E. B. Oaf r. M. Murphy D. 1L Ferrr 1 The Prescott National CAPITAL PAID IN ,.$100,000.00 i SURPLUS AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS $165,000.00 . Highest position of any Bank In Arizona on the National Roll of Honor, . being numbered i8.-. . F. M. MURPHY, President MORRIS GOLDWATER, V. Pres. R. N. FREDERICKS, Cashier. H. A. CHEVERTON. Asst. Cashier. G. K. ME ANY, Asst. Cashier. WE PAY HIGHEST CASH AND SILVER AND PRECIOUS STONES. ALSO MONEY LOANED ON VALUABLES! Special reduced prices. "Watch and Jewelry repairing All work nuaranteed. NFPTPTYIVFAlSJ A lVli el-AVliJ t which he referred to himself "as one of the former millions of slaves to whom Lincoln gave freedom, and the representative of ten millions of grate ful negro citizens." The president boarded the train for Louisville at 3:45 p. m., expecting to arrive in Washington about i p. m. tomorrow. AT LINCOLN'S TOMB. World Representatives Gather Amid the Scenes of His Earliest Triumphs. Springfield, III., Feb. 12. Amid a scene of unrivalled brilliancy at the state armory tonight three nations paid tribute to the emancipator and to one another. The French ambassador. Jusserand, brought a message from France; the British ambassador, Bryce, a eulogy from England, while William J. Bryan of Nebraska and United States Sena tor J. P. LVlliver of Iowa laid Aimf ica's wreath of respect at the feet of Lincoln. This was a fitting climax for a re markable all-day celebration that took the distinguished guests and two score others over scenes associated with Lincoln's life. An impressive feature of the cele bration was the scene at the Lincoln tomb, where Robert T. Lincoln, son of the martyred president, stood beside the sarcophabus In which the remains of his father rest, and with tear dimmed eyes, spent several moments in silent meditation. Mr. Brycc's Eulogy. "You are met to commemorate a great man, one of your greatest, great in what he did, even greater In what he was." paid Mr. Rryce. ."One hun dred years have passed since In a lowly hut in the bordering i state of Kentucky this child of obscure and un lettered parents was born into a coun try then still wild and thinly peopled. Three .other famous men were born In that same year in England: Alfred Tennyson, the most gifted poet who has used our language since, Words worth, died; William Gladstone, the most powerful, versatile and high minded statesman of the last two gen erations in Britain, and Charles Dar win, the greatest naturalist since Lin naeus, and chief among the famous scientific discoverers of the nineteenth century. It was a wonderful year and one who knew these three illustrious Englishmen whom I have named is tempted to speak of them and compare and contrast each one of them with that illustrious contemporary of theirs whose memory we are met to honor. He quitted this world long before them, but with a record to which a long life could scarcely have added any further luster. "Of the personal Impression he made on those who knew him," continued the speaker, "you will hear from some of the few yet living who can recollect him. All I can contribute is a remin iscence of what reached us in England. I was an undergraduate student in the University of Oxford when the civil war broke out. Well do I remember the surprise when the republican na tional convention nominated him as a candidate for the presidency, for it had been expected that the choice would fall "upon William H. Seward. I rec ollect how It slowly dawned upon Eu ropeans In 1862 and 1863 that the president could be no ordinary man, because he never seemed cast down by the reverses which befel his armies, because he never let himself be hur- 8100.000.00 8150.000.00 GALLTVSR, Asst. C ashlar. DIRECTORS. W. A. Drake Ii H. ChalMera Geo. N. Gage F. T. Alklre ' W. F. Staunton E. J. McClan Safe Deposit " Boxes For Went' ' -' Bank, Prescott, Ariz. PRICES FOR OLD GOLD Manufacturing Jeweler Removed to 33 W. Washington St. ried Into prerauture action nor feared to take so bold a step as the emanci pation proclamation was when he saw that the time had arrived. And above all I remember the shock of awe and grief which thrilled all Britain when the news- came Wt he had perished by the bullet of an assassin. There have been not a few murders Of the heads of states In our time; but none snote us with such horror and such pity as the death of this great, strong and merciful man in the moment when his long and patient eforts had been crowned with victory, and peace had Just begun to shed her rays over a land laid waste by the " march of armies. "We In England already fait then that a great and good man had.depart ed, though it remained for later years to enable us all (both you here and the other hemisphere) fully to appre ciate his greatness. Both -among you and with us, his fame has continued to rise until he has now become one of the grandest figures whom America has given to world history to be a glory first of this country, then also of mankind.' "A man may be great by Intellect, or by character, or by both. The high est men are great by both, and of these was Abraham Lincoln. En dowed with powers that were solid rather than shining, he was not what is called a brilliant man. Perhaps the want of instruction and stimulation during his early life prevented his na turally vigorous mind from learning how to work nimbly. The disadvan tages of his boyhood, the want of books and teachers, were so met and overcome by his love of knowledge and his strenuous will that he drew strength from them. Thoughtfulness and intensity, the capacity to reflect steadily and patiently on a problem till It has been solved is one of the two most distinct Impressions which onfe gets from that strong, rugged face with its furrowed .brow and deep set eyes. "The other impression Is that of un shaken and unshakable resolution. Slow in reaching a decision, he held fearlessly to It when he had reached It. Ho had not merely physical courage and that in ample measure, but the rarer quality of being willing to face misconception and unpopularity. It was his dauntless courage and his clear thinking that fitted Lincoln to be the pilot wty brought your ship through, the wildest tempest that ever broke upon her. "Three points should not be forgot ten which, if they do not add to Lin coln's greatness, make if more attrac tive,' said Mr. Bryce. "One is-the fact that he rose all unaided to the pinnacle of power and responsibility. Rarely Indeed has it happened In history, hardly at all 'could it have happened In the last century outside America, that one bom in poverty, with no help throughout his youth from intercourse with educated people, with no friend i to back him except those whom the Impression of his own personality ', brought around him, should so rise, i A second Is the gentleness of his heart. He who has to refuse every hour requests from those whom a private person would have been glad to indulge, he who has to punish those whom a pri vate person would pity and pardon. can seldom retain either tenderness or patience. But Lincoln's tenderness and patience were inexhaustible. - . "It Is often said that every great man Is unscrupulous; .and doubtless most of those to whom usage has at tached tho title have been so. To pre serve truthfulness and conscientious ness appears scarcely possible in the stress of life where immense .Issues seem to make it necessary and there fore make it right, to toss aside the ordinary rules of conduct in order to secure the end desired. To .Abraham Lincoln, however,, truthfulness and conscientiousness remained the rule of life. He felt and owed his responsi bility not only to the people, but to a higher power. Few men have so stainless a record. '"To you, men of Illinois, Lincoln Is the most famous and worthy of all those who have adorned your common wealth. To you, citizens of the United States, he is the president who car ried you through a terrible conflict and saved the union. To us In Eng land he Is one of the heroes of tho race whence you and we spring. We honor his memory as you do; and It is fitting that one who is privileged here to represent the land from which his forefathers came should bring on behalf of England a tribute of admira tion for him and of thankfulness to the providence which gave him to you In your hour of need. "Great men are the noblest posses sion of a nation," said Mr. Bryce in conclusion, "and are potent forces in the moulding of national character. Their Influence lives after them, and If they be good as well as great, they remain as beacons lighting the course of all who follow them. They set for succeeding generations the standards of public life. They stir the spirit and rouse the energy of the youth who seek to emulate tlieir virtues In the service of the country. Thus did the memory of George Washington stir and rouse Lincoln himself. Thus will the memory of Lincoln live and endure among you, gathering reverence from age to age, the memory of one who saved your republic by his wisdom. his constancy, his faith in the people and in freedom, the memory of a plain and simple man, yet crowned with the knightly virtues of truthfulness, honor and courage." THE HOUSE'S TRIBUTE Washington, Feb 12. In his In vocation today. Chaplain Cowden of the house paid a beautiful tribute to Abraham Lincoln. Mr. Boutelle of Illinois read Lincoln's Gettysburg ad dress. BOOKKEEPING, SHORTHAND AND TYPEWRITING are thoroughly taught at The Lamson Business College ' PHOENIX, ARIZONA. General applause greeted the read ing of a letter from British ambas sador 'Bryce,. enclosing a dispatch from his government conveying to this government the "sympathy of the British government with the cele bration of the centenary of President Lincoln." ENGLISH OBSERVANCE Lincoln, Eng., Feb. 12. The Mayor of Lincoln today cabled greetings to President Roosevelt on the Lincoln centenary. He said in his message: "The Lincoln city flag waves on the Guild Hall today In sympathy with the event. MR. TAKAHIRA'S TRIBUTE The Great Emancipator From the . ... Japanese .Angle Peoria, Feb. 12. Declaring that his country entertained the most friendly and grateful sentiments towards the United Stifles, and that such a thing as war between this country and Japan was -an impossibility, Baron Takahira,. the Japanese ambassador to the United States, delivered the principal' address tonight at the Creve Couer cluKs banquet in honor of the contented of the birth of Abraham Lincoln. Charles Magoon, former provisional governor of Cuba, Curtis Guild Jr., governor of Massachusetts and Prof. John Clark Freeman were the other speakers. . Ambassador Takahira was enthus iastically received. In his address he gave brilliant eulogy of the life of the grea temanclpator from a foreign point of 'view, concluding with a tribute to the golden rule of diplo macy as exemplified by Lincoln and Hay. In this, category of statesmen, he placed Theodore Roosevelt, owing to the Presidents efforts to stave off the anti-Japanese legislation on the Pacific coast The speaker referred to the Japanese immigration matter, saying: "We readily consented to the adjust ment of . the question under certain conditions by limiting the immigration of laborers to the minimum, and as a consequence it has been greatly re duced, notably since last July, and it is found that during the latter half of 1908 the number of Japanese Immi grants who returned to Japan from the continental United' States was larger than the number of those who arrived In this country by 2,100. The number of those who returned to Japan from the Hawaiian islands was also in ex cess of those who arrived there from Japan by 1,500. , "While it Is not certain how long this' condition will continue, it is pos sible that every half year hereafter for some years will witness a decrease of Japanese residents in this country in about the same propcrtion." THE PATRIOTIC OF . MASSA ;HUSETTS Boston, Mass., Feb. - 12. The tri bute of Massachusetts to tho memory of Abraham Lincoln today was as spontaneous as that which marked the prompt response ,to his call for troops In 1861. Whne not, a gen eral holiday, there were gatherings of patriotic citizens In nearly every city and town. Proceedings were held in the house of representatives in which both branches had assembled Senator Henry Cabdt lodge was the speaker. HOSTILE COMMITTEE WILL BE AVOIDED By the Bill to Remove the Ineligibility ' of Senator Knox.' Washington, Feb. 12. The house leaders, favorable to the adoption of the senate bill reducing the salary of the secretary of state to $8,000 a year In order to make Senator Knox eligible for the position, have evolved a scheme to avoid sending the bill to the house committee on judiciary, which is said to be opposed to the measure. The bill was not offered to the com mittee today, and in explanation It leaked out that the committee on the election of vice president and president Intended to cover the subject. This would make It possible to substitute the house measure for that of the sen ate and no reference to the committee would be necessary. The telegram of President-elect Taft to Senator Hale urging legislation to make Senator Knox eligible, has worked a great change of sentiment in the house. Even the members of the judiciary committee who believed the bill to be inefficient in removing the ineligibility of Mr. Knox expressed their Intention to vote for the senate bill since the president-elect so de sires it. THE TURKISH CRISIS. The Result of a Prematurely Sprung Plot Berlin, Feb. 12. The recent changes in the Turkish ministry were due to the discovery of a plot against the sul tan which had for Its object his depo sition, according to the Constantinaple correspondent of tho Frankfurter Zei tung. - It Is reported that the ministers of foreign affairs and justice resigned last night. 1 1 u i in 1 1 1 ti in i m in m- Agency for TH0R MOTORCYCLES t Motorcycle Sundries and Keparring. T Phoenix Cycle Company 133 N. Center St. t , Phone Main 84. . h uii i 1 nun 1 1 11 uniit 15 SECRET I T TELL Lovering Knows Who Started the Canal Scandal THE WORK OF EX-CONVICTS The Representative Admits That- He is a Friend of William Nelson Cromwell Who Was Among the In jured by World's Charges. Washington, Feb. 12 Representative Rainey of Illinois from the New York World has information regarding the Panama Canal affairs vhlch formed the subject of his recent speech that ex-convicts investigated the , stories of fraud and coruptlon pertaining to tho acquirement ot title by the United States to the property was the charge made in the House by Mr. Lovering of Mass. today. It "maybe" he said,, That the "World dhl not originate all the scandalous stories it publish ed, but its columns were public and we do know that the World did give credence and circulation to them." Mr. Lovering declared the "perpe trators the false statements are known and the story of their doings reveals a chapter in the history of black-mailing that is rare in the annals of crime." "These Gentlemen, "He said" are known, and their names are known, their alias are known. Their haunts are known and their plans are known" "Does the gentleman object to stating who' Ihcy are? "Inquired Mr. Burieson of Texas." Mr. Lovering protested that he was' laboring under great difficulties be cause of the absense of Mr. Rainey from the chamber. He admitted that he did not notify the Illinois member that he was to speak on this sub ject. . , "I want to say, "he said, "that these men have been run down and brought to book and it turns oufr that many of them are ex-convicts and they stand a good chanceof re turning to the penitentiary." He was pressed by Mr. Shaokle- ford of Missouri, for Information as to who these convicts were, but Mr. Lovering would go no farther than to state that before long they would be produced in court. Their names, he said, had been brought before the grand jury, both at Washington and New York, and at the proper time they would be come known to the general public. "How do you happen to be famil iar' with these secrets of the grand jury" Mr. Shackleford asked but be fore he could answer, Mr. Gaines of Tennessee Inquired if he was not a warm personal friend of William Nelson Cromwell. Mr. Lovering admitted that he Was. Responding to question by Mr. Shackleford the Mass member said he personally was not a client of Mr. Cromwell but a member of a Corporation that Retained his ser vices. He refused to say how long Cromwell had been so employed. He merely stated that he was not put ting himself in the position of being interrogated by a court of Justice. Further referring to Mr. Rainey, Mr. Lovering said: "This gentlemen has been made a victim or he is too willing to asperse such fair nam es as those of Charles Pf Taft, Doug las Robinson, Willian Nelson Crom- 6 GOLD BONDS Any part of $30,000 issue. "We have also some good Real Estate Mort gages, 7 per ent and 8 per cent. FOR INFORMATION INQUIRE The Phoenix Trust Co. 16 W. Adams St. well Roger Farnham and several others." It was, he said, "shameless pros titution" of the privilege of free speech which members' enjoyed on the floor of the house. - For his utterance, Mr. Levering was promptly called to order by Mr. Lawrence of Massachusetts, his col league, who was, in the chair. Mr. Lovering protested 'that he had men tioned no, names except that Mr. Rainey, and those which had been spoken of In the house and in the public press. Continuing Mr. Lovering declared the evidence was complete and suf ficient te convict the blackmailers who have tried to work their game, not only on the gentlemen I have named but on both political parties." Last fall he said an effort was made to sell the stories to the demo cratic campaign committee and that certain leaders of that party took the matter under consideration, but they 'were not used because they could hot be substantiated. He charged that for nearly two years prior "these same men had been pur suing Cromwell with the expectation that he would pay them a large sum of money to have stories sup pressed." 1 Lovering declared that those per sons, were alway met by Cromwell with an indigant refusal and the reply that they might do what they pleased with their stories, for they were nothing but lies. Those people, he said, finding Cromwell deeply In terested in Tafts campaign thought he would submit to pay something rather than have any publicity at that moment They said to him, Lovering asserted, "even though they be no truth In this story, buy and bury It." " It was at this time, he said, "when they failed in their demands upon Cromwell . that they took their ne farious wares to Mr Mack chair man of the democratic national com mittee and offered them for sale for campaign purposes." While they were not accepted, he said, the mem bers of the democratic party enter ed into an agreement with Mr. Rainey, "to exploit the subject on the floor of the house." "This, he has attempted to do by introducing a resolution of inquiry." He charged, however, that Rainey "singularly enough" had taken no steps to bring about any Investiga tion. Observing Lovering reading his speech Mr. Rainey inquired: Did the gentleman prepare the manu script, or did William Nelson Crom well do so?" "Evtry word I prepared myself, nor has he ever seen a word of It" Lov ering replied. Mr. Rainey promised that at the first opportunity he would make a reply. In a brief, but firey speech, air. Gains, of Tennessee, declared that in order to get at the bottom of the case the Rainey resolution should be passed. Mr. Fitzgerald of New York, ob jected to the reading of a letter from W. S. Harvey charging Rainey with false statements, and on the te being taken, the house refused to hear it and adjourned. stbickeFst OF An Orator Is Reminded That It Is In Need of Reconstruction. Sacramento, Cal., Feb. 12. "A situ ation similar to that which prevailed In the south when the civil war was over now exists In the state of Cali fornia." This simple statement, without ex planation or elaboration, was made by John W. Preston, democratic assem blyman from Ukiah, in the course of an address made in the assembly chamber during the exercises held by the legislature in commemoration of the centennial of Abraham Lincoln's birth. It was the only reference to the Jap anese question made during the joint session at which Lincoln was eulo gized by Governor James N. Gillett, Senator Henry M. Willis and Assem blymen Preston and J. O. Rech of Los Angeles. i Mil minim ii't'Hi I'H ii The Racycle i! Is tbe largest selling, easiest .. running, strongest and fastest r f bicycle in the world. Sold only T by Grlswold. the Bicycle man. A 25-27 East Adams St. We sell a good Bicycle for $20. With Coaster Brake for $25. - Special attention given to re pairing Phonographs. Pneumatic and Solid Tires. h--imm mini h i 1 1 i i ! i ' i- ,-H"H-H"M' V '8-t' i 1' 1 'H-H-H-K-H- New Irrigation Project - LAND FREE. NO OUTLAY FOR WATER RIGHT. 1 Stock In project $10 per share, takes- care of water right, under " written guarantee contract by the Company. Big dividends besides. Land smooth, soil equal to Glendale loess, in a valley larger than Salt ' River Valley and located in the heart of the greatest mining district . In the world, near Salome, on the Parker cut-off of the Santa Fe Railroad. Water pure and soft, free from salt and alkali. Ideal ele- vatlon, climate best on earth. Destined to become banner citrus fruit . section of Arizona. Irrigation system well under way and comple- tlon matter of few months. Preliminary survey of land made around ) townsite selected. Land will be worth 200 an acre in two years. . Every investigator satisfied. . Come and see my plat for a choice lo- cation near the new town, the coming business center and health re- , sort of Arizona, WARNING: The 5.000-share Water Right Reservation Allotment is now nearly exhausted and when this is all sold, you will have to pay $30 an acre cash for the water right alone. G. E. ENGSTROM, Fiscal Director, t 60 Portland Place. T PHOENIX, BUSY PERIOD T Getting Things in Readiness tor Statehood Vote E Satisfactory Assurance of the Fate of Bill Has Not Come From theSenate but a Movement Under Way to Expedite Action on It Washington D. C. Feb. 12 (Special) Chairman Hamilton of the house terri tories committee has been busy today preparing a statement re viewing the Statehood bll which he will present on Monday. He says that the bill will go through without any discussion and will immediately be sent to the senate. He has no assurance that that body will take any action on the bill but in case the chairman of the senate committee on territories does not report the bill it is understood that a new-'motion will be made In the senate to have the bill brought In for consideration. STIRLING DIVORCE SUIT. A Left Handed Tribute to the Capti vating Mrs. Atherton. Edinburg, Feb. 12. The Stirling cross suits for divorce entered upon their final stages today, counsel ad dressing the court on behalf of their respective clients. The solicitor gen eral opened the case by at once asso ciating Mrs. Atherton's name with that of Mr. Stirling, "and recalling the al leged Intimacy of the twain while Mrs. Stirling was hi America. Mrs. Ather ton flushed slightly as the iolicitor general spoke of her past. "Her record is not unimpeachable.' he said. "Her talent for intrigue is " great, her personal attractions are ob vious and her virtue is easy." ' o AN ANTI-TRUST FUND. Washington, Feb. 12. In a letter submitted to congress through the sec retary of the treasury. Attorney Gen eral Bonaparte asks an appropriation of $100,000 for the fiscal year of 1S10 for the enforcement of the anti-trust laws. THE CHAMPION BANTAMWEIGHT New York, Feb. 12. Johnie Coulon of Chicago, America's bantamweight champion pugilist, won last night over Kid Murphy of this city in the fifth round ot what was scheduled as a ten round bout, at the Whirle wind club. Coulon In the fifth round sent a right to the heart and a left hook to the jaw putting the Kid out. 80 Acres Alfalfa Good house. .Home orchard, Fine neighborhood. Perfect water rights. Very low price. Ex- en this week. Dwight B. Heard, S.E. Cor. Center and Adams Sts. -H-4-H--H-H-:-H-H-HW-J. Phone BlacK sm. , ARIZONA.