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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, July 31, 1909, Image 1

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1909-07-31/ed-1/seq-1/

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H 1 1 II 1I11IHI H"M" tM
LOAN Repayable $13.00 per month
on each $1000 borrowed. Interest
ceases on each payment made. Entire
loan can be paid any time, without
notice or extra expense.
-... E. E. PASCOE, Agent.
MONEY TO LOAN I have been
' agent Tor the State Mutual Building
! and Loan Association for 10 years.
Every customer well pleased. Never
E A.
had a complaint in the 10 years. J,
Come in and investigate our plan. , $
, t t t 1 1 h-H1 M1 M' fr 1H I' I t I t M
VOL. XX. : NO. 72.
1 1 1 i i i n 1 1 1 1 1 m m m
t Severe in That Region
in Twenty-Five Years
Indians Had For Days Pre
dicted Disaster, Relying
on Old Aztec Bign Which
Foreshadowed the De
struction of the City.
Mexico City, July 30. Central Mexi
co, from tao Atlantic to the Pacific,
and from Qucrato on the north to
daxi.a r. the south, more than 1,000
square miles, v.as shaken todav by a
series of the most severe earthquakes
felt in that region for a quarter of a
century- Reports of the loss of life
are not complete, but the official fig
ures show that fourteen were killed
outright and more than a score Per
haps fatally injured. The towns .of
Acapulco and Chilpancingo have been
partially destroyed.
According to the observatory rec
ords, the first shock of the series was
felt at 4:15 a. m. It was severe, caus
ing the bells of many cathedrals of
this city to toll, breaking crockery' and,
in some instance!, leveling walla. The
people had hardly recovered from the
first fright when a second and more
severe shock drove nearly everyone to
the streets and plazas. This move
ment lasted with marked severity for
one minute and thirty seconds. The
tall buildings of the city swayed and
many houses collapsed.
Six persons were killed in Mexico
City and the environs. Four persons
are In hospitals srul- their recovery is
despaired of. The large American col
ony escaped unscatlied. The peons
were terribly frightened. For days
they had been predicting disaster be
cause the snow on the peak of the
volcano Popocatepetl, visible from this
city, has been melting. An old Aztec
legend declares that when the snow on
this volcano disappears so, too, will the
city at its base.
The property damage here is slight.
Koine of the cathedral walls were
cracked and scores of adobe walls were
sent to the ground, but the main busi
ness districts showed no signs of se
vere shaking. The observatory offi
cials declare that Mexico City rests
on an old lake bed, the made ground
upon which the greater part of the city
is built acting as a spongy mass which
neutralized1 the severity of the shock.
All electric currents in the city were
shut, off during the first shock and
the city remained in darknes. The
wailing and praying of the Indians in
the public squares added to the wierd
ness. painting an unforgettable picture
on the mind of the half-clad, shiver
the hordes of frightened men. women
and children who st.xd in the driz
zling rai:- waiting for daylight. The
third tremor aa lighter than the
When the Federal Telegraph com
pany attempted to work it found the
wires to the west coast were down. No
comm'irlcation with the state of Guer
lero, the center of the earthquake re
Cioii ot Mexico, could be established.
After an hour of effort a wire was
opened by a round-about way, over the
Isthmus of Tehuantepec. The first
lssage came from the port of Aca
pulco, and was sent to the director of
telegraph. Ie read, "Acapulco Is in
ruins and the loss is incalculable." The
, communication then was lost
Shortly after 2 o'clock another wire
was o;ened up direct with Acapulco.
A message said that the lower half of
the city was destroyed and that four
bodies had been taken from the ruins.
A message from Chilpanicingo staled
that three deaths had occurred there
und that the number injured was not
known. The barracks, the national pal-
H M 1 I H"t i'l'i 'H"t 'M"H"M"H"M"M;
i Buy your Groceries of i
f ' Five Points Grocery 1
f The man who retails
t Groceries at -wholesale 2
I prices. I deliver to all I
Phone Main 270.
I Krouskop's
:: Five Points Grocery ::
m i m-i-m i i ; 1 1 ; n i imiiih
ace and the hospital there were dam
aged. The American consul at Acapulco
telegraphed tonight that the shocks
were continuing with lessened inten
sity. Three bodies have been taken
from the ruins. The churches, the cus
tom houses and all of the hotels in the
llace were rendered uninhabitable,
Ahlle not a house In the city escaped
dan-age. All of the buildings along
the water front were leveled. The first
shock at Acapulco occurred at 4:10 in
the morning, and the people knowing
by experience what to expect fled to
the open. They had hardly gotten out
when a series of six shocks threw
many buildings to the ground.
A message from G. . Poyros, an
Ameoican commercial traveler, haa Just
been received from the town of Chil
pancingo, saving that the place has
been completely destroyed. Shocks
continue, accompanied by subterranean
rumblings and electrical storms. There
was no tidal wave at Acapulco, but
the consul added that the shocks were
more severe than those of 1907, which
inundated a part of the city. Ilia mes
sage said no Americans were killed or
A message received from Puebla re
ports one death, that of M. Tillizo, a
guest at the Hotel Jardin, who died of
fright. Reports from Vera Cruz, Oax
aca, Tlarotalpam, Silisayoapam, Luz
nan, Meroteon and Pachuca indicate
more or less proierty damage but no
Iofs of life.
A Ruling on the Subject by the French
Paris, July 30. The French court
has ordered a dissolution of the trades
union which the Postal Telegraph and
Telephone employes formed during the
strike in Paris last May, holding with
the law of 1&84 as its authority that
Workmen's unions do not apply to state
The G'ass and Work of Placing Alone
Will Cost $5,000.
There is a new kind of sidewalk
being laid about the Noble building.
When finished Phoenix will have a
stretch of as fine sidewalk as may be
found in the world and It will be uch
a sidewalk as one encounters in only
the larger cities and towns of the
'conhtry. In many cities it has not j
even yet been introduced. , i i
It is known as the prismatic side
walk, so called from the kind of glass
used for the admission of light into
the area and the basement. The work
is being done by the Judge Manufac-
turing company of San Francisco and ;
Los Angeles and it is being superin
tended by H. C. Judge, the head of
the firm which holds the patent for the
entire west for this iieculiar kind of
It will bo surprising to mort people
that the contract of the company for
furnishing this glass and putting it in
is about $5,000. This is exclusive of
the cement surrounding. The entire
sidewalk on the First street side of the
building will have a width of sixteen
feet and of fourteen feet on the Adams
street side.
In the middle part of the Adams
street side there is a series of rectan
gular spaces eight by six feet and on
the First street side these spaces are
eight by ten feet. It is within these
spaces that the glass, in three-inch
squares, is set. There are two kinds
of this glass. One is of an inch thick
ness annealed, so that it is as unbreak
able as glass may be made.
Put the walk takes its name from
the other kind of glass, which is of
the same dimensions, also annealed,
and differs from it in the fact that it
has six pendents of different lengths
and of triangular outline. These pend
ents are so arranged that the light
striking on the smootli surface of the
top strikes the sloping side of the
pendents and is refracted inio the
basement at the same angle at which
it strikes.
There is a theory that bullseye side
walk glass will magnify the light. That
is a mistake. No way has ever been
discovered for making more light than
there is. The advantage of the prism
atic glass lies in the fact of its su
perior diffusion of the light, the throw
ing of it where it is most wanted.
These glass squares are set in place
on galvanized iron frames which are
further strengthened by steel and ce
ment reinforcement until the pavement
will sustain a weight of 600 pounds to
the foot:
There is an equal number of plain
and prismatic glass squares. The lat
ter are set in the longitudinal middle
of the rectangular spaces so that they
will not be too far from the basement
windows nor yet so near that the re
fracted rays of light will be Inter
cepted. THE GLWloi
Kansas City, July 30. The American'
Automobile association's sixth annual
tour and its most successful, was of
ficially completed at 5:07 this after
noon when Chairman Frank B. Mow
er's car, a Premier, bearing two pilots,
three other members of the contest
board and Charles J. Glidden, doner of
the GUdden trophy, dashed across the
state line Into Kansas City. Nine
minutes later the first of the contest
ants, a Pierce, entered the city, and
the others followed in rapid succession.
On today's trip between Salina and
Kansas City both pilot cars gave out.
The tourists were cheered by great
crowds as they drove through the
streets of the city. All the cars will be
carefully examined by the technical
committee of the association. All the
points of the trip must be considered
before the winner can be announced.
Tariff Conference ReportSub
milled to the House
It Will Probably Be Adopt
ed Quickly Today After
an Explanation of Its
Provision by Mr. Payne,
A Review of Changes.
Washington, D. C July 30. Enter
ing upon the last stages of Its consid
eration by congress the tariff bill as
reported by the conferees was submit
ted today to the house by Chairman
Payne and was ordered printed In the
Congressional Record. The discussion
of the conference report will begin at
10 o'clock tomorrow morning, the in
dications being that a day will suffice
for its adoption.
Three hundred and fifty of the 359
members were in their seats when
Chairman Payne passed up to the
speaker's desk with the document
which had occupied the attention of
congress for four and one-half months.
The republicans applauded. Mr. Payne
will open tomorrow's proceedings with
an exhaustive statement in explanation
of the bill. The bill, it is explained,
makes a marked decrease in the rates
on the necessaries of life and an In
crease ort the luxuries the most marked
reductions are in the metal schedule.
Beginning with a decrease of rates on
iron ore from 40 to 15 cents a ton.
there Is a general rejection through
out: pig Iron, from $4 To $2.50 per ton;
scrap iron, $4 to $1. The reduction on
many items of the metal schedule is
ae much as Do per cent.
- Including steel rails, there is an in
crea.se on structural steel ready for
use: also on razors, nippers and pliers.
All rough lumber is reduced from $2
to J1.25 per thousand feet, with a cor
responding reduction in the differen
tials on dressed lumber. Wool under
went no material change. The entire
cotton schedule was reconstructed and
the phraseology changed. In many In
stances the Dingley rates on this class
are cut from 60 to 80 per cent.- It is
estimated that the rates are 3 per cent
higher than were collected on cotton
last year. Cotton hositTy is generally
increased, but the glove schedule re
maips about the same. The silk sched
ule is somewhat higher, and sugar
and tobacco the same. There Is an in
crease on spirits, wines and liquors of
15 per cent. There is an Increase on
lemons, figs, almonds and pineapples.
The publishers win the fight for lower
wood pulp and print paper, the rates
on ordinary print paper being $3.75 In
stead of $6, and the higher grades of
print paper $3.75 Instead of $S. Me
chanically ground wood pulp Is free.
Hides are free and leather goods are
reduced. Agricultural implements are
cut 15 to 20 per cent ad valorem; bi
tuminous coal from 67 to 65 cents.
Petroleum is free.
Several Stocks Reached the Highest
Point in Their History.
New Tork, July 30. Dealings at
the stock exchange at noon today
had overtaken the figure for yester
day's total dealings, and the total
rose to more than a million shares.
Union Pacific, United States Steel,
Southern Pacific and Atchison all
sold during the day-at the highest
prices of their history.
The movement was helped along by
many speculative devices. One de
vice that proved most effective
was the circulation of rumors of the
accumulation of this or that stock by
some financial magnate The market's
closing tone was strong after digest
ing realizing sales in the final hour.
Bonds were firm. Total sales, $4,
S16.000. United States bonds unchanged.
Copper, 84 V: Smelting, 97; Santa
Fe, 113: St. Paul, 158; New
York Central, 141; Pennsylvania,
Pennsylvania, 139; Reading, 159'j:
Southern Pacific, 135; Union Pa
cific, 201: Steel. 73; Steel pre
ferred, 128; Silver, 50; Mexicans,
Chicago, July 30. High estimates
of the total wheat crop in the
northwest had a weakening effect on
the wheat market today, and consid
erable nervousness characterized the
trading by some firms was manifest
ed early In the day in consequence
of fresh reports of black rust in
North Dakota, but as the trading ad
vanced the sentiment became bearish
as the rumors were found to refer lu
only one locality. During the day
July sold between 1 07 and 1.08, and
September between 1.03 and 1.05
fl.05- The market closed weak,
with July 1.07; September, 1.03.
Increased local receipts and a
slackening shipping demand prompted
moderate selling of corn during tin
greater part -of the session. July sold
between -70 and 71 and July, between
66 and 67, the former closing at 7)
and the latter at 66.
New Tork, July 30. London tin
was higher, with spot quoted at
134 10s. The local market was
firm and - higher. ' Spot quoted at
$29.20fe29.45. Copper was lower in
London, with spot quoted at 58 la
and futures 59 Da. The lucal mar
ket was weak, but unchanged, with
lake quoted at $13 25113.50; electro
lytic, $12.7513.00, and casting,'
$12. 62f 12.87. Lead advanced
12 12s in London. The local mar
ket was easy at 4 27fo4.32. Spel
ter unchanged at 22 in London. Lo
cally firm und higher at $5 455.50.
Chicago, - July 30. Cattle Receipts,
15,000. Market strong. " Beeves, $4.35
7.45; Texas steers. 4.00G8.00; west
ern steers, 4.006.00; etockers and
feeders, $3.0035.10; cows and heifers,
$2.20tG-20; calves, $5.50i7-25.
Sheep Receipts, 7000 head. Market
steady. Natives. $3.00i-25; western,
$3,0065.25; yearlings, $4.00Q6.00.
Lambs, native, $4.50&'7.75; western,
Goldfield, July .30. The Goldfield
Consolidated Mines company today
announced the complete absorption of
the subsidiary companies and a meet
ing has been called for August 2 next,
to ratify the action of "the directors.
The companies that have been absorb
ed are the Mohawk, Laguna, Red Top,
Jumbo, and Goldfield Mining. The
amount Involved is $19,000,700.
CISION Flynn Was the Stronger of the Two
at the End.
Denver, Colo., July 30 Philadelphia
Jack O'Brien had Jfie better of Jim
Flynn of Pu bio ina six-round go at
the Auditorium today:. ,
O'Brien's margin was not very great.
In fact, Flynn finished the stronger of
the two and in the final round had
O'Brien in visible distress, opening a
cut over his left eye and sending him
to his corner a little unsteady. Klynn
throughout the fight rushed continu
ally. He landed hard and often on
O'Brien in the second round, which
went to his credit.
In the first, third, fourth and fifth
O'Brien got his left jab and right up
percut in working and had a shade the
better in all, although Klynn hooked a
left to O'Brien's eye the instant they
came together and banged him up
against the ropes with a succession
of rights and lefts and O'Brien emerg
ed from the rally with lots of his steam
Secretary Cleaveland Back From a
Business Trip to Yuma.
Governor Richard E. Sloan arrived
here yesterday morning from Prescott
for a couple of days' stay in the capi
tal. He spent a busv day yesterday
and will probably hjve another busy
day today, leaving for the north again
tonight. He said yesterday, however,
that the matters claiming his attention
are merely routine, strictly of a busi
ness nature.
The governor attended a meeting of
the board of control-yesterday but that,
like the affairs of his office, was de
voted mainly to routine matters.
J. F. Cleaveland, tha governor's pri
vate secretary, returned yesterday
morning also from Yuma, where he has
been for several days on official busi
ness. The most Important commission
entrusted to him was to make inquiry
at the request of the state department
concerning the assault a few weeks ago
of a half-breed named Green on En
rique Camacho. Green had been ar
rested and fined, but the matter was
brought before the state department by
the Mexican consular service "and the
Washington office decided to be ap
prised of all the facts.
Another matter to which Mr. Cleave
land gave attention while In Yuma was
the disposition of some of the prison
property that will become of little use
to the territory when the prisoners are
all moved to Florence. The city of
Yuma desires to acquire some of the
property, such for Instance as a num
ber of steel cells. Mr. Cleaveland said
that the matter was taken up inform
ally and the preliminaries were attend
ed to for perfecting the sale to the
city of such property as it desires to
There Will Be No Racing at Tia
Washington, Juyl 30. Horse racing
on the track at Tia Juana, Lower
California, sixteen miles across the
international boundary line front San
Diego, will be prohibited after Octo
ber 1. in accordance with an amend
ment to the regulations on gambling
made by the Mexican government.
t From Fort Myers to
-: Alexandria ,
Orville Wright With a Pas
senger Made the Ten-Mile
Flight at Rate of More
Than 42 Miles an Hour
Without an Accident.
Washington. D. C, July 30. Orville
Wright today attained the zenith of a
hard-earned success. In a 10 mile
cross-country flight from the Fort
Meyer drill grounds to Alexandria in
the famous areoplane built by himself
and his elder brother, Wilbur, and ac
companied by Lieutenant Benjamin D.
Foulers of the army signal corps he
not only surpassed the speed require
ments of his contract with the govern
ment, but accomplished the most dif
ficult and daring flight ever planned
for a heavier-than-alr flying machine,
incidentally he broke all speed records
over a measured course. His speed was
more than 42 miles an hour. He made
the ten mile flight In 14 minutes and
42 seconds. He went up nearly 500
feet in his crossing of the valley of
Four Mile Run and his average alti
tude was about 200 feet.
President Taft arrived upon the pa
rade ground at Fort Meyer just in
time to see the aeroplane land and he
participated in the wild demonstration
in favor of the aviator.
The engine worked perfectly and the
people seemed to realize that the
epoch-making moment was at hand.
Lieutenant Foulers climbed into the
passenger seat beside the motor. Wil
bur took his seat at the right tip of
the planes and Orville clambered into
his seat beside Foulers. He gripped
the levers and slipped the cable which
released the starting weight. The
aeroplane shot down the track, rose
before it reached the end and skimmed
over the ground for 100 feet or more.
As if drawn by an Invisible power,
it rose higher and higher, reached the
end of the field turned at a slight an
gle and came about, facing the madly
cheering multitude. With a short turn,
Orville swept about almost straight
southward over the center of the drill
"They are off." shouted a thousand
voices. Like a giant bird the aeroplane
swept unswervingly down the'eourse.
It kept straight to the south and seem
ed to be rising even higher as it pass
over the river and heavily wooded
country in the distance. Those who
had glasses saw the aeroplane turn
first to the left and then to the right
above Shutter hill. Then it was lost
to view and as the seconds passed
silence grew upon the crowd.
As the delay in the aeroplane again
rising above the sky line became Reem
ingly alarming, great beads of per
spiration stood upon Wilbur Wright's
brow and his agitation was evident.
Suddenly the speck came in sight over
the distant hill.
"There it is," everybody said, and
the sigh of relief was plainly audible.
Soon the aerial navigators were again
over the drill grounds, flying very low.
Orville steered straight across the
field and at the height of about 20
feet, swung around northward and
landed easily far down the field.
The task was done and he was
greeted with deafening cheers. Wil
bur at once began a calculation of the
8eed of the trip which after be had
consulted with Lieutenant Foulers he
figured it at 42 miles an hour. "We
were making 80 miles an hour coming
back," said Lieutenant Foulers. Or
ville Wright said, "It's easier to fly
across country than around a field."
Reyond the high ' promontory of
Shutter Hill the aeroplane was 300
feet above ground, but the trees and
buildings on the hill called for a still
greater altitude to clear them. The
watching crowd saw the fore planes
tilted, the great canvas bird breasted
another air wave and rose into a high
er stratum, the fantastic craft occu
pied by Wright and Lieutenant Foul
ers being distinctly seen, the former
much engrossed in the manipulation
of his levers, the soldier calmly noting
the distance where the triumph was
to come.
General James Allen, chief signal of
ficer, announced after the flight that
the training of Lieutenants Lahm and
Foulers In the operation of the aero
plane would take place at some point
on the Potomac river near Waahlngtoo
where the ground was more level and
freer from obstructions. There will be
no more flights at Fort Meyer. To
morrow the official board will detract
the speed made today. It was said to
have exceeded forty-two miles an hour.
The Wrights therefore will receive
$.10,000 including a bonus of $5000 for
their aeroplane.
The Strikers are Returning to Work
or Scattering.
HONOLULU, July 30. Japanese la
borers of the Waipahu plantation, on
the island of Oahu, who were work
ing on a profit sharing basis when
the strike was declared returned to
work today.
The . plantation at Waipahu is
where the strike had its origin.
Other strikers are scattering, and the
leaders of the movement are gradual
ly, losing their control of the discon
tented laborers.
Abolished by the Convention of the
Western Federation.
Denver, July 30. The convention of
the Western Federation of Miners to
day decided to do away with the
ritual, thds abolishing signs and
passwords for entrance to locals.
Membership cards now grant admis
sion. The date of the annual convention
was changed from the second Mon
day of August to the third " Monday
of August Dates of the seml-anrftjal
election of officers in locals were
changed from March and September
to January and July, and the date
for the ending of the fiscal years was
changed from March 31st to June
Spokane, July 30. ; Plans are being
outlined for a reorganization of the
Idaho Smelting and Refining company.
If they work out, all the warring fac
tions will be included In the deal and
the plant at Ponderay, Idaho, will
again be In operation.
Washington, D. C, July 30 (Spe
cial ) Ethel o. Mulhern, has been ap
pointed postmaster at Pearce, vice B.
Plumridge, resigned. A pension has
been granted to George W. Irigersoll.
at Quartzsite, of $12.
The Results of Contents in the Three
At Washington R- H. E.
Washington '. 1 8 Z
Chicago 6 10 2
Batteries Smith and Ohl; Street,
Scott and Owen. .
. Second game . R.H.E.
Washington : 1 10 0
Chicago 2 8 0
Batteries Witherup and Street;
White and Sullivan.
At Boston R. H. E.
Boston .' 7 11 0
St Louis 1 4 2
Batteries Cieotte, I'ape and Carri
gan; Madden, Dineen and Stephens.
Second game R. H. E.
St. Louis 10 9 3
Boston .' 4 7 5
Batteries Pelty and Criger; Collins,
Nourse and Donohue.
At Philadelphia R. H. E.
Philadelphia 7 11 1
Cleveland -. .1 5 2
Battertes-r-Dygert and Thomas; Lar
kin, Liebhardt, Sitton, Bowleries and
Bern is and Clark.
At New York R. H. E.
Detroit 0 2 3
New York 10 1
Batteries Donovan and Schmidt;
Manning and Kleinow. ,
At Pittsburg R. II. E.
Pittsburg 3 5 0
New York 1 9 0
Batteries Willis and Gibson; Mat
thewson. Ames and SchleL
At Chicago R.H. E.
Chicago 2 6 4
Philadelphia 5 11 1
Batteries' Overall and Archer;
Moore and Dooin.
At St. Louis R.H.E.
Boston 2 7 2
St Louis 3 7 1
Batteries Richie and Graham; Sal
lee, Melter andhelps.
At Los Angeles (11 innings)
R. H. E.
Los Angeles ! 4 12 3
Vernon 1 3 7 3
Batteries Koestner, Nagle and Or
endorff; Brackenridge and Hogan.
At San Francisco R. H. E.
San Francisco 8 14 1
Sacramento 1 4 3
Batteries Baum and Graham; Grif
fin and Berry.
The Racycle J
Is the largest selling, easiest
running, strongest and fastest
bicycle in the world. Sold only
by Griswold, the Bicycle man.
(j. Z5-Z7 i-ast Adams esc
We sell a good Bicycle for
$20. With Coaster Brake for
Special attention given to re
pairing Phonographs.
Pneumatic and. Solid Tires.
HIIHillllimi-H!' ! H'M1
Best Main Springs elsewhere $1.50. Our price -81.00
Thorough Cleaning elsewhere S1.50. Our price S1.00
Correspondingly low prices on ail Jewelry and Watch Repairing. Alt
work Is done by EXPERT WORKMEN and absolutely guaranteed for one
FRIEDMAN, Manufacturing Jeweler. ,'
S3 Weal Washington 6b -.
Prompt attention to Mail Orders.
His "Exaggerated Ego"- Hay
Keep Him At Matteawan
And Goes Into a Symptom
of Insanity Which the At
torneys For the State
Had Not Noticed in the
Course of Examination.
White Plains, N. Y July 20. It
was the judge, not the prosecutor,
who ruffled the assurance of Harry
K. Thaw on the witness stand today..
The exaggerated ego, , "the insane de
lusion that the possessor is a person
of supreme ability and importance,"
may prove the bar that will keep the
doors of Matteawan closed upon him.
When District Attorney Jerome fin
ished his cross-examination Justice
Mills asked Thaw a series of ques
tions, considered by many as more
pertinent than any of those asked
during the twelve hours that Thaw
has been on the stand.
"They are going to argue with me."
said the justice, "that all the way
through you have shown an 'exagger
ated ego.' You . have had the. as
sistance of one of the leading attor
neys of this country, but I have ob
served you -constantly interrupt him
and make suggestions. In your for
mer litigations you have -constantly
changed, your counsel. Why do you
not trust Mr. Morschauser?"
Thaw admitted that he might-have
Interrupted Morschauser, but he
pleaded that it was only because he
wanted to make suggestions regard
ing the evidence, and not because he
felt qualified to take the case out of
his attorney's hands. ,
Evelyn Thaw conferred with the
state's attorneys . during the day.
Nothing tangible has developed In the
report that she will sue for divorce.
The Weekly Predictions of Bradstreet'a
and Dun's.
New York, July 30. Bradst reefs
will say: More buyers are in evidence
on the leading markets and the fall
jobbing trade shows signs of getting
under headway but the vacation sea
son, the tariff bill settlement and" the
rapidity of recent advances breeds
eonservat ism in many wholesale lines,
pending a clearer view of the final
crop out-turn.
' New York, July 30. Dun. tomor
row will say: Crop reports are favor
able with winter wheat nearly har
vested and the excellent condition in
the iron and steel trade emphasized
by the report that the prices of pro
ducts are maintained. Reports from
the principal trade centers are uni
formly encouraging.
Prospects of the coming agricultural
prosjerity are more pronounced than
the immediate business but this confi
dence appears to have an immense up
lifting i)wer.
Unlimited Funds
to Loan
on improved Salt River
Valley farm lands and
income business prop
erty. NO DELAY.
Dwight B. Heard
Center, and Adams Sts.

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