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BUILDING AND LOAN MONEY TO
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. JJASCOE. Agent .
PHOENIX, i ARIZONA, . THURSDAY MORNING, AUGUST 19, 1909.
VOL. XX. NO. 91.
MONEY TO LOAN I have been
agent for the State Mutual Building
nd Loan Association for 10 years.
Every customer well pleased. Never
had a complaint In the 10 years.
Come In and Investigate our plan.
ONA : BEBUBLIC AN
'" - ' ('V- " ' 1-V I " J. " I
Preparation of Forms Which
are to Be Distributed
A DIGEST OF THE LAW
Of Which Comparatively
Little Is Known, Though
It Revolutionizes Entire
ly the Business of Choos
ing Candidates for Office.
The secrelarjf rtf the territory has
Just sent to the printer the forms pre
pared by him and the attorney gener
al, necessary to carry out the pro
visions of the primary election law
passed by the last legislature. There
will be 10,000 copies of the forms and
the law. which will be distirbuted as
soon as possible according to section
18 of the act-
The act entirely changes the politic
al machinery of the territory. It en
tails upon every aspirant for offict
at least one campaign and If he
should be successful in the first one
he will still have another before him.
The party convention is eliminated,
but there is a partial substitute for it
in the party council provided for by
the act. ,
Assistant Secretary Kirke has pre
pared the following digest of the act
which to the average citizen will con
vey better information of its provi
sions than the long act itself:
First General Primary To be held
the first Tuesday in September. 1310,
and biennially thereafter.
City Primary To be held thirty
days prior to all city elections.
Notice of Primary Secretary of
Arizona shall give notice at least
ninety days before primary to clerks
of board of supervisors, designating
offices for which candidates are to be
Nomination Papers In behalf of all
candidates must be filed at least forty
days prior to primary. Also must
have affidavit of an elector as to
Fees for Candidates Delegate to
congress, 125.00 to secretary' of Ari
zona; district offices. $500 to secre
tary of Arizona; county and precinct
offices, $5.00 to clerk of board of sup
ervisors. City offices, $5.00 to city
Signers of Nomination Papers Can
only sign one nomination paper.
Signature to Nomination Papers:
For Delegate to Congress One per
cent of the voters of candidates' party
in at least three counties of the ter
ritory, and in the aggregate, not less
than one per cent, nor more than ten
per crnt of the total vote of party in
District Offices At leat two per
cent of party voters in at least one
tenth of the election precincts in each
of at least one-half of the counties
of the district. In the aggregate not
Ic.-r: than two per cent, nor more than
ten per cent of the total party vote
in the distrftt. ,
County Offices At least three per
cent of party vote'- in at least oen
fourth of the election fcirecincts of the
county. In the aggregate not less
than three '.per cent, ' nor more than
ten per cent, of the total vote of
party- ' ...
County Prefclttii:-' Committeemen
Ten per certt of party vote for dele
gate to congress in such precinct.
City Offices Except Councilmen At
least five per cent of party vote in at
least one-fourth of election precincts
of the city. In the aggregate not less
than five per cent nor more than ten
IT cent of total party vote.
City Councilmen At least five per
cent of party vote in at least one
half of election precincts in the ward
to be represented. In the aggregate
not less than five per cent nor more
than ten per cent of the total party
Precinct Committeemen At least
ten per cent of the total party vote in
Filing Nomination Papers For
delegate to congress and joint council
man, with the secretary of Arizona.
County offices and county and pre
cinct committeemen with clerk of the
board of supervisors.
City offices and city precinct com.
mitteemen with the city clerk.
Party Organization: ' -
County Precinct Committeemen
One for each precinct and one addi
tional for each fifty votes or major
fraction of the votes cast for dele
gate to congress
County Committee To consist of all
county precinct committeemen; chair
man, secretary and treasurer to be
elected therefrom. The chairman to
be ex-officlo member of the territorial
Territorial Committee One member
from each county and one member
for each two hundred and fifty votes
or major fraction of the votes cast
for delegate to congress. Such com
mittee to be elected - by the various
county central conimittees. -
The territorial committee to meet at
the capitol on the last Monday- in
September at twelve noon and elect i
chairman, secretary and treasurer.
The executive committee shah con
slst of one member from each County
to be selected by the chairman of the
City Committee Shall consist of the
city precinct committeemen, chosen at
the primary election.
Committee shall organize by elect
Ing a chairman, secretary and treas
urer from their number.
Party Council Shall consist of the
candidates for delegate to congress.
council, house of representatives, na
tional committeeman, chairman, and
executive committeeman of territorial
committee and the county chairman.
This party council shall meet at the
capitol at twelve noon of the)' Tues
day following the last Monday In
Membership of this party, council
shall be determined by the list of
nominees on file with the secretary of
' The meeting of the party council
shall be called to order by the secre
tary of Arizona qr his assistant.
It shall be the d,uty of fhi council
.to elect a chairman and secretary. It
shall then formulate the territorial
The party platform must be made
public not Jater than six p. m. of the
day following the adjournment. .
THE INNOCENT BYSTANDER.
Pittsburg. Aug. IS. Following the
shooting today .of an onlooker during
the fight between strike sympathizers
and what are said to be Imported
workmen of the Pressed Steel Car
company- special precautions are be
ing taken tonight by the state con
stabulary and deputies on guard at
the plant to prevent a reaccurrance
of trouble. "
WHERE BALL WAS PLAYED
OH DIAMOND FIELDS
Results of Contests in Three Leagues
At rittsburg R. H. E.
Pittsburg 6 10 0
St. Louis 3 8 0
Batteries Philippi and Gibson;
Backman and Phelps.
At Pittsburg R. H
Pittsburg 2 2
St. Louis l" 4
Raleigh and Phelps.
At Philadelphia . R. H. E.
New York 14 16 2
Philadelphia 1 8 2
Batteries Wiltse and Myers; Cor-
ridon. Covalski and Scanlon, Fozen
At Philadelphia R. H. E.
New Tork 5 10 1
Philadelphia 4 6 4
Batteries Raymond and Schlel;
McQuillen and Dooin.
At Chicago R. H. R
Cincinnati 0 6 1
Chicago 1 4 0
Batteries Ewing and Roth; Reul-
bach and ."eedham.
Game at Boston between Boston
and Brooklyn postponed; wet.
At Washington . R. H. E.
Washington 18 6
Philadelphia 2 2 0
Batteries Groom and Street; Plank
At New York R. H. E.
Boston 3 7 0
New York 0 3 2
Batteries Wood and Carrigan;
Wilson, Kleinow and Sweeney.
At New York R. H. E.
Boston . 6 9 2
New York 3 S 0
Batteries Cicotte and Carrigan;
Chesbro and Sweeney.
At Cleveland R. H. E.
Cleveland 3 7 0
St. Louis 0 6 4
Batteries Berger and Esterly;
Bailey and Criger.
At Detroit R. H. E.
Detroit ...'. 0 6
Chirago 2 9 0
Batteries Mullin and Schmidt;
Walsh and Sullivan.
R. H. E.
Vernon , 0 3 4
Batteries Whalen and Lalonge;
Wllletts and Hogan.
At San Francisco R. H. E.
Portland 2 6 1
San Francisco 0 3 4
Batteries Harkness and Fisher;
Henley and Berry.
At Los Angeles R. II. E.
Los Angeles 2 5 2
Oakland 6 8 0
Batteries Nelson and Byrnes;
WJieeler and Orendorff.
CADIZ SLIGHTLY SHAKEN.
Cadiz, Aug. 18. An earthquake
shock' was felt here today. Several
houses were damaged, but there were
Washington, D. C, Aug. 18. Fore
cast for Arizona: Local showers
Thursday and probably Friday.
A Talkative Young Lady Indul
ges in a Tongue Lashing
DEFENDING JUDGE LINDSEY
Though the Victim an Offi
cial of the Association
Protests; His Tormentor
Is Encouraged to Proceed
With the Punishment.
Seattle, Aug. 18. The congress of
the American Prison association today
elected the following officers: Presi
dent, Ames W. Butler of Indianapolis;
vice-presidents, Jas. , A. Leonard of
Mansfield, Ohio, Rev. D. Reed Imbrie
of Hoboken.' Pa., Demetrio Castillo of
Havana, Lieutenant Colonel A. G. Ir
vine of Stony Mountain, Canada, Rob
ert Ladow of Washington. D. C; gen
eral secretary, Joseph P. Bycrs of
Randalls Island, N. Y.; financial sec
retary, II. II. Shirer ' of Columbus,
Ohio; treasurer, Frederick II. Mills of
New York. Judge Richard R. Lancis
of Havana was appointed member of
the committee on criminal law re
form. A sensational incident of the morn
ing session was a tongue lashing ad
ministered to Frederick H. Mills f
New York, prison labor commissioner
of that state, by a woman. In a
morning paper Mills made an attack
on Judge Llndsey of Denver, and all
his ideas as to the treatment of pris
oners. This morning Miss May Krue
ger, secretary of the Seattle Humane
society, a young woman with an as
tonishing command of language and
lightning speed In talking, rose to de
fend Judge Lindsev, who Is absent
from the city. She began an onslaught
on Mills that brought him to bis feet
with a protest against Miss Krueger
continuing. Rev. James C. Reid of
Walla Walla moved that she be per
mitted to continue, and the congress,
with one shout, told her to go on.
She resumed, facing Mills and speak
ing with greater severity.
Refreshed by their visit to Tacoma
and their participation in a clam
feast there, the delegates to the con
gress resumed their discussions to
night in the Y. M. C. A. auditorium.
The report of the committee on crim
inal law reform, of which Oscar J.
dishing of San Francisco Is chair
man, was read. It says in part:
Nothing In the administration of the
criminal law is so Impressive as
swiftness and certainty. Consequently
nothing so discredits it in the mind of
the public as a lame and halting pro
cedure in the trial courts, the dis
agreements of juries, and delays and
reversals for apparently technical rea
sons on appeal.
"Such things weaken public con
fidence in the administration of law,
discourage sheriffs, the police and
prosecuting officers and encourage
criminals and Increase crime. One of
the worst features of the situation is
that though reasonable swiftness and
punishment is fairly certain, when a
man with means to employ able coun
sel Is brought before the courts and
his trial is beset with delays, the jury
Is apt to disagree and if a convictlou
Is secured, is likely to be set aside on
THE SPANIARDS ACTIVE
AGAINST THE MOORS
LATTER ATTACKED FROM SEA
How the War Goes Will Not Be Told
Madrid, Aug. li. According to ad
vices from Melilla, Morocco, the
Spanish cruiser Princessa De Astur
ias has begun an effective bombard
ment of Nador, a point on the coast,
where' the Moors arc concentrated.
General Marina, commander of the
Spanish forces, sent 8,000 men by sea
down the coast to disembark and turn
the position of the Riffs on Vruga
mountain. This movement will be
supported by the main army, which
will march In the direction of Nador.
General Marina has forbidden the
war correspondents in Morocco to send
out dispatches during the operations.
The Spanish garrison at Sidimusa
opened fire on the enemy today, kill
ing and wounding many. The Moors
attacked a Spanish convoy, killing one
A WASHINGTON EARTHQUAKE.
Daj-ton, Wash., Aug. 18. An earth
quake, believed to have been caused
by a volcanic disturbance In the Blue
mountains, occurred here yesterday.
One building collapsed.
DEPARTURE OF. JAPANESE
ONA. FRIENDLY ERRAND
THE COMMERCIAL AMBASSADORS
TO LEAVE FOR THIS; -COUNTRY.
Much Good Expected by Tokio Papers
Tokio, Aug. 18. A delegation of
thirty-nine business men representing
the commercial organizations of To
kio, Yokohama, - Osaka and Nugoya,
sailed today by the steamer Minne
sota for Seattle, where they will start
on a tour of the United States as
guests of the ' various chambers of
commerce throughout the country.
Three of tho members are accompa
nied by their wives. ; . . (
The delegation was accorded an
unusually hearty farewell "demonstra
tion at the station at Tokio, where
was gathered a crowd of distin
guished itersonn- including members of
tho "imperial - household and several
membors of the American embassy
headed by "Peter A. Jay, charge d'af
wlll and closer business relations be
Thomas J. O'Brien.
The possibilities of Increased good
will and closer business relations be
tween Japan and the United States,
expected to , result from the visit.
form the subject of the leading edi
torials In the' papers of Tokio today.
, o i ,
THE HIGHER STUDY
The Meeting of the Association of
Portland, Aug. 18. The American
Association of Agricultural colleges
and experiment stations go down to
business with celerity this morning
and disposed f routine matters
quickly. President M- A.' Scovall of
Lexington, Ky., is 111 at his home and
Vice President W. M. Kerr, of Corval-
lis, Ore., presided. In place of Resi
dent Scovall's annual address whicH
was to be the feature of the morning
session. Director A. C. True of Wash
ington, D. C, delivered in address on
the development of agricultural edu
cation in Secondary Schools," making
his address a preface to his report as
chairman of the executive committee.
The report favors agricultural train
ing, rural high schools and the estab
lishment in each state of a limited
number of secondary schools, making
a "specialty of agricultural subjects.
Dr. J. L. Snyder of Michigan object
ed to the adoption of the reort de
claring that secondary schools are a
snare and a delusion and have proved
a failure where they' have been tried.
The delegates however voted to adopt
the report of Director True, The af
ternoon session was given over to
NO LONGER CITIZEN
Though He Will Become a Pensioner
of the United States.
San Francisco, Aug. 18. Kwang
Lee, a Chinese who held citizenship
papera for thirty-five years,' was
stripped of his adopted nationality to
day by the action of the United
SUites district court, which cancelled
hia certificate of naturalization Issued
by the court of criminal correction in
St. Louis in 1874. Lee is In all prob
ability the only Chinese ever granted
even for a time American citizenship
through naturalization, as the su
preme court of the United States de
clared many years ago that immi
grants from the Celestial empire were
not eligible to citizenship.
Despite the fact that he Is now de
nied by his adopted country. Kwang
Lee, who Is C9 years old, Is likely to
become one of its dependants, for he
served honorably as an enlisted man
in the United States navy during tho
Civil war, and his body bears scars of
five wounds received while fighting on
a Mississippi gunboat.
Because of his age, he is now en
titled to a pension of 120 a month for
his services, and he has declared that
he will apply for It at once. The can
cellation of Lee's papers followed his
attempt to register as a voter at the
primary election held yesterday. Last
March Lee's papers were taken away
by the Immigration "officials at No
gales, Arizona, but he procured oth
ers by applying to the courts of St.
JOHNSON WANTS DAMAGES
Salt Lake, Aug' 18. Jack " Johnson,
the heavyweight pugilist today filed
suit against Mrs. H. K- Bartlett for
$20,000 damages. Mrs. Bartlett is
proprietor of a hotel to which Johnson
was denied admittance.
STONE DRAWS WITH ATTELL
Saratoga, Aug. 18. Abe Attell and
Harry Stone of New York fought ten
rounds to a draw tonight before the
Saratoga Athletic club.
In Yesterday's Session of the
. Trans- Mississippi
EVEN ENEMIES OF PINCHOT
Joined in Loud Endorse
ment of Chief Forester's
Notions of - Conservation
Which He Regarded
as a Business Policy.
Denver, Aug. 18- Gifford Pinchot,
chief forester of the United States
department of agriculture and Thomas
F. Walsh, tho millionaire mine owner,
exchanged bon mots today before the
trans-Mississippi congress and as a
concluding note in the harmony of the
session the delegates wound up Pln
chot's address with a round of ap
plause that shook the auditorium. The
so-called "enemies of Pinchot, said
they were satisfied with the conser
vation ideas of the speaker and join
ed in the cheering as lustily as did
the adherents of the chief forester.
Mr. Walsh, in presenting air. Pin
chot, referred to the latter as a pa
triotic young American who, rich In
his own right, is devoting himself to
the service of his country, and whose
mistakes,' if there are any, are those
of the head and not of the haert.
In return Pinchot spoke of the mine
magnate as "a soldier for the common
good," and wished for more of his
kind and in this mood the congress
listened with evident satisfaction. Mr.
Pinchot's address dwelt on conserva
tion as a practical business policy. He
said the loss or injury of one great
otaplc wHl iit only injure thai Var-
ticular business, but will strike at the
heart, of many allied Interests. He
paid his compliments to former Pres
John W. Noble, former secretary of
interior also sjwike on conservation.
There was n session of tho congress
this afternoon owing to the general
acceptance of an invitation by - Mr.
Walsh, president of the congress to
the delegates to attend a reception at
Woolhurst, the home of Walsh.
SICK WHEAT KING.
A Vice President of the Trans-Miss-isiippi
Denver. Aug. IS. Newell G. Lari
more of Larimorc, N. D., second vice
president of the Trans-Mississippi
Commercial congress, now in session
here, is critically ill of pneumonia.
Mr. I,ariinre contracted a cold while
at the Seattle exisition, which de
veloped into pneumonia during the
trip from the coast to Denver. Mr.
Larimorc is known as the wheat king
of the Dakotas and is a close friend of
James J. Hill.
MORE LAND THROWN OPEN.
Washingtop, Aug. 18. Land aggre
gating 21.4HO acres in Montana was
today designated by the secretary of
the interior as coming within the en
larged homestead act. This makes
23,487,000 acres designated in Mon
tana. MR. HARRI1N LEAVES
. FOB 1ITED STATES
He May Not Immediately Become Ac
tive in Business.
Paris, Aug. 18. E. H. Harrimun left
Paris at 11 o'clock this morning for
Cherbourg, where he will embark on
the Kaiser Wilhclm II. for New York.
Through his secretary, Mr. Price, he
informed new spaiermen he was go
ing to his home at Arden for rest and
to complete the cure inaugurated in
Kurope. He said also that he had no
immediate intention of resuming busi
"Mr. Harriman," said Mr. Price,
"planned originally to return home on
the steamer Mauretania, sailing Sep
tember 8, but suddenly he changed his
mind when he found that he could be
accommodated at home., His health
is greatly improved."
Dr. Lyle, Mr. Harriman's physl-
cian, who accompanied him, declared
that if Mr. Harriman was weaker, it
was because of he rigid treatment he
had undergone at Badgastein.
THE HEINZE COPPER LOAN.
The Supposed Theft of the Stocks Be
fore the Grand Jury.
New York, Aug. 18. Developments
today in the Heinze copper stock loan
included the giving of testimony by
Richard S. Kaufman and Leonard J.
Fields before the grand Jury and the
statement by L. J .Vorhaus, attorney
for A. D. Y, Adams of Boston, that
Adams would be here cither tomorrow
or Thursday, and it was agreed that
$12,000 bail would be accepted and
furnished for him.
Mr. Kaufman, a note broker, had
previously told Assistant District At
torney Nott that he asked John A.
Young, president of the Windsor
Trust company, to allow thecompany
t act as agent in making a $50,000
loan to Persch on the copper stock.
Kaufman said Young consented,
GREAT RACE BEGINS TODAY
All in Readiness for the Carnival on
, the Indianapolis Speedway.
Indianapolis,' Aug. 18. The new In
dianapolis motor speedway will open
tomorrow -with what is expected to be
the greatest automobile meeting ever
held. There will be three days of
sport. Tonight there is the largest,
most representative field of racing
machines ever brought together in a
single carnival of speed. The speed
way Is a marvel. Oldfield, Strang,
DeWltt, DePalma, Chevrolet, Miller,
Ryall, Burman. Momsen, Lytle, Heina,
Aitken, Bourque and Denisfn and two
amateurs, Arthur Griener and Edward
Harne, of Chicago, are all confident
of adding fresh laurels to their rec
ords. CHICAGO BRIDGE GAVE WAY.
Chicago, Aug. 18. Thirty . persons
were Injured, at least nine of -them
seriously, tonight when a portion of
the Twelfth street bridge over the
Chicago river, which was weakened
by construction work, collapsed,
THE TOWN OF BOSTON
The Invading "Rod" Army Drawing
Closer and Closer.
Boston, Aug. IS. General Tasker
H. Bliss and his invading army of
"Red" rested tonight at least five
miles nearer Boston than they were
twenty-four hours ago, as a result of
today's operations in the war game
The extreme left of the Massachusetts
army of defense, known as the "Blue,'
under the command of Brigadier Gen
eral Wm. A. Pew, was hammered un
mercifully, so that tho entire left
wing was. forced to retreat. The
"Blue" army also suffered the loss of
one batter" bp1 nasnn train. . ,
Far superior in actual numbers and
In cavalery. the "Red" force swept
down nion the "Blues'." left and drove
them first into one imsition and then
another with irresistible force. For
the last three days General Bliss
moved his army in three divisions,
massed with the full strength of hit
cavalry on his left flank. The work
of the cavalry arm was most brilliant
and of untold assistance. From the
beginning of tho "war," at 8 o'clock
Sunday morning, "Red" troops' cav
alry have iractically done all the
fighting for General Bliss, and it was
only in the last hour of today's "bat
tle" that the Infantry's strength of
the "Red" army was ordered Into ac
tion. THE ROOSEVELT TEST.
San Francisco, Aug. IS. Saddle
weary and not as much enamored of
soldiers' life as they were some years
ago, the army field officers command
ed by Colonel A. Lunden, post com
mandant, cantered up to the hospital
at the Presidio today at the end of a
nmcty-mile ride, known as the
"Roosevelt efficiency test."
The three days occupied by the
ride have been exce-edingly hot and
the riders showed the effects of the
heat as they dismounted to undergo
physical examination. The results of
the examinations were not given out.
SOUTHERN. PACIFIC REOPENED.
Imperial Junction. Aug. IS. Wash
outs on the main line of the Espee
were repaired sufficiently last even
ing to open communication vith the
coast. This afternoon the first trains
came through from Yuma. The track
is yet in bad condition, but the reg
ular service was restored tonight.
JAP STRIKE LEADERS CONVICTED
Honolulu, Aug. 18. The jury In the
case of the four Japanese strike lead
ers charged with conspiracy brought
in a verdict of guilty. Sentence baa
not yet been pronounced.
Ill I I I I 1 I I 1 1 1 11MH4H
i The Racycle
Is , the largest selling, easiest
running, strongest and fastest
bicycle In the world. ; Sold only
by Grlswold, the Bicycle man.
25-27 East 'Adams St.
We sell a good Bicycle for
$20. With Coaster Brake (or I
$25. ' '
Special attention given to re
Fneumatio and Solid Ttrea.
1 1 I 1 H I I I 1 I t I I I li M l f nn.
REDUCTION ON WATCH REPAIRING.
Best Main Springs elsewhere JR1.50. nr price r..r..K1.00
Thorough Cleaning elsewhere $1.50. Our price 81.00
- Correspondingly low prices on ail Jewelry and Watch Repairing. AM
work la done by EXPERT WORKMEN and absolutely guaranteed tor one
year. - .. ' - -
N. FRIEDMAN, Manufacturing Jeweler.
- S3 West Washington St.
t .. . Prompt attention to Mail Order, - '. " .1
Findings of Naval Court ol
WERE OFFICIALLY APPBOVED
Sutton's Comrades Excused
on Account of Youth and
Dead Lieutenant's Mother
Washington, Aug. 1$. "Lieutenant
Sutton was directly and solely re
sponsible for his own death, which
was self-inflicted, either intentionally,
or in an effort to shoot one of the per
sons restraining him, and his death
was not caused by any other injury
This is the verdict of the naval
court of Injuiry which for some weeks
has had under investigation the cause
of the death, at the Annapolis naval
academy, in October, 1907, of Second
Lieutenant James N. Sutton, Jr., of
the marine corps, which verdict has
been approved by the judge advoe-ate
general of the navy, and by Beekman
Wlnthrop. assistant and acting secre
tary of the navy. The court also
"That Lieutenant Utley failed in his
duty as the senior officer present, un
der article 266, V. S. navy regulations
of 1909, in permitting Lieutenant Sut
ton to run away ana arm nlinseir, in
stead of calling on those present for '
assistance and following Lieutenant
Sutton and preventing him from arm
ing himself, by force If necessary, and
turning him over to the custody of
the 'officer of the day.
"That Lieutenant Bevan. officer of
th gMMTl, f?;'.ed In Ms duty as of
ficer of the guard, in not disarming
Lieutenant Sutton by force, while in
front of hh Sutton's) tent. "
"That Lieutenant Willing, officer of
the day, failed in his duty as officer of
the day, in not immediately assisting
by ' force in helping to disarm Lieu
tenant Sutton when he arrived on the
scene before the fatal shot was fired.
"That the charges of wilful murder
and conspiracy to conceal it, made by
the complainant, Mrs. Sutton, mother
of Lieutenant Sutton, are purely
imaginary and unsupported by evi
dence, truth or reason.
"The court recommends, however,
that in view of the youth and decided
Inexperience of Lieutenants Utley,
Willing and Bevan at the time, and of
the altogether unusual conditions of
excitement, threats and danger dur
ing the aforementioned fray, that no
further proceedings be taken."
Counsel for Mrt. Sutton Intimated
that they were far from satisfied and
probably would take the issues in
volved to congress with a view of
having a full hearing of the case by
a committee of that body. Mrs. Sut
ton declined to discuss the result of
the inquiry, which she had sought, in
an effort to clear her boy's name
from the stigma of suicide.
Secretary Winthrop ' said he had
dissolved the court and ordered copies
of the findings, together with his ob
servations, to be sent to Henry E.
Davis, attorney for Mrs. Sntton, and
to Arthur A. Birney, Lieutenant
of splendid soil, all in
alfalfa, fenced and cross
fenced; good improve
ments, including house,
barn, shed, etc.; also a
complete ly modern
with established paying
trade- all for $1G,500.
Tli is is the wellknown
and Ranch, now offered
on very easy terms only
Wight B. Heard
Center and Adams Sts.