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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. PASCOE, Agent. MUNtr iu LUAn i nave been THE1 L agent for the State Mutual Building ONA : BE and Loan Association for 10 years. Every customer well pleased. Never had a complaint In the 10 years. Come In and Investigate our plan. TWENTIETH YEAR. 18 PAGES. PHOENIX,. ARIZONA, SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 29, 1909. 18 PAGES. VOL. XX. NO. 101. FUST FLIGHT SURVIVORS' STORIES FULL DAY RACE . , A PRESIDENT'S PROGRAM OF THE ENDED LAST NIGHT CALLS ON HARRlMAN FOR THIS TERRITORY OF THE THREE WHO DIED TO Renault Car Winner of Twenty-four Mr. Schiff Wants to Know Just How ! Sick He Is. It Was Arranged Yesterday by Gov ernor Sloan. SAVE Hour Contest- A lira PITELICAN LIMITATION : S , . " --'- ' - ' ; BY- AMERICAN r Corliss Won , Internationa Aviation Cup 1 1 BROKE WORLD'S RECORD Bleriot Was Close Second- Winner Received From Am e r i c a n Ambassador Congratulations of Amer ican Government. Betheny, Aviation Field. Rhcims, Aug. 28. The international cup of avi ation known as the James Gordon Bennett trophy, was won today by Glenn H. Curtiss, the American avia tor in the fastest aerial journey of twenty kilometers (12.42 miles) ever accomplished by man. His time, 15 minutes, 50 3-5 seconds, was only 5 3-5 seconds faster than that made by Beriot over the same course. The other two French pilots, Latham and Lefevre. finished respectively In 17 minutes and 32 seconds and 2" min utes 47 3-5 seconds. Cockburn, an Englishman, ran into a hay stack as ' he was maneuvering for the first start and did not cross the line. There were no other starters. Curtiss stole a march on his rivals by getting away clearly. Finding con ditions favorable at 10 o'clock in the morning, he decided to take no chances on the fickle weather, and af ter a trial trip in which he made the circuit of the course in 7 minutes. 55 1-5 seconds, lowering the world's rec ord bv nine seconds, he started Im mediately on h's attempt to w in the cup. He handled his machine In masterly style. The first round measuring 6 21 miles was made in 7 minutes 57 2-5 seconds, second round in 7 minutes 53 1-5 seconds, a worhl'i record. The remarkable showing on the part of the American created consternation in the Bleriot camp. Lefevre in a Wright biplane, but without hope of winning, flew oxer the course, but his time was five minutes slower than that of Curtiss.' The excitement grew steadily as 5 o'clock approached and Blerlot's and Latham's machines were run out. A few minutes later they crossed the line in quick succession. Bleriot went by the tribunes at a terrific pace and fin ished the round in almost th identical time of Curtiss' fast lap. covering ten kilometers in 7 minutes 5J 3-5 sec onds, but his speed seemed to appre ciably decrease the last round and be fore he reached the final turn the stop watches showed that he had lost. The judges immediately ran up the American flag and the bands played the "Star Spangled Banner" There was great rejoicing among the Ameri can spectators. Ambassador Henry White, accompanied by Mrs. Theodore Roosevelt. Miss Ethel Roosevelt and Quentin and Archie, arrived In time to witness the flights by Bleriot and Latham. When the American flag went up, Curtiss who had refused to accept congratulations until it was.of ficially announced that Bleriofs time was slower than his, was escorted, or rather dragged from the shed to the ambassador's box by several hundred enthusiastic Americans. Mr White's first words were: "I came to see you win and you have done it." The ambassador congratu lated Curtiss in the name of the gov ernment and the people .of the United States. Mrs. Roosevelt and the other members of the party added their con gratulations. Henry Farman. who yesterday won the prix de Champagne, added to his laurels by carrying two passengers around the course. INTERNATIONAL TENNIS. California Crack Players Defeated by Easterners. Niagara on Iake Ontario, Aug. 28. The international lawn tennis tour nament closed tonight. Nat Niles of Boston, the Harvard champion, suc cessfully defended his title as Ca nadian international champion, de. feating Janes of California In three straight sets. Beals Wright and Ray mond D. Little of New York won the championship doubles, defeating the California team, Janes and Sinsa haugh. In the mixed doubles cham pionship, Mrs. Hannam and Baird of Toronto beat Miss. Sutton and Sinsa both of California, 6-2, 6-2. REQUISITION HONORED For Alleged Kidnapers of Incubator Baby Jefferson City. Mo., Aug. 28. Act ing Governor Smelich today honored the Kansas requisition for Mrs. Stella Barclay, and Detective Gentry, who must return to Topeka. to stand trial on the charge of kidnaping Marian BleakJey, the "incubator baby." and answer to the charge of assault. How the Passengers Were Restored to Safety. Vancouver, B. C Aug. 28. Stories told by the survivors of the steamer Ohio disaster, who arrived here on the steamer Rupert City,- are full of praise for the officers and crew of the Ohio. The three members of the Ohio's crew who perished Purser Frederick J. Stephens, Wireless Oper ator George C. Ecclcs. and Quarter master Albert M. Anderson, gave their lives to save the passengers. The soldier drowned Is said to be Doc. Hayes, bound for Fort Liscura from Columbus, O. He was wedged in his stateroom by the twisting of the ship. The steerage passenger lost was drowned while swimming to a lifeboat- The Ohio's own crew took the pas sengers to the shore in Carter bay, then rowed to Swanson 'bay,', where the halibut fishing steamer Kingfisher was at anchor. The Kingfisher has tened to Carter bay. took the shiver ing passengers and crew on board. fed and clothed them and conveyed them to Swanson bay. operator Eccles' calls of distress did not reach any steamer, for none were within range, but they were heard at KMchikan and the operator gave the news to the Humboldt and Rupert City, which went later to Swanson bay for the refugees. Those who wished to go north were carried to Juneau on the Humboldt and the others were landed at Vancouver by the Rupert City today. WHERE BALL WAS PUYEQ ON DIAMOND FIELDS The Results of Contests in the Three Leagues National League FIRST GAME At Brooklyn R H B Pittsburg 7 12 0 Brooklyn 3 8 1 Batteries Camnitz and Gibson; Bell and Marshall. SECOND GAME At Brooklyn R H E Pittsburg 3 7 1 Brooklyn .' " 3 2 Batteries Adams and Johnson; Rucker and Bergen. . FIRST GAME At Philadelphia R H E Philadelphia 5 10 5 St. Louis 7 2 Batteries Corridon. Scanlon. Sparks and Dooin; Salee, Lush and Bresnahan. SECOND GAME Philadelphia 6 8 1 St. Louis 0 4 Batteries Moren and Dooin; Bach- man. Raleigh and Phelps. At New York R H E Chicago 6 6 3 New York . . . 1 7 5 Batteries Brown and Archer; Mat- thewson. Marquard and Myers. At Boston R H E Cincinnati 7 10 1 Boston 6 6 3 Batteries Ewing. Spade and Clarke;. Brown, Mattern and Graham. American League FIRST GAME At Chicago R H E Washington .. 4 7 0 Chicago 6 13 Batteries Gray and Street; Scott and Owens. SECOND GAME At Chicago R H E Washington 1 5 2 Chicago 2 6 2 Batteries Reisling and Street; Smith and Sullivan. At Detroit R H E Detroit ...2 7 1 New York 1 13 2 Batteries Summers and Schmidt; Warhop and Sweeney. At St.' Louis R H E Philadelphia 4 8iu St. Louis 0 5 2 Batteries Coombs and Thomas; Powell, Bailey and Stephens. At Cleveland R H E Cleveland 3 8 3 Boston.. 4 11 2 Batteries Joss and Clarke Matthews and Carrigan. Coast League. At Los Aneeles R H E Portland 6 7 1 Los Angeles . . . ;-. ... 1 6 3 Batteries Harkness and Fisher: Koestner and Orendorf. At San Francisco R H E Vernon 3 9 3 San Francisco 2 7 1 Batteries Vance and Brown; Grif fin and Berry. At Sacramento R H E Oakland.. .. 3 11 1 Sacramento. ......... , 552 Batteries Boice and Byrnes; Fitz gerald and I.alonge. o 1 Brighton Beach. N. Y Aug.' 28. The Renault car, driven by Charles Basle, won the twenty-four automobile race hero tonight in go-as-you-please fashion. The car traveled 1050 miles, 117 miles less than the record made by Robertson and Lescault last year, but 112 miles more than its nearest rival in this race. The final scores of the other com petitors follow: Rainier, Disbrow and Lundon. 93S miles; Acme No. 3, Patchke adn Maynard, . 883 miles; Palmer-Singer, Lescault .and Howard, 870 miles; Allen-Kingston, Hughes and Eglcli, 866 miles; Acme No. 4, Van- tine and Kayouh, 760 miles. Laurent Grosse, driver of the Stearns, whose spine was broken In last night's fatal collision, was op erated on today. His chances of re covery are slim. The other persons injured will recover. o A MADDENED FARM TEAM Mrs. Gosart's Narrow Escape from Serious Injury A runaway in which Mrs. A. J. Go- sart miraculously escaped being trod den to death under the feet of a draft team, occurred at the Gosart Plumb ing company's office, 28 North Sec ond avenue, yesterday afternoon short ly before 4 o'clock. Mrs. Gosart was reading in front of the m-indow in the office, when the ac cident happened. Distracted from her reading by the sudden clatter and rumble of a heavy wagon coming down street, she looked up in time to see the runaway team attached to an empty hay truck charging directly at her over the curbing, the pole of the wagon trashing through the plate window, throwing glass all over the room. Not until the .. wagon 'was caught In the casing did the runaways stop and commence a backward scrambling , when regaining the street turning and running up an alley. The owners of tlie runaways could not be ascertained, no one being on the wagon when the accident happen ed. Neither was there help close at hand to offer any protection to Mr. Gosart, although teveral witnessed the intrusion, from m distance down the .street. From all appearances the rig had been left standing untied. Save for the tearing out of the win dow, which Is no small item, no ser ious damage was done, although a large lock of horse hair caught on a jagged edge of the broken window, tells of at least a scratch to one of the plunging horses. Mrs. Gosart seemed cool and collect ed a few moments after the accident and shortly went to her desk to ss sume the day's regular routine work. She stated: "That it all happened be fore I knew it. I heard the rumble, looked up and saw the chargers com ing without giving me a chance to welcome them. It was a case of think quick, and the first place I thought of was back of the desk. How 1 Rot there I don't know. They made an awful noise, andI thought they would never stop." o BOY DIES OF RABIES. Lad Was Bitten by Mad Dog Last July. Baltimore, Md., Aug. 28. Harry Montgomery, the 13-year-old son of John -Montgomery of Munamakers mill, near Keedysvllle, Md-, who had been suffering from rabies at the Mercy hospital, having been brought to the Institution for preventive treat ment on the first of the month, died early this morning. The boy was bit ten by a rabid dog July 29. . With young Montgomery when he breathed his last was one of the nurses of the institution.- His father had been at the bedside for the past few days, faithfully watching and hop ing. The usual violent convulsions that accompany the dreaded disease did not shake the worn frame of the sufferer. The lad was an extremely quiet patient. The boy was playing In front of his home when the dog dashed down the road. The animal had bitten several dogs In Its rampage. The little fellow shied a block of wood at the animal, which turned, and, Jumping up, bit him In the left cheek below the eye. The animal was driven off by several men and finally shot. HONDURAS BOARD COMING. Washington, Aug. 28. The financial commission to visit the Unitod States to confer with American bankers re garding the refunding of the Honduran public debt will consist of Juan Paredes, minister of finance of Hon duras, and Paulino Valladaras, secre tary to. the president. They will leave Honduras on . Sep tember 2, according to a dispatch, re reiced at the state department, and will reach this country about Septem ber 16- They probably will visit Wash ington and New York. They not only will complete the details regarding the refunding of the foreign debt of Hon duras, but also will make inquiries as to future loans for public improve ments. ' . Awful Loss of Lite by a Sudden Flood : GREAT PROPERTY DAMAGE It Is Estimated That Eight Hundred Were - Drowned arid Loss of $12,000,000 United States Appealed to for Aid. Laredo, Tex., Aug. 28. Word has reached here of one of the most dis astrous floods ever known in North ern Mexico. It was caused by the overflow of the Santa Catarina river and, according to rumors, many lives were lost. The financial damage is stimated at 110,000,000. For the lastd forty-eight hours a veritable deluge of rain has been falling which, together with the flow of water from the adjacent moun tains into the Santa Catarina river, so swelled the stream that it reached a width of a, mile and a half and completely overflowed certain portions of the city of Monterey and wrecked houses, causing a great loss of life. Flood conditions extend as far south as Saltillo, althugh no great damage is reiorted south of Monterey. Telegraphic communication was par tially interrupted but it was learned tonight that no loss of life had been reported south of Monterey. Monte rey has 70,000 inhabitants and is lo cated 180 miles south of Laredo. It is situated between high mountains and is traversed .by the Sant,u, Cata rina river. From a reliable source information was gleaned that the loss of life in Monterey is placed at from 100 to 300 persons.. Until communi cation is re-established it will be Im possible to give accurate figures. FLOOD'S AWFUL TOLL. Monterey, Mex, Aug.- 28 Eight hundred drowned, 1,300 homeless, and a property damage of $12,000,000 Is the result of a flood which struck this city tliis morning. Among the losses are the Monterey Steel com pany, $1,000,000, and the Mexican Smerter and Lead company. $3,0(10.000. The city begs aid of the United States. The scene in the flood-swept section of Monterey tonight is one of utter desolation. Four city blocks on the south side have completely disap peared. For seventy-two hours the rain has fallen ' in unprecedented volume throughout this section, and the Santa Catarina rose gradually all day Friday, the rest of the flood reach ing Monterey early today. At first it was thought there would be no loss of life, but the water leached a height never before attained and swept buildings from their foundations by the score. The electric light plant was put out of commission last night and complete darkness was added to the horror. The cries of the drowning were heard, but the onlookers were power less to render aid. When daylight came, the scene was Indescribable. All through the flooded districts groups of men were seen huddled on the tops of two-story buildings en tirely surrounded by a seething mass of water. One by one these houses disappeared with their human freight. Nothing could live in the wild current, which was running at the rate of twenty miles an hour. The great steel plant-of Monterey suffered a loss of nearly a million dollars, and the smelter of the Mexican Lead company Is cut off from the city and -submerged. It is estimated that the loss of this plant is over three millions. DESTRUCTION ELSEWHERE. Mexico City, Aug. 28. Just before dawn today the tornado struck inland frpm the gulf over the states of Tamaulpais and Neuvo Leon, after de vastating a part of the Isthmus of Tehuantepec. The storm was followed by the most disastrous flood ever experi enced there. It is reported that the City of Bogada, in the state of Tamaulpais, was badly damaged. v Nine bridges and more than fifty miles of track were washed out on the Pan-American railway. Two Indian villages were wiped out, and the light house at Tampico was swept away. No damage was done to shipping in the harbors of Vera Cruz and Tampico. According to latent reports, 125 miles of the National railway was washed out in Neuvo Leon ami Coa huila. Railway officials here admit that twenty-five miles and twelve bridges are gone. All available wreck ing trains are being sent north. Dis patches say that the steel works and big smelters were destroyed and badly damaged. A society of the American colony held a big meeting1 tonight at which resolutions were adopted appealing to the United States and other powers for aid. WEATHER TODAY. Washington, Aug. 28. Forecast for Arizona Local showers Sunday and Monday. Arden, N. Y., Aug. 28. Mr. Harrl man, notwithstanding the flurry of. yesterday, is not to undergo a sur gical operation at present. Aside from this decision, the most important, in cident of today was a visit by Jacob II. Schiff, the New York banker,- the first prominent figure In the financial world to see Mr. Harriman since his return from Eorope. Schiff came ap parently with the idea of ascertaining just how ill Mr. Harriman is. When he left he said, "Mr. Harriman Is better." Whether the decision not to operate was reached because his physical con dition would make the operation un wise, or whether no operation is nec essary, must remain unanswered as long as the Harriman family retains Its policy of, rigid silence.- But on authority it Is learned that after con sultation, the physicians reported to the family and to interests in Wall street most deeply concerned that It was best to let the patient make a full trial of the "after cure." LEMONS ARE RIPE -, AND PICKING BEGINS Citrus Fruits Ripen a Month Earlier Than Last Year. Lemons, the first of the citrus fruits to ripen, are now ready for picking. The first picking began two days ago at the Ward grove almost a month before picking began last year. The. fruit has matured very early this year, perhaps on account of the fact that at almost all times there was enough water to be had for Irrigation. Early lemons are always in great de mand In the markets, and the price of $6 a box is obtained for them as against about $3 a box later in the season. It Is a good augury that the lemons have ripened early. It means that, in all probability, oranges will ripen at a proportionate early date. The first carload of oranges is usually shipped a duy or bo before Thanksgiving, though some weeks later by several weeks. It is the first few carloads that reach New York just as winter is coming on, and fruits of ail kinds are scarce or not to be had at all, that bring the fancy prices. It safe to say that carloads of the golden fruit will be in New York before the first flurry of snow arrives, and Just about a month before the first carload of ripe California oranges reach there. It is estimated by some that the yield of oranges this year will be about the same as last. This may be said to be the most conservative estimate ad vanced, fofckist year was not a banner year except in prices. There were not nearly so many carloads shipped as the previous year, but the prices ob tained for the fruit were a distinct ad vance. The yield, however, at this period can be estimated only In a vague way from the small green fruit now on the trees. There will be more bearing trees in the valley this year than last, and that should increase the number of carloads to be shipped. o DESERVED HIS FATE. A Chauffeur Traveling Sixty Miles an Hour Killed. San Francisc, Aug. 28. Traveling sixty miles an hour, William Bar rington, the chauff ur of Earl Rog ers of Los Angeles, one of the attor neys lor Calhoun, was killed when the machine he was driving collided with another car standing beside the road. Mrs. Barrington and Miss Grace Wil liamson, who were also in th ma chine, were injured. The other ma chine was empty. : . MET ON THE CURVE. Glenwood, Mo., Aug. 28. Two per sons are dead and a score injured, six dangerously, as the result of a head-on collision between a heavHy-loaded Wabash passenger train and a freight train near here today. The accident happened on a curve. The cause of the wreck is not known. ; - o a AN OHIO WRECK. Springfield, O.. Aug. 28 Thirty per sons were injured in a 'wreck at the west end of the city tonight, when a special Big Four train, running at sixty miles an hour, collided with the rear end of an excursion train from Dayton. No one was killed, so far as is known. FRISCO'S SHOOTFEST. San Francisco, Aug. 28. Prizes ag gregating $40,000 will be contested for by German marksmen from Arizona, California and Oregon and teams of eastern cities at the annual rifle com petition of the Francisco Schutzen verein during the celebration of the fiftieth anniversary of the organization next week. TUNNEL FIRE STILL BURNING Another Shaft 'Drilled in An Effort to Force Steam on Flames Lynchburg. Va, Aug. 28 In an ef fort to check the fire In the Southern tunnel in Rivermont, another shaft is being drilled into the top of the tun nel, through which steam will be forc ed. If the fire gets beyond the shaft before it is completed, the tunnel, It is feared, is doomed. Prescott, Aug. 29.( (Special) Gov ernor Sloan, at the telegraphic request of Mr. Carpenter, President Taft's private secretary, today, after a con ference with Mayor Christy of Phoe nix, arranged a program for the enter tainment of the president on his Itinerary in this territory, and tonight made It known by telegraph to Mr. Carpenter. - Governor Sloan and party will meet the president on his arrival at Yuma on October 13 and will accompany him to Phoenix. A short stop will be made at Tempe, where th3 president will deliver a rear-platform address. . The stay of the president in Phoenix will be limited to one hour. He will be driven to the capitol, where he will de liver an address. En route north, short stops will be made at Wickenburg and Kirkland. where the president will make brief talks from the car plat form. . The presidential train will arrive at Phoenix at 6:20 in the evening, where the president will deliver another ad dress and will afterward be driven to Fort Whippel and other points of interest nearby. - . The party will arrive at the Grand canyon on the morning of October 14, and the entire day will be spent there. The president will be driven along the rim of the canyon and in the evening he will be given a dinner at El Tovar hotel. BERLIN DISAPPOINTED. Berlin, August 28. The people here w re greatly disappointed at the non s.rrival of Z"pptlin. A hundred thou sand came to Berlin to witness his coining. o L OF TO THE NEW PRISON First Carload of LKe and Long Term ers Will Leave Yuma Tonight The removal of the convicts from the Yuma to the new penitentiary at Florence will begin tonight with the starting of a car load of life men and long termers who will be brought through Phoenix tomorrow morning. There will be two cars of the long termers. The heavily barred car used in the. transportaion of Chinese or dered deported, will be employed in the transfer of the convicts. There is only one car available for that pur pose so that four trips will have to be made to bring over the 200 convicts yet remaining in Yuma, A large immlur have already been brought to Florence from time to time since the beginning of construction tJ work on the penitentiary. They were generally short term men. the terms of many having expired during the work of construction under the credit sys tem allowed them. Contractor Gregg, who had charge of the construction, was in town yes terday. He said that though the pris on, is not yet complete, it . is nearly enough so for the confinement of the prisoners. In fact, everything is com plete except the outer building. That has reached only a height of one story. , ; SHOT BY SISTER-IN-LAW Durham, N. C.; Aug. 28. Henry Un derwood, charged with deserting his wife, came home yesterday and an nounced that he would tear up his house.- He began by knocking down a brother with a chair, a neighbor with a rock and when he attacked his hister-in-law, Mrs. Bettie Parton, she drew a gun and shot him. The bullet was extracted this morning, but Un derwood is . dangerously wounded. Airs. Parton was released from cus tody on a $100 bond this afternoon. BOILER PLANT BLOWN UP. Carthage, Mo-, Aug. 28. Two men; were killed and a third fatally injured ' today when the boiler plant of the I Slow Seven Mining company atN'eckj City exploded, wrecking the plant and I shattering windows in Carthage fif teen miles away. Two firemen ar tlead and a stoker injured. They had ' misread the water gauge. . . tHIll t HI H I I 1 MMtMMi The Racycle T Is the largest . selling, easiest running, strongest and fastest I bicycle in the world. Sold only I by Griswold, the bicycle man. T " 25-27 East Adams St. .We sell a good bicycle for $20. With Coaster Breaks for $25. Special attention given to re pairing phonographs. . Pneumatic and Solid Tires. . KM 1 1 ! KKKKM' 1 t i l l fHt'HH' I REDUCTION ON WATCH REPAIRING. Best Main Springs elsewhere 81.50. ur price Sl.OO Thorough Cleaning elsewhere S1.5 O. Our price Sl.OO Correspondingly low prices on a 11 Jewelry and Watch Repairing. All work is done by EXPERT WORKMEN and absolutely guaranteed for ona year. , . . N. FRIEDMAN, Manufacturing Jeweler. Prompt Attention to Mail Order. 33 Wet Washington St. M'Goe Resolution Adopted by Conservation Congress MAJORITY OVERWHELMING f 5U Among Other Actions of the ' ; Congress Was Recom- ' mendation for Admission ; of Arizona and New Mex , !ico to Statehood. Seattle, Aug. 2S. The national con servation congress today adopted the water rights resolution of the major ity committee. The resolution was championed by ex-Governor George C. I'ardee of California and favored by Chief Forester Gifford Pinchot. It is similar to that adopted by the recent irrigation congress at Spokane. It declares- that the federal government ought to limit the grants of . water rights to a reasonable time and ex act an annual tax upon them. The resolution was -drawn by Dr. W. J. McGee, the soil and water expert. Judge Hanford introduced a resolu tion which he offered as a substitute, setting forth that it was the promi: e of land and water rights that drew the settlers to the west and it was the same attraction that was now de veloping it. Governor Pardee and Judge Hanford led the respective sides in debate on the floor of the congress today.' TlK; majority for the MeGce resolution was large.. Other resolutions adopted endorse the forestry and reclamation services; recommend the creation of a national bureau of mines; endorse the national conservation commission . and urge congress to make an appropriation to carry on the commission's work, and favor the admission of Arizona and New Mexico as stales, .The congress formed a permanent organization and elected the following officers: President, Bernard N. Baker of Baltimore, Md.; secretary, L. G Brown of Seattle,. Wash.; executive committee, J. D. White of Missouri, Liberty P. Bailey of New York. J.N. Teal of Portland, Ore., J. E. Hardtm-r of Louisiana, W. J. Fleming Jonts of New Mexico, A. B. Farquhar of York. PU., Mrs. J. Ellen Foster of Washing ton and Thomas Burke of Seattle. FRISCO INTO NEW ORLEANS All in Readiness for Trains to Enter City Sept. 1, Officials Say. New Orleans, Aug. 24 After many delays and much- difficulty in secur ing entrance to New Orleans, it was positively announced by Frisco rail road officials today that the trans of that system would be run into this city on September 1. It is planned that the road shall eventually run Into New Orleans on its own tracks. In the meantime the tracks of the Louisville Railway & Navigation Co. will be used between Now Orleans and Baton Rouge. , COUNT ZEPPELIN LATE. . Altenburg, Germany, Aug. 28. The Zeppelin airship lost one of its pro pellers near Ronneburg and pass d here at 3:38 this afternoon at greatly reduced speed, 'which ,will delay his urrival at Berlin. 80 ACRES of splendid soil, all in alfalfa, fenced and cross fenced; good improve ments, including house, barn, shed, etc.; also a complete ly modern equipped, creamery with established paying trade- all for $16,500. This is the wellknown Bradshaw Creamery and Ranch, now offered on very easy terms only Dwight B. Heard Center and Adams Sts.