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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN; WEDNESDAY MORNING, .1UNE 30, 191
PAGE SEVEN Work Of The Farm Advisor News Notes Of Interest To Ranchers .V.-t ns t. be held in July: I-hi Kami Inipiuvcmeiil Associ-ilion, July MeetuiK of i,oeal Leaders in Choe iii.x. July X; South side Kirm lm lunveiiieiit Association, July 13; llifr I. y. July i3; Chandler, July Z'.; Oillnrt. July 3U. The Hitrley board of Trade, or ganized Nome fifteen months no. stain's for what is Kenerally called the "Public Welfare.'" It is composed. 'coidii'K to Sic-Treas. J. I.. Love less of the men of the entire com munity who are public spirited nout:h to become workers for the public k i- These include majority of the population district. The al fairs of the a lare of the orijani- zation are managed by a board of itinc directors, so chosen, that each reclion shall be represented one each from five districts and four at lare. The present officers are: K. I Thiel.aud. Pres., I Y. Woodmansee. Vice-I'res.. and J. I, Loveless, Sec Tteas. Ira t ically al! of the work is done through committees, a standing com mittee b'iuic t-harircd to look, after each activity Tri following projects have al ready In en successfully complrtetl. The fiu.inci'if; of a $i'..0imi school bouse. The securing of a freight ami passeuter depot nt Hisby, and the establishment of Rural Mail De li", ery. At the last regular meeting it was d-eidd to arrange future nunt'ily nieetini;,- to co-operate with tl.e Farm Advisor. The next meet ing, on Kridav July 23. will be ad itressed by Prof. Kii-t. Irrigation Specialist, from the I'niversity of A I izotia. 'itoriMl yeur threshing machines and prevent dust explosions is re t ommendcd by Government speeial iMs. Hurini; the last ear nearly '.mi tbreshinir machines were dcs tit.yed bv fire in WashiiiKton. Oj-e-pon, and Id.iho alone, and it is the epiuioti of specialists of the Oept. of Agriculture, that a considerable number of these were started by static electricity, generated by the machine. It is a common experience to find many parts of moving mach inery highly charged , with electricity. It is therefore recommended to eroomt all cylinder shafts which can le done by dry brush contact with the cylind-r and wires run to an ir-.n red driven into damp ground. Tlitre :ire nine common varieties f inoti-saccharine sorghums. Which lie did vnii p'ar.t? TI. i'!:iv I'arker. member of the South Side Farm Improvement As sociation b-lieves in a wallow for bogs that is full of e h an water all the time. Mr. Parker is afraid that the ordinary mud hole would spread disease among his swine, also that the hot sun will be too much for them, consequently he has made a shallow- concrete wallow that is con tinually fed by a leak from the eiiteh. It would be very easy to rover a wallow of this kind by a broa.l low shade. It also serves as SLAV ARMIES IN RETREAT (Continued from Page One) eiipie.l Scutari. Albania. Aidre Rabo vitch. former prime minister of Monte negro, who is now in London on a spe cial mission, announced tnat Monte negro bad no intention of occupying Scutari, lie explained that Monteneg ro entered certain pa its of Albania for j-trategic reasons, Seutari vas the object of contention between Monti-negro and the great jHAVers during the Palk.in war. A Montenegrin force on April 23, 1913 captured the city after a siege which laM'-d from the preceding October. Prior tu this the great powers decided SVILL McLEAN PLAY - AGAIN IN MAJORS? r Larrjr McLean. Larry McLean, catcher for th New York Giants, is enjoying an en forced vacation, having been sus pended until the middle of August by 'Manager McGraw for the following reasons: Refusing to return to New York on the day designated by the manager; continual use of in toxicating beverages; uttering threats of violence against Manager McGraw and other officials of the club; personal assault on R. F. Kintella in a St. Louis hotel; conduct untiecoming a gentleman and the! L11 fclayer.. ... - "" - i U fir r " II , Mil an ideal place to trva; lice by plac ing oil on the surface once in a while. It is located under one ditch and higher than another so that it can be quickly flushed out. A corn club has been formed by the following ranchers in the HiR lty district, P. H. Wordcn, Jno. Bud I well, V. A. Hdwards, If. W. Tice. ; H. I.. Thiebaud, K. O. Myers M. IX ! Meyers and T. J. Fincher. j A limited iuantity of Mexican June corn Sacaton strain has been dis- tributed by Farm Advisor J. A. Arra- strong to men who wish to try it ; out for seed corn production. The pri'.e lor the winner has not been discussed yet but will be de cided upon before it is possible to ; predict who who the winner might be. Selected seed of this variety of corn has found a ready market In the past ami can be expected to improve as its merits are more gen erally recognized. The I.iveen Literary Society held its regular monthly meeting last Fri day ninht. with nn attendance of sixty. officeis were elected as fol lows: tSeo. Monroe. Pres., Glen Jol ly, Vice-Pres., and Jno. Vanderwalker Seo.-Treas. After a splendid musi cal and educational program, the meeiing adjourned to eat ice cream, which was furnished by the program committee at cost. Grasshoppers are having no "cinch" at Liberty this season. Sometime ago Ir. A. W. Morrill and Farm Ad visor Armstrong attempted to poison III' m on the ranch of J. II. Knight, at Liberty, but did not have the success demanded by them. Since, that time the office of the State Fnutoniogolist has had a man sta tioned in that section and on Mon day. June js, a demonstration was made using a hopM-rdozer construct ed especially for the purpose of catching grasshoppers before they aie old enough to fly. Alfalfa Seed was the subject dis cussed by the Farm Advisor at the last meeting of the ("handler Farm er's I'nion. during the discussion it was shown that an alfalfa blossom is so constructed that it must be broken open before it can be fer tilized, llees do this naturally, but in the absense of an abundance of bees, it might be well to assist them by mechanical means. Milton Fow ler has gone over one of his fields with a float. The operation did good in setting seed but it also broke the alfalfa down, thus causing some dam age. It was suggested at the meet ing that a barbed wire dragged sev eral times across a field in full bloom might have the desired effect .n the blossoms without doing any damage. Mila maize. Screw w'orms. and lice on turkeys were also dis cussed by those present. Manager II. Q. Robertson of the Maricopa county Fair at Mesa, is anxious to have entries made as soon as possible so that space may be arranged no entry fee will be charged. to include Scutari in the future in the state of Albania. An Amsterdam dispatch to the K change Telegraph company eays toe Initch government.'!, has decided to is sue a new war loan of $36.0oO,OiiO to pay the costs of mobilization and other war expenditures. Italians Rout Austrian MILAN, June 23. Gorriere Tella Serra prints an account of a charge by an Italian force and a brigade of gren adiers, comprising the tallest men in the army at the time of the occupa tion of the Garso Heights northeast of Monfa li-ons. The grenadieren, says the newspaiH-r. approached within fifty yards of the entrenched enemy and when came the cry of "Savoy" they sprang with fixed bayonets on the Aus trians, who broke and fled. Austrian Artillery Active HO MR. June 29. An Italian offi- cial statement tonight says: "In the Tyrol and Trentinu regions especially along the eastern part of the frontier, the Austrian artillery continues active. The enemy by re peated attacks attempted to rapt tire the positions of Monte Givaron and Val Sugana, but was repulsed. In Garnia they effectively bombarded the Austrian.' places of shelter at Straninger, driving out the troops there." SHIP CARRIED MUNITIONS f ASSOCIATED PRR8S DIBPATCHj HOQl'IAM, June 29 Laden with a cargo of 4000 old style Springfield Hfles and one million cartridges, loaded with dum dum bullets, accord ing to the captain, the three masted schooner Annie Larson arrived short of provisions and water. Immediately on arrival here the ship was seized by Deputy Gustom Gollector R. L. Sebastian. Ieputies " will remain in charge until the customs collector at Seattle advises what Is to be done with her. o UTAH STILL "DRYER" I ASSOCIATED CRESS DISPA,TCHl SALT LAKE GITY, June 29. Ll fiior elections today Increased Utah's "dry" territory. The towns of Logan, Provo, Richmond and Smithfield con tinue dry by an Increased majority over the previous election. Farming ton and Marysville went from wet to dry. o LESS THAN JITNEY AUTOS t ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH SPOKANE. June 29. Three and one-half cent fare automobiles have begun operating. The company had seats for ten. Books of hundred tickets " are being sold. ANGELES SAYS NOT (Continued from Page One) ship in recent years on the Mexican border. The contents of the letter were not disclosed, but it Is understood to have show n c learly that Villa and An geles are on intimate terms, instead of at odds as has been persistently rum ored. When shown a dispatch from Cor nish, that Gol. Jesus M. Aguilar and Major Yrenco A. Garcia had arrived there seeking to arrange an audience for Angeles with the president, the Villa general said he would be glad to meet Wilson and talk with him person ally about Mexico although he was ndt urging an audience. "Colonel Aguilar and Major Garcia," said the general "are representing Gen eral Raoul Madero. They do not repre sent me. They came to the I'nited States as emmisaries f Madero and called on me in Huston." "Gould you state more specifically the nature of your mission for General Villa?" he was asked. "I can only say I am on a special mission to the I'nited States and a po litical mission to Sonora. which I shaTl undertake as soon as I leave this country. After my work in Sonora is concluded I shall report to General Vil la," Angeles replied. The general said he would remain In Washington for several days, after w hich he w ill proceed to Sonora unless developments should necessitate it change in his plans. Officials of the department of justic-e had no additional details concerning the charges and evidence on which Generals Huerta and Orozco were ar rested at Kl Paso. They expressed the Pinion, however, that whatever might be the outcome of the prosecution f?ie arrests had already had a wholesome effect in preventing the launching of a new revolutionary movement in Mexico. THIRTY MINES SHUT DOWN More Than 2,500 Because Men Out of Strike of Work T ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCIll JoPLI.V, June 29. Thirty mines of the Webb-Carterville district had shut down tonight as a result of a miners' strike which began yester day. More than H.fiOO men are out of employment and the- works produc tion of zinc ore will be reduced at least two thousand tons, it is es timated. Ope rators declared they will not attempt to resume operations for at bast two weekks. It is expected the majority of the miners in the Joplin district will also be closed. The striking miners came to Jop lin. and marched through the streets. James Abernathy, a miner, was shot and seriously injured at Gartervllle by the mine superintendent. The trouble is said to have- resulted from a personal cpiarrel and to have no connection with the strike. o UP TO PRESIDENT Whether Army Officers Can Ressign in Time of Peace I ASSOCIATED PRES IMSrATCHl WASHINGTON. June 29. Iegnl officers of the goverment who have been consulted by Attorney General Gregory over an opinion reiiuested by the Secretary of War as to the right of an army officer to resign in time of peace are understood to be vir tually unanimous in holding that the president has discretionary powers. and may accept or reject resignations. Judge advocates of the army and navy hold opposing views on the question, which has become an issue of serious moment in the war de partment because of the growing tendency of private munitions es tablishments to offer attractive po sitions to expert ordnance officers.. o HINDU TEACHERS HANGED Six Executed for Conspiracy Against Lord Hardinge T ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH! SAN FRANCISCO, June 29. On evidence connecting them with Pa cific coast propagandists of the Hindu revolt, six native teachers were hang ed at Delhi last month for an at tempt to assassinate Lord Hardinge, viceroy of India. In 1912. (luring a procession from the abandoned capital to Delhi, to the new capital at Cal cutta, according to a letter received today by P. Ram Chandra, editor of the Hindustan Gada here, a publi cation advocating revolution in India. One of those executed, the letter said, was a teacher In an American mis sionary school, who was convicted on evidence that he had supplied funds to Har Dayal, former leetcrer of Hin du philosophy at Stanford, now a fu gitive in Switzerland. YOUTH'S WORKADAY WORLD I did not shirk my task at the store, although I never got over the feeling that a fine Instrument was being em ployed where a coarser one would have done equally well. There were moments when I was almost overcome by surges of self-commiseration and impotent anger. For instance, I was once driven nut of a shop by an incensed German grocer whom I had asked to settle an account of long standing. Yet the days passed, the daily grind absorbed my energies, nnd when I was not collecting or tediously going over the stock in the dim recesses of the store. I was run ning errands In the wholesale district, treading the burning brick of the pave ments, dodging heavy trucks nnd drays and perspiring clerks who flew about with memorandum pads in their hands, or awaiting the pleasure of bank tel lers. Save Harvey, the venerable por ter, I was the last to leave the store In the evening, and I always came away with the taste of Rreck & Co.' mail on my palate. It being my final duty to "lick" the whole of It and deposit it In the box at the corner. The gum on the envelopes tasted of wintergreen. From Winston Churchill's "A Far Country-" (Macmlllan.) The "enrliest-to-beel" citv in Amer- lea is Dallas, Tex. By nine-thirty the action In commuting the death sen streets are almost deserted and atltence of Frank to life imprisonment ten hardly a glimmer of light can In the penitentiary." He said only be seen in the residential section. the mob caused him any trouble. ' COMMISSION HEARS (Continued from Page One) crating and ifi given the right to occu py any street or alley in the city is hot worth the paper upon which it was written. He said that all that would be required would be to adopt a new ordinance and to that end he submit ted fcr the consideration of the com mission a proposed ordinance repealing the provisions of the. franchise under which the Phoenix Railway is now op erating. Attorney James Westervelt re sponded to the remarks of Attorney Alexander, speaking in behalf of 672 individuals interested in the construc tion of the Fourth street line. He con tended that 99 out of every 100 of the hospitals in the larger cities were lo cated on street car lines and such lo cation was considered an advantage rather than a detriment. He answered the various arguments of Attorney Alexander that the operation of street cars in the vicinity of the hospital would be disturbing to the patients and place rtiem in jeopardy of their lives, by (saving that the corporation com mission in granting permission for the construction of the line anticipated the needs of the line in the vicinity of the hospital by suggesting that it would he an easy matter to regulate the ring ing of the Hirer t car bells, the speed at which cars were operated and other points that might arise after the cars were actually runnning. The commission uion motion of Commissioner Richey took the protests under consideration but gave no hint of its attitude. The business of constructing the street railway loop by the way of Mon roe street and Fourth to Washington was resumed yesterday morning. Last spring the line of the loop from Second avenue to First street was completed and work was then suspended pending actum by the corporation commission. Meanwhile the opposition to the con struction of the line on North Fourth street beyonel Monroe- is maintained. In this connection the attitude of the cath olic authorities has been rnisrepresent ed. It has been stated that they are opposing the- construction of the line in th,. vicinity of the school and the church. That is not the fact but they are opposing the building of the line north pant the hospital. They favor the loop from the First street line to Mon roe and Fourth, thence to Washi-j-jton. The opponents to the abandonment of the Indian and Glendale lines on First contend that no useful purpose will be served by that, if only the loop by the way of Monroe and Fourth is 'nn. i nut. mey say. would furnish fccommodation for the pupils of the high school an, I the Monroe street school. They contend that the exten sion of the line north from Fourth and Monroe would not render anv new ser- vice. The ten lay senium of the commission yes was occupied largely in re-ceiv- ing protests, the nnlin.ini e After finally adopting licensing the carrying on "r e-eriain professions, traeles. callings, businesses and occupations, instructing the city attorney to draft an ordinance Increasing the salary of the city en gineer from $2,400 per annum to J.1.000 per annum, and fixing the date when the increase in the (salary of the city treasurer shoul.i become effective, a brotest was receive,! from residents of Madison street in the vicinity of Fifth avenue, against the i 1 1 Iw.m-.i at Fifth ,",i'i"iifi avenue and Madison street which it was stated hinib.ra breezes blow nt that point and ob structs the view ,,f property owners In that section, thereby constituting a nuisance. This protest was taken un der advisement. Then came a protest against the payment of 125.000 for land to be used In the widening of Van Ru ren street unless the street be widened to the same width of 6614 feet as in the case of the remainder or that street. No action was taken on this protest although the commission announced it would be given consideration. A protest was also entered against the abolition of the Phoenix Municipal Free Fmployment Piirc.ui. whic h it was state,! was to be almndoned after July 1. Commissioner Richey made the charge that the bureau had been con ducted in a manner that gave rise to the belief that partiality was frequent ly shown in securing employment for those who were registered. He said that it was the intention to constitute the police department an employment bureau and to try out the effectiveness of such an agreement before allowing any other line of procedure. A motion wis adopted that a com mittee of at least two commissioners. he citv manager, the city attorney nnd the city engineer, be named to formu late an ordinance establishing an im nrovement district. To this commit tee Mavor Young named Commission ers cope and Richey. City Kngineer J. G. Girand then pre sented his report of his investigation of paving in cities of the west and southweet. which was received nnd ord ered filed. This report in full appears In The Republican this morning. A motion was also adopted that the cit engineer be authorized to lay some ex neriment.il raving in order to demon strate which of the classes he recom mends as the most practicable. Adjournment was taken until ThursJ day afternoon at 2 o'clock. BRYAN, NOT RYAN r ASfirw.TATFr, presb DISPATCHl CHICAGO, June 29. William Jen nings Rryan was obliged to repeat his name five times and then spell it be fore his Identity was recognized by whoever answered the telephone at the home of Carter Harrison, former mayor of Chicago. The former sec retary of state called Harrison's home yesterday and on learning that the former mavor was not there, ask ed that he call Rrvan at the hotel upon his return. "Not RyanT Rryan," said the former secretary when iden tifying himself over the telephone. o LAT0N'S ACTION APPROVED ASSOCIATKn PRRS9 DISPATCH) NEW YORK. June 29. Former Governor John Slaton of Georgia, de clared In a statement here that "the ,gooa people or Georgia approved his IViOEUFt NAMED STATE'S (Continued from Pago One) he land commission, and the other three members of the department Voting for Moeur. The attorney gen- ral then moved that the appoint ment be made unanimous, and the motion was adopted. Announcement of the appointment was then made. I The first meeting of the new land department was held at 11 o'clock in the morning, all the members being present with the exception of Auditor Callaghan, who had not seen a copy of the land bill and did not feel that he could act under it until officially notified. The meeting was adjourned until 2:30, when the appointment vas made. I'etitions urging the ap pointment of Mulford Winsor, signed by twenty members of the house of representatives and four senators I were presented to the department at the afternoon meeting. Speculation as to who would be named deputy commissioner, and other changes in the office of the i state land commissioner was rife yesterday afternoon after the ap liointment was announced. Although jMr. Moeur stated last night that he had nothing to say. he intimated that there would be no immediae .changes in the force. I The appointment of Mr. Moeur to the office of land ntes a vacancy in commissioner cre the county board or supervisors. which, under the statutes, will be filled by the two remaining members and the county recorder. There are already a large number of applicants for the ap ipointment. It is understood that the new member will in any event be from and the south side. W. K. Rowen Hugh Dana of Mesa, and J. Aepli more Luke, of Tempe being among the prominent candidates. Frank member of the board, becomes the new I W. A. chairman. Moeur. the new land com missioner, came to Arizona from Del Rio, Texas, in and first In cited on a ranch northwest of Phoe nix. There he engaged in farming, ter removing to the southside where has since resided. He was elected mmber of the board of supervisors in the fall of ptll. ;,nd took office in February 1912. He was formerly de uty sheUff under Sheriff Sam Stout. MILITARY EXPEDITION (Con'iniied from Page One) the prominence of the individuals or itheir affiliations. Dispatches to the Carranza agency from Vera Cruz said that c;,.n. Gon zalez's attack on Mexico City has been suspended temporarily on ac count of the torrential rains. Arnold V. Shanklin. American con sul general and Charles J. O'Connor ;Red Cross representative, are said tn j have lft Vera Cruz for Mexico City aboard a special coach provided by Carranza. Shanklin and O'Connor, who are to cooperate in rc lieving distress in the capital, expect to be passed through ithe lines of the contending forces ot (enter with General Gonzales, if he ) ucceeds in reciting the Zapata de fenders. Another Arrest for Huerta SAN ANTciNIo. June L'9 Huerta nd General c irozeo, under arrest at Kl Paso, will be brought here to an wer additional .charges brought gainst them here, it was announced y the I'nited States district attor- y's office tonight. The charges, it .is said, would be filed tomorrow he re I'nited States Commissioner Kd ards. While the charges will be imilar to those filed at Kl Paso, it is ated by officials the evidence gainst the two leaders is much tronger at San Antonio than in Kl aso and that .considerable new evi ence has been discovered since the rrest of the two men. Another reason for filing the addi 'onal charges it is said, is to bring e men away from the border, and tirroundings which federal officers sy are not conducive to a clear un erstanding of the interests of the risoners and the government officers trusted with their prosecution. The overnment will insist on bond of not ess than Jlii.ono for Huerta, it is id -o GERMAN REPLY STILL "HAZY" ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH BERLIN. June 29. Official circles Berlin arc authority for the state- ent that no intimation respecting e contents of the forthcoming Ger nan reply to the American Lusitania ote has reached Washington. Those ngaged in drafting the reply have ot determined on the tenor. IMPORTANT MEMBER T OF ITALY'S CABINET Vice Admiral Leone Viale, Vice Admiral Leone Viale is Italian minister of marine. He succeeded Vice -Admiral Faravelli as chief ol the Italian fleet on the latter's re tirement in April, 1912. During the war with Turkey he was in command of the second squadron, and on th occasion of King Victor Emmanuel's review of the fleet at Naples in No vember, 1912, he was ii chief com mand. i Do You Wear Palm Beach Clothes? If you do, it will bo a foiiifotn)li suniii'ci- lor yon. If not, you an; misrsini; the best ail to hot wca'tiH-v comfort over inventcl. .lu.st ask Hi" first v.vm yw see woarinu: 1'alm JJcicli whether lie would ('.in sider anything else in .summer. 25 Cents the Garment "We have math; this extraonliuarv low huunlci mi-' price to make it pos-.il!e for everyone to we.-.r P.ilm Heach without excessive laundry bi'.K Tliev ar laundered perfectly, bcin finished on the h st t -of pressing rnaehino. the Universal. Ohey that iir.phl.se! Wear Palm Beach. ARIZONA LAUNDRY WHITE AUTOS -11 , Count nd Countess Kaitcagvitch. Arrested with his hnde as spies by the authorities in Sydney, Australia, while touring- the world on their honeymoon, and released after being detained and closely questioned for twelve days, a Serbian nobleman, M. Millan Raitcagvitch, Count de Monte forte, arrived in San Francisco a few days ago from the orient, and is now passing through the United States on his way back to Belgrade. Parcel .Guide We have on hand a few of our vevieu U. S. PAKOEL POST (! HIDES which we will he pleased to j;ive without charp.e to am -one m.ikinp; request. These guides are fi gured with Phoenix as ''center" and one minihers given will not apply for use from other offices. These guides arc printed on heavy paper, suitahle for office ami sliip-pin::;-rooni needs The zone numher of every postoffico in Arizona is given, also that of all important coast ami eastern cities is given, together with a complete scale of weights and postal rates. The Arizona Republican PHONE 422 ' f MUX !" V:1 ,'' I j' i. i I x - VP A eCV. .