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THE A WON A REPUBLICAN, TUESDAY MORNING, MAY 24, 1921 Att'L nli! wW- our ca , y prodiww, 0 abilitv tr . LbrVr,,ut ate peo! Jt,rdU the Make it t w shall adoot new "7 " or tnielUgvnt. under, .andint; buautesa to enable the. na- these demands. Our Duty to World It baa Wn said many times, but it fnnot be too ofta repeated and mphajitsed. that in doing this we will 1 e alike discharging a duty to others ?n aeiztnc an opportunity for our tmiv advancement. Thr have ei im bean mora convincing proofs : f an w am all ereuad ua bow of the aimwpmomct or ail parts f the world. He who displays the "" aptnt oi brotherhood, help a irae cnaxity will most wrwy do eaatina: hla bread on the -Oar duty to the world Is pressing Hit we wilt equip ourselves best to norm neipnally if we are unwaver oaiy Kvai to ourselves. The most .nipanuk uuf to America, la our onutottonaa system. Inseparable ttmb me revnaatloa er a more ner- H-t vnioa the constitution sought to Ktabtiaa Jwatice. True, wo have not Mtainetl the perfection of our Ideals, r baa any otber human society dene v jmuCT. d cn amy. must bog in - mim. no must be Just to our vea and ta oar ewa. first af all. Lis is not selfish, for selfishness mora than a faia share; we oaly that which is rightfully our 't .ami the to preserva that to ires aot our posterity. -WV will do well to keep in mind 1 fundamental importance of agrl iur ana In every possible way tsvre JuaUca to it. The fanner Is :..tW to all the help the govern -it caa giva without Injustice to .i-ro. becauea it la of the utmost i ;ortance that the agricultural com- .alty be eeo.tea.ted and prosperous, a must be accomplished not at the ease at aay other section, but by iucessea which will insure real jus e imanf all elements. Geverwwao nt Out af Business "Turning; to Industry, our policy t ist be to gtva tt every facility pos- l oie, but to keep government outside participation in business on its -n aocouat. It is not necessary for -'. govern me nt to intrude itself, in .e business activities which are bet . r conducted through private lnstru- :rataliUea merely in order to dem . i.-srate that the government la more , - erful than, anything else. The overnmant'a part in business should -e no more than, to insure adherence r the principles or common honesty, nd to. establish regulations that will nable.it to sail a safe course. There ! as bora some tendency to regard : icneag la busineaa as a elm. But ! imoaa all busineaa today la conducted n a acale which, though we have om to regard it as commonplace. y- ould have made our forefathers r;up ;and I prefer to assume It Is i onesr en til proven dishonest. So Meak for the least possible measure (f government Interference with busL- rea. but for the largest co-operation v ith properly conducted business and t le moat effective measures to insure fiat, whether It be big or little, bus! msa shall be honest and fair. On Labor's Status ln our effort at establishing Indus. -ial Justice, we must see that the age earner la placed In an economic ily sound position. His lowest wage nut be enough for comfort, enough o make his house a home, enough to insure that the struggle for existence hall not crowd out the things truly ' orth existing for. There must be i revisions for education, for recrea- : on and a margin for savings. There must be such freedom of action as iil Insure full play to the individual' iHilities. On the other aide, the wage f.irner. must do justice to society. He nust render services fully equal in talue to the eompensition he is paid, vnd finally, both employer and em ploye owe to the public such tli--.ency as will insure that cost ot - rvioe or production shall not be ngher than the public can fairly pay. "Assuming that these things may laid down as fundamentals, it is "r us all to get back, to work. That what made our country great, it is - list IH put the whole world back ii the right track. We must have, world must have, confidence that 'lings will come out right. We have alt with the greatest problem that umanity ever confronted. In carrying ,i the war. We will have no problem vreafter greater or more difficult, iwefore we are entitled to every nfidence that we will cop success- illy with the problems which lie lead. "Our position in the world has een greatly changed as a result of hiny eliniea V .oured Into V ' i ingle glass for k r ,7 Hm Caes-Cole Co. . mm3& 1 1 1 ) ;; ,'ii i They send their f riends to us Many patients come to us upon the recom mendation of their friends for whom we have done dental work what higher compliment could be paid our work? The honest, conscientious dentistry that is always available here, is receiving words of praise from every patient, and our prices are especially pleasing to the pocket book. Complete Dental Diagnosis Free!! GA8 ADMINISTRATION e-. CUcCr Dr. John J. Sitkin I) ' Dr. Frank L. Sitkin nr ' OPPOSITE PHOENIX NAT L BANK MONIHON BLDG, ...-IT-r AVENUE PHONE 605 WASHINGTON AINU r.-. the war. We have become a creditor rather than a debtor. The exigen cies of war compelled the govern ment to take, by taxation, much wealth from our people, to be loaned to our allies. This is the basis or their obligation to us and it is not a good form in which to hold the obli gations of one peopae to another. It i altogether to be hoped that in a reasonable period we may change the form of these obligations and dis tribute them among all the people. We hope also that there may be ef fective reduction of the cost ot gov ernment. In these ways w hope to release a great volume of wealth and credit from the burden that govern ment haa been imposing and make it available for domestic Industry and the expansion of foreign trade. We ask the co-operation of business lead ers and we assure them that within its proper limitations the government will meet them half way. Create Demand For Trade "By this process we shall aim to create renewed demand for the pro ducts of our industries to establish permanent markets abroad for sur pluses. We are learning that the Im mediate need, so far as our own country is concerned is not so much production as facilities of exchange. To that end, I could wish that the tendency of the world's gold to gravi tate to us might be cnecked. Beyond the point of Insuring security to our circulation, gold would be more use ful to us In the vaults of great banks abroad, where it would be the guar antee of the gold standard and of those fair exchanges which are vital in international trade. I feel strongly that the protection ot the gold stan dard is one of the great obligations which peculiarly appeals to us. "We are coming to understand the elements of the pt-ooiem we face and that is a long step toward solution. Oive us the earnest support of such men as I see gathered here, of suoh organs ot sound policy as we are gathered to acclaim, and we 'shall not be long in putting our country on the right course, ready for the signal. full speed ahead.' Speaking extemporaneously after his prepared address the president said: I would like for you captains of industry to know an aspiration of the present administration it Is to In augurate an era of understanding. I want-an understanding between the government and the people, an under standing between nations. "I want our America to have noth ing to do with any nation that is not willing to sit at the table' and show Its cards. o ii Administration To Place Government On Business Basis (Continued from Page One.) activity. Therefore why not assume that continuance of such control and management, in time of peace, would enable continuance of the same liber, ality in compensation and profits, the same intense business activity? , "Those who look below the surface know that the things which govern ments accomplished during the war were accomplished at a staggering cost; a cost which society could not bear for long; a cost that has left so ciety burdened with debts which mortgage generations of the future. They know that the feverish seeming ot prosperity was not genuine. For Government Effioieney "Every principle or device which promotes efficiency in private busi ness should be adapted and applied In government affairs. I will trust the public official who decides his public problem aa though it were his very own. , "Fortunately the prospect is not so hopeless as might appear. The party in power is pledged to econ omy and efficiency and you may be assured that every energy is being directed to redeem that pledge to the last degree and with all prompt ness. "At the beginning of his adminis tration. President Taft secured from congress the establishment of an economy and efficiency commission. It made a comprehensive survey ot activities, organization and person nel of the whole government estab lishment. The report on that sur vey was printed, but I believe never made public. But it is available and can be consulted to determine where wasteage and overlappings. of tunc Uon. "The present congress haa already provided for a Joint committee on the reorganisation . of the administrative branch ot the government. The task will require some time and -ultimate results must await it. . For Budget System "But meanwhile we shall, I trust, have a budget system in operation under the law, before the opening of the new fiscal year. But the budget program will not do every thing. There must still be much and continuing effort to keep expenses down to insure full value for every dollar of the taxpayers' money the government spends. "Too mw stress cannot be laid HOTEL FOURTH AT MAIN Convenient to all beaches and shop ping districts. Un excelled cuisine. Rates readjusted. R. N. Boggs, Pres. on the fact that eternal vigilance is the price of economy and efficiency. It requires persistent, determined, stony hearted devotion to the public interest. Even the administration which' devotes itself relentlessly to such work must understand that it will lose a good deal of immediate loyalty on the part of a certain class of politicians, which will not be com? pensated to it at once in the appre ciation ot the public; for the public will not have the deep, immeaiaie interest, or the active concern, which will animate the person who finds himself being pried loose from the purse strings. "Nevertheless, thankless and un gracious as the task will be for most of those who devote their efforts to it. It must and will be attacRea. it is being attacked with all determina tion." o Republican a., p. Leased Wlr NEW YORK. May 23. The New York naval training ship Granite State, once the pride of the Ameri can navy, today was burned to the water's edge in a spectacular fire in which sailors dived through port holes after flooding the magazine. The old wooden frigate for years had Jain in the Hudson river a few feet from the landing at which President Harding today came ashore from the Mayflower. Seamen on the presidential yacht saw the Granite State suddenly en veloped. In- flames. -. Firemen later concluded a break in an oil pipe line running under the river had coated the water with a thick film and that a motor boat, back firing, bad set the oil ablaze. Soon the flames spread to the dock and threatened naval militia bar racks nearbv and the state nautical school training ship Newport, moored alongside. The Newport was hastily towed Into midstream. Tne uranue State, formerly the United States steamship New Hampshire, had a service record extending back more than 100 years. Her keel was laid in Kittery. Maine. She waa com missioned in 1818 in the presence ot James Monroe, fifth president, ana saw varied duties until today when she was viewed for the last time by the country's twenty-ninth presi dent. W. G. Harding. She was on the battle line during the civil war but when she was re placed by the steel fighting crart that now bears her former name, sne reverted to training purposes, even tually passing from federal to state control. Twice she returned briefly to federal service once during the Spanish war and again during the world conflict when aba was used as a receiving ship. o Murderer Of Aged Globe Man Sought By State Off icers Republican A. P. Leased Wire GLOBE. Aris.. Mav 23. A posse from the Arizona state penitentiary and local deputies with bloodhounds tonight are scouring the Pinal moun tain region for W. H- Barnett, known as Red Whiskers, notorious Arizona outlaw, who is believed by them to have murdered Mariona Teague. 60 years old, a rancher at Willow Springs, near here, Sunday. Teague s body was found In an abandoned well on the Zee Hays ranch by Sam Jones, ranch hand, shortly after the latter had been held up by a man he said was Barnett about a mile from Willow Springs, according to authorities. The ranch home had been looted. Barnett, who escaped from the penitentiary nearly three year ago, is being trailed to wards the southern end of the Pinal mountain district, where he is said by officials to be familiar with abandoned tunnels and isolated hid ing spots. Organized attempts to capture the outlaw have repeatedly failed since his escape from the peni tentiary. Four posses in all have taken up the search for him. o 116 Strikers Held For Beating Crew Of Steamer Hadnot Republican A. P. Leased Wire NEW ORLEANS. La.. May 23. One hundred and sixteen union ma rine strikers are being held lncom municado by order of the United States marshal's office, following their arrest in connection with the removal and beating of members of the crew of the shipping board steam er Hadnot today. Fourteen of the alleged strikers. Including two union officials, were said to have been captured after a chase between the strikers' launch. New Florida, and the dock boards tug Samson. The police say the New Florida was used in taking the Hadnot's crew to shore when the members were beaten. Denzel Chester On Trial For Murder Of Florence Barton Republican A. P. Leased Wire KANSAS CITY, Mo., May 23. Forty-seven men, from whom 12 will be chosen as jurors, were selected today at the opening session of the trial of Denzel Chester, charged with the murder of Miss Florence Barton. who was shot to death the night of Oct. 2 while riding in a motor car on a country road with Howard Winter, her fiance. Counsel were directed by Judee Ralph Latshaw, who is presiding, to exercise their right of challenge promptly and be ready to proceed with the hearing or evidence possibly late tomorrow. Sir Craig Appeals For Ulster Loyalty .Republican A. P. Ueaaed Wire BELFAST, May 23. Sir James Craig, premier designate of Ulster, in a final pre-election appeal to the loyalists. Issued today, says: "Rally round me that I may shatter our enemies and their hopes or a re publican flag. The union jack must sweep me pons. ine eyes of our friends throughout the empires are on us. Let them see we are as de- termined as they are to uphold cause of loyalty." FORMER PRIDE OF AMERICA'S MM HUDSON RIVER MILLION DOLLAR RANCH TRANSFER IS MADE PUBLIC Valley Ranch Company Is Incorporated And Takes Over Litchfield Ranch And Other Property Of Southwest Cotton Co. Part Of Reorganization Reorganisation of the Southwest Cotton company became known yes terday with the announcement of the transfer of much or the company's property to the Valley Ranch Althoug-h the reorganiz"Jiontuhaa been rumored for some tim the first definite information thaW could b secured was with the granting ot a permit by the corporation eoramis. ion to the Valley f.ancn comD&ny to issue and sell a certain amount ot its capital stock. Take Over Litchfield Ranch Millions are Involved in the dtal- tt is declared to be one of the most important, financial.; transaction. consumated In the valley In months. That it will result in further devel opment of the county Is certain in view of the fact that the Valley Ranch company, according to its ar ticles of incorporation, will not en. gage in the cotton industry alone but will plant all kinds of crops on its vast acreage 20 miles west or Phoenix. The transfer not only includes ths 1? Litchfield ranch of lo,28Q acres land, but also cotton gins at Phoenix, Mesa, Sarival, Tempo, Ulendale, Tol- leson, Gilbert ana i'eorla. The prop erties, most of which have been in operation for the past three years. are all fully equipped. The oil mills on the holdings are also equipped. The Valley Ranch company is in- eomorated under the state laws Anril 25 of this year with an authorised capitalization of $5,000,000, divided into 60,000 shares of common stock at the par value of $100 a share. The Incorporators were G. P. Nevitt and Harry Bringhurst named as president and secretary of the company re spectively who together with M. P, Kelly, vice president, and J. M. Tag gart and Albert E. Van Cort const! tute the directorate. The corporation commission yesterday gave the com pany authority to sell one share of stock ' each to the directors at $100 and 25.40 shares to the Southwest Cotton company. It ordered that 100 per cent of the funds received from the sale of stock should be placed in the treasury of the company and no part thereof used tor expense in con nection with the sale of stock. While the company plans to engage in farming on a large scare It will also operate and maintain cotton gins and warehouses and oil mills. Terms of Transaction According to the records the South west Cotton company has accepted payment in consideration of the transfer of 25,406 shares of capital stock at the par value of S100 and a promlsory note of 1710,000 due so days from May 21, 1821, with interest at 8 per cent. It is also stipulated that an order to pay the note win. within a reasonable time, create bonded indebtedness of approximate ly a million dollars to be evidenced by the bonds of the company. It was stated In the application for a permit that the Valley Ranch com pany would through Us officers ex ecute and deliver a deed of trust upon me properly conveynq ij me ouutn- west Cotton company. The following is given as a con densed statement of the assets and liabilities: Assets: (capital) Farm lands and permanent equipment $1,981.63! Townsite and im- provementa . . S48.974 S28.116 S31.962 .5,434 Gins Oil mill Live stock ..... Farm machinery and movable equipment . Furniture and fixtures Jobs in process. . Assets (current) Deferred Assets Material and supplies Prepaid Insur ance Prepaid ranch expense 0.3:5 4.003 19,863 $3,000,300 600 161,354 14,304 73,704 $ 349.863 33.250.663 Capital liabilities Capital stock 2,250,663 Current liabilities- Bills payable 1.000,000 33,250,663 ROTARIANS TRAIN Latest developments In the prep arations preceding the great baseball game which is to be played by the teams of the Rotary and Kiwanis clubs at Riverside park Saturday aft ernoon for the benefit of the char itable organizations of the city cen tered yesterday about the selection of players and the elimination of "ring ers." It was rumored during the afternoon that Rotary was consider ing slipping in a "dark horse" pitcher from one of the sand lot teams ot the city, while Kiwanis was being charged with endeavoring to buy the services of an expert water carrier to take the place of Press Ba ncroft. Both rumors, however, are denied. and at last accounts no blood had been spilled in the altercation. Other disputed points are yet to be settled. George Judson, who came within an ace of winning the tennis tournament at Bisbee a cou ple of weeks ago, is having diffi cul ty in handling a bat it was said yesterday and has asked permission to use a racket, while Dave Gold berg, first baseman for the Kiwan ians, has voted for a rubber ball aft er having tried to stop a hot one with his bare hand tn a practice game Sunday morning. The Rotarians have kept the per sonnel of their team secret, and are Indulging in the same kind ot train ing, thus patterning after one Georges Carpentier, while Kiwanis is preparing for the contest with a brass band and a moving picture outfit. Royal W. Lescher, president .of the club, has purchased a new the Palm Beach for the occasion, and J. Oscar Sexspri, who puts in his spare BEHIND DOORS FOR TILT WITH KIWI IS momenta conducting, the affairs ot the Y. M. C. A., will have charge of the one glove that the club owns. Whether the glove will be used Sat I urday will be decided at the lunch eon today. Tickets tor the game will be on sale today, and all the fans and fanettes are asked to get their de mands in early. In addition to the regular game, there will be a three inning contest in which the real mer its of the respective clubs are ex pected to develop. For this game the Rot&rians will select the Kiwan- lans whom they will oppose, and the Kiwanians will do the same with Ro . tary. If this game is not worth the not .a usfied win be given a five per i prise will be a dinner to the winning club by the losers. . - o- i Jt 'A farm to be successful should malialn its productivity and should return a reasons Die wage tor tne labor of the farmer and his family, after paying farm expenses and de ducting a fair rate of Interest on the investment." The Phoenix chamber of commerce has had a number of requests for a simple system of farm accounting, and in order to comply with this r- hU - t XSfJaVv'S bulletin No. 1119. issued by the U. S. department of agriculture, have been obtained. The above quotation is from the introduction to this bulletin. Blank pages for recording financial transac tions are published as part of the bulletin. While the supply lasts they may be obtained free ot charge from the chamber of commerce. Railway Executives Oppose Change In Transportation Act (Continued from Page One.) pered by tne necessity or unueriaHin the operation of t,he property bur- dened with the large advances In ex RECEIVE PAMPHLETS ofiinccoi My mother gives me Oveh Eakeb Beams with Tomato Sauce r Fatty eats them because they taste so good. Fatty's mother gives them to him because they are so wholesome and healthful as well as good to eat The whole family eats them for the same reasons. There's a lot of nutriment in beans if they are prepared the right way. The Heinz method of real baking in dry heat ovens preserves all this natural goodness, and makes beans the delicious, healthful food that beans should be. There never was a flavor penBes, with under-maintenance of way and equipment, and further bur dened with the additional increase of expenses by reason of the orders of the labor board, moved all the ton nage that was offered durinft 190. and endeavored to make substantial progress toward restoring the prop erty to the standard which the best judgment considered necessary to enable it to do properly and sufely the business of the public. "The enormous increases in oper ating expenses have been in the main due to the great war. War necessi ties broke through and largely de stroyed normal conditions In the in dustrial world. The materials of war had to be supplied at any cost of labor and material. This situa tion had to be met in the railroad world, and it waa met. The war ended, but normal conditions could not at once be restored. That resto ration will come through time and patient effort, but pre-war or nor mal conditions and a normal cost of living can only be restored by gen eral reduction in the cost of both labor and material." In a statement filed as part of the recprds of the committee. Mr. Cuyler for the association or railway execu tives says: "The transnortation act has not broken down: the nresent difficulties of the railroads are not due to the I transportation act, and the transpor tation act provides effective machin ery for remedying, in so far as It may be done by national legislation, the difficulties in which the railroads now find themselves. "Feeling, as we do. that the world has definitely turned the corner of its roost acute depression, so we feel that the railroad situation has like wise passed throueh Its darkest hour and has now definitely turned for the better." It Must Not Be Again Harding Declares At Service For War Dead (Continued from Page One.) took a pink rose from her gown and pinned it on his blouse. Speaking at the regimental review in Brooklyn, President Harding said: "I am very happy to have had the experience of witnessing the make up and something of the training of this wonderful organisation. I can not quite tell you the impressions have been having while I watched your maneuvers. Somehow, in the f7jh ) H EIMZ One of the wonderful impression you left I felt a hew security for the republic In that assurance which comes of a voluntary military organization that can be perfected as yours has been. If I were a resident of Brooklyn indeed as a resident and citisen of the republic I'd join you in pride in- the history and in the achievement of the present condiuon of the 83d regiment. "it has a good deal more to boast that you began in the Civil war. There is a good deal more to boast than that you were tne first on the soil of Belgium. The great boast which is yours is that you made a very great ottering in the contact for civilization and are still a well organized unit today, ready to serve your country. 1 hope you will never be called. Eulogizes 23rd Regiment "Somehow there is a new feeling in my breast today ... I saw 6000 soldier dead . . . somehow there has been a prayer in my heart ever since, that there shall be a nation so righteous and so just that we shall never be called on to make war so long as God and men may rule to gether. I hope you will never be called, but If you are, I should only ask that the 23rd serve In the future as It has in the past. "And another Impress came to me today. What a wonderful welcome you gave us in Brooklyn. I don't be lieve I ever dreamed there were so many children in the United States of America . . . sweet, rollicking, laughing, hopeful children. I don t believe anyone with the responsibility can ride through such a company of American children as we did this afternoon without having a new re solve In his heart. I have resolved that I want the children who hailed us this afternoon to have the same lib. erty, the same rights, the same jus tice, the same hopes that were in herited from those who -went before us. I want them to have our America free, untrammeled, confident of Itself. "If you have ever had any doubt of the righteousness of the. republic if you have ever had any doubt about the wisdom of the founders, I ask you to turn again to the picture this afternoon and see these children, garbed in essentially the same rai ment, participating in the same salu tations, shining with the same laugh ter, cherishing the same hopes, rising in the hopefulness of youth to the same opportunities In life. Ah, let no one challenge! "It may be true that some of these children are not prepared to embrace K . with the zip and tang of Heina own Tomato Sauce. Made of choice sun-ripened tomatoes, skillfully spiced and seasoned, it is blended deliciously with the rich, oven-baked bean flavor. All in the spotless Heinz kitchens, made famous as the Home of the 57 Varieties. jj opportunity, but the wonderrui minj of America Is that opportunity beck ons to all these young Americans alike. Ask them to enter into the privileges of the republic. And if you want another picture nno it oeioie me now.. When I was making the in spection I was not so much con- erned about the shining arms ana the way they were kept. I was .not quite so much concerned about the Insignia on. the shoulders or tne serv ice men who served so faithfully In the war. I was rather caught by the blend of racial origin In tho faces. I saw in this group the citlsens and defenders of the republic, wno, seemed to me, came from origins across the seas that represent almost every land In the world. Here l? youthful fighting America which is the blend of their citlsensnip or me old world, standing in absolute equality here, ready to defend the re public and its affairs. There is noth ing finer than the equality m me United States. No Other land offers the same reward of merit. Let us keep the America wo inherited." 50good cigarettes fpr 10c from on sack of GENUINE DURHAM TODACCO Si ii EX"