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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, SUNDAY MORNING-, OCTOBER 15, 1911.
APRIL TERM OF
COURT IS ENDED
And Now Judicial Machine Will Grind
out the Last Batch of Territorial
Tostcrday, which according to the ju
dicial calendar was the last day of
.April term of the Marlcojta county
court, was marked hy no particular in
cident. Tiie court handed down judg
ments' in one equity proceeding, lie
passed upon a habeas conpus jnatter,
and lie attended to several other for
mal affairs thnt come within the lin
of regular court business. Monday the
last term of the territorial court will
One of the cases passed upon by
Judge Kent yesterday was that of Lo
mis Golly against the Electric Percus
sion Tool company, in whicli the de
fendants were permanently restrained
from manufacturing or marketing a
mining tool invented by the relator.
Golly. In his petition Golly set forth
at length a series of grievances, in
cluding the allegation that he had been
grossly deceived by the respondents
who had entered into a contract with
him to manufacture and market ills
invention. He alleged that the com
pany was nothing more than a promo
tion concern and it would seem from
the judgment that the court took alout
the same view. All the relief sought by
the relator was granted.
In the case of Louis Manuel and sev
eral other Indians, who have been in
jail for the iast several weeks on a
charge of forgery, the writ of habeas
conpus was ' allowed and the red men
were given their liberty. The court
held that the territory was without
jurisdiction in this matter.
The following is the record
of realty transfers in the office
of the county recorder yester
day, as reported by the Arizona
Abstract & Title Co.. 134 West
S. It. V. Townsite Co. to county of
Maricopa, deed to lot 31. 3-'. 33 Hoopers
stilMiivisiou regarding lot 7, block ir,
Emmo Rollins to Elijah Thompson,
deed to 11 acres in south-east quarter,
section 2, township 1 north, range 5
Serena Pomeroy and husband to Ro
sina Brewer, deed to ll.rixr5 feet of
north-cast corner lot 5. block 2S. Mesa.
Grant Monical and wife to Frances
E. Sanger, deed to ." mining claims in
San Domingo mining district.
Emil llolden to Mark Rodgers. deed
to 2 mining claims in San Domingo
Clyde Keuling and husband to Jacob
R. Ilevne, deed to lot 1 and east quar
ter lot 2, block 25. Capitol addition.
Greene & Griffin R. E. &. I. Co. to
William H. Crosby, deed to lot 14, blocl
1. Irvine addition.
Greene & Griffin R. E. & Co. to
Alfreda Lizarraga. deed to lot 12,
block 1C. Park addition. Glendale.
A. C Mazon to Blanche Clark, deed
to part of lot 2, block .IS, Mesa.
GEARE FUNERAL WILL
OCCUR NEXT MONDAY
JENSEN IS GETTING
RIS MACHINE READY
"Rliggins complains that he does
several men's work."
"It's true. At the ball park In- tries
to be both umpires and tin- entir.
coaching line." Chicago Tribune
'Obsequies Over Body of Well Known
Resident Will be Held at
The funeral of Joseph Geare, whoso
I death occurred Saturday, will lie held
I Monday at eight o'clock at the family
limine in North Central avenue. This
will lie followed by services at the
All the funeral arrangements are in
charge of tile Knights of Columbus,
the interment will be in tile Catholic
BY MAY WANTON
A SMART FROCK FOR LITTLE GIRLS.
ASH IONS for little girls are exceptionally attractive tins year. The peasant
sleeves suit them to a nkc'v and the straight skirts are in every way child
ish in c.Tcct. Here is a frock that is available for one material through
out or for two materials. In this instance it is made of wood brown
cashmere awl it is
braided with lichen
is an exceptionally
fashionable one as
well as truly lcau
tiful, and the little
dress is in every
way attractive, but
in place of one ma
terial w i t h the
braid two could lie
ud. All-over lace,
fancy silk or other
for the lwlero por
tions with a plain
one for the remain
der of the dress
would lc charming.
Dotted c hal lis
wouki be pretty
with the bolero
portions of all-over
lace ami with lace
banding, or pale
blue or rose colored
cashmere could be
striped silk to be
most effective. Al
though the frock
is a very simple one
its possibilities are
many. In this case
it is made without
lining and with
square neck and
short sleeves, but in
addition to its
it can be lined and
made with high
neck and under
slccvcs. The skirt
is straight and can
be cither plaited
or gathered, conse
quently it suits
both the thin ma
terials and slightly
heavier ones equal
ly well. Braiding
and embroidery are
this design is al
ways beautiful, but
if less work is de
sired, banding can
Ik; made to take
the place thereof.
For a girl of io
years of age will
be required 3?t
yards of material
7 or 3. 3 yards
44 inches wide.
The pattern, No.
7022, is cut in sizes
for girls of S, 10 and
12 years of age.
braiding design. No. 50, includes four yards; the wider design. No. 504,
three yards. They will be mailed to any address, by the Fashion Department
of this paper, on receipt of ten cents for each.
J. E. Jensen, the fl.xing mat bun man
is back in his cae in Telegraph can
yon and rushing to complete his new
Mr. Jensen will be remembered as
a citizen of Kay the past summer. He
was here as a workman in the ma
chine shops of the Ray Con. company
Jensen is a mechanician of an in
ventive turn of mind. Ho has been
siuuying ine nying macniue business
since a boy. lie has made manv
flights, and has evolved a patent of
Ins own. It is the construction of -i
machine of his own invention and pat
ient thnt he is working on now. His
plan of a machine has been iatente.l
by this goverment and some foreign
It mnv seem odd thnt Mr. Jensen
selects as his workshop, a natural cave
in the mountains, away from the pop
ulous centers. It will be recalled that
the story was published by the Copper
Cnirtp of Mr. Jensen's going to Phoe
nix to build his machine and that tin
exhorbitant price asked for ground
space drove him to the mountains. H
knew of the cave in Telegraph can
yon, only twelve miles from Ray. II
knew that it was adapted to the pur-
jxise of a workshop such as he needed
and that it could be had without cost.
Hence there he rejwired.
After leaving Itay last summer. Mr
Jensen went to St. Louis and other
eastern points and was joined by his
partner J. P. McGnire. They interest
ed capital in the Jensen 'patent and
obligated themselves to complete the
machine and give a test by the last of
Jensen and McGnire are now busy
erectinir lathes ;nwl ntlior nitnliniiees ;if
the sfcive and two car loads of ma
terial are on the way for the machine.
One of the advantageous features of
the Jensen patent over other machines
lies in the fact that it rises direct from
the ground and does not require a run
way to start it.
It will be a big day in Telegraph
canyon when the Jensen machine
makes its first flight. A number of
Itay people will be present on the oc
casion. Copper Camj.
A RAILROAD OVER GLACIERS
Trains Run Through the Icy Terri
tory in 'Alaska.
7022 Girl's Dress, 8 to 12 years.
FILL OUT THIS BLANK.
ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, Phoenix, Ariz.
Please order for me, 10 cents herewith to cover
Pattern No Size
NOTE: These patterns are ordered for you from
Chicago and require ahout 10 days to get them to
F. R Sharpless of West bury has re
cently returned from a four months'
stay in Alaska, where lie went on an
inspection trip, having, incidental .
many exciting' adventures. Indeed.
ifter hearing Mr. Sharpless's account
of following tiie new railroad lint- 1m -
ills' built through the icy territory, it
all seems a risky venture of men and
"The biggest problem," Kays Mr.
Sharptess, "is fighting the glaciers
and meandering glacial streams. The
foundations under the rails seem no
foundations at all, since they have
ice underneath. Kails jkiss over ttm
drae untiling more solid than rotting
vegetation, cemented with ice.
"Rut all the same, grading goes on,
unstable as such a foundation
"At one jKdnt there is a 30O-ftot
tunnel. After driving one hundred
feet, frozen tundme was reached.
Think of a tunnel where neitlter top
imr iMittom is of reliable solidity;
where the roof and flooring are in
danger of caving.
"Besides all these menacing prob
lems, there are snowslideg to lie con
sidered. There is a, little stretch
that must lie bridged, and the ex
perimental san will be later replaced
by a iiermanent one Though already
in us the bridge is not by any
means considered safe, with all josi
ble precautions, since it lias as a
neighbor a treacherous glacier, and
the piles have more than once Iteen
Mr. Sharpless's collection of photo
graphs is a remarkable picture story
of the fight civilization is making in
Alaska. Brooklyn Eagle.
A SLIM SEASON FOR ACTORS
Broadway Has Few Theaters Open
and Few New Plays.
Broadway today is so full of actors
and actorines out of a job that it
looks like a film or "The Woes of r
Player" From Thirty-fifth street to
Forty-fifth the pavements are clotted
with Thespians rehearsing troubles,
making touches and doing a little
fussing with persons of tiie opposite
sex who flit by. There are fewer the
aters open in town than at the same
period last year, although four new
theaters have lieen built. There are
fewer new plays on the boards by
one-half than at the same date in
1910, and the prospects for the fu
ture are anj thing but bright, so far
as one can se who is not even re-
500,000 Feet 2-Inch
Only 6 Cents Per Foot.
Free cartage to any depot.
This is the second largest shipment
or this size water pipe ever shipped
to the Pacific Coast. Each length
has a new coupling and a new thread,
and is fully guaranteed by the Admits
In order to make room for this
large shipment, we arc offering this
pipe at a reduced price of six cents
per foot, free cartage to any depot in
If you haven't the cash to pay, we
will trust you for any amount you
Mail orders will receive prompt at
tention. We also carry in stock any size
water pipe and well casing that you
wish at reduced prices.
Adams Pipe Works
2025 Bay St., Los Angeles.
F-1917 Bdway 1254
i:i 1 1 n
."Good Clothes and No Other Kind".
Keeping Faith With Our
Patrons and With Ourselves
The main issue is GOOD CLOTHES. Unless you
KNOW that the clothes have the right quality, a
low price ought not to interest you in the least.
(This business of selling "at cost and less" at all
times of the year won't stand investigation TO BE
CANDID ABOUT IT, IT'S BUNK. (Deception is
foolish. The clothing business of today deserves
better. We want you to keep this in mind. We
stand sponsor for everything you purchase here.
We want to make you glad there is such an insti
tution in Phoenix as
Good Clothes and
No Other Kind"
$15.00 to 35.00
Your New Fall Hat SSWJSS
features, fits the style and fits your purse awaits
you all styles.
ni'itHy connected with the stag.-.
"Greedy managers ha- hurt tin-
game, s;iii uiie manager who is not
reedy, and who has, therefore, Im-cii
prosH-rous. "Thcive skinm! the pub
ic with rotten shows, and the goose
that laid the golden egg in other
years is so sore that she screams
every time she approaches the nest.
I'liey've opened more theaters than the
town is rije for, and in consequence
many of these houses are showing
pictures.' Theatrical business will
continue to he had, I fear, until some
f the systers have lieen weeded out
f the game. Self respecting mana
gers have suffered almost as severely
as the Ux offiee hogs."
Itut the actor doesn't see any cause
ror fright. He is confident that he
will land a good job, sooner or later.
and that if Ik- has to skin through the
season on last year's saxings. lie will
make it up next year. New York
Letter to the Cincinnati Times-Star.
THAT IRON WILL FABLE.
The Ability to Convince Men Is More
of an Asset in Success.
They tell us an iron will is a very
fine thing. A great general rules his
forces Ity his will A paraliamentaiy
leader drives recalcitrant mcinlters into
the right lobby by ills will. If he has it.
Napoleon, they say, controlled all
France by his will.
NaiKtleon never had to get an obsti
nate donkey out of the way of an ex
press train, Tor there were no express
trains, but had the task confronted him
I doubt whether the iron will that con
quered France would liave moved the
donkey. Nay, I do not doubt I am
certain it would not. And since nen
are a great deal more stupid and nviv
bstinate than donkeys, I am sure it
was not by an iron will alone that
Najioleon ruled tiie French.
The iron will only served to rule
himself, to keep him hard and in-
cantly at tne working out of ins
great idea, the idea or convincing
men that he was the ablest among
them, that by following hiir. they did
best tor themselves A political boss
does, the same; there is no iron will
nvoUed, merely h shows h:.s follow
ers that they wiil gain by going with
And the same rule holds true in
the case of lmnd conductors. A
military conductor can get his way
because the men under him are pun
ished unless they obey him; an opera
or concert conductor may get ills
way because he can throw out of
employment the men who do not
Hut the true born conductor, either
military or civil, gets ins way "
fine results when his bandsmen know
that by jiaying close attention to
him and putting their backs into
their work they help to secure per
formances of which they may all
justly feel proud. John F. Runelmun,
in the Saturday Review.
ORIGIN OF PANIC.
vf, word has moved with the times
more than "panic." long ago in an
cient Greece it was a mild fear in-
.-pirei) l t r i 1 1 s sights and,
sounds among I he mountains ami'
alles by night, which were at-j
trilu(el t the god Ran. Novvada;. sj
it has a by no nxans suernntural
significance on the stock ex hange
as it nearly did in Ife-rlin the other
day. "Panic fear" was the original
expression, and in shortening it to
"jianic" we have all really been as
slipshod as the small hoy who calls
his "comic paer" a "comic." Shaftes
bury, two hundred years ago. would
have used the word for any con
tagious feeling that seized upon
maascs of men. "There are many
I'annicks in Mankind besides merely
that of Fear. And thu is Religion
also I'annick." Lomb.n Chronicle.
CAN'T MAR THE GRANDEUR
Switzerland Probably Will Roacnt
Further Alpine Railroad
In a memorial presented recently to
the Swiss government the ligue for
thte preservation of sctnery in that
country asks that no more conces
sions should be granted for the con
struction of Alpin railways.
It is probable that concessions In
thte future may not be obtained so
easilv as in the past, as there Is a
certain amount of feeling in the
country that these railways, though
thu v certainly appeal to a large num
ber of visitors, do not improve the
beauty of the Alps.
Manv of the mountaineering visit
ors dislike these railways, but they
very seldom care to climb on ioot a
height which can be sealed in a com
fortable carriage. Such a mountain
loses all charm, it appears, for the
pedestrian, and he generally goes on
to districts where the mountain rail
way has not leen introduced. Queen.
WILLIAM GILLETTE'S NOTES
In the writing of his plays and the
studying of characters for the stage
William Gillette takes many aim
copions notes. All his life he has
been given to this habit of taking
One night when he played Tr. Wat
....... M-niiam lMnkerton. the famous
detective, that he might absorb some
sleuth local color for his Conan i-tojie
play, the real Sherlock Holmes, so
far as Gillette was concerned, Wil
liam Pinkertoii said to him:
"Youtakc so many notes I don't see
bow vou cart them about, or find
thtem" when you want them for re
ference." "I don't refer to them ever, re
plied Gillette. "Vou know I am hope
lessly given over to the note habit.
I take them In folios and scrolls; in
black and white and red. with and
without illustration and upon all
sorts of material.
"I have stored tons of literature,
with drawings and corrections all
hurriedly Jotted down upon pen
sions various, cuffs. Hat bands, en
velopes, pass blanks, railroad sched
ules, maits. nice ivory bound anno
tation tablets, collars. rfov nd
I never looked at one of them In
mv life, but I keep them with sys
tematic spkndor of fidelity, pay t-
age on tii- in .irul am perfectly s UN- f
fiel if I took no notes I should al
as feci that something, character,
detail or atmosphere, had been neg
lected in my work Occasionally, if
I can find them, they save a dis- !
pute." New York Sun.
WOMEN DIVE IN CHINA
They Gather the Oysters and Men Sit
on Flowery Beds of Ease
The pearl divers of Japan are wo
men. Along the coast of the Bay of
Ago and the Hay of Kokasho the 13
and 14 -year-old girls, after they have
finished their primary school work,
go to sea and learn to dive.
They are in the water and learn to
swim almost from babyhood and
spend most of their time in the water
except in the coldest season, from
the end of Ieeemlir to the beginning
of February Kven during the most
inclement of seasons they some
times dive for ttearls
They wear a special dress, white
underwear and the hair twisted up
into a hard knot. The eyes are
protected by glasses to prevent the
entrance of water. Tubs are sus
pended from the waist. A boat in
command of a man is assigned to
every five or ten women divers to
carry them to and from the fishing
When the divers arrive on the
grounds they leap Into the water at
once and begin to gather oysters at
the bottom. The oysters are dropited
into tubs suspended from their waists.
When these vessels are filled the
divers are raised to the surface and
jump into the boats. They dive to a
depth of from five to thirty fathoms
without any special apparatus and
retain their breath from one to thru
Their ages vary fro 13 to 4 vrirs
and between 25 and 35 they are at
SOME AMUSING ANSWERS.
Applicants Far Life Insurance Like to
Make a Good Sfowing.
Naturally applicants for life insur
ance may be expected to put as go.l
a face as possible on the reports con
cerning relatives and the causes of
their deaths, but they sometimes
make rather amusing statements.
Someone has collected a few or these,
which were originally published in
the British Medical Journal:
Mother died In infancy." "Father
went to bed feeling well and the next
morning woke up dead." "Grandfather
died suddenly at the age of 103. L'p
to this time he bid fair to reach a
ripe old age." "Applicant does not
know cause of mother's death, but
states that she fully recovered from
her test illness." "Applicant has never
Keen fatally sick." 'Applicants
who was an infant, died when he was
a mere child." "Grandfather died
from gunsliot wound caused by an
arrow shot by an Indian." "Appli
cant's fraternal liarents died when lie
was a child." "Mother's hist illness
was caused from chronic rhematism.
but she was cured before death."
"Father died suddenly; nothing seri
ous." Journal of the American Med
PRINCE ARTHUR IS INDIGNANT.
Prince Arthur of Connaugli is said
to be indignant at the report thut'hu
he had visited the Russian court in
order to meet the Grand Duchess
Olga, the czar's lG-year-old daughter,
with a view to arranging a matri
monial alliance. The prince, however,
should be well used to reports of his
impending engagement, which are
circulated two or three times in tlw
course of a year.
In November the "royal office boy."
as his usefulness has led him to be
called, is to head the mission to
Hrussels to hand the insignia of the
Garter to King Albert. Early in the
new year he is expected to go to the
war office in order to receive his
first experience of work at head
quarters, and is then likely to be
promoted to the rank of major.
European Letter to the New York
Here Is Foot Comfort
This is a broad claim to make, but
the Scholl "Foot-Eazer" eases feet,
provides absolute means of foot com
fort. When the arch of the foot Is not
properly supported and the modern
shoo does not give this required sup
port the feet tire and ache and pain
and become feverish and then there
is a twitching and a seeming strain
on the limbs, and frequently a feeling
of fatigue over the whole body.
Tho arch of the foot, where the
body's weight is carried, needs a rest.
THE SCHOLL "FOOT-EAZER"
supports the arch or instep and takes
away all muscular strain, equalizing
the Wbight and bearing.
Made of German Silver springs,
leather covered. Self-adjusting to any
foot. Can bo changed from one pair
of shoes to another and can be worn
with comfort by anyone.
Women who do housework, or clerks
In stores or offices, or anyone whose
occupation requires them to do much
standing or walking should buy a pair
of "Foot-Eazers" today.
You cannot have restful feet until
you do wear them.
Ail sizes, for men and women. Price
2.00 per pair.
Endorsed by Physicians by People
who wear them. For sale by
SHIRLEY & SHIRLEY.
39 East Adams St.