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title: 'Arizona sentinel and Yuma weekly examiner. (Yuma, Ariz.) 1911-1915, January 09, 1913, Image 4',
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Nichols Hall, in.
Following is the program to be given at the Teachers' Institute on Sat
urday, January 11, 1913, at Nichols Hall, in Yuma Valley:
. .Morning Session
Invocation Rev! A. B. Tonilin&on, pastor of Valley Baptist Church
Song solo Selected Miss AnitaPost, Languages and Music, TJ. H. S.
Address of Welcome Mr. W. B. Cloyd, trustee U. H. S.
Reading Selected Miss Nele E. Lyon, Wellton Schools
"New Arbor Day" Hon. C. O. Case, State Supt. Public Instruction
Ten Minute Papers on tlio Following Subjects;
"Social Duties of the Teacher," Prof. E dwin Schreiber, Sciences, II. H. S.
Song Selected Direction of Committee on Music
"Equipment of a Country School," Mis s Blanche Morrow, Shadysido School
Class Recital, "Arizona," 7th Grado . . Miss Warren Stevens, Jordan School
"Teachers' Institutes and Summer S chools; Are They Worth the
Price?" ". Mis s Catharine Buse, Sunnysido School
Class Recital; Announced Prof. H. H." Baker, Groover Schools
Recitation-fSelected Miss Phoenie Patterson, Rood School
"Centralization of Schools in Valley," Prof. Grant Van Hoose, Prin. II. H. S.
Inspection of wo'rk and' award of prizes during the noon hour.
Afternoon Session -
Invocation. Rer. B. D. Griffin, pastor Yuma Baptist Church
Reading Selected Mrs. O. P. Culbertson
"Language in the Rural Schools, and Books that Should Be in a Coun
try School Library," Mis s C. Louise Boehringer, Crane School
Song Selected Miss Anita Post
'-Aims of Literature in Grades" P roi. Joel Peterson, Prin, Crane School
"Required Literature in Reading in S eventh and Eighth Grades"
Miss A nna Burr Hansberger, Rood School
Song Selected Direction of Committee on Music
"Required Literature, or Reading in Fifth and Sixth Grades"
Miss An na Pendleton, Yuma Grammar School
Recitation Selected Miss Nina Townsend
"Required Literature, or Reading in t he- Third and Fourth Grades'
M iss Natta Fisher, Yuma Schools
"What Should Be Read by the Teach er to the Pupils? When? How
Long? Expected Results" ..M rs. May Kenny Foster, Gregg SchoQl
General discussion after each pape.
Evening Session "
Invocation - Rev. Robinson, M. E. Church
Song Solo Selected Miss Anita Post
Recitation "On, Sajl On and On" .. '. ; Luva Hess
Lecture "Travels in Spain;" Illustrated
Recitation -. ;Bernice Marrs, Crane School
Recitation ; JDlvira Lee, Crane School
Recitation ; Sybil Jacobs, Crano School
sProi Charles Alfred Turrell Modern Languages, University of Arizona
After the lecture, the hall will be turned over to. the young folks until
midnight . 1
10 NEW PROPOSALS
LONDON, Jan. 7. Thero is practi
cally no disposition in London . to
doubt that as soon as the delegates
of the Balkan allies have celebrated
their orthodox Christmas holiday, the
peace conference will be resumed.
Thero is a deep-seated reluctance
among all parties against re-opening
hostilities although threats of such an
eventuality aro still uttered.
The powers are occupied in offering
friendly advices to the antagonists.
In case this proves insufficient, the
ambassadors aro seeking the best
method oi intervention.
. Speculations concerning a method
oi! providing an issue from the present
deadlock are cife
Turkey Has No New Proposals to
LONDON, Jan. 8. Turkey has de
cided not to make any new proposals
for peace, according to a Constanti
FOR THIRD MONT
To the Honorable Board of Trustees, ,
Yuma City Schools Dist. No. 1, J
I herewith hand you the report of
attendance of the Yuma schools forjbility and workmen's compensation;
the third month of the scholastic year j codification and revision of the reve-
Number of days taught, 19; whole
number of days attendance, 10,305;
whole number of days absent, 607.50;
whole number of days tardiness, 265;
whole number of boys enrolled, 311;
whole number of girls enrolled, 307;
total number belonging, 571.605; av-
erage daily attendance, 541.315; per ( visors have been in session for the
cent of attendance, 94.98; number of j past few days. They have been check
new pupils entered, 56; number of j ing the work of the past year and gath
teachers tardy, 0; number of teachers ering data for the annual report of
absent, 0; number of corporal punish-'the clerk, which will bo published at
ments, 3; number of visitors, -7; num-! an early date. The board has made
ber of visits by county superin-ja good record during the past year
ten dent. 0; number of visits of the and Ave have every reason to believe
Yours very respectfully,
the Yuma Valley
FLINN TAKES UP DIRECT NOM
INATION OF SENATORS
HARRISBURG, Pa., Jan. 7. The
Progressive warfare against Senator
Penrose promises to enliven the pro
ceedings of the Pennsylvania legisla
ture, which convened today. No stone
willbe left unturned by Willian Flinn,
leader of the Progressives, to secure
the passage of measures providing for
the direct nomination of United States
senators, so that he will havo the
means in hand to defeat Senator Pen
rose when the latter seeks re-election
The legislative program is one ol
the heaviest that has faced the Penn
sylvania lawmakers in years. Bills
havo been prepared by tho several
political parties or by commissions
created by the legislature, providing,
among other things, for the follow
ing"; A public service commission
for the regulation and control of all
public service corporations; prohib-
tion of the sale of fraudulent stock;
regulation of the hours of labor for
women and children; employers' lia-
nue, election and anthracite mine
laws; woman suffrage; a constitution
al convention; regulation of campaign
contributions, and revision of laws re
lating to public charities.
SUPERVISORS IN SESSION
TJie Yuma County Board of Super-
that it will make equally as good a
record during the year upon which we
aro just entering.
In the Superior Court, late yester
day afternoon, the felony case of 'the
State vs. Fertig was concluded, and
the charge was given to the jury com
posed of A. Q. Simmons, Oliver Quick,
T. Slocum, W. A. Lawler, Paul Hobby,
Jesse Pace, J. P. Corey, Frank Ricks,
R. E. Athey, H. A. Bell, C. Allison and
J. W. Edwards.
the jury, in quick order. The first was
9 for conviction to 3 against; the sec
ond, 10 for and 2 against; the third
11 to 1, and the fourth resulted In
the verdict as above stated.
From the evidence of the state's wit
nesses, particularly that of the prose
cuting witness, Miss Mariana Ramir
ez, who stood the fire of vigorous ex
amination and cross-examination and
re-iterated over and over again that
nothing of a criminal nature had hap
pened between herself and the defend
ant, the weight of opinion in the court
room was that an acquittal would re
sult, for it seemed beyond a reason
able doubt that the State had failed
to prove the charge'
The jury, unquestionably moved by
sentiment, after the tearful address of
District Attorney Ingraham, in which
he pointed to the defendant as the per
petrator of a diabolical crime, were
not long in returning with a verdict
of guilty. Four votes were taken by
The case was a peculiar one, in
which circumstances and the efforts
of the courthouse officials were all
strained to the utmost against the de
fendant, while in his favor was the
testimony of tho prosecuting witnesses
on which the State most relied for a
Of the principals in the case, no
word has ever been uttered against
the character of either. Both are of
good families, and the future of two
.s in the. balance. The Examiner
firmly believes that the present case
will bear tho most thoughtful consid
eration. The young man is a linotype ma-jhinist-operator
and has been employ
ed constantly at The Examiner print
ing office for a year past. His habits
have, during that time, been "most
commendable and his character has
lever been questioned until the pres
The consideration of the motion for
a new trial will take place tomorrow
-orning before Judge Frank Baxter.
A pleasant evening was spent at the
home of Mrs. J. S. Garvin, January
7. The affair was for her house
guests, Mrs. T. Ackerman and Miss
Ackerman, ' of Los Angeles, and Mr.
and "Mrs. O. C. Garvin, who were re
cently married in Los Angeles and
have come to the valley to live. Mr.
and Mrs. O. C. Garvin will prove a
valuable addition to the valley. Mrs.
Garvin was a popular young society
girl in the Angel City and is beautiful
and accomplished A number of so
cial affairs are being planned for her.
Whist was the -game of the evening.
Miss Janie Page Stevens celebrated
her sixteenth anniversary, Monday
evening with a party at the homo of
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Warren E.
Stevens, on Eleventh street. The
members of the Baraca and Palathea
classes of the Baptist Sunday school
were especially invited. A party of
twenty-four were -present. Refresh
ments of cake, chocolate and coffee
were served and a very enjoyable
evening was spent. Miss Stevens re
ceived a number of beautiful present
one being a handsome gold bracele!
from her mother and. father.
READY FOR BUSINESS
Moser Brothers yesterday completed
the new front of their store, and got
all of their shelving and other fixture?
in place. A good part of their stock
has arrived, has been unpacked and ar
ranged on tho shelves. With every
thing bright and new their stock now
makes a splendid display. They open
ed for business this morning, and
with their new stock, knowledge of
business and large acquaintance they
should do a thriving business.
HOME FROM THE YUMA-VERDE
President Hall of the Yuma-Verde
Oil Company is at home from the
Verde Valley where he has been busily
engaged in putting in an oil rig for the
company. At the adjourned meeting
of the stockholders last night he made
an elaborate report of conditions in
the valley and the work done.,
LEFT FOR PHOENIX
Mrs. P. J. Miller left last night to
join her husband at Phoenix, who is
a member of the Arizona Tax "Com
mission. Mr. Miller has bought a love
ly home in the capital icty in which
the Miller family will reside in the
LEFT FOR TEXAS
Dr. T. J. Pugh and wife left last
night for their new home at Pearsall,
Texas, where they will make their fu
MAKES LONG INCISION, SCRAPES
JAWBONE AND SEWS UP
MINNEAPOLIS, Jan. 7. Driven to
desperation :by pain and inability to
find surgeon to relievo him, Dr. W. M.
Beck, of Clarkfield, Minn., stpod before
the mirror in his office today, made
an incision just below his left jawbone,
cut 'away the flesh from tho point ot
his chin almost to the left ear, scraped
the bone and sewed up the wound.
The operation, however, failed to
relieve him of a growth which is now
threatening to destroy the jawbone,
and. another operation was performed
today at a hospital here.
Two days of festival, which will re
peat; the important events of history,
and which will tell in pageant and
color the story of the dawn of Ameri
ca, at Phoenix ,on February 14 and
The building of the Casa Grande,
the story of the cliff dwellers, the
work of . the early irrigationists, the
advent of the mission builders who
created at Tucson in the San Xavier
mission the finest example of mis
sion architecture in the world. The
journeyings of Cortez in -search of the
"Seven Cities of Cibola."
The era of Montezuma, the tale of
his well and his castle; tho pioneer
clays, and the most recent atmosphere
of progress and prosperity' will be
evidenced in the plan of the" pageant.
Statehood for Arizona has opened the
way for arranging of this big event.
The co-operation of all parts of Ari
zona is being enlisted.
It is planned to have band from
several parts of the state and bids
jwlll be called for. Prizes are being
offered for the best names for the
festival the riame not to include
Phoenix; Prizes are also being offer-,
ed for the best color scheme.
The Woman's Club of Phoenix will
decide which are the best colors and
the executive committee of the fes
tival will decide the name; the prize
in each instance will be $10.
Entries may be sent in until the
11 of January and should bo mailed
to the Board of Trade, Phoenix. Spe
cial rates, it is expected, will bo grant
ed by the railroads. There will be
processions, banquets, dances and mu
sic. The school children of the city
will sing and the massed band
play national airs.
DAY IS C
NEW YORK, Jan. 7 Thousands of
Russians, Greeks and. Ruthenians. in
cluded in the polyglot population of
the metropolis held their celebration of
Christmas today in .accordance with
the Greek church and Russian calen-'
Religious services of an elaboivate
nature were conducted in the Russian
St. Nicholas cathedral in Bast Ninety
OVER STATE PATi
SACRAMENTO, Jan 8. The Demo
crats, disagreeing about patronage,
took their troubles to the floor of the
senate today, and the matter was tak
eng out of their hands by the Republi
cans, who referred it to a committee.
ISSERTS I iE T
CHICAGO, Jan. 7. This is tho mat
ter with tho drama: Baseball.
The American public is s.o busy
studying baseball it has no time to
appreciate dramatic art.
This is the opinion of Arnold Daly,
the actor, who made an address be
fore the Drama League here.
G. T. Peterkin, proprietor . of the
Yuma Agricultural Works, slipped and
fell on the ice in front of the post
office yesterday morning about "10:00
o'clock and received a verj' severe
FESTiVAL 10 BE
HELD IT PI
move, February 1 , to the Hotel Gandolfo
Silverware, Tinware, Enamelware, Cook
Stoves and Ranges will be sold at 25 per cent dis
count. We'd rather move the money than the goods.
--- X l 1N1VW -r n
t rm i :'. Cash Grocery Store
q Will be open for. business on WEDNESDAY
January 8, with a. complete stock of Staple and
H Our stock is new and
J small, will be f&'ed aiid delivered, 'promptly!
It will pay voir to rayl.asb .fc
t will pay you to payash'ior: your groceries,
le in an j see us before placing your order.
Store Across Sjrs From
BINGHAM, -Utah, Jan. 8 A shift
boss and three Greeks were buried
today by a cavein of the United Cop
per Company's workings. One body
SANDON, B. C, Jan. 8 Six- mr-n
were caught in a snowslide from a
mountain 2,000 feet above th
Noble Five mine yesterday, and three
lost their lives.
IBM 01 OIL Sllll!
WASHINGTON, D. C, Jan. 8. The
money trust committee today made
an examination of the operations of
the stock of the California Petroleum
Company, which was sold three times
on the- New York stock exchange.
CHICAGO, Jan. 7. John Woods, de
tective for the Illinois Central Rail
road, killed . Frank Biernat when he
took corn, valued at 45 cents. Woods
110 01 OFFICE STEP
CHICAGO, Jan. 7 Twelve $100
bills lay unnoticed for 10 minutes at
the door of the Federal Customs of
fice. An office employee picked them
up. An employee of a Chicago firm
had dropped them.
HAD A PARTY
Little Miriam Brownstetter was 3
years old yesterday and, in honor of
the event, she gave a party to all of
her little friends. They gathered at
the Brownstetter home and had a mer
ry time of it. Refreshments of choc
olate, cake and candy were served,
and everyone of the visitors -as well as
the hostess had a most delightful
Get new Magazynes at Shorey's
FBI ARE HO
KILLS II Ii TAKES
Oil WORTH 45 GENTS
fresh. -AH orders, large or
MAIN 1 1 6 1
New York Department Store
SUGAR CANE CROP
WASHINGTON, D. C., Jan. 7. A
hearing was held at the department
of agriculture today to determine the
advisability of establishing a quar
antine against the plant diseases and
-'risect pests ' that are believed
threaten the South's sugar crop, the
principal source of the country's sugar
"Should the quarantine be establish
ed, it might include Porto Rico and
Alexander Doten, the four-year-old
son of Charles Doten, died this morn
ing at 9:30 under peculiar circum
At 1 o'clock yesterday, the child,
who had eaten a piece of ice comins
from a small tin can, was taken vio
lently ill, having all the symptoms of
poisoning, and it is supposed that lead
in. the can had poisoned the ice. Dr
' E- B- Ketcherside was called, but too
late to save the child, and it died, in
terrible agony, this morning. It was
. calling for water, up to tho last bneath
The relatives have been notified and
the funeral will probably take place
GANDOLFO HOTEL LO
O. H. Eckert, Holtville.
J. M. O'Bea-, City.
Frank Price, City.
D. J. O'Keane, Whittier.
Lyal Park, City.
P. E. Crowler, City.
C. D. Warden and wife, Los Angeles.
'D. McCune, City.
W. S. MacFarland, Los Angeles.
Win. Meadows, Beaumont.
Sam Kirshner, Los Angeles.
Wm. Kryge, Claremont, Cal.
Leo Olson, Alton.
H. H. Harvis, San Francisco.
H. D. Sloan, Los Angeles.
W; A. Mitchell and wife, Kingfisher,
C. C. Cain, Oakland, Cal.
Harry Brown, City.
R. C. Grillett, Los Angeles.
C. L. Hill, Los Angeles.
M. E. Walluster, Los Angeles.
C. R. Truax, Grand Rapids.
J. C. Crisp, Los Angeles.
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Stewart, of Col
orado Springs, Col., are making a very
short stop in Yuma on their way to
John F. Green and wife, Harrington,
Maud Er Green, Harrington, Wash.
E. F. Graham, Greenfield, Colo.
H. D. Sloan, Los Angeles.
Arvon Brown, Cibola, Ariz.
ADOPTION OF PARCELS POST OP
ENS A WIDE FIELD FOR LIGHT
After experimenting for nearly ten
years in the use of motor collecting
and distribution of mail, the United
States government admits at last, that
in certain localities, where collection
stops are few and far between, a mo
tor car. is far more efficient than a
horse and wagon. In such cases it has
decided to allow the carrier to buy a
motor car, for which he will be allow,
ed a sum more than ample for mainte
nance and repairs.
One of the first cities in which this
innovation has-been placed in service
is Pittsburg. Several Studebaker "20"
delivery wagons are already in satis
factory service there. Other cities are
being added to the approved list and
prospects Indicate '.that, before the
passing of many months, not only the
suburban, but the rural routes as well,
will be equipped with the motors.
The addition of the parcels post will
also greatly multiply the number of
motor care with the sign. "XL S. Mail"
on their panels. Delivery and. collec
tion of the parcels will be by motor
cars in all the big cities, the govern
ment making contracts for the ser
vice. Figures on the cost of motor de
livery have been asked at virtually ev
ery center, according to the Studebak
er branch managers, who were recent
ly in conference at Detroit, the pecul
iar adaptability of the Studebaker to
this class of service, being universal
To a great extent, according to de
livery experts, the work of mail col
lection and delivery must be done by
light wagons, capable of making al
most touring car speed on a small
consumption of gasoline and oil. An
other requisite is ample cooling capao
ity, for the car must be able to stanu
at the curb with motors running, for
periods of varying length.
A limited number of larger trucks
may be profitably used -betwee'n the
postal sub-stations, but the main part
of the work will have to be done by
the smaller rigs.
It is typical of the government's
conservatism, that in both the general
work and. the. parcels post,' the gov
ernment continues its policyof non
ownership of vehicles.
Experts have commented on the in
telligent way in which most of the
prospective contractors for govern
ment jobs have been attacking- the de
livery problem. Statistics of the mo
tor delivery system already m opera
tion are eagerly welcomed and there is
a general disposition to question care
fully the adequacy of local or -neigh
boring depots of supplies and repair
PIKE'S PEAK, NOT THE HIGHEST
What is the highest mountain iu
Colorado? "Piko's Peak," nineteen
persons out of twenty will answer,
and incorrectly. The twentieth rr '
know that the two highest mountains
in the state are Mount Massive an I
Mount Elbert, both in Lake countv in
the Leadville district. The altit :ile
of each of these mountains, accord
ing to the United States Geological
Survey, is. 14,402 feet above sea level.
The height of Pike's Peak is 14.10S
feet. Moreover, there are fifty or sixty
other peaks in Colorado approximate
ly as high over 14,000 feet. The low
est point in Colorado is 3,350 feet
above sea level. Of all the state, Col
orado has the highest average alti
tude, estimated by the Geological Sur
vey at 6,800 feet.
Although not tho highest mountain,
Pike's Peak is probably the best-
known peak in the United States.
There was at one time a weather
bureau station on its summit, and it
now has a substantial railway sta
tion at the terminus of the highest
railway line in the United States, or
North America for that matter. It can
also be reached by an excellent wagon
road and trail which connect the sum
mit with Colorado Springs.
To all the members of the Yuma
County Commercial Club.
You are hereby notified that there
will be a special meeting of the Yuma
County Commercial Club on Friday,
January 10, 1913, at 7:30 p. m., for
the purpose of nominating directors
of the club for the ensuing year.
Your presence is requested.
By order of
J. A. KETCHERSIDE,
L. W. Alexander, Secretary.
JURY IS HUNG
The case of the State of Arizona vs.
Stephens kas tried yesterday after
noon before Judge Baxter, in. tho Su
perior Court, and the case was given
to the Jury shortly after 5 o'clock.
Stephens, a Mohavo Indian, was
charged with assault with a deaaij
weapon upon another Mohavo Indian,
named Warren Mulford, who was the
principal witness. In the course of
the examination, Mulford exhibited
the four knife wounds alleged to have
been inflicted by the defendant.
The jury, after taking the night to
consider the matter, failed to argree
and were discharged.