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Arizona sentinel Yuma southwest. (Yuma, Ariz.) 1915-1916, September 23, 1915, Image 5

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95060877/1915-09-23/ed-1/seq-5/

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Advertise in Sentinel-Yuma Southwest
Wear Good Shoes
Step lively, move swiftly, feel "bully,"
go far, no fatigue
Some -people save a few cents on the price of
their shoes' and spend a dollar on their corns, their
chafes or their aches.
It's all in the shoe in the buying in the dealer
who sells them.
TRY US, TRY OUR SHOES-YOU'LL COME AGAIN
The Toggery
A. L. VERDUGO, Manager
THE YUMA NATIONAL BANK
Yuma, Arizona
UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY 'S
-We Invite Your Account
V
Resources Over $6
Always ON TIME With Service and RIGHT SCHEDULE
Of Prices At The
Rexall Store
EASTMAN KODAKS,
STATIONERY, TOBACCOS, . . .
' " ' ICE CREAM AND SODAS
Largest Drug Stock In'Yuma
J. HOMER SMITH
Druggist
FIR6ERY, PERJUIY
GHAR6ED TO HEALEY
PHOENIX, Sept. 24. Found guilty
largely on the testimony of a woman,
James J. Healey, former editor of the
Parker Post, faces a term of imprison
ment in the Florence penitentiary.
Healey, who was charged with false
impersonation, was tried in Judge
Stanford's court yesterday v the entire
morning and greater part of the after
noon being given over to the examina
tion of witnesses and the arguments
in the case. The jury was out five
hours' and a half, and returned a ver
dict of guilty and recommended , that
the court, extend clemency to the .de
fendant. The warrant on which Healey was
arrested was issued on the complaint
of Fred W. Moore, a partner in some
mining claims near Needles, Cal. Mr.
Moore charged that Healey had forg
ed his name to a deed transferring
his interest in the claims to Healey;
that he had impersonated him before
a notary public and that when the
notary refused to take his acknowl
edgement, he went before another
notary who did not know him and
swore that he was Moore. The deed
was recorded in San Bernardino coun
ty and an exemplified copyof it was
introduced in .evidence, establihsing
thefact of the forgery. The accusa
tions of impersonation and perjury
were established by the testimony of
witnesses.
Clara Powers, the young notary who
refused to take acknowledgement of
the deed brought here by Healey, was
bhe principal witness for the state.
II
!HI'S LU
AT THE fL
Hot lunches served at the Alvarado
Saturday, September 25, from 11 to 2;
sandwiches served all day.
Entrees
Creamed Chicken on Toast, w.ith
Mashed Potatoes, 25c
Veal Stew with Dumplings, .....25c
Roast Beef, Brown Gravy, 25c
Cod Salmon and Potato Salad, 25c
Salads
Chicken 25c
Tuna 25c
Combination, t .". 25c
Lettuce, Sliced Tomatos, Cucum
bers, ,v 10c
Drinks
Perculator Coffee, Real Cream, 5c
Milk in Pints, Iced Tea, Iced
Coffee, 5c
Desserts
Pies, Peach, Apple, Lemon; . . . . 5c
Pie a la mode, 15c
All kinds of ices.
Cooked by a lady cook. Courteous
service. After lunch smoke a Yuma
made cigar.
N. J. Tempest, of Laguna, is home
from an auto trip to the Frisco fair.
The Yuma Woman's Club met this
afternoon at Clymer's. '
TIE HIS
KIHIEIIS'
Studies are now being made by
the bureau of education of tne United
States government into the kindergar
ten work of the country have been at
tacked by a leading educator, Miss
A. M. Winchester, whose report is
given publicity by this bureau. Miss
Winchester is a thorough believer in
the value of the kindergarten work.
in which El Paso schools were pio
neers and in which El Paso is deeply
IntorocDI OTlfl cVio l"MTllra if ?o rf
great value to the 'child but cites that
is is difficult to tell just what the ac
tual, permanent effects are upon the
pupils. The"" studies the government
is making, she believes is wrong.
"For several years investigations
have been undertaken in different
cities," says the review, "for the pur
pose of ascertaining the advantage
gained by children with kindergarten
training over non-kindergarten chil
dren. The emphasis in these inves
tigations has been placed usually upon
the rate of speed witlu which the chil
dren make the' successive grades."
VThe fallacy of drawing conclu
sions from such surveys," says Miss
Winchester, "is manifest at once. It
is well-nigh impossible to gage the
speed correctly, because in the first
grade both kindergarten and non-kindergarten
children are placed togeth
er, and by the rule of uniformity
which seems necessary in school sys
tems, the teacher unconsciously stan
dardizes the nroeress of her class.
The laggards are brought up by dint
of conscientious work, and the" for
ward ones are held in leash, so that
by the time the fifth or sixth grade
is reached, whatever special impetus
may have resulted from the child's
kindergarten training has ceased to
be measurable.
"In any vent th permanent value
of the kindergarten has little if any
connection with the number of years
required to go through the grades.
The kindergarten's concern is with
the content of the years rather than
wjth their number; with the fulness,
of the life of the child rather than
with the mere economy of time.
Power to think and do, a tendency to
assume right attitudes toward life,
and ability to work and play happily
with one's fellows these are the re
sults of training based upon the belief
in education by development."
THE WEATHER REPORT
At 5 p. m., Thursday, September 23,
191g, the temperature stood at 105
degrees, with a relative humidity of
23 per cent.
At the Methodist parsonage, at 6
o'clock last evening, Hugh W. Parks
an dLouise I. Galbraith, of. Los An
geles, were married by - Rev. Irving
Lovejoy.
"Shakespeare," says Colonel Ter
willinger Bluegrass, "must have had "
Kentucky in mind when he wrote, Ifr
music be the feud of love, play on.'"

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