Newspaper Page Text
STAG AUTO SERVICE
W. E. SNYDER, Prop.
Stand Phone 139, Residence Phone 192
PALM ROOMING HOUSE
Clean rooms Free shower bath
MRS. JOHN NEWMAN, Prop.
177 N. Main St.
J. P. YEMEN, DENTIST
321 West First Street Yuma, Ariz.
W. H. ELLIOTT
'Civil Engineer and Surveyor; U. !
Mineral Surveyor;-Box 176, Yuma.
F. E. ELLIOTT
THE VALLEY STORE
Osborn implements, and pure Manila
binder twine at 20c per pouud.
SANGUINETTI, E. F.: Big Depart
ment Store for everything at whole
sale and retail; separate furniture
department; groceries, ehoea and
dry goods. Tel. 27.
t "the transfer man"
will move anything from a piano to a
cord of wbod. Phone 28-J
YUMA TITLE ABSTRACT & TRUST
FIRE INSURANCE SPECIALISTS
BMIL C. EGER, JOHN DOAN,
Secretary;. Title Manager.
DR. E. C. CLENDENIN
Cotter Building Second Street
Clean cots, 25c; ?1.50 a week. Bag
gage stored free; free reading room
and shower bath. No. 188 Madison
Ave., one block south of the S. tr.
depot, up the golden stairway.
PAINTING AND FINISHING
When wanting painting or finishing
done, phone 95-J, Fulwiler's Paint
Shop. Special attention given to bug
gies, automobiles and signs. Corner
Madison avenue and Second street
No job too small and none too large.
Give me a trial. 68-tf
; 160 'MAIN STREET
P. O. Box 651
July 30 , .
F. E. ELLIOTT
The Valley Store
Gasoline, Coal Oil and all Lubricat
LAUNDRY WORK AT
P. Avila, Prop.
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
PLANS, SPECIFICATIONS AND ES
PHONE 67. YUMA, ARIZ.
Mining location notices: A new lot
just printed at the Examiner office.
GENERAL CONTRACTOR; BRICK
AND CEMENT CONSTRUCTION;
SIDEWALKS AND RETAINING
vWALLS. P. O..BOX 573,. YUMA.
TODAY'S NEWS HOT OFF
(Continued from Page One)
dered arrested every partici
pant in riots coincident to the
departure of Americans from
Cananea, and intimated that
leaders, regardless of position
of a big navy were voted down
in attempts to amend the nav
al bill today.
Washington Inquiry start
ed asking why British black
list was directed against Am
Merced Es Texas. Brig.
Gen. Edward H. Plummer,
who "was recentlv placed as
LAmnionJor mnnc of
uimBI,;w VJ "T j
Llano Grande, was today
transferred to Nogales, effec-
New ork. Thirty-two died
today of infantile paralysis,
and there are eighty new
Arizona. Generally fair;
local thunderstorms east to
night. San Antonio. Gen. Persh
ing reported to Gen. Funstbn
and corroborated reports that
Villa with 1800 men are plan
ning an attack on Torreori.
Pershing said it was definite
ly established that Villa still
was suffering with a wounded
right leg, using, crutches. No
orders have been sent to
Persuing to resume the Villa
Trinidad. It is estimated
that twenty pounds of dyna
mite were exploded early to
day in an attempt to destroy
the home of Charles O JNeill,
superintendent of the Colo
rado Fuel and Iron Company
at Starkeville. Nine persons
were in the house. Two wo
men were injured by flying
rock and plaster which
wrecked the side of" the
date Hughes said the breach
in the Republican rarrks is
rapidly healing and that they
will be united when the cam
paign opens at Detroit on
August 7. No pressure will
be exerted to have Progres
sives join working forces,
rather appealing to their
Washington. Madden to
day introduced a resolution
in the House asking the Pres
ident why guardsmen are
kept at the border and if
the emergency crisis still ex
ists, and inquires of the distri
bution of guardsmen, wheth
er available in Mexico and
The War Department con-!
siders General Calles . action
of returning the Nacozari
rail-to American management
as a favorable indication.
Acting Secretary Polk said
the Mexican note was similar
to that announcedat Mexico
City last night regarding a
commission to settel differ
ences. Polk said everything
was progressing favorably.
Washington. The Presi
dent nominated Colonel John
W. Ruckman of the Coast ar
tillery for brigadier-general,
and Lieut.-Col. Samuel Reber
St. Paul. J. Frank Hanly,
former governor of Indiana,
was nominated for President
on the Prohibition ticket on
the first ballot. He received
440 votes; Sulzer, 161. A
platform was 'adopted after
the insertion of the initiative,
referendum and recall plank.
The platform advocated an
eight-hour day with an hour s
rest; equal suffrage, strict in
terpretation of the Monroe
Doctrine, ultimate Philippine
independence, six-year single
Presidential term, public
ownership, utilities; pension
superanuated federal em
ployees, prohibition, child lab
or extension, federal liability
acts, national prohibition, de
nouncing liquor traffic as
crime, opposes war with Mex
ico, wasteful military pro
grams of Republican and
Democratic parties, agrees to
support dismantling of armies
and navies of all nations,
in the meantime to maintain
Dr. Ira D. Landrith was
nominated for vice-president.
The convention adjourned
Ford lost by one vote.
Washington. The War
Department announced this
afternoon that 4,000 Carran-
zistas were reported ordered
to embark for Lower Califor
nia ports to begin a campaign
against Cantu. This corrobo
rates earlier telegrams.
A woman can do a tremendous
amount of good when she tries. Here
is an instance and there are many
such. Mrs. F. F. Smith, GlOversville,
N. Y., writes: 'I feel i my duty ..o
Avrite and tell ;,ou wnat Chamberlain s
Tablets have done f r and far
many others th'.t I have tld ul-nnr
them. For over three years I ahv
been troubled vi,1) n y ::er . li.ive
been under the doctor's- care most of
the time. I have tried many othe
medicines, but have not found any
thing that helped me as much as
Chamberlain's Tablets." Obtainable
VIENNA, July 19. "Prometheus,"
well-known military publication, pre
sents figures about the marching
speed and ability of the various ar
mies now' at war. According to these
statistics, the Italian Bersaglieri are
by far the speediest soldiers in the
world, the Russians the slowest.
The Bersaglieri are able to outdis
tance all other soldiers so notably be
cause they travel very light, and carry
less baggage than any other troops.
The short, slow walk of the Russian
is laid to the poor roads that prevail
everywhere in Russia "'rather than to
inferior marching power.
IMPERIAL VALLEY ;
PROBLEM, HORSE f
' SENSEJS NEEi
(Continued from Page One)
partment does not contemplate a dam
constructed with "piling", nor (does'",
it permit the use of "roL'k". Jt simply,.!
permits the construction of a dam.' '
built of "brush and sand" Just such'1
a dam as was construes : la-it 'y.var'.'
at the same pla 2os,vM aiiy other 1
Kir.d b- permitted, either by the j;y-'V
enr.itnt or the people of Vui.ua Valley
At a mass meeting of officials of ...
all the irrigatinn contingents of jm-
.penal Valley ehld Tuesday in -El
Centro a resolution was nasserl whinh
indorses Engineer Rockwood's scheme
to avoid connecting with Yuma.proVl'
ject. He proposes to construct &n-
other intake 6,500 feet above the Han-!"'
Ion heading, and then construct ,ta
"settling basin" between those .two
points, removing the silt by hydraulic -,
pressure at an expense of five csr.ta,.
per cubic yard. This will meaa.the,',
expenditure of $S00 per day for , this .-
item alone, while to construct ftha
"settling basin"- will cost $750,000, a,c
cording to the Rockwood estimate.
Not only that, but he also Tecom-m
mends the construction of another!
"intake" down the river at the same
point where the river broke through
and emptied itself into the Salton ,
oeu. in j.ouo-0, ana uie same calamity
will probably reuslt from the
struction of tihs proposed Mexican
intake. In the meantime keep ypui'
eyes open and see what happens , to n
the great Imperial Valley. What 'they
need over there is a little horse
ARCHIE J. GRIFFIN
OUT FOR SHER1FFFF
Archie J. Griffin, Republican, whos
announcement appears in another col . -
umn of this paper, announces himself,.
a candidate for sheriff of Yuma coun-7"
ty, subject to the primaries of his
Mr. Griffin, farmerand stockman. on
the Gila under ,the Yuma project,""
came to Yuma county from Yavapai
county in 1905 and settled on a hoiuef
stead west of Somerton, which be wast
afterwards caused to abandon by Jbe'
ing cut off by the reclamation levee.
For seevral years he didsome .suc-.,-cessful
mining in Cochise county and ,
returned to Yuma again about six: . .
years ago, and about four years ago '
commenced the development of ,Jiis
ranch on the Gila. In this time'.Jie'V
lias reclaimed 280 acres of Gila river
alnd and has made himself one x) .j
Yuma's most substantial ranchers. .
During the February flood of "'bojS
Mr. Griffin was contracting and ,grad-
ing in Yuma, and many old timers re
member the day and night work of
those exciting times when "Griff's"..,
utfit n the levee helped keep .,tha-u0
water uut of the town by always" be- ,
ing on the right place at the rigtj,
Ir. Griffin is 44 years old, is a na-
tive of Alabama and when a boy mqv-
ed with his parents to the Lone Star
state of Texas, where he lived until
he moved to Phoenix, Ariz.,
TOKIO, July 19. Governor-General.
Roume of French Indo-Chino has ,ar-ar
rived in Japan in connection with neTie,
gotiations between Japan and France
for a revision of the customs tariff
between Japan and teh French colony.
It is understood here that iFrance wilj .
make customs reductions which -viU.it
permit of a greater exportation .pf.
Japanese goods to Indo-China.
These tiny CAPSULES
are superior to Balsam'"
of Copdiba, Cubefcs or'
RELIEVES In (MIDYj
24 HOURS the
same diseases with
Sold by aUdruggitts.-