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Arizona sentinel. (Yuma, Ariz.) 1916-1918, November 30, 1916, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95060878/1916-11-30/ed-1/seq-1/

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ARIZONA SENTINEL
VOLUME 47
YUMA, ARIZONA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1916.
NUMBER 47.
p iriano npnnrtorl tn Ufnrk in Gprmanw
UIU U IV WUMUI tuu iy V V U It III
fctnilYIUNY 15 UONFU8ED
IN MARINA INQUIRY.
(By Associated Press.)
WASHINGTON, Dec. 1. The Ger-
r up TiiMiitrnr i rip mri7iH wmk h rrii-
prmnTiv is rpnriv to nffpr nmpniis if
p ar na was put r pn Tn lmninn v.
iiHSSHiuir npnisi iini n nrre.ii wilii
nrptarv T-nnsinsr tnrinv nnri nrfisent-
a communication from his govern-
PTl I IIP J1IHI II1M S11T1K- l eiMJl L-
that there was some ground for
ither side seemed to be in posses
m of conclusive information.
IS ACQUITTED AT AGUSTA
(By Associated Press.)
VUGUSTA, Dec. 1. Thomas E. Wat-
l, the author and editor, was equit-
today on the charge of mailing ob-
ine matter, in which the Catholic
urch was attacked.
! ISTvUs SOUTH OF TERRAZAS
ROUTED BY GENERAL OZUNA
(By Associated Press.)
UAREZ, Dec. 1. General Gonzales
t and routed the Bandit Villistas
th of Terranzas yesterday. Gon-
said that he was increasing the
protection against a bandits' sur-
e attack.
(By Associated Press.)
WASHINGTON, Dec. 1. President
1 fo dinner in honor of Vance Mc-
- A a a. 1 1 4- T -i
tion.
CAGO CUTS WORKING
HOURS AND INCREASES PAY
(By Associated Press.)
UAiiu. uec. l uiotmne woriters
today started a forty-eight hour
scale instead of fifty-fpur, get-
the same pay, increasing the pay
one million dollars annually. The
the Morris Company plants today
ed an average daily wage of $2.50.
ISOLATED GERM BELIEVED
CAUSE INFANTILE PARALYSIS
(By Associated Press.)
ST. PAUL, Dec. 1. Dr. E. C. Rose-
now and associates' of Mayo hospital
at Rochester today announced that an
isolated germ is believed to be the
cause of infantile paralysis.
LOUIS M. ROJAS PRESIDENT
CONSTITUTIONAL MEETING
(By Associated Press.)
QUERETARO, Dec. 1 Carranza's
constitutional convention was organ
ized today1 with Louis Manuel Rojas
president, and General Candido Agui
lar, vice president.
STANDARD OIL OFFICIAL
IS NOW MUCH BETTER
(By Associated Press.)
TRENTON, Dec. 1. John D. Arch
bold, president of the New Jersey
Standard Oil Company, who was ill of
appendicitis is much improved today,
following a transfusion of blood, taken
from his chauffeur.
JOHN HAYS HAMMOND ILL,
BUT IMPROVING AT BALTIMORE
(By Associated Press.)
BALTIMORE, Dec. 1 . John Hays
Hammond, the famous mining promo
ter, is ill of stomach trouble at his
hotel, and is reported much better today.
ARMY OFFICERS FELT INSULTED
SENT IN THEIR RESIGNATIONS
(By Associated Press.)
SAN ANTONIO, Dec. 1 Headquar
ters here has not received the resig
nations of officers of the Twelfth New
York infantry at McAllen, reported
tendered because they felt that Major
eng eral Oryan publicly insulted them.
It is believed that the resignationes
will be withdrawn and all differences
adjusted as it is unlikely the war de
partment would accept them under the
circumstances.
CHIHUAH.UA EVACUATED;
UNOFFICIALLY CONFIRMED
(By Associated Press.)
WASHINGTON, Dep. 1. Ambassa
dar Arredondo said today that the
shortage of ammunition instead of lack
of morale caused the Trevina defeat
at Chihuahua City, and he believed
that the Carranzistas had evacuated
but was not officially informed that
it is so.
CASINO THEATRE.
Today Douglas Fairbanks in "Man
hatan Madness," a five reel comedy
drama; also "Haystacks and Steeples,"
a two reel Keystone comedy.
Sunday iWm. Farnum.
ONE HUNDRED THOUSAND MEN
AND GIRLS WITH SEWING MA
CHINES MUST SLAVE FOR TEU
TONIC ALLIES BELGIANS LOOK
TO UNITED STATES FOR HELP
FOR THIS CONDITION.
(By Associated Press.)
WASHINGTON, Dec. 1 The Amer
ican minister reported today that over
100,000 belgians have been deported to
Germany and the Belgians are looking
to the United States for relief.
LONDON, Dee. 1. Amsterdam re
ported that all male Belgians of Has
selet and Lanaye between the ages of
17 and 50 years, would be deported
to Germany; also al girls and women
possessing sewing machines.
BRITISH FRENCH BILLS
WITHDRAWN SAYS MORGAN
(By Associated Press.)
NEW YORK, Dec. 1. The Morgan
Company today announced the with
drawal of French and British oills be
cause those governments desired to re
spect the wishes of the federal reserve.
MINNEAPOLIS, Dec. 1. The pro
posed British-French fifty million gov
ernment loaji will be cancelled in def
erence to the Federal Reserve board
is announced today after a long dis
tance conversation with E. W. Decker,
the bank president, and H. P. Davison
of the Morgan Company.
CATTLE DISEASE, STOMATITIS
NOT FOOT, MOUTH MALADY
(By Associated Press.)
WASHINGTON, Dec. 1. Laboratory
tests here today proved that the Kan
sas City cattle disease is stomatitis,
which is easily cured, and the nialady
is not the 'foot and mouth disease.
AUSTRIA LOOKED, Tp U. S.
TO SAFE CONDUCT TAROW
(By Associated Press.)
LONDON, Dec. 1. A Vienna dis
patch said that Austria-Hungary had
appointed Count Tarnow ambassador
to the United States only after the
United States had asured a safe con
duct and there is a strong impression
here that Great Britain acceded to the
Washington renewed request.
99 YEARS FOR MURDER
SENTENCE OF BANK PRESIDENT
WACO, Dec. 1 . T. R. Watson, the
bank president, convicted of the mur
der of John S. Patterson, the Texas
bpnking commissioner, was sentenced
to ninety-nine years at the conclusion
of his trial here today.
RAIN IN CALIFORNIA.
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, Dec. 1.
Unsettled, with rain, says the Asso
ciated Press report . today,
GRANTED NATURALIZATION
PAPERS AFTER HE HAD
VOTED FOR FIFTY YEARS
DENVER, Dec. 1. James Lock
hart, a rancher near Ordway,
Colo., was granted naturalization
papers in the United States dis
trict court here, after exercising
for 52 years all the rights of cit
izenship. Lockhart, a native of Ireland,
assunied that he was a citizen be
cause of naturalization papers be-
lieved to have been issued to his
father before the son had reach
ed his majority. He has voted
at every presidential election
since the Civil war, of which he
was a veteran, held a commission
in the United States army, served
as a delegate to the Republican'
national convention, served as
sheriff of Gibson county, Indiana,
and has taken an active part in
politics for many years.
The question of his citizenship
arose when he filed on govern
ment land in southern Colorado,
and it was learned that he' was not
native born and that no record
was available to show that his
father had 'become naturalized.
BAPTIST CHURCH.
Sunday
9.45 a. m. Sunday school.
10:45 a. m-. Church service, "The
Cost of Winning."
6:30 p. m. Young People's meet
ing. 7:30 p. m. Church service, "A Sym
bol of His Burial." The ordinance of
baptism will be administered at the
close of the evening service.
Tuesday 6:30 p. m. Choir prac
tice. 7 :3Q. p. m. Prayer meeting.
Wednesday 7 : 00 p. m. Teacher's
Training class.
You are welcome at the Home-like
church.
MRS. MOORE, S. S. Supt.
WM. H. FOWLE, Pastor.
FIFTY MILLION DOLLARS THE
VALUE OF NORTH AMERICAN
RAW FUR COLLECTION
Fifty million dollars worth ot raw
furs. Quite a large sum of money -when
you come to think about it. This is a
normal season's production of North.
American raw furs.
Can you imagine fifty million dollars
changed hands for North American raw
furs? Yet such is the case as near as
can be estimated by Mr. A. B. Shubert,
president of A. B. Shubert, Inc., Chi
cago, U. S. A. (the largest house in the
world dealing exclusively in Amerian
raw furs). Mr. Shubert says: "The
merry old world still goes around and
the coming of winter brings on one
more raw fur season. It is one of the
oldest industries known to man, dating
back even before the time of Qhrist,
and in spite of the fact that millions
of fur-bearing animals are killed off
every year in spite of the fact that
rigid game laws are enacted to-protect
the fur-bearers, the game is far from
being extinct.
It is wonderful the part that furs
have played in the history of man.
They have caused wars, led to the ex
ploration of new lands and changed
the maps of nations, but more wonder
ful still are the varied fluctuations
in the market. It is the greatest specu
lative game in the. world. When the
raw fur market is at its highest pitch
Wall street fades away to nothing
alongside of it. Before people knew
what steel and tobacco were, they were
skinning fur-bearers for their pelt and
still the game has not died out, in
fact, this season promises more activ
ity than ever in the fur business.
Furs are an absolute necessity as
they form the protective clothing of
those whose occupation brings them in
contact with the elements of winter.
Furthermore, furs are extremely fash
ionable. Milady's wardrobe is not com
plete without most of her outer gar
ments for fall and winter her hat
evening gown and dresses trimmed
with fur, and it is not uncommon to
see shoe tops, handbags and parasols
trimmed with fur.
GREAT CRISIS IS
ULTIMATUM TO
PENDING
GREECE REFUSED
(By Associated Press.)
ON THE WAR FRONT, Dec. 1.
The Teutonic grip on Rumania is un
shaken. Three converging forces are
tightening a ring around Bucharest
now within gunshpt. The Russians
meanwhile are heavily attacking along
the Moldavian frontier, attempting to
create a diversion Eetrograd is
claiming a marked success. Qreecfs is.
facing what is likely to be the greatest
crisis the allied ultimatum etaoetaoin
crisis. The allied ultimatum demand
ing Greek munitions has expired and
King Constantine reported definitely
that he refused to comply. Admiral
Du iFournet, the naval commander, has
indicated that he will take radical
measures to enforce the demands and
ig holding troops ready to act
'5

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