Newspaper Page Text
It's part of our business to have the sort of things our cus-.
tomers like; the other part is to-be sure they continue to like
the things they buy here. That's what our guarantee of sat
Clothes for men of affairs
There are many men built like. the one in-the picture.
There are others who belong to the opposite extreme. Some
are short; others are tall, erect; or head forward; many of -them
believing that the only way to get clothes that fit is to
have them tailored to measure. y
That's costly and uncertain, these days.
Hart Schaffner & Marx clothes are here ready and
there's a fit for everyman.
These makers use nothing but the finest all-wool fab--rics
in their clothes. We have cpnservatlve models -for men &
who like them, and younger models for middle aged men
who prefer to look as young as they feel. Take your-choice.,
You can have your money back if you're not satisfied.
Shifts and underwear for "odd size" men
We make a specialty of fitting "hard to fit" men in
shirts and underwear sleeves just the right length; no
binding or drawing under the arms the prices are as easy
as the garments feel on you and that's mighty easy.
The home of Hart Schaffner & Marx clothes
and Styleplus clothes $17 and $21.
Oopjrlcht Hart Bchaffnor 4 Marx
United States Depository
Cor. Second and Main Sts"
4 per cent paid on Sav
Best Service on Check
COLD STORAGE MEATS
Just the Thing for a
YUMA MEAT MARKET
F. & E. Hodges.
I am able to give you the famous
"Insurance Service" of the "TWO
HARTFORDS." When Cotton burns
it burns like Holy Blazes.
See Me Before Insuring.
"Fire insurance Specialist.
8 Money to Loan 8
N. S. PARKS.
Plmbing and Tin Shop.
356 Second Ave., Phone 171.
Phone 145-J. 416 Second Street
BALSZ'S COLD STORAGE
Wholesale and Retail.
Fresh and Smoked Meats.
J. M. BALSZ, Prop.
248 Main St.
500 lbs books $3.75
1,000 lbs books $7.50
Buy books and save money.
YUMA ICE COMPANY.
O. C. JOHNSON,
Best Equipped Shop in the City
McCutcheon and Baily
YUMA - ARIZONA
We call for your clothes
and return them spotless.
Maiden Lane, Near Third St.
COLONEL WENT TO SLEEP
BUT GOVERNOR APPRECIATED
(Yuma Daily Examiner.)
The Examiner man can without hes
itation, equivocation or mental reser
vation, say that the average news
paper man seldom sleeps, that Col.
Ben Franklin Fly is no exception to
the rule and it was literally true dur
ing the three days of the late Yuma
County Fair. So when our friend re
laxed late Saturday night for a brief
respite, intending to return to the
Arizona to bid "The Governor" good
bye at midnight, it was small wonder
that nature rebelled and the colonel
slept on till morning, when he hast
ened to send an apology to Governor
Campbell for what to him seemed a
grievous wrong. The following
prompt answer from Governor Camp
bell is of general interest. He said:
Executive Office, State House,
Phoenix, Ariz., Nov. 5, 1917.
My Dear Colonel: I have your
letter of last night and quite under
stand how fatigue overcame you, for
we were all in a pretty jaded condi
tion when we took the train, and
know you must have felt far more
weary than we because you were the
mainspring of all. the pleasant two
Our party all enjoyed themselves
hugely and we shall always remember
tlie great treatment we received at all
Assuring you that I shall look for
an opportunity to reciprdcate your
able and gracious courtesies to myself
and other members of my party, and
with best wishes, I am.
THOMAS E. CAMPBELL,
regulated -wholesale price in England
was 53.76 cents per pound. The aver
age wholesale price of cheese in the
United States during September was
25.78 cents per pound, and the aver
age retail price 3G.1 cents. In Eng
land the regulated wholesale price
I was 3S cents per pound.
U. S. PRICES LOWER.
(Yuma Daily Examiner.)
The average wholesale price of but
ter for September in the United States
was 43.48 cen per pound, while the
average retail price was 50 cents The
WEATHER DATA -EOR WEEK
ENDING NOV. 4, 1917
Mean temperature 70 deg.
Normal temperature 66 deg.
Maximum temperature 90 deg.
Minimum temperature 50 deg.
Mean Rel. Humidity 24.
Rain this month .0 inches.
Rain this year 2.22 'inches.
Normal rain for Nov. .32 inches.
Normal rain for year 3.10 inches.
Departures in Temperatures since
first of month, plus 21 deg'; since first
of year, minus 79 deg.
Departures in Precipitation since
first of month, 0; since first of year,
BANQUET AT SOUTHERN PACIFIC HOTEL WAS
GREATEST SOCIAL EVENT EVER KNOWN IN
YUMA GOVERNOR CANTU PAYS HIGH
COMPLIMENT TO SENTINEL EDITOR.
(Yuma Daily Examiner.)
If there is a fat man in the family,
J conserve him with less food.
There is great satisfaction
in the knowledge that the shoes
one wears and nowadays it's
the shoes that are noticed first
of all by our friends have
Dame Fashion's stamp of ap
proval. Every Utz & Dunn shoe
has this stamp of approval.
When you step out among your
:friends, therefore, wearing a
pair of our newest Fall Shoes,
you will have that peace of
mind which comes from know
ing that your feet are clad cor
rectly. Wear recognized styles
this Fall yes, all the time.
E. f. SANGU
In the signal success of the yeai
I Yuma citizens banqueted the visitors
to the Yuma County Fair Tast night in
the spacious Southern Pacific dining
room, notably Governor Tom Camp
bell, Arizona's grand man, and Gov
ernor General Esteban Cantu of Baja
.Colifornia, Mexico, and their official
staffs were the guests of honor.
Mayor Geo. Michelsen ably acted as
i toastmaster,, first introducing Rev. N.
j F. Hoffpauir, as the first speaker, who
said Yuma is the place where real
things are grown, particularly big
J men who do things, and Yuma at-
tracts big men from the ' little sub
i urbs like San Diego, Phoenix and
,' Prescott; and "that is why our big
. governor comes so often."
i The Yuma pastor made many hap
py remarks, concluding with the fol
lowing: Yuma, Governor Campbell Cantu?
What a splendid spirit; what a great
Should crown our festive board to
night! For Yuma is happy, and gaily at
tired, The festive, spirit has all hearts in
spired. But why all this gladness? Why all
Can anyone tell us the reason why?
I'm sure you'd like to know so
Yu-ma and Governor Campbell
Here, from north and trom south, two
Rulers of empires, hard to .beat.
So here's to California, "down by the
And Governor Cantu fine fellow is
And here's to Arizona, Governor
And now you can guess the reasor
That Yuma is happy, as well as I;
Now Yu-ma, and Governor Campbel
Toastmaster Michelsen introduced
Governor Tom Campbell as a "good
governor," a Republican amongst a lot
of Democrats, but he said Campbell
Cantu. The governor spoke at
length and said when the dreams of
men come true all other towns near
by will be suburbs of Yuma, and any
way Yuma has all the earmarks of
a great metropolis, and has only start
ed. The governor longed for the life
of a cotton picker in the great Yuma
cotton fields, and perhaps some day
when his job as governor ended, his
dream might come true. The gover
nor strongly emphasized the point that
Governor Cantu and his people with
us are all Americans and must even
tually fight for world democracy.
Governor Cantu followed in Spanish
which was interpreted by his secre
tary, and was roundly applauded. He
Ladies, Hon. Governor, Hon. Mayor
of Yuma, Gentlemen: It se.ems only
natural that I should feel abashed
when 1 am confronted with the duty
of giving expression, before this re
fined and Lrilliant assemblage, to the
grateful fnelings aroused in faci ue
of your Mexican guests and friends by
the marks of deference and esteem
we have been continuously receiving
from all of you. The words of Air
LHoffpauir, the distinguished governor
of Arizona; those of the worthy mayor
of Yuma; will leave an indelible Im
pression in my mind. I shall always,
remember them with gratitude, and I
can assure you that 1 shall often look
back with a thrill of pleasure upon
the happy events of this splendid fair.
Allow me to refer in a very partic
ular manner to the cheerful and effi
cient intervention of my excellent
friend, Col. B. F. Fly, who has been
instrumental in bringing about our ex
tremely pleasant visit to your pro
gressive town. It would have been im
possible to resist Colonel Fly. He
seemed to set such a great store by
our presence here; he pleaded with
such a forcible eloquence, that we
must needs submit. To say that we
rejoice in having done so, would be
but a poor rendering of the truth.
I am positive that you all, ladies and
gentlemen, believe, the same as Mr.
ly decidedly does, and the same as 1
do, that there is nothing better for
the furtherance of good-feeling and
friendship between neighbors, than the
mutual knowledge which comes from
frequent contact and close intercourse.
A thorough understanding of each
other would do away with a good deal
of rancor and a good many differences
among individuals and among nations.
On leaving your hospitable town,
this group of Mexicans feel that they
are also leaving behind a host of
American friends, not any the less
staunch and sincere, because of the
briefness of our association. And
what a pattern of American friends!
They are the kind of sturdy, inde
fatigable Americans of the west, who
have metamorphosed this great and
wonderful state of Arizona; who are
daily turning barren wastes into fields
of wealth and abundance. They are
the spirited citizens of thriving and
enterprising Yuma, which is steadily
pushing its way ahead, and fast be
coming one of the leading communi
ties of Arizona.
In closing my feeble and awkward
address, let me express the fervent
wish that we may have an opportunity
in the future to reciprocate, in part
at least, your unbounded kindness, and
to bid you welcome in Mexican land,
offering you the humble hospitality of
one of our towns.
I beg to raise my glass to Yuma;
to the governor of Arizona; to your
public-spirited mayor; and last but
by no means least, to the beautiful
and refined womanhood of the Uni
ted States, to that of Arizona, and
more particularly, to the fair daugh
ters of Yuma!
The next speaker was Banker Har
ry Tutle of Phoenix, the man who han
dled the Arizona liberty loan, and suc
ceeded in putting Arizona "over tne
top" with a large oversubscription. His
happy remarks were fully appreciat
ed when- he said Yuma gave more to
the liberty loan per capita, according
to taxable wealth, than any other
county in the state.
Judge Westover was next called and
as he began his address, the Cantu
famous military band of 30 pieces,
struck up the "Star Spangled Banner,"
evidently for the overwhelming crowd
outside, but at a sign from Governor
Cantu the music subsided. Judge
Westover's words were warmly receiv
ed and at their conclusion the band
continued and all arose to honor the
national anthem. 5
Plates were set for 145, of whom
25 were guests. The time set was
6:45, but the hour was nearly 8;00
when all were seated. The banqifet
lasted two hours.
Much credit is due to Supervisor El
liott, who managed the arrange
ments. A better natured lot of big
people never assembled anywhere on
earth. The splendid music of the Can
tu band will long be remembered.-
The quartet of male singers, who
arrived from the coast for the occa
sion was the best Yuma has heard.
Most of the banquetters went from the
hotel to the Elks' Hall, where a spe
cial program and a ball was-' arrang
ed. This lasted until 3 a. m., after
which everyone readily found their
In the Superior Court of Yuma
County, State of Arizona.
F. & E. Hodges, co-partners, Plain
tiff, vs. Walter Mackowiak, Defend
ant. ant. Action brought in the, Superior
Court of Yuma County, State of Ari
zona, and the complaint filed in said
County of Yuma, in the office, of the
Clerk of the Superior Court.
In the name of State of Arizona,
to Walter Mackowiak, defendant,
You are hereby summoned and re
quired to appear in an action "brought
against you by the above named plain
tiffs in the Superior Court of Yuma
County, State of Arizona, and ans
wer the Complaint therein filed with
the Clerk of this said Court, at Yuma,
in said County, within twenty days af
ter the service upon you of this sum
mons, if served in this said .County, or
in all other cases within thirty days
thereafter, the times above mentioned
being exclusive of the day of service,
or judgment by default will be taken
Given under my hand arid the seal
of the Superior Court of Yuma Coun
ty, State of Arizona, this 18th day of
(Seal) H. B. FARMER,
Clerk of said Superior Court.
Sentinel i w. First Pub Oct. 25.
Last Pub. Nov. 15.
'PLANT YOUR ONIONS,"
SAYS THE UNIVERSITY
"The time is at hand for planting
onions," says the University of Cali
fornia to the backyard farmer. Onions
are selling now at five cents a pound,
and they seem likely to go higher. The
home gardener can help his family
budget as well as the food conserva
tion cause if he will now cover some
vacant space in his yard with several
inches of well-rotted manure, and aft
er the first good soaking spade up the
ground, work the soil fine with a rake,
and sow his onions in rows 12 inches
apart, with the seed about an inch
deep, sowing fairly thick, and thin
ning out when the plants are four or
five inches high, then Ieavingi the
onions, five inches apart in rows.
Some neighbor may be glod to get the
discarded plants, for transplanting in
his own garden.
Yuma is quiet as a church grave
yard this week, following the crowds
of last week.