Newspaper Page Text
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, WEDNESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 18, 1909.
TEMPE DEPARTMENT THE OWL Will be the name of the new popular-priced RESTAURANT North of Postoffice. "BOD" FOLSOM, Proprietor. H 1 MM I' MH milll KEEP By drinking our Sparkling Soda and J Hires Root Beer and Coca Cola on tap. We strive to please. Phone 231. LAIRD & DINES. DruKiclsts. M I H MMII I HI HI I KH1 I I 1 1 It 1 1 1 1 1 It I II I H t M LILY Is prepared to meet the demands for a milk that is : perfectly sanitary and whose purity is a known : scientific certainty. For sale bj all first class : grocers. PACIFIC CREAMERY COMPANY. Tempe, Arizona. t It I 1 1 I 1 1 I I I I I i I I It II I I I I I I 1 M I 1 1 1 I 1 1 I I! I II 1 1 m r NEW LINE OF SHOES Just received a big line of Shoes suited for ev ery walk of life. Men's, Women's and Children's. WATCH THIS SPACE FOR FURTHER ANNOUNCEMENT. W. LUKIN CASH 8T0RE THESE (J66L EVNfrTe You want to read one of those novels in HARMER'S The latest and up-to-datest. LAND FOR SALE In small or or large tract, with or without houses. Houses In Tempe for sale or rent. If you want to rent call ut once, or write to A. B. TOMLINSON, Real Estate Agent and Notary Pub lic, Tempe, Ariz. McCIellan and Britton Masons and Builders. Concrete and Cement Work. Jobbing Solicited. H 1 1 inn 1 1 h 1 11 1 1 it 1 11 1 A Here a while there a while, I) Aimlessly you roam; :: See R. A. WINDES ' at once and buy a dandy home. MIHI I I I I I I I I t I 1 Hit MM HHIHItltHt TRY THE OLIVE For meals that are best ' in every respeci MUIIHI 1 in in nun FINCH & CARR, UNDERTAKERS AND EMBALMERS Tempe, Aria. Phones: 131, Finch; 43G, Carr. SPECIAL 'EACH ICE CREAM T EASTERWOOD'S TEMPE Something of Interest to every South Sider. Boost home trade. Come and look over our line before you spend your car fare. We are always glad to -show the goods. And we have them to Hhuw. Believe us. "The lat est patterns In fancy Ginghams 'and Winter Dress Goods." "The finest Blankets made on the market and some perfect dreams In Comforters." All at THE ARIZONA MERCANTILE COMPANY, Tampa, Ariozna. How About Coffee? Our 25 cent Coffee is sure to please. Try it. PARRY-GOODWIN CO. Temp. 'KM I I 11 i n 111 1 1 1 in II 1 I 4- COOL eating our delicious Ice Cream. I I I I I M I I I I I 1 Hit ! 1 1 1 1 1 1 I M t HMft MILK TEMPE TEMPE GIVEN SCARE BY A SMALL BOY Ha Thought Ha Had a Drowning Case to Report- Quite a stir waa created Monday afternoon by the report that a man had drowned in the river near the Little Butte. A boy who gave his name as Snell Doggett came running into town and reported a man drowning at the point of the rocka at the Little Butte. Marshal Brown, with a number of other citizens made their way to the river in post haste, but no trace waa found of the dis aster. It was later learned that some Mexican boys were swimming, and it Is supposed that one of them who had gotten out some distance from his companions halload for help, no doubt in fun. Young Doggett, mistak ing the cry for a distress call; re ported at once to the town marshal. The boys who were in swimming could not be found, therefore the cause of the alarm could not be learned. However, we are sure, had the boy drowned, that his companions would have reported the case at once. Later It is reported that a man was hauled out of the river near the Heard ranch yesterday morning. This seems to establish the truth of the Doggett boy's report on the evening before. OFFICIALS DROWNED Crossing a Texas Creek Which Had Become a Raging Torrent. El Paso, Aug. 16. News was receiv ed here today of the drowning near Shafter, Texas on Saturday night of United States Deputy Collector of Customs John Donaldson and Immi gration Inspector Robert Huide. They attempted in the darkness to cross a small stream that had been converted Into a raging torrent by a heavy rain. They were In a hack with the cur tain drawn. The hack was overturn ed by the torrent and swept down the current. The two officers and team were drowned, but the driver suc ceeded in escaping. Their bodies were recovered. o THE SUTTON FINDINGS They Were 8igned But Not Made Public. Annapolis, Aug. 16. The Sutton court of Inquiry closed today after two secret sessions during which tes timony relative to the death of Lieu tenant Sutton was gone over thoroughly- The findings were reach ed and signed tonight. What they are the members of the court refused to say as they will be reviewed by the navy department at Washington before being made public. Bicyola Repairing, Machine Repairing, Electrical Work, Wheels for Rent, all to be found at E. Kilius' Stand, opposite the Olive Hotel. F. W. Griffen, Manager SEPT. 6 OF NORMAL General Information on the Subject by President Matthews. The school year begins Monday Sept. 6, and all new students should report for registration on that day. All students should report Tuesday morning September 7. The Normal training school begins on Monday September 13. Admission Graduates of the public school or Normal training school are admitted to the first class of the normal, and pupils who have not com pleted the eighth grade will be as signed to the proper grade in the training school, where all the grades of the public school are maintained, Graduates of a high school main taining a four years' course, above the eighth gfude are admitted to the two years' professional course- Gradu ates of a high school who have sub sequently taken some professional or college work or who have I. ad suc cessful experience as a teacher, may secure credits on the two years' course, but in such cases u teacher, minimum of one year's work In th normal is required befora graduation. A four ciiis' acaleinlc cours-; Is of fered ii s'udiuts who d- not le- slre to l.ifor.e teachers. Applications for admission should be accompanied by complete Nlutemcnc ol I riiier school work, un I, If in;.lhle signal' bf teacher or principal. Kxpenses Regular normal or acad emic students do not pay tuition, but an annual registration fee of Ji Is re quired. Training school pupils do not pay a registration fee. Students who do not pursue a regular normal or kcademic course are charged $! per quaitcr In advance, which includes tne registration fee. Books are not furn ished by the Normal and the cost va ries according to classification. Dormitories Excellent dormitory accommodations are provided for the fctudetits. Both dormitories have been completely renovated and improved during vacation and new beds, bed ding and other furniture have been ttcjd 'U to the equipment. The dormi tories are in charge of competent per sons and under the direct manage ment of the Normal school authorities. The dining hall Is to be In charge of the same experienced caterers and cooks who have given such excellent satisfaction during the past year. Sixteen dollars and fifty cents per calendar month is charged for boards and completely furnished room, in cluding steam heat, electric light, run ning water in rooms, use of parlors, pianos, baths, etc. All bedding, table linen, towels, etc are furnished by the school. Students desiring rooms re served In the dormitories should make application to the principal at an early date. The new building to be used as auditorium and gymnasium has just been completed and will be a model building of its kind. The equipment for the gymnasium has teen selected with care and with a view to provid ing general exercises conducive to physical health and strength as well as to' provide to a certain extent for corrective exercises. The gymnasium will be in chnrge of a competent di rector at all times. The auditorium will seat 1000 and is up to date in every detail. The acoustics, lighting, heating, ventilating and staging have been scientifically adjusted by the architect and the building as a whole Is a credit to the institution and to the territory. A domestic science department Is being installed and every care has been exercised to equip it and make it one of the most popular depart ments of the normal. A gas machine has been placed In the cooking de partment and the latest and best furnishings are being Installed suf ficient to accommodate a class of thirty students at one recitation. The same is true of the sewing depart ment. This work In addition to the sloyd and carpentry already Intro duced will occupy the entire basement of the main building. These depart ments will be in charge of teachers of careful special preparation and successful experience. In addition to the regular course, an advanced course will be offered for the benefit of those students who desire to be come special teachers in this line in the public schools of Arizona. With the nine school buildings and the various Improvement made during vacation, there Is no reason why the ensuing school year should not be one of the most satisfactory in the history of the Institution. Catalogue and further particulars will be furnished upon application. A. J. Matthews, President. Tempe, Arizona. HERE AND THERE. Mrs. Lena Heart has decided to build a new dwelling on the lot now occupied by the William Sellers resi dence and the Kilius repair shop. Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Putnam and Mrs. C. Kellogg are visiting the G. R. Finch family. The ladies will in a few days go to Los Angeles. The bridge between Kelvin and Wlnkelman having been repaired, the trains on the P. & E. are running on schedule time. Mr. J. C. Cook and family have re turned from Prescott, where they haye been cooling off. "Shorty" Sehaulla has returned from Sunflower, where he has been visiting his Wife. John Crewell leaves this morning for the Laufer ranch. He expects to amuse himself while there principally by shooting turkeys. Mrs. J. P. Johnson and family re turned yesterday. They report a splendid time while on their vacation. Thomas J. Parry will begin in a few days the construction of a nice dwell ing on his ranch southeast of town. Mrs. C. Cummings returned yester day from Prescott, where she has been visiting her brother, Rev. C. M. Cagel. Mrs. Trules Bcrtlcson reports from Oakland. Cal., that she Is getting along nicely and is thoroughly cooled off. Floy FIsk has gone to Prescott for a ten days' outing. Mr. Stewart of Kansas City, who came here a few days ago for his health and Is stopping at the Chit wood home, Is In a critical condition at this writing, having grown much worse last evening. Carr and Finch have moved their undertaking business to the old post- office quarters In the Curry block. A strange combination It Is a doctor, a druggist, a funeral director and a preacher "in Juncto position." The three first named propose to keep the preacher in the background until tbey have prepared the "other fellow" for that lowly position, then he may step to the front. R. L. Fulson, who has been run ning the Owl restaurant, left for the east yesterday. Mrs. Mary Williams, who has been visiting relatives in the east, has re turned. Mrs. Williams' daughter. Miss Vinuna Barbour, who has been making her home In the east for six years, accompanied her mother on her return and will enter the normal this fall. The real estate agents report quite a number of Important deals on. There are more prospective buyers of farm land than ever known before at this season. Frank Peck haa at last been heard from, and Walter Wilbur Is all smiles now. Mrs. Olma Cummins and three children, who have been visiting Miss Mollie Cummings, have returned to their home at Payson, Arizona. Miss Zula Austin of Tucson Is visit ing Miss Mollie Cummings. A party composed of Misses Jessie Adams, Bertha Humphreys, Mollie Cummings, Juanlta Painter, Flossie Dines, and Messrs. Edmond Cum mings and Roy Painter leave on a camping trip to Roosevelt this morn ing. Leandro Pallanes waa arrested yes terday In Tempe by Deputy Sheriff Adams and was taken to the Phoenix jail. He is accused of stealing horses. The river Is up and all the canals in the valley are running bank full of water, which means more prosperity for everybody. Yesterday the eleva tion of the water at Roosevelt dam waa 112.6 feet, the highest point ever reached, and a stream of water 6.2 feet was pouring over the dam. A. C. McDonald and family left for Seattle yesterday. After seeing the exposition they will take an extended trip through the northwest. Dr. O. L. Gear of Congress Junction spent yesterday at this place the guest of his sister, Mrs. Wler. The doctor Is just home from a business trip to New York and Philadelphia. The new motor cars to be operated on the M. & P. between Phoenix and Mesa passed through here yesterday forenoon. The run from Maricopa to Tempe was made in 35 minutes. The cars are made of steel and are ele gantly fitted up. They made the trip from Omaha with their own power and after their long run it Is thought ajlvlsable to put them in the shops for a few days for the purpose of thoroughly overhauling the machinery so that everything will be in first class shape when they are entered In the local service. The schedule be published In a few days. GATHERING DRIVERS. For the Indianapolis Races Beginning Thursday. Indianapolis, Aug. 16. More auto mobile drivers and machinists arrived tonight to prepare for the races Thursday. Friday and Saturday. The Buick team headed by Chevrolet, Strang, Burman and Dewitt, and Mains with his Lozier car, arranged their quarters and will begin fa miliarizing themselves with the pe cularities of the 2 mile circular course tomorrow. Christie. Oldfield. Lyttle, Dennison, Zeoingal, Bourje, A It ken, Drasch and other drivers of International reputa tion were on the track this afternoon working out their machines In the four hours interval granted for "tun ing" while the work of smoothing out the course was suspended. A few entries are yet to be made to the list of sixty-four domestic and foreign cars announced as contestants. FATALLY WOUNDED. The Last Shot at a Fire Chief at Clovis, New Mexico. Roswell, N. M, Aug. 16. Gustave Van Elm. fire chief at Clovis. N. M, after being shot perhaps fatally by his antagonist, shot and killed John Childress during a dispute In which Childress was accused of setting fire to his own house. The shooting occurred on Saturday, official ' notice being received here today. Van Elm declared that when the fire department arrived at the fire Childress knocked down two firemen with a revolver. The chief was so badly wounded that he had to support himself against a tree while he re turned the shot, killing Childress. o LAST OF THE LOTTERIES. The Drawings Yesterday for the Spo kane Reserve. Coeur d'Alene, Aug. 16. The short est and strangest of the three great Indian land drawings took place to day. The Spokane reserve, a hill tim bered strip of land lying just north and east of the Junction of the Spokane and Columbia rivers, furnished the prizes. There were 99,087 applications, but only 250 to be drawn. The land In cludes valuable water rights, choice fruit tracts and mineral deposits. Allen Newton of Helena, Mont.; Mabel D. McMickle of Chicago; Fay J. Shod dy of Miller, S. D.; John E. Andrews of Vancouver, Wash., and Josephy Hickey of Spokane, were the first five winners. n ELECTRICITY AND THE BARBER. Joke as much as you please about the loquacious barber and his dull In struments of torture, but be kind enough to remember that he has not been backward about keeping fully abreast of the times in the matter of up-to-date devices for the benefit of his patrons. In the first place, the barber appre ciates good artificial light, and the new tungsten incandescent lamps, with their pure white light, ., high candle-power and low current con sumption, met with his Instant ap proval. Today nearly all the best bar ber shops equipped with electric light are burning these new lamps and the people who have to have their hair cut under the rays of an artificial light can also appreciate the change. Elec tric fans and small motor-driven air compressors have been used in barber shops for years, and as soon as the electric massage and vibrating ma chines, driven by a tiny motor, came on the market the barber shops began to use them with great success. One of the very latest electric de vices of this trade is the electric hair dryer. After the patron's hair has been shampooed the . hair . dryer Is started up and a fine breeze of warm or hot air - quickly dries the hair. Among the other t electrical devices common' to barber shops are the man icuring outfits, ventilating hair combs, electric revolving brushes for patrons' coats and hats, and show polishing machines. There is also an elec trically operated razor, working on the vibrator principle. The hair dryers are both motor-operated and electri cally heated to give a current of warm air. Other applicable electric heating devices are. curling Irons, hot water cups and urns, and cigar light era. o ' The Secret. Mamma The French teacher has recently been praising your pronun ciation, Lizzie. Lizzie That Is because she didn't notice that I had a cold r my head. nthls or similar troubles should be your mis fortune, you want help quickly! r exceptional ability I'UI w ill enable us to re pair the damage and our word for it our charges will be fair and moderate. Plumbing we a ZT studied hard and persist ent'y and, we believe, suc cessfully. You Win by intrusting ut " with your work. GEO. HAGEMAN PLUMBING CO. NOTICE OF BOND ELECTION. Notice Is hereby given to the quali fied electors of Phoenix School Dis trict No. 1. County of Maricopa, Ter ritory of Arizona: That an election will be held at the Central School Building, in the City of Phoenix, In the said School District, County and Territory on Saturday the eighteenth day of September, 1909 between the hours of nine o'clock in the forenoon and four o'clock In the afternoon of said day; at which election will be submitted the question of voting bonds of said District for the purchase of grounds for five school buildings, the erection of three school buildings and equipping the same for the use of the said Phoenix School District No. 1, In the County of Maricopa, Ter ritory of Arizona. Said bonds to be of the amount of one hundred twenty-five thousand ($125,00000) dollars of the denomina tion of one thousand ($1,000.00) dol lars each, bearing interest at the rate of five (5) per cent per annum. Said bonds to run for a period of twenty (20) years from date of Issue of same. Judges of said election shall be C T. Hirst, W. D. Fulwiler and L W. Cog gins. CLINTON CAMPBELL. President of Board of Trustees of School District No. 1. L. D. DAMERON, Secretary of Board of Trustees of School District No. 1. SIMS, ELY. Member of Board of Trustees of School District No. 1. Dated this 7th day of July, 1909. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. Phoenix, Arizona, Land Office. July 20, 1909. Serial No. 06167. Notice Is herebv given that the SANTA FB PACIFIC RAILROAD COMPANY, by Howel Jones. Its Land fice Its application to enter, under the provisions of the Act of June 4, 1897 (30 Stats., 36), the following described lands, viz: All of sections twenty-eight and twenty-nine, the east half of the east half of section thirty-one. and all of sections thirty-two and thirty-three, in township four north, range one east of the Gila and Salt river meridian. In Arizona. Any and all persons claiming ad versely the lands described or desiring to object because of the mineral char acter of the land, or for any other reason, to the disposal to the appli cant, should file their affidavits of protest In this office on or before the 26th day of August. 1909. FRANK II. PARKER- Register. FOR THE INFORMATION OF APPLICANTS. United States Land Office, Phoenix, Ariz., July 17, 1909. Notice Is hereby given that plata of Mirvev of TownahlDs 6 North. Ranee 11 East, and Township 6 North, Range 12 East, (fractional) G. & S. R. B. & M.. Including Sections 4 to 9 Inclusive, and Sections 16 to 21 Inclusive, have been received at this office and will ba offi cially filed August 19, 1909. On and after which date this office We Have Several MIDSUMMER SNAPS At lowest prices Salt River Valley Lands will ever reach. PHOENIX TRUST CO. 36 West Adams -Street. will receive and act upon applications to make entries in said Townships. FRANK H. PARKER, Register. CHAS. E. ARNOLD. Receiver. ADVERTISEMENT OF PLANS FOR BRIDGE. Pursuant to an act passed by the last legislative assembly, entitled "An act relating to the construction of bridges across non-navigable streams In the Territory of Arizona," whereby the county of Maricopa Is authorized to construct a bridge across Salt river, and pursuant to paragraph 3G60 of the revised statutes of Arizona, 1901, the board of supervisors of 'Maricopa county advertises for and Invites plans and specifications In detail for the construction of a bridge across Salt river beginning at a point at the north bank of said Salt river, due south as may be practicable of Center street In the city of Phoenix. Maricopa county, Arizona, said point being in the south half of section seventeen, T. 1 N, R. 3 E of the G. & S. R. B. ft M. line, county of Maricopa, territory of Arizona; said bridge to extend south across the said Salt river and to be, together with the causeway on the south end and the rip-rap and protection of the bank on the north side of the river, about three thousand feet in length and to terminate on the south side of said river at a point on the north half of section twenty, T. 1 N. R. 3 E. G. S. R. B. ft M. line, county of Maricopa, territory of Arizona. Said bridge to be a wagon and foot bridge of concrete reinforced with steel. These plans to be complete in every detail and accompanied by full specifications setting forth In full the material to be used and their con stituent parts and estimated time re quired to complete the same; said bids to be submitted on a competitive basis to the board of supervisors. Said bridge not to exceed in cost the sum of ($95,000.00) ($50,000 00) of which the county of Maricopa Is to pay and be responsible for, the balance of which said sum of ($95,000.00) being raised by subscription and bonus. The amount of premium to be awarded to the architect whose plans and specifications may be adopted shall be 5 per cent of the coat of the construction of the bridge; 2Vi per cent to be paid on the adoption of the plans and specifications, the balance of 2',i per cent to be paid on the com pletion of said bridge and the accept ance thereof. Said premium to he In payment In full for the services of said architect in drawing said plans and specifica tions and In supervising the con struction of said bridge and during the construction of said bridge the same shall be subject to constant and per sonal supervision by the architect whose plans are adopted or by his or its representative. Said premium shall not, however, be pa la by the board of supervisors to the architect whose plans are accepted unless after due Advertising some resimnsible contrac tor shall contract to construct said bridge according to said plans and specifications at a cost not exceeding ($100,000.00) Including the price of premium paid to architect and the architect whose plans are accepted dhall also give the bond required by paragraph 3561 of the revised statutes of Arizona. 1901. All plans and specifications must be received and filed In the office of the board on or before 2 o'clock p.m , Tuesday, Sept. 7, 1909. The right to reject any and all plans Is expressly reserved by the board of supervisors of Maricopa county, Ari zona territory. For complete conditions of competi tion and full Information as to pro posed bridge address said board at Phoenix, Arizona. Dated at Phoenix, Maricopa county, Arizona, this 4th day of August. 1909. LEO M. HOGHE. . Chairman Board of Supervisors. WM. E. THOMAS. Clerk Board of Supervisors. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. Phoenix. Arizona, Land Office.' July 20, 1909. Serial No. 06185. Notice Is hereby given that the SANTA FE PACIFIC RAILROAD COMPANY, by Howel Jones. Its Land Commissioner, has filed In this office Its application to enter, under the pro visions or the Act of June 4. 1S97 (30 Stats., 36), the following described lands, viz: The northeast quarter of the south east quarter, and the southeast quar ter of the northeast quarter of sec tion six. and the northwest quarter of the southwest quarter, and the south west quarter of the northwest quarter of section five, in township four north ( of range one east of the Gila and Salt river meridian, Arizona. ' Any and all persons claiming ad versely the lands described or desiring to object because of the mineral char acter of the land, or for any other rea son, to the disposal to the applicant, should file their affidavit of protest In this office on or before the 26th day f August. 1909. . W ;3 FRANK H PARKER. Register. FOR SALE A choice of two brick houses, 6 rooms and screen; strictly modern; $500 down, monthly payments; only $1,700. New 8-room frame house, mostly modern, with 19 lots, over loo bearing fruit trees; price reasonable. A choice of three 6-room stucco houses, close in; for $200 down; monthly payments; a bargain. Six room frame, good lot, and only $700. We have some very choice cottages, furnished or unfurnished, also single rooms very reasonable. John Bigley, with Cole Eros, 210 W. Washington. COSTLEY & THOMPSON'S HEAL ESTATE EXCHANGE. 31 W. Adams St DR. O. L. MA HONEY. having made diseases of the eye, ear and throat a ipeclalty for alx - teen years tiefoi. coming to Phoenix, will now resume the practice of his former specialty. Office at residence, 1106 West Washington St. Office hours from 8 to 11 a.m. and 2 to 6 p.m. Fire Insurance Policies are no better than waste paper, fire occurs. unless a THEN, they should be as GOOD AS GOLD. OURS ARE. L J. RICE & CO. 37 W. Adams St. Agents for German Alliance. N. Y. Underwriters. FOR SALE 40 acres, close to Glendale, $30.00 per acre, easy terms. 280 acres, one mile north of Peoria, all fenced, 150 acres ready for crop, $30.00 per. acre, easy terms. 60 acres fine land, three fourths mile from car line, $120 per acre, one-fourth cash, bal ance easy terms. Yalley Really & Trust Co. 34 West Adams. BARGAIN IN 10-ACRE TRACT I have 10 acres Just northeast of Phoenix in very choice loca tion, in young alfalfa, at a price that will surprise you. Will cut Into two fives. SNAP IN 40 ACRE TRACT All In good al falfa, new 4 -room house, shade and all home improvements. Will be sold on rasy terms. Price only $130 per acre. Re member this Is a sandy loam soil the very best. ROBT. A. WATKINS, Real Estate. Rents. Notary Public. 21 E. Adams St.