THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 25, 1912.
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN
THR ARIZONA IH'BMSHING
The Only Taper in Arizona Published
Every Day in the Year.
S. W. Higley, President and Manager.
Charles A. Ptauffer. Business Manager.
.T. W. Spear. Kditor.
Clinton S. Scott. City Kditor.
Sally Jaeobs, Society Kditor.
Morning Associated Tress
Office, Cor. Second and Adams Streets.
Entered at the
Arizona, as Mail
Postoffice at Thoenix.
Matter of the Second
Address all communications to TIIK
AUIZONA KKPUHL1CAN. Phoenix, Ariz.
Consolidated Main 47
overland, Husiness Office 4 -'2
Overland. City Editor
SUBSCRIPTION RATIOS BY MAIL:
I'aily, one month, in advance $ .75
Paily, three months, in advance 2.00
Paily, six months, in advance 4.00
Paily. one year, in advance S.t'O
Sundavs onlv. by mail . -'0
SPBSCKIPTION RATES KV OABR1HU:
Iaily, per month . $ .75
Sample copies sent on application.
Subscribers not receiving The Repub
lican before 7 a. m. call us by 'phone
and immediate delivery will be made by
the 411 Messenger Service.
SPXPAY. AUG. 25, 1912
No Lonqer "Frisco"
It will be recalled that the treasury
department .some weeks ago issued an
order that the name -'Frisco" should
no longer UH'1" to the city of ;?an
The undignified abbreviation came
to be applied to the city that guards
the Golden Gate in this way: In the
first place, "San Francisco" is a pret
ty long name for one who is in a
hurry and it was therefore reduced to
its lowest terms just as bs Angeles
is frequently cut down to "Loss," to
the indignation of the citizens of the
City of the Angels. Telegraph opera
tors are largely responsible for the
abbreviation of the names of towns
and the traveling 'salesmen spread
their inventions. In the case of San
Francisco, too, almost every rube and
jay who has visited that place refers
to it as "Frisco," to show his famil
iarity with it.
The citizens of San Francisco very
properly resent the nickname which
is not dignified and which, as was
pointed out in the order of the treas
ury department, is not distinctive,
since there are a dozen villages of
that name scattered throughout the
The Republican is in receipt of a
letter from a former resident of Thoe
nix and now engaged in business in
San Francisco, in which he encloses
a clipping from The Republican, the
abbreviation appearing in a headline.
It has always been the policy of
this paper to avoid calling people and
places out of their names and it
wj.uld especially follow this policy
with respect to San Francisco, one of
the. most delightful cities on the
American continent and a place
around which glorious memories lin
ger. There can lie pleaded in behalf
of The Republican's offense, only the
headline writer's license which is
broader even than that of the poet
for it permits him to disregard the
commonest rules of grammar, to em
ploy slang and do many things that
would be permitted nowhere else.
But never in body type does the
name, "Frisco," appear in The Re
publican and henceforth the liberty
of the headline artist will be curtailed.
The prevailing sentiment of San
Fram isco in this matter is set forth
in the following editorial rebuke by
the San Francisco Chronicle:
"A writer in the Washington Tost
declares that he is going to call San
Francisco 'Frisco' as long as he
pleases. Nobody can stop him but he
may at least be told that he is in
error when he asserts that we only
began to object to the familiar term
since we won the exposition. He is
mistaken. San Franciscans have re
r.ented 'Frisco' during many years
pa:;t ami they do so because they
think it is as silly to call the city by
a, wrong name as it would be to call
the national capital 'Washy.'"
Hearst's Part in It
William R. Hearst is directly res
ponsible for the course the senate in
vestigation of campaign contributions
has taken. To him must be attribut
ed the temporary diversion of public
attention from the presidential cam
paign of today to that of tight years
It was an inopportune time for him
to spring that Archbold letter' to Mr.
I'enrose. stolen along with a lot of
other letters from the offices of Mr.
Archbold some years ago. It
could have been printed long before
this or long after, but, no, Mr. Hearst
would further complicate things now,
On the face of it, the publication
wins to have been intended to do in
Jury to Mr. I'enrose but when we
come to consider, there was never a
time in the career of that gentleman
when he could so well stand such ,an
attack. He is not a candidate for re
In the late Pennsylvania primaries
he was deposed from the leadership
of the republican party of that state
J lis condition now could not be made
worse by the disclosures of that let
ter, whereas, if the disclosures had
would have contributed to his over
throw. The publication seemed to be in
tended to prove that Mr. Archbold had
sent to Mr. Penrose a check for $25,
000, presumably in payment for in
formation regarding the proceedings
of th industrial commission ot wnien
ho was a member. Mr. Hearst must
have known how easily Mr. Penrose
could explain that away, just as he
has clone, and that the time for ex
plaining it was at hand in the sit
tings of the investigating committee.
He must have known that there was
no secrecy about the proceedings of
the industrial commission, so that
there was no need to pay $25,000 or
any other sum for information.
Mr. Hearst, furthermore, should
have known that Mr. Penrose, prob
ably knew less than any other mem
ber regarding the work of the com
mission since it appears that he at
tended only two of its sessions and
he seems to have taken no interest in
the object for which the commission
It seems, therefore, that the pur
pose of Mr. Hearst was only to "start
something' which would, he expected,
or hoped, involve his friend Mr. Roose
velt, whom he loves only a little less
ardently than his other friend. Mr.
Bryan. If he had precipitated this
tning neiore me investigation com
mittee got to work that probably
would not have been a result. Less
likely would it have been the result
of the publication if it had been made
before the vicious and frequent at
tacks upon Mr. Penrose by Colonel
Roosevelt since before the beginning
of the fight iti Pennsylvania. Pen
rose could have cleared himself of the
suspicion aroused by the Archbold
letter without dragging Mr. Roose
velt in, or at least, without dragging
him in so deeply. But Mr. Hearst
relied on human nature of which he
doubtless surmised, Mr. Penrose pos
sessed his share.
General Booth and the Abbey
It is said that burial in West
minster Abbey has . been denied Gen
cral William Booth. Probably what
has occurred is, that a hint has been
given that permission would lie de
nied, for evidently no request has
been made for the burial of the
commender-in-chief's body there, in
that historic place of sepulture
where more mighty dead are gath
ered than in any other spot on the
gl-be; there "where there are graves
without poets and poets without
There among the bones of the fam
ous are the bones of those who were
infamous. Proximity to the highest
there would add nothing to the luster
of the name of General Booth whose
remains rather would ennoble his
Xone there whose skill in letters,
in arms or art occupied so high a
place in the world as the dead commander-in-chief
attained. The ac
cident of birth placed none of the
Abbey's silent tenants so high.
Kings and emperors have delighted
to honor all that was mortal of him,
but more valued than the honor they
have done him in his death is thu
tribute the entire world had come to
pay him in his lifetime.
It was fitting that William of Ger
many should send a wreath of lilies
to be laid upon his coffin. Von
Moltke, the greatest soldier of the
Fatherland, was given every post
mortem honor and his breast wore
the chief est decorations of the em
pire which he had assisted in build
A wreath of lilies, a fitting decora
tion, lies on the breast of the great
soldier of the King of Kings whose
dominions he assisted in extending.
The. health department having is
sued a "bulletin," it is now up to
some other department to get one out
in the interest of the democratic
party. We expect the Phoenix dog
catcher to enter into a discussion of
national issues in his next report to
the police department.
The battlefield of Armageddon is
temporarily deserted. One of the dis
tinguished warriors has been called
away to engage in a skirmish else
We rather expected that the new
baseball park would hit some such
obstruction and we wondered that the
collision was so slow in taking place.
Old Sol seems to have just per
ceived that he has been neglecting us
all summer and is trying to even
thing-s up all at once.
Again we call attention to the real
estate page this morning. It sum
marizes the surprising achievements
of the week.
General : Orozco is in a trap but it
una v be "some davs before those who
set it get him into their hands.
Near beer as some of its dispensers
in this vicinity are finding out, must
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh
that Contain Mercury,
ah moroury -v 1 1 1 surely destroy tlir sense ot smell
anil completely derance the whole system when
enter'DK tt throimli the mucous i irfacea. Such
.'irllc'es should never be used except on prescrip
tions from reput.ihle physicians, as the dHiimee tney
'(!! do is ten foiJ to the Rood you can possibly de
rive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured
rv F. J. Cheney A- Co.. Toledo. O.. contains no mer
cury, and te taken Internally, actlni; directly upon
the blood and mucous surlaces of the system. In
bjyine Hail's Catarrh Cure be sure you est, the
genuine. K is taken Internally and made in 'JoleOO
Ohio, by t'. .1. Cheney Co. Testimonials free.
rSold hy PriiEKists. Price. 7!c. per hotl.lc
TaKc Hall's Family Tills fcr cons! I pat ion.
(Concerning a New and Exciting
"This here's a new gaim which th'
Leedin' Republicans an' ex-Republicans
has invented to brake th' Mon
otny of th' Plitielc ("ampane," sez My
Paw. "I don't know what they call it
but it Consists in wun Pfciir Paubin'
anuther all over with th' Proddux of
th Stander Doil Cumpny wich is
called Kerryseen an' then he runs tiff
an' Pints his finger at th Yiclum an'
yells 'He's gut it onto him!'
"Somebody rubbed some Kerryseen
onto Senter Penrose th' other day an'
he turns round an' rubs some onto
Mister Roosev felt an' ever sence then
both ( 'em is tryin' to Fumygate
theirselfs an' sez: 'Anybody is a
Pyre 'at thinks 'at he can smell any
thing onto us.' Senter Penrose ad
mits 'at he was Carryin' some Kerry-
seen but he sez 'at he was Keerfle
no to git any on his ("Iocs.
"It was pretty Tuff to Dob Mister
Rooseyfelt all up jist now when he's
got into Xoo Sociashuns where they is
s'posed to keep their Clues clean an'
sing llimns an' talk about Richesness
an' sich things. It don't make so
much Piffrunce to Mister Penrose in
his Surroundin's, what he's got onto
him fcr he can't Smell no worser'n
"Mister Rooseyvelt sez. 'at he never
seen no Kerryseen an' he aint got no
Idee what it tastes like. Th' Senit
calls in Mister Archbold which Mister
Penrose sez give Mister Rooseyfelt
some wunst. Th' Senit sez to Mister
Archbold, 'What about it? Did you
ever let Mister Rooseyfelt have any
"Mister Archbold he replize an' sez:
'Wunst about S Yeers ago now. some
of Mister Rooseyfelt' s frends comes to
me an' sez 'at Mister Rooseyfelt need's I
some Kerryseen an' I give 'em $12.i.innl
worth an' bad to raise th Price to
th' Regler Consoomers so's to make
up my Boss on that Donashun. A few
days later Mister Roosey felt's frends
comes back an' sez to me, "Mister
Rooseyfelt was P-c-e-lited with that
there Kerryseen you sent. He likes
it an' he Tole us to ast you fer some
" 'I didn't let 'em have it fer I
didn't want to rise th' price on th'
Market agin quite so soon fer Peer
'at th' People would git to ta'kin.
Mister Rooseyfelt an' me had always
been Fiends up to that time but I
Xotised after that 'at he was Cool
"When Mister Ttooseyfelt was'tole
what Mister Archbold had testifide to,
he replize, -I can't bring myself to
R'leeve any sich a story. I druther
think 'at Mister Archbold is a Pyre.'"
f ASSOCIATE!) TRESS DISPATCHl
NEW YORK. Aug. 24. Apart from
the extreme weakness of Canadian Pa
cific, which registered another severe
decline fin fairly large dealings there
was little of interest in todays narrow
and dull stock market. The selling of
Canadian Pacific was attributed to the
increasing opposition shown in various
iparts of the Dominion to the proposed
issue of new stock, together with the
absence of support from London, where
a holiday was being observed.
There was also some further activity
in Mexican petroleum but it was not
of primary importance and again suf
fered general neglect. The general
news was altogether encouraging. The
bank statement met popular expecta
tion showing an actual cash loss of
$7,475,00 and a decrease over $8,000,000
in net deposits which reduced the re
serves by J.VJOb.ooo leaving excess
cash reserves at $15,34";, 900. The bond
market was steady with total sales par
value $568,000 U. S. bonds unchanged
The strength of coppers and the
comparative weakness of railways
constituted the chief features of this
weeks irregular market. The move
ment of metals was apparently found
ed on better trade conditions wnicn
pointed to an increased demand at
home and abroad together with reason
able hopes of increased dividend 'disbursements.
II J. McClung
T. E. Pollock
M. C. McDougall
IT. D. Marshall.
M tt at nnii;t.n
XI, -L'l. VJcllll V
s4 -t T 1 It
w u. u. miner
II. J. MeCluns T. K Pollock
M. . McDouRall L. II. Chalmers
II. D. Marshall, Jr. W A. Drake
Wm. S. Humbert Geo. A. Olney
James S. Douglas
PHOENIX NATIONAL BANK
"Perfect Banking Service."
.Deposit your savings with this bank
and you will bo surprised how fast
balance will grow.
Four per cent interest on
THE VALLEY BANK
Demosthenes was a Grecian citizen with great powers of endurance and a
record for plain and fancy oratory that never has been lowered on any
track. It is said of Demosthenes that he could start flat-footed with a cold
wing and orate until the janitor went home without hoars
ins up. His father was afflicted with a stutter which made
it impossible for him to answer the telephone without hav
ing to pay for overtime, and Demosthenes inherited this in
firmity, together with a pair of lungs which annoyed him
considerably by collapsing at the psychological moment
Demosthenes overcame these defects by going out behind
the barn and chinning himself on a horizontal bar, also by
throwing parts of speech into the teeth of a head wind.
This gave him a very durable ami penetrating speaking,
voice, which enabled him to precipitate his vocabulary
several miles in advance of his thought, a system which
sinc-e has come into general use. No other equipment being
required, he became a successful criminal lawyer, showing
his fairness and impartiality by taking a retainer from
both the plaintiff and the defendant. He made a specialty
of jK'rsonal injury cases and had his passes called in by
but did not murmer or repine. Demosthenes is said to be the
on record who could fill the mind of a pet it jurv with anvthing
but currents of air.
Petween terms of
loose change by gyrating around
dian ad litem for people of feeble intellect.
the result of low spirits and a half
tivos claimed was inhaled by mistake.
Amalgamated, 87; Smelting, S7"i;
Santa Fe. 10KU; St. Taud, 10614 New
York Central, Pennsylvania,
124 '- ;
Reading, lf.9: Southern Pacific,
Pnion Pacific, lTl1: Steel,
3V: preferred 113; Silver, 6-Vi .
Cippcr Pake and Electrolytic,
BOSTON COPPER MARKET
(The following report of the pos
1on copper market is furnished ex
clusively to The Republican by Pogan
and Pryan. brokers, Mradbury build
ing, Eos Angeles, California).
. . r,v; 5-
. . t .". V 4 fi Vi
. . SO SO 'i
. .550 555
. . 4 5
. . 2 I1'-'
. 5 1 :; -1 i 5 "k
. . 2 s :;o
. . :;.v4 ::-u.
I'll li '.S'H
7 7 '-2
. . .".:' , bo
. . IM'-j !'2
. . . 1 fi ; 17
. . 4tif-H 4 7
. . 42 44
..12 12 Vi
.. r.U Mi
. . n h 10
. . ::sr
. . i; ' i fifi Vi
. .2K5 295
. . 17s P-Hi
. . 20 '4 20 'i
I Ray Consolidated
; Greene Cananea
j Ha ncock
i Mass Copper
i p'tah Copper
j Tom Reed ..
SICK INSURANCE IN NORWAY.
The sick insurance law of Norway
was enacted September 1 . 1009, find
amended April 1. 1911. but did not go
into effect until July 1. R'll.
The law embraces all wage earners
and public servants over fifteen years
nf ace whose vearlv earnings do not
exceed V-22 if in the rural districts, or
$375 in the cities. The 1 iw also pro
!..!!.,. Hw. nn-i.Tiifivftr shall pay a
IU'IS lll'L III' ' '
certain percentage (one-sixth) of the
premium while he is held responsible
for the whole, but may deduct from the
wages of the Insured, at the end of
term for which premium is paid, the
amount thus advanced. Theoretically,
it is self insurance on the contributive
plm, while actually it amounts to an
extra, tax upon the employer, as most
employes stipulate when engaging
their services that the insurance prem-
be paid in addition m -e
wages. t ,
cmi.-innual report Ot me
1 11 HI till
committee on invalid insurance ior uie
city of Bergen just issued, is interest-
A i- rnollWlt1
of Service' '
court Demosthenes picked up a little
Chautauqua circuit and acting as guar-
His death was very sudden, being
pint of wood alcohol,
which his rela-
ing but not satisfactory, and failed to
meet the expectations of the advocates
of the la w. instead of an expected sur
plus, as budgeted, the first six months'
operation of the law created a deficit
i 1' $2270. Tlie committee points out as
the main causes for such deficit that
the insured seek medical aid for most
trivial cases and more frequently than
the uninsured, and that applications
for sick benefits have increased to an
alarming event. From Consul B. M.
WAS NOT FAVORABLE
E. C. Savage Would Not Live in Phoe
nix for the Whole Town
When .P. V. Savage was about to
leave last night for the state of Maine
,he remarked rather savagely that he
would not live in Phoenix if he was
given the town. Xone of the bystan
ders offered him any additional in
ducement to remain and he proceeded
upon his journey.
The events of the day did not in
spire a popular belief that Mr. Sav
age would be a desirable citizen.
There was nothing' in his conduct that
would have led the most liberal to
give him a town lot to become a cit
izen of Phoenix.
He arrived from the north yesterday
morning and proceeded at once to get
"lit up-" Then he strolled into the
court house plaza and approached a
bench where two young married ladies
of Tempe were sitting. Mr. Savage
bowed and remarked that he was
seeking company and if the ladies had
no objection he would join them.
They moved away from him where
upon he assured them that he would,
not hurt them.
They rose from the bench when he
ordered them to lie seated and when
they had gone little farther he advised
them to "go to hell." Instead, they
went to the sheriff's office and de
scribed the polite attentions they had
received from a stranger. Deputy
Shriff Ponners went out with them
but by that time Savage had gone.
Tire officer found him a little later
in an automobile and took him be
fore Justice Johnstone who on a re
lation of the circumstances imposed a
fine of $15 with an alternative of fif
teen days in the county jail. He threw
in some personal remarks. Savage
paid his fine and went away. This
is said to be the fast gait justice ever
struck in this precinct.
It was this little episode, the offish-
ness of the ladies and the precipitation
of justice that impressed Mr. Savage
with the notion that he would not
care to live here.
Every one should have it. It is
highly recommended for cuts,
scratches and bruises; for gargle,
mouth and tooth wash; for mos
quito and insect bites; for
and old ulcers,
purifying and a
Busy. Drug Store
N. E. Cor. Center and Wash St
LUXURIES OF YESTERDAY
NECESSITIES OF TODAY
The world moves and utilities keep pace with it. Today
economy in household expenses as well as comfort requires
the use of
Gas Range and Electric Fan
Ask us why? Wc sell the ranges, the gas and the electricity
and will be glad to tell you.
PACIFIC GAS & ELECTRIC COMPANY
230-232 West Washington Street
Automobiles, Garages and Accessories
Ahlquist & Co. ,
Arizona Motor Co.
F. A. CARR, Mgr.
Ford Motor Cars
Motor Supply Co.
Maricopa Auto Co.
New State Auto Co.
R. C. H. Motor
THE FLYING MERKEL
Belleville's Musical Comedy
The Dancing Daisies in
Admission 15, 25, 35c.
Try a Republican Want Ad.
STUDEBAKER, E. M. F.,
and FLANDERS. Every
thing for the Automobile car
ried in stock.
First and Van Buren Sts.
Vulcanizing of all kinds done
promptly, work guaranteed
out of town work solicited.
210 West Washington St.
Overland Phone 628.
C. JAYNE, Mgr. All kinds of Mach
ine Work, Auto Repairing and Storage.
25 and 27 N. Second street. Phone,
Abbot-Detroit, K-R-I-T and
Brush Agencies. Garage,
Supplies and Repairing.
227-228 W. Washington St.
Agents for the I. H. C. Com
mercial Truck. Next to Hotel
Salea Rooms, 417-413 W. Wash St.
5 Passenger $790.
DEALERSHIP Agents for the
Franklin Car. Geo. Hageman.
Second and Adams streets.
Goodrich Tires and Tubes. Mono
gram Oils and Greases. Tires and
Cons. M. 461.
315-317 N. Central Avenue.
General Repair Work, Storage and
Rent Car. Satisfaction guaranted.
Belt Wilson, Owner, 229 E. Adams
Street. Thone 539.
Storage, repairs and supplies. Open
day and night. Rent cars. Wesley
A. Hill, owner. 235 West Wash. St.
Overland 345. Cons. M. 312.
Agents for the R. C. H. Auto.
Repairing of all kinds. Third
and Kast Washington streeta.
Easiest riding motorcycle
made 4, 6 or 7 II. P.,
chain or V belt. Geo. A.
Sadler. 231 W. Wash. St.
AUTO CO., Agents for Columbua
Electric. Coil and Magneto repairing
and battery recharging plant
R. J. JONES, 229 East Adama
High class singing
Ward & McCullough
Moving pictures, 4000 ft. each change.
Illustrated songa. Change of pro
gram Mondays, Thursdays and Satur
days. Roof removed. Tou can
smoke. Electric fans. Coolest thea
ter in Phoenix. Positively the best.
If you need a trunk. Suit Case, Hand Bag, or
repairing, you yet the very best at no more cost
from, us, as we make and guarantee all trunks.
Phoenix Trunk factory
433 W. Wash. St. S. J. Doster. Prop. Phone R 8394
been made three months ago . they
not be too near.
xml | txt