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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, March 22, 1914, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1914-03-22/ed-1/seq-8/

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PAGE EIGHT I
Phone 1389
Phone 13S9
L o a n s
REAL ESTATE
nirrmrci
(
W FOR
PHOEHIX OUT
DOOR HAVENS
Newly Secured Tracts East
ami West of City Among
Createst Keal "Estate
Deals Ever liccordcd in
This Citv
The three biggest real estate deals
that have been made in the Salt
River Valley since the first (if this
year, and perhaps the most import
ant that have ever been made in the
valley in importance to the people,
wire the sales to the city of Phoe
nix of the three park sites. These
were bought after the property hold
ers of Phoenix had voted at the lale
i lection to pay $2.1,nijo for new play
grounds ami rest grounds to be
owned and operated by the city.
The first and largest of the tracts
to be filed on by the city was the
f'hnsty tract. It is located a short
distance from the fair grounds and
c'ose enough to the car line to be
available at all times for picnics and
like occasions. It will be improved
extensively by the city, but the work
will not commence for some time
all the park funds voted at the elec
tion having been expended for the
three sites. However, Mr. Christy
slated that he would build a road
through the tract, and about it, and
with the present growth of trees at
the spot, it is already an ideal spot
for the holding of picnics and out
door parties.
Eastlake park, which was the sec
ond park site filed on by the city,
was purchased from the Phoenix
Street Railway company. It is that
piece of land at the east end of
the Washington street car line, and
it is admirably suited for park oc
casions. There is a ball ground, a
lake and grass parkings, where
swings and park benches have al
ready been placed.
The Eastlake ball park will be
open for the use of all amateurs for
their games and the other parkin'gs
will be the common property of. the
citizens and visitors to the city.
Tile third park secured by the city
was tile Monahan tract, a piece of
ten acres, one-half mile west of
Phoenix, which was presented to the
city by Joe Monahan. This tract at
the present time is a little less ap
proachable by the man who does not
own a car. than the others, but when
the proposed loop of the Phoenix
street car line connecting West
Washington street and Grand avenue
is finished, it will be as handy to
one man as any of the others.
These three sites, which the city
lias secured in its own name, will
remain real estate deals which are
beneficial to the people of Phoenix
and the Salt River Valley as long
as there is a demand for outdoor ex
ercise or recreation. In the greater
cities, where parks may be found
every few blocks, and where parks
are the life of the working men and
women, the value of such tracts is
more apparent than here in the Salt
River Valley. But here even, in the
past year or more, there has been an
ever-increasing demand for more and
better parks for the old, the middle
nged and the young.
CHOSE SUICIDE.
Rather Than Punishment for Assault
ing German Officers.
BERLIN, March 21. General
Bocss. commanding the Twenty
fourth infantry brigade, in Silesia,
whs violently assaulted a couple days
ago by two of his orderlies. The
latter had omittiU to wake him at
the usual hour iir the morning, and
when he went to their room and
reprimanded them they struck him
with their fists and left him in
sensible. Their dead bodies vere afterwards
found on the railway, terribly muti
lated. They had lain down across
the rails and committed suicide by
letting a train run over them, to
scape the consequences of assaulting
a general.
EXPECTED SOON
Customer Have you the new edi
tion of Pepys' Diary?
Assistant O, no, sir, next year's
diaries haven't come down yet. Lon
don Opinion.
M'CABE RETIRES FROM WIN flY TWM
union nniTU rinna II I LI. Lil I I II U
uniun kalii rinirt
Real Estate Man Thinks He Will Try I
Farming, and Goes Out to Glen- j
dale to Be Ready for Spring. I
MILE S IF
V. M. Mot'abe has sold bis interest
in the Union Really company to his
partner, Mr. llartman, and has re
tired to his ranch.
This was one of the most interest
ing developments of the real estate
world last week. Mr. Met'abe is onj
of the successful ranch land dealers,
ind has been associated with Mr.
llartman for some time in the really
business.
Owning a 160-acre ranch near
niendale, and having decided that lie
had had enough of city life for
awhile, the retiring paitner found
himself in a very favorable position
to let go. He will start getting his
land into crops for the spring and
summer, right away. Cotton will be
one of his principal crops.
For the present, friends of the
McCabes may reach them through
Fhone S59G.
Wig Contract for Curl) and
Walks in Oakland Tract
(ioes to Cement Work
ers' Concrete Company of
Phoenix
m of the largest
contracts for cement
sidewalk ever given in
Phoenix, amounting in
one and three-quarter
and longest
curbing and
the city of
all to about
miles, was
IS CLOVIS PLACE
Just Outside the City East on Van
Buren Street
"Clovis Place" is the latest addi
tion to the many new and attractive
subdivisions that offer medium-priced
building lots. Located on fifteenth
and Sixteenth streets, and bounded
on the south by Van Puren street, it
is just outside of the city limits, cm
the "ocean-to-ocean highway" and in
a rapidly developing section, there is
no reason why the Kellogg-Weldon
Company, which is putting "Clovis
Place" on the market should have
any difficulty in disposing of the
limited number of lots it comprises.
The streets are graded, the tract has
city water and electricity is avail
able. There have been many changes and
improvements made in the east side
recently, and the development of this
tract will be another boost for the
district.
o
CONSTRUCTING HOMES
IN NATIONAL FORESTS
Favorable Action on Fifteen Appli
cations in Tonto Reserve
During the months of January and
February, 1014, a total of Vl'.H acres
of land within the Tonto national
forest Arizona, wt-rp liste1 with tli i
secretary of the interior and will
shortly be opened to entry under
the forest homestead act. The lands
thus listed were applied for individ
ually by fourteen applicants, and
each one of these tracts was ex
amined by a fore.st officer and found
to be more valuable for agriculture
than for forest purposes.
Those whose applications within the
Tonto national forest were favorably
acted upon during the months of
January and February are:
G. M. Burleson, G. W. Hazelwood,
Young, Ariz.; S. V. Gillett. Ralph
Hubert, Pay-son, Ariz.; Thomas K.
Turner, Harley J. Wills, William L.
Turner, Young, Arizona; John Alfred
Clerk, Gen. Del., Globe; Orlando
Grantham, Roosevelt; Robert Peach.
Pine; Ben G. Robbins, Tempe; J. W.
Voris, Young; C. H. Risser, Payson;
George ('. Baecht, Roosevelt.
In addition to this, 4,728.93 acres
were listed to applicants within other
national forests in Arizona, and
4,941.24 acres in national forests in
New Mexico.
awarded lately to the Cement Work
els' Concrete company, by. Greene it
Giiffin. The work will be done in
the new Oakland tract recently
oi etied by that firm.
With the completion of the con
crete work, at the end of about two
months- time, the Oakland tract will
be one of the largest and best-fitted
subdivisions in the southwest. The
improvements in curbing and side
walks will be followed by the in
stallation of sewer, electric lights
."ml gas, and by the building of
pergolas to all the street entrances
of the new tract.
A number of attractive designs for
the pergola entrances have been
submitted to the firm, and the one
selected will give Oakland that dis
t'netive appearance in keeping with
its improvements and surroundings.
In fact, it is planned to make Oak
land a residential park.
The Balm of Gilead trees recently
placed in the parkings of the district
have already begun sprouting their
hives, and since they are one of
the fastest growing species of trees
known, it will not be long before the
district is more than we'd supplied
With shade.- There is considerable
work remaining on the rolling of the
caliche roads which have been laid
ir the tract, but they will be in the
best of condition at the end of the
time which will elapse prior to the
completion of the curbing and side
walks. Since the announcement that Fhoe
r.ix is to have a through main line
railroad in the next year and a half,
the lots in the Oakland tract seem
to have gone faster than at any one
period in their earlier history. In
the week just past there have been
averages of several sales in the tract
each day. It seems that real estate
values and. sites have already taken
a boost in response to the announce
ment of the approaching railroad.
The improvements which have been
in course of making for the last
month are attracting the favorable
attention of the many homeseekers
v ho are coming to Phoenix, and the
attractive offers made by the Home
Builders for new residences in this
addition, and the other Greene &
Griffin tracts, are drawing the at
tention of several of the old as wel!
as the new residents.
o
RATTLESNAKE 11
ENTRANTE TO CANAL
SHE KNEW
Mrs. Short Those new neighbors
of ours are very shiftless.
Short How do you know?
Mrs. Short Whenever I want to
borrow anything they never have it.
Exchange.
o
IN THE STUDIO
The Lady Of course, Mr. Cobalt,
they're awfully charming, but why
do you paint nothing but nudes?
The Artist Can't afford to gown
'em, dear leady, fashions change so
quickly. London Opinion.
Reaches Phoenix on 15,500 Mile Bare
foot Hike to Panama and
Back
REAL ESTATE
We make a
specialty
of
Renting
Furnished
Houses
If you have city property for sale '
at a bargain and want a
quick turn, SEE US, and we will
explain our Special Proposition to you.
We make a
specialty
of
Renting
Unfurnished
Homes
FARMERS
IT THIS YEAR'S S
HOI
Clovis Place
THE NEWEST SUBDIVISION IN PHOENIX
Electricity, city water, close in, on Van lUiren
Street, and this side of Park Road. New residences
being erected, and lots selling on EZ terms.
For full particulars, see
Kellogg-Weldon Land Co.
39 West Adams
Office phone 1884. Residence phone 8945
Jacques Lauhno Le-Plume Seule.
whose name translated into English
is James Lauhno Lone Feather,
known by his friends a-s Rattlesnake
Jim, arrived in Phoenix on Friday
over the tracks of the Arizona Eas
tern railroad, on his way from Flor
ence to Phoenix. Jim is on a bare
foot hike of 15,500 miles, starting
from liuffalo, New York, to Colon,
Panama, the objective point, return
ing thence to Buffalo. He left Buf
falo last July 4th and is scheduled
to return to Buffalo April 18, 1!U6.
Five Canadian French newspapers
have placed a $3,000 bet each witn
the World's Disptnsary people of
Buffalo that Rattlesnake Jim will
walk this 15,500 miles barefoot, and
if sick enroute will cure himself by
his own herb remedies, using no
drugs or medicines whatever. He is
not allowed to borrow, beg or steal.
He makes his expenses by introduc
ing the Sioux Indian war and deatn
dances, Russian Egyptian and other
foreign folk dances. These dances
are put on at theaters according to
he permission of theatrical managers
Jim relying on the collection from
the audience as an acknowledgment
of his entertainment to them. Jim
wilj pass from Phoenix toward San
Diego through Yuma. From San Di
ego he will take a boat to Port Beni
to, uuat., thence along the west
I coast route to the canal.
So far, Jim has not been making
! expenses, and asks the populace to
, jump in and show its confidence in
a game man by coming to see his
I dances, theieby helping him to make
his way. y ff
j Jim's nationality Is Sioux Indian
! by his father, and French by his
! mother. His home is 333 Jeanne
Mance st., Montreal, Quebec, Canada.
Xot only the farmer, but the resi
dent of the city will be eligible to
contest for honors in the mid-summer
fair. There is only one regula
tion: each entrant must be a resi
dent of the county. After that re
quirement is met anyone may enter
tile truck, the vegetables, the melons,
or the fruits that have been grown in
the city back yard, the suburban
garden or on the largest farm in the
valley.
It is high time, too, that the farm
ers, the embryo farmers and the
back yard farmers get their seed in
tile ground. Some of the seed may
not be matured by the time of the
fair, so late in the season is it al
ready, but in a majority of the
cases planting at the present time
will get results at a date which will
meet tile ciays of the fair. The
plants which should be planted at
the present time, or which might
have been planted some time past
to advantage, are:
Alfalfa, wheat, barley, oats, rye,
asparagus plants, Indian corn, cu
cumbers, carrots, tomato plants, fruit
trees, olives, eucalyptus, parsnips,
peanuts, beets, rye grass, Bermuda
gras3, beans, onion sets, squashes,
lettuce, pumpkin, radishes, grass seed,
cotton melons, citrons, sugar cane.
Exhibits in all the above list as
well as in all other early fruits and
vegetables which may be on hand
will be received at the fair, and it is
likely there will be a large repre
sentative collection of the above gar
den trucks especially.
In the ease of the corn, the wheat,
barley and other grains, as well as in
the case of the sorghum forage plants
and non-saccharines such as milo
maize, Kaffir corn and feterita, where
the grain has not had amide time
to mature, the stalks may be exhibit-j
ed as at prior fairs, and awards will,
be made for the best and most ma-1
tured specimens. j
Feterita will be especially boosted '
at the present fair and during the-'
present planting season as one of;
the most profitable and best grains!
which can lie grown in the valley,
and special stress will be laid on the
exhibits in this grade of grain. As
it matures in two to two and one
half months and requires less water
than the other grains there will be
ample time for preparing exhibits. It
a newly introduced grain in the?
Salt Itiver Valley district, and bids
fair for one of the most popular
crops.
It is hardly possible that new
cotton will have developed sulfuient-
ly to have exhibits of the white stuff
that promises to be one of the great
est S. R. V. industries, but the ex
hibits of stalks in blossom, compara
tive in growth and size will be well
in order.
Some of the early onions of the
Bermuda and other types will In all
probability be matured in time for
the fair. The early summer squash,
the smaller grades of pumpkins and
almost all kinds of melons will have
l,nn iha miirkiil sumn time and I
will take their places in the compe
titive berth at the plaza show.
All, or nearly all of these crops
may be raised by the back yard and
suburban farmer with small acreage
j inspire the youth to further effort j
I instead of the old-fashioned purse of j
I money.- A registered hog, a guild
calf, several thoroughbred chickens, j
or a like prize, which will grow be-
I fore its owner and remain as con
stant reminder of what he has done i
i to gain it will take the place of the j
j cash prize, and will De offered free
! K- hv the merchants nf th -it-
j The University of Arizona has al-
ready done some work toward in- 1 Each of those fairs was a success
teresting the youth of the valley
and toward making
in
I from every angle.
There were hun-
Up i dreds of exhibits, and hundreds of
exhibitors, and the visitors to the
booths arranged in the open air,
about the city hall far exceeded
the numbers expected.
and This Fair
With the interest which is already
developed in the fair this year maong
the merchants anil the citizens of
other element which I Phoenix, and with the greater in
vouth in their con- ! terest which the last successes have
as well as by the larger producer.
I ln the small patch in a back yard
, where the p-mny ami toe owner takes tne farms.
a special interest in his crop there , farm clubs. With the added attention
lis an opportunity for competition j of the M. & M., and with the at
; against the farmer who has several j traction of the prizes which the fail
acres to watch, which should give j will offer it is likely that theyoung
him a wide margin, and which should j sters will take all the interest of
throw several of the prizes offered a grown farmer in his acre or more,
in the coming fair to the city man. j and will produce crops and exhibits
I However the greatest opportunity equal to those of the older heads.
, for the city and small raiser, is in There is one
the early iruiis, sucn as piums, apn- will oenent tne yon in in tneir con-i
cots, and grapes of the Thompson 1 test. That is the course offered in j inspired in
seedless and mission varieties. Little ! practically every high school in the , reason why
j time and care need be taken of the j valley in agriculture. It -is a short
vines and trees of these varieties al- j course to be sure, but it is one in
ready in tile yards of the owners, tended to interest the youth in what
and the careful watching of the fruit. can be done with land and water,
with a little water, is about all ne- I and which will have a marked in
cessary to insure exhibits from nearly j fluence on the future farmers of
every home in the city and valley. Arizona.
! For the Farmer Boys I For the Farmer Girls
i It is likely the merchants will For the girls who have lived on
take special interest and cure to see , the farms, who live on the farms or
that the farmer boys are well cared j may live on the farms, there has
for in their part of the exhibit. It j also been suggested a contest. It is
may be provided by the institute, proposed to make a separate division
under whose auspices the exhibit is ' of their products and to confine them
held, that the products of the boys i to the work of the domestic science
be shown in a Different division, j department.
and that separate contests be held ! The work which they learn in the
for the youth of the valley farms. ', kitchen at home and at the high
At the last meeting of the M. & M. I schools of the county will have a
place. As in the state fair they had
cases of cakes, cookies, pies, biscuits,
and other delicate cooked foods, cases
of preserved fruits and vegetables,
classes, and other such work will
have its place in the lists, and like
they have arranged to do for the
boys, the merchants will offer erizes
I for the best work the girls produce,
i Past Fairs
There have been two fairs in the
past two years, each one coming in
the middle of the month of July, as
i
I it is arranged this fair shall come.
farmers, there is no
Bill mid-summer fair
should not be the
history of the state.
other things to
j it was decided that a committee be ,
j appointed to co-operate with the in- j
j stitute for the success of the fair,
and that another committee be ap
pointed to look after the awarding of i so they will arrange most probably
prizes to worthy fellows o? the val- I for the county mid-summer show,
ley in corn, milo. and like contests, j The arts of the needle and of the
The prizes w hich will be orfered sewing machine, the hats which the
by the M. & M. will be such as will ' girls have learned to trim in their
the
the
of the county
greatest in the
Besides there.
add to the interest of the fair. The
new or practically new crops of the
valley make competition and raise in
terest in comparative results between
the farmers. The citizens of. the
valley are anxious to know if cotton
will be a howling success or partial
one. Everyone would like to see a
sample of feterita, a new corn to
the Salt River Valley, and which
promises to take the place of sev
eral other varieties.
New and original ideas have sprung
up every day on the farms. The
farming cult of the valley like to ex
change ideas anil methods. The fair
affords that chance when they all
meet at the booths about their com
petitive exhibits. They meet, become
better acquainted, and add to the
show year by year, with the result
that this is better than last, and that
the next year fair will probably ex
cred this in scope, interest and suc
cess. - l
To Roof Your Buildings
Permanently Simply Use
The all-mineral, absolutely fireproof roofing. It never needs coating or
painting. It may not be the lowest in first cost, but it is the "cheapest-per-year"
roofing, because
The first cost is the only cost.
No expense for coating, no painting, no tinkering, no worry. Permanently
satisfactory.
Phoenix Roofing Co.
Phone 1074 323 West Washington
1
I
A LIKE ERRAND
Briggs I'm going to my broker's.
I want to get rid of some bonds.
Where are sou off to?
Griggs To my divorce lawyer's. T
want to get rid of some bonds, too.
Breathes there a man with soul so
dead
Who never right out loud hath said
As he banged his tne upon the bed,
Xx! ' ! ! !?!! x x xx!
Break Ground in Los Olivos
THIS SPRING FOR YOUR NEW HOME
Before building elsewhere study the many advantages of a Home in Los
Olivos.
POSSIBILITIES OF A LARGE 100x300 FOOT LOT
Beautiful Lawn, Tennis Court, Rose Garden, Pergolas, Vegetable Garden,
Flower Beds, Garage and Driveway, Palms and Parking, Shade and Fruit
Trees, Roomy Chicken Yard and Pigeon Loft.
These splendid lots 100x300 at $1000, with building restrictions of $3500.
All improvements paid, including cement walks to car line, cement curbing,
parking, city water, graveled roads, palms, and ideal home location.
Ask for details of building plan and terms.
Sales Agents
Dwight B. Heard
Central and Adams
EBB

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