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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, March 24, 1914, Image 2

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,THE 'ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, TUESDAY MORNING, MARCH 24, 1914
PAGE TWO.
I! WORLD of SPORT.
; . fi
LEAGUE MANAGERS HOLD AN I
TORREON BATTLE BEGINS ADMITS PLOT TO IMPLICATE
(Continued from Page One.)
peratcly to retain Cerro Del a Pila.
(Continued from Page One.)
IMPORTANT SCHEDULE MEET
Date Selected for First
Half of Season 1914 Ex-j
tending to July 12; Iaum
Like Republican In Texas!
Legislature
SOX HIE IS
1
Mesa Placards Valley for
Chicago Team's Showing
There On March 31; busi
ness Houses Close; (iood
nian Leaving
Woosh !
Which is iis near its letters ran
come to indicating a huge sigh of
relief. The schedule is made for the
Central Arizona Baseball League, and
it's a dandy. It is printed on this ',
page. !
At a meeting of the league last j
evening, the line-up of games for the i
first half of the playing season of j
1914 was arranged to the satisfaction
of everybody. Hut not without diffi- I
culty. Senator Frank Baum stood out
for what he believed to be a more j
equitable divishin of the games from
a financial standpoint, and the other -.
three managers declared for a division
favoring the towns, rather than the
crowds. This trouble arises every
time They try to frame a schedule, for
the disparity in sizes between Tempo, !
Mesa and Phoenix makes it hard to j
split things evenly.
Baum said he felt like a Republi
can in the Texas legislature, but as
everybody seemed to want it that way
he was for it too.
Now that the league has progressed
thus far, remains nothing but the
prospect of building up the teams.
Players are flocking in from all sides.
H. H. Kling. Spaulding's I,os Angeles
representative who was with the lea
gue in its earlier stages has been
spreading reports about it, until the
league is swamped with applications, j
Letters have come asking for salaries
all the wav from mere living ex
penses to Sl.Htiii a year. Umpires to concerning the real errand of Joe Levy
(Special to The Republican.')
MESA. March '23. The social
well a; the business calendar of
residents of Mesa are gradually but
surely being made up with reference
to March :ilst. That is an occasion
on which the fans propose to take a
day off and on which they hope to
i see a really nig game ol naseuati; in
I other words the valley is surely com-
i i"
o'clock in the evening. This will
give the business men and clerks
ample time to set- the game and it is
believed will not discommode the
patrons of the stores to any great
extent since it is hoped that they
will be present at the game also. In
other words the plans are now for the
town and surrounding country to be
at the ball park when the big game
starts.
The following stores have signed an
agreement to close between the hours
referred to, which practically includes
all the more important uptown con
cerns: O. S. Stapley &. Co., Salt River
Valley Hank. The Toggery, South Side
Abstract Co., .Mesa Furniture Co.,
Parlor Restaurant, Richards Furni
ture Store, Villman Barber Shop, Rig
gins Barber Shop, A. A li. Grocery,
Lesueur Grocery, Walpole Blacksmith
Shop, Home, Riggs & McDonald, R.
E. Steele Grocery Co., Cleaning & Dye
Works, John Vance Barber Shop, J.
M. Home, Mesa Daily Tribune, Mesa
Oarage & Blacksmith Co., Mesa Pro
duce Co., St. Elmo Billiard Parlor,
Arwood Billiard Parlor, Crescent Drug
, Store, Holland Bakery, Allison Davis
Hardware Co., The Hub, Pioneer Meat
Market, Brimhall Confectionery, John
i son Pearce. Vance Bros., E. Crismon,
as j Lesueur-Botkin Co.. The Mesa City
the Bank and The Gem City Market.
Goodman Leaving
"Doe" Goodman decided yesterday
to leave for Keokuk, Iowa on April
Pith to tiy out for the Iowa Slate
Clash With Border Patrol
I EAGLE PASS. March 23. Mexican
federal soldiers, who attempted to pur- !
sue the defeated rebel forces who fled
to the United States in safety, were ;
most sharply resisted yesterday by the
United States cavalry of the border
patrol at McKees Crossing above Del
Rio. When three horses held by Amer
ican trooiers were shot down, the Amer
icans returned fire across the Rio
Grande. After an exchange of shots,
the Mexicans withdrew, taking their
dead and wounded. The number of
fatalities is not known. No Americans
were hurt. All available cavalry of
the border patrol was ordered to Del
Rio. Persistent firing by the federals
at rebels fleeing in American territory,
precipitated the conflict. According to
official reports. Captain Winterburn
reported that his signals to the federals
to cease firing were disregarded.
One troop, with a machine gun pla
toon left Eagle Pass for Del Rio to
day. Another engagement between
Mexican federals and rebels is expected
tomorrow in the same territory. Cap
tain Winterburn said the continued fir
ing by the federals, put his own men
in danger, so he stopped signalling and
ordered thp Americans, consisting of
fifteen troopers, to fire. A sharp fusil
lade followed, lasted about fifteen min
utes. Of 45 rebels, only 27 reached the
Texas hank. Several were killed in
the water, their bodies floating down
stream. A force of about seven hun
dred rebels is reported advancing from
the southwest to I-as Vacas, where a
federal command is stationed. A rebel
company also is moving down the river.
I notified the sheriffs office of finding
the explosive. Deputy Sheriffs Roberts
j and Sullivan found the dynamite sticks
I and the bomb and becoming suspicious
of the eagerness of their informants,
i held Killman as a witness. Investiga
tion showed that Clark. Patton and
Hogle for a time boarded in the neigh -
borhaad but had left a few days previ
ously.
Killman was asked to tell his story to
Deputy Prosecutor Wright and on his
information, Sullivan was ordered to
arrest Semple.
"The charge against the men is con
spiracy," said Wright. "Killman was
frank in his story and promised
plead guilty. Semple, I understand,
feigns ignorance of the plot and will
fight the case. I am afraid the two
other men have left the state."
o
JERSEY CATTLE
Sam V. Webb Will Dispose
of " Blooded Stock On
Farm Southwest of Cash
ion Today Milk Tests
Are Given
MATTER GOES
GO AT AUCTION OVER ONE WEEK
ALL THE
I League team. Goodman has been one
i of the best twirlers ever lining up
to the realization of just what it i with the Mesa team, a clean persist
going to mean to entertain the lent player and he would have made a
valuable asset with the Mesa standing
in the Central Arizona League. He
has delayed giving his decision until
the ovn manager demanded an
answer.
Chicago White Sox on the local lot
for an afternoon. Arrangements have
already been completed for the clos
ing of all places of business from 1
o'clock in the afternoon until 4:"rt
NEWS AND VIEWS OF SPORT I
There are several score of sportsmen
in Phoenix who are being bothered
with an intensively cultivated curiosity
the number of an even dozen have
filed applications 'with President
Brown. Brown last night designated
A. 51. Tebben of Phoenix for the
Pirates' game at Tempe and Jack
Arnold of Tempe to umpire the Mesa
Solon game here.
Abe Lukin, manager of the Rears
wired last night for Catcher N'utt,
the heavy sticking backstop of last
vear's Tempe team. Manager Baum
of the Senators has lined out some of
the fastest men in the city, and is j
getting two or three new men from !
abroad. Lukin already has one of the'
fastest aggregations in the league.
There remains much to be done to
build up the Pirates. It is doubtful
if any of those now playing on the
Buccaneers can qualify with the fast
men on the other three teams. For a
game or two, the league will have to
mark time, until McKinley can sign
on some of the many huskies who are
floating around town waiting for a
chance. Among those who have ap
plied for places is Old Busted Mitt
Bill Barngrover. Bill is not all name,
but is mostly al pep. He is swinging
a good right arm this season, he says,
and wil play with any team that will
have him. Coast players hearing of
the formation of the league are com
ing in regularly, about one a day.
The season will be divided into two
parts. Vp to July 12 will be one half
and until November 29 the second
half. Schedules will be provided for
the second half, as for the first.
Has
u s '.'
of a
law
The
the manager of Rivers an eye on
Does he see in the dim distance
possible boxing future a liberal
for the State of Arizona? Huh!
Gieat Grouch will not believe it.
It is too hazy. Then what is it that 1 on it
brought the other Joe here alluva slid- ; built.
den? We 'spect that everybody, in
cluding our own selves, will have to
Erwin G. Baker, who is going to be
a largesome factor in the Phoenix Mo
torcycle club's 100-mPe race on the
State Fair track nevt Sunday, is quite
worked up over Jack Smith's economy
record. He drilted into a discussion tif
how economy records are fashioned,
and described the methods of a certain
motorcycle concern as follows: "They
brought out a machine with a tank
Xow that tank was a special
It hail right in the interior of it
a great big sponge. The judges took
the machine and turned it up downside
don't rightly know.
I up an.l poured all the gasoline out of
I it. Then they poured in one measured
Anyway, Joe got rid of some news pint. The result was that the machine
while he was waiting for his train, and went about three miles farther than it
it was like this, on April 14, either 1 could, just on the smell of that lousy
Sam Langford or Bob McAllister will j sponge."
ensage the large and husky Kid Ken-
neth on the Vernon roped in circle. And , -No better compliment was ever paid
on April 2S either Jimmy Duffy or the ! a scribe than that which a printing
victor of the Azevedo-Charley While ; gentleman just paid us. "Got change
mill will meet up with Joe Rivers. Bet ; for a twenty?" he asked,
that's exciting, all right! -
... ; The almighty dollar never had such
Speaking of good sports. Take o Ex- Ian arduous task dodging, the income
Citizens Are Deported
NOOALES, March 23. Twelve
prominent, citizens of Hermosillo, the
capital of Sonora, were deported to-
y by the constitutionalist authori
ties, who suspected them of sympa
thizing with the Huerta factions.
Tweny-two more are in jail ai
Hermosillo and will be deported to
night or tomorrow. Several may be
executed. Those deported are either
tr.ei chants or lawyers.
The United States army border
patrol was reinforced today by a
machine gun platoon of forty-two
men, and a troop of cavalry.
HURRV IS
NOT ON
bat-and
Another Report
BROWNSVILLE, March 23 A
tie between constitutionalists
federals was reported in progress this
afternoon at Mier, Mexico, opposite
toe Texas holder, about 0 miba
northwest of Laredo. This report
came from the constitutionalists' of
ficials at Matamoras, opposite here.
There is no telegraph or telephone
communication with the battle site,
and despatches are traveling by
courier for a long distance before
reaching the first available wires.
General Guardiora's federal army
was defeated near Guerrero and the
town captured, according to dis
patches. Large quantities of arms anil am
munition were captured by constitu
tionalists, say reports to headquar
ters at Matamoras and Guerrero, t;u
miles south of Laredo.
Selwyn and company have decided
on the title "The Squealer" for A.
K. Thomas's new play, which is soon
to have its initial production at the
Plymouth theater in Boston. Jane
Cowl. William Courtenay and other
prominent players are to take part
in the trial performance.
elamation Point Preussler, l'erninstance.
There is a man who is all sport. Think
of a fellow walking to every country
in the world, covering 12.t.0il0 miles
just to win $la,iiiMi. Why our best lit-
tax collector as it will have keeping
just safely ahead of the Phoenix Mo
torcycle club. The boys are going after
the money in order to insure their fall
desert race from Los Angeles. They
tie prize fighters run less than that i came out last Fair week with a clean
distance in a night pnd get almost that slate, after putting up the biggest and
much for it. And it will take o. P. P. ! of the pruse and nearly all the ex
all of twelve years to finish-his stunt, j Penses. ssn Diego got a larger slice
And then contemplate the miled man-! of the credit. Now the proposition is
nered Mexican rebel among whom to boost the 100-miler on the Phoenix
Preussler will have to agitate his legsjt'ack and help the boys pull a record
the next few months. The chance of i crowd. The success of future meets
getting drilled cleanly and permanently '.depends on the success of this one. The
which leaves only tr air Commission has come through
to show wnere it . handsomely to help the race, appreciat-
went through, is worth pretty near the j ng the value of the publicity. On a
sum of what's iz name's bet. But then j properly groomed track, world's records
we have Rattlesnake Jim, who is going jare quite possible. With Johns. Stokes,
by a Mauser bullet,
n small blue hole
u mrr. i
f 0 i
um w
i m
mix
to walk barefoot from Buffalo, New
York to the Panama Canal and back.
U'e have never been in TJuffalo, and
we would like to know what there is
in that town that induces R. Jim to
do his modem society tango through
the tropics.
Baker and a lot of the other local and
California stars competing, the grind
is going to be a hard one. and may re
sult in some international marks being
lifted.
JmpcnaI$3Hal
SO
ATTRACTIVE!,
The new
.Imperial
hats at $3.00
Jack Smith shouldn't have econo
mized so much gasoline. Xow he has
started the biggest furore we have had j
in a long time. The automobile men
are taking sides generously. They are '
also taking bets right and left. If 1
Smith had only averager 2.00000000001 :
miles per gallon of gasoline on that '
famous Phoenix-Globe trip Sunday, J
few would have wondered about the .
construction of his gas tanks. The)
, honor of an automobile man would i
nave oeen unimpiigneu. .is it is, some
are saying Jack is a wonderful driver.
'and others are declaring he can sure
j fool around w ith a gas tank. Nobody
I likes to come right Out flat, footed and
I say he jiggered the mechanisih so's to
! make the tank hold more gasoline than
I it's capacity could properly encompass.
I hut there are a lid of folks w ho say he i
I cannot perform the stunt once more, j
i For such small favors we are truly ,
i grateful. For it givts the sport men
ja chance to write colyums and colynms j
jof stuff, anil affords Smith a great deal
I of free and unmitigated advertising for'
jthe Master carburetor. Hill Horrell is.
! barking Smith up and earning every
I bit of the space be can pull for the j
Cadillac automobile. j
WEALTHY GOTHAM GIRL
WEOS LOWLY GARDENER
Three Hundred Prisoners
JUAREZ, March 23. It is reported
that Villa captured three hundred
prisoners and General Velasco brought
a large number of federal troops out
of Torreon it is said, Gomez Palacio
being the main point of contention.
Capture Water Tank
EL VERJEL, March 23. Rebels
captured the water tank on the Cerro
Do La Pilar soap factory, after bloody
fighting in the streets of Gomez Pa
lacio. The rebels abandoned it, and
Villa says the city now is practically
his.
If the conviction were forced upon
me that the social and psychological
climate of our country were really
favorable to the spread and increase
of hurry, as the physical climate of
Australasia is to the spread and in
crease of the British rabbit, then
should I also be convinced that Eng
land was no place for me. As it is,
I wait patiently for the horrid thing
to pass, and in optimistic mood con
gratulate myself that already I see
some faint indications of its passing.
Hurry is a disease, an infectious
disease: but - it is also something
more than a disease: it is a fashion.
Some men hurry because they cannot
help themselves, they are forced to it
by untoward circumstances or their
own morbid natures. But others, and
I am inclined to believe the great
majority, are mere imitators. These
hurry, if the paradoxical expression
may be pardoned, deliberately. They
like to appear as poisons immediately
Ik fore whom is always something of
importance; as persons whose time
is verv precious. That is a conclu
sion which you simply cannot resist
if you stand and meditate for a mo
ment or two upon the platform o'
one ot the great London termini, at i
an hour when the departing trains I
are carrying their human loads to
the suburbs.
You will lind meditation difficult
in that environment, but, still, it can
be done. They are all in a rlesperate
hurry, these home-bound travellers.
They struggle barbarously with one
another to get first past the barrier;
and to get first into the trains they
struggle with one another with a
ferocity which well-bred barbarians
would disdain. One would think they
were escaping from a plague-stricken
city or from a theater on fire. They
jostle the unhappy porters, they hus
tle the bewildered guards, they bump
up against Me. They lose all trace
oi human dignity, they become ob
livions of common politeness.
And to what end? Just to arrive
at Peckham or at I pper Tooting,
say. a quarter of an hour eailier
than they woukl do were they to
ti.ke it leisurely and catch the next
train or the next train but one! One
knows quite well, as well as one
knows anything, that for at least
per cent of the hurrying crowd no
such inducements have any existence
whatever. These hurry either be
cause they have caught the disease
or just in senseless imitation. Lon
don Globe.
o
HIS BIRTHPLACE
Soma of the best bred Jersey cattle
in the Southwest will be sold at auc-
to I tion today at Sam Webb's Jersey
farm, one and a half miles southwest
of fashion. B. W. Getsinger is the
auctioneer who will have charge of
the. sale. The pedigrees, tests and
registration numbers of the blooded
s-ock have been prepared in' list form.
Fifteen enws and four bulls are
THIS SIDE ,,,.,. ,-., rec-istered cattle which will
be sold under the hammer.
Among the high grade cows which
h.iva been listed for sale are Webb's
Western Trincess, Landseer's Guenon
Girl, Tcrmentor's Golden Juno, La;;-
Right of Way of New Rail
road Still In Air Com
pany and Property Own
ers Have Not Reached
Any Agreement.
sie's Arizona, Hugo's Arizona Belle.
Nora Young, Monona's Last, Lady
Brookhiii Tormentor and Rosaline
Stump, all of which are well known
to cattlemen of this state.
In addition to the registered stock,
3C high grade cows from the best sires
on good grade Jerseys wilt be dis
posed of.
PAGEl'S ORDERS
(Continued from Page One.)
those of several of the volunteer forces.
Her Husband is Now Said to Be
Working in Arizona Silver
Mini
f ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH j
NEW YORK. March 23 Juliet
F.reitting. daughter of Edward N.
Breitung, a leading banker, was mar
l ied in November to Max F. Kleist,
a gardner employed on the estate
adjoining the Breitung home at Mar
quette, Mich. Kleist, who is 23 years
old, it said, went to work in an Ari
zona, silver mine after the wedding.
His-'wife lives at the St. Regis hotel.
Breitung authorized this statement
after many rumors, and said his
daughter immediately after her mar
riage returned to the St. Regis where
she has since lived and desired to
continue to live.
Reoort on Tunnel Disaster
WASHINGTON, March 23. Consul
Edwards at Juarez made a final re
port to the state department on the
Cumbre tunnel disaster. Of thirty or
more persons who lost their lives
when a passenger train dashed into
the burning tunnel on February 4,
the bodies of eight men believed to
have been Americans, and those of a
man, his wife and child. French citi
zens, were recovered. The consul re
ported that only a few bodies had
been identified with anv decree of
certainty. Maximo Castillo, the Mexi
can bandit who is, charged with set-
Will Refuse to Serve
BELFAST, March 23. Reports re
ceived by the officials of the provision
al government would seem to indicate
that at least seventy per cent of the
officers of the infantry battalions of
regulars, now quartered in Ulster,
would refuse to serve in a campaign
against the province.
Major General Macready arrived for
the purpose of explaining the situation
as to prevent the resignation of the
oflicers. He informed them that nearly
all the oflicers of the Norfolk regi
ment, quartered at Hollywook Bar
racks, four miles from Belfast, ex
pressed their readiness to resign rather
than to accept orders to take part in
the anti-Ulster campaign.
LONG SENTENCE FOLLOWS PLEA
r ASSOCIATED PltKSS DISPATCH 1
VANCOUVER, March 23. In spito
of his plea of innocence and for
clemency based on the fact that he
had a wife and four children, Joe
Angelo, an organizer or the L'nited
Mine Workers, was sentenced to four
years for his part in the Nanaimo
strike tiots last August.
Angelo was the principal figure in
the march of the strikers from the
jail to the court. There were twenty-four
prisoners in line. Those sen
tenced will pay penalties of from one
to four years. The others were released.
WANT BLANKETS, NOT MONEY
John Fox. the author, was recently
discussing Longfellow and during his
conversation remarked that the house
where the noted poet was born in
Portland, Me., is now tenanted by peo
ple of the poorer classes. Mostly Irish
are located in that vicinity. Some time
ago a teacher in Portland was giving
a lesson on the life of the poet.
Finally, after the usual time devoted
to instruction, she asked:
, "Where was Longfellow born?"
A small, red-haired youth waved his
hand vigorously, with an unmistakable
desire to impart knowledge.
"Well, James, you may tell us," said
the teacher.
"In Jimmy McFaddey's bedroom."
came the quick reply.
ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH
LOS ANGELES, March 23. The
problem of the unemployed here has
become one of blankets, since the
"army" made this plea to the city
council, instead of the proposed de
mand for $lr.00 cash. The police de
clared that if a cash demand were
made, the unemployed would be of
fered jobs and would be chased out
if they did not accept the work.
:-o
WHAT CHURCHES LACK.
Probably the reason that the I.
W. W. leaders choose to storm
churches rather than saloons is that
the people who run the churches
never have been drilled in the skillful
swinging of a bungstarter. New
York Press.
o
STORM CENTER.
The Tucson, Fhoenix and Tidewater
Railway Company, failed to obtain a
franchise from the City Council last
evening for a right of way along Jack
son Street as desired, and additional
time was granted the committee, which
was appointed to draft a method of
approach to the center of Phoenix for
the company to come to a settlement
with the company's representatives.
The matter will be made the special
order of business for the coming Mon
day night. Another meeting of the
Board of Trade on Wednesday also will
be held.
For the first time in many months
the Council Chamber was filled and
to overflowing with citizens interested
in the coming of the new railroad.
Since the matter was before the council
before, and the committees of properly
owners and Board of Trade, have been
working on the matter, there has been
all sorts of opinion expressed as to the
right of way lor the company. Last
night it developed into a contest. A
petition was presented to the council
asking that no right of way be granted
on Madison Street and that no com
pany be allowed to come that fa,
north in the center of town for its
railroad terminals. Shortly after this
a message was read from W. A. Drake
of the Santa Fe offering a division of
the right of way up Jackson Street,
which is now occupied by a track of
the Santa Fe. Shortly after this Su
perintendent Scott of the Arizona East
ern, representing Epes Randolp made
the same proposition for the Southern
Pacific as regards the tracks of that
company.
Judge Hawkins of Prescott and Judge
Kibbey for the company, explained that
any sort of arrangement like that would
destroy the individuality of the com
pany and is not what is wanted by the
company. It was explained time and
again in answer to the charge, that
the coming of the railroad through the
section of the city it proposed, would
destroy many little homes that had
been put there at large sacrifice, that
the law covers these with ample pro
tection and that if damages are done
by the company the company expects
to pay.
However, Judge Dunlap during the
evening doubted that the railroad is a
tidewater road or a main line, while
Brady O'Neill asked that the city not
act hastily in the matter as the fran
chise wherever granted, is valuable and
ought to be a source of revenue to the
city.
There were many speeches during the
evening. G. H. N. Luhrs presented the
report of the committee with the peti
tion, while Dr. Ancil Martin of the
Board of Trade asked for more time for
a consideration of the proposition of
getting together. C. M. Sturges advo
cated letting the company come in
over Jackson street, but opposed Madi
son street. H. W. Ryder proposed that
a franchise be granted the Santa Fe
and the new company for a joint right
of way on Jackson Street, as the Santa
Fe does not have such a right now.
The talking all ended where it had
begun except the petitions were with
drawn for more signatures and the city
engineer was instructed to procure a
map of the city for the use of the com
mittee. O. T. Richey in behalf of Mad
ison and Jackson Street property own
ers pleaded for more time. Judge
Hawkins asked for a tangible proposi
tion not a visionary one, wnile Judge
Kibbey remarked that the company
wanted to build to Phoenix and will, if
given an opportunity. What we need,
he said, is help, not hindrance.
ting fire to the tunnel, is now in cus
tody in the United States, interned as
a fugitive from Mexico.
"Uneasy lies the head that wears
a crown."
"In a republic, it is the president's
private secretary who acquires the
FORCE OF HABIT.
"That new hired man of yours
must have been a bookkeeper before
he came to you."
"Why so?"
"I notice that every time he stops
work for a few minutes he tries to
put the pitchfork behind his ears."
Pihfinder.
Schedule First Half Season 1914
Central Arizona Baseball League
40 North Central
Home of Hart Schaffner
and Marx Clothes
BaseballGoods
PINNEY & ROBINSON
17 South Center
Tis said that a man once took him a
Maxwell automobile. poured some
gasoline in the tank and went to Mesa
He opened up his receptacle and meas
ured his gas at the end of the trip, and
found he bad as much as when he.
started. Here is how he worked it.
Recipe free Co Republican readers. May
it benefit them! Take ten gallons of
gas. Place it on ice until sufficiently
cool to cause a giMd dew- on the can.
Pour cold into tank of motor car. Drive
seventeen miles not more in the hot
sun. Open tank and see what you find.
If it isn't more than you started with,
take a brick and hit a physics profes
sor on the home and sav: Your durned
old laws of expansion and contraction
of a volatile liquid are no good no how."
CONSUL PERCEVAL MAKES
vContlniied from Page One.)
tutionalist leaders.
According to the information given
Perceval. Benton went to Villa's
headquarters, disregarding the ad
vice and appeal of his wife. No im
mediate action is expected at the
British embassy as a result of the
report, but it is recalled that the
British foreign office minister, in
the last statement to the house of
commons, made it plain that there
mast be a heavy reckoning for the i
killing of a British subject, and that
the debtor will be the future perma
nent government of Mexico.
AT MESA AT PHOENIX AT TEMPE 1 AT PHOENIX
April 5 Mav H April 19
TEMPE Mav 17 June 4 ! May 30
June 11 June 25 I 'hmo 18
; JnlyO Ju4 j June 28
' - March 29 j April 2G ! April 12
MESA I Mav 10 May 31 j May 24
I June 7 i June 21 ! Juno 14
I ! Julv 5 ! July 2 ! July 12
. ( 1 i ' j
! Mav 3 April 2f f March 29 I
PTRATEK i June 4 May 31 ! May 10 ;
June 25 June 21 ! June 7 !
Julv 4 j Julv 2 I Julv 5
! i i ;
! April 19 ! -I April 12 ! April ,
PHOENIX I Mav 30 I May 24 May 17
I June IS I I June 14 June 11
i June 28 I I Julv 12 July 9
I ': " j

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