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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, TUESDAY MORNING, MARCH 24, 1914
Hr PAGE FIVE Nursery Stock ATTENTION ORANGE GROWERS We have the best . Washington Navel and Marsh Seedless grapefruit trees ever grown In Arizona. If you see them you will buy no others. We are quoting either variety as long as they last, balled trees F. O. B. Mes. as follows: and up. $1.00; to , .S5c; to , 75c. The Mesa City Nursery; Paul Baxter Seville. Prop.; Thone 42, Mesa. tf FRUIT TREES AND ORNAMENTALS Got a few trees of the coming peach, the J. H. Hale. Our Giant Toplar Is the fa.stcst growing shade tree. OUR ROSES WILL FLEASE YOU OUR FRUIT TREES ARE THE FAT ING KIND. OUR MOTTO IS: RELI- ABLE TREES AT RIGHT PRICES. Ask about our bargain in 500 navel orange trees, heavy stock. See us be fore you buy. PHOENIX ROSE GARDEN AND NURSERY CO. S. E. COR. CENTRAL AVE. AND VAN BUREN ST. PHONE 1412. FRUIT TREES of all kinds, at the Bide-a-wee Nursery; Cuthbert rasp berries a success; dewberries; now la the time to plant. Call and see our stock. Phone 8645. tf Undertaking and Embalming EASTER LING & WHITNEY Un dertakers and Embalmers. 213 West Washington St , Phoenix, Arizona, tf MOHN, DRISCOLL & MAUS Un dertakers, Embalmers and Funeral Di rectors, 311 N. 1st Ave. tf UNDERTAKERS Moore & McClel lan; lady assistant, auto hearse. S29 West Adams St.. Phone 601. tf DRESSMAKING THE GEORGE SISTERS have moved to 510 West Washington. HAND LAUNDRY SANITARY HAND LAUNDRY, rough dry, 35c; each bundle washed separately. 706 N. 1st St. Phone 2876. tf PAINTERS AND DECORATORS GET OUR PRICES ON 14x20 OVAL FRAMES with con vex glass. Real attractive. Phone LONG'S PAINT HOUSE 37 N. 1st AVE. PHONE 1550. tf CLEAN ATORIUM PHONE 1595 PHONE For service Phone 1595. Cleaning, pressing, dyeing and repairing, work called for and delivered. Your patron age solicited. Wolfs Cleanatorium. 13 East Adams Street. tf FIRE EXTINGUISHER BEST MADE fire extinguishers, oderless, airtight, 5 years guarantee. Western Chemical Fire Pail Co., 3rd Ave and Jackson. Phone 1231. tf ATTORNEYS. MAYNARD A. FRAZIER, Lawyer, Rooms 2-4 Creighton Bldg. Telephone 1120. Res. Phone 2743. 4dd WALTER BURCH. Attorney at Law 403 Fleming Blk. Phone 489. tf Stables and Corrals THE HIGLEY Horse & Mule Co., has removed to 220 N. 7th Ave. We buy and sell horses and mules. Phone 536. J. R. Lambert, Prop. 4-r YARD WORK, rough carpentering, painting, lawns mowed. Phone 2085. It NICE RIGS AND HORSES for rent. Commercial Corral. Delivered to all parts of the city from 8th Ave. and Van Baren. Phone 1708. tf FOR THE BEST IN LIVERY AND boarding, Phone 1136. THE WALKER STABLES COR CENTER AND VAN BUREN tf CARPET CLEANERS CARPETS CLEANED Telephone 733, Electric Carpet Cleaners. , tf Corsetiere NU BONE CORSET Designed and fitted according to the Individual needs of the figure. Comfortable, hy gienic and stylish. Helen Jennings, 715West Washington; phone 8689. tf Typewriters REMINGTON TYPEWRITER CO. 35 East Adams: Ovorland 670. tf ATTENTION PROSPECTIVE BUILD ERS Plans to suit free; if we do your work, special attention to percentage work, or will contract, Al references. R. A. Gray, architect. Green McAbee, eupt. construction. Room 7 Central block. Phone 1353. Office hours 2 to 5 P- M. 3dk Lodge Notices Phoenix Lodge iso. z, Knignts ol Pythias, meets 7: 30 p m. every Friday. Visiting members invited. Clarence E. Ice. C. "a Center. V. C. Powell, K. R. & S. Phone Office 567; Residence, 209R5. PHOENIX LODGE No. 708 Loyal Order of Moose. Meetings every Tuesday. I. O. O F. Hall. Visiting brothers Invited. Wal ter J. Hayt, Dictator; Walter Jt Van Tyne, Secretary, ffV NO slump m MONDAY NIGHT (Jood Crowd At Tabernacle Hear Sermon on Repent ance. Big Plans for Parade of Ivlen Tonight There was no Monday slump at the Revival. The expected shortage in at tendance didn't occur. Instead, tnere were crowds of people at the Taber- nacle last night again to hear me Evangelists Brown and Curry. The singing was good, the solo of Prof. Curry was more than up to the stand ard that he has set since he came here and the response to the proposition which followed the sermon was equal to that of any day last week, Sunday excepted. The subject of Mr. Brown last night was, "Except ye repent; ye shall all likewise perish" and the vari ous steps of repentance w ere discussed in order in a strong and touching ser man. The schedule of meetings for today, calls for a mens parade through the down town sections of the city, just be fore the night meeting. The members of the various churches, that is the men members, will gather at each church at 7 o'clock, march to the Y. M. C. A. and from there will start in a body through the business section. Ar rangements are now being made for a band to lead the parade. There will be the regular meeting this morning beginning at 10 o'clock, when the subject will be "An ideal home." Shots Shot Last Night. "I would rather preach to a pile of shucks than to some congregations. I wouldn't expect anything of the shucks." "Whatever mystery there is about getting to God, I maintain was put there by human teachers and not by God." "Fright is not conversion. If it were, I could go up and down this country and cause thousands and tens of thousands to join the churches, but fear is not repentance." "Some folks do not need more reli gion. The trouble with them is that they need more sense." "I have to pray a great deal to pre vent myself from becoming impatient with the people who cry and sin. It is all right to cry, but quit sinning." "I thank God for every good resolu tion: but it is revolution that purifies our hearts." "So certain as there is a God in heaven, if you meet the conditions of God, so sure will He meet your needs. What God wants is the act of ohedi ence." "God commands all men and all wo men everywhere to repent." t o One. of the new plays in prospect for next season is "The Call of the Cumherlands," feud. a story of a Kentucky PROMOTE A CLEAR SKIN With CUT1CURA SOAP And Cuticura Ointment. No other emollients are so sure to afford complete satis faction to all who rely upon them for a clear skin, clean scalp, good hair, and soft, white hands. Cuticura Soap mud Ointment gold throughout the world. Liberal aampte ot each mailed free, with 33-p. book. Addreas "Cuticura," Dept. 6H, Boalon. WHEN YOU WANT A CAR tot short or long trips we have 4 at your service. We assemble loads for Roose velt. Phone 799 or 431. Cross & Bor- ree. tf D. D. HORNING For sale Lands In small or large acreage; also city property. INSURANCE AND LOANS RENTALS. COLLECTIONS Office 411 West Monroe St. Cor, 4jh Ae, Ph??1' TO GET BACK TO WORK Spends Busy Day Delivering Addresses in One Day Four Eager to get back to the "long grass country" and to his work in Africa, Dan Crawford, the celebrated mission ary leaves this morning for Los Ange les and the coast after a three-day stay in Phoenix. He goes via Prescott and the Grand Canyon, and after a tour of the coast sails from Vancouver May 15, for his distant field, never to return, as he says in his dramatic way, "Never, never, never!" Mr. Crawford put in a busy day yes terday, even for a missionary. In the morning he spoke at the High School assembly, holding the Coyotes rapt with attention with flashlights from his life ' Africa. Yarns, he called them and fascinating yarns they were, too. His next speech was at Mesa High in the afternoon, where a large audi ence heard his address. He returned to Phoenix in time for a six o'clock sup per at the Y. M. C. A, held in his hon or under the auspices of the Baraca -'ki of the Presbvterian church. Over a hundred heard his farewell message at this gathering, and wished him God speed and bon voyage as he leaves on his long journey, back tn the Dark Continent. During his short stay in Phoenix, over $300 was raised toward a fund of $500 for establishing a Bible School in connection with Mr. Craw ford's work in Africa, and it is hoped by those in charge, that the full amount necessary will be secured. o UH SHOW DRAWS lit CROWD 10 M While the Savoy company holds the indoor record for springing nov elties surprises, it went one better last night, when "Schultz of Venice" was offered with the Herzberg fash ion show. The latter was the first of its kind ever een in Phoenix in connection with a theatrical per foimance, and the novelty went over with the dash that always has char acterized the Jacobs stunts. The piece de resistance of the offering was the ballad number of the popu lar prima donna, Miss Wainwright, who sang a clever song while the members of, the chorus wore six of the latest spring creations furnished by the local dress store. The number was easily the hit of the evening and added to a clean, cleverly pre sented performance of a good com edy, hung up a record for novelty at the iron play house. Miss Simpson and Miss Estes both submitted gown offerings loaned by Herzberg's to the delight of the big house which greeted the opening show. Tonight will see the fashion show augmented with a lot of amateurs, and to add spice to the bill two world pedestrians, "Rattlesnake Jim" and Herr Preussler will each do a stunt. These two men met here for the first time on a pair of journeys which are unique. The German walk er is finishing his last leg of .a trip that covers already more than 100,000 tniles afoot, while the one with tin "Rattlesnake" handle will try, so he says, to walk from Buffalo, N. Y., to the Panama canal and back. Rattle snake, who is an adopted son of an Indian tribe, will do his tribal dance at- a feature of the amateur bill. f GLENDALE ' Miss Margaret Meagher, of i ! Glendale, fs the correspondent of The Arizona Republican in that ' district and will be glad to re- ' ceive all items of news at the I Olenwood hotel. i J. SHIPS CATTLE Harry Jones, buyer for the Cudahy Packing Co., shipped 8 cars of fat cat tle, purchased from J. R. Norton, to Los Angeles. The Southwestern Sugar Company shipped car of sugar to Phoenix. The Peoples' Lumber Co. received car of lumber from San Diego, California. SURPRISE PARTY Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Miller were the recipients of a delightful surprise Sat urday evening, when a number of their Glendale friends, called at their new home in Caitwrighl. Games ind music were enjoyed by the company and later dainty refreshments were served. Among those who called to Bp(ml the evening were, Miss May List, Misi Es sie Roach, Miss Ethel Hotcbklss, Luth er Roach and F. Arnold. PERSONALS Among those attending the State Declamatory Contest, held March 20 at the Tempe Normal, were. Prof, and Mrs. Scudder, Prof. Davies, Catherine Scudder, Lucy Richardson, Josephine Hammels, Ellen Feeback, Ruth Helm, Grace Helm, Grace Brewster, Elinor Roberts, Helen Hammels, Ruth Rob erts. Mary Rigglns, Mary Welborn, Ce cil Ludwig, Tom Moss, Tom Riordan, Carl Betts. Arthur Grassie, Walter Grassie, Will Bennett, J. Bennett, Carl Bennett, Gordon Kendricks, M. Roach, Acll Marks, Guy Streits, and Van Rathburn. Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Bird were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Olney, in Phoenix, Sunday. Mrs. Lerta Fergua' left Saturday evening for Fullerton, California. Mr. and Mrs. O. D. Betts, were Phoe nix visitors Sunday evening. J. Johnson left for a short business trip to San Francisco, California. Mr.' and Mrs. Andrewson who have been visiting at the home of J. Coffelt left Sunday evening for California. Sam Greggs of Los Angeles, was here attending business matter today . Henry Tuckey of Phoenix was here today soliciting for Swift & Co. Among the Phoenix visitors Monday, were J. L. Gant, G, M. Dixon, C, H, COMMITTEES PREPARE FOR THE ATTACK Enthused By Speeches of Visiting Secretaries, . M. C. A. Campaigners Start Forth In Siege of Monev Strongholds occupying liseir wun me uismuu- , tion of names among the teams, the army which is to conduct the Y. M. C. A. financial campaign passed a profitable preparatory period yester day. This morning is the time for the onslaught. At nine o'clock the teams with their captains will meet at the Y. M. C. A. listen to a few words of advice and sally forth upon the unsuspecting public with the vigor and vim of a flock of rebel soldados charging upon the fated walls of Tor reon. And when a capitulation is ef fected, the Y will have captured mu nitions of war sufficient to last it the year to come, and to slap a hearty healthy hole in the deficit that is now causing brow corrugations among the directors. Being under what is known as en efficiency management, the Y. M. C. A. 1 is needing all the encouragement monetary it can get. For another word for efficiency is economy, not only of resources but of effort. No lost motion is allowed. Now, one of the most serious clogging influences to an efficiency machine is a deficit. If your motor car ran dry of oil last veek, you can't expect the engine to hit well on every barrel tomorrow, just because you may have plenty of lubricant in it today. The same with an institution like the Young Men's Christian Association. Until new bearings are put in, to replace those worn by the lack of lubricant in the last two years, the engine cannot pro duce its maximum man power. These new bearings represent bank drafts to be applied on the debts. They are what the business men of Phoenix are seeking to supply by their cam paign of today and tomorrow. The budget system, now in effect with the association's departments is a great saver of money. When all the possible resources for the year are collected, the directors apportion the fund to the several departments. They give the educational, physical, boys, social, membership, religious, and house committees certain stated ac counts, which must not be over drawn. Then the work proceeds on that basis, saving not only money but work for the secretaries. The least the association can get by with in 1914 is $3,000. The deficit amounts to $3,800. Total $8,800. Pledges already rendered to the com mittees give evidence of a generous response to the campaign. Solid work of the personal handshake kind, must 1C done before the entire amount is lifted. It will be no mere go-and-get-it-for-the-asking. The campaign will involve real work. When the commit tees get through committing, they will have earned all the admiring glances and whispered compliments that will be directed their way. They will get little else, except the feeling that they have waged a good husky fight. The honor of being the biggest help to the Young Men's Christian Association in the year of grade 1914 will be the only reward that fall to tne team making the highest total of pledges and collections. o "BULLETIN" PRESENTS CASH GRANDE PROJECT First Map of New San Carlos Project Sprung by Enterprising Manager of Casa Grande Paper To the "Bulletin" of the Casa Grande belongs the honor of first presenting to the people of Arizona, the represen tation on paper of the new Gila irriga tion project, based on the bill creating the San Carlos dam. Clear across the front page and half the page deep, Ted Healy, the enthu siastic manager of the paper has thrown the map. It shows in detail the triangular irrigable area, made pos sible by the bill authorizing the con struction of the San Carlos dam. The map was built on a Pinal County map, and shows the section lines exactly. The sweep of the old Casa Grande Val ley canal is shown dropping away from the Gila toward the south. The north boundary of the project cuts across sections above Florence, ending at the east end of the Sacaton mountain range. With the map goes a full reprint of the bill which authorizes the expendi tures of enough money to construct the San Carlos dam on the upper Gila. It is a clean scoop, and deserves praise. The Bulletin, this week con tains information of value to everybody interested in the irrigation of the Gila Valley. It is an "oversize" edition, containing much news beside the pro ject story. APACHE ATTORNEY HERE F. W. Nelson, county attorney of Apache county, with headquarters at St. John's, spent the day in Phoenix yesterday on business. Tinker, E. J. Fiock, Dr. White, and J. G. Hammels. The Guild of the Episcopal church will meet next Friday with Mrs. Fred Walsh. Miss Essie Roach spent Sunday In Phoenix with her grandfather Ruben Hill, who was celebrating his birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Pinnell, Miss Harring ton C. Brooks and Don Pinnell were the guests of Miss Hazel Elrick in Phoenix, Saturday and Sunday. HIOII IIOW GETTING SOME POWER Part of Ultimate Load Now Being Delivered; Cone Attends Opening of New Transmission Line Roose velt to Miami, i Electrical power is now being used I K.. tho Tnsnirat on Mine, hv wav ot tne 1 new transmission line from Roosevelt. This sums up one of the big achieve ments of the reclamation officials in the power division for the past year. Engineer W. S. Cone, in charge of the power division of the Salt River Pro ject, returned from Miami yesterday morning, reporting the successful com pletion of the power line, the installa tion of the switches and transformers and the throwing of the switch that turned a flood of electricity loose on the work which the Inspiration Mine has to be done. "O. K." is the way Cone describes the job. Not a single accident or "kick-out" marred the first day's service. The line is done, fin ished, accomplished. For forty miles over mountain and canyon, tne engineers plugged away. seeking a route for their tall steel towers. The work of installing them, stringing the wires and connecting up, has taken over a year. The line- is famous in the annals of reclamation work hereabout because it was accom plished without the expense of buying new steel. A revision of the Roosevelt-Mesa power line, in which every other tower was pulled down, furnished enough steel to construct tile new line. The expense of revising the valley's main supply line was cut down a little by the sale of the extra material to the mining company. When the line is operating at its full capacity, the estimated income to the water users will be about $1,000 a day. At present there is but 1.000 horse power being delivered. Ultimately the line will carry about 8,000 kilowatts, or enough to keep the Inspiration and Miami mines operating night and day right through Sundays and all. After the fashion of power com panies, the income of the project from the Miami mines depends on the con tinuity of supply. o FINANCES AND MARKETS f ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH NEW YORK, March 23. An uneven course was pursued by the stock mar ket today, but at the close prices were were well above last week's final range. The session was enlivened oc casionally by brief periods of active speculation, although most of the time the market lay quiet. Strength was displayed at the open ing. New Haven began the day 1 higher, influenced by the announce ment of a settlement in the negotia tions for the dissolution system. The stock quickly lost the advantage, however. Bearish traders made a concerted attack, and the list surren dered the opening gains, which in some cases amounted to one point. Hill stocks led the upturn, on which Northern Pacific rose more than three points. A familiar rumor that the Great Northern would take over the Northern Pacific's interest in Burling ton, opening the way for an extra distribution on Northern Pacific was revived, but there was no authentic information. New Haven advanced with the gen eral list, as did the Baltimore and Ohio, despite it's poor report for Feb ruary. Steel made a poorer showing than other leaders, but ultimately joined in the general movement up ward. The bond market hesitated for a time, but later 'rose with the stocks. Total, sales representing a par value of $2,835,000. United States bonds were unchang ed on call. Stocks , Amalgamated, 76; Smelting, 70; Santa Fe, 98; St. Paul. 128; New York Central, 91; Pennsylvania, 11214; Reading, 166; Southern Pa cific, 93; Union Pacific, 139; Steel, 64; Preferred, 110. Metals NEW YORK. March 23 Copper, firm. Silver, 58. Electrolytic, 14.50. BOSTON COPPER MARKET Bid. Ask. Adventure 1 2 Arizona Comm'l 5 3-16 r4 Allouez 43 44 Calumet and Arizona ... 68 68 Calumet and Hecla 410 415 Copper Range 38 39 Daly West 2 3 Ray Consolidated 22 22 Greene Cananea 37 38 Hancock 19 20 Isle Royale 20 21 Lake Copper 8 Miami 24 24 Mohawk 44 45 Mass. Copper 2 2 North Butte 28 29 Nevada Cons 15 16 Osceola 78 80 Old Dominion 50 51 Quincy 62 62 Shannon 6 6 Superior Copper 30 30 Tamarack 39 39 Utah Cons. .. 10 10 Victoria 1 1-16 1 Winona 3 3 Wolverine 46 47 North Lake 1 1 South Lake 4 4 Chino 42 42 Utah Copper 55 55 Inspiration 17 V, 18 ShattucH ?7 28 AMUSEMENTS 1 The Regale Prof. Ozarf and Madame Ojee took yesterday's Regale theater audiences by storm upon the occasion of their initial appearance at this comfortable little amusement resort, 210-212 East Washington street. As an opener. Prof. Ozarf presents some really good sleight of hand tricks that mystify as well as in terest. These tricks, besides being entertaining in themselves, serve tho additional purpose of paving the way for the more startling feats of Mad ame Ojee. Working in conjunction with the professor, Madame Ojee, while blindfolded, gives names, dates and horoscopes from the stage. Her entertainment is classed as telepathic- astrology, and whatever are the means by which she accomplishes her mystifications, she succeeds in so at- trading the audiences to her that Although it has entailed unusual additional expense upon the part of Manager Cruckson to secure this wonderful team, he has in no way cut down the regular picture bill. For today and tomorrow the feature will be a two-reel Powers drama, "A Stolen Identity," featuring Edwin August. This is an interest creating and interest holding story. In one Nestor reel is presented another rowerful drama, "The Greater Love." For comedy there is a Nestor, "His Brothers' Wives." This is an elab orate comedy production featuring Eddie Lyons, Donald MacDonald, Lee Moran and a huge supporting com pany. The Plaza It is not often that a moving pic ture house with "change every day'' policy is enabled to present as classic and as Interesting a series of films as that offered for today only by Manager A. R. Cavaness, of the Plaza theater. East Washington st. In three notable Thanhouser reels, a notable -Thanhouser company pre sents a most elaborate production of the opera "Tannhauser." None who have seen the flesh and blood actors and actresses presenting this wonderful opera can afford to miss the engagement extraordinary of this series of films. Those who have never seen the play, ami who may never bave an opportunity, should not neglect the chance af forded today. There is an abundance of comedy in the Keystone one-reel farce. "Rastus and the Game Cock," which also runs only today. This probably is one of the best bills that ever has been seen at the Plaza and Manager Cavaness is "congratu lating himself upon securing it. The Wurlitzer orchestrian continues to provide most pleasing music in con nection with the excellent picture program. Lion Theater The fourth installment of the Mu tual Girl series now running at the Lion shows an increasing interest from every point of view. The coun try beau is coming to the front fast and is doing some fine work in assist ing the detectives in recovering the stolen necklace. The famous Piping Rock Race Track is also shown In this number and notables such as August Belmont and Otto Kahn are seen att his most fashionable of all resorts. Billie Burke the charmingly dainty actress is also introduced to the public, to the gratification of all concerned. "The Circle of Fate." the two reel Kay-Bee feature is undoubt edly one of the season's masterpieces, the scenes of which are laid in Italy, with a thrilling climax in which the father of the deserted girl pushes her betrayer into the seething crater of Mt. Vesuvius, which is splendidly suggested. The Majestic comedy, "Jake's Hoodoo" is the laugh produc ing closer to the bill, a story of a bridegroom to be. who loses his 'rou sers just before the ceremony and has to borrow- a pair from Mr. Henpeck, which brings about some screamingly funny situations. Life's Bitter Dregs No such film of pictures has ever been shown in Phoenix as the four reel Kleine feature Cines "Life's Bit ter Dregs" that is. the weekly special offering of Manager Barncord of the Lamara today and tomorrow. The theatre comfortable never had more acceptable features than these. "Pack the theatre with satisfied patrons by giving them the best" says the en terprising management "of the La mara, and "prosperity" is the answer to say nothing of "satisfied friends." See the picture and be convinced. Re member the Lamara is the best in town. The most comfortable and best ventilated. . Coliseum The bill at the Coliseum which ran during the past week, established sev eral new records, which goes to prove Phoenix is always ready to show its appreciation, when a good show ar rives. The line-up for the week opening tonight looks promising and another "busting" engagemeat is ex pected. A wide and varied line of entertainment from German comedy to illusions will be offered. Prince Lud wig as a cartoonist is there with the goods. He draws pictures which please, and also has an advanced musical education which he uses to excellent advantage. La Follette and Company, illusionists and magicians are past masters in this art. Ross and Stuart introduce the German dia lect along comedy lines, guaranteeing a laugh to the hardest grouch. Three reels of the best movies obtainable have been booked especially for to night's opening. Hart's Wigwam "Their Lives by a Thread," a drama of pioneer days which has for its setting the sun-baked plains of the Southwest) is the head line attraction for today at Hart's Wigwam. This film production is one of the best ever presented by the Warner people. Martha Russell, one of the Warner stars. Is seen to advantage in the drama. One of the most thrilling photographic scenes ever presented In a film drama shows the heroine (Miss Russell) being lifted 500 feet in the air on an ore bucket. Suspended by a single cable, she swings out to a ledge to save the life of her lover. "Their Lives by a Thread" is in three reels. It has a "lived happily ever after" ending which furnishes a cheering finale to a series of stir ring events, all of which require a scenic setting of the kind that coin pose a production of beauty and in terest. To balance the all-star bill with the required amount of mirth, following the drama the management of the Wigwam has procured two high-class comedy films. '. o LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF ELECTION SALT RIVER VALLEY WATER USERS' ASSOCIATION. Notice is hereby given that under the provisions of the Articles of In corporation and of the By-Laws of the Salt River Valley Water Users' Association, and in pursuance there of, an election by the qualified elect ors of said Association will be held on Tuesday, April Seventh (7th). 1914, from 8 o'clock A. M. of said day to 5 o'clock P. M. of said day at the various polling places to be hereafter designated ny resolution of the Board of Governors of said As sociation, for the election of the fol lowing officers of said Association, that is to say: A president and Vice-President for the term of two years. One member of the Council In each of the ten council districts into which the reservoir district Is di vided, for the term of three years. One member of the Council in the First District to fill an unexpired term of two years. One member of the Council In the Ninth District to fill an unexpired term of one year. One member of the Council In the Tenth District to fill an unexpired term of two years. One member of the Board of Gov ernors from each of the said ten Council districts. Also for the ratification or re jection of the proposal: Is it tleemed advisable to install 21 additional pumping plants In order to care for additional acreage within the boundaries of the project, the Board of Governors having approved the same provided it can be done at a reasonable cost to be later deter mined and then submitted to the shareholders for final action. Also for the ratification or rejec tion of the proposal: Is it deemed advisable to construct the Horseshoe dam and reservoir on the Verde River so that the acreage under the Salt River Project can be increased to 211,000 acres, the Board of Governors having approved the same provided it can be done at a reasonable cost to oe later deter mined and then submitted to . the shareholders for final action. Also for the ratification or rejec tion of a proposal to levy an assess ment for an amount sufficient to complete the present power plants In course of construction, in accordance with the agreement of the United States under date of August 30, 1910, and also an amount sufficient to re fund power assessments paid by owners of land which will ultimately receive no reservoir benefits, amount ing for both purposes to approxi mately $200,000.00. The said terms of said several of ficers to begin on the first Monday in May. 1914. The said President and Vice-President to be elected by the electors of the reservoir district. Members of the Council and of the Board of Governors are to be elected by the electors of the reservoir dis trict who are qualified to vote in the several council districts, respect ively, for members of the council and of the Board of Governors. The proposal for the levy of an assessment to be voted on by the electors of the reservoir district. Chas. A. Van tier Veer Secretary Salt River Valley Watei Users' Association rirst publication Mar. 8, 1914. IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE UNITED STATES FOR THE DISTRICT OF ARIZONA. CHARLES W. CLARK, Complainant, vs. ARIZONA MUTUAL SAVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION and the ARI ZONA TRUST COMPANY, Defendants. IN EQUITY NO. 53 NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND CLAIMANTS. Under and by virtue of the pro visions of n. decree made and en tered in said Court in the above slated cause on the 12th day of March, 1914, Notice is hereby given to all Stockholders and creditors of the defendants herein, toj present their claims, together with proof thereof to EDWIN F. JONES, Stand ing Master ot this Court within thir ty (30) days from the date of tho first publication of this notice. Claims may be filed with SIMS ELY, Receiver in said cause at Phoe nix. Arizona, or with the under signed at Tucson, Arizona. The re quirements of presentation within the time prescribed is made imperative by the decree. EDWIN F. JONES, Standing Master in Equity. District Court of the United States for the District of Arizona. o NOTICE TO CREDITORS Estate of THOMPSON BROWN, deceased. Notice is hereby given by the un dersigned Garland W. Couch. Exe cutor of the Will of Thompson Brown, deceased, to the creditors ot and all persons having claims against the said deceased, to exhibit them, with the necessary vouchers, within four months after the first publication of this notice to the said Executor at the office of his Attor neys, Stanford Walton & Townsend. 415-418 National Bank of Arizona Building, Phoenix, Arizona, the same being the place for the transaction of the business of said estate, in said County of Maricopa. (Signed) GARLAND B. COUCH, Executor of the Will of Thompson Brown, deceased. Dated Phoenix Ariz., this 27th day of February, A- P-. 114.