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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, March 26, 1914, Image 3

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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, THURSDAY MORNING, MARCH 26, 1911
PAGE THREE
WATER USERS HEARTILY
APPROVE PLAN FOR TRE
Proposal to Reserve Section to Include Roosevelt Lake
and Road Received Strong Support from Board of Gov
ernors in Special Session to Consider ODonnell's Sug
gestion Name Proposed for Nation's Playground
State, County and Business Clubs Lined tip to Sup
port Measure Giving Arizona Federally Controlled
Park
Approval of I. D. O'Donnell's sug
gestion concerning the reservation of
the Roosevelt region as a national
park was easy to get among the
larmers of the valley, and when the
pioposition was placed before the
governors of the water users' associ
ation yesterday, it went through
without a hitch. Called specially for
the consideration of the national
park matter, the meeting went at it
ir. the usual earnest matter of the
governors, and it was not long be
lt re an unqualified endorsement was
secured.
Resolutions asking congress to take
action on the national park matter
were ordered written by Legal Ad
viser Christy.
The board of trade was asked to
co-operate with resolutions.
The farmers requested the board
(if supervisors to take similar action,
and sought to line up the state gov
ernment and every commercial or
ganization on' the same side of the
question.
The board went farther than that.
It outlined the boundaries of a prac
tical park, and arranged for maps to
be drawn. It was decided to draw
the south boundary of the park a
mile south of the road, so that the
strip will include all the highway.
The north boundary will probably
conform pretty closely to that of the
present reserve. On the east the
line will run clear to the Crook Na
tional forest, including much of the
Globe road and the intake and di
version structures up the river. The
boundary will follow a line drawn a
mile from the highest water mark
possible with the present dam, and
will include almost all that land now
Thomas Mott Osborne of
New York and Dan
Lowry of San Francisco
to Visit Governor Hunt
of Arizona
Donald Lowry, once an inmate of
San Quentin prison, now a renowned
writer on the subject of prison re
form, will be a visitor in Phoenix on
May 4 and 5. He will be accom
panied by Thomas Mott Osborne, a
prominent citizen of Augurn, N. Y.,
who also is devoting his efforts to
. rehabilitating men who have worn
prison garb. Governor Hunt received
a communication yesterday stating
that the prison reform workers would
be here. Arrangements will be made
for a meeting at which both men
will speak.
Donald Lowry has won renown
throuEhout the country try his writ
ings on life in San Qnentin. He
was serving a term in that prison
for burglary and whiled away the
dark hours by writing of the prison
and the inmates with whom he
lived. The editor of a San Fran
cisco newspaper visited San Quen
tin one day. The warden handed
him a manuscript explaining that one
of the prisoners wanted the editor to
read it. So brilliant and instructive
was the work of the prisoner-author,
that Lowry was engaged to write "My
Lite in San Quentin." He was freed
soon after and has continued his
work in behalf of those who are still
behind the walls.
Mr. Osborne is a manufacturer,
author and statesman. He has held
several high state offices in New
York and is bes known as a writer
through his book, "The Adventures of
a Green Dragon."
o
Pennsylvania Socialists will hold
their state convention in Williams
port next, month.
Watch for Me Every Day
PROMINENT
being explored for oil across the lake
from the town of Roosevelt. Along
the Tonto the boundary will be de
termined later, when other details
will be settled.
It was President Orme who pre
sented the matter to the board. He
spoke briefly, advocating favorable
action on the matter, and after a
few more speeches, the resolution
was passed unanimously.
"Arizona National Park"
The suggestion has been advanced
that the park be named after th
state of Arizona. This name seems
to find favor everywhere, and will
no doubt be adopted.
Canal Cleaning
Taking up water users' business,
the board turned its attention to the
need of cleaning off the canal banks.
A recommendation was passed up to
the reclamation service to get this
work started at once. Two reasons
were advanced: That labor is cheap
er and more plentiful now than dur
ing the planting and harvest seasons,
and that it is necessary to kill the
noxious weeds before they have at
tained too great a growth, and have
seeded.
This cleaning does not mean ditch
cleaning, but just a sort of washing
of the face and combing of the hair
of the project. No canals will be
thrown into disuse, for the work is
entirely on the upper banks.
In The Republican's election story
of yesterday, reference was made to
those who. it was understood, would
not run again for council. The names
of W. J. Murphy and M. D. Novinger
became mixed. It should have read,
"Novinger will probably not again be
a candidate." ,
BAR CONVICT GOODS
f ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH!
WASHINGTON. March 25. After
vigorous contest the house passed
a bill barring foreign convict or
pauper made goods from competition
with products of American free labor.
Under the measure all shipment of
goods proven convict or pauper made
will be confiscated by the treasury
department through court proceedings
similar to libel prosecutions under the
admiralty laws.
o
PREVENTS MINERS STRIKE
rASHOCIATEn PRESS DISPATCHl
CHICAGO, March 25. The police
committee of the United Mine Workers
of America today, agreed to a plan
which is expected to maintain indus
trial peace in the .bituminous coal dis
tricts of western Pennsylvania, Ohio,
Indiana and Illinois. The men are to
work under the present agreement and
adjust a new scale in the local district
conferences with employees. The
present agreement expired April 1.
MUST SEASE TRUST PRACTICES
ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH
NEW YORK, March 25. Four com
panies into which the tobacco trusts
integrated as a result of the Supreme
Court decree, have been given until
Monday to present a plan for abandon
ing monopolistic practice, which At
torney General McReynolds declares is
violation decree. The corporations rep
resented are the American, Liggett &
Myers, R. J. Reynolds; P. Lorillard, and
the Metropolitan Tobacco Company.
o
CREW OF TWELVE IS LOST
T ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCHl
HONOLULU, March 25. The inter
island steamer Maui is reported to
have been blown up off Pearl Har
bor. Reports indicate that the en
tire crew of twelve lost their lives.
'Tugs left here to search the coast,
j The Maui's cargo was composed
largely of explosives.
MAID FOR WOMAN PRISONER
f ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH
PARIS, March 25. Violent public
protests against favors shown Madame
Caillaux at St. Lazare prison, had ef
fect today, when Madame Witz, ac
cused of a murderous assault upon her
husband, was provided with a heated
cell and given a maid to attend her.
o
U. S. AFTER RAILROAD
I A SSncT ATFD rnKPS DISPATCHl
LOUISVILLE, March 25. Manda
mus sought by the government to com
pel the Louisville and Nashville road to
show all files and records to the In
terstate Commerce Commission, was
denied by the Federal Court here to-
l day. Railroad officials declined to pro
duce papers which were desired by the
investigators seeking evidence of an
illegal railroad combination.
o
POWDER PLANT BLOWS UP
T ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH
ALLENTOW. ., March 25. The Tro
jan powder plant blew up today killing
three men, one of whom was blown 400
feet high.
o
RONSTADT AS POSTMASTER ,
f ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH
WASHINGTON, March 25 Presi
dent Wilson today nominted J. Ron-
stadt as postmaster at Tucson, Arizona;,
LAST WEEK OF
Evangelistic Effort at Big
Tabernacle to Wind Up
in Blaze of Glory With
Sunday's Work Large
Crowds Expected
Program of Brown and Curry Meeting
Today
3:00 p. m. A mass meeting at
the tabernacle for everybody..
7:30 p. m. The regular evening
meeting.
Friday
3:00 p. m. A mass meeting for
women only. Subject of sermon
ete "Thinking White."
7:30 p. m. Regular evening ser
vise. Saturday
3:00 p. m. A service for child
ren. 7:30 p. m. A special sermon on
."Christian Science."
Sunday ,
An all day campaign will be held,
beginning with meetings in the
morning and continuing throughout
the day.
AVith one of the largest crowds in
attendance that has yet been seen in
the big auditorium, Evangelist Brown
preached upon the subject of "Mem
ory" taking his text from St. Luke's
gospel. With the meeting drawing to
a close, this week being the last week
of operations, at the Skating Rink, the
interest in them has not abated one
whit, and it is predicted that the
closing days will see augmented crowds
in attendance:
Mr. Brown said in part last even
ing: "Son, remember."
"Someone has said, and rightly said,
that there are two somethings and one
someone with which and with whom
we have to do every day of our lives,
and those somethings are memory and
conscience and that someone of course
is God. Conscience becomes to us day
by day a sort of index finger pointing
us to memory's book, where there is
written the complete story of our lives,
and memory with its story becomes a
sort of index finger pointing us on and
up and into the presence of God, where
we must some day stand and render
an accounting for the life we have led.
"There are some who spend some of
the most pleasant hours sitting alone
with memory's book, aside from the
rush of life, its anxieties, perplexities
and problems. "
On the other hand, there are those
who never, never, never read memory's
book willingly; that is to say, if it were
possible, thev would make that book
forever a sealed book. There are faces
and scenes that thev would give all
this world gladly if they could blot
out.
"Not alone is it true that T have to
face memory this side of the grave.
Not alone will it largely determine
whether I live in Heaven or hell this
side of the erave: Not alone is that
true: but it is true also that that story
that is going down there is a story
that we have got to face at the judgment
bar of God.
"At the judement bar of God mem
ory's book will fall open, and by that
hook you and T will stand or fall.
Every word and every thought are
down in memory's book. When God
says, "Son or daughter, remember," all
the past will stand out there, where
God and the angels, and where you, can
read. If that record were kept by an
angel, we would think the angel had
confused our record with that of some
vile sinner, tut God makes us keep our
own record. Hour by hour, day by day
the complete story is going down in
memory's book, and God has put that
record where your mother cannot touch
it. where your wife cannot touch it,
where an angel cannot touch it. where
a devil cannot touch it, where you can
not touch it.
"There is just one way to cover sin.
and that is in the blood of Christ. God
says. "I will blot your sins out of the
book of mv remembrance, and I will
remember them no more forever."
"I believe in a hell as much as I be
lieve in a Heaven: I believe In a final
accounting. And I believe that tha men
and women who will not have Christ
go out into a lost world, wherever it
is."
BANK ROBBER CAUGHT.
ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH
ATLANTA, Ga., March 25. Pur
sued through the main streets, after
being driven empty-handed from the
Atlanta Savings bank, a negro in
stitution, a robber escaped by forc
ing the driver of a carriage to rush
him to the suburbs. The bandit's
dash followed a pistol duel with the
conductor of a street car he attempt
ed to board. The police later ar
rested a white man who gave the
name of . Edward R. Rynata of Den
ver. The bookkeeper identified him
as the man who attempted to rob the
bank, say the police.
OFFICIALS VINDICATED
ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCHl
BAKER, Ore., March 25. The
county grand jury vindicated the dis
trict attorney and sheriff and ar
raigned Governor West in a final re
port filed on the Copperfield affair.
Miss Fern Hobbs investigated for the
governor, following which the county
officers were charged with permitting
gambling and disorderly houses. The
calling out of the militia was entirely
unwarranted the jury declared.
TUESDALE IS CONVICTED
f ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCHl
' SACRAMENTO, March 25. Edward
"Roughneck" Tuesdale, the first of the
unemployed army leaders arrested on
a charge of vagrancy during the riots
three weeks ago, was convicted by
jury. "General" Kelly, on a similar
charge, will be tried tomorrow,
LINES DRAWN
FOR TOLL FIGHT
Probably Most Bitter Leg
islative Struggle Since
Wilson Took Office is
About to Begin in Con
gress
. ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCHl
WASHINGTON, March 25 Lines
are sharply drawn today for the open
ing of the most bitter legislative strug
gle of President Wilson's administra
tion the fight on the repeal of the law
giving American ships free tolls
through the Panama canal. Forces
are divided for tne opening skirmish,
when z special rule will be presented
to the House tomorrow to limit debate.
Personal convictions practically oblit
erate party lines. The President's sup
porters asserted he is gaining ground
in the House. One enthusiastic leader
predicts the passage of the repeal bill
by a majority of nearly one hundred.
More conservative members on both
sides anticipated a hard fought battle
with bitter and protracted debate, fol
lowed by a close vote.
Aligned against the President's de
mand for a repeal are three party lead
ers of the House Underwood, demo
crat; Mann, republican; Murdock, pro
gressive. Representative Adamsan,
chairman of the Interstate and Foreign
Commerce Committee: Representative
Henry, of the Rules Committee; Rep
resentative Stevens and many others
accept the President's position. It is
generally believed that Underwood and
other democrats, while speaking and
voting against the bill, would not at
tempt to organize an extended opposi
tion or resort to obstructive tactics.
At noon Chairman Henry will report
a special rule, providing for fifteen
hours general debate and allowing no
opportunity for an amendment meas
ure. An attempt will be made to fix a
four-hour limit on the debate of
proposed rule. If this is accomplished,
the first test vote will come late to
morrow on the adoption of the rule.
An effort will be made, if the rule
is adopted, to reacn a vote on the bill
late Saturday.
Senator Chamberlain said the Cana
dian Pacific, backed by other trans
continental railroads, was "an Insidious
influence" behind the effort to have the
tolls exemption repealed, but acquitted
the President of yielding to any such
influences. "I will never stand on the
floor of the Senate," he said, "and ad
vocate that this government should
vield anything to Great Britain. That
nation is generally understood to be
no friend of America."
AMERICAN US WILL
COMPETE WITH FOREIGN
Ray Harroun, famous engineer and
designer of racing cars, endorses his
erstwhile rival, Bob Burman, in say
ing that all previous speed records
will undoubtedly be shattered in the
big Memorial Day Classic on the
Indianapolis Speedway.
That European manufacturers will
make frantic efforts to regain their
lost ground in the American market
by building cars that will retain the
cup. is a certainty.
That American makers have awak
ened to the fact that European buy
ers regard speed prowess as indicat
ing the value of a car, is also true.
Only a few American manufacturers
have taken the matter as seriously
as European manufacturers, however,
and consequently the representation
will be small and the preparations
less carefully made. For example,
most American makers will enter only
one car, whereas the European never
stakes his chances on less than a
team of three.
First to enter the list on even
terms with Europeans is the Max
well. This can already enjoys a very
large export trade and intends going
after the foreign business as vigor
ously as it goes after the domestic
trade.
That being the case, the Maxwell
will meet the Europeans on their
own ground or rather in fheir own
way. Three racing cars designed by
Ray Hairoun, are now almost ready
for the test under which the designer
has guaranteed they will make a lap
miles) on the Indianapolis
speedway in less than 1:37 a second
faster than any car has ever nego
tiated a lap on that track.
It was too late for the Maxwell
company to build cars to compete
in the French Grand Prix, but it is
hinted that next year the company
will do that also. The limit as ex
pressed in piston displacement for
the Gram Prix is smaller than that
of any standard American car. The
smallest Maxwell car, has nearly
twice too much piston displacement
to make it eligible for the Grand
Priv.
If the three Maxwells make a
creditable showing against the
French and German and Italians, on
the Indianapolis Speedway, it is more
than likely that another team of
three will be made to conform to
the European standard and to race
in the big European classic next
year.
SOUTHERN PACIFIC IS SUED
(ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCHl
SAN FRANCISCO, March 25. AUeg
ing a refusal to comply with the Inter
state Commerce Commission's demand
to inspect files and records, a suit for
$115,500 was filed today against the
Southern Pacific Company in the Fed
eral Court. In reply to the charges, the
railroad officials say the refusal was
made upon the ground that the com
mission never authorized them to make
3, wholesale examination of all records,
The proper drinkiitig
of pore
D
Drink Schlitz in
Brown Bottles
See that crown or cork
is branded1 'Schlitz."
y
That Made Milwaukee Famous
VILLA REPULSED
(Continued from Page One.)
Douglas on official business. In ad
dition to asserting that Terrazas
would not be executed, Pesquira an
nounced that the young man prob
ably would not be released under the
existing circumstances.
A constitutionalist agent said 'in
surgent currency is now being pre
pared, and as a result the redemp
tion of all the presejit issues will be
guaranteed so as to revive business
n Sonora.
Pesquira praised President Wilson
highly, declaring that the nation's
chief excutive was Mexico's best
friend in the United States.
Federals Are Routed
LAREDO, . Tex., March 25. The
battered remnants of nn army of
1200 under General Guardiola, which
set out to attack the constitutional
ists at Matamoras, returned to Nuevo
Laredo, having lost their ammuni
tion, supplies and a large part 01
their active force in Monday's battle
at Guerrero, where the federals were
routed. They are preparing to resist
a possible attack on Xuevo Laredo.
At the headquarters of General
Antonio Villareal, constitutionalist
commander, near Guerrero, the num
ber of rebels killed is given as nine,
with 43 wounded. The federal losi
is estimated at 50. Many bodies
were found in the hills near Guer
rero. The attack was a surprise to
the federals.
Guerrero is a town of 2,500 popula
tion, now occupied by only three
families, all others having sought
safety on the American bank of the
Rfo Grande, where they live in tents.
After the fight at Guerrero, Guard
iola retreated to San Ygnacio. Not
counting the wounded, only half the
troops of 1200 returned. Seventy
were killed and the others fled. After
the battle the constitutionalists on
the field found rich treasure in aban
doned supplies. The federals saved
their artillery.
Sacrifice Own Men
ZAPATA, Texas, March 25. By sac
rificing 100 men, whom he posted on
the house tops to give battle to the
entire rebel force, General Guardiola,
managed to save his column of 900 from
capture at the battle of Guerrero on
Monday, according to information
brought by a federal sergeant who fled
across the line. He sajd that Guardio-
Beer
but not the abuse of it, is good for
everyone.
It flushes the system of waste. Most
people drink too little liquid. Their
systems become clogged with waste,
thus impairing the efficiency of the
nervous and digestive organism.
and get all the good without the
harm. It is not enough to make
pure beer it must be kept pure.
"Beer exposed to light for five min
utes becomes undrinkable." The
Brown Bottle keeps Schlitz pure
from the brewery to your glass.
The Beer
la posted a tletRchment of the Twenty
ninth Infantry on-the housetops and
left them fighting in ignorance of the
retreat of the main body.
Assurance Is Given
WASHINGTON. March 25. It is
learned in a report from El Paso
that the military governor of Chi
huahua has given assurance that
Luis Terrazas, Jr., long held for ran
som, will not be executed. Nothing
was said about the prospective re
lease of the prisoner, against whom
Villa has made many threats.
Clash With Border Patrol
EAGLE PASS, March 25 General
Guajarido, commanding the federals at
Piedras Negras, said that one federal
was killed by the American troops in
a brush at McKee Crossing. He re
fused to say why the man fired at the
American troopers.
To Conserve Foodstuffs
DOUGLAS, March 25. An embargo
has been placed on export of foodstuffs
from Sonora by Collector Zorano, at
Agua Prieta, who said it was necessary
in order to prevent merchants from
shipping out stocks on account of their
reluctance to accept constitutional cur
rency. The embargo it is understood
will be extended to other ports In the
hands of rebels.
According to the constitutionalist of
ficials, Gregorio Ozuna, former prefect
of Lapaz, has joined Obregon with- 1900
men.
Exchange Rate Stationary
MEXICO CITY, March 25 The new
financial project adopted by the gov
ernment with the object of raising
100,000.000 pesos hsfd little effect on the
rate of exchange. The rate was sta
tionary at $3.33 Mexican, for each dol
lar in gold.
Another American Missing
LAREDO, March 25. Arturo Walls,
an American, his disappeared from
Nuevo Laredo where it was reported
he was arrested on Monday by Mexi
can federals. Nuevo Laredo authori
ties say they did not hold Walls, but
further questioning brought forth the
statement that Alfonso Solis, detained
for reasons not made public, was sent
to Monterey for trial. Believing that
Solis is her son, Walls' mother left here
for Monterey today.
AValls drove to Nuevo Laredo on
Monday where his horses and buggy
disappeared, His property has been
Phone 1057
Unity Commercial Co.
42 S. Central Ave.
Phoenix
.,
traced to a point near the federal for
tifications where he was arrested. Ha
has not been seen since. American
Consul Garrett at Xuevo Laredo is in
vestigating. 0
THE VITAL QUESTION.
A Chicago business man, 'with many
relatives, some of whom were well-to-
do but grasping, recently sought the
services of his lawyer to draw up his
will. When, after much labor, tha
document was completed, th; client
asked:
"Have you fixed this thing as I
wished it, tight and strong?"
"I have done my best," said the
lawyer.
"Well," continued the client, "I
want to ask you another thing not
professional, however. As a friend,
and man to man, who do you thinlt
stands the best change of getting
the property when I ame gone?" Har
per's Magazine.
o
W. C. T. U. MEETING The reg
ular meeting of the Woman's Chris
tian Temperance Union will be post
poned again this week in order to al
low the members to attend the Brown
and Curry meeting for ladies only
on Thursday afternoon at the rink.
GRANDMA NEVER LET
HER HAIR BET GRAY
Kept Her Locks Dark, Thick, Glossy,
With Sage Tea and Sulphur
When you darken your hair with
Sage Tea and Sulphur, no one can
tell, because it's done so naturally,
so evenly. Preparing this mixture,
though, at home is mussy and trou
blesome. For 50 cents you can buy
at any dnag store the ready-to-uaa
tonic called "Wyeth's Sage and Sul
phur Hair Remedy." You just dam
pen a sponge or soft brush with it
and draw this through your hair,
taking one small strand at a time.
By morning all gray hair disappears,
and. after another application or two,
your hair becomes beautifully dark
ened, glossy and luxuriant. You will
also discover dandruff is gone and
hair has stopped falling.
Gray, faded hair, though no dis
grace, is a sign of old age, and as
we all desire a youthful and attrac
tive appearance, get busy at once
with Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur and
look years younger. Advertisement,

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