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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, April 19, 1914, Image 10

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1914-04-19/ed-1/seq-10/

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treat (Ms fro
Just So A Small Investment Will
m Little Acorns Grow'
A Handsome Profit
Only $25 Cash and $5 Monthly fays A
Located Right On The Washington
Street Car Line Now
And Mail to us at once and our auto
will call for you.
We Want to Show Von
Fill in your name and address.
Mail to H. C. THOMAS R. E. & INV.
CO., 43 W. Adams St.
Better Than A Savings Bank
They pay only 4 per cent Those who bought in Hollywood prior
to March 15 have already made 10 per cent on the total purchase
price of their lot or from 75 to 100 per cent on amount actually
paid down, and prices advance June 15th 10 per cent. NOW
ONLY $275.00. Nothing in Phoenix to compare at the price.
Select your lot NOW while picking is good.
43 West Adams Street
. . i
li Class from All Over
Arizona to Attend the
Major Degree Initiation
Today Work, to lie Fol
lowed by Banquet
one of the largest and most im
portant gatherings of the Knights of
Columbus ever held in the state, will j
t.tgin thia morning when the entire
lodge -f Phoenix with forty candi
dates! under escort and a number of
rromincnt members from all parts
of the United States will attend St.
Mary's Cathedral at 7 o'clock for
early mass.
This will be followed in the after
noon by the administration of the
first, second and third decrees. This
is the fourth initiation in the state of
this nature. The first degree will be
administered by Grand Knight J. T.
Whitney and staff from the local
council. The second degree will be
exemplified by P. M. Kelly, district
deputy of Bisbee. and staff; while
the third degree will be put on by
R. W. Kramer, fourth degree master,
from Kansas City, and staff.
The la-st feature will he a banquet
in the Pythian Hall at which time
there will be speeches by Hon. R. K.
Morrison, of Prescott; John H. Mor
gan, district deputy for this section;
V. M. Kelly; It. W. Kramer: John
Keeley. of Los Angeles; P. J. Moran,
chancellor of the Flagstaff lodge, and
others. Among the visitors other than
those mentioned are Grand Knight
Phiilipsun, of Tucson; Grand Knight
M. P. Kelly, of Toronto,. Canada;
John Dunn, fourtfe degree captain of
Muskogee, Okla.; William Daze, grand
knight, of Winslow; Jacob Fischer,
of New York City; William Truax,
of I.os Angeles, and M. A. Murphy,
charter fourth degree captain of
Host on.
(Continued From Page One
aroused to unite the warring factions
and entrench him in office.
Mexican constitutionalist representa
tives here in communication with Sec
retary Bryan are inquiring as to the
trend of events. From well informed
sources it is said the constitutionalists
will not under any circumstances unite
with Huerta, but will maintain their
status quo in the territory they now
control if the United States take no
offensive action against them. The
ambassador and ministers, too, who are
eager to learn the purpose of the Amer
ican government, were supplied with
information by the state department.
A summary of the developments was
I cabled to all American 'legations and
j embassies for the information of for-
cign governnments.
In the meantime the Atlantic fleet
continues steaming southward to the
Mexican potts. No orders were issued
to the army.
The determination to force a defin
ite reply from Huerta, ending the toler
ance toward his dilatory tactics, is
emphesized strongly in the day's de
velopments. It was a day of action in
official circles, reminiscent of many of
the scenes of 1S9S, for at no time since
has the president threatened to ask
congress to use the army and navy
forces to enforce the foreign policy.
The knowledge that the Mexican sit
uation had reached the turning point, I
spread throughout the national capital, j
For two hours, while the clerks de- j
ciphered long messages from O'Shaugh- j
nessy, half a hundred correspondents i
waited in the corridors of the state de
partment for an Inkling of its contents.
Secretary Bryan sent for Secretary
Tumultv. The president ha1 gone to
play golf, expecting no development !
until noon. Bryan and Tumulty con
ferred briefly, then hurried to a wait
ing automobile and were soon speeding
toward the Virginia hills, where the
president was playing.
In -the meantime the AVhite House
had telephoned to the golf club, and
secret sen-ice men ran out to the ninth
hole and communicated the message.
The president abandoned the, links and
got into his big motor car. On the way
toward Washington he met Bjryan and
Tumulty. The party sped back to the
White House.
Officials at the state d.partment
meanwhile described Huerta's message
as "inconclusive." Though the text of
Huerta's answer was not made public,
other officials described the dictator's
attitude as "very obstinate" and in
sisting on the simultaneous salute.
Naval officers said there was no such
thing as a "simultaneous salute." Apol
ogies are given in a salute of 21 guns
fired at intervals of ten seconds, after
the completion of which the party of
fended returns the salute.
That Huerta had merely "suggested"
and "inquired" also was reveuled and
officials found they had interpreted his
previous "inquiries" under suggestions
and promises.
When the president reached the
White House, Postmaster General Bur
leson was waiting. Acting Chairman
Shively of the senate foreign relations
committee arrived a few minutes later.
They studied Huerta's message only a
few minutes and were unanimously
agreed on a reply which was des
patched to Charge O'Slnughnessy. It
was couched in strong language, and
it's tenor was indicated by the public
statement issued from the White House
saying that unless Huerta had "yieded"
the president would lay the situation
before congress.
Official business was interrupted at
the White House, callers being turned
away with the statement that "grave
business" was being considered. -
It was two o'clock before the ultima
tum to Huerta had boon put into ci
pher and dispatched from Washington.
Officials estimated, it would be deliv
ered in Mexico City early tonight. Al
lowing time for its consideration by
Huerta, and his advisers, It was not
believed, any answer would be ready
before late at night at the earliest, and
could not reach hen- until some time
In tile me.anw hile the aides at the
navy department went into secret
conference, completing plans lor the
movement of warships and marines.
Rear Admiral Victor lilue, acting as
secretary navy, forwarded to Hear
Admiral Badger on the flagship
Arkansas at head of the fleet speed
ing to Mexico, the text of President
Wilson's telegram giving Huerta un
til six o'clock Sunday evening. It
was also forwarded to I tear Admiral
Fletcher at Vera Cruz, who will com
municate it to Rear Admiral Mayo
at Tampico. Rear Admiral Howard,
commander of the squadron in the
Pacific and West Mexican waters will
a!so be notified.
Tlie fourth murine regiment on the
Pacific coast was ordered southward.
The armored cruiser South Dakota
with 20 marines was dispatched from
Bremerton to Mare Island, where the
remaining 6(io marines will be divided
with the collier, Jupiter. Then the
two crafts will steam to San Diego to
await further orders. The two pow
erful new dreadnaughts, Texas and
New York, are at New York and al
though not under orders, are ready
to start to Mexico on twelve hours
notice. The Virginia, Georgia, Ne
braska and Rhode Island, now at
Boston, would be ready by the end
of the month. ,
The transport Hancock already has
arrived at Tampico with SOU marines,
the cruisers lies Moines and San
Francisco, the gunboat Dolphin, the
s;out cruiser Chester, the transport
Buffalo and the Cyclops are already
At Vera Cruz, Roar Admiral Fletch
er has the battleships Florida and
I'tah, the transport Prairie, with a
largo complement of marines. The
battleships under Rear Admiral Bad
ger are reported off Key West and
tire to arrive Tuesday. On orders,
from Washington they could reach
Tampico on Monday. It was general
ly agreed, however, that the force
tow at Tampico and Vera Cruz is
sufficient to carry out any plan of
taction President Wilson may direct.
player lies in his own hands.
1 Imve heard the luck and skill per
centage of auction variously placed,
from evenly per cent skill to eighty per
cent luck to fifty per cent for each.
I'erson'illy, I should place it at forty
for skill and sixty for luck. Whatever
it is. the luck percentage is admitted to
be liiscouragingly high. Any move
ment which would lower it would be a
boon to auction; it would dignify the
game, raise it to the chess level, and
wipe out its only discouraging feature.
"Pianola" hands I hands that play
themselves) are not inspiring. With a
long run of such hands on your own
side your victory pises its savour
your winnings are a sift, and not an
achievement: with a long run of such
hands against you there is small pleas
ure in the game all your efforts go
for nothing, and the only thing you can
do is to jut t up as gooj a fight as pos
sible against the steamroller in the ad
versaries' hands. In spite of all your
pluck, you are flatened to a. pancake.
But when the game is neck-and-neck,
when the play of every card is vital,
then you get Auction in ils perfect
The best seats
the Sandlot league
taken. Quite a
have been engage
Quoth she: "I've gone to lake or beach
For summers nine or ten,
To flourish as a summer peach
And flirt with summer men.
"In summer things are just sublime;
The men would flirt and joke.
But autumn always came in time
And ended things in smoke.
"There's nothing in a beach career:
Nine bum campaigns I've waged.
I think I'll stay in town this year,
And try to get engaged "
Doing Away With Luck in Auction
It has long been admitted that the
only blot of auction was the fact that
'ts luck percentage was too high, writes
Florence Irwin in the April Strand.
The man with all the high cards could
take the stakes whether he played well
or poorly: he could defeat, superior
j. layers because he held the good cards
against them. This was hard on the
superior players: also it was the flat
test kind of victory for the victor. No
good sportsman wants to win on cards
Of course, expert players could cake
more on good hands and lose less on
bad ones than inferior players. But not
ven experts could beat luck.
Chess is a perfect game because it
is 100 per cent skill and no per cent
luck It depends on no throw of dice
nor fall of cards;, of fate of the chess
John Spratt will cat no fat.
Nor will he' touch the lean:
lie scorns to eat of any meat.
He lives upon Foodine.
But. Mrs. Spratt will none of that,
Foodine' she cannot eat:
Her special wish is for a dish
f Expurgated Wheat.
To William Spratt that food is flat
On which his mater dotes.
His favorite speed, his special need.
Is Eata Ilea p;i Oats.
But Sister I.il can't see how Will
Can touch such tasteless food;
As breakfast fare it can't compare.
She says, with Shredded Wood.
Now, none of these Leander please.
He feeds upon Bath Mitts.
While sister Jane improves her brain
With Cero-Grapo-C.rils.
I.ycurgius votes for Father's Oats;
Proggine appeals to Miry:
The junior John subsists upon
Unceda Bayla Hay.
Corrected Wheat for little Pete:
Flaked Pine for Dot: while "Bub"
The infant Spratt is waxing fat
On Battle Cre - Near-Grub.
Chicago Tribune. .,
in the stands of
have already been
ft w season boxes
I and if you are
planning to attend the games this
summer you'll have to hurry. The
attendance at the opening game was
one of the largest in the game's
history and if you don't believe it
just look at the photograph above.
It shows a section of the fans in
the bleachers, cheering a clever play
by Jimmy Smith at third. At least
they had been cheering, but the ex
citement of having a paclure taken
somewhat distracted them. So the
little girls stopped cheering and gig
gled a. little instead.
They have no ladies' days in the
National league, but the officials of
the Sandlot league are more gallant.
Every day is ladies' day here. This
Is partly because the cheers of the
fair admirers are necessary for the
best efforts of the; performers ami
then most of the boys over five years
old prefer to take part in the game
than be mere idle, spectators. Sev
eral of the young men in the pic
ture above are sitting on the bench
eagerly awaiting a chance to bring
someone in with a hit in a pinch
or to go in and finish the game in
the box if the opposition touch up
the pitcher too easily. And most any
day one of them might come into
possession of a new bat and glove
and find himself appointed manager
of the Sandlot Midgets. Baseball
ability goes a long way in the Sand
lot league, but a new ball or catch
er's mask will discount a great many
of the owners'! strikeouts and errors.
j. o
( M
V"f if
4i .V.iilMIL..: 4
itiji. fv r &
Scene From "Anthony and Cleopatra" at the Lamara Theater April 20-21
So you're going over on the steam
Aren't yell afraid you'll be sea-
a bit! You see I've swung
on the straps of crowded
trolley cars every day for years, so
I'm used to a rough voyage."
On . Saturday Mr. ami Mrs. Warren
IMcArthur arid Mr. AVarren McAr-
thur. Jr.. sti.pped at the San Mar
cos at ("handler for dinner on their
way overland by motor from Phoenix
to Bisbee. Arizona.
On Eastert Sunday Mrs. in. H.in-
H. I. Bat ham. Mr. and
;er, Miss M. E. Beverieh
l Phoenix, and dined at
evening Governor Hunt,
Thos. Burtner. I-red vi .
ed a party at supper at
Irs. B. E. Marks, Miss
Chas. Korrick and Alio
formed a dinner party
Iarcos, Sunday.
irs. J. G. van lewveu
ntertained the following
San Marcos: Mr. and
inson of Phoenix, and
uul Mrs. Chas. loss
,Evans of the Evans school, H. Piek
'ering Evans, J.f Fennimore Cooper.
I Jr., Arthur D. Hay of Nahant. Mass.,
jjormed a dinner party at the San
i Marcos. .
j The following party from Sacaton
were guests at the San Marcos on
j Wednesday: S. c. Sella nek, Frank
1A. Thaekery, Mr. and Mrs. Jno. V.
jXorthrup, Mrs. John Baum.
! Mr. and Mrs. F. McCluskey of
j Phoenix. C. V. Brigham of Cleveland
land Walter O. Hill. I.os Angeles,
j formed a house party on Thursday
i and Friday at the San Marcos.
On Friday John Rankin Kibbey of
I Phoenix entertained at dinner Mrs.
I (Mara F. Rose of Marshfield Hills.
.Mass., Mrs. Crandall, Peoria, 111., and
I Lester Byron, Phoenix, at the San
j Marcos.
j Mr. and Mrs. II. U Chandler of
Mesa and Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Bald
win of Mesa were guests of Dr. A.
.1. Chandler at the San Marcos on
Among the recent arrivals at the
San Marcos tire: Mr. and Mrs. Alex
ander Dow, Miss Margaret Dow, Mrs.
M. B. Jester, Detroit; W. M. Bunion.
Yuma: Mr. and .Mrs. H. H. Gross,
Chicago: Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Nash.
cock, Mrs.
Mrs. J. Hoi
motored fro
the Sift Mi
On Sunda
F. Jf. Gold
Spinney tori
the San M
Mr. and
Anna Murk
Korrick als
at the San
Mr. and
on Monday-
guests at tl
Mrs. Jas. J
Peter Henrs
of Flint, Mid
Also on MJ
Pho. nix: K. P. Fuller. Tucson: V. I..
Irvin, Phoenix: E. C. X.inee, Phoenix;
R. H. Gust, Phoenix; TI. W. Sahin, I.os
Angeles; A. G. Hartlett. Manchester.
Mass.: G. H. Pendleton, New York
City: T. A. Morgan. New York; H.
D. Ault. I-aJolln; R. B. Curtis. San
Diego; Geo. Thornton. North Yakima;
Marvin F. Thornton, North Yakima;
T. M. Melville. Phoenix; A. V. Se
ward. .Mesa; K. J. Sanderson: C. V.
Rcger. Burlington, Iowa: C. F. del
tins. Phoenix: R. S. Anderson. Phoe
nix: Robt. W. Wathesscheid. Bonne
ville, Mo.: David A. Jacobson. Phoe
nix; R. J. Nuunely, Phoenix: Mrs. M.
D. Foster. Phoenix; It. H. Cox,
Wichita: J. 1!. Detwiler. Wichita:
Mrs. Ruth Rose, Phoenix; E. V. Ben
nett. Phoenix: O. C. Thompson, Phoe
nix; Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Clemens,
Tempe: Dr. and Mrs. W. G. Rardoll.
Florence: W. A. McCandliss. El Paso:
H. Hastings. Tempe: Mrs. J. C. Entz.
Mesa; Mrs. Sidney Woods. Chiili
cothe; Maitland Davies. Phoenix: Mr.
and Mrs. Ge Julian, Tucson.
On Tuesday Mr. and Mrs. E. F.
Hahn of Cambridge City. lnd cele
brated their fifty-fit h wedding anni
versary Willi a party of friends at
the San Marcos at dinner.
nday Trof. and Mrs.
Charles M. Clark of Globe, Champion "Bill" Chauffeur Came Over From That
City in Four Hours ana leniMinutes oee tne niacmne no ui.

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