Newspaper Page Text
THE 'ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, WEDNESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 5, 1914
PAGE SEVEN f,,'''' SOUTH SIDE NEWS HORACE B. GRIFFEN, JR., GENERAL 80UTH8IDE AGENT. Refer to him Subscription Order, Stop, Changes, at well ae all buiinesa regarding Advertising and Job Printing.-. TEMPE OFFICE With Butterbaugh & Carr, Tempo Correspondent, H. B. TEMPE DEMAND FOR HOUSES EKCEEOS THE SUPPLY Many a Family Will Pass Tempe Up This Fall if More Accommodations are Not Supplied Real estate dealers o Tempe are again being confronted with the same problem of supplying a sufficient num ber of houses to meet the demand of Incoming families, that' has been pre aented to them annually for years, more or less all through, but most par ticularly during August and September when the many parents from other Ari zona points come In to place their chil dren in school for the winter term. The last two years have seen no end of families pass Tempe up, for the sole reason that suitable locations could not be secured. All present indications point to the fact that exactly the same conditions will exist this year only on a larger scale, unless somebody gets busy mighty quick and builds. An Investment in small, rental Cot tages in Tempe would be hard to beat. The present demand and that which is sure to be made during the remainder of this month will supply tenants for any class of a house, from one suitable to live in to one of the most expensive type. In Tempe now, even with the absence of a large number of perma nent local residents on their summer vacations, there is to be found hardly a house suitable to the tenant of ordin ary means. By personal calls, by telephone and by letter, the realty dealers of Tempe are receiving requests for house res ervations, while to meet the demand there are few if any locations to be had. An Investment in small cottages suf ficient to meet the requirements would bring all of fifty to a hundred more families to Tempe for the winter. The town's schooling facilities cannot he beaten in the state, people are easily found in all parts of Arizona that real ize that and vould readily take ad vantage of it, were the right accommo dations afforded them. NEW A. E. TIME TABLE The arrival and departure of trains at the Arizona Eastern railroad depot in Tempe conforms to this new sched ule which became effective the first of this week: Trains west bound. Leave Xo. 42 Chandler to Phoenix.. 7:36a.m. No. 22 Maricopa to Phoenix.. 8:08a.m. Xo. 24 Maricopa to Phoenix. . 11 : 13 a. m. Xo. 44 Chandler to Phoenix . .12: 46 p. m. Xo. 28 Winkleman to Phoenix 5:35 p.m. Xo. 26 Maricopa to Phoenix. .10:08 p. m. Trains east bound No. 21 Phoenix to Maricopa.. 6:05 a.m. No. 23 Phoenix to Maricopa.. 9:10 a.m. Xo. 27 Phoenix to Winkleman 9:25 a.m. No. 41 Phoenix to Chandler. . 11 : 15 a. m. Xo. 43 Phoenix to Chandler.. 6:20 p.m. No. 25 Phoenix to Maricopa.. 7:00 p.m. TONIGHT'S MOVIES Following upon the absence of shows the last two nights, a good pro gram of 4 reels is on the schedule for this evening's movies at the Airdome. The two part picture entitled "Sealed Orders" has as its star actor J. Warren Kerrigan. Pearl White will be seen in the play "Shadow of a Crime", while the fourth reel is entitled "Some Nightmare", by the Joker company. WORK HERE COMPLETED E. C. Xicholsen, who has been en gaged installing the new furniture in the Methodist Episcopal church here for the last three weeks, left yesterday morning for Imperial, California. Xi cholsen represents the California Seat ing company of Los Angeles. In Im perial he will he engaged installing seats in a new church. His next move mill take him to San Diego for work in n. theater and then he will likely be back in the Salt River valley at work in the new grammar school at Mesa. COMPANY C. ROSTER With the sounding of asembly this morning at eight o'clock, the following men will fall in at the armory head quarters of Company C in Tempe, pre pared to take up the 1914 tour of camp duty: Sergeants W. Hansen, J. Ochoa, B. Finch and J. Cosner: Corporals V. Gregg. C. Buck and P. Blount; Privates A. Christenscn, T. Bolger, D. Chitwood, V. Flsk. G. Moreno, F. Noriego, C. Ob regon, C. Urbano, G. White, L. Anton, H. Hughes, C. Johnston. A. Acedo, F. ECONOMY IN BUSINESS The modern way of paying by check has been one of the great est aids to business progress. It means the right kind of economy to pay by check. Checking accounts, large or small, are cordially in vited. " Phone 53. Griffen, Jr. The Power of Our Powder is well known. Thousands of women have learned it raises the dough thoroughly, leaving it light, moist, and delicious. EVERYONE SHOULD READ Bulletin 103, U. S. Dept. of Agriculture. It settles the question of aluminum com pounds in baking powder. We mail copies on request CRESCENT MFG. CO., Seattle, Wn. Acedo, F. Hinton, R. Rodriguez, B. West. E. Osif, W. Winkleman. E. Rus sell, E. Holmesly, B. Brimhall, W. Gil land, J. Alvarez. J. Soto, J. Lopez, A. Bracamonte, E. Cannon, B. Nettle, F. Satella, E. Buchet, J. Roberts, E. Lu dike, D. Goodman, F. Kellonskie. Com manding the company is Captain H. G. Coykendoll with Farley Jj. Blake as first lieutenant. Final preparations were made at drill last night so that everything is in readiness to board the special train through here at 9:15 o'clock this morning. BUG HUNTING AT BUCKEYE Robert X. Wilson, associated with the bureau of entomology at the local laboratory, took his departure yester day morning for Buckeye to do some inspection work. He will, return to Tempe today. GLENDALE Miss Margaret Meagher, of Glen dale, is the correspondent of The Arizona Republican in that dis trict and will be glad to receive all Items of newa at the Glen wood hotel. FOUND GUILTY John Ellis was found guilty of petty larceny and was sentenced to fifty days in jail or pay a fine of $50. by Justice Patterson, Tuesday morn ing. The charge was brought by S. Adderton, whose saddle was found in the possession of Ellis. The prisoner claimed that he bcught the saddle from a man he met on the desert and at such a small cost that it sounded improbable. Failing to pay the fine Ellis was committed to the county jail. WORK ON GIN STARTED The work of altering the Glendale cotton gin to handle short staple cotton was started Monday. The Glendale plant will gin the short sta ple exclusively, thereby avoiding all danger of seed mixing. PHOENIX VISITORS Among the Phoenix visitors Tues day were Mrs. J. M. Pearson. Mrs. Snively, Doctor Otto, W. A. Fauber, O. D. Betts and Lionel Kendricks. ON VACATION Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Protzman left Tuesday morning for the northern part of the state, making the trip by auto. HERE ON BUSINESS Louis Baswitz of Phoenix, and H. C. Balwin were among the business visitors here Tuesday. AT GRAND CANYON W. T. W7inch is spending a few days at the Grand Canyon. LEGAL NOTICE IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF ARIZONA, IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF MARICOPA In the Matter of the Fstate of GEORGE HENRY NEWSHOLME, Deceased. NOTICE OF HEARING PETITION. Notice Is hereby given that Walter Bennett, has filed In this Court cer tain documents purporting to be the last will' and testament of George Henry Newsholme and a codicil thereto together with his petition praying that said documents be ad mitted to probate in this Court as the last will and testament and codi cil of the said George Henry News holme who, said petitioner alleges. Is deceased, and that letters of ad ministration with said will and codi cil issue thereon to said petitioner, and that same will be heard on Sat urday the 29th day of August A. D. 1914, at 9:30 o'clock in the forenoon of said day, at the courtroom of said Court, In the Couvt House, in the City of Phoenix, County of Mari copa, State of Arizona, and all per sons Interested in said estate are notified then and there to appear and show cause, if any they have, why the prayer of said petitioner should not be granted. Dated July 27th, 1914. ' WM. E. THOMAS, Clerk. By W. S. WILSON, Deputy Clerk. Hire a' little salesman at The Re publican office. A Want Ad will see more customers than you can. , n n rurLAjwuwuwij wouuw, MESA OFFICE With Everybody's Drug Store, Phone I Mesa Correspondent, J. R. Rountree I MESA HAVE NARROW ESCAPE WHEN CAR HITS WIRE W. S. Dryden, of Harper, Kansas, came near bleeding to death from a severed artery in his left wrist, and Mrs. W. M. Beach of Mesa, had her head badly cut, when a wire strung across the public road, between Gran ite Reef and Desert Wells, smashed the wind shield of the automobile driven by W. M. Beach, vice presi dent of the Salt r.iver Valley bank. of Mesa. Beach himself was badly burned about the hands in a fire that followed, caused from a cigar that Dryden had thrown away, when the windshield was smashed and which landed in the top of the machine. The party, consisting of Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Beach and Mrs. L. W. Stilwell of Mesa, and Mr. W. S. Dry den, of Harper, Kansas, had started to Granite Reef and were on the main road, one mile north of Desert Wells, when the accident occurred. A heavy guy wire had been strung across the road by employees of the reclamation service in an effort to irop up a weakened tower of the transmission line. As it was dusk the wire was not seen until the automo bile was upon it. Mr. Dryden was the first to notice it, and called out, as the car struck the wire, which was low enough to tear off the cap, where the radiator is filled. From this the wire rebounded and struck the windshield, breaking it into a thousand pieces. Beach had stopped the car by this t'me and, upon investigation found that Dryden had received a cut from the flying glass that had severel the artery in his left wrist. Handker chiefs were requisitioned and the Wound bound up as well as possible. uryaen also stopped the flow of blood by pressing his thumb over the irtery. The party then reentered the auto and started back to Mesa. When they had come some two miles west from Desert Wells Mrs. Stilwell call ed attention to the fact that the auto top. which had been fastened back, was afire. Beach stopped the auto and with his bare hands extinguished the flames. It was then that Mrs. Beach fell from the car in a dead faint and bruised her shoulder, and it was then discovered that she had received a bad cut on the scalp from the flying glass, when the wind shield was smashed. A record run was made from that point to Mesa and the party taken to the Southside hospital for treatment. wiaen is seriously ill from loss of blood and Mrs. Beach is suffering severely from shock and bruises. Mr. Keaen has two badly burned hands caused by his heroic efforts to ex "I'suisn tne names and save the auto that he might get Dryden to Mesa lu P' event nis bleeding to death. As u was Uryden just did get to a doc tor in time. THOMPSON CASE TODAY The nreliminnrv vr.ui.fn,- . n- . Thompson, charged with the killing r.t 1? If Tr,-. , v.i . i. ruei. win be heard here to day and is attracting considerable at tention. Considerable interest is felt in both families and the hearing will be attended by large crowds. CARTINHOUR BACK EAST Virgil Cartinhour left yesterday, re turning to Kentucky, having been called home on account of business matters. Mrs. Cartinhour, who is here for her health, will remain for some time. MESA MOOSE TO PHOENIX The Mesa Moose will not have a meeting here tonight but will nr. ney to Phoenix and participate in the munigan to be pulled off there. , RUNS OVER OWN CHILD ' In attempting to turn his auto round John Horne. Mnndav- ninhi over and seriously injured his own aaugnter. Mary. The little girl, who is about two vears old hart the auto when her father arrived home from business and fell out. un known to the father, when he .inr. ed to turn the machine around. Be- rore anything could he done . rvM vent it, a wheel of the auto had pass ed over the child's body. Dr. J. B. :elson was summoned and admin istered necessary treatment Tt,. child was able to be up and out yes- teraay. TAKES PYTHIAN DEGREE Harry Hershey, foreman of the Taylor cattle ranch, came over Mon day night and took the first degree in the Knights of Pythias. OFF TO COAST Mrs. R. W. Scott and rbildrAn rfi last night for Los Angeles t ini in. Scott, who arrived there yesterday lti uiu auiomouue, naving made the run since Saturday In his Velle will probably spend a month on the coast. CALLED TO SAN FRANCISCO C. S. Dingle received a toWram Monday night announcing the serious illness of his mother. Mrs. C. ninzie at her home in the California citv. Mr. Dingle left on the first train out to be at his mother's bedside. o Hire a little salesman at The Re publican office. A Want Ad will see more customers than you can. . . 1 JACK SWILLING, HIS PET RIFLE Charles B. Genung Un earths Interesting" Kelic- of Man Who Discovered Golden Rich Hill Re markable Skeleton Found. "Jack" Swilling s pet rifle has been found. Buried away in the cellar of an abandoned house in People's valley, a valley that branches out of Kirkland valley near Prescott, Charles Genung, a pioneer of pioneers, discovered the "own" artillery of the man who first discovered gold on Rich Hill. In a letter to Col. Thomas F. Weedin of Phoenix, Mr. Genung an nounces the interesting discovery and asks what use may be made of the relic. The colonel's advice was that the ancient Winchester be placed in the Pioneer's Museum at Tucson. Old Johnnie Swilling was a sturdy son of Yavapai, and many's the stirring tale that might be told of him. It was in the early sixties that he conceived a passion for a special rifle, and the gun which was lately unearthed bore a silver plate with this inscription: "Made expressly for J. W. Swilling by the Winchester Repeating Arms company." The house belonged for a long time to John White, a "pal" of Swilling's in those same early sixties. The arm is of 45-70 caliber, and beauti fully built. Fifty-four years have touched it lightly, and it is rusty but still obviously "special." Genung didn't confine his explora tions to the cellar of the house of White. He relates also the discovery of a remarkable skeleton in a well, dug by a man named Walcott. on his ranch in Peoples Valley. The skull was almost perfect until scat tered by a blow from a pick. On top, where it should be thinnest, it Is said to be over half an inch thick, a fact which makes it remarkable bonehead. Very few races and then only the aboriginal sort, can boast brain pans of such sturdiness. So the Peoples Valley man must have been closely related to the missing link, or else one awful "throw-back." o E WARDEN WILL VISIT ARIZONA'S ELK For the purpose of ascertaining the present location and condition of Arizona's herd of elk. State Game Warden G. M. VVillard leaves today for an extended trip along the Mo gollon rim in Yavapai and Coconino counties. The herd of elk, numbering seventy-eight head, were brought to Arizona from Montana a little over a year ago, and turned loose on the Sitgreaves National forest. Since then only meager and scattered re ports have reached the office of the state game warden, indicating that the herd has been roving over a wide range, and In some cases coming as far south as northern Gila county. At least two or three calves were added to the herd this spring, but the exact number is not known. It Big At D. M. Johnson's Adams Hotel Building SHOES SHOES SHOES See We Save Yon Money on RUBBER BOOTS is also possible that a number may have died during the year but until the census has been taken, by guardian of the state's wild life exact condition of the elk wil unknown. Warden WHanl will leave the the he the railway at Jerome and from there will ' go on horseback, taking a wide swing around a circle along the edge of the Mogollon plateau, striking the Santa Ke main line again at Helle mont. Somewhere in the course of his travels he hopes to come upon the state's antleied charges. MOUREY GRIDER DEAD The death of Mourey Glider, general manager of the Solomon-Wit kersham stores in Sal'ford and ISowie, was re- lated in a letter received yesterday i by John J. Birdno of the V. S. land j office. Mr. tinder was about torty yenrs old. He returned to Satford from Tucson on Sunday and was found dead in his bed the following morning. He is well known in busi ness circles here. For the BE$T Potatoes FRESHEST Eg'g's RICHEST Cheese and everything in Fruit and Vegetables just continue to patronize the John F. Barker Produce Co. Phoenix and Tucson Wholesale Only Clearance Sale At prices that will simply force you to buy. Remember Johnson's sale of shoes in the old Democrat Building? Well, here's another, only now it is being held at Johonson's Main Store in the Hotel Adams Building. Women's, Boys' and Misses' pers, former prices 85c and 95c MEN'S Tennis Slippers, black regular $1.00 value all sizes LADIES' Canvas Slippers, tan and white and black one-strap Slippers, all sizes; regular prices $2.00 and $2.50 MISSES' and CHILDREN'S Can vas Slippers and Shoes, sizes lV2 to 2; regular price $2.00 MEN'S OXFORDS Every low shoe in the house, all sizes, $3.50 and $4.00 values Bargain Racks and Counters in store for additional prices on shoes for the whole family D, M. JOHNSON, the Shoe Man 113-115 North Central Avenue Magnificent Equipment 700 Luxurious Rooms 100 Rooms. Toilet I p w and Lavatory.. $2.00 $3.00 and $3.50 100Roout.wittiBa1h2.S0 $4.00 200 3 00 $4 00 and $5.00 100 4.00 5 00 and 6 00 100 5.00 6.00 and 7.00 100 Rooms, with Bath Ensultt, on which special summer rates will be made. '0t A- C. BIUCKC. President VERNON GOODWIN, Managing Director Tenis Slip- all sizes. and white, 69c $1.39 $1.29 $2.49 Excellent Cuisine Unobtrusive Service ForoNE For Two Special Summer Rates Now in Effect I v. MORGAN ROSS. Manager 55"