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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, August 15, 1914, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1914-08-15/ed-1/seq-10/

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PAGE TEN
TIIE "ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, SATURDAY MORNING, AUGUST 15, 1914
Store Character
Is an important factor in doing business. For more
than a quarter of a century the name of our store
has stood for fair dealing with all men. It is our
constant aim to maintain that reputation.
"Quality first always" is our motto, because a sat
isfied customer is the best advertisement we can
have.
If for the home, ranch, or mine, and the article is
in a hardware store, we have it or can get it. Order
by mail, phone or buy in person and be assured in
advance of prompt and intelligent sen-ice.
EZRA W. THAYER
Everything in Hardware
124-130 E. Washington Street. 127-133 E. Adams
wvwwwwvwwaaaa. ,...... rri- i.nn.mj-uuuuuvi.
American-European
ThA ITOnin YrMinaaramant an;..tnn,c
sr ffl
. , L .: ' ' kaT . . . 1 1
0 .11 aminira Hie waiiia aim 1 uii e nieu is oi every
guest. Within easy walking distance of the shopping district and of every
theatre and place of amusement.
With your family spend a day, a week, or a month anil enjoy the comforts
of the NEW PALACE, where everything is cheerful and homelike.
ON NO. ONE CAR LINE AT FIFTH AND ELM STREETS
Take Auto or Taxi to the hotel at our expense.
W. A. Laidlaw, Proprietor. George L. Mayne, Manager
I Amusements I
LION THEATER
Regale Theatre
PLAZA
LAMARA
In
ijjiYAlTi THE A TED Hear the Wonderful Wurlitzer One-Man
AKlZiUPlA llltAlcK Orchestra. BEST PICTURES IN PHOENIX.
FORMERLY SAVOY
AIRDOME
4
Reel
SHOW
THIRD AVE. AND WASH.
GOOD MUSIC
RIVERSIDE PARK
Never mind the heat.
Come down and Swim.
. Dancing, too, and Movies.
EMPRESS
Spend your vacation at the
NEW PALACE HOTEL
SAN' DIEGO, CALIFORNIA.
' A high class hotel for refined peo
ple. You will enjoy the social
..rn- .1 - :
"The Oath of Pierre," a two-reel Amer
ican drama. "Her Friend the Bandit,"
a roaring Keystone comedy. "Nancy's
Husband,, a beauty comedy.
THE HOME OF UNIVERSAL PIC
TURES Collest place in town
COMING FRIDAY
THE KANGAROO
Cy Judgs Harris Dickson.
Coming Coming
ALICE JOYCE
NINA OF THE THEATRES
Admission: 10 Cents; Children, 5 Cent.
5c
WHY PAY MORE
VAUDEVILLE
and
PICTURES
GreatTrials
History-
i
TRIAL OF
JOHN OF BARNEVELT
John Van Olden, who is known to
history as John of Barneveldt, was
an eminent Dutch statesman who
lived during the second half nf the
sixteenth century. He was a Hol
lander and served his country as a
diplomat at several important stations
and in the settling of a number of
vexed questions, for in his day Hol
land cut quite a figure in the politi
cal history of Europe.
Barneveldt for many years was
grand pensioner of Holland and was
aligned with the republican paity.
The animosity between his party and
their opponents was aggravated by
religious dissensions, and Barneveldt
favored the Arminians or Jtemon
strants. The opposition party favored
the Gomarists, and tins party was
supportel by the army, the clergy
and the populace.
When the synod of Dort, in IMS,
condemned the Arminians. Barneveldt
was accused of treason. He was ar
rested on August L'H at the Binnenhof.
where he had gone to attend a session
of the States of Holland. When the
news became known of the great
statesman's arrest, there was great
excitement at The Hague. Barne
veldt was equally popular in France
as at home ,and French envoys la
bored earnestly for his liberation.
In prison Barneveldt had his papers
taken from him and he was deprived
of writing materials, while access to
his room was denied to all his rela
tives and friends. His trial did not
begin till March 7 of the following
year. During the nearly seven months
of his detention a flood of calumny
had been let loose against him such
as had hardly a parallel in history.
He was, if possible, to be dishonored
before he was destroyed.
Every man of those whom P.arne
veldt had raised to high office, whom
he had trained and enriched, fell
away from him. The great soldier
who had been guided by his counsels
and raised to power by his influence
told the French ambassadors that
Barneveldt had been striving to bring
hack the country under the vassalage
of Spain and had spread it about that
he, the prince, sought to make himself
master of the state.
The Frenchmen insisted upon a reg
ular trial according to the laws of
the land that is. by the high court
of Holland, which alone had juris
diction in the case. All their appeals
were disregarded, and at last Barne
veldt was brought to t.ial before a
tribunal of twenty-four, commission
ers a mere packed jury which in
cluded all his worst enemies. The
proceedings against the great advo
cate were, from first to last, grossly
illegal. Barneveldt was accused of having
favored Arminius in spieading new
opinions, of opposing national synods
of recommending toleration, of su
ggesing the enlistment of "Waartgel
ders." or militia, for the prevention
of riots, of receiving presents from
foreign potentates, of charging Mau
rice of Nassau with aspiring to the
sovereignty of the country, of offend
ing the king of Gnat Britain, and.
in general, of so acting as to put the
provinces in danger of civil war.
For nearly three months the trial
went on, and it may be. said that the
atrocities of the French revolution
We Dare You h
to talk about our show,
why because its a
DINGER
EMPRESS
THEATER
Ask your friends about
it they were there.
HA, HA,
We laughed and so will
you at the Empress this
week.
THEATRE DE LUXE
10c, 20c and 30c
I
Mapleine Russe
A DAINTY DESSERT.
To two cups of
sweet 01 earn add
cup of sugar, one
teaspoonful of Ma
pleine, whip and
pour over dish of
lady fingers or
sponge cake. Serve
w at once.
J Our receipt book
S3 ph'Pa miinv cir.1i
delirious 1ish
sent for .1 '2c stamp
1-oz. bottle 20e.
OZ. Il'rC.
Get it from your grocer or write
Crescent Mfg. Co., Seattle, Wn.
show no worse example of the perver
sion of the spirit and the forms of
justice. There was no regular ar
raignment, no counsel, no witnesses,
and no arguments. The whole pro
cess consisted of a rambling and
tangled mass of interrogations con
cerning matters extending over a
period of forty years, addressed to
the prisfiner without any order or
method.
The advocate's defense was the re
cital of his whole life. It is known
from the records that he beat his ac
cusers on every point, submitting
patiently to the taunts and the ignor
ant and insolent cross-questioning
and noisy interruptions of his judges.
The public generally believed that
the prisoner would be acquitted of
the graver charges, or, at the worst,
displaced from office and put into
permanent political disgrace. The
j more discerning, however, saw an
omen 01 e 11 ior trie uuvoruit- 111 .1
proclamation, by the states general,
April 17, ItilO. In this document it
was announced that "Church and
.State during several years past hav
ing been brought into great danger of
utter destruction through certain
persons in furtherance of their ambi
tious designs, had been saved by the
convocation of a national synod.
Barnevelt was finally convicted and
condemned, and May 12 his sen
tence was communicated to him. He
indicted a short, pathetic letter to
his wife and children, and on the
following morning. May IS, ltilO, at
half-past nine o'clock the condemned
statesman was brought forth to die.
He was in the seventy-second year
of his age. His treatment to the last
was harsh and cruel.
WANT 10 BUILD POWER
DAM ON UPPER VERDE
Application for permission to is
sue $2,000,000 worth of bonds was
filed yesterday by the Arizona Hy
draulic Power company with the
corporation commission. The com
pany contemplates the installation
of an extensive power plant on the
Verde river, and the furnishing of
power to a number of communities
in Yavapai county.
The company's application will
come up for hearing this morning
before the commission. E. H. Meek,
of Prescott. one of the promoters of
the enterprise is in the city, and will
appear in behalf of the company.
o
Ada Lewis is to appear in the east of
"The Dancing Duchess.';
I I
L 1
OPEN FORUM FOR DEBATING
STATE WIDE PROHIBITION
' The very important Issue of state
wide prohibition has been raised. A
campaign in favor of a constitutional
amendment will be shortly instituted.
This, like all other important ques
tions has two sides, on each of whicn
are found honest and intelligent per
sons.
The Republican has decided to pro
vide for a reasonable discussion of
this Issue in its pages, allowing to
each side at least a half column daily
for signed articles, for which there will
be no charge. No anonymous article
will be published.
It is only stipulated that the com
munications for and against prohibi
THAT WET AMENDMENT
Interest in the dry amendment is so
great because of the campaign that has
been made in its behalf that no one
knows anything about the wet amend
ment that has been proposed under the
initiative "Providing that no prohibi
tion election be held for a period of
eight years from and after such pre
vious election."
There are four sections of the pro
posed amendment, numbered 17, 18, 19,
and 20. Section 17 provides simply that
no election shall be held for eight years
after this election. If the voter was to
take the title and section 17 for his
cue he might be led to vote for the
amendment thinking that he already
understood the import of it. The
amendment seems to have been drawn
with this design. It bears on its face
every possible evidence of having been
framed to deceive and mislead.
Section 18 begins to reveal the cloven
hoof. It contains 261 words without a
stop. This is in itself a suspicious cir
cumstance. Whenever anyone uses 261
words in one sentence it may be taken
as a settled fact that he is attempting
to deceive. He is concealing some
thing. He is not frank and open. lie
TOPOG BRIDGE
III
READY
Fifty Thousand Available
for Throe Party Bridge
Across Colorado Opposite
Xoodlos Arizona and IT.
S. Money Up
That two-thirds of the $75,000 needed
for the construction of the new bridge
over the Colorado River at Topoc, op
posite Needles, is now assured was
made known yesterday, when Governor
Hunt informed the secretary of the in
tenor that Arizona is now ready to con
tribute its share of the expense. The
federal government's appropriation of
$15,000 is now available, being pro
vided for in t'ue Indian appropriation
hill and as soon as the $25,000 is received
from the California side of the river,
work on the new structure can be com
menced. The project of a bridge across the
Colorado at Needles has been under
consideration for some time. An ap
propriation f $25,000 for this purpose
passed the first special session of the
state legislature, the conditions being
that an equal amount was to be fur
nished by the United States govern
ment, and by the state of California.
The bill providing for a similar approp
riation failed to pass the California
legislature, as did the one providing
$25,000 for the bridge at Yuma, but it
is understood that the matter of Cali
fornia's share would be taken up by
San Bernardino county.
r At present the only bridge across the
ill (MMJ11 IS lllf OUOUl
railroad bridge which has been floored
and is now being used by vehicles as a
temporary bridge. While it is not
known just what success has attended
the efforts of those interested in raising
the third $25,000. it is believed that the
money will he forthcoming, and that
the Santa Fe highway across the north-
tern part of the state will soon be linked
up with the California roadways.
S. S. INSTITUTE TO
OPEN HERE TOMORROW
Bible Teachers and Students to
Gather for Three Days' Session
at Y. M. C. A. Stadium
Topics of interest to Sunday
school workers, and all persons in
terested in bible study will be dis
cussed at the Phoenix district Sun
day school institute, which opens for
a three day session on Sunday even
ing. The complete program for the
institute as announced yesterday is
as follows:
Sunday. Aug. 107:00 p. m. Y. M.
C. A. stadium, Mr. Bert Brown, pre
siding. Address, P.ev. D. Carl Wil
liams, subject. "On the Trail of the
Movies" or "Johnny Don't." Solo,
Mr. Dameron. Congregational singing
led by Mr. Beckman.
Monday, Aug. 17 IS: 00 p. m. First
Methodist church, Mr. C. P.. Craig
presiding. Address, W. C. Merritt,
jD. D., S. W. Field Sec. Intel national
S. S. cession. s:uit p. m., Y. M. C.
A. stadium. Dr. W. W. Wilkinson,
presiding. Address, W. C. Merritt.
Duet, Mr. Higginbotham and Mrs.
Hunter.
Tuesday, Aug. 188:00 p. m., Y.
M. C. A. stadium, P.ev. H. A. Sever
inghaus, presiding. Reports of dele
gates to the international convention
at Chicago, Mrs. Walter Hill, Rev.
E. D. Raley and Mr. C. P.. Craig.
Solo. Mis. Somers.
tion be just and fair and that in no
case shall there be any wild and ex
travagant statement that will in any
way reflect upon the reputation of
Phoenix for good order.
It Is suggested by The Republican
that either side, desiring to avail it
self of this offer of space, name a
committee through which all matter
relating to the Issue shall be trans
mitted. In such case, all communica
tions received at this office from
other sources will be rejected. We
believe that this arrangement is ne
cessary to keep the discussion within
reasonable lines.
No paid advertisements from either
side will be accepted.
is not taking the public into his con
fidence. The 261 words of section IS are used
to conceal the most vicious "joker" ever
wrapped up in ambiguous verbiage.
The lawyer who wrote it deserves every
cent he got for it. He doubtless had
his instructions in advance and fully
met the requirements. He succeeded
in employing the English language to a
purpose that is more or less strange to
it, that of concealing meaning in
stead of revealing it.
Here is the section, judge it for your
self: "Whenever an election has been
held or shall hereafter be held upon
the question of prohibiting the manu
facture or sale of intoxicating liquor
throughout the state of Arizona, and at
any such election a majority of the
votes cast upon such question shall be
or were against such prohibition, each
and every incorporated city or town and
each and every precinct, in which a
majority of the votes cast upon such
question were or shall be against such
prohibition, shall be deemed to have
voted against prohibition, and from and
after tbe canvass of the votes cast at
such election in any such city, town or
precinct, the sale of intoxicating liquor
shad be. permitted In any such city,
Our Saturday Specials
DO NOT NEED MUCH EXPLANATION. THE
WOMEN OF PHOENIX REALIZE THAT
HERZBERGr'S SPECIALS ARE WELL
WORTH WATCHING
Lingerie Waists
A nice lino of waists that were bought to sell at a
great deal mf.ro than f)8c. They are well made and
verv snappv
YOUR CHOICE 98c
Middies
Not the ordinary kind, but the now Tango Middies,
in all white and white with red and blue trimming
YOUR CHOICE 98c
Niagara Maid Silk Gloves
The lG-button length in white, black and tan reg
ular 1 .25 (i loves
NOW 98c
Kabo Corsets
The renowned Kabo Corsets, including several new
... models
TODAY ONLY 95c
Messaline Underskirts
Including all of the newest shades, and made from
excellent quality Messaline regular $3.50 value
NOW $1.98
Street Dresses
A lot of white and colored Street Dresses that were
bought to sell at 5.00 and 6.00
YOUR CHOICE WHILE THEY LAST $2.95
Ladies' Ready to
town or precinct, subject to such reg
ulations as may be prescribed by law
or by the ordinances of any such city
or town: and each and every incor
porated city or town, and each and
every precinct, in which a majority of
the votes cast at any such election
were or shall be in favor of such pro
hibition, shall be deemed to have voted
in favor of prohibition, and from and
after the canvass of the votes cast
upon such question, the manufacture
and sale of intoxicating liquor shall be
prohibited in any such city, town or
precinct; and in every such case no
other or further election upon the ques
tion of prohibiting or permitting the
manufacture or sale of intoxicating
liquors in any such city, town or pre
cinct shall be held for a period of eight
years from and after such previous
election."
It will be observed that the voter,
having satisfied himself by the title
and the first section of the measure
that it has to do only with the time of
holding prohibition elections and that
nothing else is involved, and, being
desirous of making use of the victory
for eight years, is likely to vote for
the measure without looking into it
any further. This is where the matter
is most dangerous.
Voting to make Arizona dry, the
voter is defeated by this section. He
could not make Arizona drv under it
even if the majority should be over
whelming. In spite of majority rule
this amendment defeats majoritv rule.
It is impossible to make the state dry
at all unless every nrecinct in the state
should go dry. and this is impossible
anywhere. The "jcker" in section IX
simply provides fot the defeat of the
will of the peopl by making every
precinct wet that gives a wet majority,
and this means a wet state from end
to end.
The present unit of local option is
the county or the incorporated town.
This section IS repeals our present law
and makes '.h- unit the "precinct".
This is whatever the board of super
visors see fit to make it. It may mean
a block in a city or a ouarter section of
land in the country. If either the block
or the farm e--.es wet it shail rcm?'n
wet, and there is no chance to help
yourself for eight years.
Section 19 even provides for "subdi
vision of a country or precinct". Thus
the framers of the amendment intended
to increase the number of saloons by
dividing the territory. One man who
happened to be the boss of his pre
cinct or subdivision bf a precinct would
have it in his power to make his pre
cinct wet as long as he lived regard
- Wear Exclusively
less of the sentiment of the county or
state or even of the city or town with
more than one precinct.
It will be seen that this so-called
"eight year amendment" is a most
dangerous one. The forces behind this
infamous measure must explain their
intent in framing it or stand pilloried
at the bar of public opinion for delib
erately insulting the intelligence of the
voters of Arizona and endeavoring to
steal an election through false pre
tense, fraud and deception.
G. F. RINEHAP.T.
o
THESE WHITE SLAVERS
WERE PUBLIC ABOUT IT
Miami People Use Telegrams to Ar
range Deal; Bound Over by
Commissioner
As though courting publicity. Lu
cille Van Horn. Elizabeth Wave and
George Kolendich, inhabitants of
Miami's restricted district have pro
ceeded to get themselves tangled tip
with Uncle Sam's white slave inves
tigators. The most careless meth
ods were used to transport Reulah
and May King from El Taso to
Olobe, even the telegraph wires be
ing used to make the arrangements.
The tiio has been heard before
United States Commissioner Thomas,
and bound over to await the action
of the grand jury.
I. S. Attorney Tom Flynn was in
formed of the case yesterday by
phone, and he proceeded to arrange
what facts he had against them
prior to the later examination in
the Globe court.
The funds for the transportation
of the two young women were sup
plied by Elizabeth Wave, the pro
prietor of a house of ill fame to Lu
cille Van Horn, its manager, who
negotiated the deal through Kolen
dich. The money and instructions
were telegraphed to El Paso, and
Kolendich met the women in Tuc
son to escort them to Globe. The
Van Horn woman's examination was
conducted first, as it appeared she
alone had been back of the business.
o
Fancy California spuds, 12 lbs for 2Rc.
Fancy California Onions, 7 lbs. for 250
ARIZONA GROCERY CO
331 E. Washington.
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