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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, August 17, 1914, Image 10

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1914-08-17/ed-1/seq-10/

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PAGE TEN
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, MONDAY MORNING, AUGUST 17, 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 service.
EZRA W. THAYER
Everything in Hardware
121-130 E. Washington Street. 127,-133 E. Adams
OOOO O O
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6
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o
6
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9
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Back East 1 Excursions
on many dates during Summer of 1914
Round Trip from Phoenix
New York $ 1 HQ50
Or Philadelphia VPCJ
Washington $ 1 fQso
Or Baltimore Vfcrf -
Baltimore
Boston $105.50
via Chicago oj via St Louis and
o
o
Pennsylvania,
Lines
' Through Pittsburgh and Interesting Sections of the East
. Long Return Limit Liberal Stopovers
. Or address M. P. Van Horn? Dist. Pass. Agent"
114 West Sixth Street, Los Angeles. Calif.
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Amusements
LION THEATER
Regale Theatre
PLAZA
LAMARA
In
t miAlT i rrim irnrn Hear
AKIAlmA I nCAl tK Orchestra. BEST PICTURES IN PHOENIX
FORMERLY SAVOY
RIVERSIDE PARK
Never mind the heat.
Come down and Swim, j
Dancine. too. and Movies...
EMPRESS
2K cwtwjo
yjtyyyessyajey
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WORLD TOUR of Giant-White Sox
and
OUR MUTUAL IGRL Today
THE HOME - OF UNIVERSAL PIC
TURES Colleat place In town
COMING WEDNESDAY, THE EURO
PEAN WAR!!! Moving pictures the
first to reach America of the greatest
conflict of history.
Coming Coming
. ALICE JOYCE
NINA OF THE THEATRES
the Wonderful Wurlitzer One-Man
Admission: 10 Cents; Children, S Cents.
VAUDEVILLE
and
PICTURES
HELP PAY TAXES
Almost Three-fourths of In
crease in Assessors' Val
uations is Assigned to the
Cattle on a Thousand
Hills
That almost seventy-five per cen
rf the $3,000,000 increase made by
the state board of equalization over
the county assessments was obtained
by raising the valuation of all range
cattle, $3.00 per head is shown in a
detailed statement of the increases
by counties recently issued. The
number of cattle on Arizona's ranges
is given as $704,373, making the to
tal increase in valuation for this item
olone, $2,113,137.
The report of changes in the fig
ures submitted by the county assess
ors also shows an increase of $301,
534 in the valuation of sheep, the in
crease being fifty cents a head. The
remainder of the increase appears in
the capital stock of a number of
banks of the state, and in the valu
ation of mines and mining property.
In Cochise county the valuation on
non-producing patented claims of the
Calumet and Arizona company was
increased by $145,457.
In Maricopa county nine items
were raised in valuation, the only
decrease in assessor's figures being
made in the case of the Pacific Gas
and Electric company, which was re
t'ueed $86,262.44. The increases and
reductions made in the county are
as follows:
"Raise valuation on 37,068
head of range cattle $3.00
per head $111,204.00
Raise valuation on 13.726
head of beef cattle $3.00
per head 4 1,1 TS.00
P.aise ostriches 10 2S.R48.O0
Raise valuation on 11,126
head of sheep 50c per
head 5,563.00
Raise valuation on automo
biles, 5 33.990.25
Raise valuation nf Phoenix
Ry. Company of Arizona. 22,500.00
Raise valuation of capital
stock of the Valley Bank
of Phoenix 17.070.36
Raise valuation of capital
stock of Phoenix Nation
al Eank 17,606.00
Raise value of capital stock
of National Bank of Ariz. 20,784.27
Total Increases $298,743.88
Reduce valuation of Pacific
Gas & Electric Co 86,262.44
Net increase $212,481.44
RESENT CRITICISM
Have It Out With Editor of Newspaper.
BERLIN, August 16. German wom
en are beginning to take a leaf out of
the suffragette book, or at least it
would appear so from a Stuttgart in
cident. A conservative paper in that
town, reporting a socialist meeting
convened to protest against the ill
treatment of soldiers in the army,
spoke of "the hysterical exclamations
of females without character."
This was regarded as a reflection
on all the members of the sex who had
been present, and two of them deter
mined on revenge. Either by accident
or design they called at the offices of
the paper at an hour when the man
aging editor was in sole charge, and
the moment they were shown into his
room they set upon him with dog
whips and flogged him unmercifully
for several minutes.
Their victim was so prostrated by
the fury of their attack that he could
do nothing to have them stopped as
they left the premises, and they got
clear away without their identity be
ing discovered.
K
Tonight is the last
chance you will have to
see our big 4 act
ROAD SHOW
Where?
EMPRESS
THEATER
of course.
10c, 20c or 30c is all it
takes
THEATRE DE LUXE
WARNING
mmCX
I
I
10c, 20c and 30c
STATE HE
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 which
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
GOVERNOR ST. JOHN OF KAN
SAS The veteran temperance orator ad
dressed a meeting in the. interest of
the Dry Federation in the Young
Men's Christian association in San
Francisco recently. He is a very re
markable man and made an elo
quent and convincing address. It is
a. question if he can be paralleled
ir. the United States. He is now 82
years of age and is filling an en
gagement to give fifty addresses in
California. They are fresh, up-to-I'ate,
and full of enthusiasm. He
greatly delighted his audience. He
said in part:
"The same objections were made
in Kansas when we were fighting for
prohibition thirty-four years ago,
that are being made now against
prohibition in California. All of the
metropolitan newspapers there, with
a few exceptions, were against it,
just as they are here. Now, they
are, without a single exception,
strongly in favor of it, just as they
will be here, in less than thirty
four years, all claiming that they
were ALWAYS for it. The profes
sional politicians in Kansas were
either against it or on the fence, just
as they are here, but when the vic
tory was won, they exclaimed, just
as they will here, 'WE DID IT!' The
saloons in California are hiding be
hind the grape growers, just as they
oid in Kansas. Prohibition was won
and there are now ten grape growers
in Kansas to where Jhere was one
thirty-four years ago. It was said
that prohibition would destroy the
market for the farmers' corn, but
AMUSEMENTS 1
The Last Ghost Dance.
One of the finest 101 Ranch films
ever .made is that called the "Last
Ghost Dance," which tells a story of
the work of the United States in edu
cating the Indians of the west. The
objections of the Indians to this per
formance is well known, and this is
made the subject of the picture. The
incidents are thrilling in the extreme.
The Indians on the war path and the
devilish deeds they did during that
time and their final rounding up by
the United States troops, all add sen
sations to the story. This three-reel
feature will be shown at the Arizona
theatre in addition to the regular pro
gram. The regular program consists
of a Hearst-Selig new reel, a Lubin
two-part with Arthur Johnson and Lot
tie Brisco, and a Biograph. The seven
reel programs of the Arizona are draw
ing large crowds, while the one man
Wurlitzer orchestra becomes more ap
preciated and more popular with every
evening's concert.
The Regale.
The increased popularity of the Re
gale is being evidenced by the in
creased attendance every day and
evening for the strictly Universal
first run feature pictures. For the past
week or two there have been more peo
ple attending the shows there than for
the whole month before. The Univer
sal continues to supply programs that
are unbeatable and in consequence
Manager Cruckson is wearing a broad
smile. The coming season looks ex
ceptionally good to the management of
this house. A splendid fill and win
ter business is being flooked forward
to.
When a Woman Loves.
"When a woman loves," the feature
picture at the Lamara, is another evi
dence of the superiority of the Eclectic
releases. The picture fans seem to ap
preciate this, judging from the crowds
that attended yesterday. The picture
is in three parts, and with a new re
lease of Col. Heeza Liar, who discovers
a river of doubt makes a great pro
gram.
The chief picture of the program is
a gripping story of the neglect of a
young wife, to which comes the sen
sational development of the jealousy of
the husband. Only the merest chance,
and the faithfulness of the wife all
thew hile prevents the husband from
staining his hands with 'murder.
The Empress
Tonight will offer the last chance
to see the Empress road show, and
will incidentally see the passing of
one of the best vaudeville bills hav
ing played the city in years. On
Tuesday the new show will be on
hand and the booking looks most
promising. The show embraces Van
and Davis, Musical Houston, and
Foster, La Mont and Foster, in an
exhibition of strong jaw work that is
said to have never been duplicated
on this side of the water. The new
General Film program will be com
posed of three of the best possible
movies.
The Hand of Fate
"The Hand of Fate," a Monarch
feature that is justly called gripping,
leads the program at the Plaza to
day. The drama portrays the un
happiness and despair caused by a
silly flirtation it shows how a co
quette succeeds in blighting the
lives of her lovers and bringing de
spair to her friends. Finally she is
murdered, and the blame - is thrown
FOR DEBATING
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 o
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.
while corn was worth 20 to 25 cents
per bushel then, it easily brings 70
cents per bushel now. It was urged
that whiskey, wine and beer were
necessary for the health of the peo
ple, but we had a death rate annual
ly of seventeen pe." thousand then
and only seven per thousand now.
Kansas has 105 counties, of these 94
have no common drunkards, 87
counties have no insane, 37 with no
paupers, 65 with no prisoners in jail,
54 with no feeble-minded persons,
and these few feeble-minded are
made up largely of those who op
posed prohibition. Kansas has the
greatest per capita wealth of any
state in the union, and more miles
of railways than any other state or
territory of equal population on the
face of the globe. I have lived in
Kansas forty-five years and don't
know of any citizen or political par
ty that is opposed to prohibition.
"Bear in mind that the dry amend
ment doesn't prohibit the raising of
grapes it only prohibits the making
of INTOXICATING wine. The con
stitutional amendment abolishing
slavery did not forbid the propaga
tion of negroes, it only forbade their
being born into slavery. We can
raise all the grapes and all the lit
tle negroes we desire, but we must
not make intoxicating wine of one,
and slaves of the other.
"The saloon is either right or it is
wrong. If right, it should be treated
as we treat every other rightful
business. If it is wrong, no amount
of license money can ever make it
right, arid it should be PP.OHIBIT
ED." JOHN B. MORGAN.
on the innocent wife of her employ
er. Then comes the penitentiary
scene, the fire, the escape of the
woman, her flight. Meanwhile the
real slayer, a jealous suitor is mor
tally hurt, and before dying confess
es. The rest of the drama is worked
out in such a manner that only the
film can adequately portray it. "By
Man's Law" is a Biograph reel with
Lillian Gist in the leading role. "Miss
Simpton's Jewels" makes the sixth
reel.
The Lion
"Our Mutual Girl" has taken a
new turn and along with Margaret
and her aunt, Mrs. Knickerbocker,
we have in the story this week. Ir
vin S. Cobb, the famous writer and
humorist. Every one who has read
the stories written by Cobb, knows
that, no matter how serious the story
starts out to be, there will be plen
ty of laughs in it somewhere to re
lieve the dullness. When Margaret
was returned to her aunt by the
noted detective, Conan Doyle, she
looked weary and worn and her
aunt believes that a good laugh
would do more to bring back a hap
py look to her face than any medi
cine so she sends for Cobb. The
plan works, and Cobb proves, as tho
pictures show, that he is as good an
actor as a humorous writer.
"Jim," a two-reel American drama,
"Handle With Care," a Royal com
efiy, and the 'Giants-White Sox"
complete the Lion program for to
night. o
GIANTS-WHITE SOX
TOUR PICTURES AGAIN
The second section of the pictured
story of the tour of the Giants and
White Sox baseball teams around the
world will be shown at the Lion theatre
today. This installment shows the re
ception Uncle Sam's athletics received
when they reached the little country o
"Nippon," where baseball is taking such
a hold on the people. Charles A. Com
iskey and J. J. MeGraw, together with
the stars they had with them on the
tour come in for all sorts of receptions
and good times at the hands of the
hospitable "Greeks of the East."
Probably there will never be an
other tour like that undertaken by
representative teams of the National
and American leagues. Last year the
two great leagues in absolute control
of the situation reached the zenith of
their baseball power. From now on
their are other great leagues that will
contest with them the popularity and
prowess they have attained and it is
possible that before long there will be
four big leagues instead of two, so
that it will be impossible to take four
teams along te give foreigners a view
of representative big" league ball.
The pictures are good. The irre
pressible fan goes along and makes
comedy for all concerned. The pictures
are worth seeing.
0
ORDINANCE NO. 20
AN ORDINANCE ADOPTING
PLANS FOR THE IMPROVEMENT
OF MADISON STREET FROM THE
WEST LINE OF THIRD STREET
TO THE EAST LINE OF THIRD
AVENUE, IN THE ORIGINAL
TOWNSITE OF PHOENIX.
BE IT ORDAINED BY THE COM
MISSION OF THE CITY OF PHOE
NIX AS FOLLOWS:
Section 1. That the plans pre
pared by the City Engineer, for the
UP
THEATRE
c
THE STANDARD OF VAUD EVTLLEI
La
dios
IF IT OB
Tonight!
To The Final Vaudeville Show
Of The Summer Season
When accompanied by the holder of an Orchestra
Ticket (30c), or a Family Circle Ticket (20c).
First Show 7:15 Second Show 9:00
ROSHIER'S EDUCATED DOGS.
IMPERIAL SINGING PICTURES, With Selma
Hendrickson.
JOHNNIE YOUNG, Dancer.
JEROME COMEDY CO.
PATHE WEEKLY 2 First-run Pictures.
Wade's Orchestra Ice-cooled Air.
340 BALCONY SEATS AT 10c EACH
Opening Tomorrow Night
Armstrong's
"Baby Dolls"
The Candy Ship
Same Small Prices: 10c, 20c, 30c
mm
American-European
L BAS
ED -B. E.
31 wtxvr-
mwm
The genial management anticipates the wants and requirements of 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 and 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
W. A. Laidlaw, Proprietor.
proposed improvement on Madison
Street, are hereby adopted as the of
ficial plans for said work.
The grades shall be at elevations
shown on the plans. The width and
location of the roadways shall be as
shown on these plans.
Section 2. A duplicate copy of
these plans shall be filed with the
City Clerk, and kept on file, in his
office.
Section 3. This ordinance shall
take effect and be in force from and
after its passage and publication as
by law required.
Section 4. All ordinances or parts
of ordinances in conflict with the
provisions of this ordinance are here
by repealed.
"PASSED by the COMMISSION of
the City of Phoenix this 4th day of
August 1914.
Approved this 4th day of August,
1914.
GEO. U. YOUNG,
Mayor.
Attest:
FRANK THOMAS,
City Clerk.
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE SUPERIOrt COURT OF
THE STATE OF ARIZONA, IN
AND FOR THE COUNTY OF
MARICOPA
In the Matter of the Estate 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 sa'd 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 Court 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
mm
DE LUXE
33
Spend your vacation at the
NEW PALACE HOTEL
SAN DIEGO. CALIFORNIA.
A high class hotel for refined peo
ple. You will enjoy the social
events and the people you meet
expense.
George L. Mayne, Manager
the prayer of said petitioner should
not be granted.
Dated July 27th. 1914.
WM. E. THOMAS.
Cleric.
By W. S. WILSON,
Deputy Clerk.
NOTICE
PRIMARY ELECTION CALL
A primary election is hereby called
in the several precincts of Maricopa
County, under the provisions of the
law relating to primary elections, on
the
EIGHTH DAY OF SEPTEMBER,
1914.
for the purpose of voting for can
didates for the several parties, and
for the nomination of any non-parti
san candidates, to be nominated for
the following offices:
FEDERAL OFFICERS :
1 United States Senator
1 Representative in Congress
STATE OFFICERS: ;
1 Governor ,'
3 Judges of the Supreme Court :
1 Secretary of State
1 Auditor
1 Treasurer ' '
1 Attorney General
1 Superintendent of Public In
struction 1 Mine Inspector
3 Corporation Commissioners
2 Tax Commissioners T J
1 Judge of the Superior Court
2 State Senators
6 Members of the House of Rep
resentatives COUNTY OFFICERS:
1 Sheriff
1 Clerk of the Superior Court
3 Members of the Board of Super
visors 1 Treasurer
1 Recorder
1 County Attorney
1 Assessor '
1 School Superintendent
PRECINCT OFFICERS:
1 Justice of the Peace in each
Justice Precinct
1 Constable ' in each Justice Pre-
i cinct
I County Precinct Committeemen.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have
hereunto set my hand, this 25th day.
of June, A. D.. 1914.
JAMES MILLER. Jr.
Clerk Board of Supervisors, ,
Maricopa County,
State of Arizona,

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