NOT TO BE I
THE AKIZONA REPUBLICAN, TUESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 25, 1911
SOUTH SIDE NEWS
HORACE B. GRIFFEN, JFt, GENERAL SOUTH8IDE AGENT.
Refer to him Subscription Orders, Stops, Changes, as wall
as all business regarding Advertising and Job Printing.-
With Butterbaugh 4 Carr, Phone 53.
Tempo Correspondent, H. B. Griffon, Jr.
With Everybody'a Drug 8tore. Phone
Mesa Correspondent, J. R. Rountree
PLANNED FOR THE WINTER
. the winte.- she attended Columbia
university at New York. This sum
mer she also took some work at
Harvard. Her trip Anzona-ward
J has been a most pleasant one for
route which took her through Wash
ington, D. C, Philadelphia and New
Orleans. Miss French's return to
Tempe high will be greeted with
pleasure. She. will make her home
with the Misses York, 948 Van Ness
Congregational Pastor Back From an!
Enjoyable Vacation; His Win
Following a month's vacation on
the coast, two weeks of which were
well taken up in attendance at the
Long Beach Chautauqua assembly
which i3 in session In that city all
through August, Rev. Charles H.
Dains, pastor of the First Congrega
tional church of Tempe is back ready
for the years work ahead of him.
In a way his visit on the coast af
forded a vacation and a rest, but
at the same time a whole lot of odds
and ends were attended to that will
drift into the church wo-k from time
to time this coming winter.
Rev. Mr. Dains had occasion to
hear some ten or fifteen noted edu
cators of the country, at the Lonff
13each Chautauqua. Among them
were Henry Churchill King, president
of Overland College, Ohio; James A.
Francis, a great Baptist divine of
Poston; J. A. Coyle, Presbyterian
divine of Denver; and Francis J.
Heney, one time of A'.'izona and now
of California. All of these men de
livered splendid addresses based on
rreser.t social nnri nrinnmir limtrc 1
to a good extent.
AVhlle in Los Angeles. Mr. Dains
was afforded an opportunity to make
his own selection from thousands ot
Pictures of slides that he will use in
stereoptieon illustration work in con
nection with his literary lectures on
Sundny evenings through this winter.
Lectures on books that are at the
time att.-aeting wide attention from
the literary world, brought Mr. Dains
into exceptional popular favor with
his congregation through last winter.
"Peace" lectures, a series based on
war conditions in Europe, and used
in connection with the stereopticon
elides will take up the first few Sun
day evenings at the Congregational
church this fall. Services in that
place of wovship will be returned to
the usual schedule next Sunday.
LOST Heavy silver-mounted spur,
Sunday between Win. Goodwin resi
dence and public school in Tempe. Re
ward for return to Tempe House. Ad
PET HORSE KILLED
AS RESULT OF KICK
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 news at the Glenvood
When Jesus Gonzales drove into
Mesa Sunday and hitched his horse
inside the corral of his friend Ra
fael Ortez, he little thought that it
,jn would be but a few hours before his
fine steed would be brutally, felon
iously and maliciously assaulted by
an equine enemy. However, few
know what is going to happen next
anyhow, so Gonzales cannot be to
blame for what happened. About
night, after dark, a loose horse that
belonged to Francisco Ramirez came
running along that way and espy-
A democratic primary meeting will
be. held Tuesday evening, August 25,
at the plaza. The various candi
dates for democratic nominations in
Maricopa county will be present. The
metting will begin promptly at 8
A party consisting of G. Kendricks,
Charles Betts, Arthur Hardy, Frank
Moore, Hatvy Moore and Lee Veto,
spent the week end at St. John s
dam, fishing, and reported having a
very enjoyable trip.
LAST WEEK'S WEATHER
Records of the maximum and min
imum daily temperature ranges show
the following figures for the seven
days ending Sunday, according to
observers at the government ento
mological laboratory here:
MOTORS TO GRANITE REEF
Mr. and Mrs. Leo L. Pinnell, Mrs.
M. Pinnell, Miss Hazel Elrick and
Don Pinnell, picnicked at Granite
By GEO. B. WILCOX
M'. Wm. P. Doheney, Sr., candi
date for constable for East Phoenix
precinct, and Harry Proops, candi
date for the same office for West
Phoenix precinct; claim that the
news of the filing of their respective
petitions for those offices have been
overlooked, shut out or ignored by
their supposed friend, The Arizona
They say that the interesting a.
tides appearing in the daily period!
culs, entitled "The Perils of Pauline,"
"The Adventures of Kathlyn," and
"The Blood Curdling Adventures of
the Sheriff of Maricopa," the latter
written by a local author evidently
working on The Republican, are all
interesting and of equal merit, but
Rill and Harry would be pleased to
inform the news gatherers of The
Rpeublican that they are in the race
on the progressive party ticket, and
although they at this time, own no
automobile, each of them are pretty
fast on foot, and expect to gain the
lead in the race just after their op
uonents' tires go flat, which is
bi.und to occur with all automobiles,
political or otherwise.
Bill thinks that if he can draw
that salary of constable one year at
$1,800.00 and make the same arrange
ments with the sheriffs office that
some others seem to have made, that
nsr thp rantive animal tied to au. uki n o..--
post inside the fence of the Ortez nd . ar nd that if ne can make
corral, went over to pick a fight. He
proceeded by giving the captive horse
a good stiff kick in the leg. That
ended it. It broke the leg of Gon
zales' pet and Ramirez's pet then
left and wended his evil way alone.
Monday morning Marshal Peyton
went out and ended the horse's
misery by a bullet in the head.
Gonzales then consulted Judge Ir
win as to what to do. Judge Irwin
advised that the parties get together,
so Ortez, Gonzales and Ramirez talk
ed It over and the matter was set
tled by Ramirez giving Gonzales a
brand new horse instead of the kick
ed dead horse. However, Gonzales
did not want the kicking horse.
Loren Vaughn, democratic candi
date for member of the house of rep
resentatives, was here Monday meet
ing the Glendale voters.
ELECT ANOTHER TEACHER
Miss Iva L. Chapman, of Ann Ar
ior, Michigan, a graduate ot tne
university, has been elected and has
accepted the chair of history in the
Mesa high school. Miss Chapman is
a specialist in history and has done
splendid work In that field in the
L'niversity of Michigan. She will be
here some time nea.- the first of the
17 107 74
18 106 74
19 105 6T
-'0 105 74
21 100 75
2-' 102 6
23 103 69
Another installment of the "Perils
of Pauline" will be shown in connec
tion with tonight's run of pictues at
the airdome. The program includes
"In the Wolves' Fangs," a two part
feature; "The Child Stealers of Par
Is." and "The Saint and the Singer."
F. H. Simmons, superintendent of
the government date orchard south
of Tempe, returned yesterday morn
ing from a three week's vacation
spent at the Simmons summer home
in Flagstaff. Mr. Simmons relieved
his son. Linton, who left last even
ing for Flag, to stay until the open
ing of school.
H. D. Belts and W. I. Ferris weve
Phoenix visitors Monday.
Mrs. Lafe Myers, Dr. and Mrs.
Pearson. Miss Grace Walsh, Miss
Harrington, Miss Leah Bennett, Li
onel Kendrick, A. A. Carrick and C.
Brooks enjoyed an outing at River
The Glendale Lumber company re
ceived a car of posts from Flagstaff.
Mrs. Ha.'dy and daughter Lorena,
of Phoenix, are spending a few days
at the Glenwood.
Miss Lois Morrisson visited friends
at the Capital city Sunday.
L. Chesney was a Phoenix visitor
MRS. HENRY SANDOZ serves good
home cooked meals, every day. Come
and try them. Chicken dinner on Sun
days. 806 Mill Ave. Furnished room
for rent with board. Advertisement.
THE COTTON PRIZES
A matter of interest just now and
one that deserves special attention
are the prizes which were pledged
come months ago to promote inter
est among the boys of the Tempe
district towards the growing of cot
ton. A real contest among the
youths was inaugurated which serv
ed as the incentive for planting a
good many patches. It will not be
many days either until the p.-izes
will be due. A number of items in
connection with the contest will
come up at the board of trade meet
ing to be held in Tempe the coming
Thursday evening. Other matters of
vital Interest to every live Tempelte
will also come in for consideration.
A RETURNING TEACHER
Miss Emma B. F.'ench, for a num
ber of years instructress of lan
guages at the Tempe high school,
returned yesterday morning from the
east where she has spent the past
year completing her school work for
her master of arts degree. Through
List Your Houses
For Rent with us.
We have tenants for an
. unlimited number.
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS
Phoenix, Arizona, Aug. 17th, 1914.
Notice is hereby given that sealed
bids will be received at the office of
the Board of Supervisors of Marico
pa County, in the city of Phoenix,
Arizona, until eleven o'clock A. M.
Wednesday, September Ninth, 1914
for grading the approaches to the
Wickenburg Bridge across the Has
sayampa River at Wickenburg, Arizona.
First. A fill or embankment to be
made at the east end of said Bridge,
extending on an even grade (of about
three and five-tenths per cent) from
the grade at the end of the Bridge
t'i the su.-face of the ground about
two hundred feet easterly therefrom.
This fill to be made in part from
river gravel, but to be finished or
surfaced with material hauled from
Lie cut at the west end of the
Second. A fill or embankment to
tie made at the west end of said
Bridge and also a cut, the two to
gether to form an even grade (of
about one and eight-tenths per cent)
from the grade at the end of tho
Bridge to a grade stake in the road
about two hundred forty -five feet
west therefrom, at which point a
cut of about twelve inches is re
Third. Two small adobe Buildings
at west end of Bridge to be torn
down and removed.
The material from the cut is to be
used in making the embankment at
the west end of said Bridge and to
finish or su.-face the embankment at
the east end of said Bridge. None
of the material removed from the cut
is to be wasted.
The said fills shall be eighteen feet
in width at grade, with side slopes
or one and one-half to one, and to
gether with the cut shall be finish
ed so as to make a smooth, firm and
forms for submitting bids and
ropy of proposed contract may be
obtained at the office of the Board
of Supervisors of Maricopa County,
in the city of Phoenix, Arizona.
All bids must be accompanied by
a certified check for One Hundred
Dollars drawn payable to the Treas
urer of Maricopa County.
rhe Board reserves the right to
reject any and all bids.
Bids will be opened bv the said
j toard at its office in the city of
rnoenix on Wednesday, September
9th, at eleven o'clock A. M. and
All bids must be sealed and ad
dressed: James Miller, Jr., Clerk
Board of Supervisors, Phoenix, Ari
zona, and marked "Bid on Wicken
burg Bridge Approaches."
By Order of Board of Supervisors.
James Miller, Jr.,
0 . .
New show at Empress tonight. Ad
TELEPHONE MEN HERE
J. F. Joyce, construction foreman
of the Mountain States Telephone
company, who will have charge of
rebuilding the Mesa system, came
in yesterday and will have a force of
men here in a few days. Mr. Mc-
Candliss, division superintendent of
plants, came in from El Paso to see
the work properly started. Work in
earnest will begin in a day or so and
will be pushed until the complete
plant is installed.
the proper arrangements with some
local press agent with an abnormal
imagination, that he will no doubt be
Lble to succeed himself another term
nd if he does, he may be in the
market for a large new auto; deal
ers please take notice.
Speaking of the auto as a political
machine Say, Mr. Vote.- and Tax
rayer, don't you think this present
democratic administration, both state
and county, are working it to the
limit? In the good old days of Bro
tlie and Kibbey, an office holder rid
ing in an automobile, or anything
more pretentious than a street car,
would have created as much atten
tion and curiosity as a circus parade;
but since the advent of our Jeffer-
sonian(?) administration the office
holder who does not ride in a gas
machine, running on pneumatic tires,
is the exception and not the rule.
Of .course, the average farmer and
laborer, who is paying taxes on his
small holdings, does not object to the
office holder riding in an auto if he
owns one, but he does object to pay
ing for the gas, oil and up-keep of
Excuse the digression, and don't
forget that "Bill" and "Harry" are in
the race, even if they are afoot.
It was not the intention of The
Republican to ignore these candi
dates who are excellent men and
ought to be elected. But in making
up the lists, the precinct tickets were
am, sm? m$rL
Uih M CVi. fU'lMBttBB
JA3P UOBW BOAW
SIMS BACK FROM EAST
J. K. Sims has returned from a
trip In the east where he has been
buying the fall stock for the Lesueur
Kpillsbury company. Mr. Sims took
in some of the cities of the east
while away and managed to strike
New York. Boston, Toronto, Mon
treal, Buffalo and numerous others.
Ho arrived in New York in time to
purchase his full line of fancy goods,
laces, jewelry, etc., at the prices that
prevailed before war prices went into
effect. Sims says that his customers
will receive the benefit of the old
frk-es and will not be taxed the
war prices that show an advance of
over fifty per cent in some cases.
HIGHER THAN A GIANT
A stalk of cotton, fairly well fruit
ed, was brought in from the Jack
Frazer ranch yesterday and put on
exhibition in the Commercial club
roms. The stalk is a curiosity in
that it was going toward the sky
when cut down by Jack, who did not
care for a veritable "bean stalk in
his yard," as it were. Frazer had
the Mesa giant, a youth of tender
years, who measures six feet in his
stockinged feet, stand by the stalk and
try' to reach the top with his out
stretched hands. Nothing doing tho
stalk of cotton was higher than the
giant of Mesa could reach with his
leng arms. No tape line was avail
bitten by the rattler while "scouting
round." Fortunately restoratives were
at hand and serious danger immedi
Prof. II. Q. Robertson left yester
day for Yuma, where he will spend
a few days campaigning for his can
didacy as superintendent of public
instruction of Arizona. Professor Ro
bertson will take in Douglas, Bisbee,
Tacson and other points in Southern
Arizona, while on this trip and will
return to the city about the fifth of
VISITING IN PHOENIX
Mrs. Charles Bowers and family
spent today visiting friends in Phoenix.
SMITH TO GET REWARD
A. N. Smith, who captured the
Mexican suspect Friday, is pretty
certain of getting a reward of $100
or more offered by the sheriff of
Pinal county. Sheriff Hall passed
through yesterday taking the Mexi
can to Florence where he will be
held. At Mesa Sheriff Hall inform
ed smith that there was a reward
out and that he would see that it
went . to Smith.
THROWN BY HORSE
Angeleto Garcia, a middle-aged
Mexican, received what will probably
prove to be fatal injuries this morn
ing, when the horse that he rodo,
stumbled, threw his rider and fell oh
top of him badly crushing and
wounding him. He was found lying
unconscious in the road north of
Mesa at an early hour this morning
by another Mexican, whose name Is
unknown, and Dr. Drane was sum
moned and went immediately to his
assistance. He was taken to the
home of Ratio Mendivlls. where he Is
receiving every attention possible. It
is not believed that he will live, as
he was badly injured internally.
BITTEN BY RATTLESNAKE
C. P. Norris, of Mesa, was bitten
by a rattlesnake while loafing around
Granite Reef dam Sunday. Friends
applied well known remedies and
brought him In to the city where
medical attention was rendered and
he is now considered out of danger
of serious complications. Norris
went out to the reef with a party of
friends to spend the day and was
IN FROM THE J. F.
The supply wagon from the J. F.
ranch came in Mesa yesterday and
took in a large quantity of supplies
for the men out on the range. They
report conditions good out that way
and are so far undisturbed by the
rumors of war.
A. N. Porter yesterday shipped
twenty calves to Phoenix for the veal
market of that city.
HERE FROM CASA GRANDE
E. R. Stoner, of Casa Grande, came
in yesterday and spent a while visit
ing his brother, Dr. A. B. Stoner, the
popular osteopath of the Gem city
He left in the afternoon, returning
MRS. TWAY RETURNS HOME
Mrs. E. D. Tway, who has been
visiting her mother and father at
their home in Mesa for some weeks,
on account of suffering with acute
inflammatory rheumatism and a pe
culiarly sudden blindness, has re
covered sufficiently to return home
to her ranch near Mesa. Mrs. Tway
is not entirely well, but is so much
tetter that she wished to be at home
IN FROM LEHI VALLEY
Mr. and Mrs. Kays, of the Lehi
valley neighborhood, spent yesterday
in Me3a shopping and visiting with
Air. and Mrs. E. J. Bennitt returned
Friday night from a motor trip to the
points of interest in the Verde valley
and Jerome. Though they encountered
some warm weather, the scenery, good
roads and wonders of the prehistoric
ruins contrasted any unpleasant im
pression of that part of the state. Mr.
and Mrs. Bennitt are leaving camp
again Monday morning for the Grand
Canyon, Flagstaff, Williams and other
points in the north.
Mr. Lloyd B. Christy spent the week
end in camp, returning to town Mon-
Mr. H. Clay Parker, one of our most
enthusiastic club members contributed
to the gayety of the week by giving a
stag party Friday evening.
Red Bird Cottage, the attractive
"The Instant Lather Soap"
It's Pure! You Know It!
See Clear Through It !
The Evident Purity of Jap Rose Soap
surely justifies your spending ten
cents to convince yourself that it is
the perfect bath and toilet soap.
Note how quickly it lathers in hard or soft
water-its delightful effect on the skin-how
clean and refreshed you feel. Try it-you'll
always prefer it.
After the bath use Jap Rose Face and Body Toilet Talcum Powder
JAMES S. KIRK & CO., Chicago
home of Mrs. Frank Alkire was the
scene of an unusually pleasant affair
Friday afternoon when Mrs. Alkire en
tertained in honor of her guest Mrs. A.
W. Morrt-1. The guests each went pro
vided with scissors and were given an
illustrated magazine and an artistically
gotten up booklet. The former was to '
supply the illustrations for an original
story of "An Ideal Iron Springs After
noon" to be written in the letter. There
were present twenty-six ladies who
entered into the event with the spirit
which makes Iron Springs the most
popular resort in the territory'. Many
clever and witty stories resulted.
Prizes were awarded by popular vote.
Mrs. McClusky received the highest
count and won first prize. Mrs. W. K.
James, second. After the stories were
read and prizes awarded, a delicious
luncheon was served in a manner to
appeal to all Iron Springs housewives.
Simplicity and daintiness were the
combined result of a complete service
in paper which consisted of crepe
cups. A charming feature of the af
crepe. A charming feature of the af
ternoon was the reading of Miss Edith
Evans' poem "Iron Springs" by Mrs.
McClusky. Mrs. E. A. Marahal, Mrs.
A. W. Morrel and Mrs. Morrel's sister
Mrs. Muese assisted Mrs. Alkire in re
ceiving. James S. Griffin made the trip from
Phoenix by car Thursday.
Word has reached camp from Mr.
and Mrs. C. M. Scott from Grand Can
yon, reporting a splendid trip.
The many friends of Mrs. Sidney
Boriinghouse will hear with pleasure of
her plan to spend the autumn in town,
returning in September with her moth
er, Mrs. J. W. Dorris.
Miss King Is in camp the guest of
Miss Ellen Carpenter.
The enthusiasm over dancing is
crowding the pavilion on dance nights.
Besides the dancing sets in camp there
were present Saturday night several
guests from Prescott.
Mrs. Ned Creighton is leaving tonight
for Phoenix for a few days shopping.
She will not return to camp but will
be joined at Wickenburg; by her sister
Mrs. Arthur Luhrs and go on to Los
Angeles to remain there until October
Arrivals in camp this week are Judg
es E. N. Lewis, J. L. B. Alexander, H.
Clay Parker, A. G. Hulett, H. M. Ken
nedy, John O'Malley, C. B. Laird, A. C.
McQueen and Mr. Doster.
The local postoffice changed hands
the latter part of the week and it
is now Postmaster G. W. Phillips
and Assistant Postmaster Kit pie. For
some time arrangements have been
under way for this change and Post
master Harry Adams and Assistant
W. P. Reynolds have been looking
forward to it. The outgoing force
carries the best wishes of all Hay
denites and their loyal service is
generally appreciated. Mr. Phillips
is one of the oldest residents and a
staunch Democrat. He has made his
home in these parts most of the time
tor more than four years past.
William E. Brooks, Jay Good, W.
G. Duncan and Gus Williams, all
from Glohe and vicinity were visit
ors in Haydon and other towns in
this wing of the country the early
part of the week.
During the week just past the Ray
Cons, ball team suffered a severe
shock in the loss of right of its
members including the best of the
bunch. This is an awful blow to
local fans, but nevertheless, thoy are
going ahead with renewed hope for
the continuance of the sport here the
rest of the season. The team has
been turned over to Catcher Robinson
as captain and he will lake what
material is available and work up an
other fast aggregation. In this new
order of things wo lose a good um
pire as C. H. Studloy aspires to the
position of active member of the
team and will be seen in uniform
hereafter. Most of the players who
deserted the colors wore originally
from coast cities and were unable to
rpsist their longing for the waves.
Those leaving for the coast were
Champion. Rose. Rogerson, Grimes.
Goss, Lee, Healy. Catcher Mitchell
has gone with the Jewels of Mesa. .
A fine son arrived at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Trotter on Utah
avenue during the past week.
Mrs. xear Armstrong died at her
home in North Harden Friday after
a long illness.
Cash for Fresh
Mesa Produce Co
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