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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 9, 1911
PAGE THREE GOOD REPORT OF SHRINERS' TRIP Ride and Tie Committee of Shrine Gathering at the Great (Sash Many Appli cations Being Received by Officers " The ride 'find tie committee of the Shrine, who will have charge of the ceremonial rates and accommodations ut the Grand Canyon, have received the final tariffs for the big fall gath ering. They portend in their cheap ness one of the greatest excursions in the history of the play degree of the Masonic lodge, and already many have been enrolled on the list that will leave via the special train from this point. Pullman equipment has been or dered and will be here prior to the date, ready to take the hosts to the rim of the big river of the north. Those who contemplate attending will be given a chance to secure the best accommodations by going to the brine office at 20S National Bank of Arizona building find placing their names on the Pullman list. As this is going to be a ceremo nial for the ladies as well as the males of 'the Shrine, the committee has arranged to entertain the fair s-x who accompany them with many lever ideas to be carried out on the b-ace. of days to be spent at the rim. Two big Wills, one the official Shrine ball and the other a western cowman, affair, in which the men will wear chaps and spurs and boots, will he features of the program. There will be , many other novelty stunts. 1 ut they are being kept a secret for the 6ecasion. ' The list of local Rhriners and guests who have already asked to be held reservations will be made pub lic in a few days. For the benefit of those Who are not members of the Shrine and who want to take advan tage of the trip, the Pullman dia grams will be open at the Shrine of fice daily and those who come first will be served first. To avoid the local excursionist get ting -all of '.-the, choice berths before the arrival of the southern contin gent, the "eommfttee has held . a car. which will, not be sold until the last word comes', from the south just who will require accommodations. The following is the rate list sent in to the ride and tie committee and includes In the rates made Pullman accommodations from the time of leaving Phoenix to the return. Those who secure berths here will be per mitted to occupy their accommoda tions at the Grand Canyon, saving the hotel fare, as arrangements have been made to park the cars near the big hotel, where all of the social stunts will be held. Thoenix to Grand Canyon and return $25.00 Prescott to Grand Canyon and return 20.00 Winslow to Grand Canyon and return 20.00 Kingman to Grand Canyon and return 20.00 riagstaff to Grand Canyon and return 15.00 Williams to Grand Canyon and return 15.00 Ash Fork to Grand Canyon and return 15.00 These rates will prevail for all other points the same as Phoenix and those who attend will also be given coupons by the committee which will call for admission to the reception to the imperial potentate, the two balls, the big barbecue and the other stunts "PERILS OF PAULINE" AGAIN AT LION THEATRE The installment of the great Pathe picture, "The Perils of Pauline" that will be shown at .the Lion theater today and tomorrow, is said to be one of the most thrilling pictures that has yet been produced in connection with this very ..popular series. The story goes on to por tray an exciting adventure in which Pauline falls into the clutches of the rascals again and suffers a severe automobile accident while returning from the wedding of a friend. There is a thrilling dash of the automobile over a cliff, and Pauline is taken out of the wreckage in the most realistic and sensational manner. These pic tures have obtained a wonderful hold on the movie fans, not only of Phoe nix but all over the United States, and the visits of beautiful auburn haired Pearl White in her charac terization of Pauline Marvin are ex pectantly looked for every, fortnight. ARGUE BUTTE CASES Attorneys Ask Release of Men Held by Militia associated press dispatch BCTTE, Sept. 8 United States Dis trict Judge Bourquin took under ad visement issuing writs of habeas cor pus in the cases of the three men now held as prisoners by the. National Guard of Montana under martial law. Attorneys for the militia appeared In court to show their reasons for holding the men. The argument lasted the en tire day and the judge announced he would announce his decision on Wed nesday. Attorneys for the prisoners admitted during the argument that a state of insurrection existed in Butte before the national guardsmen arrived. The day was the quietest in Butte for many years. o AFTER GERMAN CRUISER ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH HONOLULU, Sept. 8. The Matson Navigation company's steamer Wil helmina reported on her arrival that she picked up a wireless froiri the British dreadnaught Australia, then in Hawaiian waters, saying she was in full chase of the German cruiser Nurn berg, which left here on September 1. GERMAN AUTHORS ANGRY-' ASSOCIATKD PRESS DISPATCH COPENHAGEN, via London, Sept. 8. The German authors' have formed a national association to prevent literary works from hostile countries " being translated into German. Authors, of nlavs belonging to hostile countries are not to be mentioned in the German press.. This movement, it is said, Is due to the attitude of the Belgian and British authors. FOUR HURT IN ACCIDENT Passengers Have Narrow Escape from Death When Fike Stage Oar Turns Turtle on Tempe Koad East of Asvlum t.) be pulled for the entertainment of the visitors. The coupons will be at tached to all tickets to accompany the Shrine train and will be good for those who hold tickets, regardless of whether they are Shriners. If the visitor does not secure a Shriner's excursion ticket he will not be in cluded in the many features of the big gathering and will have to take pet luck on the regular trains for his accommodations. Ail reservations and inquiries as to rates should be addressed direct to the Shrine headquarters in this city. Within the week the diagrams for the outside cities will be sent to points where the Santa Fe does not touch. The rates in the south of the state will be one fare for the round trip to Phoenix, where the Shrine will supply the visitor with accommoda tions to the canyon. The Odor of New Blown Violets Press your face, deep, in a bunch of. Parma Violsts, picked with the dew still clinging to their leave; inhale the morning perfume of this flower of pur ple and leaves of vivid green, and here ifou 'have an exact expression of the .' dainty odor of ADS Violet Talcum Powder Fop milady in the boudoir, the delicate perfume of the violet has always first place. When combined with soft, fluffy, finest imported talcum powder, then, the combination is perfect. This powder is thoroughly .antiseptic; removes the gloss from the skin, and is absolutely free from grit. It comes in dainty green and purple, with gilt top containers; and in perfect harmony with . the most refined surroundings. You'll like it like the manner in which it disappears on the skin. Try it today. In all sizes. City Drug Store '.- Phone 452 Cor. First Ave and Adams St, ( I The Injured Mrs. II. J. Fitzgerald, Phoenix, severe concussion of the brain and badly cut about the face. Joseph English, Mesa, collar bone broken and suffering from internal injuries. Unidentified . man, cut about lihe head and face. "Cigley" . Faulkner, driver, bruised and cut. Four persons were hurt, two of them seriously, when a car of the Fike stage line crashed into a ditch and turned turtle just east of the asylum yesterday morning, pinning the passengers under the machine. A fifth passenger, a lady from Mesa, escaped unhurt. A bursting tire is given as the cause of the accident, which occur red shortly before eleven o'clock as the car was running along a smooth stretch of road. Before the driver or any of the passengers realized what had happened, thenar veered sharply, jumped the ditch at the side of the road and turned over. Had it been going at a high rate of speed, it is almost certain that those in the car would have been killed or fatally injured. R. J. Billingsley of the Cadillac garage, who arrived on the scene of the accident soon after it occurred rushed the injured persons to the office of Dr. R. W. Craig, where they were given surgical attention. Joseph English of Mesa, who was most seriously hurt, is suffering from in'uries that will keep him in the hospital for three or four weeks. Mrs. Fitzgerald, who lives at 121 North Seventeenth avenue, was re ported last night as resting easily. The car was wrecked. GRAND STAND BOXES FOR STATE FAIR 1914 Will Be Sold as Usual Thirty Days Before Opening The Arizona state fair will, as us ual, sell the grand stand boxes some thirty or more days before the open ing of the fair. For the last two years the demand has been greater than the supply. Last year there ere some forty or fifty more on the waiting list after all the boxes were sold. There are, at the present time, 1G2 boxes in the big grandstand at the state fair grounds, forty having been added this year. Nevertheless the supply will not equal the demand. Already, letters and checks have been sent to the state fair office, asking for reservations, and there is no doubt but that the rush will come just as soon as it is generally known that applications will be received Applications will be received on and after September 14, and the drawings for location will be madeon Monday, October 5. The method of procedure is as fol lows: People must send in their ap plications for boxes with their check for $25.00 and no more checks will be received than there are boxes. This provision is made so that at the drawing everyone who is permitted to draw will receive a box, and the drawing is not really for a box at all, but for the location. ' As a matter of fact, there is not a poor box in the grand stand. Every box affords a beautiful view of the track, and the magnificent stretch to the wire. -. Cheeks will be received until, and including, Saturday, October 3, but those wtip want boxes should send their checks in with application, by the ' first mail, or they may be too latft . o- "mil rrtftM innniii" in mm rnuiYi amujna id SORE SOME SPEEDY SHOW Leading his father, a prominent pork-packer of Chicago, to believe he had a cattle ranch in Phoenix some where near the corner of center and Washington avenues, Monte Newrich enjoyed a profitable and interesting vacation in the city, but eventually there was a final reckoning, and, quite naturally, complications of nu merous kinds followed as a direct sequence. , i f -. Monte belonged to a "speedy" class In the '.'Windy City," so nn indul gent parent thought the best solu tion was 'to have the only heir go west and grow up beneath the be nign influences of a tfopal clime, bask In the, sunshine of a benevolent providence, and; ' incidentally, forget a pretty and bewitching chorus girl. The old saw of "The best laid plans of mice and men gang aft a gley," was -well exemplified, for Monte sent glowing letters of his coivtent mentandthe wonderful possibilities of that ranch, and even a doubtful pater will fall occasionally. Investigation by an agency that makes it a business and mighty rich pickings, too to investigate things for those who cannot inves tigate, for themselves, were thought less enough to repo'.-t that Monte was pending' a lot of Ms time and fath er's: hard-earned shec-kels at Los An- Re-enforcements Are Here! I Second Shipment of 500 Wall War Charts Received Now is the Time to Get Yours Don't Wait A BEAUTIFUL MAP IN COLORS, embracing the whole of the European Theatre of war from the Brit ish Isles to Constantinople and from Russia to Spain. Large map Europe, 15x30 inches, in full colors. Smaller, 7x8-inch maps of England, Russia, France, Belgium, Holland, Balkan States, Germany and Aus tria. THE BIG BATTLES OF THIS TERRIBLE WAR will be fought in about a week, so experts say. Follow the movements of the armies on this map, which was prepared specially for Republican readers. Let your children have this map now. They will learn more history and geography in a day at this time than they will in a month at school. FIVE MILLION MEN face each other with bayonets in their hands and murder in their hearts. All the wars of history pale into insignificance beside this stupendous conflagration. Keep posted from day to day. n.M.JM 1,.,M,...,,..ni.l.l., - o THE WORLD HAS NEVER SEEN such a terrible war as is now raging in Europe. Mil lions of men are in the field; millions of women are at home sorrowing. The harvest fields are trampled by armed men riding to battle; armored ships plow the seas with guns ready; airships whirl through the air dealing death a whole con tinent has gone suddenly mad. Perhaps there will never be another war, but you must fol low this one every day. His tory is in the making no more important events ever ' hap pened the days of Napoleon were no more interesting. Keep informed. Aft W iW tuft Miii ii u rminaiiati marj-" THIS LARGE, ACCURATE COLLECTION OF MAPS is just what you must have in order to picture accurately the tremendous battles which are horrifying the whole civilized world. This map shows pic tures of the Armies, Navies, Airships, and leaders of the countries at war. These are taken from a private collec tion and are splendid pictures which everyone ought to have. THE ARIZONA REPUBLI CAN ANNOUNCES these maps have been printed es pecially for their readers, and we know you will be pleased with our efforts. We advise you to send at once, for when this edition is gone it will take some time to get more. METALLED HEAD AND FOOT READY TO HANG ON THE WALL Distribution starts today. First come, first served. These wall war charts are being offered by The Arizona Republican at cost; is only a break-even proposition we cannot afford to make deliveries. Clip Wall Chart Coupon and present today. By Mail, city or state, 19 cents, prepaid. If purchased at office of The Arizona Republican, price 15 cents. The Arizona Republican DAILY AND SUNDAY J 1 DEATH CLAIMS PIONEER HENRY III. WELBORN H. M. Welborn, a well known pio neer of this section who lived about ten miles northwest of Phoenix, died last night just a few minutes before midnight, after a short illness. The remains were taken in charge by the undertaker and the funeral announce ments will be made, later. Mr. Welborn had many friends in this county who will be exceedingly sorry to learn of his demise. He is survived by a son, 11. M. Welborn, Jr., two married daughters, Mrs. Leila Graham and Mrs. Reina B. Smith, and an unmarried ' daughter, Miss Mary Welborn. All are well known and highly respected here.' o CONGRESS RESUMES WORK ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH! WASHINGTON, Sept. S Following a brief Labor Day recess the first of the prolonged session, congress will resume work today. Chief inter est is centering in the emergency re venue bill to raise $100,000,000. The house ways and means committee .hopes to agree upon the' commodities to be taxed by Thursday at the latest and Representative Underwood, chair man of the committee, believes the. house can pass the bill by Saturday- night. Informal conferences today resulted in no definite understanding as to what commodities .will be taxed other than beer, proprietary prepara tions and soft drinks. Committee members still insist that gasoline be taxed and that the arguments against, it are not well founded. They do not believe the farmers and small manufacturers who use gasoline will make serious complaint o : SHIP CARRIES RESERVISTS ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH HALIFAX, Sept. 8. The British cruiser Glory arrived with the Span ish steamer Montserrat on which were 150 men said to be German and Austrian reservists. geles on the afore-mentioned show girl, and the things which immedi ately happened are best told by "The Man From Arizona," . the musical travesty at the Columbia, which is on for the last time tonight. The story is a clever one, with sufficient plot to hold interest until the final curtain, and with the in troduction of singing and dancing numbers can hardly fail to delight the ha.-dest to please in things the atrical. Tomorrow night, Thursday, the in ternationally discussed- "September Morn" is the new attraction at the Columbia, ALLIES GAIN GROUND (Continued From Page One) felt the battle proceeding there is the first real crisis of the war, and will have a vital effect on the outcome. A news agency dispatch from Ant werp received here today says the re port of the commission appointed by the Belgian government to investi-. gate me cnarges oi uerman atrocities, finds atrocities were committed by Germans at Louvain, Vise, Aerschot and Onerael in the district of Ma lines. Inoffensive pedestrians, cyc lists and peasants, the report says, were shot by the Germans, who also robbed 'the public treasurers and burned and pillaged houses and towns on the pretext that the inhabitants fired at the German troops. The commission found that Bel gians were deported to Germany fo aid in gathering the harvest and 'n some cases the Belgians were com pelled to fight against the Russians. It is also declared that the men were shut up in churches while the women Were outraged. Men, women and children, the report Concludes, wero (ompclled to march in front of th German troops showing a white flag, i:i order to induce the French troops to approach. The American relief committee is virtually overwhelmed. It is con fronted by a rush of refugees from Germany and Austria, many of whom can not speak English. No fewer than 2000 refugees today made appli cation for assistance, two-thirds of them women and children who have been visiting friends and relatives in Germany and Austria unaccompanied by male members of their family. Three ships sailed today for the United States from British ports. Two more sailings for the United States are planned for tomorrow ami it Is expected these will relieve the present congestion. DAVID LLOYD GEORGE SHOWS NEED OF CASH Violent But Unsuccessful PARIS, Sept. S.-An official com munication issued tonight by the French war office, says: "The left wing of "tlie German forces, in their movement of retreat, having crossed the Petit Morin river, with a view of protecting their com munications, made violent but unsuc cessful attacks on that .part of our forces occupying the right bank of the river Ouroq. A severe engage ment has been fought in the center with the alternative of advancing or falling back. . ' . Accounts! of the wounded soldiers who reached Paris this afternoon in dicate that the result of the. three days' fighting in the Champagne country were more favorable for the allies than was at first supposed. They say the German losses in killed are enormous and a great number of prisoners were taken. One French officer estimates the prisoners at ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH Says That Silver Bullet Will Stop The Present War in Europe LONDON, Sept. 8. "We want ev ery penny we can raise to help fight the enemy," said David Lloyd George, chancellor of the exchequer, replying today to a deputation from the mu nicipalities which wanted aid of the treasury in securing loans at cheap rates. "We must come out triumphant in the struggle," continued the chan cellor, "and as finance is going to play a very important part in it, we must husband our '.-esuurces We do not want a penny spent which is not absolutely essential to relieve dis tress. In my judgment the last few hundred millions may win this war. "The first hundred millions our enemies can stand as well as we can, but the last they cannot, thank God. Therefore I think cash is going to eout much more than we imagine. At the present moment we are only at the beginning; we are fighting a very tough enemy who is well pre pared for fight, and probably will fight to the vevy end before he will accept the only condition upon which we can possibly make peace. "If we are wise, that is where our resources will come in, not merely of men, but of cash. We have won with the silver bullet before. We financed Europe in the greatest war we ever fought and that is won. Of course British tenacity and British courage always come in and they always will. But let us remember that British cash tells, too." o DEVELOPMENTS AT BUTTE ! ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH BUTTE, Sept. 8. A practice eight mile march of the : militia, the de struction of the liquors of two sa loons whose proprietors had been found guilty of keeping them open in defiance of military orders and the withdrawal -of an application ' for a grand jury on . the statement of County Attorney McCaffery that he will file charges against Mayor Dun can and Sheriff Driscoll direct in the district court. Were the features of the seventh day of martial law in Rutte. Eight arrests, five of them for minor offenses, were made by the militia within the last twenty-four! hours. CARIERCAR DOES SOME REMARKABLE STUNTS 30,000. The Champagne district in cludes parts of the- departments of Marne, Ardennes, Aube and Haute Marne. ROME, Sept. 8. Vienna dispatches to the Tribuna declare that alarm is felt in the Austrian capital over the recent demonstrations In Roumania and Bulgaria, in favor of Russia. S. S. Badger of Douglas, who ls here demonstrating the geariess Car tercar pulled off a few stunts yes terday morning for the edification of a representative of The Republican. On account of the unique transmis sion equipment of this car it is im possible . to have eitner clutch or gear trouble, and little tricks like re versing the car when rolling along at twenty per do not bother it at all. The deepest sand that could be found southeast of Phoenix was ne gotiated at a good speed and the driving disk was moved only a tri fle from the "high" position toward "intermediate." "Badger will be here at the fair and will show what the Cartercar will do on grades that a geared car wouldn't even take a try at. On ac count of its dozens of driving ratios this car offers a wonderful flexibil ity which is quite startling to one accustomed to a three or four speed machine. The motor in the Carter car is a Northway, the same that is used in, the "standardized" Cole. AGAINST ALIEN ENEMIES British Adopt Stringent Regulations to Prevent Landing of Undesirables ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH LONDON, Sept. 8 The British government is adopting stringent re gulations in order to keep out of England the alien enemies, who have heretofore been permitted to land under the guise of Americans, whose citizenship was attested by consular certificates granted on the continent. After September 14th consular cer tificates will not be accepted as proof of American citizenship of those ar riving from the continent These persons Vill not be permitted to land unless they are provided with pass ports. : TAKING MANY PRISONERS 1 ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH LONDON, Sept. 8. A Reuter Pe trograd dispatch says it is estimated that 82,000 prisoners were taken in the recent battles on the Austrian frontier, of whom 12,000 came from the Austrian center. All were sent to the Interior. The government of Russia is having difficulty in. dis posing of them. TO INCREASE REVENUES ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH FETROGRAD, Sept. 8. In order to increase the revenues of the empire, the rate of taxation on many commo dities was raised, including malt, marches, playing cards and cigarettes.