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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, September 16, 1914, Image 9

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THE AEIZONA REPUBLICAN, WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 16, 1914
PAGE NINE
SOUTH SIDE NEWS
HORACE B. GRIFFEN, J a, GENERAL SOUTH8IDE AGENT.
Refer to him Subscription Orders, 8topa, Change, as well
as a!l business regarding Advertising and Job Printing..
TEMPE OFFICE MESA OFFICE
With Butterbauyh & Carr, Phons 53. With Everybody's Drug 8tors. Phon.
Tempo Correspondent, H. B. Griffon, Jr. Mesa Correspondent, Thos. B. Lee
TEMPE
I
-
TEMPE'S NEW GIN
INITIAL TRIAL TODAY
Installation Work at Plant Finished.!
Picking Now in Progress ,
Machinery at the Tempe cotton gin
will turn for he first time today j
v lien Superintendent ("has. G. Steele j
will give the whole of the plant now ,
In working order its initial tryout. 1
Installation work at the ginnery has ,
been moving along nicely and as per
plans mfiriUuv ago before ground was
ever broken. The entire plant wHt!
lie completed and in running just
THE IMPORTANT
ADVANTAGES
to business men of the
prompt, thorough ser
vice afforded by the
Tempe National Bank
are amply manifested.
Accounts subject to
check are cordially invited.
PHOENIX
MONDAY,
21st
ill klQlPJ
jc.Cvr
In Grand and Glorious Union with
"THE
WIZARD
m of
ARABIA"
ORIENTAL SPECTACLE AND BALLET
lott Xtnnitlndy Stnpnlou Pro
duce Ion in (Us lilMtory of IuKantry.
J turn fir llrrnum Come True find
Altttii rliy'a Moat VI v 11 Expectations
Outdone.
Completely Re-Created Arena
r.HO TOTBR'fATIOWAIXY RF.NOWJI
Kl KI KTI11 ANIC, EQl'II.IRKI
TIT, ACROBATIC, YMNASTIC,
AKKIAI.ISTIC AND HIPPODRAMA
TIC 'HAMPIO IW REVKLATIOX
ARV KKAT8 ACRUl.VD AND ALOFT.
Karoiir Drained of ltn Celebrities
n Yield m. ' Toaruimient Naperbly
Solitary Ija Cuneeded Pre-Eminence.
WORLD'S
RAREST, COST
LIEST ZOO AND
ANIMAL NURSERY
110 DENS OF WILD
BEASTS, HERDS OF
EI.EPHANTS AND
CAMELS, INFANT
' GIRAFFE,
ft
ft?.". Lfd
2 P. M. TWICE DAILY 8 P. M.
Firat Performance Preceded by
GALA STREET PARADE
Admi..l."t. 50C fitf?"
Everything price.
Downtown ticket office at Busy Drug
Store. Tickets on sale show day
same prices as charged - at show
grounds. .
r.bout in time to take up the regular
ginning. That will be the early
part of next week.
The rough installation work at the
plant is complete. Through the re
mainder of this week workmen will
be engaged in adding the finishing
touches, lining the machinery up
nnd making the last final arvange
mets prior to the seasons run.
Picking is in progress on a great
many of the cotton fields on this
side of the river already and as for
that matter quite a little of the cot
ton is now in the storehouse at the
ginnery.
So far little trouble has been ex
perienced in securing pickers. The
idea advanced by the local boa-d
of trade in registering the free Mex
ican labor proved a big help to the
labor. Quite a number of Indian
pickers have also come in from time
to time. A bunch of Papagoes ar
rived pesterday and were distribut
ed by the exchange secretary, How
ard Brown, to the various growers
needing more help.
From now on there will be busy
times for the cotton growers. With
picking already in progress and the
gin to start next week activities will
be at their height not many days
hence.
I I
- MESA I
I i
MESA'S CONTRIBUTION TO
DRESSMAKING and tailoring. 609
Mill Ave., Tempe. Advertisement.
10-b
DEFENDANT ACQUITTED
"Not guilty", was the verdict ren
dered in less than thvee minutes time
yesterday afternoon in the case of
the county against G. A. Goodwin,
charged with assault on the person
of Bryan Moss some two weeks ago.
The case in court arose as the result
of a dispute between Young Moss
and Manager Goodwin of the air
dome, in which Goodwin claims Moss
was creating a general, disturbance
in the show house. Moss was fin
ally ejected one evening and in rtio
miniature scuffle that followed
mounds a'.'e found on which to base
the' complaint of assault. The
court trial lasted an hour or two
curing which time nearly a dozen
witnesses were examined Evidence
to warrant conviction was quite lack
ing for in almost no time the unan
imous verdict of acquittal was rendered
HOME COOKED MEALS at Mrs.
Henry Sandoz. 806 Mill Ave. Adver
tisement, tf
o
TOMORROW NIGHT CONCERT
Tempe's band will again appear on
the scene tomorrow evening after a
two weeks' vacation, with its ac
customed program. A good prac
tice was indulged in by the musi
cians Monday night and again to
night they will assemble The con
cert will be given at the usual hour
on the city hall plaza
COUNCIL BUSY
The common council engaged In a
busy session at the chambers in the
city hall Monday night Quite a
quantity of business was attended to
which carried the aldermen well into
the night with their work
NORMAL, AND HIGH SCHOOL
hooks and school supplies; toilet ar
ticles of all kinfln. The Farmer
Drug Store, 504 Mill Ave., Tempe.
Advertisement. br
THE PICTURES TONIGHT
"The Twin"s Double", with Frances
Ford and Grace Cunard as the stars,
is tonight's feature attraction at the
Goodwin airdome. It is a three-reel
number. "The Senator's Bill," and
"Mike and Jake Live Close to Na
ture" are the two single reel films.
HOME FROM PRESCOTT
Miss Laura Schmidt returned the
early part of the week from a pleas-
Around
the World
When the U. S. Battle
ship Fleet sailed round
the world, it carried
Grape-Nuts
FOOD
i
"There's a Reason"
Compact in form crisp,
sweet, and full of true
nourishment for body and
brain.
War in Europe has sent
American food prices soar
ing, but there's no ad
vance in price of
Grape-Nuts
Sold by Grocers
everywhere
THE MEWS- OF THE DAY
SHORT ON ENROLLMENT
The Mesa Union high school and the
grades opened with an enrollment a
little under the enrollment for the first
days last year. Due in the greater
part to the fact that a great many are
busily engaged in the cotton fields.
The corps of teacners are complete,
and the facilities for conducting stu
dies are- being rapidly put In shape.
There is some little delay in books and
supplies for the various schools being
experienced because of the changes
made in the attendance of some classes
in the different buildings.
In the high school up to noon there
were enrolled 165, compared to 218 last
year. Of these 50 are freshman, 40
sophomores, 33 juniors, 20 seniors and
32 in commercial department. The old
Central school building has been fitted
up for the commercial students.
There were 656 enrolled in the pub
lic schools, 117 attending at the South
building, 314 at the new Central build
ing and 225 at the North building.
The enrollment is increasing slowly.
Superintendent Sherwood is making
a thorough investigation of students
who failed to pass their grades last
year and who desire to enter higher
grades. He is treating them without fa
vor and considering their individual
need, which in time will be conducive
of better results.
BIG CHOIR TO PHOENIX
Eighty members of the Mesa Taber
nacle choir will journey to Phoenix
next Sunday to be in attendance at
the prohibition meeting to be held
there. They will render a number of
their best selections for the entertain
ment of the audience.
WAGON AND SUPPLIES
Earl Clemant came in from his ranch
and bought a wagon from the Stapley
company loading it with supplies and
sending it out to the Ear F ranch on
Fish creek.
Prof. E. W. Hudson the cotton ex
pert is looking over the cotton situa
tion here in Mesa and surrounding
country.
GIN TO COMMENCE
Thp !en "Rvnlian Pntton f5in com
menced a. run this mornin? that will
be continuous from now to the end of
the season, barring accident.
RETURNED FROM MOUNTAINS
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Kelly returned
yesterday from an extended vacation
spent in Prescott. They also visited
at Grand Canyon while away.
ABLE TO BE OUT AGAIN
The friends of Mr. William Amos
will be glad to learn that he is able to
be out again after his late illness. His
family have also been ill but are slow
ly recovering.
MILLINER ARRIVES
Miss Dickson, of St. Louis arrived
in Mesa yesterday to take charge of
the Millinery department of the Le-
suer-SDillsbury Co. Miss Dickson is
an. expert at her trade and will no
doubt please the people.
MOVED TO PHOENIX
Louis Cuber and family have moved
to Phoenix. Mr. Cuber is employed in
lio irnr.l motor works. Mr. E. K. Men-
hennet has rented Mr. Cuber's Mesa
property.
MRS. GREEN DIES
Mrs. C. H. Green passed awav nt
Phoenix yesterday. The immediate
cause of death was a nervous col
lapse. She was brought to Mesa for
Interment. Particulars of funeral ar
rangements have not yet been made.
STILL VFRY ILL
Dnrah Ul Hnhlen is still serious-
ly 111 from the effects of her exper
ience Saturday night. It will be sev
eral days before she can appear be-
ant two weeks' vacation spent at
Prescott. She will devote her nme
f.-om now on through the winter to
her music, giving private piano les
sons and taking part in recital work.
RETURNED TO TEMPE
Mrs. M. E. Buck and daughter,
Miss Daisy, retir.-ned to Tempe yes
terday morning to spend the winter.
The latter will be remembered as a
teacher In the local grammar school
year before last Last term she was
In school near Los Angeles
VACATION CONCLUDED
Kirk B. Myers, accompanied by his
mother returned yesterday morning
ever the Espee from Long' Beach
where a pleasant sumnier was spent.
AID MEETING TODAY
The Ladies Aid Society of the
Congregational church will meet with
Mrs. J. G. Newton this afternoon at
the accustomed hour. All members
and others interested are urged to
be present.
COAST VISITOR HOME
Mrs. J. A. Valenzuela and two
children . returned Monday morning
from Santa' Monica, California, where
they spent most of the summer at
the home of Mrs Valenzuela's sister,
M."s. Oscar Penn.
fore Judge Irwin and give her testimony.
GIVES BOND
W. E. MeGill was released on $500
bond to appear before Justice Irwin
as soon as witness can appear in court
on a felony charge. District Attorney
Lyman will have charge of the case
for the state.
CLOSING UP BUSINESS
J. W. Lcsueur made a trip to Chand
ler yesterday and started arrange
ments whereby the branch of the Le
sueur Spilsbury , Company's will be
discontinued.
LEHI SCHOOL OPENS
Lehi opened their school with an
enrollment up to noon yesterday of
125. The census figures when taken
showed the number of children of
school age to be 150.
Mr. Pitman Is temporarily oecuping
the principal's chair until the arrival
of Mr. O. C. Jones from Indiana. Mrs.
Harmon is next in charge. Miss
Smith and Mrs. Reta Merril comprise
the remaining teachers of the school.
There promises. to be one of the best
schools ever conducted In this district
this year.
Gresitl Oosiia
Out
IF
DR. UDELL RETURNS j
Dr. Pearl Udell returned from a
summer spent in the cooler climate of
Northern Arizona.
MISS MELSON HOME !
Miss Amanda Melson, matron of the
South Side Hospital has returned from ;
a vacation spent in Flagstaff and ad- j
jacent country. Miss Melson will re- I
sume her duties at the hospital in the ;
near future.
MISS STAPLEY HOME
Miss Delta Stapley, who has been
spending the summer with the Prices
of Phoenix, returned home yesterday.
Miss Stapley will enter school here.
VISITORS FROM GILBERT
Mrs. Frank Shultz and daughter
Marguerete were visitors from Gil
bert, as the guests of the Misses
Pomeroy during the last few days.
Baby Beds and Buggies
One great feature of this sale has been the absolute truth of every
statement we have made; of every price being right down to "bed
rock." Now, we want you just to come in and see the wonderful value
of these advertised articles. Must be sold before November 1st, 1914.
Baby Buggies
With manufactured leather hoods, guar
anteed not to peel or crack for 2 ysars.
In black or .tan, with nickle trimmings,
ball bearing wheels, and real rubber
heavy tires. Some have the "Auto
wheel"; others are side collapsible. Maks
it a point to see them.
$18.50 Now .,.$12.75
$9.50 Now ..$7.50
Child's Beds
One 38x60 inches, in brass or white fin
ish Vernis Martin, with patent "drop"
sidas, and strong springs a bed for the
kiddies, was
$12.59 Now . . ; $6.00
Sold below cost.
Another one is formed of maple wood,
5 ft. long by 30 inches wide, and good
spring, was
$6.00 Now . . . $3.75
Sheppard Furniture Company
322-326 EAST WASHINGTON STREET.
MOTORED OVER FROM PHOENIX
Messrs. J. R. and G. F. Price motor
ed over from Phoenix yesterday with
their families.
a-
CHANDLER
SCHOOL OPENS MONDAY
Everything is in .-eadiness for the
opening of the greater Chandler
school Monday morning. The new
unit was rushed and Trustees F. V.
X. Dana and E. .N, Larmour have
been working with might and main
to get things in shape. There will
be twelve teachers this" year, as
against six at the opening of school
one year ago. The seating capacity
will be 350, while 400 can be accom
odated. Domestic science and maii
nal training are being added - this
year, while work in- the first and
second yea.- of High School will be
given.
highly pleased with their efforts. He
is seeking to have the boys join the
state cotton club again next year
ATHLETICS FOR BOYS
John E. Lewis, formerly trainer for
the University of Soutnern Califor
nia, who has made his home in
Chandler, is seeking to encourage the
rchool boys to begin training for
athletics. He believes that the boy
should be placed under instruction
at the age. of ten and every pains
taken in the education, care and de
velopment of his body. He is plan
ning to interest the boys in the work.
FARM ADVISOR HERE
G. IV. Barnes, (arm advisor of the
experiment station, was a Chandler
visitor this week and inspected the
cotton being grown by the Chandler
Boys' Cotton club. . He found the
work up to expectations and was
HIGH SCHOOL ELECTION
An election has been called for
Saturday, Sept. 20, for the purpose
of establishing a High School dis
trict in Chandler. As the appeal or
! the matter has been dropped
Chandler can now proceed to secure
its much-needed school, in compli
ance with Chapter 13, Title 11 of the
statutes of Arizona, to establish and
maintain. High Schools.
light of the moon. Covers were
laid for eightgn. '
All the school teachers have arriv
ed to begin work, the last batch in
being: Misses Louise Kohimeier,
Sstelle Nul'fer, Mable Mulcahy, Erma
Dunbar, Miss Melick and Mr. Earl
Bullock.
Miss Francis Stanford of Marengo.
Ills., arrived to spend the winter in
Arizona. She is occupying a cot
tage with Miss Gretchen Pringle. .
Miss Buelah Brown, who has been
visiting for.- several months at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Tur
ner, has returned to El Paso.
Mrs. G. T. Peabody and daughter,
Usabelle, have returned from an ex-
tended vbit with relatives on the
coast.
I Miss Marguerite Shultz of Gilbert,
; entertained with a party in honor
of Miss Nora McCabe.
Miss Ruth Burns has been em
ployed to teach at the Higley school
the coming term.
o
AN "AGONY COLUMN" ROMANCE
PERSONALS
Miss Vera Pierpoint was hostess at
a unique dinner party, which was
held under a grape arbor by the
Two Advertisers in the London Times
Fail to Overcome Obstacles
A sorry climax befell a romance
which has run its course in the "per
sonal" ceilumn of the London Times.
Here is the story, told in successive
"agony" advertisements:
The Pilot Do not write me direct.
Post being watched and fear letters
will not reach me. Water Nymph.
Water Nymph Have written you P.
O. Wo ing collect letter. The Pilot.
The Pilot Not allowed so far with
out keeper. Our love seems hopeless.
Water Nymph.
Water Nymph Nothing ever hope
less. Will you trust me take the bold
step and bolt? Fretting and pining
for sight of your dear face. The Pilot.
The Pilot Would trust you with my
life, but last resort not possible. Learn
that railway station officials are
warned. Am seldom allowed alone.
How, then, can I come to you? Im
possible to reply sooner. Water
Nymph.
Water Nymph From 10 a. m. on
wards next Friday a taxi will wait
opposite the P. P., where we parted.
The flag will be down and the chauf
feur will wear a flower you will recog
nize. Do not speak to him, but hand
him on envelope with your initials
thereon. Enter the cab and trust to
j me. Don't arouse suspicion by at
! tempting to bring luggage, - hot even
vour jewelry. The Pilot.
"NATIONAL HERO SEHUS"
HO.I0
Kossuth Greatest of Hungarians
THIS noble lover of Liberty was to his beloved Hungary what Patrick Henry was to American lndeper.dence.t5tw meLibertyor
give me death" meant to Kossuth all that made life worth the living. He lived for ninety-two years, and his long and honorable
career was devoted solely to secure for Hungary National Independence. For it he suffered imprisonment and exile. For it he
worked as few men have ever worried. Mis hery soul was expressed in his writing, and his impassioned oratory thundered across
the two continents. All the world read and listened to this higtvsouled Hungarian Rttriot. When exiled our government sent the U. S.
Steamer Mississippi toUirkey and brought him to our shores as the guest of the Nation.T6-day we have millions of Hungarian citiiens,
each one a lover of Pjrsonal Liberty lb secure it they sought our shores, and to a man they will fight to the death to keep forever alive
the spirit and letter of our immortal Declaration of Independence!They make good citizens, and like Kossuth detest prohibitory enact-
i t rrr.L-c..t cu ' r. . E ' . " u !,.... . u . 1 ... f
mcntS WrUCn matf tne many Suiter VJl Uic mutls Ul uc vciy lew. ivi wiujuu l iuiulub iuvi, o i uauuu uvi uujuuaic una V4 t
barley brews and light wine&Their votes are always registered against any legislation which proposes to regulate human diet by
law. t nOU Snail rNll eat UUS-UiOU Sliau. 11 uiuuv. uuliw uiuku uiantiuuuioiiumuu ia uuuuutiuE lyioiiiiy. tut 3
years Anheuser-Busch have been proud to serve their Hungarian patrons.Thev have helped to make the sales of their great brand
Budweiser exceed those of any other beer by millions of books. Seven thousand, five hundred people are daily required to keep
pace with the public demand for Budweiser. ANHEUSER-BUSCH ST.LOUIS, U.S. A.
Bottled only at the home plant. ,
Melczer Bros. Co.
Distributors
Phoenix, Arizona
A,
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Means Moderation.
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