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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, November 03, 1914, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1914-11-03/ed-1/seq-3/

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A final word for George R. Wilcox, position in which he has ever been
the progressive candidate for sheriff,
a brave and experienced officer who
placed. Captain Wilcox stands riot
only for good order hut also for mor
alitv He is as cour:ip'pmi v ho ia
has honorably filled every responsible faithful.
IRtLB-im Etts Own
Water Users Decide Xot to
Approve Lane's Proposi
tion Until They See Lane,
But Prepare to Find Rep
resentative. Democrats Close With Small
".Meeting at Elks', and the
Anti-Prohibitionists With
a Mixed. Wet and Dry
" 1. 1
Left Gila Gooinitiy
. V , r'.je. .
For Judge of Sum-erne
P. H. Hayesf
Office, non-p;ivtisau. You
can vote your straight party
ticket and still vote for
The Castle Hot Springs hotel, at
Hot Springs, Arizona, which has
justly been called "Arizona's Famous
Winter Resort," opens up for the
season on November first.
This summer the hotel has been
thoroughly renovated and the sixth
bungalow built and sumptuously
furnished, the uniipie nine-hole golf
course put in fine shape and the
automobile road, noted for the gran
deur of its mountain scenery, re
paired. This delightful resort has been se
lected for the annual convention of
the Arizona State Bankers' associa
tion on Nov. G and 7, where, over a
hundred prominent bankers from all
over the United States will gather
to discuss general business condi
tions and banking in particular, and
at the same time enjoy the magi:
waters, the wonderful climate, the
superb scenery and the excellent
cuisine of this first-class hotel.
It is the eons"nsus of opinion, that
as a result of the European condi
tions, that this year will see the
greatest 'tourist travel west and the
Castle Hot Springs Co. have pur
chased Ihree new automobiles to
take care of the increased business,
and from the number of reservations
received to date they look for the
largest patronage in the history of
the hotel.
A vote for Frank H. Par
ker is a vote for lower taxes.
ADE DANCE at K. of P.
Hall, Thursdav evening.
Nov. 5. Tickets 75c per
Oriental Cream
! Put the X in the square
AFTER the name of your
i candidate, not in front of
the name.
perl r nutria. Accept no
counterfeit of simitar
name. Dr. L A.Sajr
said to a U'ly of tb
hautton (a patient):
As you ladies will use
tnt id, l recommend
, .... "G'ouraud'e Cream'
aitheleaMtbarmrnlof alt the km preparation! '
At Druim ami Department more O
Frd. T. Hopkins & Son, Prop:.. 37 Great Jones St., N.Y. u.
RemoTeaTan Pimplen,
Freckled, Moth Patrhan,
Kab anrl Rkin Diaeattea,
and every bemifj on
beanty, and 1ne de
tection. It ha fttnml
.X,; Z. 71 ! fully interest in
it to ne nure it in pro-
Exceptional Serial Starts In Repub
lican and at Regale
Look years younger! Try Grandma's
recipe of Sage and Sulphur
and nobody will know '
Almost everyone knows that Sage
Tea ana Sulphur, properly com
pounded, brings back the natural
color and luster to the hair when
faded, streaked or gray; also ends
dandriff, itching scalp and stops
falling' Tiair. Years ago the only
way to get this mixture was to make
it at home, 'which Is mussy and
Nowadays we simply ask at any
drug store for "Wyeth's Sage and
Sulphur Compound." You will get
a large ' bottle for about GO cents.
Everybody uses this old, famous re
cipe, because no one can possibly
tell that you darkened your hair, as
It does it so naturally and evenly.
You dampen a sponge or soft brush
with it and draw this thorugh your
hair, taking one small strand at .a
time; by morning the gray hair dis
appears and after another applica
tion or two, your hair becomes beau
tifully dark, thick and glossy and jou
look years younger.
In The Republican today appears ?
full pane installment of the wonder-
story, "Trey O'
Hearts," coincident with the presen
tation today at the Regale theater,
210-212 East Washington street, of
the equally interesting first install
ment of the serial moving picture
story of the same name. This serial
has been secured by Manager t'ruck
pon after extensive correspondence
and is bound to win favor with the
old anil new patrons of the Regale.
After deciding not to take any action
toward naming a representative on
Secretary Lane's cost survey board, the
joint meeting of the governors and
councilmen of the water users yester
day instructed a committee to acquire
the names of prominent engineers who
might serve on that board. The latter
action, although indefinite, is thought
to foreshadow the concurrence of the
authorities of the association in the
general cost estimating plan, just as
soon as Judge Will R. King,- chief
counsel of the United States reclama
tion service gets here the last of the
As Representative Carl Hayden spoke
both to the governors in the morning
and to the council in the afternoon,
there was little time for much action.
Yet there was a deal of routing work
accomplished, beside several things
worthy of special notice.
The joint meeting was asked by Mr.
Orme, and did endorse two of the res
olutions passed by tne interstate recla
mation commission in its meeting at
Helena, Montana, last month. One was
to the effect that the residential clause
in the reclamation contracts should be
thrown out in favor of a continuous
cultivation clause. The other stipu
lates that the government retain own
ership of the dam and reservoir sites
and works, and charge a nominal sum
for their use. On the first resolution,
it is explained that it asks the change
in the requirement under which an inT
dividual may bold project land; it de
mands that the land be cultivated as a
bona fide farm, not only that it be the
place of residence of its owner.
On the second resolution, it might be
said that to accept its provisions would
be to place reclamation work on prac
tically the same basis as rivers and
harbors improvements made by the
government nearly free of charge for
the benefit of just the people, and not
specially for any community.
The board approved the plan of the
property owners along the town ditch
between Second avenue and Second
street to shift the canal to an under
ground siphon beneath Van Ruren
street. The expense is to be borne by
the property owners and the city, ac
cording to the plan.
By resobition, the governors asked
that the reclamation service always
submit plans and specifications of
work about to be done to the water
users. This is said to be in accordance
with the secretary's idea of frank and
free communication of ideas and wants
between the two factors.
On application of the engineer, the
board decided to buy two of the water
meter?, the indention of Supervising
Engineer Frank W. Hanna, the same to
be used in experiment work on the
With one day yet remaining in
which entries may be made in the
woman's department, the prospects
are that the display in this section of
the state fair exhibits will be larger
and more elaborate than ever before.
Entries close tomorrow, Nov. 4,
and all articles entered, with the ex
ception of cooked foods, must be
brought to the fair grounds Nov. J
and 6. Cooked foods will not be
1 laced on exhibition until Monday,
Nov. 9, and will be judged the day
A synopsis of the first installment
of the series of pictures which wi'.j
be shown hereafter each Tuesday
and Wednesday for fifteen weeks,
following the publication on each
preceding Sunday in The Republican
of an installment of the story, is
I resented herewith:
Allan Law, an American, falls
asleep in a chair at his London club,
A year before he had met beautiful
Rose Trine on the Riviera. Dream
ing of her and her refusal to marry
him, also of her promise that if she
should ever change her mind she
would send a rose, he awoke shortly
to find a beautiful rose had ben
placed beside him as he slept. Years
before his father and Seneca Trine
:oved the same girl, who married
Trine, but continued to love Allan's
father. Both men were powers in
Wall street and a duel of wits fol
lowed. The elder Law, through what
appeared as an auto accidejit, crip
uled Seneca Trine for life. Trine
learns of Allan's love for Rose, and
having, since the death of Allan's
father, carried on his feud against
the son, prevails upon his other
daughter Judith, Rose's twin sister,
to aid him in destroying Allan Law.
Upon finding the token Allan Law
decides to leave for America, but
upon receiving in the mail a trey
of hearts wires his confidential agent
in New York and is warned agaimt
coming to America, as the card re
ceived by him is the same sign that
was received by his father before his
death. These were sent by Trine to
the elder Law during their feud.
Allan decides to seek Rose through
secret channels, so leaves London as
second-class passenger bound for
Quebec. He employs an Indian guide
nd they start overland for the state
of Maine. A forest fire pursues them
nd Allan finds another trey of
hearts. His guide binds him nnd
leaves him to die in the flames. Ju
dith appears a,nd she and the Indian
flee from the flames. Allan follows
and kills the Indian, then saves
Judith from drowning. She disap
pears 'after stating "her mission ind
when Allan awafces he finds a rose
in his hand.
The population of Phoenix gave it
self over to attention to public mat
ters last night. The democrats closed
a campaign in a meeting at the Klks' j
theater and the anti-prohibitionists in
a monster meeting on the, court house I
plaza addressed by Hon. David S.
Rose of Milwaukee and John P.. '
Wright of Tucson. The democrats had j
counted without the other attractions j
so that when the meeting was called '
to order the house was little more i
than half filled, though later in the j
night many from the streets drifted in. !
Hon. W. L. Barnum presided and in 1
his first introductory speech he al- :
luded to the counter attraction, which
he described as the death grip of the !
prohibitionists and the antis. Mr. Bar- II
num presented what may be regarded '
as the democratic view when he said :
that while interest in this mutter ;
was commendable he regretted that
many citizens 'had allowed that issue ;
to obscure others still more import- :
The first speaker was Hon. Carl
Hayden, whose reception was mark
ed with more warmth than had been i
accorded to any other democrat by a
Phoenix audience in the course of ,
the campaign. It may be said that I
as an orator, Mr. Hayden has" made j
extraordinary development. He is a .
talker to the point. His remarks i
were in orderly arrangement. ire
recited the legislation that had been
enacted within the last nineteen I
months during which congress has j
been in continuous session. He next j
spoke of the legislation which had j
been passed, affec ting Arizona and
then he described that w hich had j
been planned for the further agri-
cultural development of the state.
Regarding the bill for the exten- i
sion of time for repayment for the
Roosevelt project, Mr. Hayden cx- j
plained that a provision for fixing
the exact value of the project had
not been inserted for the reason that
the secretary of the interior already
possessed that power under the re
clamation act and he had assured
him that it would be exercised; that
the amount the farmers under the
project would have to pay for it,
vould be measured exactly by the
benefit they had received and not by
what had been expended on the pro
Sidney Osborn, secretary . of state
and candidate for re-election made
his first appearance before a Phoenix
audience since the campaign of three
years ago. His remarks were brief
and in a happy vein and in the
course of it he showed that such
charges against the state adminis
tration as had been made would not
apply to the office of secretary of
C. M. Zander, candidate for re
election to the tax commission, fol
lowed Mr. Osborn with remarks
more or less extended on the subject
of taxation. It was largely in reply
to criticisms of a statement the com
mission had issued showing the great
increase in the assessment of prop
erty and the comparatively small re
duction of the tax rate. Mr. Zander,
following the general line of defense
by the administration, explained that
the schools had absorbed the enor
mous clltterence in taxes raiseu y
the two systems, amounting to about
$800,000. But he did not answer the
frequently asked question within the
last two months whether the schools,
excellent as they are, have been im
proved $800,000 over their condition
of three years ago, when they were
also excellent.
The arrangements at the court
house plaza meeting were elaborate.
The grounds had been well lighted
and room Had been prepared for all
so that the "drys," if they should at
tempt to capture the meeting as they
had done before, to the discomfiture
of Mr. Rose, would not be able to
monopolize all the space. But the
more active of the "drys" were else
where, intent upon business of their
own. Yet there was a sufficiently
large number of them in the audience
of about 5000 to manifest their disap
proval of the sentiments of the
. Q
Parker Has the quolifica
tions for an ideal tax com
missioner. Vote for him.
827 j W X
The Last Measure on the Ballot
If You Do Not Know
How You Should Vote
Then Vote NO
If you are in doubt vote NO. If you think Gila County should
run its own affairs you must vote NO.
Unless this measure is -defeated Gila County will have no
chance to decide this question.
Do not sleep at the switch. Wake up and vote. A similar
county division scheme may soon overtake you if this one is
not defeated.
How would you like to have your county cut up hy the other
counties of this state.
Your failure to vote 'hefps'rib one. .Vote and vote right.
(lib fonnlv A ntiDi vision Acsncintinti
m ma m. w mm v j a mam vm a m a m v mm a. mt v w W m wm v mm mm
Four Sections Nearly Filled Already,
With Several More Days to
Buy "Season Tickets"
Spectacular Eight-Reel Film of Love
Story That Wrecked the World
Reporting an unprecedented ad
vance sale on reserved seats for to
fair, Secretary Tom Shaughnessy
avers that "there is nothing to it,
the new system is right!" l!ut four
sections of reserved seats have been
placed on sale, and those only on
the basis of all week or not at all.
The Adams and Central Pharmacies
are the places where these seats can
be qbtained.
During fair week, seats for any
given day will go on sale the morn
ing before except, of course, the
four sections sold during this week.
The purpose of the new system is
to prevent the buying up of all the
good scats before many of the out- r.ot attend any other time, and un-of-town
visitors get here. On auto tier the old plan, these newcomers
day, many come to the fair who do often found everything taken.
Once again the wonderful story of
the great Egyptian Queen Cleopatra,
the beauty for whom Marc Antony, the
Roman triumvir wasted a continent, is
being filmed before crowds of people
in Phoenix. Manager Barncord who
showed the picture here last year with
phenomenal success has secured the
attraction for his house and yesterday
saw hundreds of people pile into the
comfortable little theater on West
Washington street to see the photo
play masterpiece. Nothing like it in
picture has been shown here since the
same picture was here before, and
nothing as grand, as artistic, as mas
terful in reeldom will be shown again
in Phoenix. It is the last word in the
realistic moving picture art, and the
spectacular story of the sensual woman
ruler over the valley of the Nile and
the man who gave everything for her
is the most sensational thing yet seen.
The effect of the picture is enhanced
by the care for detail that enters into
the production of it, and the effect Is
heightened by the wondrous beauty of
the women in the picture. Cleopatra
in the picture is a woman for whom a
man might risk an empire as Antony
did. Thousands of people are used in
the telling and the wonderful color ef
fects are such as to amaze the most
blaze member of the audience. After
the whole thing has been seen the men
tal conclusion is compelling "What she
might have been had she not been what
she was." The same is true of Antony
also. The picture will be shown again
today which is tantamount to saying
that the house will be filled. Manager
Barncord suggests that all who can
visit the afternoon performance ami
thus avoid the excessive crowds at
A vote for Frank H. Par
ker is a vote for lower taxes.
Put the X in the square
AFTER the name of your
candidate, not in front of
the name, .
11 '
High Grade Pictures Only at prices in the reach of
all. Look over the show tonight-rypu-'ll come AGAIN
Also - 1 i r
Today's Election Returns Right Hot Off The Wire

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