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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, November 16, 1914, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1914-11-16/ed-1/seq-3/

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Our le Luxe Haberdaslierv made us Famous.
The loveliest, newest shades and fahries are shown
in our
All Styles 50c $3.00
Another line where Hyder excels is in Fine Shirts.
We show the best offerings of
Wilson Bros.
"Arrow" Line
Price $1.00 to $7.00
37-39 N. Central Ave.
Don't forget our Hirsh-Wiekwire. Clothing. "If its
correct, Ilydcr has it."
(Continued From Page One)
will be issued upon commercial pal
er aris'ng out of actual business
transactions. " It seems plain that
they will rise and fall in amount as
the ti'lps of business rise and fail,
nnd that there will bp nn nlethora
of money to lie idle. They will be
obligations of the United States gov
ernment, .which, national, bank notes
are not, and will have back of them
a large reserve of gold in the region
al banks. Through them the reserve
tanks are expected to come to the
aid of any needy member bank
which has plenty of good paper but
needs cash. To further insure 'he
l!ow of money, reserve banks them
selves may be required to rediscount
the discounted paper of other reserve
More than $250,000,000 of the new
notes have been ordered by the
comptroller of the currency for the
twelve banks. They are In $4, $10,
$20, $50 and $100 denominations, and
are to be accepted by all member
banks and for all customs taxes or
other dues. The federal reserve
I agent of every bank in the system,
who is the government representa
tive there, has these notes in cus
tody ready for the application of the
member banks.
Next to the elasticity of the new
currency, officials value the "mobil
ization" but no concentration of re
serves which it will insure. This,
they point out, does not mean the
concentration of vast sums from
country banks in reserve cities and
central reserve cities as under the
national banking act, but their ap
pearance in large part on the debit
balances of the twelve reserve banks
In : widely scattered parts of th-
country. These reserves will be as
near as possible to the door of the
member bank to which they belong
in '.times of need and there can be
ri refusal from a reserve bank to
return them in cases of exigency.
A remnant of the present systfim
rtitl remains in the provision by
which banks may keep a certain
proportion of their reserves with
other member banks in cities'1 now
known as reserve and central re
serve cities. At the end of three
years, however, that will be changed
ind all reserves will be held either
in a bank's own vaults or with a
federal bank. An effort was made In
Good-byo sore feet, burning feet, swol
len feet, sweaty feet, smelling feet, tired
Good-bye corns, callouses, bunions and
raw spots. .No
more shoe tight
ness, no more
limping 'with
pain or drawi-i"
up your face in
agony. "TIZ" i
magical, a c 1 1
right off. "TIZ"
draws out all the
poisonous exuda
tions which puff
up the fcit Use
"TIZ" and for
get' your foot misery. Ah I how com
fortable your feet feel. Get a 25 cent
box of "TIZ" now at any druggist or
department store. Don't buITct. Ilavo
good feet, glad feet, feet that never
swell, never hurt, never- get tired. A
year's foot comfort guaranteed ' or
money refunded..
congress a ftw weeks ago to permit
mcm.ier banks to deposit all their
reserves with this reserve hank flr
ence. As the law stands their process j
is to be spread over a period of
thirty months. If it is renewed suc
ceFsfully next winter it will mean a
marked increase in" the available
funds of the reserve banks. As it
stands the twelve banks will start
out with a total cash reserve of
about $243,000,000.
Another point not forgotten byv.1
rnirors of the law is the fact that
the different, reserve requirements
v. ill release about $464,000,000 now
tied up in reserves and will afford !
far greater opportunity for a bor
rower to got a hearing and a loan.
The reserve banks are not to do
a banking business except with
member banks. They are empowered
however to enpaee in onrn marker
transactions in the buying or selling
of cable transfers and bankers' bills
of acceptances and bills of exchange.
Other transactions include buying and
selling of bonds or notes of the
United States paper issued in antici
I ation of the collection of taxes or
rssured revenues of anv state r nn.
I litical subdivision in the continental
united fatates. The banks are to es
tablish, subject to approval of the
reserve board, rates of discount to
be charged for each class of paper.
They may also.' with the board's con
sent, open and maintain banking ac
counts in foreign countries for the
purchase or collection of bills of ex
change. In the future the clearings of tho
banks of the country are expected to
be fnade through these regional
banks, which may in time lead to
the abolition of many clearing house
associations. Clearings which involve
banks in widely separated parts of
the country probably will be mad
with much great .rapidity throug'i
new banks than through ordinary
commercial channels. It has beej
estimated that through this savins
in time alone, the use of hundreds
of millions of dollars for many days
will be saved.
In time, the new system will re
tire the two per cent United States
bonds now used principally as a
basis for national bank notes. There
are more than $7,000,000 of thos
bonds now outstanding and their re
tirement Is to be spread over a pe
riod of twenty years. With their
passing the national bank circular
tlon based upon them and not upon
the life beats of commerce will dis
appear, and unless by that time con
gress has enacted a new act, the
nation will have a currency that in
theory at least responds to the
growth of crops, the throb of indus
trial plants and the progress of the
business world. '
The ceremony of propitiating;' the
J gods which are supposed to. reside in
the printing machinery is annually
performed by the Hindu members of
the Malaya Times printing staff.
The usually prosaic machine and
composing rooms are turned into
weird caverns of mysters,.dimly lit
by candles and oil lamps, and odor
ous with the heavy scent of incense
and perfumes. Every machine is
garlanded,- and has placed Before It
an offering of "makari." Rice 'and
bananas and cakes are the portion of
each machine, according to its size
and importance; even the "stone"
comes in for a share of the gifts.
At the appointed time, braziers,
containing smoking camphor and co
coanut oil, are carried round and
held before each machine; whilst tho
power engine, whose god presumably
is regarded!. as a particularly aggres
sive personage is "smoked" for a
specially long period. Boston Transcript.
Exhibits at State Fair This
Year Hold a Wonderful
Lesson of Value of State's
; Cultivated Acres Too
Large for Building
The- agricultural show this year at
the state 'fair demonstrated in no in
complete way tliat there Is necessity
for greater accommodations being
irgyided for the various agricultural
counties of the state in order that
the exhibits, which are many and di
versified, may be given proper op
portunities for display to the thou
sands of people who are interested
in that-great industry. For the past
ar or two it has been necessary to
provide additional exhibit space in
the. shape of annexes to accommo
date, the displays from the agricul
tural counties.
The display this year was wonder
fully diversified and . well arranged.
Maricopa and Yavapai county ware
at the show with the greatest exhib
its of the agricultural value of these
two counties that It was possible to
ci-nceive. Coconino, Navajo and
Apache with their dry farming prod
ucts, Graham, Santa Cruz and Pima
ivilh irrigated worth, and the stretch
es of Cochise county with the dem
onstrated . value of the acres there
all showed up to wonderful advantage,
Yuma County
The tuma county display, beside
winning third prize for best county !
exmuit, captured 66 first prizes, 57
seconds and 10 thirds, making a
total of 123 ribbons for this one
show. The list of prize winners fol
lows :
First Prizes
Kaffir corn, 12 heads, Geo. Bridges.
Lemon cling peach, L. W, Alex-!
ander. . I
Twelve ears sweet corn, A. Ruby.
String beans, S. P. Hubs.
Cotton seed, G. L. Wheeler.
Muscat grapes. S. P. Huss.
Thompson seedless grapes. L. W.
Millet seed, Bert Marsh.
Sweet potatoes. A. Ruby.
Largest lemons, J. M. Molina.
Ten stalks Kaffir corn, Geo.
Spineless cactus, L. W. Alexander.
Lint cotton, E. P. Sanguinetti.
Bermuda grass seed, G. L. Wheeler.
. Beets, S. P. Hess.
Ten pounds seed cotton, C. C. Tar
wood. '
Fifty bolls cotton, G. L. Wheeler.
Alfalfa seed, Marshall Young.
..Peruvian alfalfa, C. Cloyd.
Bale of cotton, E. F. Sanguinetti.
: Ten stalks sorghum. Geo. Crowley.
Strawberyy cling peaches, L. W.
; Limes, II. "V. Clymer.
Le Conte pears. L. W. Alexander.
Three stalks cotton. Sandy Blair.
; Dwarf milo maize, P. Brown.
' Indian cling peaches, L. W. Alex
ander. ' Winter Bartlett pears, G. H. Payne.
Raisins, C. C. Box.
Largest peanuts, G. L. Wheeler.
Broom -corn, Geo. Sells.
Maccaroni wheat seed, Bert Marsh.
Kaffir corn seed, Geo. Bridges.
Half bushel barley, P. Brown.
White tepary beans, S. Wilson.
Citrus lemons, Geo. H. Payne.
-Best wheat, P. Brown.
- Brown teparies, T. Wilson.
. Second Prize
Bearded barley, Geo. Schutz.
Olives, F. A. Power. .
Indian beans, P. Brown.
White teparies, T. Wilson.
Feterita seed, G. L. Wheeler.
Lemons, Howard Van Dereu.
Pink sweet potatoes, Marshall
Bartlett pears, C. C. Box.
Bale of cotton, C. E. Yarwood.
Teparies beans, P. Brown.
Blue eyed peas, T. Wilson.
Three stalks cotton, A. J. Steward.
Muscat grapes, G. L. Wheeler.
Dates, Mr. Guerney.
Limes, E. Kline.
Cotton plant, G. L. Wheeler.
Ten pound seed cotton, A. J.
Cauliflower, A.' Ruby.
Fifty bolls of cotton, A. J. Stewart.
Wheat hay, Henry Ries.
Small beans, P. Brown.
Pumpkin, D. E. Sturges.
Dates, Joel Peterson.
Garber pears, L. W. Alexander.
Raisins, A. Beltz.
Onion, A. Ruby.
Almonds, G. L. Wheeler.
Maccaroni' wheat, G. L. Wheeler.
Ten stalks dwarf milo, E. Kline.
Ten stalks shallu, Carl Young.
Radishes, S. P. Huss.
Twelve heads kaffir corn, J. L.
Ten stalk milo, W. J. Jones.
. Cucumber, A. Ruby,
Third Prize
. Beats,' XI. P. Huss.
Cucumbers, John Ghiotto.
flartlett pears, L. W. Alexander.
Fifty bolls of cotton, C. E. Yar
wood. Olives, F. A. Power.
Pecans, Geo. H.. Payne.
White taperies, F. Wilson.
County- prize. '
County Award
First crop . alfalfa . hay, first and
second prize.'
Second crop alfalfa hay, first prize.
. Barley hay, .first prize.
Sorgum seed, first and second
Best barley, second prize.
Hard wheat, second prize.
Indian "flint corn, second prize. ,
Indian soft corn, second prize. ' '
Indian', yellow corn, ... first and sec
ond prizes.
White- yams,' first prize.
Yellow Yams, second prize.
Best and largest ' squash, first
Best and largest pumpkin, second
Best sweet ' pumpkin, second prize.
; Best and largest pumpkin, second
"prize. i i .
Best . sweet pumpkin, second prize.
Best six Rockyford melons, first
prize. ,
Best six cantaloupes, first prize.
Best standard melons, first prize.
Best muskmelons, second prize.
Half bushel pink beans, third prize.
White TIpari beans, second prize.
Any other variety beans, second
Best half bushel black-eyed peas,
second prize.
Lima beans, first prize.
String chili, second prize.
Largest watermelon, second prize.
Half bushel peanuts (large), third
Best collection vegetables, second
pi ize. '
Best ten stalks amber cane, first
priie. !
lest ten stalks any other arijty
ennt. first prize.
Ten stalks any other va-.;ety grain
i.'ghum, second prize.
Indian Claa
Best twelve ears white corn, sec
ond prize.
Best twelve cars yellow corn, sec
ond prize. '
Best twelve ears squaw corn, first
prize. '
Best twelve ears flint corn, first
prize, v
White tipari beans, second prize.
Colored tipari beans, first prize.
Largest squash, first prize.
Best crook-neck squash, first prize.
Millet, second prize.
Pima County.
First prizes in this display went to
Borimmer brothers for their showing
of sweet potatoes and peanuts. They
also carried off second premium on
milo maize.
W. O. Hongson won second prizes
on largest watermelon, largest squash,
and pink beans, taking red ribbons
also on white oats and wheat, the lat
ter being raised under the dry farm
ing system. Third prize in the pep
per class also went to this exhibitor.
Santa Cruz County.
The exhibit from the south
ern county showed originality
and diversity of products, al
though apples were featured in the
display. Mark Manning of Sonlta was
the only exhibitor to carry off a first
prize, winning the blue ribbon for the
best ten ears of Mexican June corn.
Yavapai County
First prizes on the following exhibits
were awarded the United Verde ranches
at Clarkdale: Late Crawford peaches,
New Town pippins. Wealthy apples,
quinces, pink sweet potatoes, plums,
Chicago apples.
Other awards were as follows:
I'earded wheat, E. W. Monroe, 1st.
White oats, E. W. Monroe, 2d.
White dent corn, Charles Stagg. 1st.
Flint corn (dry farming), O. T. Far
ley, 1st.
Yellow dent corn (dry farming), J.
W. Pride, 1st.
Squash, H. Phuermann. 2d.
Delicious apples, W. G. Wingficld, 2d.
Grimes' Golden, Tinsley, 2d.
Rome Beauty, Crystal Springs Fruit
Co., 2d.
Sweet cider. Crystal Springs Fruit
Co., 1st.
Wealthy Apples, Crystal Springs
Fruit Co., 2d.
R. I. Greenings, Crystal Springs Fruit
Co.. 1st.
Dent Corn, James Julie, 1st.
Mammoth cling peaches, M. L. Os
born, 1st.
Bermuda onions, M. L. Osborn, 1st.
Prlzetaker onions, M. L. Osborn. 1st.
Black Ben Davis apples, B. Chaves,
Navajo County
F. J. Willis, of Linden, who came
down to the fair with a large col
lection of Navajo county products.
Ci.rried off practically all the dry
farming awards, being given the
prize for the largest and best exhibit
of dry farming products by any one
exhibitor. In addition he took eleven
firsts and six seconds, distributed s
follows: . Firsts Burbank potatoes:
pink, white and pinto beans; white
flint corn; rice; popcorn; watermel
on; largest pumpkin; largest Hub
bard squash; Danish bald cabbage:
hmber cane. Seconds White Star
and Early Rose potatoes; yellow, and
white dent corn; largest and best
tquash; tomatoes.
Other firsts: Largest and best
tumpkin, Ed Malone, Linden; largest
and best squash, Wid Brewer, Pine
liale; best rutabagas, Joseph Peter
son, Lakeside; best mangel wurzels.
Joseph Peterson, Lakeside; Irish po
tatoes, any , variety, A. P. Larsen;
Mexican beans, Elouise Flake, Snow
flake. Seconds: Flat turnips, Joseph Pe
Urson; white flint corn, Tal Peter
son, Pinedale; flat Dutch cabbage
and Hubbard squash, Gus Hansen,
Lakeside; Australian brown and
Bermuda onions. Snowball cabbage,
N. S. Hansen, Lakeside; sweet corn,
Vergil Fluke, Snowflake.
Coconino County
F. O. Allen, fair comrhissloner from
Coconino county, carried off the fol
lowing prizes:
Early Ohio potatoes, first and sec
ond; Mammoth Pearl potatoes, first
and second; White Star, first; Coco
mino Pinks, second; bushel hull
less barley, first; sheaf Beardless
wheat; sheaf Hull-less barley, first:
sheaf Bearded ' wheat, first; sheaf
Eearded barley, first; sheaf White
cats, first; sheaf Red oats,, first;
Swedish Select oats, first and sec
end; any other variety oats, second;
Lonk Red radish, first; Table beets,
second; parsnips, first; Flat Dutc
cabbage, first; rutabagas, second.
Apples First on Stark, Star, Gano.
Rome Beauty, Rambo, York Imperial,
Winesaps, Jonathan, any other vari
ety; thirds on Sprlngdale, Mammoth
Black Twig, Wolfriver and White
Winter Permaln. Alfalfa, second.
Sheaf Early spelts, second. Rice
pocorn, second. Peaches, second,
A'.so second prize for best display
of vegetables by any one owner
Cochise County
Cochise county captured six blue
ribbons, W. H. Spencer being award
ed first premium on white kaffir
corn and winning seconds on red
kaffir and popcorn. J. Adling's ex
hibits of cauliflower and citron' were
IsSllEEfcl -
Made by the
of the famous
among the prize winners, capturing
two firsts, and J. Angle took first on
millet and the high award for su
gar cane molasses. Second premium
for the ten best stalks of corn went
to W. M. McAIister. All the exhi
bitors are Willcox growers.
The dry farming exhibit from Co
chise county arranged by W. H.
Spencer of Willcox shows variety in
the specimens displayed and carried
off not a few ribbons. Of interest
is the showing of kaffir corn, and
millet, illustrating the results that
arc being obtained by the growers in
the Willcox district. The Indian
corn exhibit is especially worthy of
mention, , and shows that Cochise,
while not an agricultural county, has
reason to be proud of what is being
accomplished in this line.
Apache County
Owing to the difficulty of packing
and shipping the exhibits, every one
of which, came to the fair by parcel
post, the display of products from
Apache county is not as extensive
as are some others, but it is one full
of variety and interest and serves
to show in part the great variety of
things that are successfully grown
in the northeastern empire.
The showing of pears and apples,
After extensive alterations will Reopen Tuesday Night, Nov. 24th, with
3 Acts of High-Class Vaudeville
and t . .
4 Reels of Feature Photo-Plays
Here's a New Joy
Peppy-Peppermint !
A new WRIGLEY chewing gum with DOUBLE
strength Peppermint flavor
DOUBLE wrapped and sealed to keep it good.
It is delightful and the delight is long lasting
It's like a Peppermint Lozenge that you can
chew and CHEW!
It has lots of "Pep" you can't lose the flavor.
And with each 5c package you get a
good toward many valuable presents.
Try this new joy today!
while small, came in for its share
ot blue ribbons, as has the display
of potatoes, Bermuda onions and
navy beans. The display of corn
and oats is also worthy of mention,
especially when it is known that
practically everything shown had to
be shipped overland 100 miles to a
railroad, and the entire exhibit is a
creel t to those who have it in
In spite of the fact that the show
ing from Apache was necessarily
limited on account of distance and
the fact that all exhibits were sent
In by parcel post, the display from
Springerville and St. Johns was
awarded eight blue ribbons.
First on Russian black oats went
to Rufus Halsey of Springerville,
Connard Trammel winning second in
the Long's white class. Joseph
Udall carried off four firsts, winning
the blue ribbon on Coconino .Pinal
potatoes and any other variety. He
also won first in Bermuda pink
onions " and on carrots. C. S. Love
of Eager took first on navy beans.
First and second on pears andfirst
on Wolfriver apples went to the ex
hibit of J. W, Brown of St.Jo'hn9.
Joseph Udall of Springerville . had
charge of the exhibit -
Watch the Papers
United Profit
Sharing Coupons
now with both.
You remember that Buick with the
number "23" painted promiscuously
over it and the two well-looklna;
ycung men in itthe ones that went
around everywhere during fair week?
Well, that car has just reached Los
Angeles once more, after one of tho.
i.iost interesting trips on record and
possibly the cheapest
J. W. Velzy, the driver, was trying
out a new carburetor attachment,
with which the fuel distillate can be
vaporized, arid the entire trip wa.i
made with that fuel. Wilbur Hall,
the well known fiction writer, took
to the, truth and kept a record of
what the distillate carburetor dIJ
for the Distillate Motor Equipment
company, of Los Angeles, the dis
tributors. Mileage, 696. ,
Distillate, gals., 4714- : ;. i
" At six cents, $2.85. '
The carburator is galled the Farns
worth gas generator, and will handle
much heavier fuels than distillate. .
10 and 20 Cents

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