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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 13, 1913
PAGE FIVE Watch Your Own Pocket Book! If you don't who will? Remember, when comparing prices, to consider values, for Hyder is offering only Standard Mer chandise at his 25 per cent discount sale. 35-37 North Central Mr. Business Man! Will Your Established Policy Build Business in Hard Times? Here Is a Policy That Will The man who retrenches on his business-getting expense during hard times, finds when good times arrive that he lias not held his business or gained any commercial position. The other fellow has out-run him The man whose business curve has held flat during hard times starts up with a big increase when times get brighter. A Bright Show Window An Electric Sign hold business when nothing else will. Make this your policy, and Success Will Be Yours Pacific Gas and Electric Company Going East? THEN TAKE THE Golden State Limited Premier Train of the Southwest Via THE DIRECT LINE OF LOWEST ALTITUDES Arizona Eastern Railroad Southern Pacific Company El Paso & Southwestern System Rock Island Lines SPEED Unexcelled for COMFORT -SAFETY GARNETT KING, General Passenger Agent. 1 Paso, Texas. I . . HOLDS ANNUAL MEET Five New Directors Elect ed; Reports Show Associ ation in Better Condition Thau Before; Coggins Leads in Auto Kate New Directors of Y. M. C. A. Lloyd B. Christy. ; L. W. Coggins. J. L. Gust. .Dr. J. C. Norton. A. A. Betts. .Dr. John Dennett, Jr. J. W. Dorris. C. T. Hirst. J. M. Stewart. J. L. Irvin. Franklin D. Lane. J. D Loper. .C. R. Craig. . W. C. Hornberger. J. 0. Sexton, Dr. E. Munson, tied, the choice to be made by directors. Directors elected last night. The report of the general secre tary, and those of the various com mittees of the Y. M. f. A., coupled with enthusiastic speeches, by prom inent members, at the banquet last night, made the annual meeting of the Phoenix Young Men's Christian Association a distinct success. About 150 members and directors, sat down to a banquet prepared by the ladies of the different churches, under the supervision of Mrs. Lloyd B. Christy. During the meal, the reports of the committees were giv en. The right of way committee reported showing the number of miles (represented by members se cured) they had progressed in the auto race' across country towards Los Angeles. The "drivers", make of car, and results are as follows: Barker. Packard, 69; Coggins, Over land, 23d; Diehl, Maxwell. 48; Uett singer, Jeffrey, 24; Oust, Studebnkr, 9; Heard, Case, (not reported); Norton, Dodge, 14:!; Redewill, Pop.?, 28; Stauffer, Paige, 71; Taylor, Ca dillac, (not reported); Thomas.Buick, 90 Five directors were elected, it be ing the custom to elect that num ber each year Those chosen were: C. R. Craig, W. c. Hornsberger. Dr. John Dennett, Jr., and Dr. J. c. Norton, J. o. Sexton and Dr. . K. Munson were tied, and the selection of one of these men will be made by the board of directors at the first meeting. The report of H. M. Blair the General Secretary, was most com plete and was listened to by all present. He dwelt upon the aid given the young men away from home, and of the different phases of work coming under his crre. The financial condition was described as being better than in past years, but far from satisfac tory as there is a considerable de ficit outstanding. Following the reports of the var ious secretaries, a discussion en tiled "The responsibility to greater Phoenix" was started by Rev. H. i.f. Campbell. He was followed in the discussion, by J. D. Loper and J. W. Gettsinger. During the even ing, music was furnished by the "Y" orchestra. SOLONS INVITED The Board of trade committee will call upon the legislators today at the state house in order to invite them to attend the annual meeting and dinner of the board on the night of January 18. , The committee, which also has charge of the tickets, is composed of Dave Goldberg, Arthur Luhrs, H. D. McVay, J. C. Adams and Otis Noll. BRIDGE OVER CANYON DIABLO READY SOON The new bridge across Canyon Di ablo will be practically completed and ready for traffic by the first of February, according to the Hon. Thomas Maddock, of Williams, who has the contract for its construction. Maddock arrived in Phoenix yester day on business with the state engi neer. "We are ready now to finish the rest of the concrete," said Maddock, yesterday. With the pouring of the last of the concrete, which will be done In a very -few days, the work remaining can be finished up in a, very short time. The bridge when completed will be one of the handsomest struc tures in the state. o SUFFRAGE LOST IN HOUSE (Continued From Page One) ANNUAL JANUARY SALE Draperies, Linens, Bedding Blankets 107c to 25 Discount , We find ourselves with larger stocks than we wish to carry at this season. You have the opportunity of supplying your needs in these lines at prices which will show you a substantial saving. The January Sale of Draperies, Linens and Bedding is to be an annual event and to make the first a busy one we have made the prices extremely low. Comforters 25 to 10'., Discount Drapery Nets Every piece of net in stock is included. $2.00 quality, -12 to 50 in., now $1.35 $1.50 quality, 42 to 50 in., now 1.15 $1.25 quality, 42 to 50 in., now 95 $1.00 quality, 42 to 50 in., now 75 75c and 85c quality, 12 to 45 in., now 65 .(55 quality, 42 to 45 in., now 50 .50 quality, 42 to 45 in., now 37 .H5 quality, 30 to 45 in,, now 25 . .25- and 30c quality, 30 to 45 in., now 20 Colorfast Madras & Silks For your overdraperies. All the cesirahle colors. Such well known lines as Kapock, a!os? Kose, Zen ith Mills, are represented. $2.75 quality, 50 in.' width $2.20 $1.75 quality, 50 in. width 1.40 $1.50 quality, 50 in. width 1.20 $1.25 quality, 50 in. width 95 $1.00 quality. 30 and 40 in. width .75 .75 quality, 30 in. width, .50 Cretonnes Our showing of domestic and imported costumes is the most extensive in Phoenix. $1.00 quality, 75c. yd. 75c quality 60c yd. 00c and G5e quality, 45c yd. 50c quality 37 yd. 35c quality 25c yd. 30c quality 20c yd. Linens The linens Ave hnught when opening our new linen department a few months hack, are worth on UK present market .15 to 20, more. There is no ob ject in offering them at a reduction, other than the fact that we wish to create interest in this sale, and in the department. Damasks 2.50 qualitv 72 in. Bleached. Ali Linen .2.25 quality 72 in. Bleached All Linen 2.00 quality 72 in. Bleached All Linen 1.75 quality 72 in. Bleached All Linen 1.50 quality 72 in. Bleached All Linen 1.25 quality 72 in. Bleached All Linen 1.00 quality 70 in. Bleached All Linen .75 quality 70 in. Union and -Mei Damask ; .05 quality 00 in. Bleached Linen I .50 quality 58 in. Bleached Merceri. ask .Napkins to match reduced Damask 2.15 Damask 1.95 Damask 1.75 Damask 1.55 Damask 1.30 Damask 1.05 Damask ..90 eceri.ed 57. );'?iiask my2 d Dam- 37i2 10';, Huck Towels 35c quality Linen J luck Towels. 20x30 size 25c ea. or $2.85 cioz. 25c quality Union Huck Towels. 20x38 size 20c ea. or $2.35 doz. 20c quality Union J fuck Towels. 18x30 size 16 2-3c each or $1.90 doz. 15c quality Union Duck Towels. 17x34 size . . . : 1214c each or $1.45 doz. V1.a' quality Cotton Duck Towels. 18x30 size 10c ea. or $1.15 doz. Bath Towels 50c quality. 23i.x50 in. Bleached 40c "ea., $4.50 doz. 35c quality 23x45 Bleached 25c ea. or $2.90 doz. 25c quality 20.x4O, Bleached . .20c ea. or S2.40 doz. Couch Covers and Portieres Reduced 20 DorrisHey man Furniture Co. WATCH OUR WINDOWS All Fancy Linens 25 OFF on whether to submit the resolution to the states for ratification. Representative Webb, chairman of the judiciary committee, led off the debate in opposition to the amend ment. He believed if the question were voted on by women more than eighty per cent would vote against suffrage. Debate on the special rule had been concluded by the floor leaders of the republican and democratic sides, Representative Mann support ing the amendment and Representa tive TTnderwood opposing it. Representative Campbell, republi can, spoke for the rule and the Mon dell resolution. "The. president and manv of his followers," he said, "insist that grant ing the right of suffrage to women is one that must be dealt with by the states. He Invokes the doctrines of states sovereignty with the same en thusiasm and confidence that others of his party invoked that doctrine in favor of human slavery in other days. "The president, as the leader of his party, when he charges the op position with not having a new idea in thirty years, should at loustifind some buffer for everything new that is proposed, besides the doctrines of states' sovereignty surrendered at Appomattox half a century ago." As Representati e Campbell was speaking disorder on the floor and in the galleries, called forth a rebuke from Speaker Clark. "The gentlemen on the floor must preserve order," he said. "The spec tators in the galleries are here by the courtesy of the house. If this disturbance does not stop I shall or der the galleries cleared." Progressive party support was voiced by Representative Kelly of Pennsylvania. "There is no reason," he said, "why the woman suffrage problem should lie met piecemeal. There is no reason why it should be decided in forty eight different places. It should le decided once and for all here in Washington. The blackguard, thief. the unconvicted scoundrel of every kind walks in and casts his ballot but the American woman must stand aside." Representative Hobson argued that the resolution did not take any power from. the states. Representative Murdock, progres sive of Kansas, supported the reso lution. "I am against the American woman dragging her skirts through i the mire of partisan politics," he said, "and for that reason I favor woman suffrage as a means of cleaning the mire of party politics." Representative Hullings of Pennsyl vania and Representative Lindbergh of Minnesota made brief speeches fa voring the resolution and Represent atives Summers of Texas, Lenroot of Wisconsin and Clark of Florida, op posed it. ARt STILL m Minimum Valuations of Range Cattle Classes Up for Lenathv Discussion Officials' Conference Will Close Todav Minimum valuations of the several classes of range cattle will be the first question to be determined by the assessors of the stata when they meet this morning with the tax com mission for the third and last day's session of the conference. Cattle valuations was practically the only subject taken up yesterday on which an agreement was not reached. Other items on the abstract, from city and town lots on down, were taken up, discussed and dispos ed of with celerity and dispatch, but when it came to range cattle as they are now divided, the conference took two hours, off and held a regular de bate. Definite minimum valuations which will-apply to all sections of the state will probably be agreed on early in today's session. The system of expert valuation of town and city lots as applied during the past year, was one of the import- ant subjects before the assessors in the morning. It was agreed that .the system is very advantageous, provid ed it is properly administered. In a number of cases it was pointed out, the influence of big property owners on community committees tesulted in lower valuations on close-in business property, and an increase in the amount assessed against residence sections. The same system will be carried out by the state tax commis sion this year, and it is believed that with wider representation, the method , used will be found satisfactory. A raise in the minimum valuation of saddle horses from $40 n $50 was one of the many bases fixed yester day for assessments. The session will be concluded today. POULTRY ASSOCIATION IS Campaign Is Inaugurated and Special Prize Offered T AMUSEMENTS "Columia Record" With a matinee at 2:30 today and a performance tonight of the "Lion and The Mouse." the Redmond com pany will have passed up the great est drawing card of the engagement. The splendid story by Klein still has the punch that made it the best talk ed of play of its day and with the sterling production given it by Mr. Redmond it has served well to do the best first of the week business of the stay. This will be the last ma tinee at which admission tickets will be sold. Beginning with Saturday tne management will reserve the ma tinees the same as the nights except that the price wi.ll be twenty for the lower floor and ten above. "The Flower of the Ranch," which is to follow for the final four days is rapidly nearing completion on tho paint bridge and Artist Smith will show something in the way of early day California scenes from his brush when the curtains goes up on the golden state idly Thursday. LAST OF PAULINE AT LION TONIGHT THE ARIZONA "Martha of the Lowlands" with Mms. Bertha Kalich in the title role ' is eo,ual to anything the Arizona theatre has offered in a long time. This is a fine reel production from the Famous Player studios and the . applause which was forthcoming dur- t ing the performance spoke for the ' approval of the large audience which t witnessed the initial performance. ( This will be the offering at the matinee today at 2 P. ' M. and an j offering which should not be missed by picture lovers. The 20th and last episode of "The Perils of Pauline" is shown at the Lion today and a great crowd is ex pected to see. her finish. Pearl White, who plays the part of Pauline is a general favorite in Phoenix and be come so through this serial picture which has been running at the Lion since last summer. Poor Pauline has seen some strenuous times and through the efforts of the vlllian Owen, she has had numerous perils from which she has always escaped unharmed with the aid of Handsome Harry Marvin, who in real life is Crane Wilbur. In the episode shown today Pauline is out in a motor boat which sinks and she is forced to swim to an old ship which is being used by a battleship as a target. How it feels to b shot at by big guns, must be some sensation, but anyways Paulins is rescued and the villian gets his alright and Pauline and Harry agree to live happy ever after, which is as all good pictures should end. "The Perils of Pauline" has been one of the best drawing at tractions ever shown in Phoenix and The .Arizona State Poultry Associa tion is making a special campaign for more members. Ernest Hull, for mer president of tli association, and chairman of the committee or. mem bership, announces that he will give a pen of White Plymouth Rocks to the member securing the nx st mem bers, provided that ihe winner secure at least twenty new members. Sev ial are canvassing the country so liciting for members, and it seems probable that there will be several hundred, whose names will appear in the annual year book which is lo be published within a few weelzs. The program committee is arnnii ing a program for the regular month ly meetings, and this will be publish ed in the year book. These meetings will be held the second Saturday of each month, and some interesting and instructive papers will be read by the different members who will take pa rt. A breeders' directory will bo pub lished in the year book, in which each member will have his breed list ed without charge. This feature alone will be worth tne cost of the years dues. It is important that all the old members pay their annual dues be fore the year book is completed to insure their names being published. The new officers of the association are W. W. Carney of Mesa, presi dent; George Mears of Phoenix, vice president; 11. 1. Powers. R. F. 1. No. 2, secretary; Mrs. G. W. Metis, treasurer Executive committee, ('. R. Wood. Ernest Hall. J. F. Warner. Marshall Humphrey, M. E. Remis, Or. llarackman and W. o. Ferris. The annual meeting of last Satur day was continued until next Satur day afternoon to hear the reports of the committees DATE -JAN. 18, 1915 many will be sorry to see the end of such an entertaining picture, but Manager Leecraft announces that an other serial, equally interesting will begin shortly at the Lion.