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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, TUESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 2G, 1915 NICHT Wl' BURNS MOST SUCCESSFUL Lots of sales in Phoenix, but look around, compare, Jfi and you'll see that the Uj TliC BEST ALWAYS 9L FIRST ST. NEAR VMMUN6TlHt Gold water's Have Arranged Women's Button Boots at Special Prices Commencanig Today. Lines to be discontinued of course there are not all sizes but are fresh stock in winter and mid-winter styles made of carefully selected leath ers over perfect fitting lasts seleceted from our regular showing. Ex ceptional values. $4.00 tan Russian Calf button boots $3.00 $5.00 Tan Russian calf button boots $3.50 Women'sTan Russian $6.00 grades at $4, are offered at a saving. French Kid, Patent Kid and calf leathers are used in these smart styles for women. $6.00 grades at . .$5.00 grades at . $4.50 grades "at . $4.00 grades at -. $4.45 $3.i5 $3.15 $2.95 EVENING SLIPPERS Women's Satin Evening Slippers pink, blue, grey, brown, lavender and gold; $5.00 grades at pairg $4, $4.00 grades at pair $3.00 FELT SLIPPERS Women's Felt Slippers wide range of colors, $1.25 to $2.50 values, pair $1.00 Children's Felt Slippers, all felt some fur trimmed, $1.00 and $1.25 values, pair ; 75 OFFICE OF TIE BOARD OF SUPER VISORS, MARICOPA C G U MY. STATE OF Phoenix, November 2. 1914. The Board resumed session at nine o'clock A. M Monday November 2, 3914. and i there were present: W. A. Moeur, Chairman, Frank Luke ana Lin B. Orme, Members, and James Miller, Jr., Clerk. Absent: None. Minutes of previous meeting read and approved. AUDIT OF CLAIMS. Vernon L. Vaughn, County Recorder, appeared, audited, and allowed the following claims, which were ordered paid out of the salary Fund: Claim No. Warrant Amoun' - .r Number 4252 W". 'A. Moeur, Chairman Board";.". 7777." 6!IS $125.00 425a Frank Luke,. Member Board 697 100.00 4254 Lin B. Orme. Member of Board 698 100.00 The Board audited and allowed the following claims, which weie ordered paid. SALARY FUND. 4255 Jatnes Miller, Jr., Clerk of Board '. 699 $150.00 4256 C. U Standage, Asst. Clerk 700 125.00 4257 J. D."-- Adams, , Sheriff . ...:i;:;i;i. 701 223.33 425S W. H. Woolf, Under Sheriff 702 175.00 4259 Roderick Walker, Dep. Sheriff 703 125.00 4260 George Sears, Dep. Sheriff 704 125.00 42KI John Connors, Dep. Sheriff 705 125.00 4262 W. A. Wilson, Dep. Sheriff 706 125.00 4263 Theodore Olea, Dep. Sheriff 707 125.00 4264 George Brawner, Dep. Sheriff 708 125.00 4265 Ed. Luke, Dep. Sheriff 709 100.00 4266 J. W. Collins, Dep, Ranger 710 62.50 4267 11. M. Williams, Dep. -Sheriff 711 60.00 4268 J. A. Rudd, Dep. Sheriff 712 50.00 4269 E. W. Kcene, Dep. Sheriff 713 35.00 4270 William Pleasant, Dep. Sheriff 714 25.00 4271 I. B. Wood, Dep. Sheriff 715 15.00 4272 F. H. Lyman, Co. Atty. 716 200.00 4273 C. M. Gandy, Asst. Attorney 717 166.66 4274 Geo. A. Macdonald, Treasurer -. 71S 250.00 4275 Wm. Wallace, Dep. Treasurer 719 150.0C 4276 Chas. Bryan, Dep. Treasurer 720 loo.oo 4277 Blanche Burnett, Dep. Treas 721 100.00 4278 A. O. Erhardt. Dep. Treas : 722 100.00 4279 Harry Hegele. - Dep. Treasurer '. 723 50.00 4280 Vernon L. Vaughn. Recorder 724 200.00 4281 J. D. Henderson. Dep. Recorder 725 125.00 4282 Edith Jacobs, Dep. Recorder 726 100.00 4283 Roger G. Laveen, Copyist 727 100.00 4284 Walter W. Smith, Copyist 728 100.00 4285 L. R. McDonald, Copyist 729 100.00 4286 Virgil King, Copyist 7(0 100.00 4287 L. J. Holzworth, Copyist 721 IOO.OO 4288 C. S. Berryman, Copyist 732 100..10 4289 W. H. Linvllle. Copyist 723 100.00 4290 J. Elmer Johnson, Copyist 734 100.00 4291 J. T. Bone, Assessor 735 200.00 4292 C. R. Bone, Dep. Assessor 736 125.00 4293 .1. C. Phillips, Judge 737 166.66 41194 Wm. E. Thomas, Clerk Sup. Ct 738 200.0.) 4295 W. S; Wilson, Dep. Clerk 739 125.00 4296 L. D. Oldham, Dep. Clerk 740 100.00 4297 L. H. Buckstegge, Dep. Clerk - 741 100.00 4298 L. P. Hedgpeth. Dep. Clerk 742 100.00 4299 L. A. Wright, Dep. Clerk 743 100.00 4300 W. S. Norvlel, Court Reporter 741 166.60 4301 Bert O. Brown, Probation Officer 745 100.00 4302 Mrs. James Simpson, Matron Detention Home 746 30.00 4303 Vernon L. Clark, Com. Immgr : 747 41.66 4304 Simeon E. Byers, Janitor :... 748 100.00 (Continued on Fago Five) $7.50 French Bronze Button Boots $5.85 $6.50 Patent Kid Boots, fawn tops $5.25 $6.00 Buckskin Boots, gray and brown $4.00 $6.00 Black Buckskin button boots $4.50 $4.50 black suede button boots $3.00 $5.00 black velvet button boots $3.25 $4 50 tan Russian calf button boots $3.15 $4.00 black velvet button boots $2.75 Calf - Eng!5slh Lace Boots $5-00 grades at $3.15 ARIZONA A Nicht Wl' Burns was celebrated last night, before one of the, most ap preciative crowds that has gathered In Phoenix for a long time, and while not the biggest, it was certainly up to the expectations of the Caledonians who prepared the program. So many of the items on the program were excellent, that It would be use less to mention any of them specially. But the following program is in itself interesting: Hear the Pibroch Sounding Piper Orchestra National Airs Besse's Orchestra Chairman's Remarks Hon. Richard E Sloan Toast .... "To the Immortal Memory" Hon. R. E. Sloan Audience rising to their feet Quartet "There Was a Lad Was Born in Kyle" Mcsdames Henderson and Barlow, Messrs. Henderson and Wright Illustrated Lecture "Burns" Mr. Walter Hill Introducing the Songs, "Afton Water" and "My Heather Hills". Mr. A. F. Henderson Songs of Erin, in Costume (a) "Believe Me" tb) "The Cruiskeen Lawn" Miss Helen Huberta Boyle Highland Dances In Costume Miss Ruth Baum Harry Lauder's Songs..-.. In Costume Mr. Harry Brodie Solo "My Laddie" Mrs. A. F. Henderson Pipe Solos Mr. Robertson Songs of Scotland (a) "Bonnie Sweet Bessia (b) "My Love is Like a Red, Red Rose" Mr. William Conrad Mills Quartet "Banks of Loch Lojnon" Solo, Mr. H. M. Wright Song "Tipperary" Mr. John Armstrong Quartet "Auld Lang Syne" The Committees In charge of reception and dance Messrs A. Henderson, B. Wallace, and A. Jamieson. Reception committee Messrs. Wal lace, Jamieson, Davidson, Henderson, Brodie, McDonald, Mathews, Leonard, Armstrong. Ushers Messrs. Johnson, Suther land, Campbell, DeWinton. Floor Messrs Jamieson, Horn, Bro die, Henderson. Box office A. Jamieson. Door Messrs J. and W. M. MeCuI loch. Charge of program James C. Jeffrey Bonnie Scotland It's a long way to Bonnie Scotland, It's a long way to go. It's a long way to Bonnie Scotland, To the Heather Hills I know, Goodbye Edinburgh; Farewell Glasgow Square; It's a long way to Bonnie Scotland, -But my heart's right there. Cooked food sale at ttie Bon Ton Grocery at 10 o'clock for the benefit of the I'hoenix Hospital. FINANCES AND MARKETS associated press dispatchI NEW YORK. Jan. 25. The securi ties trading suggested a renewal of last week's reactionary1 trend, although the movement was narrower and the volume of business in both stocks and bonds was restricted. Prices rose and fell intermittently, most fluctuations being less than one point. The entire session was influenced by professionals going mostly to the short account. Pressure on Steel and a few other fa vorites was almost constant. There were few gains in stocks in which the public has iittle interest. General news included a new high record for May wheat with heavier exports of wheat under negotiation; the resump tion on an increased scale of numerous manufacturing plants, chiefly allied with the steel industry, and another rise in copper. There were Indications of relaxing credit conditions and gains in many lines of commerce from the West, which were largely responsible for the market's recent activity. The railroads reflected this improvement in a larger volume of tonnage. Bondv were barely steady, showing none of last week's incessant demand. United States coupon threes and Panama reg istered twos gained one-half point on call. Total sales represented a par value of $2,600,000. Metals Silver, 48; electrolytic, H; cop firm. Stocks Amalgamated. 56'; Smelting, 62; Santa Fe, 9514; St. aPul, 92; New York Central, 91; Pennsylvania, 107; Reading (extra dividend), 150'4; Southern Pacific, 86; Union Pacific. 121; Steel, 51; Steel preferred, 107! Boston Copper Market Adventure 1 ' Arizona Comm'l. ..; 4 5 Allouez 3B14 37 Calumet and Ariz 54 55 Calumet and Hecla .,366 375 Copper Range .. .'32 3214 Daly Went . . . 1 2 R".y Cons 17 754' Giroux i 1 Greene Cananea .... 24 2414 Hancock 11 12 Isle Royalo is 19 Lake Copper 5 gi Miami 18 18 Mohawk 50 V4 51 Mass Copper 3 4 North Butte 22 23 Nevada Cons 12 -13 - Osceola 65 67 Old Dominion 42 44 Quincy 51 " 52 Shannon 4 5 Superior Copper 25 26 Tamarack 27 27 Utah Cons 9 10 Victoria 1 1 Winona 1 2 Wolverine 35 37 North Like 1 1 LC . " u PUILT DDMlfllCD IP unltr DnAWPftn Id DlRDDI!MPII!P PUPTCM ntftnnftpib rob ulu 1 1 E1 iibiiiiiniiiuiiivi uiu ii.m Will Have More Men on Nights and in Touch With Telephones. Chief of Police Waller Brawner is going to give rhdenix as complete a system of police patrolling as possi ble with the force at his command. He has already determined that there are more policemen engaged in day work in proportion to those on night duty, than the situation warrants, and it is Chief BrawniT's plan now to assign at least three or four of the day men to night duty, to establish patrol districts and' see that they are pa trolled. There is now one mounted policeman who covers a good por tion of territory in the northeast sec tion of the city. There are two horses at the city corral formerly used by the fire department that can be utilized as mounts for officers, and these, will be assigned with police men, one to the Capitol addition and West Capitol, and the other to the northern part of the city. In the absence of poliec telephone patrol boxes Chief Brawner has al ready worked out a system that prom ises to be a reasonably good substi tute. Throughout the residence dis trict it ha heon heretofore almost impossible for a policeman to secure a telephone without awakening people in their homes, or hurrying to the downtown district. Yesterday the new head of the department visited up wards of twenty-five grocery stores in the residence district and secured from the proprietors permission for his policemen to use their telephones at any hour of the night, and sup plied keys to their establishments. Officers on night patrol will have a regular bent to cover and will re port by telephone, and will be at all times in a position to answer a call from the polires tation when the red light appears on the top of tbe city hall. Every officer will report for duty as a specified hour and is not expected to leave his beat except in a case of emergency. No changes are contemplated by the chief at this time, as it is believed that he has an efficient anil loyal force ready and able to carry out his orders. South Lake Chi no Utah Copper Tom Reed Inspiration Shattuck Verde 4- 5 3574 36 54 54 310 1S 1!) 23 2 3 '4 2 2 JUNKETING TRIPS (Continued From Pae One) ment. or any of its officers, shall in no event be paid from public funds with out a prior special appropriation there for made by the legislature." The Poor Litigant In the afternoon session of the .sen ate there was a spirited discussion of Senator Karns' bill amending the law in relation to the items that may be taxed as court costs. The amendment consists only in the inclusion of jur ors' fees In the list of costs, whereas they are now paid by tbe state or the county, under, in the opinion of Mr. Karns. a mistaken theory that in some way this arrangement is an advantage to the poor man. But the practice has been ao abused -by lawyers, counsel for those -Win ,i,-o not noor that there is an annua! -waste in the state of not less than $100.(100. Tlio amendment provided that not ojily shall the party who asks for a jury he taxed with tlle cost of it; that is, he must put of a fee of a fixed amount and . that the claim must be made for a Jury at the time the case is set for trial. It 1st the belief of Mr. Karns that under such an arrangement jurors will not be summoned in great numbers and held day after day, fin ally to be discharged without having performed any service. The amendment w-as vigorously op posed by President Sims in the com mittee of the whole, who pointed out the necessity of the present lawfor the poor man. He contended that the evils of which Mr. Karns complained were not so much results of the present law as of the faults of the courts. After a half hour discussion, the bill was re ferred to the committee on judiciary. Would Enforce Honesty In the morning session of the senate a communication from a citizen of Peoria was read urging the adoption of a law requiring the exercise of honesty in the dealings of one man with an other. It would be unlawful to make any untrue representation in disposing of an article. Such a law as the corrc- wp Ufa spondont desired, would amount to a ;r'r:,int of ;t',1c- !- trading, and of the practice ot putting :l" tlle 8rawhcrries on the top of ,,,e ,,ix wiih int,nt to derche th ,U)11Krllllier as to wnat was coneealcd beneath. The House Session The report of the Pioneer. Historical society was received. There was a re port also from the Pioneers' Home but it was held to be only a record of events and lacking the details of the administration of the home. The re ports of the state prison was regarded only as a financial statement lacking the details of administration. A mes sage from the governor conveyed the report of the state historian. A mes sage was received from the senate an nouncing the passage on Saturday of the old age and mothers' pension bill. County Seat Removal The county seat removal bill was considered in the house and after hav ing been amended was favorably rec ommended. The amendment consisted of a correction suggested by tbe care lessness in the preparation of the anti veto and anti-repeal constitutional amendment in which the framcrs of the amendment had failed to distinguish between the qualified elector and voter. It was decided that such action as should be taken under the county seat removal bill should be taken by those who actually go to the polls and not by those who remain away. Just before the close of the morning session,' Chaplain Seaborn Crnti hfield asked the privilege of the floor this morning to make an address on a sub ject which he vaguely intimated would be of special interest to old maids and old bachelors. Therefore, it may be presumed, perhaps erroneously, that all who appear in the gallery this morning will belong to one or the oth er of these unfortunate classes. To Conserve the Ranges Chairman Colter of the live stock committee of the senate, offered a bill in the afternoon session for the protec tion of the ranges within the control of tile state against overstocking. It pro poses some such regulation of the ranges as the Lever bill proposed for the ranges on the public domain. In this connection. President Sims said that he had several communica tions from persons with reference to amendments to the game laws. Mr. Colter replied that his committee was considering such amendments and the communications were turned over to him. At tbe close of the senate session an nouncement was made of the usual af ternoon and night committee meetings, spoej;ii interest centering about those of the appropriations and the public land committees. The legislature will meet at the usual hours this morning, the house at ten o'clock and the senate at half past nine. HERE'S MESA HIGH SCHOOL'S STATE CHAMPIONSHIP BASKETBALL TEAM Nineteen fifteen honors in valley basketball go to the Mesa high school after a hard fought series which came to a close last Thursday afternoon when the lads from the Oem City broke the tied series with a victory over the Tempo high school. From an enthusi astic hunch of young fellows, all light in weight and hut one man of the 1914 team among them, the Mesa coaches developed a fast and furious set of bas ketball players who w on seven out of the ten games played and closed the season with the valley championship TOP ROW Hibbard, Lewis, Brown, wiuuLt rtuw bloomer, W. Lesueur, Pomeroy, Roy, Mordis, Stapley, Rollins. BOTTOM ROW Rollins, (mascot), Bond, P. Lesueur, Phelps (captain), Ellsworth, Eddy, Oppenshaw. BIG SHOW Is at our 6th Semi-Annual "Clean-up" Sale 40 North Central Hart Schaffner & Marx $25 Suits and O'coats at $18.75 And similar reductions on other clothing and furnishings Bl-GOUNTY JUSTICE WAS INVOKED OH MOTOBBIKERS Offense of Siieediipjj Com niittetl in Florence 'iil prits and Innocents De tained at ('handler Fine Paid in Phoenix. offuiiso charged: Speeding. 1 Committed in Florence, Pinal county. 2. Suspects arrested at Chandler, Maricopa county. 3. ' "Fine" assessed and paid at Phoenix. That is the oddest mix-up of motor cycle justice that even t lie learned counsel for the Piioenix Motorcycle club ever 'hearn tell of; and the end is not yet. The exact chronicle of the .case, so far as could be learned upon care ful inquiry yesterday was: Ecarly last week a number of mo torcyclists determined to take a Sun day jaunt to Florence for their healths' sake. Sunday afternoon, as they were leaving the Pinal county seat, the offense against the dignity of the law of Florence, was outraged. As follows: Fd Doheney, leading the bunch out of the prison town oversped. He was warned and turned loose by two of ficers, who intercepted him. Amos Dye, following closely be hind, is said to have scattered the minions of the law by charging them on his low rakish motor bark. Ergo, Dye's offense was considered the most henious. Not aide to mote out and gather in the offenders the Florence mar shal phoned to Chandler a sweeping order to hold ail motorcyclists who might be corning into the valley on the state highway. The constabulary drag-net estab lished at Chandler was one of the most complete and effective ever known. It gathered in every inno cent motorcyclist in the party and Dye. Doheney and Orput the latter not concerned in the trouble at Flor encetook another route and es caped. The party, including three women, riding tandems, was held at Chandler from six o'clock until nine, and then after much telephoning to the sher iff, permitted to resume its journey and inte-schorlastic championship of the state to their credit. i Following are the games played by i the Mesa school and the resulting scores: j Mesa high 72, Chandler high school 12.' Mesa high (iS.Alumni 32. Mesa high 3S, Flagstaff normal IS. j Mesa high31, Mesa town team 31. j Mesa high 39. (Herniate 13. j Mesa high 14, Tcmpe normal 21. Mesa high 17, Tempo high 20. j Mesa high 3S, Glendale 10. Mesa high 30 Tcmpe high 20. J Carpenter fcoach). to the capital. The women had been sent to I'hoenix by auto stage, how ever. Yesterday noon, by phone, Ernest Douglas, a member of the party, ar ranged with the Florence authorities to 'put up cash bail for Doheney and Dye, five dollars apiece those two being finally decided upon as the real culprits. It was intimated that if the money was forthcoming the mo torcyclists might forfeit said bail and let her go at that. Dye. who is not a member of the dub, but who accompanies it on its runs, solicited certain silver dollars from his friends, and it is believed raised the amount needed to reim burse Douglas for the fine. The in cident, it is thought, will cost him his membership dues in the club or his further participation in club ac tivities. A considerable peeve existed among those who were held at Chandler, but the matter will be allowed to drop. . o WILSON TO H00J1ESS TIE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE President Wilson will address the 'chamber of commerce of the United States, at its annual meeting in i Washington, next month, according ! to a copy fif the advance program, 'received here yesterday. Delegates i from most of the chambers of com j niorce of the United States will be present at this meeting, rhocnix will be represented by lion. Carl Hayden, Hon. Mark Smith and others, i The meeting takes place on Feb irtiary 3. and will lap over into the j following two davs. o Hire a little salesman at The Re j publican office. A Want Ad will see i more customers than you can. Gun Repairing PINNEY k ROBINSON 17 South Central Mesa high i. Tcmpe normal 11. Championship game. Mesa high 3n. Tempe high 11. On January ':,, the Mesa boys intend to start active baseball practice. For tbe past week several of the old timers have been workink out. and it looks to the coaches as if Mesa might be aide to head the list in baseball as well as basketball. Although several o( last year's players graduated, much new blood has been added to the school anil the prospects are bright for a winning team.