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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, March 22, 1915, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1915-03-22/ed-1/seq-2/

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Tt
I 'A CJ'M TWO
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, MONDAY MORNING, MARCH 22, 1015
FIRST GAME GOES 10 CHINOS
BEFORE BLG CROWD OF FANS
JllltC Cl'OVul Sees- Loral
Team Get Theirs in lni
1 ial (Jiiine at Riverside
Yestcrdav Orientals Put
' Up Glassy Rail
KHc liunilrcil wildly
xcited f;1 us
witnessed I In- downfall of
the Pi:oc
aflernoon when the
nix "Pickups" yesterday
tn the Riverside grounds,
Chinese stuchnts from the
Hawaiian
Islands took the long end
of a 4 tJ
- game.
The two teams were fairly well
matched, ..although the impression
pained circulation that the orientals
were laying low at times, and sort
of drawing the Phoenicians on. The
game was good all the time, and at
limes the plays came fast and furi
ous. Strange to say. no special
efforts were made to kill the um
pire. The first inning gave promise of
what was to conn- later. Ay in
slammed a hit over short, stole sec
ond, hut died uii third, when his
team failed to hring him in. Pitt
man secured the only hit in this
inning for hi.s aggregation, and with
tin- assistance of Barrett's ..two-bagger,
oame loping home for the first
run. There ended the scoring (.11
that side, only in the eighth did they
veil threaten to come across. But
the burly Kan saw to it that thcr:
was nothing doing then.
The first score for tin- Chinese
nine in the third when Kan cirel. ,1 j v
the bags aided by sacrifices hv Avail
and (')iin and Lau's two-bagger.
There was nothing more doing for
them until the eighth was reached,
when after Let had walked. Km
came up anu nciped him along with
I
a single, the next man up stru
out. hut Ayan felt differently about
it, and drove a long fly into the
cottonwood that graces the horizon
on the Riverside diamond. It is
doubtful if the ball has come down
et, but Kan and Yap didn't wait
for paiticulars. and rotnned in home
with two more runs. I.ai made tie
next run for the visitors when he
stretched his' legs and reached sec
end on a hot grounder, from where
he easily scored on Yim's single.
Kan. the Chinese pitcher. wis
I lure all the time; at no time was
he in the least worried over tli
outcome. (n the
with the score :i
up and drove
straight into the
last of the eighth
to 1, Brown came
out a long flv.
hands of Let, the
little left gardener.
next man up. walked
Morris. the
and Pittnitn
came along and sent a hot grounder
into left field, sending Morris along
to second. Barrett grounded to
Loral V. M. V
AtliL.ti.u
. . j
Win ana liose in inesoii'
Kail' -Matches VolleV-'
, ,, ,4 , ' i
I all Scores ietuni (lame
is Promised Soon
Saturday night the volley ball and
bowling teams of the Phoenix "Y"
played a series of tournament games at
Tucson with the teams of the Tucson
i, Willi me lerMOL I uj i ine oimilli;
"
team met defeat bv the narrow margin'
" i
of 45 points, while the Businessmens" j
volley ball team was victorious, w in-
ning three straight games by scores of
21 l" II. 21 to 12 and 21 to 8.
The winning team representing the
Phoenix "Y" was composed of W. D.
ti'Neil, eaptain: Roger. Laveen, George
Judson, B. K. Marks, Dr. H. Rede
will and I W. Coggins. The series
was for the best three out of five
games, and .the rules followed were
those found in the official hand book
of the Y. M. C. A. Athletic League, sev-
era ol which were new to tlje Phoenix
fContlnued from Page One.)
inhabitant of tommies from undoing
the work of the Germans. Military
trams used it exclusively, as they do
most of the territory now occupied by
Genua n in France, though civilian
with the proper passes are able to
travel by rail.
Another bridge rebuilt in unusually
short time is that over the Thon near
origny. This structure was destroyed
by the l-'rench in IKi". and rebuilt only
In three years. In thp process of re
construction, it is claimed, dynamite
chambers were installed to permit of
Its isy destruction again in case of
necessity. When Ihis took place the
gigantic blocks of rtone were thrown
into the valley, damming up the river
and make a lak of the valley. This
21ti-mctei -long 2'i-meter-high bridge
lias been rebuilt in the space of 34
days, and Is now available for all trains.
FOR BASEBALL ARBITRATION
f ASHOCIATKO PRF.SH ntPATOW-
NKW Y 'UK, March 21. To settle
the differences between organized base
ball and the Federal Keague, President
David L. Kultz of the baseball players
fraternity, suggested that a board of
liibitration be unpointed by the war
ring factions to fix the territorial rights
and players rights, outline a broad
principle for the future government of
baseball and asiiNt In the information
of a governing body representing all
the leagues, pin vers and the public
PHOENIX VOLLEYBALL TEAM .
WII!S: TUCSON BOWLS A WIN
third and Morris was tagged there,
and retired gracefully to the pit.
Then along came Big Griffin, the
husky first baseman, and sent a
hot grounder through short, and
stretched his legs far enough to land
! him on second., w ith l'ittnian sailing
j in from second for a run, making
I the last score. Barrett calmly r-'-
poseit on third. Foineroy then laced
the big Oriental and was presented
with a ticket to" first, making three
on. About this time the crowd
started yelling for a pinch hitter,
and l,eaehey came to the front wiih
a IhI grounder to Kan, who hooted
it, Vint the hall went rolling straight
into Lai's hands, who made a pretty
throw to first, nailing Leuchy ther
So ended Phoenix' only chance t".
take the game.
Hall pitHied his usual good game,
changed his pace when necessary,
and most of the time was feeding
them to the chinks where they
weren't. Pitt man made a couple o'"
(lossy stops, and scored the two
runs for Phoenix.
The Chinese were a clean fielding
bunch, several times the crowd win
luought to its fi-et. with the clever
stunts pulled. They displayed the
traditional Oriental calmness in the
pinches, never batting an eye-lash,
when things looked bad.
One advantage they had over the
Knglish speaking players. , came
whenever Phoenix had a base runner
on. Then they would relapse into
their native tongue' or tongues, and
the base runner never knew what
as on their minds.
They left last night for Tucson,
where (hey play today, from where-
they
throiu
proceed on
their .Ioiirne;.
h the east.
Summary
Chinese University
A P.
R II PO A K
II ' 4 2
11 2 11 0 11
I 2 3 2 n
II II x 1 II
0 1 11 11 e
0 ri 1 0 a
a 11 in 11 11
1 0 1 11 a
2 1 2 n 1
II II PO A K
ti 11 2 2 0
(i i) 4 2 (i
2 2 i 6 o
0 1 1 11 it
11 1 11 (i 1
11 1 11 n 11
(i ti 1 a 0
a 0 4 1 a
0 1 5 n
Ml 0 0 2 14
) 0 0 0 1 02
'him 21i
A y ,4 n ss
I.ai :;i
Mark e
Yim cf
Lie
rf
Yap.
1b
Let
If
1
Ka u
P
Phoenix
AB
4
3
4
4
' Brow n
Morris
Pitt man
Barrett
Griffon
Pomeroy
Barklay
'lb
If
lb
cf
rf
.Vocur 2b
Hall p ..
F.uns
.(1 (1 1
.10 0
Chinese
Phoenix
players, but in spile of ihis sli
,-ht
Handicap, inev won iiiree siraigiu.
The Tucson team comprised l'nn'.
'steole' Whitmnre, Lovejoy, Stanley Kitt
and physical Director Steepleton, eap-
tI.in tw t,,,. . -n--
i,
prised is putting it mildly, but they put
up a game fight to the last, and -have
I vowed that they will practice up and
, visit Phoenix at an early date in search
i of revenge. At that time it is hoped
' by the Phoenix team that their claim
i to the stale championship can be put
. t.. Ihn Ini t I.,- ,...r,tl( 11 ii.n ifillt luimw
... , i .. . r ,1 , ,
I mm other parbs of the state,
, .. . ,
Another cause tor surprise at Tucson
Wila lho announcement ,,ri(,r to the
game that Judson, of the Phoenix team,
was only 1!t vears old and had been
raised by irrigation and was alfalfa fed
His playing during the games proved
the oft-repeated contention that great
things can be done by irrigation.
The volley ball team returned last
night. The members loud in their
praisu of the treatment accorded them
during their utay In Tucson, and have
plannel to reciprocate on the occasion
of the visit of the Busiuessmens' team
from Tucson to Phoenix.
FIRE INTO SWITZERLAND
Fiohting Comes Uncomfortably Close
Swiss Territory
ASSOCIATED PRFSS DtSFATCH
GEM'AA. March 21. Some of the
fighting between the Germans and
r rnrlt has been so uncomfortably
close f Swiss territory, that in an
artillei engagement recently fivo
shells fell in Switzerland.
Two Swiss engineers, who were
working nearby, were knocked down
by the concussion, although not ser
iously hurt.
On the previojis day the French
had established a battery ,,f heavy
guns near point ;n, close to the
Swiss front ieV. This was apparently
located by n German airman, hut
(lie French observers had seen him
recomioitering and promptly moved
their battery back a mile or two the
same night. But early the next day
the Germans fired for some hours
on the spot where the guns had
been, and five of their shells came
across the border.
o -
TRAIN SERVICE SUSPENDED
ASSoCIATttl) PRKS9 DISPATCHl
KL PASO, March 21. Passenger
and freight service on the railway
south from Torreon to'Aguas Calien
tes. Queretaro and Guadalajara, is
temporarily suspended on account of
fuel. The lines connecting Picdras
Negras has been opened to the in
terior connecting with the main line
through Torreon, Monterey and Sal-tillo.
dhu 111 SHIFT
(Continued from Page One.)
l:oy in the afternoon. Bailey's
strong right arm and Christie's good
headwork turned the tables on the
visitors in the third set, which wa:i
fought to a 15-3 finish, the score be
ing 111 tavor ot the t,l Paso pair.
The match score was Horrell-Swift
beat Bailey-Christie 6-2, 3-6, 10-S,
6-3.
Poor Old Swift
In spite of rapidly approaching
exhaustion. Swift, the 9-year-oll
wonder, took Christie to a cleaning
in the opening match of the after
noon. This left Swift nearly at the
fainting point, but the game lad
knew the crowd expected a regular
exhibition out of him, with llorrcll.
so with less than five minutes.;
rest, he went into the most inter
esting match of tin- series. Jomm:
Lawton himself occupied the um
pire's pedestal when the two vlc
ti is faced each other across Ike
net. The wind had risen to a gale,
the dust was flying, but there was
some beautiful tennis on tap from
ihe moment the game started. In
the second set. Swift seemed to
pull himself together, anil although
obviously suffering from fatigue,
forced the score four games to a
game against llorrcll, before the
favorite got back his stroke. llor
rcll tlun went after the youngster
and raised the score to seven
games before he could claim the set.
The finals were:
B-l. 7-5, 6-4.
The scores:
Singles
Hansen vs. Jacobus, 1U-X, t;
liailey vs. Savage. I!-1. ti-2.
Swift vs. At ha, default.
Iawton vs. Jamais, 6-2, 1-6, 6-4.
Kartlett vs. Ilines, li-li, ti-!.
Blackshear vs. Slocuni, fi-tl, C-l.
Brown vs. Williams, 6-1, ti-1.
llorrell vs. Cordon, li-4, ti-1.
Part let t vs. Lawton, 6-3. 8-6.
Swift vs. Bailcv. 4-6, 6-1, 6-1.
Wilson vs. Hansen, ti-2, 3-6. 8-2.
Christie vs. Rebeil, 6-:j, 6-1.
Pristow vs. Cokcr, 6-4. 6-4.
Christie vs. Rristow. 6-4, 6-1.
Swift vs. Wilson, 2-6. 6-4. 6-4.
Blackshear vs. Rartjcll, 6-2. -.
llorrell vs. Brown. 6-0. 6-3.
'llorrell vs Blackslwar, 6-1. 6-4.
Swift vs. Christie, 6-4, :!-ft, 6-2.
"llorrell vs. Swift, 6-1, 7-j, 6-1.
Semi-finals.
"Finals.
Doubles
Hiiics-Gorduli
6-1, 1-6, 6-0.
Bartlctt-Bnnvn
6-2. 5-7. 11-!.
Hines-Gordon
ape, default.
Bartlett-Brow n
shear, 7-!. 6-4,
Horrell-Swift.
6-1). 6-2.
. Bailey-Christie
Cole Boekoff,
( 'oker-Ha.isca,
Williams-Sav-
vs.
vs.
fi-J.
vs.
vs.
vs.
vs.
vs.
Neff-Blacli-Wilson-Rcbei;,
Butler-Luwton,
Hines-Gordon,
Bartlett-Brow 11,
Bailey-Christie.
6-4. 0-1.
Pailey-Christie
7, 6-2. 6-2.
Horrell-Swift
4, 6-2.
Horrell-Swift
2, 3-6, 10-S. 6
Grand Old
The idea of
Men's Doubles
having a separa'.e
who openly admit
more winters, took
match for men
having forty or
on nicely at Tucson
and one of the
of the tourna
interesting feature;;
ment was the match which was -won
by Neff and Gordon after a hot ar
gument with Butler anil Tjwton.
Among the G-O-M matches was one
that might have been called historic,
for it was postponed from 1894.
Way back there, the Phoenix an 1
Tucson tennis fans got up a match
in which "Doc" Jessop was to meet
Wright of Tucson and the game wr.s
postponed. Today it was played off,
and from now- on will be an annual
feature between these two grand oid
ra queteer.;. u right won the liny
nip thai was passed out as a spi
cjal inducement for the old chaps t j
get in the game.
Among the other contenders in
the G-o-M doubles were Atha,
Moore. Bristow. Bailey.
Atha had beaten Lawton, Xeff
had crunched Wright and Moore ami
Butler had taken in Atha and Xeff
and Butler were scrapping it out on
the east court when we hurriedly
departed with this dispatch. The
way Honorary President Neff was
joshing lresiilent Lawton, It looked
as though the Kl Pasoan were hav
ing the time of his young life of
several score and ten years. The
final result will bo the subject of a
future tennis yarn.
The Presentation
Tutored by Jimmy Lawton, Little
Miss Theora Kitt presented the cups
and a huge and ecstatic kiss to each
winner. llorrell. who had won a
brace of matches, created a ln( of
jealousy by swiping an extra caress
fiom the one who presented hi;n
with hi.s rewards.
o
HAYDEN
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Hoyt are
preparing to leave here, with the in
tention of going to Coehi.se oouiny,
where Mr. Hoyt is interested in
farming. Mr. Hoyt was given a
farewell party by Ihe men of his
shift Monday evening.
Judge Studley, returned from
Phoenix several days' , ago, laden
with a goodly supply of rose bushes.
The intention is to plant them
around the Studley home, greatly
beautifying the place.
Thursday was ladies' day at the
Yocyar club. The event was enjoyed
by those, taking advantage of the
special day. The club is an enjoy
able place to spend idle hours. The
Victrola and other amusement.
make things interesting for the
members.
St. Patrick's day was fittingly
celebrated by a big ball, given under
the auspices of Waller Nash and K.
IT. Fellows, The wearing of the green
was the principal event of the even
ing. Mr. Brady, violin; Mr. Phillips,
drum; Mr. Finch, cornet, and Mrs.
Fellows at the piano furnished the
music. During the evening several
songs -ere rendered 1l.1"'"f'1i ?,lnfaLi
SCOUTS
LI51G LOIS
Over KM) Property Owners
Will Receive Notice to
(Jet Busy and Join Big
('lean-up Campaign This
Week
Checking up the vacant lots i.i
the city that need to i- cleaned un
the jiatrol leaders of the Boy Scouts
made a tour of Phoenix Saturd ly
with Chief of Police Brawner, and
listed over 1000 different spots that
ree.t elearinir off Todav the nanu s
and addresses of the owners will be j goers saw (ceil spooner at me ta
seeured at the county recorder's of- j ma ra yesterday in the well known and
fice and by tomorrow they will re- ! delightful old circus story. "Nell of
ceive delicately
worded letters from
P. C. Gcttins, chairman
licity committee, urging
the work themselves.
or tne lun-
them to 'JO
inste'id , f
leaving it to the boys.
Beside the four patrol
Harold Tovrea, Arthur
Bufus Boring and Harold
who have their squads in
leaders.
Winship,
Watson,
readiness
to sally forth on Clean-I'p day and
assist in beautifying the city, there
will be plenty of others who will
take part in the campaign. The
Chamber of Commerce, the Associ
ated Charities and the Phoenix free
employment bureau all have long
lists of men in need of work, who
can b had during The Republican's
Clean-Up campaign at $1.50 per day.
Citizens are asked to phone any of
these organizations and. by so doing
will not only assist worthy persons
by giving them employment, but also
secure efficient service for the big
clean-up campaign.
HOSPITAL PATIENTS SOUND
ASSOCIATKn TRESS DISPATCH
MOSCOW, March 21. A report is
sued by General Sandetzki. mili
tary governor of Moscow. Indicates
that, a very lar(?e per centage of men
brought Jo the hospitals from the
front to be entirely sound upon ex
amination. In one hospital out of
1,136 patients, only thirty-three were
seriously in need of treatment. The
report contained a. reprimand to the
hospital authorities for allowing men
capable of continued service to be
conie'inmales of the. hospitals.
o
Hire a little salesman at The Be
publican office. A Want Ad will see
more customers than vou can.
The Knights of Pythias assisted
by the ladies are preparing a mii.
strcl show to lake place soon. The
second rehearsal took piace. Friday
evening.
The post Lenten ball to he given
by the Catholic ladies of llayden is
looked forward as the coming social
event liable to pass all others. Tka
imported music will be the feature
of the evening. Refreshments will
be served during the evening, and
the proceeds from the affair will go
toward buying an organ for the
church. Tickets are J1.00 and may
be secured at the Hayden Drug
store
rpHE price of an article is high
or low only by comparison at
the Show, you, Mr. Motor Car
Buyer, will have an excellent op
portunity to compare values:
Dodge Brothers Car . . . $895.00
Jeffery Chesterfield Six 1780.00
Packard 3-38 4000.00
McARTHUR
AT THE
BROTHERS
AMUSEMENTS
! Craft vs. Love at Lion
i The feature picture at the Lion The
later today is a two-reel Thanhauser
drama entitled, "Craft vs. Love," and ;
Ho La Badie, well known in Phoenix)
through her part as Iloreiice Gray in
the Million Lollar Mystery, takes the j
leading part in this. Miss La Badie has I
the support of a splendid cast and
"Craft vs. ixive" is interesting in plot ,
and presentation. A comedy drama
called 'Tile Double Deception" by the
Majestic players is a:so worth seeing,
while the Keystone comedy "Hogan's
Wild Oats." with Chas. Murray in the
lead, w ill bring forth roars of laughter.
Keystone remedies ate made for laugh- '
ing purposes only and they certainly
fulfill their mission. They are big
drawing cards at the Lion.
i
j Cecil Spooner at Lamara
i Numbers of the old time theater
the Circus. I line moves rapitu nut
r , , . , " ".' . ., .
! UKUH'I -SWia Ul ouom ... ..I.-, n ,
were' used annually to enjoying u
(visit fro mthe Spooner Stock Com
pany, where all the Spooner famil.
a very talented family at that, used
to combine to give excellent presen
tations of old time favorites in the
way of plays. It brought back these
times largely to many to see Cecil
t;. ........... II. l,t-,,,,n.h ll, tli,rv
..f "V-ii ..e o TV...I ii -i,o
Cecil Spooner all right could be evi
denced from Ihe conduct of those who
knew her as soon as the picture be
gan to run. The story is well worth
seeing however apart from the con
nection it has with former years. It
will be shown again today and to
night. Coliseum's Comedy
one of the largest splashes in the
"pool of mirth" will take place at
the Coliseum theatre tonight when
the Kllis Musical Comedy company
will present for the first time in
Phoenix. J. M. Morton's farce comedy
"Captain o'Scutlle." Owing to a.
misunderstanding it was announced
that tht; bill for the coming
would be "Not Me." but as this bill
ill tinder preparation and will be
presented in the ehar future the an
nouncement, though a little early
can be looked upon as one of tin;
Coliseum's coming eoniodys.
"Captain 'OScuttle" will give Phoe
nix theatre goers another chance to
sec Far! Hall and Frank Vack in
their "get together" comedy roles.
These I fo comedians have made Coli
seum a.udiences laugh as they have
never laughed before and the com
ing bill gives them another oppor
tunity to spill laughter in puddles.
At the Empress
Today and tomorrow kill be Field
ing days at the Km press. Mr. Field
ing will again appear in a comedy
entitled "Kid's Nap." There is also
a stirring Kssa.nay masterpiece, known
as the Fullillment. This feature is i
one of the most intensely interesting
pictures that has ever been shown
at the Empress.
In the plot of the scene, a beauti
ful young lady who has two suitors,
who are jealous of each other. One
is reported to be in a burning build
ing. The other flings jealousy aside
and attempts to rescue him. He was
so nearly burned to death that he
was taken to a hospital unidentified.
SHOW
i uninjured. The girl's reason was fol
ia, time dc throned, but at. last the
j injured man in known, and as she
j looks on him her mind is restored, and
' the other rival makes a confession
I that he hail know n all of the time
that his rival was living. All ends
happily. there are also two other
good reels making a show of six good
reels.
At the Columbia
When I'ugene Walters wrote the
"Wolf he gave to current drumatic
liierature one of teh most villi anil
gripping stage stories of the decade,
lis localle, the unpathed forrests of
the great country known as the
Hudson Bay trading tract, of Canada,
is the only spot on the western
continent where the pioneer is yet
the master.
The Wolf is a great play, u is
a piece that took New York in the
grip of its splendid story and stayed
at the Astor theater for many months ! granted, lie would be able to secure
to take the road and find favor from water sufficient to effect reclamation
coast to coast with several com- of the irrigable land in hi.s entry or
panics. .any legal subdivision thereof, the sec-
Mr. Itedmojul, it is said will givejretary of the interior may, in his
the play a most careful selling a ml discretion, allow such entryman or as
Minor Reed, the talented young ar-isiK"ee five years from notice within
i list, who i
to do
the sets lately
painted for a stock
niunton. Alberta," ris
company in Kd -
lit on the skits
I of the Hudson Bay country w herein
Walters: went for his type.
Mr. Liv ingstone as the Half Breed
will offer a part that served him
for more than two vears with one
of the road companies at the height
of the popularity of the Wolf. Miss
, ,".'. in,- aniline voo,im
girl Hilda and Mr. Redmond will be
iat home in
comedy creation that
fits him well. In fact all of the
cast is nicely supplied with a chance
'and with special effort that has been
'expended on the play it is expected
to be a nice week's entertainment.
o ,
FURTHER HELP FOR
ffontlntied From Page One)
entrjinan or his duly qualified assi
gnee has, in good faith, complied with
the requirements of the law as to
yearly expenditures and proof thereof, l
week!'1 11 soan snow, unuer rules aim re- j
goiations to lie proscribed by the. sec- J
retary of the interior, that there is
I
uMiMmiiBrtfiiilinii. n
a reasonable prospect that, if thn
extension is granted, he will be able
to make final proof of reclamation,
irrigation and cultivation required
by law: Provided further, that thn
foregoing shall apply only to ca.ses
wherein an extension or further ex
tension of time may not be properly
allowed under existing law.
'That where it shall be made to
'appear to the satisfaction of the
secretary of the interior, tinder rules
i ii ml regulations to be prescribed by
jhini. with reference to any lawful
pending desert-land entry made prior
to July first, nineteen hundred and
fourteen, under which the entryman
or his duly qualified assignee under
an assignment made prior to the date
J of this act, has, in good faith, cx
j pended the sum of 2 per acre in the
(attempt to effect the reclamation of
j the land, that there is no reasonable
i prospect that, if the extension allowed
by this act or any existing law were
which 't
perfect entry in the manner
' required of a homestead entryman.
I "That any desert-land entryman or
! his assignee entitled to the, benefit
;of the last preceding paragraph may,
j if lie shall so elect within sixty days
1 from the notice therein provided, pay
to the receiver of the local land of-
1 'i'0 'I"' sunt of fifty cents per aero
for each acre embraced in the entry
and thereafter perfect such entry lip-
on proof that he ha.s upon the tract
j Permanent improvements conductive
to the agricultural development there
of of the value of not less than 11.25
per aire, and that he has in good
faith, used the land for agricultural
purposes for three years and the
payment to the receiver, at the time of
final proof, of the sum of 75 cents
per acre: Provided, That in such
ease final proof may be permitted at
any time within five years from date
of the entrymaii's etecttion to pro
ceed as provided in this section, and
in the event of failure to perfect the
entry as herein provided, all moneys
theretofore paid shall be forfeited and
the entry cancelled."
This ai t was approved March 4th.
Buttercup Brand: ! .'Adv. dl
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