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THE AH1ZONA REPUBLICAN, SATURDAY MORXJNC1, APRIL 17, 1915. i Crossett Shoes For Style, Fit and Wear The fit ami wear ol a .hoc are morse closely associated tjian most people realize. The hest leather in the worll would give very unsatisfactory wear :f made up on a poorly shapeil last. A shoe expert has staff d the problem thus: 'To jtlafc the vooin in the last whr-ro there is the least pressure, giving .maximum wear by iireveuting the Werst raining of the leatiiei" at any point." , It W easier said than done. I!ut many years of successful experience has taught the Crossett designers l ow to cut a shoe that will afford a maxi mum of style, comfort and durability. . When you select your shoes from the lari;e Manny stocks, complete in ail styles, leathers and sizes, you may depend upot; getting a shoe that feels well, loolis swell and v.'ears well. Goad Shots are an economy Home of "E. and GIRL HflD AT COUNTY HOI IS TAKEN AWAY FORCIBLY BY MOTHER Mother Who Evidently Did Not Know Daughter Had No Right to Leave Jurisdiction of Court -Leaves County Taking Girl With Her. Officer Goes x After Her ' Judge Stanford of the, suin-rior court yesterday issued a bench war rant ordering the return of Mildred Kuhles, aped 1, who hast been held in the detention home for some time. but whose mother yesterday met her on the street and took her out of I the ('utility. I The girl's mother, who is a social- istic lecturer, brought her to this city some time 'ago, but left her later! practically destitutf. She was taken in charge by the county authorities jind turned over . to the detention HELl'S HUSBAND WIN .Mrs. William Mrs. William Hale Thompson, wife of the newly elected mayor of Ciii npo, helped -her husLutid very materially in the campaign that has just closed. . She made speeches in his behalf and helped organize women's Thompson clubs. . The effectiveness of her campaigning is attested by the fact thut about two4hirds of the women voters of Chicago cast their bal J'jts for her husband. . - ... 40 North Central Hart Schaffner and Marx W." Shirts and Red-Man home from which place she was lo- cated in a Rood home here. The family with whim she was living. I were sending her to business school. land she had about course. Tile mother has (times from the east completed her written several j askins the su perior court to let tody of the child. iter have the ciis At one time she l sent half of the money necessary to 'carry the cili .bark east but never j .sent u large enoush amount. j Kvidently thinking that she had the I rijfht to take her daughter with .her when ever she wished, Mrs. Kuhles, it is claimed, met the fjirl on the street and took her to Tucson, where on the advice of authorities here the two were apprehended. The mother was not arrested, and was reported to lie makins a speech on the plaza , in that place last night. Probation Officer W. J. Osborne left last night for the Pima city and will bring the young girl hack with him. She is under the charge of the court, and can not leave the county without permission, o Hire a little salesman at The re publican office. A Want Ad will see more customers than you can. CHICAGO MAYORALTY t Hale Thompson. Clothes Collars MOOSE WORKING FOR SANATARKIM HERE Moose will make a special effort to get publicity for their wants in the matter of the sanitarium, and in order to secure' the best co-operative effort of the valley, they have enlisted the aid of the chamber of commerce. A Moose committee composed of Dr. lioido. It. K. Marks, "Wiley Jones, Wal ter HoJ't, Walter Van Tyne, I'. C. Ad ams called on the directors of the chamber of commerce yesterday after noon and succeeded in beimj very con vincing on the suhject of the sanitar ium. They described the work that has been done to interest the national committee in the matter, and pointed out what preparations had been made to place the institution should it be established in Salt River Valley. A special committee of five was named by the president to rk in connection with the movement: A. Stauffrr. E. P. Conway, H. P.. Tritle, J. L. Oust and C. A. IJonofrio. REPUTED CARRINZA (Continued from Page Onc j the, fifteenth, the first train leaving for there this morning." Villa Bi-Plane Fliei RROWXSVILLE. April 16. A Villa bi-plane was flown before Matamoras today by Farnum Fish of Los Angeles, an, American. He attempted no mi litary maneuvers and broke his land ing gear when, he (time down. Saloons were reopened in Matamor as .today. There was uo drunkenness. however, as heer, the only drink eolil costs ?." per bottle Mexican ' money. The soldier pay is $2 daily Mexican money. Women of the Juicditecos Indians, forming part of the Matamoras garri son, have been a factor in the garri son's recent fighting. They have crouched for concealment in the water of the numerous shallow lakes which (Over the fighting area. o IF YOU CARED 'Tis dawn in the sky of the world, !Tis dawn in the sky of my heart, And earth is the bud of a rose Whose petals are trembling apart: So I come to your door in the dawn, And 1 breathe you my life in a word. You would smile, you would lean from your window, my queen. If you heard if you heard. The air is all throbbing with life, And I am a pulse iif the flame. All breathless the universe beats Like a heart that is tuned to your name. As the stars in their courses last night v Kept time to each breath that you drew. libit qui' passion is dumb ) my love T '.'nil u-nnM rnmo f you knew if you knew. You would glow in the. flush of the dawn You glitter so' coldly above; Yon would lean like a rose to his cry Who yearns to the lips of your love. You would raise him who faints at your feet. To a height that his hope never dared; Yon would warm the poor clod in your arms to a rod. If you cared if you cared. London Bookman, SENSATIONAL DASH FOR FUGITIVE ENDED LAST NIGHT IN YAVAPAI CO. After an exciting chase and a. rcc-ord-breakins auto run, Sheriff Adams and Deputy Jim .Murphy yesterday caught up with f.. A. Salaxar. wanted here for forgetting to bring back a horse and buugy he had rented from t'hurles Kurley of the .Monroe stables. The otficers received the complaint that Salazar had failed to let urn the rig, and, making inipiiiies, learned that tile outfit had been seen going north. They were soon on the man's trail and lolowed him to a town named (.'obes in Va-vapai county. The officers had intended to pass the night in that place and take up the chase in the morning, but the rate they had traveled enabled them to overtake the fugitive. Salazar is well known here in police circles, having at one time .sold a bunch of sheep not belonging to nim, for which he served lime in the peni tentiary, fie is also alleged to have been in the toils at one time for lais ing a check. In his trip northward Salazar was taking his time, selling suits of clothes, collecting a deposit or. them, and then failing to send the clothes. He was accompanied by a woman, whose name could not be learned. The officers took him to Present t. Where he was held in the Yavapai county iail last night ami will be brought to this citv today. HEATH CLAIMS (Continued from Page One.) tor once asked him for a letter to Mr. llockefcIU-r, Mr. Aldrich replied: "As 1 have met Jlr. Rockefeller only twice in my life I fear the letter would be of but little if any assist ance to you.'' In legislation he was charged with bring sectional. This is hardly borne out by the facts, and more than once he gained his points by utilizing the conflict of interests between West find South and Kast. Having."" Jegnn his career as a business man. Senator Aldrich con tinued throughout his public service to display business-like methods and extraordinary capacity for organiza tion. l"pon his election to the sen ate, he was immediately made chair man of the Committee on Utiles, and a member of the Committee on Finance and Inter-state commerce, loiter as thairman- of the Finance Committee he was called upon to as sume ;L large share of the responsi bility, for all tariff and financial leg islation before the senate. He par ticipated in the preparation of no fewer than six revisions of the tariff and bore the burden of labor incident to them. The Payne-Aldrit h tariff act was engineered through the sen ate by him after many weeks of skillful manoevuring and hard fight ing. Mr. Aldrich 'was always ready to seize upon any trend of public busi ness to advance legislative causes in which he was interested. The "Banker's panic'1 of mo? enabled him to give impetus to his plan to bring about jnonetary. reforms. The first fruit of his labors In this direction was the Vreeland-Aldrich Knergency Currency law of iHttS, put through the senate by Aldrich alter an his toric filibuster directed by Mr. La HEINTE WAGNER lb . MINUS HIS OLD 1 Heinic Wagner. According to reports from Boston, Heinie Wagner's arm has failed to regain the cunning that helped win that 1912 championship, though it shows some improvement over last season, when it practically was use less. - , Heinie probably will start the sea son on the bench as a utility man. But even if he doesn't round into form he's likely to be kept as a sort of assistant manager to Bill Car rigan. He and Bill were the advis ory board whose brains tlopcd out much of the strategy that won that pennant three years ago. ir3' II I u i A i LACE FLOUNCINGS Choice selcctitm of Chant ilia, Ori ental , filet, sha dow, gold and sil ver laces 12 to 36 inches wide; selected from our tegular showing, exceptional val ues yard from 75c to $5.00. good stmrdy suits terestieg Prices $S.00-$S.7S and $6.Oo suits of mannislhi raSxtures and dSagonal stripes In browns Mues (S? tj g and greys each a5 (See Follette. the Progressive Republican from Wisconsin, who was aided by Mr. Stone of Missouri, a democrat. Sharp parliamentary tactics enabled Mr. Aldrich to bring the bill to a final vote, but in taking Mr. 1a Follette off his feet Mr. Aldrich made an enemy who was relentless in his opposition during many subsequent legislative contests. Tiie emergency currency law was regardfd by Mr. Aldrich as the best remedy possible of speedy enactment, but he did not stop there. He began work immediately upon a more per manent plan of currency reform, giv ing most of his time to the work of the national Monetary Commission. Ho was able to devote his time un reservedly to his work because in lull he declined to be a candidate for re-election, giving ill-health as a reason. After his retirement from public life. Mr. Aldrich spent much of his time in travel but he continued to follow business affairs. He saw many of his ideas on the subject of currency on enacted by the democrats and although the new law did not bear his name, it is known to a large extent he approved of what was done. TOM CORBETT DEAD I ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCHj SAN FRANCISCO, April Hi. Thos. Corbett, brother of James J. Corbett. former heavyweight champion of the world, died at his home here after an illness of two days. lie suffered a sever attack of pleurisy. Thomas Corbett was 37 years old and the youngest son of a family of five boys and three girls. James Corbett. the former champion, now in Australia, Joseph. Frank and three married sifters remain alive. A wi dow and two children also survive. When James fought his world's championship battles his younger brother Tom was always with him as a traveling companion and second. For the last eight years Tom Cor bett was the biggest betting com missioner on the. Pacific coa.st. In the last presidential campaign he handled SlutUKin for his clients. For five, years previous to that he was associated with his brother, Harry Corbett, in the pool room business. ENGLAND "UP AGAINST THE REAL THING." The Real Thing preentK itself, pri marily, as a threat and a challenge di rected against the very foundations of our national and individual existence. If you would conceive the state of our national psychology, you must imagine how you yourself would feel and think if everything you had tal;en for grant ed and reckoned as secure your coun try, your home, your family, your country, your life, your ideals, were suddenly menaced and bidden to de fend themselves from destruction. A frontier nettlemont in the old days Which had just received intelligence that a powerful tribe of Red Indians was on the war-path in the immediate vicinity, a populous city feeling the tremors of an earthquake which had already shattered its next neighbor these are images which may help the reader to understand the psychological disturbance, of Kngland at the present hour. I do not mean that there is panic; for 1here is none. England i calm, resolute, and prepared Her teeth are set, and she has braced her self to meet a tremendous shock. And the need so to brace herself has acted as a stimulus to every faculty of her soul. We are feeling more deeply, thinking more deeply, thinking more clearly, willing more vigorously than we do in normal limes. There is ex altation in the national mind. One can even find a truth in the strange re mark recently made by Mr. Harold Ttegbie. that England was never hap pier than she is to-day. Rut behind it all there is the sense of a present threat. T.. P. Jacks, in the April Yale Review. . ' o OVER HUNDRED THOUSAND (Continued from Page One) not to hire any of the 1 !," union painters in the painters' district coun cil, began employing non-union paint ers today. Repoits of violence which reached the employing headquarters resulted in precautions being taken to protect the non-unionists from attacks.' "TMC bti5T ALWAYS" . fiST ill- AR A5tI.l)tCfi An Importmet Sale of Boys Setts miity Proof' V tailored at most im raege of sizes f rooi 7 to 17 $7.50 -$8.50 $9.00 amid $110.00 suits of maniniislhi mixtures and diagonal stripes im a wide range of desarable shades also blue serge-eacli .... BOB FITZSIMMONS CONGRATULATES JESS 1 SSfc? I Bnb Fitzsimxons (riyhl) conpralulcling Jess Willard over lattrr's victory. Champion Jess Willard stopped off the train in Washington en route frdln Havana to New York, and was met by Hob Fitzsimmonx, former champion, who warmly congratulated him. Fitzsir.imons says with four or hve months' training lie could lick Jess in four rounds. Fitzsimmons hasn't a very high opinion of the Kansas cowboy, and predicted before the Havana titrht that .Jack Johnson would win. ! How to Buy Sporting Goods Cheaply, or Sell What You Don't Want Ease Up on the WG-String" of Your Nerves. You can't play ragtime on your nerves with overwork and get classical results. The golf links, tennis courts, polo grounds, trout streams and sylvan depths are calling to you. One of our Little Want Ads will bring just the sporting equipment you need for a "song." Golf-sticks, guns, nets, fishing tackle, dogs, tents everything your heart desires, and your purse can afford, is waiting for the printed expression of your demand. If you want to dispose of any of your sporting goods, then turn in the same direction our Want Ads make up the market place foi what you want to buy or sell. It will take five minutes .to write the ad, and a few stray pennies to run it in these columns. But you muJ not wait. 1 o-day is the day - this is the right minute. There's always a trade waiting for you when you Use "The Want The Republican's Want Ads go to over 30,000 readers. Get to these readers, through this investment. Phone 422 SPECIAL SALE OF MILLINERY Four assortments selected from our regular showing of higher priced lines and repric ed at $3.95, $5.00, $7.50 and $11.50. lor pmrcnasiitig ) 4 ' -a .t.n. : t A aS r. --f (Saggettiom for You to Adopt) TO SF.T1T1 RfSTEATIXG SFIOTliUV tl pangc Wincliester: of rWdliis tools lfntbr caw. Will throw In pair et IcrkIdo aud bunting coat. Plck-ap price. . Come aa4 gee oatfit. Addrrffl: .WANTED REPEATING STTOTfiUV S or 10 gatiKO: Winehfstrr preferred. Will pr rash or eItb camera, alx gua or fishing tatkH In exchange. Address: Ad Way 1 "8 5tf ' , u f f ' : I f I. : . i 1 1 , i : - it" r,-' c r K-' v- r.