OCR Interpretation

Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, May 08, 1915, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1915-05-08/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for PAGE FOUR

Arizona Republican's Editorial Page
Th Arizona Republican
Published by
Ttie only Morning paper Published In Phoenix.
I M. Heard Presidpnt and Munager
I'l.i. n- A. Stauffer. . .. Business Munager
aril. VV. Cale Assistant Business Manager
i W. .'V-sr Editor
fr-jo-iusivw Morning Associated Press Dispatches.
iff ice. Corner SecotiU and Adams Streets.
fc.kt-itd at the PiiMiuifice at Phoenix. Arizona as siall
Matter of the Second Class.
lo-Li. K. Ward, Representative, New York Office,
Hi uiiswii )t HuilUiiiK- Chicago Office, AdverUninn
AiMiea all . omnium, ation-i to TUB ARIZONA HK
PI'Bl.lCAN. Phoenix. Arizona.
H.islii-sn Office
.u y Kuitur....
SI H:st itl I'l l, in HATIfiS:
it. one month. In advance............
lbli. three months, in advance ..,
I ::. mix months, in advance
Iniiiy. one ear, in atlvaace. ........... .,
lturiUua only. I.y mail
.1 .75
. z.uo
. 4.00
. 8.00
. Z.bU
I do not care for people who al
m do t hinirs; who almost love or
almost hate; who almost succeed or
almost (ail.
.James Lane Allen.
A State-wide Benefit
Almost surely the house will think better of K
tt.ic ll.e vciieral appropriation bill passes out of
.is Land', ami it will icstol'e the full a H opriat loll
.1 In. stale .-.hi Mil 1 u in I. Sectionalism should be
.iii.ii, .it. d in. iii this luestiim, if it inav be elim
ii.t.ii :n. in any q m .st i..n. Ther. js 1:0 -;iii iii this
is.at ! pany politics 1. 1- factionalism. There .s
. v!....i.. :..r an liouest uitference if opinion.
If the state si-boi'l fund is a ;:ood thing for one
toui.t. it is a g l tiling for all the counties. If it
;s ibutory to good citizenship, and that is the
but i ml ami aim of education, the whole state will
I tit,- Lencf iciary. Oo'.d citizenship cannot be
lonTiT.ed Within county iiounil-irics, and, uulortuti-
bad citizenship i n 1 1 in t be restricted w ithin
.n.v .-in- location.
We can have no patience with the argument
I'mI ii is unfair lor a county of large wealth and
i...H poj.iilalioii lo contril utc to the needs of a
i..un! . I Mnaller wealth and larger school pop
;...iii..u. The same argument would be just as force
! il atamsi our public school system, and if it should
1 le.ail. it would take us back to the period when
: ii.. iru the i i. h there Aius an aristocracy of educa
ll'.li ..III refinement, while llle poor would be re
:....l to uie same level of ignorance.
There weie vcsterday two other urgumt nts
a; :iin-t the restoration of the provision. One was
tii.it the plan of apportionment was detective, hut in
. hat pam.ultr, was not stilled. There could be but
U" oti.er pi. ins ot apportiouiueiit. line would be
ii the basis of county vn 1 'jat ions and the other
uoi.M b.- on the average atteiK'ance of pupils rather
than on the school population. As to an appor
tionment on the basis of valuation, the fund would
i.o loi ter be a state fund, but a county fund. As
t" a . h.ince from a basis of school population to
i average attendance, atuouiits of the funds
t a.oe.l lo tbe counties would not be materially
it..- third argument related to tin; waste of the
!- ho.. i fim. is, and objection was made that while
Imi.l was a piMirt loned on the basis of school
. I il ti..ii. half the population did Hot attend school.
That lould make no liiiterence ivgariling the need
f the money tor the education of the pupils who do
; -Mend. inl, as to the waste, we may admit that
1'iere is a waste, but money, however raised and
I.-ti i.Mit !. w ill be wasted until we have adopted
a l.ii-ni-ss-like system of administering the school
Ii i. ..s. stat- and comity.
We are coming to that, and The Republican
artiest I hopes rtiat an Arizona legislaUu e at the
earliest opportunity will effect such a sweeping re-i-ioi,
ot i he school code that there will be left no
i pi'iimi for leak and waste.
Oratory in the House
i it. .is in the gallery of the house in this extra.,
as v. . 11 as in the lat tegular session. iave been
r.iiiit.i and i-niei tamed by thi ri-mai ks of the sen
tao.tii .at the tl...r. Sieclaloi'S havt' blinl.eil at the
I .ii.:iiil' en rusciitions ot wit and have drunk deep
t:..ni the nmiiil-up founts of wisdom. We havn
n .1 ourselves and have felt Kindly toward the
I a on n of :,..ih factious who have entfrtained u:
;...m .i.i to day. l:m we lnie often thought that
ibe iurM,se of the orators has never been attained
tlial ..f impressing their views uiwin another to be.
iak.ii account of in the roll c:ill, the rising vote or
the via iM-e expression. The gallery, it is true, has
I een deeply affected. nil ariid emotions have
len played uion. We have been moved to luughttr
ami to tears, hut we have no vote. We are denied
t pi ecsions of approval or disapproval. Even the
M.tiop of approval which an enthusiastic citizen
pla. ed upon the supplications of the chaplain wan
li.ii.lv efiaceil by the seriker, who r".sented the in
terception in the gallery of a prayer that was eli
te ted higher.
We have often doubted whether all the argu
ti.eiit in tin co'.'rse ol the two sessions has ever
i ivoral.ly alfected a single vote, hut we, call easily
yee how votes may have been adversely affected.
We hae often thought ihiit if we weie a member
of the house and if a speaker should rise to a tpies
li. .ii concerning wha-h we hail no decided convic
tions, unit if he should weary us by repeating an
argument which he and others of his side had v.orn
tiieradbare, we should get even with him by votinn
airainst him.
It is one thing to sway the multitude, and the
w i -oils are full of orators who can do thai. But
it is another thing to produce results, and probably
there aie not a half dozen orators in the country
wl,.i can do that. If there is such a one n the
house, he has not jet been heard.
A Hint from Miami
The Silver Belt ot .Miami issues a warning to
the Oermans that this thing of torpedoing Amei
ican vessels must cease, and adds that this goes
to the allies as well; that a point is being ap
proached when we will no longer tolerate interfer
ence with our commerce. Is it Patt Sullivan who
issues this truculent ultimatum, or has that Hot
spur, Joe I'hisholm, resumed his desk and thus laid
the train to blow us into the European war, not
as an ally, but as il third party with a grievance
of our own, separate and distinct from the assassi
nation of Prince Ken", ina ml, the invasion of Bel
gium, that bone of contention, Alsace-Lorraine, the
commercial jealousy of Oreat Britain and tiermany,
the imlitical jealousy of Mermany and Russia and
all the other jealousies and fears and hopes of the
nations in or near the war? W e are in the osition
f a man u ho has been hit by a chance blow in
this lionnybrook Kair melee, and we are about lo
crack with our blackthorn the most convenient
Power to the arm cl either Mr. Sullivan or
Mr. t'hisliolm, or boih, each a worthy representa
tive of the Irish race, whose members fight with or
without provocation, for the mere love of fighting.
The temper of these gci.th men has been tempered
by residence in America, othet wis there would
have been nowainiiig (o the European oifenl'ers thai
tiii.4 thing must stop some time. But for tin
tempering process one or both of tne.se gentlemen
have undergone, there would havt been no warn
ing, no ultimatum, but there would have been a
Whoop, Wlllia' and then, the blow.
This is the first definite information that Oer
liiany and Ureal Britain have had. that they have
been carrviiig too far the pastime of blowing up or
capturing our ships. We like tin Hole of the ulti
matum from Miami, while we comm ml its modera
iion. Oilier protests froni thi country have im
plied a doubt on our part whether or not the Brit
isli and the v'ermans have not been within their
lights all the time.
It is at this period of the year t::at the hea 1 of
the family resurrects the window and door scieens
Irom the basement and puts up barriers against the
pernicious house f!v . But to many a i-'.ood house
keeper the thoaght does not occur that screens keep
flies within the house as well as without. It does
not seem to her worth while to pursue a single
lonely, buzzing insect liom room to room or win
dow to window. V hat does one fly amount to?
But if the one fly is not relentlessly slain, ten
or twelve days litter the woman of the household
iiegins to wonder where all the Hies come tiom.
Perhaps a search is made for boles in the screens.
Perhaps each sash is made to fit better, perhaps
little Johnny is scolded for leaving the door open.
But a more likely cause for their presence may
he found ill the following figures compiled by a
scientific publication :
1 One fly lays l:'n eggs.
HI i;d flits lav il'OO eggs.
L'n -::i'U flies lay 4:j.uuo eggs.
:!'! 2 1 ;,tii fln-s lay r,:i-i.m eggs.
10 1 2,!i;i).ooi flies lay l..".."ir.,"0ii,oin) egRK.
20 77T.C0ii.iiim flies lay i:;,::12.0iiii ioo eggs.
:;o 4i;,irii,,iii"i.ui)ii flics lay ."..ris.Tc.iino.iMiu
.lil.nf.ii.iMiii.Ouo flies lay
20, i:
J une
August 9-
noo.oiiO eggs.
August 1!' li;7,0i;i.i;iie,otiii,iii:ii lli'-s lay
.r;li,iiijii,oiio,iMiii eggs.
August 2! ln.077, C!r,,iMiO,0(Mi, 001, flies lay
4 1 1.200, lino, O'hi. mil) eggs.
September S (;i4.iji;i,7i;o,non,000,Ooo flies lay 72,
.".r.Vt.4 1 1. ".'00. Odii, (mil. Olio eggs.
iHiubtless the figuits are merely illustrative.
It frequently happens that a hoiiie-ovvner closes hi.s
residence June 1 without eradicating every fly and
returns not before October 1. Yet we never heard
of an incident where one ha1' to shovel the Hies
away front the front door to get in- Yet the ques
tion. "Where do all the flies come from .'" which
confronts the painstaking housekeeper so often, gen
erally has but one answer: It is "eggs fly eggs"
If you would have a clean house, a healthy house,
spare not a single fly. Portland Oregoniai.
I would like to make a few useless remarks
about martied life. I- not only would like to, but I
arn going to.
If you are a tall. Hallow, nerveless, easy-going
man with a liliputiau income, enormous feet ami
hands, and have an Adam's apple that looks like
somebody trying to iMike his fist through your neck,
yon will marry a tiny black -ha ire. I woman wlio has
all-seeing, lashless eyes, a mouth like a kn'fe cut
in a dish of cornstarch pudding, and a love of jew
elry and ancient black-and-tan dogs with rotten
dispositions and hairpin legs. You may say you
won't, but you will.
If you are a red-headed gentlemin, you will
mairy a beautiful girl. I don't know why this Is -hut
you think over the led-headed men you know
and see if they haven't copped peaches!
If you are a little runt addicted to morning
coats and gardenias, a large, viial, auburn-haired
huly will get you yet! She will want all there is in
life. And don't sit down calmly after you're mar
ried, with a panetola in the corner of your mouth,
and imagine you are that all!
If you are a home-loving man, a man who likes
to loll about in an old suit, a man who gits slightly
seasick by merely glancing over a passenger list
of the Lusitania, then, by the gods, you will wed
a female Burton Holmes!
If vou are a jealous person, it is written that
you shall marry a girl who will give you every ex
cuse to harbor that ridiculous passion. And. by
the same token, it wouldn't matter whether sue did
or not it would seem so to you.
If .Vou put your stomach before everything else
in life, physically as well as metaphorically, your
wife will be the kind who made a pan of bum fudge
once when she was at school, but knows and cares
not that mint sauce ha. nothing to do with veal
cutlets, and tha! sea bass get.i nurvoi's and fidgety
when yon pour maple syrup on it! I. Montgomery
Flagg, in American Magazine.
All public institutions. I here assert, should have
.is their employes only people who are courteous,
pleasant and kind. One of tho greatest hardships
of poverty is to be obliged to face the autocratic
martinets who seem to guard the doorways of all
such organizations. There is something detestable
and offensive in the frozen, impatient and often in
sulting manner of the women anil men who occupy
little jHisitions of authority like this, and before
whom poor working girls and, 1 suppose, men
must always go. From "Me, a Book of Remem
brance," in Century Magazine. '
associatkd press dispatch
I.OXDON. May 7. Fighting of n
sanguinary character continues be
tween the Russians and the Teutonic
allies in Uaiicia anil in the western
and eastern Carpathians. Bad vvea-
asmuch as Japan and Oermnny are
at war the latter country will not be
consulted at this time but later may
be included in the American govern
ment's correspondence on the question.
(Continued from Page One)
turns mm
ther prevailed along the western
front, and but little fighting has tak- t
en place there. Vienna and Berlin
still claim that the Russians are re
treating. Petrograd says the fighting
has " assumed the character of a
great battle."
Vienna asserts that the Austro
Oermans are now in the district of
Pilano, Jaslo and East Wisloka. In
the eastern Carpathians Vienna de
clares the Austro-Oermans are re
pulsing desperate Russian attacks,
causing heavy losses. From Corland
to the Carpathians hoth p.erlin and
Petrograd claim successes at various
Are your neighbors very bad?
Pass a law!
I)o they sn.oke? Do they chew?
Piiss a law!
Are they bothering you?
Hi n t they do as you would do?
Pass a law!
Aie your wages awful low?
Pass a law!
Are the prices much too high?
Do the wife ami babitn cry
'Cause the turkeys nil roost high?
Piiss u law!
When M. P. finds new diseases.
Pass a law!
Cot Uie mumps or enfertnesis.
Measles, croup or "experit is"?
Best we aU fly to pieces,
Piiss a law!
Are the lights a burning red.'
Pass a law!
Paint 'em reeti, or pai.it 'em white!
Close no all them places tight!
My! Our town it-: such a sight!
pass a law!
Xo matter what the trouble is,
Pass a law!
Coi.dness :iker, but ain't it awful!
My! What are we goinrT to do?
Almost anything ain't lawful.
And the ju Ige is human, too!
Piiss a law !
An ingenious little device has been
perticted that will permit the practice
at home of long drives of a golf ball,
without smashing any windows or
iiiad.;, show the golfer how far hi.s
drive would go, and whether it Went
high or low.
The golf ball is attached to a short
cord, which, in turn, is attached to a
heavy meter. When the hall is driven
it operates two gauges on the meter,
one showing whether the shot was high
or 'ov, .'.nil the other indicating how
far ii hall would travel ordinarily on
the force of that drive. Saturday
Evening Post.
(Continued from Tage One)
offered to bestow land without com
pensation upon the Japanese and
proposed to withdraw China's three
requirements regarding the Shan
Tung province, namely to return to
its status quo before the war, Cht
na's participation in the peace con
ference and compensation for dam
ages in the Kaio Chan campaign.
The final Chinese proposals were
therefore refused only to authorize
Japan to supply half the arms used
by China: to participate in the con
duct of Chinese arsenals; to appoint
Japanese advisers lo China and to
preach Buddhism in the republic.
The Chinese dislike the require
ment insisted upon by the Japanese
that China, recognize' Tokio's right
to reopen these questions at a fu
ture date, but they will accept those
features unless a few irreeoncilables
in the councils of President Yuan
succeed before next Monday in alter
ing the president's decision.
The ultimatum complains of the
Chinese attitude advancing the argu
ment that the Japanese position is
designed in part for presentation to
the foreign countries. It is consid
ered curious that the ultimatum was
written only in Japanese, while all
formal documents have been written
in hoth Japanese and Chinese.
The Chinese public is quite aware
of the trend that events have taken.
Bong lines of Chinese carts all day
long slowly dragged through the rain
into the legation' quarter to the rail
road stilt ion. taking bullion and other
articles of value to he placed under
foreign protection.
Crisis Is Averted
WASHIN'OTON, May 7 Official
advices were received late tonight to
the effect that the crisis in the Far
East hail been averted, that Japan
had modified her demands and that
China would accept them
Before the terms of the agreement
are finally concluded, however, an
expression of opinionis . expected by
the United States from Great Britain,
France and Russia, as allies of Japan
as to whether the interests which the
leading powers had in the mainten
ance of the territorial integrity of
China or the "open door" policy are
in any way affected.
American ambassadors at Lnndon,
Paris and Petrograd have been in
structed to learn the attitude of the
powers, which, like the United States,
are pledged to maintain, the terri
torial status quo of China and free
dom of commercial opportunity. In-
this being his first connection with
any theater. In 1K7T he took charge I ltl(.
of tnT company that was sent west
to play "Our Bias." In 1SS8 he or
ganized a company at Boston, and
from that time his success as a
manager dated. In 1S!I0 he organized ,
the Charles proliman Stock company,!
and is at present proprietor of the .
Empire, Criterion Byceum, Garrick,
Savoy and Knickerbocker theaters in
New York, and the Duke of York's, j
Adclphi, Globe and Comedy theaters
in London, and joint manager of the
Vaudeville theater in that city.
Alfred Givynnp Vanderbilt
Because it appeared that the mon
ey was to be spent for bridges on
county roads, the board of control
yesterday denied the application of
the hoard of supervisors of Cochise
conntv for the loan of $20,000 from
general fund.
Tlie board's action was taken after
a consideration of the amount now
in the general fund, and on the ad
vice of the state engineer, who re
fused to approve the loan.
given unnecessary
if all passengers on
alarm to
the Lusi-
perha ps
"The vessel can do twenty-five knots
easilv und " pressure, and there is not
a submarine on the ocean, or under it,
I that can catch her at that speed. Be-
capital- 1 sides the admiralty is taking mighty
ist, was a son of Cornelius and Alice good tare of the Lusitania. There is
Vandei hilt, and a grandson of William , absolutely nothing to fear for her
Henry Vanderbilt. He was born in New
Whenever fur family or
syndicate reasons it is de
sired to have title to a
piece of real estate in the
name of an impersonal,
non-individual bolder, se
cure the services of the
trust department of the
TRUST CO. This is a
safe and certain method,
this company heim? ex
perienced in all leal
phases of transfer and
title work.
"Jt is the Safe Wav"
York Oct. 20, 1S77. He wa a brother
of Cornelius, Vanderbilt HI and Regi
nald C. Vanderbilt anil a director in
many railroads iind corporations, as
well us president of the National Horse
Show association and a director in
many clubs at home and abroad.
(Continued from Page One)
rir.okei's with their little sparring ex- i
hibitions. !
The hike is but one of the methods
hi ing Ui;ed by the phoenix lodge in
older to g":n publicity for its designs
in the sanitarium committee. Every j
possible means will he used to gain ;
favorable attention to the claims of the
Salt River Valley as the best possible j
loi'rtion for the tubercular home. An- (
other very prominent stunt is the 200 ,
mile motorcycle race to be staged here
on May Si. The committee announces '
that the sale of tickets in the diamond
ring contest has started like a flash,
anil that tile race of the young women
for ticket-votes will be well settled for I interv iew v
tlie month's grind by Monday, when it j "! ,IKf'(1 '
is tho'iiiht the first announcement of ' Ole kaiser,'
the definite line up of candidates can
be made.
(Continued from Page One)
British isles; that, in accordance with
a formal notice given by the im
perial government, vessels flying the
safety, for she will go up to Liverpool
as regularly and as surely as nhc 1ms
I been doing."
I The Lusitania did not get away on
Cue scheduled hour of 10 a. m., the de
lay being caused by the personal iden
' tification of all baggage by tlie passen
, gers themselves. Long before the trav
l elets began to arrive on the pier a
I sci re of detectiveti were on hand
watching baggage to see that nothing
, menacing was taken aboard,
j No piece of baggage was taken
aboard the vess'-l unless it was identi
fied by tli" owner, and then only after
I the owner had shown his ticket and
j pi overt he was the actual owner of the j
ticket. This process wan slow and j
tedious, and held the liner at her pier :
intil 12:30 p. m., when she finally i
hacked out into the stream.
Alfred G. Vanderbilt was among the
saloon passengers. He said he was
going abroad on business and pleasure
and would reniain abroad about three
j Klhert Hubbard, writer, editor and
. shepherd of his flock of Roycrofters at
1 Fiist Aurora, accompanied by his wife,
(went over on the Lusitania in the hope
; i getting into Germany anil having an
th the German emperor,
he on friendly terms w?ih
said the Fra. "but I don't
know how I stand with him now, for
you know I have written some things
he may not have liked."
Mr. Hubbard knew about the German
embassy's warning, but he thought it
about as imnortant .is the direction of
yesterday':- wind. He said he would
make no effort to get into the life
boats if tile German threat was put
into practice unless there was some
to destruction in
that travelers sail
zone on ships of
her allies do so at
lilies are liable
those Witters and
ing in the war
Great Britain or
their own risk."
This afternoon and tonight anxious
friends and relatives of the Lusi
tania's passengers besieged the of
fices of the Cunard line and the
scene recalled those at the office of
the White Star line when the Titanic
sank thr.-e years ago.
Among the widely known passen
gers on the Lusitania were Alfred
Gwynne Vanderbilt. Charles Bow ring,
of New Y'ork; Alexander Campbell,
general manager for John Dewar and
Sons, Iuidon; Klbert Hubbard, pub
lisher of the Philistine; D. A. Tho
mas, a wealthy Welsh coal operator,
and his daughter. Lady Mack Worth,
an Knglish suffragette, and Rev.
Basil Maturin, of Oxford, Kngland.
Officers of the Cunard line an
nounced tonight they had received
more than "00 telep'aone and tele
graph inquiries relative to the safety
of passengers. Telegrams were re
ceived from as far north as Mon
treal, as far south as Atlanta and
as far west as St. Louis.
Mr. Vandei hilt was among those
credited with receiving anonymous
letters of warning. All deprecated
the possibility of danger to the ship.
Charles Sumner, general agent of th.a
line, announced at the time that the
f 2a knots an hour
from a submarin.1
cargo was valued
and contained a
war supplies. Her
2S0.0OO pounds of
brass and copper wire, $f.fi.(ioo worth
of military goods and n.471 cflses of
ammunition, valued at $200,000, all
which was contraband of war.
Lusitania's speed
made her immune
The Lusitania's
at about $7r,0,000
large quantity of
manifest included
(Continued from Page One)
thirty-four second cabin passengers
were elated over the provision made for
them on the fast Cnnarder, although
they had the alternative of a return of
their passage money. There were about
300 third class passengers on the Scotch
vessel anxious to get away on the C'u
narder, but as their transfer would
cause a delay of some five hours in the
Lusitania's departure they were pro
vided for cn the Transylvania.
Rumors were current on the pier
about the hour of sailing that several
of the Lusitania's prominent saloon
passengers had received telegrams,
some anonymous and others bearing
fictitious names, advising them not to
sail, as the vessel was sure to be tor
pedoed. These reports were branded
as fa!e by the Cunard officials. A rep
resentative of the line said at that
' "There is not one word of truth in
the receipt of these alleged telegrams
by our patrons. If such messages had
been received the recipients would un
doubtedly have called it to our atten
tion. There was not a single cancel
lation, and that in itself epeaks for the
absurdity of the reports, which have
spare room for him. He said he knew (c) Wooden
the value of advertising, and that if feet high,
he was torpedoed by the kaiser's navy j Corrugated iron
men while on his way to see the kaiser feet high,
the publicity would be a fine boost for! fd) Screened
the Roycrofters left behind up at East
Aurora, "if I get through safely,' he
added, "and the German emperor won't
see me in Berlin, I'll be patient a while
and see him later at St. Helena."
Among others on the Lusitania were
Charles Frohman, Sir Hugh Lane, Lady
Maekvvorth, Miss Jessie Taft Smith.
Mr. and Mrs. Montagu T. Grant, Lady
Allan, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Crompton,
Mr. and .'rs. William S. Hodges, Dr.
J. o. orr. Major and Mrs. F. Warren
Pearl and Commander J. Foster Stack
house. o
Sec. 1. Xo frame or wooden
structure shall hereafter be built
within the fire limits as established.
or as may hereafter be established,
except the following, and all such
I structures shall conform to any ad-
ditional requirements deemed neces
sary by the City Inspector of Build
ings; (a) Temporary one story buildings
! f or use of builders.
b) One story sheds, confined to
the rear half of the property, not
iabutting on a street and not nearer
jthan twenty feet to any other frame
'structure. Such sheds must not be
ver ten feet in height. If sides are
; covered, such covering must be of
incombustible material. A Wooden
: fence shall not be used to form the
j back or sides of such sheds. If such
itsheds are entirely enclosed they may
I be built with a floor area not to ex
i ceed two hundred and fifty square
it'eet in the special fire limits, and not
! to exceed five hundred square feet in
! the general fire limits. If such sheds
are open on one or more sides in
j eluding the long side, they may be
j built with a floor area not to exceed
five hundred square feet in the spe
cial fire limits. In the general fire
.limits such sheds with at least three
sides open may exceed five hundred
square feet in area and shall not be
f confined lo the rear half of the lot.
1A11 roofs placed upon such buildings
i or structures shall have an incom
bustible covering.
fences not over six
fence.3 not over ten
Sleeping Rooms:
I Subject to the approval of the City
I Inspector of Buildings, screened en
closures may be erected within the
'fire limits provided such structures
;do not exceed six hundred
Estate of Teodora Valenzuela,
deceased. Notice is hereby given hv
feet in area and twelve feet in height.
!f the roof is covered with canvas
the entire framework of the structure
must be of metal. If covered with
corrugated iron or other incombusti
ble material, such structures may be
built with substantial wood framing.
(e) Roof Gardens: Roof Gardens
consisting of a pavillion or series of
pavillions may be erected on the
roofs of buildings of Classes A. B. &
C, construction of four stories or
more in height, subject to the special
the undersigned Administrator, of the ! permission and approval of the City
Estate of Teodora Valenzuela.
deceased, to the creditors of and all
persons having claims against the
said deceased, to exhibit them, with
the necessary vouchers, within four
months after the first publication of
this notice to the said administrator
at his office No. It North First Ave
nue, Phoenix, Arizona, tlie same being
the place for the transaction of the
business of said estate, in the said
County of Maricopa, Arizona.
J. F. W'estherg.
Administrator of estate of Teodora j
Valenzuela. deceased. Dated Phoenix, I
An., this Ifith day of April, PH.").
NEW Y'ORK, May 7. Elect rolytic,
Slii; silver, 50; copper, firm.
Amalgamated, (S; Smelting, fill;
Santa Fe, 9:iA: St. Paul, 92; New
Y ork Central, St'-'i; Penns.v Ivania,
lo7? Reading, 144; Southern Pacific,
SS; Union Pacific, 1234; Steel,
54 -; Steel, preferred. I0GV&.
Adventure 2lj
Arizona fomml 6
Allouez 53
Calumet and Ariz i4
Calumet and Hecia .....rt;5
Copper Range 54
Daly West 3',i
Ray Consolidated 22
7 2 '4
. . Ill
. . 31!
Greene Cananea .
Isle Royale'
Lake Copper
Mass Coper
North Butte
Nevada Cons 13
Osceola 80
Old Dominion 53
Quincy 85
Shannon : 8
Superior Copper 32 Vi
Tamarack 35
Utah Cons 12
Victoria 3
Winona 3V4
Wolverine 59
North Lake 2
South Lake 64
5 5
3 V,
28 Vz
3 2 Mi
12 i
3 V
Inspector of Buildings, providing that
such structure shall not constitute an
undue fire hazard. Such structure
must be of substantial construction
with metal frame work. Wherever
Much roof gardens shall he built the
roof must be capable of sustaining a
live load of not less than sixty
pounds to the square foot, and shall
he subject to an actual test of one
and one-half times said live loud, ?f
no required by the City Inspector of
Buildings. '
f) Interior Frame Partitions. Non
bearing board partitions extending
riot to exceed two-thirds of the
I height from floor to ceiling. The
, space above such partitions may be
i closed with wile netting, metal grills.
or glass set in wood sash or frames.
Such partitions shall not be used to
separate occupancies.
(c) Pavillions: Pavillions of sub
stantial construction intended for
recreation purposes, open on at least
three sides may be built within the
fire limits of the city unless in the
judgment of the City Inspector of
Buildings such structure will consti
tute an undue fire hazard or menace.
The floor of such pavillion shall not
be more than four feet above the
grade of the adjoining street.
(h) Reviewing Stands, Band Stands
and Speakers' Platforms of substan
tial construction may be erected by
special permission from the City
Sec. 2. WHEREAS, The immediate
operation of this ordinance is neces
sary for the preservation of the pub
lic peace, health and safety, an emer
gency is hereby declared to exist,
and this ordinance shall he in full
force from and after its passage hv
the commission and approval by the
Mayor, and is hereby exempt from
the referendum provision of the City
PASSED by the Commission of the
City of Phoenix this 2fih day of
April. 1915.
Approved this 2fith day of April,
GEO. u. ynuNo,
City Clerk.
Copper (!4
Inspiration . .
United Verde

xml | txt