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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, May 25, 1915, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1915-05-25/ed-1/seq-3/

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Make your food more
tempting with Cottolene
For making cakes, pies and pas
try for all shortening and frying
-Cottolene is supreme.
Cottolene is an exact combination of
tr.e purest, richest, most carefully re
! r,eJ cottonseed oil and the choicest
l-ef stearine obtained from selected,
l.;ph grade leaf beef suet. Cottoleoe is
l-.seif one of the purest of pure foods.
Cuttolcne makes foods more digestible
more wholesome makes them taste
It is sa original product and better than
.ny:r.irg else that you can use for
shortening cr frying.
Use a third less of Cottolene than of any
-i.rr shortening; or frying fat. Always
heat Cottolene slowly.
Airar.ge with your grocer for a regular
Write our General Offices, Chicago, for
t. lrt-e copy of our real cook book
"Cottolene makes good ticking better"
All of Buckeye turned out for the
1". rd blowout Sunday. Rudolph says
Tal-s is certainly the hops barbe-
;i.ie o-vix-rt in the state, and that
wry une w-mul to enjoy the din
n r. AU.ut fifteen cars from Pho-m.id.-
the run. while many others
Sri-m otlnr parts of the Salt River
.-irot !!u keye valleys drove in for
ti e pi. n: Sever.tl hundred were on
le. k at non.
Rudolph drove down in a Sedan,
and made a run of eighty-one miles
..n three gallons of gasoline. The
ro i.is ar- very good now, particular-J
it o
ne goes ov way of Lilerty.
Ak.:.i Fria is dry. there is
i. trouble at
Defeating the. Danger of" Being
Starved Out This Summer
PFKLIX. May 21. Germany is o-i
ii m-nse tr ick farm ar.d garden this lne committee ana spectators
sj.rir. Th-re has been who'esale re- I jined the laughter as Mr. Walsh
r: n to agriculture and every avail- answered;
!,He acre and almost everv square "She certainly did."
nrd i planted in anticipation of a' "w eI1- that 13 iust what I meant."
cr..p that .-hall put an end to rumors "Then your political policy as rep
Oat the count rv can be starved out. resentatives of the Rockefeller inter
Women and bovs ransing from C to ests" sald tne chairman. "is that
1 and old men are industriously I when a Public official does not do
-.'.inff ..lousrhin and i.lantinc. Oxen I wnat 'ou want im to do spank
and even milch cows are used in the
I 1a.-e of horses, which have been re
quisitioned for military purposes.
Terrible Theoretical Disaster Is Re
ported on New England Coast
noSTOX. May 24. The. defeat of an
attempt to land an armed force of "in- j
va.Vrs"' on the Xew England coast in
ci.nm-cli.m with the naval war game,
a reported tonight. According to the
i.rt the uper-dre-dnaught Wyom
ing, the flagship of Admiral Fletcher
and head of the fleet of defense. Was
theoretically sunk by the cruiser Ches
ter, the flagship of Rar Admiral Beatty
In command of the "hostilities.1
The center of the maneuvers moved .
ton. grit from Xarragansett Bay to a Laurence Weaver, Joe Armenta, W.
jsiN.t off this port. The battleships R, Randle and Gus Kratzky, council
Ielawiire. Xorth Dakota. Georgia and. men. The election was a red hot
I.iusiana lay off the Boston light for ' one with no candidates except Bur
reveral bourn and then steamed out ti Igess and Kratzky showing up as win
while destroyers and submarines ners until the last few tickets were
wcie sighted to the eastward of this
it v. '
iii.-.po leads American cities in
on r-ie building construction, with
SV.iU'.. wnnd and Philadelphia third.
clears away
skin -troubles
-There is immediate relief for
skins itching, burning and disfig
ured by ccema, ringworm, or other
tormenting skin trouble, in a warm
Ivatii with Resinol Soap, and a
simple application of Resinol Oint
ment. The soothing, healing Res
imJ medication sinks right into the
skin, stops itching instantly, and
soon clears away all trace of erup
tion, even in severe and stubborn
cases where other metliods fail.
m Heinol Snapatid Resinol Ointment also clear
14 cucnplenon acd form a moat reliable bouse
fcold treatment fr mores, wounds, channgs, etc
SoU by a.l druscuts. Prescribed lac run.
That the law creating the board of
pardons and paroles is unconstitutional
for the reason that it included the at
torney general, is the opinion of John
McOowan, county attorney of Graham
county, who arrived in Phoenix yester
day. In the course of a conversation
Mr. McGowan said:
"In the case of Laird vs. Sims our
supreme court lately held that the
statute creating the board of pardons
is not in conflict with the state consti
tution. In that case the court further
said :
"Every civilized country recognizes,
and has therefore provided for, the par
doning power to be exercised as an act
of grace and humanity in .proper cases.
"I take no issue on this historical
statement or as to the courts construc
tion of the statute creating such a
board. But I think business principles
require that the claims of grace and
humanity should be heard and decided
before the more costly ones of justice.
"The above historical statement
seems to imply that there is something
inhuman, hence unjust, in our adminis
tration of the criminal law. I believe
that grace and humanity, as used in
this connection, is anomolous illogical
and a remnant of a system of favors
and discriminations of benefit of cler-t
gy and imprisonment for debt.
"The act creating the board of par
dons is unconstitutional because it re
quires the attorney general to act as
attorney and judge in the same case.
This principle is as old as the common
law. It is mandatory enacted in the
strftutes of Arizona.
"L'nder the laws of Arizona and the
solemn judgment of its supreme court
the opportunity of a convicted person
to appeal to a qualified non-committed
official for a pardon is a constitutional
and sacred right. It seems to me the
five condemned men at Florence have
not had. the opportunity. The point
was not raised in the Laird case. The
statute' imposed the duty on the at
torney general. The usual time for re
hearing is passed. Still the court and
the attorney general have the power to
rignt this wrong.
(Continued from Page One)
As he concluded the witness arose
and said to the commission:
"John D. Rockefeller Sr., John D.
Rockefeller. Jr., nor any one else ever
dictated to me. You can imagine
what would happen to him if he did.
I am almost 69 years old, and I all
my life have been for the common
people. I have worked just as hard
as any coal miner.. If it had been for
me to do. I would have met the rep-
recentatives of the coal miners and
tried to settle the differences."
Walsh spoke of a letter in which
Bowers wrote of giving "taffy" to
Governor Ammons.
"pid your mother ever spank you,
then give you a piece of candy or a
cookie," returned the witness.
him, and when he does what vou
think is right you give him a piece
of candv?"
"That's right."
"The whipping into line of Am
mons," Bowers said, "consisted of
bringing every possible influence to
bear to get him to bring out the
militia to protect life and property."
Bowers agreed with Walsh that
Sheriff Jeff Farr of Huerfano county
was "King of the county." He said
he objected to Farr"s political and
business tactics, but that the coal
I uufliiwaa liic-Lic-w, out. uiai me coai
company had for years been connect
ed with Farr and his organization.
' (Special to The Republican)
CASA GRANDE, May 24. As a re
sult of the city election held here
today. G. W. Burgess was elected
mayor by a substantial majority and
counted. Ed Stoner was elected city
clerk and W. A. Tenny street com
missioner. W. W. Gates was elected
city marshal.
I saw an American girl covered by
the pistol of a Uhlan officer. She
did not change color, but. regarded
the Incident as a lark. I happened
to be watching herwiun she was sit
ting on the front seat of her ambu
lance at Oudekappele, eating her
luncheon. A shell fell thirty yards
from her in the road. The roar was
loud. The dirst flew high. The
metal fragments tinkled on the house
walls. The hole it dug was three feet
deep. She laughed and continued
with her luncheon.
I saw the same girl stand out in
a field while this little drama took
place. The French artillery -in the
I field were well covered by shrubbery.
, They had been pounding away from
I their covert till the Germans grew ir
ritated. A German Taube flew into
sisrht. hovered high overhead and
spied the hidden guns. It dropped
three smoke bombs. These puffed
out their little clouds into the air,
and gave the far-away marksmen
their location for firing. Their guns
broke out. Their shrapnel shells
came overhead, burst into trailing
smoke and scattered their hundreds
of bullets. The girl stood there in
terested on the arena itself. A Lon
don banker placed . himself behind a
hayrick. It interested her mentally,
but of concern of her pe-snr. sa '
i he had none. It was all like a play
on the stage to her. You watch the
i blow and flash, but you are not a
' part of the action. Arthur II. Glea
son in Saturday Evening Post.
- Al
Mrs. G. Y. Rowe.
Mrs. G. Y. Rowe. a twentv-Keven.
! year-old Chicago woman, has been
appointed director of public welfare
for the city of Chicago, a $5,000 a
fear post. She had charge of th
women's campaign for Mavor-elect!
William Hale 1 hompson.
Y. M. C. A. LADS
Boys' Secretary of "Y"
AVill lie Oliaperoiie on
Like Hike to Dam of Bevy
of Youngsters Will
Walk All the Wav.
With all nature before them, and
with the assurance that they won't
have to bother their young heads
over . te trivial matters, so hard to
comprehend by the average young
ster, a party of young boys in charge
of Secretary" liobert B. Boardman of
the Y. M. C A., will start next Tues
day for the Roosevelt dam.
The whole trip will be made on
foot," each boy is expected to make all
tne long hike on his own legs, and
any one canght using any means to
travel other . than these, will be se
verely punished by the leader.
William Turner, formerly in charge
of the boys' work at the Y, will ac
company the expedition.
Both of the men in charge have
had a large experience in conducting
such excursions with youngsters.
They have been connected with large
Y's in the east, and no doubt the
lads will have the ' time of their
young lives under the care of Bob
and Bill.
Each boy will take an observation
book along with him and jot down
his experiences and opinions formed
on the trip. A regular log will be
kept by all. .
Fishing Will be indulged in at the
dam, where it is reported that bass
are biting in considerable quantities.
A day's stop will be made at Mor
mon Flats, for a swim and some
more fishing. The cliff dwellings and
old ruins along the way will be vis
ited. This is considered the big event of
the year for the young boys of the
Y. Out of doors life appeals to all
boys, and this chance to camp and
hike all the same as Indians, etc.,
under the leadership of two men
thoroughly competen to take care of
them, should be a big attraction.
The quota of boys is about filled
up, and any more wishing to join
should be rather quick about it. The
rules that will be strictly enforced
will be: Xo fire arms, no smoking,
and everybody.,, expected to walk.
Eighty-three, officers of the Arizona
National Guard representing all
grades, are in barracks at the state
fair- grounds, attending the school be
irrg conducted by 'Captain Stacey of
the regular army and Adjutant Gener
al Harris and his assistant. Captain
Greater interest than has eer be
fore been manifested is being shown
by the congregated officers. The
number enrolled for the school breaks
all records for this state.
The officers are awakened at 5 jn
the morning and are busy every min
ute of the day until 10 at night, lec
tures on every subject that could pos
sibly come up in a state of war. are
being gi'en, and many of the talks
are being demonstrated on the drill
field. For others a large relief map
is being used. Instructions for keep
ing the company's property intact arc
also being given.
The , object is not only to instruct
the officers, but it is inlended to
qualify them as teachers when they
return to their commands. It is also
Intended to give them some idea of a
schedule which should be adopted in
ease of war. It is calculated that a
National Guard regiment placed in the
camp and put through thn instruc
tions that is being passed out to the ,
officers wo'urd be ready for service In
thirty days. '
Deer, so tame that they walked un
hesitatingly into barn yards and ate
from the hand, created a sensation
on the south side of the river yester
day, and were the cause of a lot- of
excited telephone calls to the office
of State Game Warden Willard.
One of the first messages said that
a doe had made her appearance at
the ranch of W. H. Still well, south
west of the city. The animal uncon
cernedly walked into the yard where
Mr. stillwell was. feeding the chick
ens, and after eating some grain
from his hand, made her way into
the enclosure and began to browse
on the tender foliage of some young
peach trees. She was driven off with
some difficulty.
At the Martin ranch, south of the
city, another doe made her appear
ance, and manifested no fear when
approached by members of the fam
ily. Inquiries by telephone disclosed
the fact that the animals were the
property of James A. Johnson, and
that they were merely "out visiting."
San Antonio Reports Scores of Cars
Headed for Phoenix via Bor
land; Highway Gossip
Over a score of cars, the owners of
which are determined to visit Cali
fornia via the Borderland route this
summer, are on a list furnished the
Phoenix Chamber of Commerce by
Secretary Kolp of the San Antonio,
Texas, Automobile club.
Four members of the party are
from San Antone and intend leaving
the Texas city for the west within
a short time. The others are trans
continental tourists, for the most part
and come from a number of points
from the Ohio valley clear back to
the Xew England section.
The completion of the Yuma bridge
and the publicity given the event
through the border city's celebration,
is proving a powerful factor in rout
ing travel via the Borderland. Just
now, two of the three transconti
nental roads that draw together in
Phoenix, are more or less impassable
owing to moisture. Xo word has
been received to encourage the be
lief that motorists can get through
the Springerville division of the
Ocean to Ocean highway, on account
of the mud resulting from melted
snow. High water in the Gila and
San Carlos are proving bugbears
along the Southern Xational, which
never will be a very popular highway
until the state builds that section of
road connecting the two government
bridges, over in Graham county.
(Continued from Page One)
was heavy as shown by the casualty
lists but it is asserted the Turks are
suffering much more severely, as they
are under cross fire from the ships.
In the allied countries Italian inter
vention has been hailed with delight,
and in the Italian quarters in London,
and Paris there have been enthusi
astic demonstrations and cheering
farewells to the Italians leaving for
home to join the colors. Rumania,
Greece and Bulgaria as yet have made
no more. The government of Bul
garia has reiterated that it will con
tinue to observe an attitude of neu
trality so long as the Bulgarian in
terests are not directly affected, and
it sees no reason why they should
be. The opposition, however, is voic
ing the opinion that Bulgaria should
seize the opportunity to joint the al
lies. Bulgaria may be drawn in
through an incident which has arisen
between her and Turkey over the
seizure by Turkey of a number of
Bulgarian railway cars loaded with
goods. Sofia lodged a protest against
this action. Rumania may be af
fected by the change of fortune in
the battles In middle Galicia. Rus
sia here is delivering a strong count
er offensive and has regained some
ground along the San river, north of
Austrian Fear Attack
GENEVA, May 24 A number of
armored trains and aeroplanes have
arrived at Trent from Irnshruck. The
Austrians seem to fear an attack
from the Yaltellina region and they
art therefore making all preparations
for that eventuality. Skirmishes oc
curred on the banks of the Isonzo
river which flows into the Gulf of
Trieste. An Austrian submarine,
probably from Pola -was seen off
Venice this morning. Two German
spies were taken to Verona.
The German emperor's proclama
tion to his people recalling the vic
tories over Italy on the frontier, has
inflamed the Italian feeling. Prince
Von Buelow is expected to teach
Chiasso at 9:30 tomorrow morning.
It is reported that more than fifty
Italians living in Trentino were shot
yesterday as spies because the rail
road bridge at Meram was blown up.
No Separate Peace
LONDON, May 24. Italy has given
her adhesion to an agreement already
signed with the allied powers not to
conclude separate peace. The signa
ture of a formal document to this
effect is imminent.
Italian Consul Killed
LOXDOX, May 24. A dispatch to
the Evchange Telegraph from OdeRS.1
sys it is reported the Italian con
sul at Constantinople has been
Associated press dispatchI
SANTA BARBARA, May 24. Giving
way to despondency as a result it is
supposed, of melancholia developed by
years of isolation on the practically un
populated island of San Miguel, Mrs.
Clara Libbey, aged 18, wife of a chan-
Suits Cleaned and Pressed for Only
Monday and Tuesday Only
(Either Ladies' or Gentlemen's Suits)
Gall or Phone Early
Phone 1896
nel fisherman, shot and killed her year
old baby and herself. Mrs. Libbey spent
nearly all of her life on the island. She
was married two years ago and for ten
years prior to then was never on the
Ending Convention Give Up to Days
of Pleasure
LOS AXGELES, May 24. With of
ficers elected, Minneapolis chosen as
the next place of gathering, and all
debts on the mission societies cleared
away, the delegates of the Xorthern
Baptist convention gave themselves up
to enjoyment.
One of the principal topics of discus
sion was the plan to enlist Baptists in
a. five year program to secure 1,000,000
converts and to increase the contribu
tions to the annual missionary funds
to J6.000.000.
It is not often that the Xew York
Kvening Sun reviews a moving picture
production; but it went on: of its way
t-. v i :te an extended revi-w of "The
Warrens of Virginia", the film version
of David Bl;:sco's charming play
vji.'ch will be shown on 'he screen at
the Arizona tonight. Incldently it was
a most favorable article, one which
made tne broad statement that the play
is one of the finest photo-dramas be
fore the public today.
As for the play itseli", it is one of the
most charming that David Belasco ever
produced and the newspaper reports of
the picture indicate that in the film
version all the good poir.ts cf the orig
inal production have been retained and
many good things added. .As the
Southern girl in love with the North
ern officer; but turned against him for
the moment bv the stress and bitterness
of the war, Blanche Sweet is seen to
great advantage.
The picture of camp and battle and
march, especially as they show the
Confederate armies of Lee as they were
in April '65 are a triumph of manage
.JIazel Wilson and "Ting-a-Ling"
were the. great hit of "The Round
ers" at the Coliseum . theater last
night. The song went over with a
bang and the aud'enoe would have
hajd her singing it yet if they had
their ' way.' House and Allard, as a
couple of easy marks, fell for every
thing that was loose and some things
that were not, aided and abetted by
one Robert Fitzsimmons, not old
"Freckled Fitz," of course, but a sure
enough slick one. They made the
house laugh till its sides ached.
All the musical numbers proved
popular hits and the comedy reached
the most ticklish spot on the funny
bone. In other words, "The Round
ers" is a laughing hit. Jack Briton
in the song "Cheer Up," working with
full chorus, scored one of the big hits
of the evening. .
As usual, two good pictures were
shown before each performance.
"The Rounders at the Coliseum! It
Is. to laugh!
The Man Who Could Not Loose
"The Man Who Could Not Loose" a
photoplay from the pen of Richard
Harding Davis, will be the leading
feature of the program at the Lamara
theater today. Carlyle Blackw'ell ap
pears first as Champney Carter, a
Gleaners and Dyers
Plant T'lird
Meeting-' of Deloaratos to
O c'
Lodrc Convention at San
Diego to Be Called to Con
fer on Sanitarium Propo
sition. Arizona's interests will be consid-
ered first, and those of the several
pities' competing for the Moose tu
ibereular sanitarium afterward, if the
plan of calling representatives of the
j Arizona lodges together before the
San Diego convention goes through.
' Today, Dr. L. Boido, the lodge's
j hardest worker for the sanitarium,
and manager of the motorcycle race,
will send invitations to all the Moose
I lodges in Arizona, and especially to
those of Prescott and Tucson, for a
conference of delegates to be held
preferably at Phoenix, before the
San Diego convention.
At this meeting, it will be the en
deavor of the local lodge to get all
struggling young writer and then as
the hero of the book he writes.
The young author is given from night
until morning to write a novel. He
starts in as the sun is setting and
comes from his desk with the com
pleted book as the sun rises. During
that time he has written a stirring ro
mance about a young author to whom
he gives the title of the picture.
Then he himself turns out to be the
man who cannot lose, for he has writ
ten a best seller, is made famous over
night and' marries the rich young heir
ess. What more could a man want?
In addition to this there will be a
Mary Pickford single reel release. One
of the kind that made 'Little Mary'
famous. '
"The Outcast" a. Great Picture
Bxcitement and thrill humor and
pathos to such an extent as to strike
every note in the scale of human emo
tions tells the story of "The Outcast"
the four act Mutual Masterpicture at
the Lion theater today. Mae Marsh
and Robert play the leading roles and
they are excellent, but much praise
should also be given Ralph Lewis, who
takes the part of the judge and Mary
Alden as the mother. "The Outcast"
is one picture that should be seen by
everyone and is one of the best stor
is written by Thos. Nelson Page. "The
Outcast" is shown for the last time
today for tomorrow the Lion shows Sid
Chaplin in the comedy riot of the year
called "Gussle's Day Of Rest" which is
followed Friday by "The Devil" another
Mutual Master.
Double Feature at Empress
The story of "Enemies" a superb
three part Broadway Star Feature is
by Morgan Robertson and fairly straps
with the vitality and power of the rug
ged deep-sea characters depicted by an
all star cast of Vitagraph players. The
captain of a big four-master waits
many weary years for revenge on the
Ave. and Madison
factions concentrated on the neces
sity of working together for Arizona,
letting sectional difference rest, be
times. Then, when it has been de
finitely decided that the sanitarium
ft to come to an Arizona city, the
clxjice can be made from among the
throe most prominent candidates.
No effort will be spared to to-,-ordinate
the forces of Phoenix, to
secure the location of the hospital
in the Salt River Vallev. Holding
that it means a great deal to the
businessmen of the city, to which
the valley in which the sanitarium
will be located is tributary, the
Moose are appealing to the citizens
for aid, in an indirect way. It is
by means of a monster entertainment
in the form of the motorcycle race
next Monday that this aid is being
Another effort being pushed by the
lodge is the horseback trip of the
Six Moose members, enroute from
Phoenix to Mooseheart, 111., in the
of the Salt River Valley
' site for the hospital.
man who cruelly wronged the woman
he loved. When the time does come
he secures a vengeance such as is eel
dom meted out. It is a strong picture
of strong -men and somehow the tang
of. the salt air fairly gets into one's
nostrils in following the weaving of the
' net by the man who once at sea, holds
in his hands the power of life and
death over those on hie ship. This is
a real picture with a purpose behind it.
"The Accusing Hand" is a two-part
Lubin featuring Romaine Fielding as
this is the regular Fielding night. Two
good comedies complete a seven reel
program. Just an extra treat without
any increase in price.
"Perpetua" Good at Columbia
The Columbia's cooling plant is rap
idly making that theater one of the
most ropular amusement resorts in the
city. A recent test was made of the
atmosphere on the street and that of
the auditorium of the theater and it
was found that inside there was mori
than a difference of twenty-five de
grees, something worth considering
when seeking a place to spend an af
ternoon or evening. At the Columbia
the best obtainable pictures are shown
in just the right way. The projection
is excellent, the seats cushioned and
the music good all for a price that is
within the reach of all. This afternoon
and tonight the last showing of "Per
petua" will be given and,-those who
have not as yet taken advantage of the
opportunity to see this clever little
actress at her best will do well to pay
the Columbia a visit.
Klein Feature at the Plaza
A big special attraction is booked
for the Plaza theater today. Nothing
less than George Klein's "The Sub
terranean City, or Trailing the Jewel
Thieves." A mighty story of th
mysterious underground ' city of
thieves. In addition to this feature
there are two good cemedieS.
The Secret of a Good Figure
often lies in the brassiere. Hundreds of thousands of women
wear the Bien-Jolic Brassiere for the reason that they retrard
it as necessary ns a corset. It supports the bust and back
and gives the llgurc the youthful outline fashion decrees. -'
JOHFiM T are the daintiest, most servireahle
f tL fnil W? garments imaginable. Only the
JL IUIlL,lli& best of materials are used "for in
nn ccirnr c1 stance, "Walohn", a flexible bon
DliAOJItlCtO inirof greatdurability absolutely
rustless permitting laundering without rcuiova!.
They come in nil styles, and your local Dry Goods dealer
will show them to you on reiue-;t. If lie does not carry them,
lie can easily get them for you by writing to ns. Send for
an illustrated booklet showing styles that are in high favor.
60 Warren Street . Ncwuk.N.. J.

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