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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, June 08, 1915, Image 3

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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 8, 1915
PAGE THREE
WE SAVE YOB
, DOLLARS
By buying your Groceries from us.
Note our regular prices:
10 lbs. Now Spuds . . .
10 lbs Onions
Largo pkg. Purity Oats
12 rails Van Camp Pork !r Beans
12 cans Tomatoes
12 cans Fancy Solid Pack Tomatoes
12 cans Corn
1 ran Libby's Corned Beef
1 can Libby's Roast Beef .
1 can Libby's Sliced (glas or im1) l n '
12 cans 'jfood Salmon .
1 3 pkg. 1." Crackers
pkirs. ." Cra-kcis
3 lbs. Hills Blue Can Coffee
One 12 ('.. pkg. Hill's India Ac Ceylon Tea ..
Ewrvthing guaranteed. Satisfaction or
moiiev back.
. 25c
. .25c
. 25c
. .95c
.$1.10
.SL35
.S1.05
..25c
. .25c
. 15c
.$1.25
. .25c
..25c
. .90c
. .45c
voiir
Arizona Grocery Co.
329-331 East Washington St.
Phone 455
GERMANS HOLD PRZEMSL
Continu.U from l'ase One)
BOMBARD M ON FALCONE
I-un-
Zcje!in but a message reaching
duo asserts it did.
Italy, sinee she has thrown her
tr-rs in the field and unleashed her
navy on the tfide 'f theallics has been
taken into the finaneial circle of the
nations warring a-iinst liermany.' At
a recent meeting between the I'.ritisri
chancellor of exchequer and Italian'
minister of the treasury, an agreement
was reached to pool resources "Just as
Ireat Ilritain. France and Rusai had
previously agi eed.
ASSOCIATED TRESS DISPATCH
KoMK. June 7. A statement to
nislit says this morning the Italian
destroyer flotilla homtiarded Monfal
cone the third time. Three batteries
retained the fire, one of which was
reduced an1 a castle nearby -set on
fire. The destroyers were undamaged.
Sunjay night a dirigible again raided
I'ufa, dropping several bombs.
DEATH SENTENCE AFFIRMED
Thursday only. Old Di'tcli Cleanser,
Sc. 2 cajrs to a customer. McKees Cash
Si . bs
f ASSOllATED PRESS DISPATCH
SAN FRANCISCO, June 7. The
death sentence passed on Frank Creek
for killing J. I. Orewry. a guard at
Folsom was affirmed by the supreme
court.
I tiii
II
GOLDEN GATE TEA
ONE WEEK ONLY
JUNE 7th to 12th
CEYLON -INDIA
ENGLISH BREAKFAST
OOLONG
JAPAN
GUNPOWDER
BLACK & GREEN
For one: week at
these prices to con
vince you that the
tea" is worth the
price. ,
A . p o u n d of
this tea makes
300 cups.. At
80c a pound,
the cost is one
cent for about
four cups.
-You can afford
to drink good tea
THIS COUPON
IS GOOD FOR MONEY
IF PRESENTED AT GROCERS
JUNE 7th to 12th, 1915
FOLGER'S bff TEfl
Rcular Special ule pric
retail price with coupon
1 LB. TINS .80 .50
54 " " .40 .25
4 " .25 .15
5 " " 3.75 2.50
Grocer will collect the difference
oro us
ENTER YOUR ORDER BELOW
B T' Sue ct Tin 1 3
J. A. FOLGER & CO.,
San Francisco
A. J. MOORE
FRANK M. KING
NOTICE TO HORSEMEN
Tlio foreign government inspectors have been de
layed in getting to Phoenix.
The dates and places of inspection will be adver
tised in the daily papers, and all who have signed
xi) their horses with us will be notified by mail in
plenty of time to get their stock ready.
We will continue to contract for horses and mares according to
former specif ications and want to get all there are for sale, as there
is no limit to the number we will buy. Any one havinjr horses to
sell, come and see us, or call us up on the phone. We will see them
at the office, anil will send out to ranches to examine any stock
offered for sale.
ARIZONA LIVE STOCK COMMISSION CO. ..
Plume .TIG.
West Jefferson St.
FIRST WEDDING IN
THE LUTHERAN CHURCH
I Cart Malchow and Miss Lillie Sier-
voge! Married in Church in
! W. C. T. U. Building
Sunday evening, at t!e rooms of
the Ensiish Lutheran church, there
occurred the wedding- of Aliss I.illie
Siervosel, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
A. Siervocel, an:l Carl E. Malchow,
son of Albert Malchow. Both the
contracting' parties are of Phoenix.
I Hoth are well known, 5s they have
lived here for years. The young man
is one of George Hugeraaii s skilled
mechanics.
The young f. ouple will he at home
at P16 East Pierce. Thic was the firs,
church weddinff at the English. Lu
theran church and (here was a large
r. : tendance. Kev. Emmanuel I. I'rey
officiated.
WATCHMAKER REPORTS
DAYLIGHT-ROBBERY
Mysterious Thief Makes Way
Sixty-five Watches and
Ninety Dollars
With
one of the most mysterious of any
robbery that has been reported to the
police in many a day, came to light
early yesterday forenoon when Georjre
Robinson, who conducts a natch re
pair shop in the M. H. Shelton real
J estate office, 21j West Washington
! street, called f r officers and an
nounced that he had been robbed of
a box containing $f0 in cash and
sixty-five watches that had been left
with him to be repaired. The rob
bery had been committed in broad
daylight and was apparently so care
fully planned .that there was not the
slightest clue.
Robinson, who rooms at the West
End rooming house. carried the
watches and money with him to his
room on Saturday evening. Yester
day morning before leaving for his
place of business he examined the tin
box containing the valuables and
found them intact. Arriving .at the
store, he set the box down to wait
on a. customer who appeared almost
as soon, as lie had opened the doors.
The customer left and Robinson leav
ing the box behind the counter, went
into a rear room where he remained
three or four minutes. When he re
turned the box and its contents were
gone. There was not the slightest
clue as to who had entered the front
room during the absence of Robinson.
The police were unable to locate
the early customer nor could they
learn from any of the other business
iiouses in. the vicinity whether any
IHTson had been seen to enter or
leave the place during the few min
utes that Robinson was in the rear.
Iast evening the affair was as much
of a mystery as at the time it was
reported.
FINAL TRIBUTE
PAIO DEAD CHIEF
Solemn and Impressive Fu
neral Ceremonies Held for
Peter 11. Sullivan in
DONLAP-CRUCE WEDDING
TO TAKE PLACE TODAY
Well Known Basebail Fan arc Teach
er from Adams Schoo. Wed
'Frisco for Honeymoon.
eials Participate.
Dr. John T. Dunlap and Miss Alary
Cruce will be married this afternoon
ft 4::j0 and leave in the evening on
an extended honeymoon to San Fran-
Wllicll Citizens and Otfi-b'is' Mil other coast points. And for
part of the rest or te season local
baseball will lose otic of its most con
sistent supporters. Nearly everybody
known the "fan."
Dr. and Mrs. Dunlap will locat"
here, however, on their return, the
dale not being announced. The wed
ding will occur at tha home of Rev.
Claude C. Jones, pastor of the Eirst
Christian church, at 6o0 North firs,
menu?.
Dr. Dunlap is a. well known dentist
while his biide, also well known here,
has been a teacher at the Adams
school.
o
VILLA TO ASK CARRANZA
(Continued on Next Page)
plosives across the Rio Grande. The
dynamite was confiscated by United
States customs officials. The case
Is being Investigated by the El Paso
police.
Generals Are Executed
UROWNSVILLE. June 7. Three
Mexican generals and ten other Mex
icans, connected previously with the
.army of General (Sutierrez. were ex
ecuted by Indians composing part of
the Carranza army under General Na
farrlite, according to Carranza advices
made public at Matamoras tonight
Carranza officers said the party was
beiiist sent by Gutierrez to the United
States with a million and a half
pesos fr be - used in organizing an
other revolution in Mexico.
To Take Out Refugee
VERA CRDZ, June 7. American
Consul General Arnold Shanklin and
British consul at Vera Cruz, John
Hutchison, departed on a. special train
for Pachuca, where they expect to
meet foreigners whose departure from
Mexico City has been arranged.
Among the refugees, according to ad
vices received by John R. Silliman,
the presfdent's representative in Mexi
co, are one hundred destitute Ameri
cans. J 27 Spaniards, and forty-four
Englishmen. They probably will reach
Vera Cruz on Friday.
Rear Admiral Caperton lias ordered
the- American gunboat Wheeling to
Tuxpam.
Says Peace Near
NEW YORK. June 7. Gustavo
Mireles, private secretary to Carranza,
who reached here on his way to
Washington, on what he terms "a
very important mission." issued a
statement that peace seemed near in
Mexico, and that the campaign of
Carranza against Villa will not be
prolonged more than three months.
He said he had received confirmation
of an Obregon victory, and that Car
ranza troops, under Pablo Gonzales
are about to take possession of Mex
ico City.
"Before my departure from Vera
Cruz, the first chief ordered the gov
ernors of the central states to pre
pare trains for the cereals which are
In readiness to be taken to the capl
al as soon as it is occupied by our
forces. This will solve in a thorough
manner the Mexican situation."
6
LAMBS TO KANSAS
f ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCHl
KANSAS CITY. June 7. The first
lambs to reach here in more than ten
years from California cams from He
ber and sold at $11. 2S per cwt. at the
stockyards. There were three car
loads, and the freight was $1.35 a head.
Thursday" nnl Old Dutch Cleanser,
He. 2 cans to a customer. McKees Cash
Store. bs
Solemn and impressive were the
funeral services held for the late
Peter H. Sullivan, chief of the Phoe
nix fire department, yesterday mor
ning. Tribute was paid the memory
of one of the most popular city of
ficials of Phoenix, both by those
with whom he had in life been in
timately associated and by the citi
zens generally.
From eight o'clock until nine
o'clock the body lay in state in the
corriOor of the city hall building.
None of the offices were opened un
til alter the body had been taken to
St. Mary's church. Resting in a
handsome, steel gray casket, with
flowers and floral pieces banking the
way, and with flass. Elks' colors and
ferns forming a effective back
ground, the departed chief presented
appearance of peace and con
tentment after a losing fight in the
battle for life. Fully five hundred
citizens passed through the north
doors of the city hall, passed the
bier and out the west doors, during
the hour that the body remained at
the city hall.
'then with the Pioneer band and
about 150 volunteer firemen in the
lead, followed by the fire department
apparatus, draped in black, the
hearse started for the church while
the bis 'Jell in the city hall tolled
thirty-nine strokes, one for each year
of tin; age of the deceased executive
of the department. During the hour
that the body was in state a guard
of honor consisting " of four firemen
and four policemen, all in uniform,
stood at atttntion. Part of this
guard of honor, together with two
members of the Elks lodge, acted as
pall bearers and walked at the side
of the hearse.
Solemn requiem high mass was
celebrated at the church by Father
Martin. who departing from the
usual custom, delivered a brief but
most scholarly and impressive ad
dress upon the necessity of prepared
ness for death, lie said it was not
given to the prkst upon such an oc
casion either to praise or condemn
the dead, but ho said that in the
deeds of him who lay before him
and in his death there was an ex
ample that all who knew him could
well heed.
The Elks took charge of the fun
eral after having the church ami
burial was made in the firemen's
plot in Greenwood. The ceremony at
the grave was distinctly impressive.
A large number of citizens and city
officials including Mayor Young,
Manager raig, un commissioners.
Chief of Police Brisbois and others
were at the cemetery. The pall
bearers were Ted McDonald, of the
paid department; James ;. Simp
son, of Pioneer company, represen
ting the volunteer department: E. G.
Crowe and E. N. Barnum. of the
police department, and Claude W.
Cisney and Elmer Warren, of the
Elks lodge. The volunteers paid
final tribute to their friend and chief
by tolling the bell in the tower of
the firemen's monument in Greenwood.
NOTE TO GERMAN
(Continued from Page One)
tive assurance from a friendly gov
ernment, notwithstanding any report
to the contrary-
The recent vcm Jagow note, it is
pointeel out, was predicated on the
iew that the .Lusitania was an
armed ship, but did not assert the
principle that unarmed passenger
ships should be similarly sunk. It
maintained therefore that the prin
ciple of immunity to unarmed nas
senger ships was one which would be
accepted by Germany as consistent
with her attitude up to this time,
find would give the largest measure
of protection to Americans in the
future
Such an agreement on the status
of the Eusitania and the principle
te govern unarmed passenger ships,
if generally admitted, would pave
the way to a much wider adjustment
of all various conflicts which have
arisen over American ships and the
saf ty of the seas, and the hope is
expressed that this larger adjustment
might even in turn lead to the sup
reme miestion of bringing the war
ring nations to peace.
Officials familiar with the situa
tion dissipated the notion that any
influence has arisen to dely sending
Ihe communication. - One of the
president's closest advisers de-dared
there has been no intentional delay
but that the note reeiuired much
scrutiny and careful consideration.
When the document is finally made
public, these officials stated, it would
tieit only satisfy the American public
opinion but would place seiuarely be
fore Germany the issue as to wheth
er the imperial government intends
to adhere te the hitherto accepted
principles of international law in. its
maritime warfare.
AUTONOMY OF MONGOLIA
PROJECT COST
(Continued from Page One)
are allowed to present arguments and
briefs supporting their contentions.
When the discussion ends, Taylor, as
chairman, decided.
Secretary Van der Veer of the
water users' association said last eve
ning that he didn't twlieve it would
be raising false hopes in the breasts
of the water users to say that there
is a strong probability that the final
cost of' the project will be reduced
three million dollars or more. In the
power division, where there has been
i great waste due to a deal of ex
perimental work, the cost cuts ought
to be deep.
Kibbey New Counsel
At the very last moment, the board
took up the matter of the annual ap
pointments, with the result that both
the secretary and assistant secretary
were retaineel, in the office, the en
gineer re-appolnted and the new legal
advisor and treasurer selected. Judge
Joseph 11. Kibbey, who draughted the
original articles of incorporation, and
for six years filled the position of
legal advisor, was named for that
position, George D. Christy, being
city attorney, was dropped.
John II. Wilson, rancher in the
Western canal country and formerly-
connected with the Phoenix, National
ind Valley banks, was chosen treas
urer to succeed George H. Eutgerding.
The salary allowances were all made
the same as heretofore.
- About Farm Advisor
While in perfect accord with the
office of the farm advisor, and re
commending his work, the board voted
not to renew its appropriation of
$1000, made to match similar sums
secured from the county for the
maintenance of the office. The re-
solution suggests that the county
ljut up the money until the state
legislature can get back of the move
ment, as it was expected it would, and
set aside the fund wherebv the bene
fits of the Smith-Lever bill could be
secured for this section.
The original appropriation was Com
batted by the council on the ground
the board has no right to initiate such
movements, resulting in the appro
priation of money. This opposition is
thought to have effected the board's
attitude yesterday. No new appro
priation would have been needed had
the extension work of the university
received the support anticipated from
the legislature.
Two petitions, copiously signed by
residents in and about Glendale, pro-
I ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH
LONDON, June 7. A Router dis
patch from Petrograd says special
envoys from Russia. China and Mon
golia signed at Kiakhta, Siberia, a
treaty regarding the autonomy of
Outer Mongolia. The treaty was
agreed upon after a conference that
lasted nearly a year.
o
AMALGAMATED DISSOLVES
'ASSOCIATED PRESS DI3PATCH
NEW YORK. June 7. By more than
a two thirds vote the stockholders of
the Amalgamated Copper company ra
tified the plan of the directors to dis
solve. The Amalgamated ceased some time
ago to be more than a holding com
pany, having turned its active opera
tions over to the Anaconda Copper
Miring company which it' controls
through stock ownership. John Ryan,
president of the Amalgamated was
elected president of the Anaconda.
o
A GOOD SUGGESTION
During a tour of Scotland, an Amer
ican, thinking to get a rise out of an
old Highland minister. remarked:
"Don't you think, if a man left enough
money to your church, he'd get into
Heaven?"
"Aweel," wa the caul ions reply. "I
wadna say that for a fact, hut it's weel
worth tryin."
testing against a further appropria
tion, were probably the deciding fac
tors in the matter.
At the May meeting it was resolved
to request those owners of the ex
cess lands, who had prepared their
fields for water prior to the report
of the survey board, to list their
holdings that excess water now stored
might be apportioned to them. At
yesterday's meeting, it was reported
that but 1300 acres of the 30,0K) had
been listed, and the original commit
tee on this matter. President llrrne
and Governors Hanson and Dobsem
were named to verify the prepared
ness of the lands to receive water.
It was also decided not to allow
school and homestead lands the ex
emption from percentage penalties on
deferred assessments, previously allowed.
Are You Ready
For Your Trip? Take
HORLICKS
Malted Milk
with you when Yachting, Camping,
Motoring, Fishing, or boning.
A nutritious, satisfying Food-Drink ready
in a moment. A good light lunch when
tired or run down. Simply dissolve in water,
hot or cold. A fine night's rest is assured
if you take a cupful hot before retiring.
Our Lunch Tablets are the acme of con-
venient nourishment. Dissolve a few1
in the mouth when fatigued or hungry.
Sample free, HORLICK'S, Racine, Wis.
KSNo Substitute Is "Just as Good"
1 HORLICK'S, the Original
O T
will stop
that itch
Don't stand that itching skin-torment
one day longer. Go to any druggist
and get ajar of Resinol Ointment and
a cake of Resinol Soap. Bathe the
sick skin with Resinol Soap and hot
water, dry, and apply a little Resiool
Ointment.
The torturing itching and burning
stop instantly, you no longer have to
dig and scratch, sleep becomes possi
ble, and healing begins. Soon the
ngly, tormenting eruptions disappear
completely and for good. Doctors have
prescribed this treatment for 20 years.
Resinol Ointment and Resinol Snap contain
nothing that could injui or irritate the tenderest
akin. They clear away pimples and blackheads,
and form a most valuable household treatment for
sores, charinffs, cuts, bums, piles, etc For trial tile,
iraa, writ to Dept. 7-5, Kctiaol, Baltimore, Md.
(DOCTOR ON WAY TO ENLIST IN BRITISH , !
RED CROSS, ABOARD DOOMED LUSITANIA, !
RETURNS ON FUNERAL SHIP NEW YORK
TV
9M$S i flA
QiV lit h i
$M 1 1
'I
rvv? v-? v k
l A
& " 'X
Dr. Carl Fcss, and caskc! containing victim of Lusitania disaster being
laUcri f'om S. S. Net' York.
Dr. Ccri E. Foes, a physician of Har!c:n, 1'onlana, is on? of the first
of the survivors of the I.usitania to arrive in this country. He returned
phoarri the American liner New, York, which reccnt:y srrivel in port with
st vera! survivors .f the I.usitania horror and nine of its vici.ir.is- Or. For
was on his way to enlist in the British Red C ross when '.he I.usitania, on
which he was a psisscnyei. was torpedoed ty the Germans
Summer
1 Tourist
fares
On sale June 14, 15, 23, 21. Julv 2, 3, 5, (J, li,
23, 24, 26, 27, August 4, 5, 13, !4.
Final return limit three months from date of sale,
but not later than October 31st.
PHOENIX
TO
Baltimore, Md $103.50
Boston, Mass 107.70
Chicago, III . 67.50
Denver, Colo 45.00
Duluth, Minn 75.00
Kansas City, Mo 55.00
Memphis, Tenn 65.00
Minneapolis, Minn 63.90
Montreal, Can 105.70
TO
New York, N. Y $105.70
Omaha, Neb 55.C0
Philadelphia, Pa 105.70
Portland, Me 110.70
Quebec, - Can 115.50
St. Louis, Mo 65.00
St. Paul, Minn. 68.90
Toronto, Can. 93.50
Washington, D. C 103.50
DIVERSE ROUTES LIBERAL STOPOVERS
When planning your trip, insist on having vur
tickets routed via THE EL PASO & SOUTH
WESTERN SYSTEM from Tucson, and me the
Golden State Limited
the f-inesjtrairi' in" traiis-contihental service.
For "JulL-particulars, reservations, etc.. inn u ire T
the ticket age-lit "of the Arizona ""Eastern Railroad
Co., ,or address ; GARNETT KING,
General Passenger AjjeinV.KI Paso", Texas.
Try A Republican Want Ad

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