THE -ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JULY 17, 1918
CONSULT US NOW
Hid eave your eyes, add to yo
Northrup Optical Co.
9 East Adams St.
Phone 690 for appointment
DR. J. G. BELT
NEW SYSTEM DENTIST
Monihon Building Office Phone 605
r.Oc per passenger, city trips,
20c a mile. $1.50 hr. standing,
l'imne Adams l'harmacy
1473 ASK FOR 3051
WATER REPORT FOR JULY 16
Elevation of water in
voir at 6 p. m.
and Feed Co.
Wholesale and Retail
125 East Jefferson St.
Contents, acre feet 615,873
Loss in acre feet 2.4J3
Elevation of water in reser
voir one year ago 215.19
Contents aere feet, vear ago.. 1, 206,820
Normal flow today, M. 1 30,560
Normal flow, M. 1., year ago.. 37,640
Water used, north side, SI. I... 36.192
Water used, south side, M. I... 30,560
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
Arizona Wednesday and Thursday
generally fair; not much change In
West Texas Wednesday and Thurs
day partly cloudy.
Southern California Fair.
New Mexico Wednesday and Thurs
day generally fair; not much change in
E. S. WAKELIN
& Fuel Co.
SECOND HAND SACKS
PHOENIX WOOD &
S23 South Third St.
IF YOU HAVE
to sell for cash, come direct ta
45 North Central
Phoenix Title & Trust Co.
New Orleans . . .
Portland, Ore. .,
San Diego . . .
Washington . .
78 90 Clear .00
66 68 Cloudy .80
70 72 Clear .23
72 74 Pt-Cldy .00
92 92 Clear .00
84 88 Clear .00
84 86 Cloudy .00
72 78 Clear .00
72 72 Tt. CIdy .00
106 110 Clear .00
S8 92 Pt. Cldy .00
76 88 Clear .00
86 98 Cloudy .00
104 105 Clear .00
74 86 Cloudy .00
86 86 Clear .00
90 90 Clear .20
78 88 Cloudy .00
70 72 Clear .00
64 66 Clear .00
76 76 Clear .01
98 9S Clear .00
84 92 Tt. Cldy .00
76 78 Clear .00
.106 106 Cloudy .00
Get The Money
You need for VACATION and other
uses from us today. Loans easy to get
on your furniture, piano, automobile,
livestock, implements, etc., up to
$150.00. Easy repayment plan. Rea
sonable rates. Ample funds, courteous
treatment, strictly confidential.
Phone us for information or take Grand
Avenue Stage on West Adams St.
MUTUAL LOAN CO.
to 5 P. M.
7 a.m. 7 p.m.
Temperature, degrees 1 99
Temperature of evaporation.. 59 70
Humidity, per cent 49 'i
Wind direction NK W
Wind velocity, miles 3 5
Rainfall 0 0
Weather Clear Pt Cldy
Highest temperature 105
Lowest temprature 70
Total rainfall 0
Deficiency in temperature yester
day. 3 degrees.
Deficiency In temperature since the
of the month, 42 degrees.
Accumulated excess in temperature
since January 1, 99 degrees.
Normal precipitation January to
date, 3.27 inches.
Actual precipitation January 1 to
date, 3.50 inches.
Accumulated excess since January
1, 0.23 inches.
ROBERT Q. GRANT.
1500 Grand Ave.
Office hours 8 A.
It makes no difference what your
wants may be, you can have them sup
plied by using and reading The Re
publican Classified Pages Arizona's
Leading Advertising Medium.
I TODAY'S CALENDAR
Y. W. C. A. Swimming Party
The girls of the seventh and eighth
grades of the Phoenix schools will be
the guests of the Y. W. C. A. members
at a swimming party to be held this af
ternoon at Tempe at 2:30 o'clock. The
girls are reauested to bring their own
Adams hotel Mrs. C. A. Welkly,
Douglas; H. I. Genovan, Tucson; Ruby
Edgar, FA Centro; Jos. Thuvail, Silver
City; W. C. Crowley, Golconda; John
W. W'arwig. Jr.. Golconda: Mrs. L. B.
Kim if tinTrr nun J
tell time in the dark
THE hands and figures of Ingersoll Radiculites are
thickly layered with a new substance containing
genuine radium. This substance glows brightly
In the dark and lasts for ten years or more.
Outdoors at night, or in the bedroom, the Ingersoll
Radiolite is a great convenience just double as useful
as a watch that shows time only in the daylight. Five
models to select from at this store including a wrist
Radiolite and one in a white case to stand on the bureau.
Paxton, Columbus, Jet.; P. M. Harvey, I
Ajo; L. Brush, New York; Fred Sut
ter, Bi-sbec; A. E. Stansbury, Chicago;
H. H. Bishop. Douglas, R. L. Gibson,
Douglas; J. McGregor, Bisbee; H. W.
Meyers, Los Angeles; W. M. FreedS
man. New York; Mr. and Mrs. J. H.
Harper, San Diego; P. A. Gillespie,
Commercial .hotel E. I Riggs,
Canon; M. W. Potsch, St. Joe; Harry
Hagen, Phoenix: Jack Brunt and fam
ily, Anderson, Ind.; 'Geo. J. Porter,
Denver; Mit Simms, Solomonville;
Mrs. Faden, El Paso; J. Pccscn, St.
Jefferson hotel G. W. Welden, Tuc
son; E. S. Weston. Tucson; Mis. O. M.
Roberts, Miami; J. J. MacCay, Globe;
E. Baumgartner, Phoenix; Mishkin
Sum, Phoenix; J. S. Veatch, Denver;
R. I.anchs, Los Angeles; Valrie
Moore, Texas; Mr. and Mis. L. G.
Moore. Tucson; F. Macatee, Tucson;
Wilker Shaw and family, Ray; L. M.
Sayndor, Holbrook; Frank Reed Sand
ers, Chandler; L. J. Prathtr, Los An
ON WAY HOME Oscar Erickson
left last evening for his home in Boston.
LICENSED TO WED Andres G.
Garcia, 31, of Globe, Josefina Scott, IS
TO THE COAST Miss Mary Carnell
left yesterday atternoon for Los Ange
OFF FOR TEXAS Mrs. M. Harrcl
and daughter left last evening for San
THOMAS TO BISBEE Alfred S.
Thomas left last night for Bisbee on a
short business trip.
TO DALLAS ON BUSINESS E. B.
McCall of this city left yesterday for
Dallas on a business trip.
RETURNS TO LANCASTER Mrs
Jane Miller returned last night to her
home in Lancaster, South Carolina,
LEAVING FOR SUMMER Mr. and
Mrs. W. R. Wonker left yesterday after
noon on a vacation trip to San Fran
HERE ON BUSINESS Mit Simms
of Solomonville, candidate for secre
tary of state is here on a short busi
JOINING THE NAVY W. H. Faries
will leave this evening for San Diego
where he intends to join the United
OFF ON VACATION Mr. and Mrs.
E. G. Woolard have left for Los Ange
les where they will spend the remainder
or the summer.
ON BUSINESS TRIP R. Allyn
Lewis, a prominent broker of this city,
left last evening on a short business
trip to Douglas.
VACATION DEPARTURE Mr. and
Mrs. J. Crawford left yesterday for Al
pine, Texas, where they will spend the
HARDWARE SALESMAN J. Pec
sen, a well known hardware traveling
salesman, is in the city for a short
time on business.
MINING MEN HERE E. L. Riggs
and son, prominent mining men of
Canon, are in town for a few days
buying mining supplies for their camp.
lOKtl UHN HOME Wil ard Seels
leaves tonight for his home in St. An
gelo, having been in the St. Luke's
home for some time in pursuit of health.
DR. JOHN J. McLOONE RETURNS
Dr. John J. McLoone has returned to
Phoenix after a visit to the coast and
has resumed his offices in the Goodrich
SPEEDER FINED $10 Gilbert Rand
appeared in Judge Wheeler's court yes
terday afternoon on a charge of speed
ing on North Central avenue and was
COMMITTED TO HOSPITAL Mrs.
W. H. Shirley. 1802 East Washington
street, was committed to the state
hospital for the insane by Judge R. C.
GOING TO THE COAST Mrs. F. P.
Weber will leave tonight for New York
for the summer. She will return home
by way of San Francisco. Mr. Weber
will meet her in San Francisco.
C. E. SOCIAL AT TOLLESON The
Christian Endeavor society at Tolleson
nas announced that an ice cream social
will be given next Thursday evening at
the parsonage of the Christian church
at Tolleson. '
TO MARE ISLAND Leonard H
Herwig, Claud J. Grabe, Clarence E
Donaldson. Ray McDaniel and Howard
Murphy will leave today for Mare Island
where they will enter the United States
FOWLER CIRCLE TO MEET The
Fowler Circle will meet -with Mrs. Will
Criswell at her home in Glendale on
Thursday afternoon, July 18. All mem
bers are asked to come prepared to sew,
by those in charge.
NO REAR LIGHT, $5 R. F. Daniel
failed to illuminate the rear end of his
automobile and was hailed into Judge
Wheeler's court for the vioaltipn of the
law. Daniel . pleaded guilty to the
charge and was fined $5.
RETURNS FROM FURLOUGH R.
E. Hobson and W. J. Falcauer of Mesa
left Phoenix last night on their way to
Richmond, Va., where they will rejoin
their company, having been here on
furlough for several davs.
WILL VISIT IN EAST Mrs. Lon
Keeler will leave Friday for Washing
ton for the summer. She will return
home in September by way of Detroit,
where Mr. Keeler will meet her for the
remainder of the journey.
PETITIONS FILED The nominat
ing papers of G. H. Bolin for the dem
ocratic nomination for state mine in
spector; of D. F. Johnson, Sam Brad
ner and A. W. Cole for the corporation
commission, were filed yesterday in
the office of secretary of stale.
LANDS SAFE OVER THERE
Word was received yesterday at The
Republican office of the safe arrival
over seas of John 3. Sabra, who wrote
to the office to have The Republican
forwarded to him as news of any sort
is very scarce at his present location.
IN NEED OF A HOME The Hu
mane office wishes to announce that
he has a small, nice looking male dog
who would like some boy or girl to
adopt him and give him a home. He
TITLED U. S. WOMAN
WORKS IN HOSPITAL
'.. : ::' ::'. - y
Lay Huntingfield, formerly Mar
peret Eleanor Crosby of Rhinebeck,
N. Y., is now serving as a welfare
worker in a convalescent hospital
near London. Lady Huntingfield has
served on many charitable commit
tees since the outbreak of the war.
SEASON IS NNKER
Cantaloup shipments out of the Salt
River valley Monday totaled 4", ear-
loads, H. S. French of the United
States bureau of markets reported
yesterday. The total to date for the
season is 591 carloads, as against 514
carloads to date last year.
Carload shipments from all growing
states to the markets for Monday were
as follows: North Carolina, 4; South
Carolina, 1; Georgia, 4; Kentucky, 1;
Arkansas, 27; Arizona, 45; California,
6; total, SS cars.
Not previously reported in Sunday's
shipments: Georgia. 1; Arkansas, 5:
California, 6; total 12 cars. Additional
shipments from Arkansas, IT; final
total 10") instead- of 88 carloads.
Carload shipments from 1he Salt
River valley, by destination, lor Mon
day were as follows:
Akron, 1; Baltimore, 2: Boston, 2;
Buffalo, 2; Chicago. 6; Cincinnati. :t;
Cleveland, 2; Columbus, O.. 1; Denver,
2; Detroit, 2 Douglas, 1 Kansas City,
2; Lincoln 1; Milwaukee, 1; New York,
C; Philadelphia, 1; Pittsburg, 6; St.
Joseph, 1; St. Louis, 1; Topoka, 1;
Youngstown, O., 1; total 43 carloads.
TELLS II ALLIES
WILL WIN THE M
SURVEY OF SCHOOLS
REPORT I REGEIV
can be had by calling at 1201 East
Pierce before R o'clock in the evening.
TWO FINED FOR SPEEDING E.
W. White was fined $5 by Judge Wheel
er for driving his car across the Center
street bridge at 24 miles an hour. Sid
Echart pleaded guilty to a charge c
exceeding the speed limit law on the
same bridge and was fined a like
SPEEDS ON BRIDGE, FINED
Walter Grigsby pleaded guilty in Judge
Wheelers court to a charge of driving
his automobile across the Center street
bridge at a rate of speed exceeding 15
miles an hour. The arresting officer
testified that Grigsby was making
about 23 miles an hour. Grigsby paid
a fine of $5 for the offense.
NOTICE TO CANDIDATES C. L.
Standish, clerk of the board of super
visors, stated yesterday that candidates
for office in Maricopa county should
file a statement with the board showing
who is authorized to expend money for
their campaigns not later than next
Saturday. The penalty for not filing
he said, would be that the names would
not appear on the ballots.
DEMAND FOR STEEL
A copy of the report of the commis
sion appointed by the national super
intendent of education to make a sur
vey of the schools of this state has
been received at th office of the di
rector of vocational education. The
survey was conducted in the latter part
of 1916 by A. c. Monaham, J. C. Muer
man, W. L. Deffenbaugh, Dr. F. B.
Dresslar and Mrs. Katherine M. Cook
of the United States Bureau "f Educa
tion. The investigation, which occu
pied a period equal to 30 days time nf
one investigator, covered 12 of the 14
counties of the state and 22 of the 24
towns The survey of the two normal
schools was conducted by H. W. Voght.
Acknowledgement is made in the
preface to R. L. Long for assistance
rendered the commission in formulat
ing ijs report. It is stated that Mr.
Long in the latter part of last year
was residing in Washington. He was
superintendent of education in Arizona
nearly 30 years ago and later during
the administration of Governor Brodie
and a part of the term of Governor
The report contains many recom
mendations regarding the organization
of state and county boards of educa
tion, the expert supervision of rural
schools and the re-arrangement of
courses of study to meet conditions in
MAY EXCEED SUPPLY
The regular Ineenoll
with giow figures and
hands. Shows time in
Jeweled Glow Dial
i TieV 8U
A man's watch, hand
some, with icwclcd
works. In plain dial,
" Radiolite "
The noro blue dial gives
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
WASHINGTON, July 16. Govern
ment demand for steel has reached
such proportions, it was learned today,
because of the growth of the war pro
gram, that the war industries board
fens present sources of supply soon
will prove inadequate.
At today's meeting of the board
manufacturers were warned that those
who have obtained steel on priority
ordcjrs for war work and later were
found to be re-selling it to non-war
manufacturers would have their sup
ply cut off. This practice has been
in vogue, the board learned.
All private consumers of steel and
steel products may be required to sub
mit sworn inventories of their stocks
on hand. It was found that many
manufacturers had obtained large
quantities of steel before the govern
ment took control of the entire out
Chairman Hurley of the shipping
board, conferred today with officials of
the war industries board regarding the
requirements for the shipbuilding pro
gram. Production of ships is showing
such a marked improvement that it
may be possible to turn out five ships
a year from each way in some yards,
four ships in other yards and lesser
If efforts to bolster- tip the efficiency
of the weaker new yards are success
ful it is evident to officials that the
size of steel plate mills must be in
creased or the shipping program will
be delayed by lack of material. A
shortage of steel already is being felt
in some yards.
Additions to steel mills now being
made will add 750.000 tons to the an
nual output in a few months but offi
cials do not believe that will bo suffi
cient to take care of the increased de
BOOSTS I. W. W.
IN WAR CONTRACTS
WASHINGTON. July 16. With the
co-operajtion of the department of jus
tice, the war department is putting into
effect a system of control designed to
protect the government in the procure
ment of all war materials.
The new system, the war department
announced, provides for a review of
every contract "by boards of contro
the centralizing of purchases of each
commodity in a single bureau, the
standardization of contract clauses, a
daily fiscal survey and also for public
Information on war department needs.
Operation of this plan is expected to
remedy the conditions revealed by the
recent arrest of contingent fee agents
and the raiding of offices of manufac
turers of the country. The agents, it
was charged, received large fees for
procuring government contracts for
manufacturers, the fees being added to
the price paid by the government.
The manufacturers contended they
were obliged to deal through the agents
because there was such a duplicity ol
government bureaus and departments
they did not know where to make ap
plications for war orders.
The general staff recently ordered
that, except in cases of immediate ne
cessity, no contracts should be made
with sales agents, but direct with man
ufacturers or jobbers carrying the
stocks neded. In addition to this pre
caution, the department's announce
ment said, steps have been taken in
conjunction with the war industries
board to mobilize the industries of the
country behind the needs of the war
At the weekly luncheon-meeting of
the Kiwanis club at the Y. M. C. A. yes
terday George H. Reubens was the
principal speaker. He spoke upon the
subject "Why We Will Win the War."
"Justice is indispensible to nations.
The. unjust nation, like the individual,
is doomed of God to calamity and ruin.
Students of history will find that this
is the teaching of the eternal wisdom
and of history. The nation that adds
province to province by fraud and vio
lence, that encroaches on the weak, and
plunders its wards and violates its
treaties and the obligation of its con
tracts, and for the law of honor and
fair dealing substitutes the exigencies
of greed and the base precepts of policy
and craft and the ignoble tenets of ex
pediency, is predestined to destruction;
fr here, as with an individual, the con
sequences of wrong are inevitable.
"We must not forget that behind
Austria lay the traditions of Germany,
plus Germany's aggressive spirit, her
materialistic tendencies, her years of
preparation, her consciousness of mili
tary might and her determination to
dominate by force of arms.
No Chance for Peace
"These acU left the world no chance
for peace until arms had decided
whether Germany was to control the
thought and life of the world, or wheth
er Germany was to live and have her
being in common and on .the same terms
as other nations.
The history of all is and will be the
same. Acquisition, dismemberment.
ruin, these considerations teach us
that the unjust nation's lease on life is
temporary and fleeting. The public
opinion ot the civilized world is inter
national law and it is so great a force,
though with no certain and fixed foun
dation, that it can constrain a victorious
despot to be generous and aid an op
pressed people in its struggle for independence.
The rape of Relgium stands as a gi
gantic monument of German rapacity
and there is no more sovereign elo
quence than truth in indignation. The
protests of truth are always needed.
Continually the right must protest
against the fact.
Sslgium to Rise Again
"Belgium has been robbed of her
liberties, but she should not despair.'
The protest of the right against the
fact persists forever, and the robbery
of a people never becomes prescriptive
Reclamation of her rights are barrel
by no length of time.
"Warsaw can no more be Tartar than
Venice can be Teutonic. A people may
endure military usurpation, and subju
gated, bear the yoke while under the
stress of necessity, but when that ne
cessity disappears, if the people is fit
to be free, the submerged nation will
float to the surface and reappear and
tyranny be adjudged by history to have
murdered its victims.
Must Secure Liberty
"It is not enough for a people to gain
its liberty. It must secure it. It must
not trust it to the keeping or hold it
at the pleasure of one man. Surely we
need but to reflect a little to be con
vinced that the individual man is but a
fraction of the unit of society, and that
he is indissolubly connected with the
rest of his race. Nations are chiefly
avaricious of commerce and of terri
tory. The latter leads to the violation
of treaties, encroachments upon peo
ple, neighbors and rapacity towards the
words whose lands are coveted.
"These despots never learning from
history that Individual expansion by
rapine and fraud has its inevitable con
sequence in dismemberment or subju
gation. When a nation begins to plun
der its neighbors, the words of doom
are already written on its walls. The
soul of the avaricious nation petrifies.
like the soul of the individual who
makes gold his god. Heartless and
merciless, it has no sentiment of pity,
sympathy or honor, to make it pause in
its remorseless career; and it reaches
down all that is of impediment in its
way, as its rules of commerce crush
under them the murmuring and un
"We Will Win War."
"Belgium today, the land of misfor
tune, isolation, abandonment, is a bat
tlefield which has heroes, heroes ob
scure but sometimes greater than those
who become illustrious.
"We will win the war because this
nation is the agency through which
righteous rectitude and justice must
survive kings, czars and emperors."
Don't let it happen!
Suit your suit to the
weather and you'll go
through the summer iu
comfort. Silk, palm beach,
light worsteds, weaves for
Imvn lirviYs oil '
tl U -Lie, V J. J.
"Defeat the Heat."
McDougall & Cassou
HEAT LOTION 50c.
at once avoid the rash;
ELVEY & HDLETT
22 N. Third Street
or phone 766 for delivery day or
In. Baths 0pAy :
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
CHICAGO, July 16. Ira E. Worley,
a Montana farmer, testified as to the
good character and industry of the L
W. W. membership in general in the
I. W. W. conspiracy trial before Fed
eral Judge Landis.
More than fifty per cent of the har
vest work in the wes.t in 1915-16 was
performed by migratory workers, ac
cording to orley s testimony, and a
large number of them were I. W. w.,
Attorney George F. Vandervecr of
the defense occupied a large portion of
the day by reading from "Solidarity,
an I. W. . publication.
"Our action is taken to accomplish
the greatest possible good to ourselves
and to the people of the United States,"
said the magazine in speaking of the
miners' strike in Butte last summer.
For Perfection and PuVitan oil
stoves see Wilky-Wartman Oil Co..
145 W. Jefferson St. Adv. It
Built-in BatLs kelp to
lend ikat finer touch
which identifies the well
appointed home. They
moke loth old And new
See our line of Luilt-
, in laths and other good
i plumbing for hath, kitch-
en and laundru.
! GEO. HAGEMAN
i Second St. and Adams
' . jf,yF
2 lbs. for 25c,
Our eyes are open to dis
cover defects in yours, if
you will give us the oppor
tunity. HEGE & CO.
Jewelers & Opticians
10 West Washington St.
I HOTEL 1
At the City's Civic Center 1
Market at Eighth I
San Francisco B
a new 8 story hotel of I
400 rooms some as low I
as $1.50. 1
f Under Management
I of J. H. Van Home I
SJSssWfra, a a slaasaSTMii
It makes no difference what your
wants may be, you can have them sup
plied by using and reading The Re
publican's Classified pages.
GERMAN AIRMAN KILLED
AMSTERDAM, July 16. Captain
Reinhard, commander of the air
squadron of the late Captain Baron
von Richthofen, has been killed dur
ing a trial flight, the Lokal Anzeiger
says. The squadron claims 177 aerial
victories under Captain Reinhard.
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
WANTED White Woman to cook
in small family in country. For par
ticulars call at 373 N. Second Ave., be
tween 9 and )2 n. m. bp
WANTED Bicycle. Must be rea
sonable. 215 S. 7th St. Ask lodging
house owner. bp
SATSUMA plums, 10 cents a pound,
delivery Thursday; Wickson y plums,
fine for canning and stewing, S cents
a pound; Blberta peaches, delivery
Tuesday. Freeland Bros., Sunshine
ranch. Phone 38J11. It
FOR SALE Ford touring car. Ask
for Frank. John F. Barker Produce Co.
I hereby announce my candidacy for
membership in the House of Represen
tatives of the Arizona State Legisla
ture subject to the Democratic primar
ies to be held September 10. 1918.
I have resided in Arizona for a period
of five years, and during said time have
been actively engaged in the practice
of law at Phoenix, the last two years as
a member of the law firm of Niles and
I have always considered it a part of
my duty as a citizen of Arizona, to
take an active part in public affairs.
and am making this campaign at a sac
rifice of personal interests. From this
view point, it was my privilege and
pleasure, as a member of the above
named firm, to be instrumental in the
defeat of the referendum of the Mini
mum Wage law for Women
I am pledged to no interest, clique or
faction, and if honored by nomination
and election, I shall work in the inter
ests of legislation insuring the great
est good to the greatest number.
J. C. NILES, '
One of our factories made an error in shipping our
dining tables, and instructed us to sell them regard
less. While they last we will sell solid oak six foot tables,
with four solid oak imitation leather upholstered din
ing chairs, $27.50.
Remember the price dining set complete.
Ford's New Store
144 East Adams St.
MAKE CUTS THAT PRINt"
S. HARRY ROBERTSON
35 East Washington St. Phone 1709
641 S. HOPE ST. AT SEVENTH
Close to down town hotels.
Headquarters' for Arizona
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