THE ARIZONA KEPUBLICAN, SUNDAY MORNING, DECEMBER ?9, 1913
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN
Published Every Morning by the
ARIZONA PUBLISHING COMPANY
''All communications to be addressed to the Company;
i Office, Corner of Second and Adams Streets.
, Entered at the Postotfice at Phoenix. Arizona., as
Mail Matter of the Second Class
;. President and General Manager Dwight B. Heard
Business Manager Charles A. Stauffer
Ass't. Business Manager W. W. Knorp
Editor J. W. Spear
News Editor - E. A. Young
SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN ADVANCE
Daily and Sunday, one year . $8.09
Daily and Sunday, six months 4.00
Daily and Sunday, three months 2.00
Daily and Sunday, one month 75
Branch exchange connecting all departments 4331
General Advertising Representative, Robert E. Ward;
New York Office, Brunswick Building; Chicago
Office, Mailers Building.
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Receiving Full Night Report, by Leased Wire.
Yhe Associated Press is exclusively entitled to th
use for re-publication of all news dispatches cred
ited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published herein.
All right of republication of special dispatches
herein are also reserved.
SUNDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 29, 1918
I am not a Virginian, but an Amer
ican. Patrick IlennO
A Cuban Question
There is a trial going on in Cuba before a solemn
tribunal to decide whether the editor oT a newspaper at
Havana is- or is not a gentleman. On the issue will
depend whether or not a duel will be fought. The
mail who raised this question regarding the character
of the editor is a Cuban official who, in a public
statement, had characterized the editor as a coward,
as was disclosed in a war, uprising or revolution in
which that conntry was involved in 1917, something
. of which the world has not heard or has forgotten.
' If this matter were left to a jury' composed of
Anieiiean soldiers who served with the Cubans in
K'uba during the Spanish -American war, it would
probably be decided that, whether or not the editor
is a gentleman, according to their way of thinking,
ihere is no reason why the duel should not proceed.
;The same parties fought a duel some years ago. before
;the event out of which the charge of cowardice grew.
If the editor was worthy then to fight, he is not now
unworthy by reason of his conduct in 1917.
t A jury of American soldiers, from their own ex
perience, would no doubt regard cowardice as4i na
tional characteristic, and that anv citizen ot Cuba
possessins that or any other national characteristic
Ms entitled to all natural privileges, even the foolish
tone of fighting a duel.
Whether or not one is a gentleman depends some
times on geography, sometimes on national customs.
We have no doubt there aie gentlemen in America
who would not pass for gentlemen in Cuba, France,
Great Britain, Germany or Timbuetoo. A close ob
server of the customs and conventions of the country
rin which he lives or travels is a gentleman in that
Our standards are different from those of the
Cubans. We have heard a returned American officer
i relate, that after the battle of Kl Caney, in which
;the Cubans kept safely out of range of the Spanish
guns, the American commander, whose forces were
engaged in building a road, sent to the Cuban general
asking for an additional detail of road builders. The
.belaced and bcrihboned Cuban drew himself up
proudly and replied: "Tell General Chaffee that the
Cubans are soldiers, not laborers."
A Warning to the Victors
Representative Fess, chairman of the republican
congressional committee, warns bis republican col
leagues that they mtist show the country that they
are worthy of the confidence the voters have reposed
in them. It was partly a vote confidence in the
republican party and partly a vote of a lack of con
fidence in the present administration. It was not
a blind expression of confidence, of a willingness to .
follow whither the majority party in the next congress
might lead, but it was rather an expression of a hope
that the party would go in the right direction. Unless
this hope is fulfilled, so much of the popular confidence
as was expressed in the November vote will likely
be withdrawn in 1920.
The warning is intended to stop an unseemly'
scramble among republican congressman over the
speakership and committee assignments. It was not
the intention of the voters to provfUe places for cerT
tain members of the party, and if the victors persist
-In making a personal use of the trust placed upon
them, they will not be the victors two years hence.
After a wandering of ten years in the wilderness
of defeat, it might be supposed that the republican
leaders now would have sense enough to know that
the Independent voter is not to be trifled with, and
that the independent voter is Increasing in numbers
The Banquet at Buckingham Palace
We are not raising any question of propriety. We
nn only wondering with what emotions the American
people will read the elaborate accounts of the pro
ceedings in Buckingham Palace in which President
and Mrs. Wilson were the central figures around
whom dukes and earls, lords and knights revolved as
a mere setting for the occasion; whether they will
learn with pride or some other feeling that the presi
dent is seated by the king next to a throne, which is
nowhere regarded as a symbol of democracy.
We do not suppose that level-headed Americans
will be moved cne way or another by the stories
of t'nis entertainment. But there are many people
who are not level-headed. WTe have among us bol-'
shevists and anarchists who will no doubt make the
most of this royal banquet to prove to their followers
that we approve of royalty and that we are not far
from its adoption. There are other good citizens who '
have an almost abnormal hatred of royalty, and who
must think that the president has crossed a gulf
which will forever separate the White House from
Jeffersonian simplicity our boast for more than a
: STie. Rubicon, a small stream flowing between Cis
klpinc Gaul and Italy proper, is not nearly as wide
is the Atlantic, yet some Americans well remember
that that stream separated Rome, the republic, from
home, the empire; that the crossing of it was the
end of the republic Such apprehension as may be
awakened as to the effect of the president's associa
tion with royalty is groundless, but it will be ex
istent. ' , ' t
! The effect of these things, we feel certain, will be
such that if we were in the place of Mr. Creel we
' would have insisted on a toning down of the report
of the banquet and we would have left something to
conjecture, instead of parading "every royal formality
which attended epochal occasions at the palace for two
or three hundred years."
No doubt Mr. Wilson would have preferred some
thing less royal and more simple, more in accord with
American tastes, and especially with American tradi
tions. Amid such a scene of splendor, the subject of
democracy could net be introduced, and certainly
could hot be easily sustained. The very atmosphere
As to the effect upon the president, there can be
none. The glamor will not blind him as to his duty
to the country in the peace conference, and his associa
tion with these highest forms of royalty will leave
him a none-the-Iess good democrat and American.
Wre are wondering, as we have said, only as to the
effect upon the average American who remains at
Other eminent Americans have been entertained
abroad, and we were proud of the honor bestowed
upon them. Some years ago Mr. Bryan, though a
private citizens, the leader of a great party, made a
tour of the world and was everywhere received with
honor by the foremost statesmen and men of the
countries visited by him. But, though he met kings,
a kaiser, an emperor and a czar, he met them as men"
and not as representatives of royalty amid royal sur
roundings. Mr. Roosevelt likewise was received in Germany
and Great Britain, in the former by the kaiser, but
not as a royal guest. He was accorded the highest
honors by republican France, and we all thought the
better of these countries for the way in which they
treated him. But Mr. Roosevelt was then a private
citizen and his visit was incidental to a hunting tour.
The hosts of Mr. Roosevelt and Mr. I'.ryan had met
them on their own level as American democrats.
Mr. Wilson could not graciously have avoided the
position in which he was placed except by remaining
at home. Once in Great Britain as the head of the
American government, he was compelled to do as
British royalty demanded he should Co.
A One-End Control
The control by Mr. Burleson of the cable lines
which touch Great Britain "stops .with the shore,"
according to a dispatch from London. The Brit'sh
government does not recognizeyhe authority of our
postmaster-general to exercise control over the oper
ation of the lines there. We. can easily see why that
is so. We should greatly resent the preposition of
the British postmaster-general to exercise control
which might amount to a censorship of matter here.
When Mr. Burleson took control, or attempted
to take control, of the cables, he apparently overlooked
ihe fact that a cable necessarily has two ends, and
that one end is beyond our territorial jurisdiction.
A Kansas City business woman, the day before
"Thanksgiving, received a box of chrysanthemums
which she proudly set upon her desk for the delectation
of her fellow workers. The "mums'' really came
from a rival business concern, but when the other
girls wanted to know who sent them, she only smiled
and. said, "The florist," in her most mysterious man
ner. "Come, come." they said. "Tell us who?"
"I shall not." she bantered. "I'm married, and it
wouldn't do to tell the truth about it."
"But," interjected the office anthology, "perhaps
he truth would make you free."
A CASE FOR ARBITRATION
( Youth's Companion.)
Not long after they had become engaged, the
young man said to his fiancee: "I think it only fair
to tell you that I am a somnambulist."
"Oh," replied the lady, "that won't matter in the
least; you see you can go to my church one Sunday
and I'll go to yours the next."
A GOOD ANSWER
(St. Paul Dispatch.)
said the teacher to a pupil,
HOLLAND TO KEEP
, if :
Jonkeer Ruys von Beerenbronck.
Holland will not turn over ex
Kaiser Wilhelm to the allies or Ger
many, according to Jonkeer Ruys von
Beerenbrouck, new prime minister.
Von Beerenbrouck is president of the
refugees committee which aided the
Belgians and naturally is bitter
against Germany. He has. the re
spect of his political opponents as
well as his constituents. He is one
of the leaders of the Roman Catholic
movement against intemperance in
RUSSIAN DIPLOMATS TO AIR THEIR VIEWS
ON NATION'S NEEDS AT PEACE CONFERENCE
POINT OF SIMILARITY
Robert had a new brother about three weeks old.
"Whom does your little brother look like?" asked
one of the neighbors.
"I don't know that he looks much like anybody,"
replied Robert. "Ho looks a little like President
Taft in the bac kof his neck."
HAVE YOU MET HER?
A modern novelist describes a lady with whose
like some of us are not wholly unfamiliar. "One mo
ment." he says, "you think you are great chums,
and the next you wonder if you've ever been presented.'
"I guess it must be the tax on whisky," replied
Cobby. And the teacher thought he was entitled to
a credit of 100 per cent.
r -fx- ' f
1 JfS 41111
IfHiAtJ tAK i ll
pkM VMff i 5 fill
. .-tVia Prof, raul
Reminds you of
That come from us where Quality counts.
it, if they can. If no one is able to do
this by next week we will publish our
The Russian problem has already
been taken up hy President 'Wil
son with the French statesmen.
Determination of a well denned
policy for handling the situation
will be one of the first moves of
the conference. Three prominent
Russian diplomats are to give the
peace delegates their views m the
state of affairs and remedies need-
Milukoff. at left: Prince
ltoET, above at ncht, and Borisl
ed. The three are Prince Lvoff,
premier in the Kerensky cabinet;
Boris Bakhmetieff, Russian am
bassador in Washington appointed
by Kerensky, and Prof. Paul
Milukoff, Kerensky's minister of
foreign affairs. Whether these
men represent the greater part of
the Russian people at this time
must be decided by the delegates.
A full year's subscription, both daily
and Sunday for $6.50. This offer made
but once each year by Arizona s great
est newspaper closes this year, on
January 4. Save 30 per cent, pay now,
and then forset for a whole year, pay
ments on your big- favorite Arizona
newspaper. Less than 2 cents per day.
what greater value for 2 cents daily!
Mail your check today, because you
are entitled to the best. Arizona Re
publican, Phoenix, Arizona. tf
HUNS TO STOP MAKING POWDER
WASHINGTON. Dee. 27. A German
press report reaching the state depart
ment today said the manufacture of
ammunition in Germany will stop De
cember 31. Only those manufactur
ers w ho could not suspend work with
out greatly augmenting the number of
unemployed arc making ammunition,
the report said.
HERE ON BRIEF VISIT
Captain Hal Grimshaw arrived in
Phoenix last night to visit his father
and mother, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Stark, 390 North Fourth avenue. He is
on a fifteen-day leave of absence from
Camp Lewis. Washington, and stopped
en route to Tucson to visit his wife.
Captain Grimshaw left Phoenix in
May. 1917, to attend the first officers'
school at the Presidio, San Krancisco.
He is now commanding officer of tho
Tenth company. Thirteenth division.
His stay in Phoenix is to be a brief
Use tho Republican Classified Pages
for Results Read for Profit.
By G. K., Jr
A ballnd dedicated to the ambulance
corps and entitled "Another Hunk
o'Tin,' is printed in the Aeseula!tan
Bulletin. Part of it is as follows:
You may talk of shifting gear
When you're riding far from here
An" you're sent to pick up wounded
P.ut when it comes to pluggin'
You can keep right on a-chuggin'
'Cause FEET works an' your hands Is
. free to steer it
Where the roads aint half the time
A-servin of their purpose.
Yes, it's grime!
But of all the amb'lance crew
The surest one I krew
Was our crashin', iilammin,' bashed-in
It was Din! Din! Din!
You five and ten-cent mousetrap
I'XK O'TIN" !
Though I've damned and ' cussed and
Py the 'Knry Fordas made yer,
I takes my 'at off to ver!
man pointed out in the book is mis
spelled.' I claim to be the champion
Thatist of the U. S. A." Ann Tique.
No, Ann Tique, we must differ there.
WE are the champion Thatist of the
I. S A. VYe can spring a sentence
that has six "thats" in a row. (Lexicol
ogists please note) Contribs are invited
to duplicate this performance, or better
Was He Lucky
"Hv's this from an old number of
" 'Finally A was decided to buy an
automobile and San don made the
choice of a Chevrolet, which he pur
chased from Lucky McFall of llantociu'
Whaddeya mean, lucky?" Ann Tique.
Certainly, With a Chaperone
"Such stuff as in your column's run
No doubt is written-all in. fun
But tell me this, if this you can.
Can girls go to the Isle of Man'.'"
G. .P. M.
A Wandering Poem
"That Yankee con
Must be a rogue
Who hasn't got an
Be not so sure that
Cop's a rogue
For brogues, they say, are
Out of vogue. "
'Enery Call an 'Ack
"Captain Bailey introduced hackney
coaches in England in 16-3." Los An
geles Evening Herald.
We were just wondering who was the
first one to "introduce the hackneyed
. Ho Mean3 Just That
"Can any reader of The Inkysition
beat this for the number of "thats" in
'"He says that that that that that
A Voluntary Trust is sim
ilar in effect to a trust cre
ated by will, except that it
becomes effective during
the lifetime of the maker.
A portion of your estate
set aside under a Volun
tary Trust Agreement re
lieves you from the details
of management, and safe
guards your property for
those dependent upon you.
The officers of this com
pany welcome an oppor
tunity for the discussion of
this important subject,
either by correspondence
or personal interview.
Savings Bank and
THE FOLD GOLD AND SILVER MINES CO. A BONANZA
Having heretofore made flaring statements, and solicited my friends
to invest, I now, to prove my assertions, and to further entreat you,
Q before our stockholders meeting, make this last statement with re
"gard to the property, its value, its' future, and its security : Work
D continuous has, and is being done: Our new shaft is below the
drift-level following continuous ore from surface: Water is reached,
and heavy sulphides, changing fast to copper, is being mined: Gold
eg values with added silver mingles with copper; Assays running from
l $30 to $100 are present showings. The ledge grows stronger. Two
delegations from ijerome, have experted the property, and a great
many miners haxe taken stock. They are more than profuse in
g . praise, and unhesitatingly pronounce it a wonderful property. On
Jan. 7th. 191?, we hold the annual stockholders meeting in Phoenix.
EH I publish below the notice, and I beg of you before that meeting, to
?H ttke advantage of the 12'4c per share price. You will regret it if
failing, during your whole lifetime, for you cannot lose, and are sure
H to make a big winning. No property in Arizona is run on the
economic lines of this property: Not a dollar is wasted or stolen.
" No men employed I'Ut skilled workers. The property lies in Crook
Q Canon adjacent to the Old Senator and near the Crown King.
h To The Stockholders:
JSj Agreeably to the laws of Arizona and pursuant to the by-laws
Oof the Company, the annual meeting of the stockholders will be held
in Thoenix on January 7, 1918 at 220 E. Washington St.
At that time the election of officers will take place, together with
a vote on raising the price of stock to fifty cents per share and other
1 miscellaneous matters pertinent to the business.
1 The increase in price is recommended on account of the present
n strong showing of ore values in all parts of the working shafts and
1 drifts, at all depths and in all directions.
3 By order of tho officers,
' GEO. O. FORD, President.
g I must legally insert this notice to wit: "The Corporation Commis
sion does not recommend this or any other stock, from this or other
H Ecmember lil'c per share now, 50c after Jan. 7th: See ore at Ford's
x GEO. O. FORD, President.
TAKE DUE NOTICE
For reasons which I better, in part, suppress, but in the remaining
.part, express, I hereby, (and I qualify It) assert that from thence
forth, and thereinafter, I positively refuse to either dismantle, dis
'integrate, distort, or disturb, neither will I erect, pose, place, or raise,
in statuary, in the house or tenements of any Godly Man, Priest,
Rabbi," Professor, Potentate or Sachem, if they or her be present,
any range, stove, grate, pipe or other article pertaining to the heat
ing or refreshing of the body, unless this proviso is mutually agreed
to between parties of the first and second parts, to wit: No re
straint, muffler, obstruction, or bar or ban, shall be put, placed or
held, or in any manner shall .interfere, with the expressions,
language, and mandatory epithets which the occasion shall engender,
bring forth, surround, or rebound on the articles brought for service,
the setting and placing of which could not otherwise be effected,
save by rigorous, opprobrious, and determined, rancorous, well di
rected profanity, which is the only accessory coupled with manual
exertion, which accomplishes speedy results, and in which I proudly
assert that I excel. IC may be wrong for an ungodJy subject to dic
tate to men far above him in intellect, morals, and position, but I
believe, like the cook, baker, chimney sweep, ship captain, and
police officer, of watching till I get 'em, and, then get 'em plenty.
Now friends I have frequently been advised, lectured, threatened.
and even booted, for my verbal "ranconcerosity," but to no avail, for
like the waving billows driven to the harbor of refuge, they' claim
when restrained, but flowing backward Join their mad brethren in
foaming rage, dashing to fragments whatsoever is encountered
Or a better example is your own weird, experience on the bounding
deep: When the festive wave rolls the good ship on which you t
have launched, with that full belly and clear conscience that wins
happiness, the world seems bright and blessings seem condensed
within you, as lighting your 2c stogy you strut the deck: I see you
a moment later tipped at an angle of 90 degrees, holding sweet con
verse with those rippling water's in tones sonorous, stentorous, and
pourous, and accompanying the heaves and roars, comes the spon
taneous outburst from the inner man, in rasping gulps, as tho that
which was detained within, now gave vent to vociferation unmusical,
at gaining freedom. The same rule applies to pent up oaths, the
wtthstraining or withholding of which only adds to the fuel which
inflames the whole until finally o'er-filling their receptacle they
come pouring forth, enlivened, vociferous, vituperative, viscious, and
vindictive. No sir free speech (?) for Georgie, which even if pol
luted, shall never be said to be meaningless.
Christmas having past you infer that my stock is lowered? I should
say not! From this day commences the. great "cut and slash" "In
the draft" "Annual, creditors' forced sale, great sacrifice, etc., etc.".
Mean it? Never exaggerated or told a lie in my life
You absolutely require a Typewriter: choice $30.00
" " . "a beautiful Parlour Lamp $5 to $23.
" " " Books: standard; from 25c up.
" " China Closets $1S to $30
Book Cases $5 to $S5
" " Euffets $8 to $25
Hall Trees $4 to $15
" " Kitchen Cabinets $5 to $45
Folding Beds $S to $15
" Elegant Brass Beds $10 to $23
" Baby and Childs' Cribs $5 to $10
" " " Settees and Davenports $15 to $35
" " " Bockers in leather or plain $2 to $13
" " , " All kinds of Chairs $1.00 to $4.00-.
" " " Dressers massive stock $10 to $30
" " Cheffoniers or Commodes $2 to $20
" " " Elegant Parlour Pictures $1 to $10.
Baby Buggies and. Carts $2 to $20
" ...!.. " Bugs honestly some beauties, $3 to $40
" " " Stoves, ranges, Gas Plates, Ooil or Gasoline.
" " " Some mantle adornments.
" , " An Electric $100 stove, for $25.00.
" " " A Cash Register $20 to $50.
" " " A hand or foot power Printing Press.
Clocks. Watches, Jewelry, Cutlery
" ' " Tools, Tents. Crockery, Glassware
" " " Hardware, Water Pipe. Wheelbarrows.
" " " Plows. Harrow. Hand Fan Mill.
" French Range, S foot.
" " " Broiler, Steam Table, Doughnut or French fry
" " " 'Fiddles, Banjos, Guitars, Mandolins.
" " " Victrolas, and music therefor.
7S, Hand or Drill Steel 13c
Track Rails 3c
500 ft. 1-inch black pipe Sc
1 Dump Car $73.00
1 6 H. P. Stover Gasoline Engine "...$150
Ore Buckets $12.00 to $15.00
Motors, Blowers, Forges, Tongs, Wrenches, Dies, and all accessories.
Men's Clothing, shoes and hats. Ladies' shoes.
1 medium sized Safe $25.001 large Safe $200.
1 Etreet Camera $15.00.
Large lot Guns, Pistols and Ammunition
Fine stock Cutlery and Furses
2 Stamp Protector Machines $3 to $5
Machine and hand, power drills.
Wagon load, of Grips, Satchels, Bags and Trunks
Large and Small Mirrors Lots of 'em
Filing Cabinets all sizes and kinds
Roll, flat, double, and Fancy Desks
Ladies' dress forms: Many kinds.
Auto traveling accessories: Stoves and canteens
Again I remind you that Ford buys everything that's for sale. Clean
your house, or buy pieces. Pay spot cash, full value and no bulldozing.
At No. 144 E. Adams, my son handles new furniture. . Sells on pay
ments and tradis for your old worn effects.
FORDS STORES, 220-224 E. Wash St.
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