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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 19, i920
'AGE FOUR i! r;: THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN PHOKVIX. ARIZONA . Published Evry Mornin hv tke ARIZONA PUBLISHING COMPANY Entered at the Postoffice at Phoenix. Arizona. as MB t, . Matter of the Second Class President and Publisher r,r!ht B. Heard General Mnnr Cfcarl-a A. Ftauffsf Business Manager W. W. Knorpp Editor j "W 5raf -ws Editor .'.tZ. A. Toub SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN AiuVANOffl Daily and Hundai One jr., $1 CO: 6 mos.. $t.O0: a not., $2.00: 1 mo.. Toe Phnn ATI Private Brxncn Ecehange r . . Conneetlno. All Department ueneral Advert'sing representatives: Robert E. Ward. Brunswick Bide.. New Torlc. Mailers Bide.. Chicse; w. It. Barranrer. Kxarainer Bloc, San Franeiseo. Post Intelligencer Bid.. Seattle, Tito Insurance Blag-. 1 -o Ansel's. MEMBER OF TUB ASSOCIATED PRESS T. Receiving Full Nlht Report, by Leased WJre lite Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use foe re-publication of all news dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited In this paper and also the loeal news publiahed herein. All rlbta of re-publlcation of special dispatches herela are also reserved. 1 " 1 .i i i' 1 j SATURDAY MORNING, JUNK 19, 1920 They are slaves who fear to speak for the fallen and the weak. Lowell Petitions Favorably Received Returns from circulators of petitions for the initi ation of a bill creating a state highway department and for a constitutional amendment increasing the limit of the state's bonded Indebtedness, permitting among: other things, the state to "contract debts In the manner to be provided by law for the construc tion of state highways and bridges and for other necessary public Improvements" Reports from the outside counties of signatures to the petitions have hardly had time to come In, though word has come from Gila that all the blank petitions forwarded to that county have been promptly filled. Likewise satisfactory reports have come from Pinal and Yavapai. In this county whence the bulk of the signatures will come, the work is moving on most satisfactorily arid it is expected that it will be practically completed iii! the drive next Monday. ' Very little opposition to either measure has been developed in the various meetings at which they hav been discussed. Such criticism as has been offered goes against minor features of the state highway bill and not against the general structure o the measure. The questions brought up at these meetings are such a arose in the consideration of it in the committee of tbe Arizona Good Roads Association and there they were all threshed out, and such changes were made iri the original draft that the bill itself was given the unanimous approval of the committee. The same objections were offered there and they were met either by argument or by the acceptance of suggestions for changes In the original form, some thing that could be easily done without the sacrifice of any essential feature. - The measure itself is a sound appeal to tbe spirit of fairness and progress. It recognizes what has long since been recognized, that the only system of state highway construction must be a coordinated system, oTe by which every .part of the state shall be bene fitted according to its needs; one in which the needs of tho poorer counties shall be satisfied as well as those of the richer and more powerful; that roads shall be built and maintained just as the public shools of the state are established and maintained, in-order that one part of the state shall not lag behind another. That is the outstanding feature of the bill' tho abandonment of the costly and inefficient piece-meal system which bus always prevailed in Arizona, under which, at. great expense, we have constructed de tached stretches of roads, with almost impassably yaps separating communities. In detail the bill provides for the safeguarding of the state road fund that none of it may be lost by graft or waste or carelessness, or through the manip ulation of politics and it is further provided that the fund shall be raised by the payment of communi ties as well as by individuals, according to their ability to pay. Another Way of Doing It It is amazing that men who ought to know bet1 tor should advance the craziest theories for the solu tion of problems which arise from time to time. In a recent article in the Forum George A. Carden, a "Wall street lawyer, advises the public to co-operate In the maintaining of high prices rather than to try to bring them down. '"It is true," he says, "that the general practice) of economy will reduce the demand for labor's pro- ' elucts and thereby lower their prices, but it would tend also proportionately to lower the price of labor. R is true that the deflation of the currency would take from the value of labor's products the inflation which has been put into them, but it is likewise true that by the same stroke the price of labor would be proportionately deflated. And the problem is to reach a sound and permanent basis without encoun tering the revolutionary effects which must come from deflation, over-production and limitation of de mand and consumption-" This, it will be perceived, is contrary to all the advice we have had on tho subject of high prices and Mr. Carden appears as the only outspoken advo cate of high and still higher prices; the only advocate of inflation for the sake of inflation, something that everybody else has deprecated, though regarded as to some extent, unavoidable. But Mr. Carden would go still further. He ad vises the remonetization of silver, as a step toward the solution of the problem. -It is worthy of consid eration," he argues, "that u sufficient basis for a proper flotation of currency could bp found in the remonetization of silver and the desired results ac complished without any great shock to the country's or the world's economic position." . This suggestion to keep a cheap dollar circulat ing until the world's debts are paid, naturally appeals to- debtors and just as naturally, does not appeal to r editors numbering millions of government bond holders. It is the same idea that made the silver craze popular in the west and the middle west which had been for years borrowing gold from the cast, ...rid wanted to pay it back in the form of cheaper money. - If a cheap dollar may be a good thing, a cheaper it." is certainly a better one. We have now a 30-cent 'loMar; if we should substitute for it a 10-cent dollar the world's debts could be paid off that much more quickly. And we know a still quicker way than that. That is. repudiation, which is at the end of the road pointed out by Mr. Carden. and it is not far in ad vai.ee of the point to which he directs us t go for Any dollar loss than a 100 -cent dollar is not an ..t dollar and those of tis who warn a cheaper '!. :! ;::t in exchange for the honest dollars we have received from other, to be paid back, are not riuite honest. All debts of Individuals as well as nations must be paid sometime and in some way and tho honest way is the least painful way. Mr. Gompers and Government Ownership Whether or not "the enslavement of the workers as government employes" would be the effect of gov ernment ownership of the railroads as Mr. Gompers declared, would depend upon whether or not the rail road employes under government ownership could secure domination of the government. Rut in the view of the astute labor leader one of these two eventualities would occur and he readily perceives that it would be the former. "Wo should, however, consider the meaning of the word "enslavement" as it is used by Mr. Gompers. It means that the railway employes would no longer be under the direction of their unions as now constituted; that the same control would be exer cised over them as the government now exercises over postal employes and in a still greater degree, over the army of the United States. All questions of wages and working conditions would be deter mined by the government unless the railway workers were powerful enough to terrorize the government. Mr. Gompers, no doubt, is farseeing enough to know that such an overawing of tho government could not last very long and that the opportunity for it would not occur very often. There could be occasion for it only when we should have a weak and timorous government, such as yielded to the passage of the Adamson law and which kept on yielding to tho demands of the brotherhoods until it was backed against a stone wall and could go no farther. It will perhaps be a long time before we shall have another such a government. . We can, of course, conceive of a relation between railway workers and the government tinder a system of government ownership that would be harmonious, rt would require, though, reasonableness on one side, an interest in the employment, and a high patriotism, and on the other a genuine desire to be fair and a determination to secure the greatest efficiency In the operation of the railroads and the utter divorcement of railroads from politics. Mr. Gompers knows though that this, though a beautiful conception, is an impossible one; that all the conditions for its realization aire absent and would be absent; that on the one side there would be over reaching, a purpose to secure the maximum of wages for the minimum of service, and on the other, that politicians would control the roads and would per haps now yield (o unreasonable demands, and now deny just demands, according to their interpretation of the temper of the public. In either the latter case or In the case of the realization of the beautiful con ception the railway workers would be without the leadership of a general labor organization and it would be in no need of auch a leadership. The rail way workers would be apart from organized labor, with few or no interests in common, and in the flatter case, their interests would be adverse to those of organized Iawr in other lines. For instance, jri a conflict with the government to secure. higher wages, or better working conditions, the workers would use their right to strike. That would tie up the railroads, throwing out of employ ment carpenters, iron and steel workers and work men in every craft dependent in any way upon trans portation. They would all be left in the same boat with the general public. If the conflict should be sufficiently prolonged the railway workers would be left standing alone without guidance by a sensible directing organization. The radicals who overrode Mr. Gompers in tho convention do not see so far. If they see anything it is only the placing of .the railway workers in a position to dominate the government; to bring it to Its knees. They cannot see how impossible it is for a few hundred thousand men to hold by the throat a hundred million and compel their surrender. In the end, the railway workers would be "en slaved"' within the meaning of Mr. Gompers. They would be under the control of the government In precisely tha same manner in which other employes in the public service are under the control of the government. When a strange woman's lingerie is found in the apartments of a murdered man, along with a young cannon in the shape of an army 45 that does not be long there, there is a natural suggestion to the police to look for a third person. Cherchez lc homme. Women do not pack that kind of artillery. "Cox Not to Attend S. S. Convention," a Repub lican headline informs us. Thus we get some insight into the religious character of the assemblage of democrats at San Francisco next Monday. We believe that that will be the first Sunday school convention on a large scale ever held in the lively atmosphere of the Golden Gate. In Mr. Wilson's dreams his League of Xatoina looms larger than anything else, for consideration by the American people. DRIVING A CAR AND PRAYER By Dr. James I. Vance The point is not whether the man who drives a car needs to pray. He needs to badly. If there is any machine that can test out the reality of one's reli gVon to the 'teenth power, it is an automobile.- It can produce more ways of starting up volcanic explosions in human nature than any contrivance man has devised. The point is not whether the man who drives a car is helped by prayer. Not to make a claim which takes us too deeply into the subject, prayer helps one to maintain self-control, to keep tool, to keep a grip on the individual is soothing and steadying. But the point is back of the question of both need and help. It has to do with something that lies at the basis of prayer. Prayer is like driving a car. How many people who 'drive a car know anything about its construction? It is one of the most intri cate and complicated machines ever invented. Yet a fifteen-year-old girl hops into the car anel in a few days she is driving the machine through the crowded city streets. She does not need to under stand how it works to drive a car. Prayer is lk"ke driving a car. You do not have to understand to pray. You elo not have to know how God answers prayer. Why should you expect to? The complexities of God's universe are past finding out. The intricacies of life and law in their reaction on each other require the thought of omniscience. If it were required that man master all tin's before he prays, prayer would be impossible. Rut he is not re quired to know. He is merely required to trust. It requires but an act of faith to climb into the chariot of the Almighty and drive off. The College of Hawaii has added a four-year course in sugar technology. , FORTY YEARS AGO TODAY From Tho Phoenix Herald, which was absorbed by Tho Ariioni Re publican in 1899, and for tirrvo was published as an evewtinej edition e Legal Advertising ! trh-t, on Friday tho second day of j July, A. T. 1920. from the hour of 10:0'" 'o'clock in the forenoon to the hour of j:00 o'clock in the afternoon of paid j day. during which time Ike polls will be open: that J. C. Reed. J. 11 Kinney Saturday, June 19, 1380 Chicago. June 1 S. S u p e r v i s o r Wright's lists are nearly completed. They indicate the population of Chicago u.i being abom 47a, 000. Gold Hill. New. June IS. A terrible nicident occurred at the Yellow Jacket mine at Jl:30 o'clock occasioned by tho falling of a. carload of tools from near the surface to the bottom of the shaft, where eight men were on the skip. Four were instantly killed. New York, June 18. The Evening Mail says that the committee of the Oregon. California- and Nevada dele gates to tho Cincinnati convention called on Sammy 1 ilden yesterday. He received the delegation courteously but with none of last campaign's effusive .love. When asked to name a gentle man he would support in the event or his defeat in the convention. Tilden would not say anything. He would not promise, however, to support Field. Chicago, June l.s. The Times Cin cinnati special says: The first lively indications of the near approach of the Democratic national convention is ap parent. There are tonight probably a hundred delegates, wire-pullers and leading politicians ready to get to work. Local J. A. Curtis will arrive this evening on the Wlckenbturg stage. Mistj Emma lieechum has returned NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS Sealed bids will he received until 2 p. m. June 28, 1920 at the office of the Roard of Supervisors of Cochise Coun ty, Tombstone. Arizona, for the con struction of Section "K" Benson-Vail Highway. Federal Aid Pro.iect No. IS. The work consists of approximately r S . 0 0 cubic yards excavation and jf?ia .w r.s. i .. i'. ivviii."S Hit in- juuis-r : J.lov cuoic ya.ros ruin i pli? iji siiuiuirr t f rom a isit to her parents at Desert named and appointed to conduct the 'and other incidental items. Station. i said election at too said tiiiw ano All bins snail oe addressed to The thermometer was 1 02 this after- j place: that the purpose of the said Thomas Maddock. State Engineer, noon at 3 o'clock. Thursday afternoon ! election is to submit to the taxpayers i Care Board of Supervisors, Tomh- at the same time it was 111. (who are otherwise qualified electors of Ryland's circus troupe will arrive to- j the tsaid School District Number I the morrow from the northern country am i rollowirttj questions: will give some of their excellent per- j (ShaI1 bonds of tnt sad School Cormr.nces uurimr tne coming District Vnmher 1 he issued in the Messrs. Creamer and Abbott have leased the Phoenix Flour Mills and will start up about the first of next montli. They have already commenced receiv ing wheat. These gentlemen have both filled positions in the mills during tlie past season and are well known in our community as thorough business men May their run be successful.' The Star Novelty troupe arrived th!s afternoon from Florence by private conveyance at which town they showed! last night. They will give their first performance in this city on Monday evening. They gave ten performances in Tucson. 12 in Tombstone, a number at Globe, Pinal and Florence and every where thei- performances are fcighty spoken of. We bespeak for them a crowded house on Monday. An exchange says that women arc so scarce in Arizona that a cross-eyed girl with reel hair and her front teeth gone can get a husband easily if she ist willing" to take a man who goes home drunk and only washes himself twtte a year. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS A standard for sold and silver in England Mas fixed by law 70'J years ago. Please answer in question column: Give receipt for canning rnuskmelona or cantaloupes. Also time and varieties to plant and make garden in the Salt River Valley. J. W. C Mesa, Arir. A. So far as known no method of canning has been employed. These melons have been candied and during the war period a system of preserving them was employed by dissolving a tea cup of sugar in four cups of warm water and boiling the melons, cut into small squares. The boiling should be continued until the melon is thoroughly cooked. The preserves are apt to be mushy, but are delicious. Information regarding times for planting the various vegetables raised in Salt River Valley gardens may be secured by writing one of the seed houses of Phoenix asking f or " a cir cular. , Q. Is canning of fruit possible with a small amount of sugar? F. H. A. It is not necessary to use such thick syrup as we did in the days of plenty. A 10 per cent syrup made 6f one quart sugar and nine parts water will make palatable any of the acid fruits. Glucose or corn syrup can be substituted for part of the sugar value. A palatable syrup may be made by mixing cup of sugar. 1 cup of glu cose, and 8 cups of water. It requires about 7 ounces of syrup for a pint Jar. One cup of sugar wiil make 10 cups o'.' syrup. A pound of sugar will make '.d cups. This last amount will be sufficient for 20 pints of canned fruit. When the 10 per cent syrup Is used, the cost of the sugar to can a pint Jar Is l'ir, figuring sugar at SOc per pound. Q. What use is made of court-martial fines? A. E. R. A. These fines are used toward the support of national soldiers' homes. 6. When was the first war loan made to England? A. M. P. A. The treasury department sta.tes that the first loan made to Great Bri tain by this erovernment was made on April 25. 1917. and was for $200,000,000. Q. Do as many foreign-born whites live in cities as native citizens? R. U. T. A. Considering cities of 23.000 and over, only 20.5 pr cent of native born whites are found in such towns, while 16 per cent of the foreigners who come to our shores remain in cities. Q. Has any one batted .400 or bet ter since 1912? C. E. A. The last man to bat .400 or bet ter in a major league was Ty Cobb In 1312. He batted .410 that year, and since then no one has passed .330 Q. In duplicate auction bridge are the cards dealt over, if all hands pass on the original play of a board? G. B. C. A. The cards are not dealt over. They are simply placed in the board until their turn to be played In dupli cate. It is quite possible that on this round a bid will be made on the hand, since the players' judgment may dif fer. Q. (Does a drowning person take a "death grasp" on a person attempting a rescue? I. M. A. Authorities doubt such a grasp. As soon as a drowning man begins to lose his recollection, he gradually slackens his hold until he quits alto gether. A rescuer should be careful to avoid being grasped, however. The safest 'method of approach is at the had. Grasp the struggler by the hair, turning him on his back. Then throw vourpelf on vour back and swim, hold- irsr tho man b-v bi hair bis back to ! gn i. your stomach. Q. What is the word that describes the feeling most people have had that the same circumstances have occurred before, when such could not have been tho case? R. A. S. " A. The term for this is paramnesia. Q. When was the American flag first raised? N. K. C. A. On June 14, 1777. the Continental Congress passed a resolution adopting our original flag. John Paul Jones claimed to have been the first to raise the new flag over a naval vessel, and probably the first use of the Stars and Stripes on land was at Fort Stanwix, where a hastily improvised banner was raised on August 3. 1777. Q. What is Batik? H. H. A. Ratik is the name applied to the wax-dyed fabrics that have become popular in America in the last few years. Wax-dyeing is a process of dyeing fabrics by hand after a pattern i? formed by covering part of the cloth with wax so that it resists the action rf the dye. For example, take for your pattern a yellow butterfly sitting on a green leaf. Use yellow cloth, and with a paint brush dipped in hot bees wax eiraw the butterfly and cover it with the wax. Dip in green dye. The wax covering the butterfly will resist the action of the dye. After the fabric is elry, draw the leaf and cover with hot wax. Dip the fabric, in a dye that you wish for your background. Neither leaf nor butterfly will take the color. When dry. wash in gasoline to remove wax and the process is complete. amount of Three Hundred Thousand Dollars ($300,000.00), for the purpose of raising money for purchasing school sites and building school houses in said district, for supplying the said build ings with furniture and apparatus, and for improving the grounds thereof'.' 2. Shall the following improvements be made upon, in and along the streets hereinafter mentioned adjacent to the lots and parcels of land owned by the said School District Number I, as fol lows : (at Paving the roadway of Ninth Avenue east of the center line thereof from the north line of Adams Street to the north line of the Adams School site: (b Paving the roadway of Wood lawn Avenue south of the center line thereof from the west line of Lot Three (3). Rlock One (1) of Neahr's Addition to the City of Phoenix, to the east line of said Lot Three (S); c) raving the roadway of Seventh Street east of the center line of there of from the south line of Van Euren Street to the south line of the Monroe School site: (d) Paving the roadway of Wash ington Street north of the tracks of the Phoenix Street Railway thereort, from the east line of Ninth Street to the east line of the Washington School site; e) Paving the roadway of Lincoln Street south of the center line thereof from the center line of First Street to the center line of Second Street: f Paving the roadway of Grant Street south of the center line thereof from the center line of Third Avenue That he refused to have his name!10 lne center line ot fcecona Avenue; . it .. , i g) Paving the roadway of. Third betore the convention for vice presi- AVenue east of the center line thereof dent of the United States aft;r the j frora tne SOuth line of Grant Street to name of Governor Allen had been pre- the center line of Sherman Street CAMPBELL mm TO IM Ml ED B VICE PRESIDENT sented was the reason why the western-states in support of Gov. Thomas E. Campbell did not have the oppor tunity to vote for him, according to Percy R. Milnes, secretary of the gov ernor, who returned Thursday from Chicago. Mr. Milnes stated that Governor Campbell declined to have his name presented because his sole interest had been to have a westerner namd, and when Governor Allen was pla.ced in nomination he refused to permit H. O. Burson. national committeeman of New Mexico, lo name him. That part of California, Utah. Idaho, New Mexico Arizona, North Dakota, South Dakota and part of Mississippi were for Gover nor Campbell, was the word brought back by Milnes. The secretary to the governor stated that he had never heard a better speech than Governor Campbell made to the platform committee. He presented an interesting array of facts and figures, he said, that were responsible for put ting the reclamation plank in the plat form. "One of the outstanding things that Governor Campbell brought to the at tention of the committee was the fact that for eight years there had been no new reclamation projects in tfce west," said Mr. Milnes. Governor Campbell pointed out the neeels of the west which, he held, would result in not only the salvation of the west, but the salvation of tho nation, the increase of production reducing the cost of living. Mr. Milnes als' told of the fine effort of the governor directed at an increase in federal aid for roads. BUSIISS CDIlSf S OFFERED By 1 y (Any teadvr can get the answer to any question by writing The Repub lican Information Bureau, Frederic J. Haskin. director, Washington. D. C. Thi offer applies strictly to informa tion. The "Wreau cannot give advice rm legal, meeiicai, anci unantiai mat A bulletin recently issued by the educational officer at Camp Kearny has been received at the army recruit ing station in this city, which an nounces the opening of a course in bookkeeping and accounting which will fit any intelligent young man for a place in the business world upon his return to civilian life. The course is complete and is conducted under civil ian instructors who have been engaged by the war elepartment to carry on this work. Following is a summary of the sub jects which are taught in this school that has been opened for the men of the army: Applied Knglish and corre spondence, business arithmetic, pen manship, business law, bookkeeping and accounting, which includes book keeping for the Individual or small business and for the farmer, stenog raphy and typewriting, further itvfor mation in regard to the possibilities of ta.king advantage of the sehool can be obtained by calling at tre recruit ing station and talking to the scr- He will show how an enlist ment in the quartermaster corps, which is the business branch of the army, combined with the educational opportunities of this school, will fit one for a business career in civilian life. Camp Kearny is also conducting a school of automotive operation anel re pair which is worthy of consideration by those who are anxious to become skilled mechanics. An agricultural and stock breeding school is also to be opened in the near future which will give Instruction in scientific, farming and breeding. The soldier who is sta tioned at Camp Kearny will have every opportunity to improve himself and be come educated in any line of work he j may care to follow upon his return to civilian life. A certificate of profi ciency from an army school and an j honorable discharge are the best union j cards a man can carry and will get j him a job anywhere he goes. j o Legal Advertising 1 LEGAL NOTICE j This is to certify that H. E. A L- j VISCHAS has made application for ai license to operate a service car at j Gila Rend and vicinity, and notice is i further given that a hearing on said) application will be held before said! Arizona Corporation Commission atj I the State House in the City ef Phoe- I nix, Arizona, at 10 a. m. on the 22nd (h) ' Paving the roadway of Grant Street south of the center, line thereof from the center line of Fourth Avenue to the center dine of Fifth Avenue; (!) Paving the roadway of West Moreland Street north of the center line thereof from the east line of Seventh Avenue to the center line of Fifth Avenue. (j) Paving the roadway of Fifth Avenue west of the tracks of the Phoe nix Street Railway therenn. from the north line of West Moreland Street to the center line of Culver Street; (k) Paving the roadway of Culver Street south of the center line thereof from the west line of Fifth Avenue to the east line of Seventh Avenue; (1) Paving the roadway of Ninth Avenue cast of tbe center line there of from the center line of Fillmore Street to the south line of the Fillmore School site; (m) Paving the roadway of Fill more Street south of the" center line thereof from the east line of Ninth Avenue to the east line of the Fillmore! School site; (n) Paving the-roadway of Van Rn ren Street north of the center line thereof from th center line of Seven teenth Avenue to the east line of the Capitol School site; (o) Paving the roadway of McKin ley Street south of the .center line thereof from the east line - of Fifth Street to the center line ot Sixth Street; (p) Paving the roadway of Sixth Street west of the center line thereof from the south line of McKinley Street to the center line of Pierce Street; (q) raving the roadway of Thir- ! teenth Street east of the center line thereof, from the center line of Gar field Street to the center line of Roose velt Street: (r) Paving the roadway of Roose velt Street south of the center line thereof frora the east line of Thir teenth Street to the center line of Fourteenth Street; (s) Constructing sidewalks along anel adjacent to the lots and parcels o'f land owned by the said School Dis trict along which the roadways of streets and avenues are proposed to be paved as hereinabove set forth in sub paragraphs (a) to (r) inclusive; t 'onstructing culverts, man holes, bridges, gutters, tunnels, curbs, storm-water ditches and drains, in and along and around the corners of. the roadways hereinabove described, of the said streets and avenues? 3 Shall bonds of the said School District Number 1 be Issued in the amount of Fifty Thousand Dollars ($."i0,000.00) for the purpose of making and paying for the improvements here inabove described in question ";? That the total amount of bonds to be issued for a.ll of the purposes here inabove s"t forth is Three Hundred Fifty Thousand Dollars ($300,000.00); that tho said bonds shall be issued in the denomination of One Thousand Dollars each, bearing interest at the rate of six per cent (69i) per annum, payable semi-annually, and shall run for and be elue and payable twenty years after the date of the issuance thereof. DATED at the office of the Board of Trustees of the saiel School District Number 1 this 4th day of June, A. D. 1920. THE ROARD OF TRUSTEES OF SCHOOL DISTRICT NUMBF.Tt 1 OF MARICOPA COUNTY, STATE OF ARIZONA. By SIMS ETA'. President of the Board of Trustees, L. D DAMKRON. Clerk of the Board of Trustees, ' W. C. IfORNBERCER. Member of the Board of Trustees. o NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS Sealed bids will be received until '.: p. m., June 2Sth, 1320. at the office of the Pinal County Highway Commis sion, Florericc. Arizona, for the con struction of ' Section "F", T-lorenee-Superior Highway, Federal Aid Project No. 23. The work consists of approximately 29,000 Cu. Yds. excavation. 834 Cu. Yds. concrete in structures anel otner inci- i dental items frtone, Arizona, and plainly marked on the outside of the envelope "State Highway Contract, Benson-Vail High way." All bids shall be accompanied by an unendorsed certified ot( eashjer's cheek for 5 per cent of the gross amount of the bid, payable to the State Treasurer of Arizona. The State Engineer reserves the right to reject any or all bids. Copie of the plans and specification may be seen at the office of the State Engin eer, Phoenix, Arizona, or at the office of the Board of Supervisors, Tomb stone, Arizona. Copies of the plans and specifica tions may be obtained on payment of $3.00 to the State Engineer. Satis factory bonds will be required of the contractor to whom the award is made. THOMAS MADDOCK, State Engineer. Phoenix, Arizona. May 27. 1920. o NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS Sealed bids will be received until 2 p. m., June 28th. 1920, at the office ot the Pinal County Highway Commission for the construction of a reinforced concrete bridge crossing Queen Creek on the Florence-Superior Highway, Federal Aid Project No. 23. The work consists of the construc tion of a bridge 144 ft. In length made up of A spans each 26 ft. long. All bids -shall be addressed to Thos. Maddock. State Engineer, care of Pinal County Highway Commission, Flor ence, Arizona, and plainly marked on the outside of the envelope "State High way Contract, Queen Creek Bridge." All bids shall be accompanied by an unendorsed, certified or cashier's check for five per cent of the gross amount of the bid, payable to the State Trea surer of Arizona. Conies of the plans and specification may be seen at the office of the State Engineer. Phoenix. Arizona, or at the office of the Pinal County Highway Commission, Florence, Arizona. Copies of the plans and specifications may be obtained on payment of Five ($5.00) Dollars to Thos. Maddock, State Engi neer. Satisfactory bonds will be required of the contractor to whom award is made. THOMAS MADDOCK-. State Engineer. Phoenix. Arizona, Mav 29th. 1920, NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS Sealed bid, will be received until 2 p. m.. July r.rd. 1920. at the office of the Board of Supervisors. Tucson. Ari zona, for the construction of Section "B". Benson-Vail Highway, excepting the bridge acrofs Mescal Wash. The work consists of approximately 59.000 Cu. Yds. excavation. S73 V'u. Yds. concrete in structures and other inci dental items. All bids shall be addressed to Thos. Maddock. State Engineer, care of the Board of Hupervisors, Tucson, Arizona, and plainly marked on the outside of the envelope "State Highway Contract. Section 'B', Benson-Vail Highway." All bids shall be accompanied by an unendorsed, certified or cashr's check for five per cent of the gross amount of the bid, payable to the State Treas urer of Arizona. Copies of the plans and specifica tions may be seen at the office of the State Kngineer. Phoenix. Arizona, or at the office of the Board of Super visors, Tucson, Arizona. Copies of the plans and specifications may be ob tained on payment of Five ($3.00) Dol lars to Thos. Maddock, State Engi neer. Satisfactory bonds will be required of the contractor to whom the award is made. THOS. MADDOCK. Phoenix, Arizona, State Engineer. May 29th. 1920. It o NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS Sealed bids will be received until 2 p. m., July 3, 1920. at the office ef t's-j Board of Supervisors, Tucson. Arizona, for the construction of a bridge across Mescal Wash on the Benson-Vail Highway, Federal Aid Project No. IS. The work consists of the construc tion of a reinforced concrete bridse 60 feet In length. All bids shall be addressed to Thos. Maddock. State Kngineer. care of the Board of Supervisors, Tucson. Arizona, and plainly marked on the outside of the envelope "State Highway Contract, Mescal Wash Bridge." A1J bids shall be accompanied by an unendorsed, certified or cashier's check for five per cent of the gross amount of the bid payable to the State Treas urer of Arizona. Copies of the plans and specifica tions may be seen at the office of the State Lnjrineer. Phoenix, Arizona, or at the office of the Board of Super visors, Tucson. Arizona. Coptes of the plans and specifications may be oh rained on payment of five ($5.00) Dol lars to Thos. Maddock, State Engineer. Satisfactory bonds will be required of the contractor to whom the award is mide. THOS. MADDOCK. State Engineer. Phoenix, Arizona, May 29, 1920. o NOTICE OF SALE OF GOODS IN BULK TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that on tho 15th elay of June, 1920, Yee Yuen, owner and proprietor of a cer tain grocery store situated ;ind located at S01 Grand Avenue, in the City of Phoenix, County of Maricopa. State of Arizona, will sell In bulk all that stoek in trade consisting in the entire stock of groceries, fixtures and all appur tenances to the business of the said grocery store. This notice is filed with the County Recorder and published and posted in compliance with Section 5249. Revised Statutes of Arizona. 1913. as amended by Chapter 42 Session Laws of 1915. at page 82 thereof. Dated June 15, 1920. TEE YUEN. STATF OF ARIZONA, COUNTY OK MARICOPA ss. THIS INSTRUMENT was acknowl- ' edsred before me, Louis J. Hart, a No- All bids shall be addressed to Thou, i ,,,.:,. r a,-;,-, tt-,i 'ir.rh ! day of June, 1920, by Yee Yuen, per sonally known to me to be the signa ture a.s affixed hereto. (Seal) LOUIS Arizona, this day of June, 1920. Dated at Gila Bend. 16th dav of June. 1920. (Signed) H. E. ALVISCHAS. . NOTICE OF SCHOOL BOND ELECTION Pursuant to a resolution of the Board of Trustees of School District Num ber 1, County of Maricopa, State ef Maddock, State Engineer, care of the Pinal County Highway Commission, i Florence. Arizona, and plainly marked j on the outside of the envelope "State j Highway Contract. Section "F", Flor- j ence-Superior Highway." All bids shall be accompanied by an I unendorsed, certified or cashier's check for five per cent of th gros amount J. HART. Notary Public in and for .Maricopa County. State of Arizona. My commission expires June I'. IP- '. ters It does not attempt to settle do- Arizona, duly passed and adopted on The firr.t armored vessels wre built by the I'l'-ri' h for use in the Crimean War. mestic troubles, nor to undertake ex haustive research on any sub.Uet. Write your question plainly a"tl brief ly, (live full name and address and enclose two cents in stamps for re turn postage. All replies are sent cli - rcct to the inquirer.) the 4th day of June. W.'J). calling the j election hereinafter mentioned, notice is hereby given that ar election v:I! be h ld in the School Aelminist ration j Building No. :i:;i North First Avenue. of the bid, payable to the State Treas urer ot Arizona. Copies of the plans and specifica tions may be seen at the office of the State Engineer, Phoenix. Arizona, or at the office of the Pinal County High way Commission, Florence. Arizona. Copies of the plans and specifications ' may be obtained on payment of I-tve ($5.00) Dollars to Thos. Maddock. State Ensiner. Satisfactory bonds will be required of the contractor to ! om the award is made. Thos. Maddo.-k. State Engineer. in the Mty County, S;at ot or Phoenix. Maricopa ; phoenix. AHzni;!. Arizotil, in said d'.s- i May 29th, 1920. TO THE CREDITORS OF THE SAJ'I LEY RUBBER COMPANY You are hereby notified that the Saufley Rubber Comnany did. on tic Twenty-first clay of May. 1920, nssign, set over and transfer to m". I n St ford, in trust for the benefit, ot all its i creditors, all of its property of every i hind ti ml r. t lire. Yon re further not i tied that the of- fi'-e of the assignee for the tran.'ac : t i o 1 1 of any and all business in r"n 'r.ection with the aforesn;d assignment 'is the i 'entral B'nk of Phoenix. Phoe -, Atir'.otiH. D'N. STAI I YrU, As:gnr- of the s.u!iey Rubber Com -j pany. a cor porai ion.