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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, August 16, 1920, Image 2

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PAGE TWO
DEiEl CONDUCTOR
ASSAULTED DURING
FADE CONTROVERSY
1 "DENVER, Colo., Aug. 15. Following
. -.suie over payment of an additional
on cent fare, ank Mantilla, a street
far conductor on the Twenty-eighth
avenue line late today was beaten so
badly it was feared tonight he would
'die.
An unidentified passenger boarded
Mantilla's car at Forty-fourth and
s-Orove street, offering" five cents car
fare. The conductor declined the fare
declaring the cost of riding was six
cents.
In the fighting that followed the
argument Mantilla was so badly beaten
it was said at the hospital he had suf
fered internal injuries.
MEXICO DROPS CARRANZA STAFF
- MEXICO CITY, Aug. 14 Francisco
Murguia, Francisco Uruqueso, Fran
cisco do p. Mariel and Federico Mere
aes, followers of President r-Qt-onj
and Manuel M. Dieguez, former com
mander of government troops in North
Mexico, have been dropped from the
foil of the army it was announced to
Jay. All officers who fled from the
country have also been divested of
."en mmuury nonors, the announce
ment says. The first four are in the
Military prison here awaiting trial on
charges arising out of Carranza's
CHARLES
P
ft
BERTS
FOR
GOVERNOR
.Jl
I am a partisan Democrat, beholden
to no clique or Interest and. If nomi
nated and elected, pledge my office to
a comprehensive and constructive re
building of those state departments
that are now little but drags upon the
purse of the people.
. I believe that this nation is one of
law, and that capital and labor should
be held equally amenable to the law.
money for the use of thegeneral pub
lic, but my policy is and always has
been that full return should be expect
ed for every dollar spent in public
works.
We have sanitary exoerts for hocrs.
sheepa and cattle; I demand that we
give our children as much consideration.
TO-DAY
-AT-
The Grocerette
EAMCY
100 lbs.
10 lbs. . .
SPUDS
1 7
s4V32Sea!Bxa kv: vain iimagr
CA.Ha.nd CARRY
1 1 wjr 1Q
soum
Commission Merchants
LIBERTY BONDS INVESTMENTS
STOCKS BONDS COTTON GRAIN
MINING AND OIL STOCKS
PRIVATE LEASED WIRES
Correspondente
LOGAN A BRYAN
HURT. II LIES
HELPLESS 6 DAYS
T WATER
And Doctors At Globe Hos
pital Where Jake Fille
man Was Taken Say He
Will Recover From Brok
en Leg and Week of Pri
vation
Six days on the desert exposed to
the scorching summer sun with only
a small mesquite bush for shelter! Six
days without food and water! Six
days cramped in one spot without the
ability to move!
That was the terrible torture en
dured by Jake Filleman, a man 58
years old. who was found suffering
from a broken thigh and enduring the
extreme agony of going without food
and water lor almost a week. He is
now in the county hospital at Globe,
and the nuree in attendance said last
night there was every reason to believe
he would fully recover.
Word of the finding of Filleman was
brought to Phoenix last night by J. R.
Dewey, a traveling salesman who was
in the town of Qeronimo when he was
brought in by a searching party. At
the time he was, found Filleman was
m such a weakened condition he could
scarcely whisper. His tongue was
swollen and lolled limply from Ivis
mouth. Filleman is said to have told
bis rescuers that he was just on the
point of ending it all with a knife he
carried when he became aware of help
near at hand.
Filleman is employed by the Chirl
cahua Cattle company at its ranch In
Graham county. More than a week ago
he started for a ranch some distance
from the place he was working, riding
a mule and leading two horses. Tho
mule threw him and broke away. When
Filleman attempted to follow he real
ized his leg was broken. He crawled
to a mesquite bush about 40 feet away
and was forced to stay there six days.
Although not more than a mile dis
tant from water, Filleman was unable
to even attempt to reach it. The two
horses strayed back to the place where
their master had fallen, but the mule
disappeared entirely.
When Filleman failed to return to
the ranch where' he was employed
Henry Calvin and Newt Hinton began
a search for him. After finding him
they rushed him to the county hospital
at Globe, where he was attended by Dr.
R. D. Kennedy.
-o '
TWO GOVERNORS IN VERA CRUZ
MEXICO CITY, Aug. 15. Two gov
ernors are functioning in Vera Cruz
state, according to advices to El Uni
versal. Antonio Nava, recently de
posed from the office by Provisional
President de la Huerta, for calling
state elections, is still performing gov
ernmental duties at Jalapa while Gab
riel Garzon Corsa. appointed to suc
ceed Nava, also is functioning. , j
o
RIOT IN NEW YORK CHURCH
NEW YORK, Aug. 15. Services in
the Russian Orthodox cathedral of St.
Nicholas were interrupted today by
what church dignitaries charged was
a bolshevist attempt to precipitate a
riot. Archbishop Alexander was ad
ministering communion when shouts
broke out in tne rear. A police guard
was stationed at the cathedral today
as a result of warnings that bolshevist
sympathizers planned to break up the
services. Five alleged rioters were
escorted from the church by the con
gregation. ,
Win With Winsor
Winsor Will Win
RUBBER
SYAPJ2PS
KLfflNE
'J3.1
. . . .$4.15
. '43c
tirsz AvenuQ
LAWHON A PIPER
89 South Central
mm
CALIFORNIA
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, MONDAY MORNING, AUGUST 16, 1920
JAVELIN
Li
E BY
FIIISH ATHLETE
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
ANTWERP, Aug. 15 Establishment
of a new world's jaIin hurling rec
ord, in which FVnnlsh throwers won the
first four places, and the playing of
every American entered in all other
preliminary contests featured the
opening of the seventh Olympiad con
tests today.
Myrra, winner of the Javelin event,
added 5.14 metres to the record of 60.64
metres made by E V. Lemming of
Sweden at Stockhorfnn in 1912. In ad
dition, the next four finalists all ex
ceeded Lemming's throw.
Americans did well in their morn
ing work with the Javelin when there
were no Finnish contestants, but failed
to keep pace with the first six in the
afternoon. '
In the high jump, 150 metre. 400
metre hurdles and 800 metre run, all
Americans qualified.
Alex Poton of Ontario,, Canada, was
second in his heat.
All four American half-milers qua
lified in the 800 metre run althougn
none was first. Earl Eby, Chicago A.
A., ran third in the second "heat trail
ing B. G. Budd of South Africa, the
winner, and Hill of Great Britain who
was second. The time 1:55 was the
best of all the heats.
Lieut. D. M. Scott, TJ. S. A, Thomas
Campbell, Yale university and A. B.
Sprott, Los Angeles A. C. finished
second in their heats without extreme
effort. - .
M. S. Angfer of the Illinois .A. C.
was seventh in the elimination sections
of the Javelin throw with 59.27
metre? and J. C. Lincoln, Jr., of the
New York A. C. was nfnth with 57.81
metres. J. F. Hanner of Leland Stan
ford university with 53.52 metres and
A. w. Tuck of the Multnoham A. C.,
Portland, Ore., with 63.T8 metres failed
to qualify.
A crowd estimated at 7,000 was pres
ent. Americans made their presence
known by domlnatig the . cheering.
Thirty Americans adjoining the royal
box lauded each American performance
with "IT. S. A., U. S. A. America."
spelling out the last word. This
drowned out yells of other nationals,
Gustavus T. Kirby, of the American
executive Olympic committee, acted as
cheer leader.
In the first heat of the qualifying
section of the 400 metre hurdles A.
Desch of Notre Dame ..finished first.
Andre of France was second end J. K.
Norton of the Olympic club San Fran
cisco third. The time was 55:2-5. All
qualify for the finals.
In the second heat of the hurdles
Frank Loomis. Jr., Chicago A. A. was
nrst. Christensen of Sweden second
and Charles Daggs, Los Angeles, third.
Time :55 2-5. They also qualified.
me lirst four men in the javelin
were:
Myrra, C5.73 metres: Peltomen.
bj.buo metres; Joahnssen. 63.095
metres; Saaristo. 62.Sf.5 metres.
All four Americans won their heats
in the qualifying dash of the 100
metre Olympfc event todav. J. v.
Scholtz. University of Missouri: Loren
Murchison. New York. A. C. and
Charles TV. Paddock, Los Angeles A.
C, made the best time, 10 4-5 seconds.
M. M. Kirksey. Olympic club. San
Francisco, made it In 11 seconds.
Twelve heats were contested, the first
two runners in each heat qualifying
for semi-finals.
Twelve men qualified for the high
jump by clearing the bar set at the
metric equivalent of six feet. John
Murphy of Portland; II. B. Muller.
San Francisco; R. W. Landon. New
York, and Walter Whalen, Boston,
qualified.
After 17 heats fn the 100 metre event
the field was reduced to 10 of whom
four are Americans. Charles W. Pad
dock, Loren Murchison and J. V.
Scholtz each made it in 10 4-5.
Murchison was second in his heat
with Edwards of Great Britain tied
with him at 10 4-5. "
o
Evacuation of
Warsaiv Matter
of Few Hours
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
WARSAW, Aug. 15. Saturday was
one of Warsaw's most strenuous days.
The government, besides cdmpleting
defense preparation, had the task of
getting the Polish peace delegates
started for Minsk. It also continued
removing valuable records.
Soon after midnight artillerv fire
to the north was heard and military
observers said it was near Radzymin.
Wounded are being brought to Fraga
in carts and automobiles. There they
are transferred to street cars " which
haul them through Warsaw to the
hospitals.
Representatives of the American
Legion, welfare organizations and mis
sions tonight decided to remain until
the government orders, evacuation.
Meanwhile, all preparations are being
made to leave.
Some Americans express confidence
that the Poles can halt the bolshevik!.
British and French ministers have de
parted, but military missions remain.
Gold and silver are being taken from
the city. The government national
bank is moving to Cracow.
Serbs Occupy Alessio
LONDON, Aug. 15. Serbian forces
have occupied Alessio and the valley
of the Drin, Albania, surrounding Scu
tari and cutting its communications
with Durrazzo and Turana, says a
Rome dispatch to the Central News,
quoting an Avlona. telegram to the
Idea Nazionale of Rome.
French Note Dispatched
WASHINGTON. August 15. The
French rejoinder to the note defining
the United States' position on Polano
and the soviet has reached the state
department, it was announced tonight.
It was thought probable the document
would be given out early this week.
Officials refused to comment on the
note or. to disclose its purport.
Six Troop Trains Held Up.
LONDON, Aug. 15. Workmen in
Upper Silicia regard France's recogni
tion of General Wrangel, anti-bolshevik
leader, as equivalent io a declara
tion of war on Russia and will refuse
to recognize French representatives on
the plebescite commission, contending
they are not neutral, says the Daily
Mail's Kattowltzs correspondent. Six
trains of French troops from Tesehen.
he states, have been held up at Glei
witz by workmen who feared thev were
going to help Poland. The French com
mander, he adds, demanded a clear
passage or he would use machine (suns.
The Belgian government has forbid
den shipment of munitions which have
arrived at Antwerp from France, des-
iiiipu to (aenorai rangel. savs an!
Antwerp dispatch to the Daily Mail.
This action, it is believed, was due to
announcement by Belgian workmen
that thy would refuse to handle the
shipmfr'
RECORD
MAD
EDUCATION 1
I' IS
SERIN TOPIC
The following sermon was given by
the Rev. E. D. Raley at the morning
services yesterday at the First M. E,
Church:
Education and Evangelism
I From the Bible:
"Rabbi, we know thou art a teacher
sent from God."
'The teacher is come and calleth for
thee."
"And the child Jesus grew and in
creased in wisdom and stature and in
favor with God and man."
"Teach these precepts and these laws
to thy children and to thy children's
children."
"Study to show thyself approved of
God rightly dividing the word of
truth."
"From a child thou hast known the
holy scriptures."
"When I was a child I spake as a
child, I thought as a child, 1 felt as a
child."
"And she brought him unto the
house of the Lord."
"Train up a child in the way he
should go."
"Do not send them away, but cause
them to sit down and give ye them
to eat."
"Take this child and nurse it (nur.
ture, train, educate) and I will give
thee thy wages."
II Education:
What is education? This is an old
question. There are many answers.
Huxley, Spencer, Kant ' and many
others before and since have attempt
ed an answer. Here is one I heard for
the first time last week in the Los An
geles university: "He Is educated who
knows the forces of life, their laws
and lives in harmony with them."
I like this and will try 'and live up
to it.
If this definition is carefully worked
out. it will give some of us a different
notion of education.
It is, important to ask, then, who is
educated?
Many who have a degree are not
living in harmony wjth the laws of life.
The etory of a man who knew more
than most men along book lines but
who was a dope fiend and a vile brute
illustrates. He is still living, in Boston.
Also the story of a negro mammy who
could not write but who was the best
known and best loved woman in the
entire county. She was the best cook
and the best church member, and a
benefactor to the community. A class
recently graduated from a university
testified that in all their school work
they had never been told anything
about moral, honesty, citizenship, re
lationships to country, home, God.
Clear visioned leaders in the educa
tional world are saying that some very
vital changes must be made in the ed
ucational system.
It is not always the ignorant who is
the menace to our Institutions. There
are many educated men today leading
in the attacks upon our government,
our flag, our churches and our homes.
There is something rotten in a sys
tem that will turn out traitors and in
fidels and wild destroyers of every
thing worth while.
Lyman Abbott once wrote an edito
rial in the "Outlook" entitled "What
do you think, what do you know and
what can you do?"
It is more important that we help
our young along these three lines than
teaching them when the Battle of the
Wilderness took place.
We hear, much about liberty and op
pression, freedom and slavery, rights
and tyranny. Most of It is piffle and
bunk. No man has any rights or any
liberty or any freedom that he or some
one else does not work for and fight
for and give for.
Should riot education clear up these
matters for our boys and girls?
We are hearing much about Ameri
canization. Much of it is social twad
dle. At .the same time, it is true that
we all need a course in real American
ization. To know the forces of life, their laws
and live in harmony with them. All
laws of life are God's laws and all
knowledge of these laws should lead
to the knowledge of God.
Ill Religious Education.
Religious education is older than
history. It began with the race. All
people are religious. It is taught them.
All religions are propagated by educa
tion. Look up Zoroastrinanism, Brah
manism. Buddhism, Mohammedanism,
Judahism.
Christianity has Always been propa
gated by teaching. Christ was the mas
ter teacher. He always taught. In pro
portion as the doctrines of Christiani
ty have been well taught, Christianity
has progressed.
The church must face the challenge
as to the welfare of this nation along
religious lines.
Are we a Christian nation? Of 110,
000.000 people, there are 56,000,000
children; , 8,000,000 are in the Catholic
church, 1.600.000 are In the Jewish
church, and 12,000,000 are in the Prot
estant churches. Thus 36,000.000 are
not in any churches. What about them..
The church must do better than it
has with what it has and must also
make a program that will bring re
ligious teaching to those never taught.
The "week-day religious educational
program" and the "vacational pro
gram" now being adopted in so many
communities must be given a trial in
Arizona.
If we fail to train up our children in
tho right way, other forces will train
them in the wrong way.
Dr. Hillis preached a great sermon
in Boston the other day on the sub
ject: "Has the nation lost her-soul?"
Our hone is at this point in the church.
IV. Evangelism.
Evangelism is religious education,
and religious education is evangelism.
If we can get this clear it will help us
to go to work in a sane manner. Evan
gelism through knowledge and person
al contact with evangelized men and
women.
The coming plan for the churches
belonging to federal council is along
this line. A great meeting the other day
gave us the program.
o
SELFISH AMBITION
WRECKED RUSSIA
(Continued from Page One)
bringing about an upheaval with the
aid of "monarchists' and of my desire
to take 'German orientation."
"The reports even went abroad. In
Novorossisk I was vi'sited by Mr. Mac
Kinder from England requesting in
formation as to the veacity of these
rumors. He asked me whether I could
be perfectly frank with him. I re
plied: 'I could not admit the thought
of any action against my chief, under
whose orders I had placed myself.
"Not peeing the possibility of being
able to help in the defense of our
country, having lost in confidence in
its leaders, I resigned and went to the
Crimea."
Nealen of Phoenix for Supreme
Court. Adv. bn
EV1GELI1
SHU. PERCENTAGE
OF
LUTE
WASHINGTON, Aug. 15. Less than
one per cent of more than 24,000,000
men registered under the draft during
the war have been found chargeable
with wilful desertion, the war depart
ment announced today. The total
against whom 'desertion charges have
been recorded is 173.911, representing,
the statement eays. "a tremendous im
provement over the draft record of
the civil war."
The department soon will announce
those branded as deserters and the
statement adds that the government
"desires to obtain co-operation of state
and local officials, patriotic societies
and other agencies, including the de
partment of justice, in bringing about
their apprehension."
Pending the publication, the state
ment continues, any man charged with
desertion may avoid arrest by surren
dering at any army post. If his record
is cleared, his name will be omitted
from the deserter list. Those in doubt
as to their status are urged to inquire
of the adjutant general.
The list was compiled after locaj
boards had been instructed to send in
records of all men classed as draft
deserters during the war. A total of
4S9.003 records were forwarded, but on
examination it was shown 16.000 dealt
with cases disposed of. They included
registrants who enlisted voluntarily
and failed to notify their draft board,
menwho failed to report when drafted
and who reported at the camps; few
men discharged as physically unfit and
some convicted of desertion during the
war and registrants who died.
The records in 151,000 other cases
also showed wilful desertion could not
be charged and they were eliminated.
The statement says that because of
expense which would be incurred, pay
ment of the $50 reward for annrchpn.
sion of draft deserters has been tem
porarily suspended.
o - ; !
REPORT DEATH DF
OLD MAN FROM HEAT
to the sheriff's ' office last night con
cerning a man said to have been found
dead on the desert near Agua Caliente
last Tuesday, and Sheriff Montgom
ery with Deputy Blanco left imme
diately to investigate the case.
According to the report given Sheriff
Montgomery, a boy rode a motorcycle
into Agua Caliente last Tuesday and
said his partner, an elderly man, had
succumbed to the heat on the desert.
He is said to have told officers in
Agua Caliente that the man had been
making a trip from California with
him on the motorcycle and had been
complaining of' the heat for several
days previous to his collapse. The
old man was without arms and clung
to the motorcycle with hooks while
the boy did the driving.
Officers here hinted that there was
a possibility of new developments,
however, as a rumor reached them
that the old man w oivncr n-
1 J ,1.(9 W , ,
siderable money and papers of value.
vvnen me ooay was searched only $5
wax foi i n rf ; of r-fi i n o- -
. - ' .V. V . V . , -.,.'
Telephone and telegraph communica
tion is out oi commission between here
and Agua Caliente, so the officers were
Unable to get further rletaita nf tha
case last night. They expect to con-
auct a inorougn investigation today.
HID HATONWAVE
AI LOST RIS ROME
Rain had no terror for J. W Boein
last night and neither did the water
of the canal along West Van Buren
street. He was prepared for both.
Answering a call from the west tside
Policeman Edwards found Boein dis
porting himself along the banks of the
canal clad only in. a suit of light
underwear.
"Where are your clothes?" the officer
asked.
'T don't know," came the nonchalant
reply.
"Where do you .live?"
"Wherever I hang my hat.
"Where did you hang: your hat?"
"On a wave. It has floated on down
the canal. I guess."
Boein was taken to police head
quarters where he is being held for
investigation.
ARMY PLANES IN ALASKA
WRANGELL, Alaska, Aug. 15. The
army airplane expedition en route from
Mineola, L. I., to Nome, Alaska,
reached here late Saturday from
Hazelton, B. C. The landing on Ser
gief island, near here, was witnessed by
the entire population of Wrangell, in
cluding a number of Indians.
Captain St. Clair Street said the
flight from Hazelton to Wrangell was
over an almost continual chain of
glaciers.
The expedition was to leave this af
ternoon for White Horse, Yukon terri
tory, a'distance of 300 miles.
o
GALVESTON STRIKE ENDS
GALVESTON, Texas, Aug. 15.
Striking union longshoremen today
TOted to return to work pending arbi
tration of their demands for increased
wages and improved working condi
tions, provided coastwise steamship
companies discharge strikebreakers
here. A committee was appointed to
confer with steamship officials to
morrow. o
MISSING SEAPLANE LOCATED
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 15. A
naval seaplane which became lost in a
dense fog in a flight yesterday from
San Diego to San Francisco bay was
located late today about 40 miles south
of here after having been adrift since
late yesterday with empty fuel tanks.
The crew of five was safe. A second
seaplane, also missing since yesterday,
was found anchored in a safe haven
about 20 miled south.
SAN DOMINGO PROSPEROUS
WASHINGTON, Aug. 15 The mili
tary government established in San
Domingo by the United States has
started the republic toward prosperity
and self government, according to the
governor, Rear Admiral Thomas Snow
den, made public today.
Internal revenue collections have in
creased from $700,000 annually before
the occupation to approximately J3,
500,000 last year, with prospects of a
$1,000,0000 more thfs year, the sum
mary said.
MISSOURI INDEPENDENTS MEET
ST. LOUIS, Aug. 15. The' Missouri
branch of the Farmer-Labor party to
night launched preparations for par
ticipating in the November elections by
adopting a platform and nominating a
state and electoral ticket, and W. J.
Mallett, Kansas City, as the candidate
for senator, after an all-day conference
of delegates.
BEGEMS IN
ill DESERTED
SOUTHSIDE I IEWS
OFFICE SOUTHSIDE DEPARTMENT
13 South Macdonald Street; Phon 341; Mesa
TEMPE AGENCY
Laird &. Dines Drug Store
Phone 22
GILBERT AGENCY
Gilbert Pharmacy
Phone Meaa 1R2
MESA OBTAINS NEW
FUEL OIL COIRACT
MESA, Aug. 16 After a week in the
oil fields of California, City Superin
tendent R.- J. Williams returned to
Mesa Saturday with the good news
that a contract has been obtained for
the supply of fuel oil fqr Mesa for a
period of another year. It means that
the gas supply will continue undimin
ished, although the terms of the con
tract and increased price of the fuel oil
indicate that a higher pri'ce to consum
ers must of necessity be charged.
Mr. Williams on his trip to Califor
nia visited a number of differei'.t con
cerns, finally enteri'ng into negotiations
with the Richfield Oil company. A
year's contract for the supply of fuel
oil to Mesa following the termination
of the present contract in September,
will be entered into with the Richfield
company. Contrary to a flat contract
rate for oil obtained in the past. Mesa
will pay the- prevailing market price
at the time of shipment in the future.
From $1,55 per barrel that Mesa i'a now
paying, the new contract will mean
that the town will pay at least $3 per
barrel, and possibly more if the exist
ing supply of oil cnotinues to diminish.
Held For Aasault
C. Salazar, a Mexican, is being held
in the city jail for arraignment todav
as a &sult of an alleged attempted as
sault upon a fellow countryman, with
a cheese knife in the Lesueur grocery
store Saturday evening. A heated ar
gument between the two men while
they were makmg purchases of gro
ceries developed into a more serious
conflict and Salazar, spying the chees
knife nearby is alleged to have utilized
it as a weapon. His opponent beat
a hasty retreat before any blood was
drawn and later swore to the complaint
charging Salazar with attempted as
sault. Better Mesa High Course
The Mesa public schools will intro
duce supervised study in the high
school and upper grades this year.
Plans are being made to nave hour
periods of work, the first 30 or 40 min
utes for recitation, and the other 25 or
15 minutes for study in the same room
under the guidance of the teacher in
charge of the subject. This plan has
been used in many of the larger and
better high -schools and found very
successful.
The board of trustees hopes that
half-year promotions may be Inaugu
rated. Beginning students may enter
at the opening of school in September
or at the beginning of the second sem
ester in February. Children who are
six years old before November 1 may
enter the beginning grade in Septem
ber. Those who are six years before
March 15 may enter the beginning of
the second semester. This arrange
ment will mean that children may be
promoted a half a year instead of a
whole year, or be kept back for only
one-half year fnstead of for the entire
year. The gain to the school system
will be efficiency and economy in fi
nances. The gain to the teachers and
children will be in better gradation,
less failures and greater ease fn pro-'
motfon.
At the last meeting of the board of
trustees, permission was given to mod
ify the course of study in the upper
grades to conform to junior high
school plans. Supervised study, spe
cial treatment of subject matter, and
better quality of teaching should result
from the introduction of this plan.
Many of the progressive school systems
of the country have adopted the junior
high school idea in whole or in part
On His Vacation
N. P. Elufson of the Toggery Do
Goods company and family will leave
today for Silver City, New Mexico,
where they will pass the remainder of
the month visiting with Mrs. Elufson's
parents. John C. Lester, Mr. Elufson's
partner In the Toggery, has returned
from his vacation on the coast and will
be in charge of the store.
Goes On Vacation
V . J. Van Spanckeren of the Geo. W.
All Classes Of
Hay and Grain
FOR SALE
In ton or carload lots, or will deliver
Phone 19R3, Mesa, or see Ellis H. Pew, Manager
ALFRED J. PETERS & CO.
Gilbert, Ariz.
STOCKS
BONDS
R. ALLYN LEWIS
ADAMS HOTEL BLDCL
Correspondents of E. F. Hutton
Exchange. Direct
LIBERTY BONDS
AUTO STAGE TIME
TABLE
8 p M- STAGES DAILY TO 8:19 A. M.
APACHE TRAIL ROOSEVELT DAM GLOBE MIAMI
SUPERIOR RAY 9:15 A. M.
FLORENCE 1:00 P. M.
STAGES HOURLY TO
TEMPE MESA CHANDLER
SIGHTSEEING BUS
LARGE 25 PASSENGER BUS
Special attention given to picnic parties and sightseeing trips over
the Salt River Valley.
Phone 1465 j
UNION AUTO TRANSPORTATION CO.
111315 East Jefferson St- Phones: 1465, 711
CHANDLER AGENCY
Gardner & Harmer Drug Stora
Phone 21
GOODYEAR AGENCY
i. E. Flanagan Refreahmenf
Parlor
S
GETS FINAL TOUCHES
TEMPE, Aug. 16 With the throw
ing up of five-foot borders on both
sides the pavement, the Tempe-Mesa
cement highway is now practically
completed. Following the opening of
the stretch to traffic several weeks
ago, the contractors have been adding
the final touches to their job of build
ing up the shoulders on both sides.
The work on this end is enti'rely com
pleted and following a bit of grading to
be done o?j the Mesa end the job will
be completed in its entirety.
Notwithstanding the opening of the
remainder of the highway, travel .'s
still directed over the two blocks de
tour on the east of the Tempe city
limits. The main highway, over which
the three-cornered controversy be
tween the town of Tempe, the Arizona
Eastern Railroad comnnny and te
state corporation commission U still
on, remains closed, blocked on one eii.i
by railroad ties and the other end by
derailed railroad cars. Meanwhile two.
perfectly- good blocks of cement road
are going unused and traffic is bump
ing the bumps over the detour.
Home From Gila Valley
Robert Finch returned yesterday fol
lowing a week at Globe and in the Gil i
valley. Finch was a delegate from
Tempe to the American legion conven
tion in Globe the first of last week,
and following its conclusion passed h
few days visiting in the Gila valley
town.
Return From Prescott
Mrs. Broslus of McAllister avenue
and two sons. Arthur and Foster, re
turned yesterday from a two weeks'
vacation with friends at Prescott.
Returned Last Night
Mrs. G. A. Goodwin and children
were expected fn last night from Pres
cott. where they have passed the
greater part of the summer.
Visiting With Friend
Miss Katherine Quinn of East Eighth
street left yesterday to spend a week
with her friend. Miss Muriel Stewart,
at her' home near Camelbaek.
Join Family On Coast
D. Baird of the Mission service sta
tion left Saturday evening for Los An
geles, where he will jom his family for
the remainder of August.
Hunters Are Out
Arthur Viault. Lyle Weir and H. S.
Harelson comprised a party which
spent most of yesterday in the Sacaton
regions hunting whitewings.
o
DROPS 2 MILES POWDERS NOSE
NEW YORK. Aug. 15. Eighty-seven
loops in a two-mile airplane drop,
claimed as a world's record for
women, disturbed Miss Laura Brom
well just enough today so her first act
after landing was a request that her
maid hand up her powder puff. Then
she asked official observers how manv
turns they counted, and when told
they say S7, exclaimed she counted
over 100.
Observers explained that weather
'onditiens cut off their view of tho.
first stages of her drop. A French
woman had set the previous record vl
25, they said.
- o
CHAMP PLANS 5 FIGHTS
CHICAGO. Aug. 15. Jack Dempsey
expects to take part in five fights be
tween September 6 and December 31,
he announced tonight before leaving
with his manager. Jack Kearns for
Benton Harbor. Mich., to start train
ing for his bout there Labor day with
Billy Miske of St. Paul.
Dempsey said that all of the matches
tentatively had been agreed on. Thre
will be in New York and one in Bos
ton, he said.
Silverthorn law office left Saturday foi
Iowa, where he will join Mrs. Van
Spanckeren, to spend the remainder ol
August.
Back From Iron Springs
John J. Riddle returned Saturday
from Iron Springs where he enjoyed h
short vacation. Mrs. Riddle and hoi
sister are spending the summer there.
GRAIN
COTTON
TELEPHONE 141S
& Co. Member, of New York Stock
Private Leased Wira
OIL STOCKS
T
HIGHWAY

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