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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, August 19, 1920, Image 14

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1920-08-19/ed-1/seq-14/

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I page fourteen
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, THURSDAY MORNING, AUGUST 19, 1920
For Cotton
Picking
Ti
ime
Grey and White
Enamel and Aluminum
Kitchen Utensils.
Simmons," "New Per
fection," and "Red Star
Detroit Vapor" Oil
Cook Stoves.
......
Camp Stoves Con
teens, Water Bags.
7 Tents and Picker
Sacks.
"Klean Kwick"
Washing Machines.
: !.
EZRA W. THAYER
15 Discount on Refrigerators1
124-130 East Washington St.
COTTON PICKING
IN FULL SWING
NTHREEWEEKS
About Half a Dozen Loads
Of Long Staple Already
Have Been Delivered to
Gins In the Valley This
Season
"With the 1920 long staple cotton
picking season not yet open, Arizona's
greatest season in acreage and yield,
at least half a dozen loads of long
staple of the new crop have been
brought to gins lit the Salt River val
ley; it was learned yesterday through
representatives of local cotton com
panies. From now on, cotton men say,
cotton will be coming in at intervals
until quantity deliveries to the gins
begin in two or three weeks.
Cotton growers are busy now getting
ready for the big harvest, securing
their pickers, preparing to take care of
the "white gold" aj)d to transport it to
the gins. In two or three weeks there
will be no busier place in the country
than the Salt River valley, cotton men
agree.
Since the first load of 1920 cotton
was brought in to the Southwest Cot
ton company here a week ago last Sat
urday, othtr loads 'have come in until
the total so far is about six. O. f.
Johnson, of the Southwest Cotton com
pany, said yesterday. Yesterday a
load of cotton arrived at the company's
Maarinetta gin, while the first cotton
of the season at Mesa was brought in.
the day before yesterday.
Volunteer Cotton Coming in
While the 1920 cotton season is yet
hardly open, cotton men said, it is
nearly so. All the cotton brought in to
date is of the volunteer crop, and vol
unteer cotton will be coming in in
quantity by the first of September.
The regular 'crop will be arriving at
gins by the middle of next month.
As nearly as could be learned yester
day, the Southwest Cotton company
is the only local company to receive
cotton so far. The Martin Cotton com
pany, however, has contracted for cot
ton for October delivery. So far as
anybody knew yesterday, no quotations
have been .made on seed cotton.
Cotton men yesterday reported little
change in prospects for the crop in
recent ."weeks. Improvement has been
shown 1 during the summer, after the
late spring and the yield will be satis
factory, though probably a little less
per acre than last year. The general
estimate on the yield tnis year is
around 75,000 bales for the 180,000
acres, in the valley.
o .
AMUSEMENTS I
Riverside Park
, Tonight and tomorrow nights are
diamond ring nights at Arizona's most
popular amusement center, and some
lady will receive on eacn or tne ntgnts,
a genuine diamond ring, set in a 14-kt,
solid gold mounting. These nights are,
proving very -popular with the patrons
a classy, new body
for your car if
you want it
Any kind of a body you wish to have can be
built by us. Only the best seasoned wood is used and
. we guarantee the body construction to be strong and
sturdy the workmanship is also guaranteed to be
high class.
, If you need a special style of body for your
truck or delivery car we can make exactly what you
want.
' ALLISON
Spring Company
334-336 West Adams Street
of this fatuous resort. Numbered ticK
ets are given toe ladies as they enter
the dance floor, and Irom these num
bers, one is drawn. The lucky holder
receives the diamond ring. There are
no conditions no strings on the ofler
it is just what its name implies a
diamond ring prize awarded the lady .
... . . , i rr . . . . . '
noiaing tne lucny nuumci. mo mow
ing takes place immediately after the
10:30 dance.
Friday night is balloon night, and on
this occasion the capital prize will be
the $50 merchandise order on the
French Shop, when this popular shop-
Dine center hangs up the prize. The
order will be redeemable for either a
dress, a suit or a coat.
Watch for Cinderella night: it II be
a riot.
William ' Russell at the Ramona
William Russell leads off the bill at
the Ramona for today and tomorrow
offering "The Lincoln Highwayman."
In this offering this clever boy assumes
the role of a supposed highwayman,
but maintaining the atmosphere of the
modern ocean to ocean highway, this
particular road agent uses gasoline a
his mode of travel, and commits his
crimes either from the comfortble seat
of a fashionable automobile, or from
astride a motorcycle, his victims in
cluding the wealthy tourists who jour
ney along the famous highway. On
one occasion, a fashionable party Is
held up and robbed the girl or tne
Dartv instinctively reeling a aeciaea
interest in the dashing fellow -whose
nrowess and bravery were responsible
for the audacious deed. This interest
grew on her until she was obsessed
with an idea of again seeing her
Drince charming."' This decision
leads up to the thrilling action which
marks the closing episodes of the un
usual story, and paves the way for the
denoument which is as surprising as
it is original.
Eddie Polo furnishes the added at
traction in "The Vanishing Dagger."
Lila Lee at the Hip
Lila Lee, known affectionately as
Cuddles" and the girl whose inter
pretation in "Male and Female" was
one of the outstanding successes in
that production, finishes her engage
ment at the Hip today, appearing in
Rustling a Bride" her latest i'ara-
mount-Artcraft picture. It is a ro
mance of vouth and adventure, inter
spersed with much rapid action, and
several tense situations. Lila Lee is
perfectly delightful in the leading role,
and the supporting cast has been se
lected with a view of bringing to eacn
character the very best type and talent
obtainable, with the result that
"Rustling a Bride" will be counted as
one of Lila Lee's greatest picture suc
cesses. The added attractions are a
western drama "The Hobo of I'izen
City" and the Christie comedy. To
morrow starts the engagement of
Catherine Calvert in "The Career oi
Katherlne Bush" Elinor Glyn's fa
mous sister story to "Three Weeks."
'The False Road" at the Strand
Today marks the final showing at the
Strand of Enid Bennett, appearing in
"The False Road." Those who re
member her wonderful success m
"Stepping Out" and "What Every Wo
man Learns" will be pleased to learn
that the present . vehicle is another
glowing triL-ite to the versatility of
this charming girl, whoe every picture
faiily radiates talent in its highest ex
pression. "The False Road" is a
story of te underworld of New York,
staged frmld the environment of the
gieat city and unfolded in the at
mosphere of modern life; its characters
are all drawn from the everyday type
of people and its plot rs intensly hu
man. There are spots of the highest
dramatic tension, and then with the
deft hands of the experienced actress
a i director, that tension is relieved
by some clever bit of genuine comedy
and a period of lighter and refreshing
vivaciousness, all leading up to the
tremendous climax.
On the same program the Strand is
screening "A Parcel Post rTusband"
and the Pathe News.
I0ISIDDOCK
GETS IN RAGE FOR
THE U. S. SENATE
Constance Talma 'qe at Columbia
Constance Talmadge proves that a
woman can get anytning sne
wants if she only knows how to go
about it, as you will see in "Two
Weeks," A picture taken from "At the
Barn," Anthony Wharton's play, which
will be shown at the Columbia Theater
beginning today.
Miss Talmadge, as Lillums, a show
girl, flees from an escor. -ho has been
rude and winds up at the home of three
crusty bachelors. The grave old butler
is horrified at her rrearance and tells
her no women are allowe on the
premises. Nothing daunted she shows
him a slight thorn bruise and pretends
to be suffering.
The butler falls at once and in his
sympathy takes her to the brth room,
Then Lillums is caught by the owners
who are shocked at i..e very thought
of her Intrusion. But a flirty smHe and
a toss of her pretty head wins two of
them to her cause and she settles down
for a visit. And the third bachelor?
Well she vamps him plenty before her
two weeks stay is finished.
It Is the story of a chorus girl who
wins her way to the stardom -and then
gives up the stage because she has
found something more to he "king.
HAD EXiERh?NCE
Elderleigh Ah, my boy, it is the lit
tle things of life that tell.
Toungleigh (savagely) Tes. I know.
My girl has a little brother. Edin
burgh Scotsman.
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
WANTED, girl or woman to work in
New York Candy Kitchen. 218 E.
Washington.
'"gD
We find that most people have two very
definite impressions of the LIBERTY
They speak, first, of the wonderful differ
ence in the way it rides and drives; and
in the same breath of the high quality
of its construction :: :: :: :: :: ::
Have You Seen the New Liberty Six Motor?
HOLMES MOTOR SALES CO
Phone 691
247 North First Street
C. M. Roberts Decides He
Will Not Try for Governor
Nomination List of State
And County Candidates
They're off. The last of the petitions
of candidates for nominations before
the primaries of the two parties were
filed yesterday, the last day when that
formality could be complied with under
the law. Nearly all the nominating
papers had been previously filed, but
great interest was attached to those
that had not been filed, and one of them
never was. That was tne petition or
Hon. Charles W. Roberts for the Demo
cratic gubernatorial nomination.
Another that was filed and which
caused much interest was the petition
of Thomas Maddock for the nomination
for United States senator on the Re
publican ticket.
There was a rumor Tuesday night
that Mr. Roberts would withdraw from
the three-cornered contest, but it could
not be confirmed and Mr. Roberts him
self yesterday morning declined to offer
a definite reply to inquiry concerning
his intentions. The impression lett.
however, was that he would remain in
the running. Late in the afternoon it
was expected that his papers, which
it was known were complete, would be
presented. In the evening he put an end
to speculation concecning big intentions
by the issuance of the following state
ment:
"Phoenix, Ariz., Aug. 18.
Believing that no Democrat can af
ford to consider personal interest above
that of his party, I have decided to
withdraw from the contest for the
Democratic nomination for governor.
I wish to assure my many friends
that their loyalty has been appreciated
and it will always remain one of my
pleasant memories.
"C. M. ROBERTS.'
Aid to Winsor
The commonly expressed judgment of
the effect of Mr. Roberts' withdrawal
is that it has greatly increased the
chances of the nomination of Mulford
Winsor. Both he and Mr. Roberts were
regarded as residuary legatees of the
political estate of former Governor
Hunt and while it was assumed that
Mr. Winsor was the most favored heir,
there was no doubt that there had been
left to Mr. Roberts a handsome legacy
which will now revert to Mr. Winsor
But it will not be a clear net gain
for Mr. Winsor. In some parts of the
state it was understood that there was
a considerable element of Democrats
who were regarded as conservative who
had turned to Mr. Roberts. That was
especially true of Cochise, his home
county. This vote, now, it is thought,
is much more likely to be diverted to
Mit Simms. Then there is the vote of
the cattlemen, most of which is counted
for Simms, though it was known that
Mr. Roberts, himself a cattleman, haa
quite a following and that, too, is much
more likely to turn to Simms than to
Winsor. But putting one thing" against
another, Winsor is generally regarded
as the beneficiary of Roberts' with
drawal.
Maddock'a Move No Surprise
The candidacy of Mr. Maddock for
United States senator was not a sur
prise, though it created a great deal of
surprise a -week ago when the first
rumors of it -were spread. Mr. Mad
dock has had this step in mind for
some time. Members of his party who
were very friendly to him urged
against it on the ground that he had
waited too long. He replied that he
was not proposing to make the race
to gratify a personal ambition.
On the contrary, he said that he de
sired to get out of politics and had
long considered doing so to evote him
self to his own more remunerative af
fairs. The business of the state enei
neering department, of which he
been the head for the last two yean. .
a salary, small in comparison with the
returns of a private business in which
he would engage, was now in excellent
shape and he could leave It without
feeling that he had deserted the post
which he had occupied at a sacrifice.
But things, he said, had so shaped
themselves in the Republican party;
that is, in the contest for the senatoriw
nomination, that he believed that
whether he should succeed or not in se
curing the nomination, he could be of
service to his party.
Following is the list of candidates for
the various offices from which voters
may choose on September 7, that is,
voters who have registered as Demo
crats or Republicans:
List of Candidates
United States Senator Elias S.
Clark (R.), Ralph Cameron R). E. M.
Robison (R.), Thomas Maddock (R.),
M. A. Smith (D.), R. C. Stanford (D),
John W. Norton (D.), A. A. Worsley
(D.).
Representative in congress Carl
Hayden (D.).
Governor Thomas Campbell (R.),
Mit Simms (D.), Mulford Winsor CD.).
Secretary of State rnest Hall (R.).
Charles De Sales Wheeler (D.). H. E.
Ross (D.). E. A. Carroll (D.), and
Nellie Hay ward (D.).
State Treasurer J W. Estill (R.),
Sam P. Webb (D.), Raymond R. Ear
hart (D,).
State Auditor Charles W. Fairfield
R.), P. J. Munch (D.).
Superintendent of Public Instruction
Linwood S. Pratt (R.), Elsie Toles
(R.), C. O. Case (D.), A. C. Peterson
(D.).
Attorney General W. J. Galbraith
(R.). Wiley E. Jones D.), Louis B.
Whitney (D.), Leslie Hardy (D.)-
State Mining Inspector Jack White
(R.), V. G. Mellgren (R.), G. II. Bolin
(D.), Harry Jennings D.), Charles FY
Hansen (D.), Tom Foster (D.), Ed
O'Hagan (D.). Ed. Massey (D.).
Corporation Commissioner T. D.
Cashel (D.), I. C. E. Adams (D.), Loren
Vaughn (I.).
State Tax Commissioners Rudolph
Kuchler R.), C. M. Zander (D.), M. A.
Murphy (D.), Frank Luke (D.), ind E.
A. Hughes (D.).
Presidential Electors Republican J.
L. Gust, J. P. Boyle, Frank Stewart and
Joseph W. Smith. Democratic May
belle Craig, Dr. Harry P. Southworth
and B. F. Billingsley.
Justice of the Supreme Court Sam
L. Pattee, A. G. McAllister. T. W.
Nealon, all Democrats.
County Nominations
The following are the nominees for
Maricopa county offices:
Judge of the superior court:
Frank II. Lyman, Democrat.
State senator:
H. C. Gilbert, Democrat: O. C. Lud
wig, Jr., Democrat; Pauline H. O'Neill,
Democrat;. C. M. Stoddard, Republican;
O. R. Stapley. Democrat; H. A. Davis.
Democrat; H. B. WTilkinson, Repub
lican. State representative:
W. T. Smith, Democrat, district No.
1 ; O. A. Kane, Democrat, district No.
3: Thomas G. Peyton. Democrat, dis
trict No. 3; J. J. Holla.nd, Democrat,
district No. 4; Gordon R. Cleveland,
Democrat, district No. 5; G. Irvine
IBxirk, Dcmpcxat, district No. 6; iohn & t
Allen, Democrat, district No. 6; Dan J.
Jones, democrat, district No. 7; Frank
T. Pomeroy, Democrat, district No. 7;
J. H. Kinney, Republican, district No.
1 ; G. A. White, Republican, district No.
8; F. W. Latimer, Republican, district
No. 8; O. D. Betts, Democrat, district I
No. 8; W. D. Baxter, Republican, dis- :
trict No. 8 and Peder H. Bensen, Demo
crat, district No. 9; A. G. Smoot, Demo
crat, district No. 9.
Sheriff:
Fred A. Weage, Democrat; Jerry
Sullivan, Democrat; John H. Ivy, Dem
ocrat: W. H. Wilkey, Democrat; Jack
O'Brien, Democrat; Henry L. George,"
Democrat and John Montgomery, Re
publican.
Supervisor: ,
W. K. Bowen, Democrat; W. R. Way-
and. Democrat; Jess B. Hedgpetn.
Democrat: W. E. Marlar, Democrat:
Guy F. Vernon, Republican and C. S.
"Jack" Stewart, Republican.
Treasurer:
Vernon S. Wright, Democrat: Charles
B. Culner, Republican.
Recorder: '
W. H. Linville. Democrat; Edith M.
Jacobs, Democrat; Bolin W Shaw, Re
publican.
County Attorney:
Victor H. Harding. Democrat; Her
man Lewkowita. Democrat, and R. K.
L. Shepherd, Republican.
Assessor:
George W. Cummings, Democrat,
County School Superintendent:
'A. L. Jones, Democrat.
Justice of Peace:
East Phoenix, precinct: W. B. Ed
wards, Democrat; Fred C. Boles, Demo
crat; Henry J. Sullivan. Republican.
West precinct: Nat S. McKee. Demo
crat: Jacob Wavrunek, Democrat,
Tempe: J. H. Cummings, Democrat;
Wickenburg: John Riegs, Democrat;
John, Miller, Republican. Buckeye: P.
R. Mitten, Republican, cnandler: D. M.
Arnold, Democrat. Glendale: F. T. Pat
terson, Democrat. Gilbert: George S.
Irvin, Republican. Mesa: P. A. Kings
bury, Democrat; W. M. Newell, Republican.
TO
, Constables
West Phoenix precinct: W. S. Lewis,
Democrat; Robert E. Wilson, Demo
crat; Burk Miller, Democrat; Johnnie
L. Long, Democrat; Jim Graham, Dem
ocrat; Jim Collins. Democrat: Evan
Wilson, Republican; Roscoe D. Broyles,
Republican. East Phoenix precinct:
George A. Tylar, Democrat; Frank C,
Martinez, Democrat; Maze Burch, Re
publican. Buckeye: Jay Jones, Repub
lican. Chandler C. M. Beckman, Demo
crat. Tempe: Chriss Segola, Democrat.
Gila Bend: W. A. O'Neill, Democrat.
Glendale: J. A. Rudd, Democrat; Gil
bert: Oscar Phelps, Democrat. Mesa:
O. L. Picken3, Democrat. Tempe: J. H.
Woods, Republican. Wickenburg: Ed
ward Devauney, Democrat and Myron
Genung, Republican.
110 COURT TODAY
Ijsus M. ria Barboa yesterday was
arrainged before Justice McKee on a
formal charge of murder in connection
With his alleged confession of the
slaying if Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Erhardt
on the night of June 6 The Mexican
will be examined on the charge this
morning at 10 o'clock. He was placed
in the county jail last night under a
bond of $1500 1 which he couM not fur
nish. Barboa was brought from the state
hospital yesterday afternoon and at
this hearing today all the evidence
that the officers have gathered s.'nce
he made his alleged confession on the
night of June 26, will be presented to
the court. All alibi witnesses for the
Mexican will also testify. This hear
ing, it ;'s believed by the officers will
help clear up any doubt as to the in
nocense of the Mexican. It is the
opinion of the officers that he is in
sane. For several weeks he has been
an inmate of the state asylum here.
o
In eat Britain until 1827. stealing
a shrep was punishable by death.
means BsaBr f
Your spoken arc loose
THIS FIGHT WAS
A PRIVATE AFFAIR
SACRAMENTO Damon and Pythias
had nothing on John Ruby and Robert
Allen, pals here. Pinched for fighting
in the street. Ruby went to jail, while
Allen went out to rustle up bail. In
court Allen protested he "didn't gnow
anything about the fight," although he
had a four-inch cut across his eye.
Ruby had Allen in the gutter and was
kicking his head, the cops said.
(ft modi Mtf
CM lKM
ape ll An.
Price!
ww,,?Mtgr,5
SP0KTUE
We Will Spoktiten
Your Wheels Today
Loose and squeaky wheels rapidly grow worse, until S
more or less serious accident results when onososl strain
is put upon them unless you have your wheels made
PERMANENTLY sound and the wood nonshrmksble
through the use of ' ,
SPOKT1TE
f - ' ,f yJl'rWPJMM mm" inn. i i
At the first signs of cracking paint around the bubs' or
pokes, come to our service station and let us nil up
the dried out fibre of the wood with SPOKTITE.
Once treated h last! forever as this thoroughly tested
preparation fiUs up the air cells in the wood permanently.
c
ihit Name and Address
Garage here use bold typ
pe J
SPOKTITE made only by WOODTTTE LABORATORIES, Modctto, California
ED RUDOLPH
Phoenhc
- Glendale
ONLY
7 DAY
"i i -XI
TO BUY
O
BIG
AT THESE
cou
NTS
TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THIS BIG OPPORTUNITY
Refrigerators 20
Silk Shade Lamps . 33
Rugs, except Whittalls 20
Inlaid Linoleum . . . . : 20
Print Linoleum , . 15
Drapery and All Piece Goods . . : . . 25
Bedding and Bed Linens 20
Porch Furniture . . . 25
Stoves, Coal and Wood .20
Stoves, Gas . 20
Stoves, Florence Automatic .20
Overstuffed Parlor Suits 25
Cane and Overstuffed ..25
LJishes and Glassware '. 20
Tents and Camp Furniture 20
Cedar Chests 20
Cooking and Kitchen Utemils 20
Bed Room Furniture 20
Steel Beds, Springs and Mattresses 20
Kitchen Cabinets : .20
Hammocks 25
Lawn Mowers and Garden Hose , 15
Baby Buggies, Carts, etc 20
Dining Room Furniture 20
Reed Furniture 20
There are hundreds of items that will be marked at large discounts to
close them out. We are dealers in Standard Goods and We Guarantee every
thing we sell.
arrows rurnmire
First St. at Jefferson All We Ask Is a Chance to Show You
Phone 1666

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