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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, August 21, 1920, Image 4

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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, SATURDAY MORNING, AUGUST 21, 1920
" "" "
..
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN
PHOENIX. ARIZONA
. Published Every Morninjr b the
AHiynv a dtidt fomn rnifPiwr
Entered at the Postoffice at Phoenix. Arizona. as Mall
, . . Matter of the Second Class
president and Publisher Dwight B. Heard
$ i general Manager Charles A. Ptauffer
c-!2?.mcss Manager W. W. Knorpp
lvdllor-,; J. W. Spear
' Ne Editor,. E. A. YoodI
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.i"? Advertising Representatives: Robert E. Ward.
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. n Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for
mi4 re-DubUcation of ail news dispatches credited to it
t ! fr n,ot otherwise credited in this paper and also the
r-f aii 2ict new published herein.
w rlghta of re-publication of special dispatches herein
r also i5served.
SATURDAY MORNING, AUGUST 21. 1920
no part. It was a matter purely within the functions
of the board.
Enthusiasm is that temper of the
mind in which the imagination has
got the better of the judgment.
Warburton.
Un-Americanization
We axe prone in mania loquendl to indulge in the
obvious. In addressing a delegation of Polish -American
citizens, (We still have, you see, the hyph
enated amons'Vis,) Secretary Colby on Thursday stated
that the "American government would support Polish
independence to the full extent of the power confided
in the executive." Certainly. We are all for that
and if there is not enough of that power, we have no
doubt the American people would add to it, the power
which is reserved to the legislative branch of the
government which directly represents the people to
whom the greater power is reserved. We want the
president in this case to exercise all the power vested
in him, but we want him to exercise no power not so
vested or regularly loaned to him, either in behalf of
the independence of Poland or in any other thin
good or bad, for that would be bad for this govern
ment in that the nicely adjusted balance of powers
would be disturbed. In a rather querulous tone, as
sumed, we suppose,- for partisan political purposes,
Mr. Colby informed the delegation that "there were
those in this country opposed, to any intervention
which calls for active effort." And he added: We
cannot go to the relief even of Poland provided "the
view prevails that we have no concern in anything
beyond our national borders. The question you see
In its larger and true aspect is a political question."
That is, Mr. Colby means it is a partisan question.
In the following language he tells the delegation, in
effect, that the independence of Poland can be made
sure and secure only by a majority of American citi
zens including those of Polish extraction, voting the
democratic ticket next November:
I call your attention to the fact that the
attitude of this government can only be the '
attitude of the people and you as American citi
. zens have the power to determine the trend and
the weight of public opinion.
Thus is Poland Injected into American politics.
Next week it may "be' Rumania, the following week
Bulgaria, again, Turkey and finally, the American
people before the presidential campaign is ended
may be called upon to settle again the Balkan mud-
!e. .We may thus find ourselves strangely em-
bairassed, with old party lines disarranged, wiped
out and forgotten amid our foreign entanglement.
The Bulgo-Americans, the Turko-Americans and the
Graeco-Americans may be flying at each others
throats and crowd away from the polls pure Ameri
cans who would like the privilege of voting on purely
American questions.
Perhaps the relations between France and Great
Britain will become so strained before our presidential
campaign is ended that the Anglo-Americans and the
Franco-Americans will dispose of the controversy at
the polls in our forty-eight states and when it is
all over, the will of the people will have been de
clared not only as to their choice of a president and
congress, but as to all the political affairs of the
universe.
But the division in this country concerning our
duty to Poland as described by Mr. Colby does not
exist. At any rate it has not been made apparent.
The country we believe is in agreement with the
stand taken in Mr. Colby's recent note to the Italian
ambassador expressing our sympathy with Poland,
cur willingness to assist. We have heard no objec
tion from any 'quarter to the suggestion that we
furnish Poland munitions and extend credit to it.
All that is within the constitutional power of the
executive. Whether or not the president could sen 4
an army to Poland or would have to apply to the
people for added power, -is not quite certain, but no
application has been made or proposed.
There is nothing to prevent the people of this
country from intervening in behalf of Poland, just
as there was nothing to prevent their intervention
in behalf of Belgium, something the same executive
declined to do. All the people of the United States
ask is continued permission to exercise their judg
ment as to the time at which or the causes for which
they may intervene. These should not be made
issues in partisan politics.
An Inexcusable Blunder
An especially gross, inexcusable and irritating
typographical blunder appeared in a headline in this
paper y esterday morning, in a part of a caption of an
article in which was give'n the record in prison and
on parole of a man who violated his parole the second
time by an attempt to commit murder.
The article was in reply to reports circulated
in the northern part of the state calculated to reflect
upon the official conduct of the governor with respect
to this case. J
It was the purpose of the article to show that
the governor was in no sense responsible for the
freedom of the convict to commit his latest crime.
The caption as it was written was "Governor Had
No Part." It appeared as "Governor Had "A" Part,"
a form violative both of the fact, and of the technique
of headline writing which forbids the use of the
articles "the" "a" or "an".
The facts set out were that the convict who had
been sentenced to the state prison for an indeter
minate period of from one to three years, earned his
parole in a road camp and was properly paroled at
the end of about a year and a half. Soon thereafter
he violated his parole by an attempt to assault a
woman and was sent back to prison. There ac
companied his re-commitment three affidavits as to
Ms crime, two of them being made by peace officers
of the county where it was committed.
The board of pardons and paroles disregarding
(Prso affidavit?, held that the evidence of violation
of the parole was insufficient and Wt him in further
enjoyment of it- In this action the governor h;id
The Subject of Passports
Noales and El Paso are complaining of the new
passport regulation, the charge for passports, the
$10 fee for having: passports vised and the delay at
tending the unwinding of red tape necessary to pro
cure a passport. There is no apparently good reason
for these embarrassing and expensive regulations,
which greatly interfere with the transaction of legiti
mate business between border towns on either side
of the line. We have seen no reason put forward
for the adoption of the new regulations. The gov
ernment may need the money but surely there are
other and better ways of getting it.
There is another class of citizens upon whom
the regulations rest more grievously but we do not
appear in their behalf. They are the thirsty Ameri
can citizens with whom the water on their side of
the line does not agree, and who are not pleased with
the achievements of American coffee cooks and tea
brewers. It is pretty hard on a man when he wants
to go out of his country for something palatable and
satisfying to drink, to have his. passport vised every
few minutes at a cost of 510 per vise.
Little choice is left him between quenching his
thirst in Mexico or submitting to the extortions of the
bootleggers on this side of the line. From a financial
point of view it is as broad as it Js long but by no
means square. .
The citizen is tempted to turn to the profiteer
Zing bootlegger rather than to his profiteering gov
ernment. He sees now why there is so much bol
ehevlsm in the world.
It's No Wonder
Up to the moment when this eloquent editorial
pencil impinges upon the pristine purity of this
limited supply of white paper which, with difficulty
we induce the job department to cut for us in
lengths of nine and a fraction inches by seven and a
fraction inches, it is observable that Old General
Apathy Is the chief figure in the campaign. That is
true not only of it in the sector of Arizona but along
the whole battle front from San "Diego to Portland,
Maine, and criss cross, from Seattle to Tampa.
The causes are not far to seek or difficult to
find. In our own theater of the war, people are
tired of seeing candidates and would welcome the
return of the bookagent, the distributor of lightning
rods, or the bubonic plague itself. They threaten
to have nothing to do with the campaign and to
convey their disapproval of the whole business by
absenting themselves from the polls.
In the national campaign there is even greater
reason why nobody should care a continental.
Neither, or should .we say, when there are so many
of them, no, candidate has been able to sound the
keynote, ring the toscin or wind the horn loud enough
to awakenthe electorate. The people are not throw
ing their hat3 into the air to be covered with the
sand which the candidates are pawing into the air.
The front windows are not filled with portraits tot
candidates. ' .7 ,
There is confusion in the mind of the average
voter as to what each candidate and each party
really stands for. And the confusion seems to -reach
all the way up and down. The most that
we can learn of the beliefs and intentions of the
candidates of either of the great parties we learn
from the other. We ha,ve nothing first hand and,
naturally, we doubt it.
On account of an unprecedented and growing
demand the price of raisins Is becoming prohibitive.
But on the heels of this Information Is the cheeritig
news from the east of a bumper apple crop.
The name ofUhe author of "Barbara Worth" and
other best sellers is not as you may suppose, Wed-'
ding Bell -Wright.
Mr. Harding's request for the republicans of
Texas to rally to his - support is like ransacking
Siberia for crocuses.
The man smart enough to forecast the outcome
of events in Europe ought to be able to do something
that has not yet been accomplished, invent a practical
pencil sharpener.
The adherents of Mr. Winsor are regarding the
retirement of Mr. Roberts as the announcement of the
official result of the primary.
Republicans of Arizona roust regard the nomi
nation for United States senator as a thing of real,
intrinsic value.
The tang of fall is in the air. It Is not a piercing
tang, rather an elusive 'breath of winter and there
may be days between now and November when it will
not be noticed a tall.
Uncle Sam is advertising for saxophonists for
the army of occupation. The Germans will be jus
tified If they decline to abide by the terms of the
treaty. (
i
BREAD AND BROTHERHOOD' )
By Dr. James I. Vance
The prayer which contains the petition: "Give
us this day our daily b-ad" is the prayer which be
gins with: "Our Father."
If God is our Father, we are brothers.
The fatherhood of God Involves the brother
hood of man.
And so a loaf of bread is behind the greatest of
all creeds and the best of all religions, the creed that
God is our Father, the religion that we are brothers.
Bread is tie staff of life. It deals with primitive
hunger. It meets universal need. At the very thres
hold of existence the bread question presents itse'f,
and in doing so it announces at the very threshold
of existence human brotherhood. 1
Brotherhood is not the product of evolution. It
is primeval. It is not something civilization has
wrought out. It is essential to civilization. Its recog
nition is a prerequisite to progress . God has built
kinship info our blood, and announced the oneness
of the race in our earliest hunger. Bread taught me-i
that they could not live alone, and it is still teaching
thin earliest lesson of human relations.
Hunger levels all barriers. It wipes out all Tlis
tinctions. Culture, wealth, position, power, all play
out before hunger. It is the great commoner.
We cannot get away from the bread question,
and so we cannot lay brotherhood permanently on
the shelf.
W e may ignore it for awhile, we may forget it for
a season, but the day comes when hunger brings us
to our senses, and a slice of bread says: "None of
us livoth to himself, and no man dieth to himself."
The rare is one family, and the world dec-lines to
maintain a solitude.
That pallid face ag.iinst the pane is your kins
ma n's.
That wan child on the edge of the slum belongs
to your own family.
This is what your rlaily hre.nl says ns it lifts on
the lips of hunger Die old prayer: "Our Father."
A Weeklv Wiii
1 a
Price: Tut! Tut!
i tiiii 1) Oli
Cover the Desert.
Ariz., Aug. 21, '20
Eighty-first Trip
Grand Canyon, Ariz.,
v Aug. 17, 1920. .
Editor Camel'sback,
Sir:
Chief, I bet you can't guess where I
am at. I am siting on a flat rock that
sticks out with my feet dangling around
and if a guy down on the ground be
low me wanted to tickle the souls of
my feet he would have to have a
feather on the end of a stick 2000 feet
long. So I ain't worrying much about
some smart alex waking me up by that
kind of a stunt. And another thing,
chief, if the kid was to get playful and
push mc off here, I'd sure have a
lcung time in which to tell her -what I
thought of her before 'i struck bottom.
That gives you some idear of what the
Grand Canyon is like.
The only trouble is that when they
invented the dictinery they dident fig
ger they would ever be such a thing
as the Grand Canyon and so I can't
find no words that can be put together
and describe it. All you do is to tear
your hair and get red in the face and
your eyes bulge out and and you froth
at the mouth and then you get weak
in the knees and shaky and dizzy and
you turn to your wife and say, "Gawd,
ain't it wonderful!" And for once't In
her life she agrees with you. That's
why all married ccSuples should visit
the Grand Canyon.
As I say, they ain't no words to de
scribe it. After reading the display
advts. in The Republican, my idear of
something stupendous, gigantic, mam
moth, marvelous and all such is a sale
at one of our clothing or dept. stores
Where they have a bargain sale with
10 per cent off. And if one of them is
stupendous, etc., then we ought to raise
the ante in describing the Grand Can
yon. Only the ad. writers in Phoenix
have, gone the limit in adgatives and
the Grand Canyon is out of it until
we get a new deal in adgatives. So
you can see what the world owes to the
advt. writers of Phoenix.
Now, chief, wile it is true that if I
was to fall off this rock, I would drop
2,000 feet, that is only half the story.
If I was to have any more rubber left
in my neck after looking at this canyon
for three days, and if I should aecl
dently land on .my neck, I would bounce
off . this first platowe and go down
another 2.000 feet in a narrow gorge
and land in the Colorado river, where
I would have at least half a chance to
sve myself from certain death, as I
am a pretty good swimmer, if I do
say it myself. That will give you a
little better idear of how deep down
this canyon goes. I tell you, - chief, it
sure is some drop from the brink to
the drink. It would compare very
favorable with the ruts along the car
tracks on Wash. fit.
They's many a wonderful site to 6ee
along the canyon if you got the jack
to put up. The peepul from all over
the world comes here to get their eye
ful and their pockets empty. And it
beats all what suckers the public la
and the kind of stuff they falls for ana
calls it wonderful. Frinstance. chief,
they's a bank of white rock that slopes
down from a flat table land and on
this white bank is a big figger "7" In
black rock. And when the gide points
it out all the people says, "Wonderful:
Marvelous! How wonderful nature is!"
And all such stuff. Now, chief, to my
ay of thinkirg, nature could of been
more wonderful if it had a mind to by
puting a figger "11" along side of the
"7" ana then right above them on the
table land dump two white lime stone
cubes with black dots on them. Then
you could get something out of whatl
they was driving at ana you, wouia
have some right to say it was wonder
ful. Only St just goes to show what
these suckers of tourists fall for.
Speaking or the tourists. I think the
Phnx. Chamber of C. is losing some
swell chances of advt. the town and
perhaps we could land some of these
rich suckers. For examp.: They got
a tellascope here in what they calls
a look out tower and it's free use to
the public, which uss it every hour
of the day. Way down on the Brite
Angels Trail they's a cLhmp of green
and a little house that looks as big
as your thumb. The . guide spots
the tellascope on the house and says
with a devlish grin, "See If you can
read the letters on that sign down by
the house. "And maybe a swell looking
jane will step yp and look and say
after an hour or two, "Oh, yes! It
says. Don't Forget to Visit Knobb Bros.
Studio Near the Toll Gate." Just think
of a chance like that. That's a nobby
idear of Knobb Bros., but if the Phnx.
C of C. was on the job the tourists
could Just as well read on the sign
some really fetching ad like tniS'
"Phoenix Must And Will Have a Main
Line Railroao." Kh. chief? And I
would go still further and have "ttfe
signs stuck around the hills and brush
in this canyon with other high class
advt. slogans on them. Something like
this: "Phoenix, the City of Homes;
"Come Take A Ride on the Indian
School Car; "The Bright Angel Trail
Is Tame,': etc, etc. And these here
red cliffs and rock walls would look
much better if we cfculd have them
painted with statistics on Phoenix and
Ariz. The canyon is in Ariz, and we
ought to get some benefits out of it.
Why. if it was in California, chief, they
would of build a fence aroundit and
charge admission to see it. Us Art
zonians is pikers.
The canyon is in its wild state now
and could be improved in many ways,
like I pointed out above, so as to be
a money maker for us Arizonians, in
stead of for Fred Harvey.
Well, chief, I m getting dizzy sitting
up on this reck, and one foot is gone
to sleep. Besides that I dropped a
pencil half hr. ago and I can Just
barely see it still falling. That kinda
gives me a dizzy spell and so I better
say ta-ta and pull out of here.
SINCY,
The Cub Reporter.
FORTY YEARS AGO TODAY
From The Phoenix Herald, which was absorbed by The Ariaena Rt
publican In 1899, and for a time was published a
an evening edition
Saturday. Aua. 21. 1880 1
New York, Aug. 20. The World's
Boston. special says: At the meeting of
the Democratic committee last evening
it was stated officially that Ben Butler
on the 28th would address a meeting in
Faneuil hall and declare his intention
to support Hancock for president. It
is not known whether he will be a can
didate for governor but if he is he will
have the full support of all wings of
the party.
St. Louis, Aug. 20. Col. Baker, su
perintendent of the Western Union
Telegraph company, has dispatches
from Corpus Christi, Tex., which state
that' it is reported that Brownsville,
near the mouth of the Rio Grande, was
nearly destroyed by a rearrul storm
wb.ich raged along the Texas coast on
the 12th and 13th.
New Y'ork, Aug. 20. Nellie Holbrook,
who stumped California for Hayes in
1876, will stump New York for Garfield
and Arthur, making her first speech In
Chickering hall early in September,
after which sheWill speak in the prin
cipal cities of the state.
Territorial .
The Sentinel (Yuma), says that if M.
H. Sherman Is nominated for super
intendent of public instruction, Yuma
county will give him a handsome ma
jority. -
A new paper will shortly make its
appearance in Globe 'under the man
agement of Messrs. Clover and Thomas.
The Harshaw Bullion says: Rev.
Ivy H. Cox proposes if elected super
intendent of public instruction to in
still into young Arizona minds the prin
ciples of pure democracy. This is one
Of the duties not usually pertaining to
the office, according to popular belief.
His reverance will not be called away
from his Tlock for any such purpose.
(But considering the election returns
for a long time after this, somebody
mustNhave done what Mr. Cox pro
posed to do.) 1
Local
Charles Salari has just bottled a casit
of wine.
R. E. Farrington Of Maricopa is In
the city. -
Hon. John J. Gosper, territorial sec
retary and senior proprietor of the
Herald will arrive tonight from
Prescott.
(Referring to a peach exhibit made
In the' editorial section of the Herald
sometime before by Judge De Forest
Porter, the Herald quotes the following
comment by Brick Pomroy in the
Great West:) Near Phoenix lives a
great, high-hearted man whose name la
Judge Porter and who gladdened the
eyes of an editor to whom he showed
a large peach of his own raising, then
hogged it down himself, throwing the
pit on the floor, requesting a puff. How
happy will be the angel world when
that judge sits down to aevour all the
milk and honey, leaving not even a
smell for the cherubim and the
seraphim."
At the republican county convention
the following delegates to the terri
torial convention were selected: W. a.
Hancock. J. B. Creamer and William
Isaac. It was decided to postpone the
nomination of candidates for the county
offices to, September 11.
Legal Advertising
ARTICLES OF INCORPORATION
KNOW ALL MEN BY THESE
PRESENTS: That we, the under
signed, having associated ourselves for
the purpose of forming a corporation
under the laws of Arizona do hereby
adopt the following Articles of Incor
poration: !
ARTICLE I
The incorporators are:
C. H. Jay, 252 North High Street,
Columbus. Ohio.
F. H. Bowman, 232 North High
Street. Columbus, Ohie
H. M. Myers, 252 North High Street.
Columbus, Ohio, 1
and the name of the corporation shall
be THE PURE OIL COMPANY
Its principal place of business within
Arizona shall be Phoenix, Arizona, but
other offices may be established and
maintained within or outside of Ari
zona at such places as the Board of
Directors may designate, where meet
ings 06 stockholders and directors may
be held and any and all corporate busi
ness transacted.
ARTICLE II
The general nature of the business
proposed to be transacted is, to -wit:
Drilling for, producing anc accumulat
ing petroleum oil and gas; as inci
dental thereto, buying, marke'ting and
selling oil, gas and other materials in
cident and necessary for the produc
tion of oil and gas. and all the by
products thereof; buying and selling
oil and gas rights, privileges and
leases, and oil and gas and the pro
ducts and by-products thereof; leasing
oil and gas territory; owning land con
taining oil and gns or other minerals
or such as may be incidental to the
operation of such plants and business,
delivering and selliner oil and gas
through pipe lines and otherwise; pur
chasing o." otherwise acquiring, leasing,
erecting, owning and operating oil re
fineries, gas works and plants, in
cluding the production of coke, and
other by-products thereof; buying,
building, owning, leasing and operating
pipe lines for the transportation of oil
or natural or manufactured gas, pur
chasing, or otherwise acquiring fran
chises and rights of way, to rwn, han
dle and control letters patent and in
ventions andshares of its own capital
stock and that of other corporations,
and to vote any shares., of stock oT
other corporations owned by' it the
same as a natural person might do; to
borrow money r.nd to issue bonds,
notes, debentures and other evidences
of indebtedness and secure the pay
ment of the same oy mortgage, deed of
trust or otherwise; to act as "agent,
trustee, broker, or in any other fidu
ciary capacity: and in general to do
and perform such acts and things and
transact such business in connection
with the foregoing objects, not Incon
sistent with law, in any part of the
world, as the board of directors may
deem to be to the advantage of the
corporation.
ARTICLE III
The capital stock of the corporation
shall be Ten Thousand Dollars ($10.
000.00't, divided into one hundred shares
of the par value of One Hundred
Dollars ($100.00) each, which shall be
paid in at such times as the Board of
Directors may designate, in cash, real
or personal property, services, lease,
option to purchase, or any other val
uable right or thing, for the uses ami
purposes of the corporation, and ar!
shares of capital stock, when issued
in exchange thereof. sh;Dl thereupon
and thereby heroine fully paid the
.auie, as though paid ior in cas'i ;t par.
SOUTHSIDE NEWS
OFFICE SOUTHSIDE DEPARTMENT
16-South Macdonsld Street; Phone 341 Mesa
TEMPE AGENCY
Laird & Dines Drug Stors
Phone 22 ,
GILBERT AGENCY
Gilbert Pharmacy
Phone Mesa 1R2
CHANDLER AGENCY
Gardner & Harmer Drug Stera
Phone. 21
GOODYEAR AGENCY
4. E, Flanagan Refreshment
Parlor
and shall be non-assessable forever,
and the judgment of the directors as to
the value of any - property, right or
thing acquired in exchange for capital
stock be conclusive.
ARTICLE IV
The commencement of the corpora
tion shall be the date of the issuance
to it of a certificate of Incorporation
by the Arizona Corporation Commis
sion, and it shall endure for the full
term of twenty-five years thereafter,
with privilege of perpetual succession
as provided by statute.
ARTICLE V.
The affairs of the corporation shall
be conducted by a board of directors
and such officers as the said directors
may elect or appoint. The number of
directors shall be designated by the
by-laws and shall be elected from
among the stockholders at their annual
meeting to be held on the third Tues
day in July of each year. Until the
first annual meeting1 of the stock
holders and until their successors have
been elected and have qualified, the
following named personnel shall be the
officers and directors: C. H. Jay, F. II.
Bowman and H. M. Myers.
ARTICLE YTS
The directors shall have power to
adopt, amend and rescind by-laws, anJ
fill vacancies occurring in the board
from any cause, and to appoint from
their own number an executive com
mittee and vest said committee with
may at any one time subject itself is
Six Thousand Dollar.
. ARTICLE VII
The highest amount of indebtedness
or liability to which the corporation
may at any time subject itself is Six
Thousand Dollars.
ARTICLE VIII
The private property of the stock
holders shall be forever exempt from
it.s debts or obligations.
ARTICLE IX
This corporation does hereby appoint
Frank R. Stewart, 17 West Adams
-'street, Phoenix, Arizona, who has
been a bona fide resident of Arizona
for at least three years, its lawful
agent In and for the State of Arizona,
lor and in behalf of said company, to
accept and acknowledge service ofi, and
upon whom may be 6erved, all neces
sary process or processes in any action,
suit or proceeding that may be had
or brought against the said company
in any of the courts of raid State of
Arizona, euch service of process or
notice, or the acceptance thereof by
:-;aid agent endorsed thereon, to have
the s.ime force and Effect as if served
upon the president and secretary of
s.iid companv.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, We here
in affix our signatures and seals this
3d day of July, A. D. 1920.
C. H. JAY 'SEAL)
F. II. BOWMAN (SEAL)
H. M. MYERS (SEAL)
STATE OF OHIO,
COUNTY OF FRANKLIN ss.
Before me, S. S. Allen, Jr., a rotary
public in and for the State and County
aforesaid, on tl.i.; day personally .ap
peared C. H Jay, F. H. Bowman anrl
H. M. Myers, known to me to be tilf
persons whoso names are subscribed
to the foregoing instrument, and ac
knowledged to me that they executed
the eame for the purpose and eonsid
eration therein expressed.
Given under my hand ard seal r .. t
fire this Hid Oay'of July A. D. ls2; !
S S. ALLEN ,1R !
Notaf - Public. 1
I My commission expires on ;hc :2n-J
j iuy of March, 3P22.
O 'ii I
Nealon of Phoenix for Supreme j
Court. Adv 4t
CAFE MEN FID FOR
ASSAULTING WAITER
- MESA, Aug. 20. Charged with ag
gravated assault upon one of their em
ployes, J tm and Jack Wells, proprietors
of the Coffee Cup cafe on West Main
street, stood trial before Judge Newell
in the Mesa precinct court Friday
morning. They were found guilty of
the charge, and fines of $20 each were
levied against each of the offenders.
Trouble between the restaurant men
and I. Schaeffer, employed as a waiter,
occurred one day the first of the week,
when Schaeffer, it is said.-refused to
combine a dishwashing job with that
of waiter. Fistic encounters followed
the heated word argument and Schaef
fer came out of the ordeal decidedly the
worse for wear.
Returrs From California
Twain Clemans and J. J. Fraser re
turned yesterday from a month's vaca
tion spent at the Murrietta Hot Sprtngs
and other points in California. They
made the trip to and from the coast
by auto, taking in a side trip to San
Francisco during their etay, by rail.
Will Take Vacation
John C. Walker, cashier of the CanK
of Gilbert and E. Carlson of the First
National Bank of Mesa, expect to leave
Saturday evening on their summer va
cations. Mr. Walker goes to Porrrona,
Calif., to join Mrs. Walker and the
children who are summering there, ana
Mr. Carlson, following a few days' visit
in Los Angeles, will continue on to
San Francisco and the home of hi
parents in northern California.
Death of Chandler Woman
Mrs. Dave Tuthill, who resided on a
ranch southeast of Chandler, died Fri
day morning following a lingering lh-
ness. Funeral services were conducted
this afternoon from the M. L. Oibbons
Undertaking parlor in Mesa, and Inter
ment was made in the Mesa cemetery.
Will Join Family
Glenn Stapley of the O. S. StapTey
company and Bert Davis, plan to leave
early Saturday morning by automobile
for the California coast. The former
goes to join Mrs. Stapley and the chil
dren, who are summering in Long
Beach, and will pass several weeks
there with them.
In the Movies Today
"The Girl in the Rain," featuring Ann
Cornwall is a popular photoplay to be
presented at the Majestic today, A
comedy, "The Jungle Gentleman," fea
turing Joe Jtiartin, the ape, is also on
the program.
Mexican Assailants Fined
Francisco Arnado and Jose Arnaflo,
who were arrested Wednesday by Con
stable O. L. Pickens for assault upon
a fellow countryman were arraigned
before Justic Newell Thursday and
drew down fines of $25 apiece. M. Gar
cia, their victim, following' a day in tn
hospital recovering from the wounds
inflicted upon him by the two assailants
wasaWe to appear in court on Thur
dav and testified against them.
HOUSE WANTED By responsible
party, in either Tempe of Mesa; prefer
one furnished; will lease for one year
or less. Apply . P. O. Box 127, Mesa, dd
Legal Advertising
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS
Sealed bids will be received until 2
p. m., September 11th, 1920. at the of
fice of the Board of Supervisors, Ya
vapai County, Prescott, Arozina. for
the construction of v an 85-foot rein
forced concrete bridge (2 42' 6" spans)
across Granite Creek on Section 4 of
the Prescott -Jerome highway. Federal
Aid Project No. 19-B-
The work consists of approximately
400 cu. yds. excavation, 300 cu. yd
concrete and 29,000 pounds reinforcing
steel.
All bids shall be addressed to Thos.
Maddock, State Engineers care Yavapai
County Board of Supervisors. Prescott,
Arizona, and plainly marked on the
outside of . the envelope "State Highway
Contract. Granite 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
Treasurer of Arizona.
The State Engineer reserves the
right to reject any or all bids.
Copies of the plans and specifica
tions may be Been at the office of the
State Engineer, Phoenix. Arizona, or
at the office of the Board of Super
visors, Yavapai County, Prescott, Ari
zona. Copies of the plans ami specifications
may be obtained on payment of Five
($5.00) Dollars to Thos. Maddock,
State Engineer.
Satisfactory bonds will be required
of the contractor to whom award is
rr.ade. THOS. MADDOCK;
State Engineer.
Phoenix. Arizona. August 10th, 1920.
Published Aup. 14, 1S', 21, 25, 28, Sept.
I. 4 and 8, 192'-.
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS -Sealed
bids will be received until 2
p. m., September 4, 3 920, at the office
of the Pima County Highway Com
mission, Tucson, Arizona, for the con
struction of Section. "A." Tucson-No-gales
Hiehwry, Federal Aid Project
No. 29. ,
The work consists of approximately
"0.000 cubic yards of excavation and
borrow; 93.C00 s.ruare yards of pave
ment: 600 cubic yards cement in
bridges and culvert, and other inci
dental work.
Alternate bids will be received for
one course plain concrete pavement,
bitullthv'c pavement on cement con
crete base, bitulithic pavement on s
phatltlo concrete base, bituminous
concret? surface (modified Topeka
type) on plain cement concrete base,
and bituminous concrete surface
course (modified Topeka type) on as
phaltic concrete base course.
Proposals shall be addressed to
Thos. Maddock, State Engineer, care
of Pima County Highway Commission,
Tucson Arizona, and plainly marked
on the outside of the envelope "State
Highway Contract, Tucson-Nogales
Highway."
Plans and specifications may be sc-en
at the office of the State Engmeer.
Phoenix, Arizona, or at the office of
the Pima County Highway Commis
sion. Tucson, Arizona.
Copies of the plans and specifica
tions may be obtained on payment of
Five Dollars ($5.00) to Thos. Maddock,
State Engi'neer.
An unendorsed, certified or Cash
iers check for five per cent of the total
amount of the bid. payable to the State
Treasurer of Arizona, will be required
with all proposals.
Satisfactory bonds will be required
of the contractor to whom award is
made.
The State Engineer reserves the
right to 1 eject any and all bids.
All proposals shall be made on
blanks furnished for that purpose.
THOS. MADDOCK.
State Engineer.
Phoenix, Ariz., August 16, 1920.
o
INDIANA MINERS QUIT
IN DIANAPOLIS, Aug. 20. Less than
! 50 per cent of the Indiana coal fields
worked yesterday when 90 mines were
idle due to the refusal of the day men
to work after the failure of the Cleve
land conference to adjust the day
men's wage scale and 44 mines were
idle because of the lack of cars.
Sixteen hundred miners of the Pike
county coal fields in the Southern In
diana district walked out closing prac
tically all mines in the county.
, o
Nealon of Phoenix for Supreme
Court. Adv. 4t
4-
All Classes Of
Hay and Grain
FOR SALE
In ton or carload lots, or will deliver
Phone 1HR3, Mesa, or sec Ellis H. Pew, Manager
ALFRED J. PETERS & CO.
Gilbert, Ariz.
;V ST"
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