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Iff i i? 1 i I 5 THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 7, 1920 PAGE THREE SOUTHSIDE NEWS OFFICE SOUTHSIDE DEPARTMENT 1G Couth Macdonald Street; Phone 341; Mesa TEMPE AGENCY Laird & Dines Drug Ster Phone 22 GILBERT AGENCY Gilbert Pharmacy Phone Mesa 1R2 CHANDLER AGENCY Gardner & Htrmer Drug Sto' Phone 21 GOODYEAR AGENCY 4. E. Flanagan Refreshment Parlor IIEUST SHOWN 111 PRIMARIES ST MESA TEMPE SCHOOLS TO OPEN EXT MONDAY MESA. Sept. 7 Despite the two holidays preceding election day, inter- st in the primaries has been keen in Mesa and the presence of candidates an both the Democratic and Republi can tickets and the support given this iind that candidate for office indicate that today will be all that an election day ever was in Mesa. The polls will open at 8 o'clock thfs morning, and following the stress and strain of the lay's work the evening will be taken up with, receiving the election returns. The Republican has arranged to bul letin direct from ; its . main . office in Phoenix and through the local office reports will be received and displayed at Everybody's drug store throughout this evening, until midnight. Voting in the Mesa, district will be handled at six different pollfng places. US follows: No. 1 City halL Residents residing in city limits, north of Main street. No. 2 Price, Reed and Newman of fice. Residents residing in city limits, south of Main street. No'. 3 Ander Mortenson's residence on North Hobson street. Residents living outside of city limits, north of Roosevelt road, east of Crismon street and south of Lehi line. No. 4 Drew lumber yard on Newell avenue. Residents residing outside of city limits, south of Roosevelt road. east of Crismon street and north of Gilbert and Chandler line. . No. 5 Alma school. Residents of Alma district. No. 6 Lehi school. Residents o Lehi. The polls at all of the voting places will open at 6 o'clock this morning and remain open until 6 o'clock this eve ning. Republican Bulletin Returns Returns from the primary election In Arizona today will be bulletined by the Mesa office of The Republican Tuesday night at Everybody's drug store. Citizens interested in the elec tion may view the returns there, which will be posted from about 7 o'clock in 't the evening until after midnight. Garage la Robbed Quantities of automobile accessories and some money from the cash register were stolen sometime Sunday from the offices of the Mesa Motor Sales company and the Southside Garage on South Robson street. Tubes, casings. tools and other equipment were re moved by the thieves, the total loss amounting to several hundred dollars it is estimated. Officers have been working on the case but no develop ments have occurred thus far. Will Attend Convention Delbert Stapley and Jack Long of the O. S. Stapley company departed Sunday night for the California coast. where they will attend the two days' convention of the Winchester Arms company on Catalina island. No Contest for Local Offices No contests for precinct offices have developed to be fought out at the pri maries to be held in Mesa today. R. A. Kingsbury is the Democratic can didate for justice of the peno. wit William Newell, the present Tioider of the office, running on the Republican ticket. O. L. Pickens, present con stable, is a candidate for reelection on the Democratic ticket, with A. W. Hawkins running on the republican ticket. Lou Trimble has also an nounced his candidacy for constable of this precinct, and requested that his name be written fn on the ballot. though no indication of what ticket he Is running on has been given. The Majestic will show Elsie Fergu son in The counterfeit" on its pro gram Tuesday. A comedy, "The Star Boarder," is also on the bill. PSTOKT 4 doesn't "lei you dou)uT Many coffee drinkers who have tried the change to Postum feel better; and know "There's a Reason TEMPE, Sept. 6. Supt. G. W. Per sons announces that the grade schools of Tcmpe will open next Monday, Sep tember 13. Parents are urged to have their children register at the opening nf soVinnl nn if is imnortant to get a good start and not be handicapped by beins behind the class. Those cnuaren who will be six years of age before the first half of the school year is passea and who are now technically not or school ae will be admitted. This plan is to b used in order to avoia naving beo-innera enter durinK all months oi the vea-r. which is a loss to the child and the school and makes it aniicuii for the first grade teachers to keep the children together. Considerable work has been done on the chool buildings to make them san itary and safe. The menace of falling plastering ha been removed from the Tenth street building by placing sieei rpilinirs all throueh the halls and rooms. There will be some change in the teachine force. Some of the teachers have taken up other lines of work and others hnvn lett tn gain experience in other communities in the same line. At the Tenth street ouilding the foi lowing teachers will te in charge of the erades: Elizabeth Cosner, Hope Windes. Susia Var.Rlter, Marion 1'ugn, Bonnio RiehL Thelma Cummins, Flora Thew. Ida H. Persons. At the Eighth ste?t building the principal. Mary E. McNeil, will be as sisted by Lizetti Aepll, Delia Drollinger, Elvira Van Doren and Bessie Haynes The special teachers are: Manual training:. L. S. Neeb; domestic science Daisy Bock; music, Winifred Pearson; drawing, Grace Dickover. Miss Pearson for the past three years has had charge of the music at Win- slow. She was originally from Indiana, and has studied at the Bush Conserva torv of Chicago and Columbia School of Music. Miss Dickover has Just fin ished her course in art at the art school in connection with th Santa Barbara normal school. Normal Activities All of the faculty ot the Tempe nor mal school are busy this week at differ ent lines of activity, preparing for the opening' of school, September 13. Th first faculty meeting will be held in Mr. Felton's room, in the main building, Wednesdav evening, September 8. All students are urged to register and classify before the 13th. There is a. large amount of tin roof ing which could be used on temporary structure of some kind, a range-hood and a large range that any one can have for hauling them away. These things must be ca.lled for at once, o will have to be disposed of some other way. - Arrives From Colorado IT. P. McCartney, science instructor at the Tempe high school, and wife are recent arrivals from Boulder, Colo and have taken an apartment at the Olive hotel for the present. Mrs. Mc Cartney expects to take a course In home economics at the normal this winter. 'Commercial Teacher Here Mr. ard Mrs. C. M. Drake and chil dren are nicely located at the McLean residence on West Eighth street. Mr. Drake is commercial teacher at the Tempe high school. More Teachers to Arrive Miss Kathaleen Scudder of Ohio and Miss Bonnie Scribner of Colorado, who will both teach in the high school this year, will arrive some time this week Band Organized in Tempe Tempe is again to have a band. It has already been organized, with Wil liam J. Lewis as leader and Doe. Oviedo as assistant. The first practice meeting was held Friday evening and it will not be long until the band will furnish Tempe, as well as other nearby towns with music. Truck Damaged The radiator and front wheel of a creamery truck were smashed to pieces Monday about noon, when the driver, in trying to avoid a collision with C M. Stark, ran into the creamery. Stark and his car escaped unharmed. K. P. Meeting There will be a meeting of the K. P. lodge Tuesday night. There will be work in the second rite. A Urge at tendance is desired. 'Ladies' Aid to Meet The Ladies' Aid of the Christian church will hold an all-day session at the church parlors Thursday. Each lady is requested to bring something for lunch. Returned From Los Angeles Mr. and Mrs. Abe Lukln and little son of Chandler, and Ben Herzberg of Tempe returned Sunday from an auto trip to Los Angeles. Will Locate in Tempe Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Crause arrived from Los Vegas, N. M., Sunday morn ing, and will locate here permanently. Mr. Krause will be associated with the Lukin and Busy Corner stores, of this p:ice. They were accompti-nied home by Mrs. Krause's sister, Mrs. A. Ilerz ber and littie son Edward, who have been visiting in Kansas City. Home From Texas Mr. and Mrs. O. G. Jones have re turned from Texas, whore they have been for the past few months looking after their interests in the oil fir-Ids there. Personal 'terns Roy Richards of Phoenix was a visi tor in Tempe Aionaay. Mrs. Schnv.rker will leave lor ner home in Tucson in a tew ays. Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Woods are nieriy ocated in their newly purcnaseu nome on Eighth street. Funeral Services to Be Held Thursday Funeral services for the late i. &i. McSpadden will be held from the home 836 Van Ness avenue, Thursday at 2:30 m. The body will be shipped to Kansas City for burial. Mr. aicpaa- den was born in Bates county, mo.. January 17, 1841. He died September 4. 920. lie was united In marriage to Cassandra C. Cummins at Independ ence, Mo., December 12, itto. lo una union ten children were horn. He is survived by his widow and seven chil dren: C. R. McSpadden and James M. McSpadden of Ralston, Okla.: Mrs. Geo. A. Crooks and W. L. McSpadden of Ka.nsas City; George M. McSpadden of Wichita, Kansas; and William R. Mc Spadden and Miss Elizabeth McSpad den, who are here; also twelve grand children and six great-grandchildren. Mr. McSpadden was a kind and loving husband and father nd his friends were numbered by the score. The en tire "ommunlty extends sympathy to the bereaved family. o O. A. Kane for Legislature. adv. n There will 'be a special meeting of the Moose Wednesday, 8 p. m. fn the banquet hall Odd Fellow's hall. Adv. n . o O. A. Kane for Legislature. adv. n Senator Mark A. ters. Phone 4979. Adv. Smith 211 N. Headquar Center St. m adv. n O. A. Kane for Legislature o Germany had 123 Zeppelins and Schuett-Lanz air cruisers in service during the war. SCHCE OF FIRMING TAUGHT IN U. 3. ARMY HT SPECIAL SCHOOL ! The day w hen the boy left his home j on the farm, joined the. army and wan- Uered over the world for the rest of ! his life has passed, and instead of be- ; ins a means ot iurniK )u"s the hoarth&ide it has become a medium j by which they will be glad to return after a term of service and take u the work they left off. They will take it up with an educated mind and a knowledge of farming that could only have been gained after years of study in a university at great personal ex pense. Among the many educational fea tures which have become a part of the war department's plan in the organi zation of the new army much attention has been given to the study of farm ing. Many schools have been put in operation at the larger army posts, but possibly the most complete one is lo cated at Camp Grant, 111. Here an en listed man can take up a course of training in any branch of agriculture, horticulture, stock breeding and poul try raising. Civilian instructors are emnloved at this school, which covers over 400 acres of cultivated land. Instruction consists or pruning. spraying, grafting, cultivation, irriga tion, soil and fertilizer values and every detail of fruit culture. Stock breeding is given much atten ton and a large herd including Jersey, Guernsey. Holstein and other strains of thoroughbred cattle give the stu dents experience with both beef and milk producing breeds. In the hog department arc kept Duroc-Jersoys. Yorkshires, Poland Chinas and Ches ter Whites. Several breeds of sheep and poultry complete the school of animal husbandry. R. L. Ieach. for merly of the University of Illinois and a recognised authority on livestock, is in charge of this department. The use of tractor machinery on the farm is also taken up and students arc taught every detail of the cure and handling of the most up to date de vices for the saving of time and labor in the cultivation and harvesting of crops. The boy on the farm who is ambi tious to make farming his life profes sion, may enlist for three years in the army and take a complete tours'! at the Camp Grant school where he w-ill bo clothed, fed, cared for and paid by Uncle Sam. while serving as a soldier I enlistment in the United States army and preparing himself to become useful anil productive citizen. Here is the bis opportunity. Fur ther information can lie had by calling at the local army recruiting station, and the sereant in e'larye will gladly explain to boys and their parents the many advantages to re gained by an at the present time. Win With Winsor Winsor WiU Win IHIIillllBEiiliHM 51 5 County lecorder llllillirailillillllElilllffl m VOTE FOR LOUIS B. WHITNEY For Attorney General AT PRIMARIES TODAY mmm nwil , i ,ui.JJ.i'w f M u,nu " 1 J"J ',' 1 ':' ' , W - - ? v - 1 - t -- ? ; ' v j 'if? w fcrmerl C.iy AtteVnei, '-ot'obec. hree ysvs Assistant Attorr.sy ' Meats That Cost less N o Waste Always Tender Ready-Cooked To Perfection Yiir IF Meat amify OUT of every dollar you spend for uncooked meat about 25c is wasted. The fat and bones and waste that come with uncooked meat are all cut out of the meat you buy in a "Council" can. Council Meats are fine, fresh selected meats. All the bone and fat and skin are cut away and then the meat is carefully packed and perfectly cooked in vacuum. When a can of Council Meat say 12 ounqes it means 12 ounces of solid cooked meat, all the waste cut out Begin today save 25c out of every dollar you are spending for meat Look at the big list of assortments (at the bottom of this ad). The cost noted is the cost of the meat cooked. All waste is removed before the meats are packed and sealed air-tight in our wonderful daylight plant No money for fuel except just enough to heat it for the meaL INDIAN PACKING CORPORATION CONSUMERS' BUILDING. CHICAGO. ILL. Packers of MeaU, Vacatablaa, Oraa BakJ Baaaa, Catswo, Chili Sauce, eta. HERE ARE THE ME A TS THA T COST LESS AND SA VE WORK COOKED OX T0N0UES - Nr,A. NtT WEIGHT 1 LB. 8 0Z ..k.-f&r LUNCH TONGUE For 2 50c CORNED BEEF For 2 40c ROAST BEEF For 2 40c TRIPE Fcr 4 -40c VEAL LOAF For 2 25c OX-TONGUE For 5 $1.75 GENUINE DEVILED HAM For 2 25c VIENNA STYLE SAUSAGE For 2 -20c POTTED MEAT PRODUCTS Fcr 1 -10c HAMBURGER STEAK AND ONIONS For 2 25c GENUINE DEVILED TONGUE For 2 25c OVEN BAKED PORK AND BEANS For 2 15c OL' MAMMY HASH For 1 20c CORNED BEEF HASH For 1 20c SLICED DRIED BEEF Fcr 2 20c SAUSAGE MEAT For 2 20c CHILE CON CARNE For 2 15c General. Aft . rtsiiv: 4 , t '