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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, September 07, 1920, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1920-09-07/ed-1/seq-8/

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PAGE EIGHT
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 7, 1920
DECIDE TODAY
01
CANDIDATES
ATTHEPRIIRY
Eighty-Eight Precincts in
City and County Ready
For Balloting Polls Open
At Six and Close at Six
County Vote to Be Large
Factor
With everything in readiness for the
primary election, the polls In tho 83
f rtclncts of the county will open at
6 o'clock this morning and close at 6
o'clock tonight. All supplies and bal
lot boxes have been sent to each of the
polling places by the board of super
visors, and promptly at the opening
hour, all the election officers In each of
, the precincts will be on hand to receive
the voters of the county.
Most of- the candidates for office pu
.In their "eleventh hour licks" in the
way of campaigning yesterday and all
have their preparations complete for
the fray today.
IMany nominations ind defeats may
depend on the vote of Maricopa county
in the state offices. According to Miss
Edith Jacobs, county recorder, 23,512
people registered for the primaries this
year, while at the general election two
;years ago only 19,244 had registered as
eligible to exercise thir franchise. Of
:the county's total, the majority of
voters are in the city of Phoenix.
". The primary law states that the man
receiving the highest number of votes
on his party ticket' for the office for
which he is a candidate is the success
ful nominee. A majority is not neces-
i sary to secure the nomination, as is
the case in the city elections in
Phoenix.
Final Canvass To Be Made Monday
In accordance with the primary law,
the board of supervisors will meet on
the first Monday following the primary
election and will make a canvass of
the votes cast in each precinct. In this
- cae the canvass will be made on Mon
" day. September 13, and will continue
each day until all votes have been
checked. Until the ojard of super
visors complete their canvass, all lists
showing the succtssful county nomina
tions in each party will be only a tem
porary list.
In cases where the high man in each
office leads the remainder of the field
by a larpe number of votes there will
be but little doubt as to the successful
man. Where the lead though is very
slight, the final outcome of the election
will depend on the canvass made by
the board of supervisors. Should the
high man in any particular county of
fice lead by only a few votes, then the
canvass made by the board may change
the outcome. All state offices also will
depend on the canvass made by each
of the counties for the final outcome
of the race.
Following the closing of each of the
polling places tonight, ine officers will
count the votes cast in that precinct
for the candidates on the tickets and
will then make a tally list of the out
come. The ballots will be placed in
a bag provided for the purpose and
esloi ii r hv the IriKTiector of the rre-
cinct. The box. ballots and all will be
sent then to the board of supervisors'
office.
Som Must Us Bfank Ballots
According to the statement issued by
I M. Laney, county attorney, a few
days ago, all voters who have registered
as non-partisa.n, independent or for
some party which has no ballot in the
race, will be able to vote today only
by using the blank ballot. They will
be unable to vote on the other two
ballots. In voting the blank ballot, the
- voter cannot phxce the names of any of
the candidates on the other two parties
- on it and must therefor make up his
: ballot as he votes. According to the
s- primary law, only those voters who in
" registering gave their party affiliations
are eligible to vote a. party ticket.
: ; Republican headquarters will be
open all day today and any voters who
are in doubt about their precincts or
the candidates are requested to call
; number 4298 on the telephone. Any
questions relative to the primary will
- be answered cheerfully, it was an
nounced last night.
Miss Edith Jacobs, county recorder
- will be ready today to issue transfe
certificates to voters who have moved
from one precinct to another since reg
fiterlne. Any voter who has moved
. from one precinct to another will be
unable to vote without first pecuring a
transfer from the county recorder's of
fice in the court houe. Any voter who
has moved from one house to another
in the same precinct will not need a
transfer.
Phoenix to Cast Heavy Vote
Of the total numht r of registrants in
the county, 12,367 are in the 34 pre
cincts in the city of Phoenix. The re
mainder of the -3,512 voters are in the
country precincts of the county. Of
the other towns in the county, Mesa
has 1693 registered voters; Tempe, 769;
Glendale, 1056; Chandler, MS; reoria.
483; Buckeye, 247; and "Wickenburg,
220. making a total of 5018, leaving but
5127 for the remainder of the country
percincts.
It is estimated by those who nave
been in close touch with the registra-
Ltion work that a number of voters
registered will not vote today, one
reason given for this is the fact that
many who registered early in the sum
mer have gone to the coast or back
east for a visit and will not be in the
city today.
When each precinct has counted Its
votes, the tally will be telephoned to
the office of the board of supervisors.
Each of the counties in the state will
send the results of the votes cast for
the state candidates to the capitol. The
Republican will receive returns hourly
and will post them on its bulletin
board.
o
U CANDIDATES ARE
FORMER SERVICE MEN
Thirteen of the candidates seeking
nomination to state or Maricopa county
offices in the primary election today
are former service men, according to
a list isTued by Frank Luke, Jr.. Post
of the American Legion here. The list
names the following candidates as ex
service men:
Tom Maddock. Edward M. Robison,
Carl Harden, Ernest Hall. E. A. Car
rol. Leslie C. Hardy, V. O. Millgren,
Rolin W. Shaw, Celero M. Stoddard.
Frank Pomeroy, Victor Harding, Her
man Lewkowitz and Henry J. Sullivan.
A mobilization of the Atlantic and
Pacific fleets of the United States in
the vicinity of the Gulf of Panama,
next January, is to be the greatest con
centration of 8ea power in the history
of the American navy.
o-
France paid an indemnity of $1,000,
000,000 to Germany in 1S71. Two hun
dred million dollars was to be paid
practVcally "cash down," and the re
maining amount by installments ex
tending over three years, -with interest.
LIGA PROTECTORA
LATINA C0IEII1
HTTUCSDNSEPT.il
The annual convention of the Liga
Protectora Latina will be held at Tuc
son, September 11 to 17. At this con
vention 90 delegates from the various
branches of the organization over the
state will be present and business of
great importance will be transacted for
the benefit and betterment of the or
ganization in general. At this time
supreme officers will be elected.
The present supreme officers of the
organization are about 22. and the or
ganization is composed of 5000 mem
bers. The actual supreme president
is Chris Kigala of Tempe, Arizona;
vice-president, Amado Bernal of Tuc
son, and supreme secretary, Pedro G.
de la Lama of Phoenix. This organi
zation includes 2.500 American citizens.
The delegaiton from Maricopa coun
ty is composed as follows:
Ignacio Espinoza, J. M. Melendrez.
n-iniom Pfllnws fJreeorio Garcia. Ar-
turo Chacel, Pedro Vielma, Julian Can-
chola, Javier Sanchez Soto, Avaristo
Lopez, Primo Dominiqui, Ramon Hur
tado, Frank Orduna, Juan Manual Du
ran, Juan Acedo. A. O. Costa, Cal!p
tano Garcia. Jeorgc Ochoa. Rafael E.
Rivera, A. B. Verdugo, Joaquin Soto,
J. 13. Soto and Bonifacio Sanchez.
o
The French army hereafter win be
based on two years' service. Youths,
when demobilized, will be transferred
to the reserves, from which they will
not be released for 30 years. This win
give the repubh'c a total of between
6 000,000 and 7,000,000 fully trained
men, who will be available for duty at
any time.
o
O. A. Kane for Legislature. Adv. n
; WHERE TO VOTE IN
PHOENIX INT
Court,
Court,
144 South
PiWIM ELECTION
In nearly every case the polling
places for the country precincts hi to
day's primary will be in the school
house in each of those precincts. The
polling places in the city of Phoenix
will be as follows for each of the pre
cincts: Alkire Troutz building. corner
Apache and Center streets.
Christy Store room, corner uiaim
avenue and Walnut street.
Germania Garfield school nouse.
Garfield street.
Los Olivas No. 1 Chalmers garase.
Chalmers' residence. Third street anu
McDowell road.
Los Olivos Xo. 2 Paddock s garape.
2208 North Central avenue, curuei
Cypress street.
Osborn No. 1 School nouse, u-
Osborn Xo. 2 Store building, soutn
west corner Central avenue and In
dian school road. -
Osborn No. 3 Store building, south
east corner Central avenue and Indian
school road.
Park View Room at entrance to
Riverside park.
Phoenix No. 1 Justice
East Monroe street.
Phoenix No. 2 Justice
North Second avenue.
Phoenix No. 3 Garage,
Second avenue.
Phoenix No. 4 City hall.
Phoenix No. 5 Monroe school build
ing. Van Buren and Seventh streets.
Phoenix No. 6 Mciviniey scnooi
building. Fifth and Pierce streets.
Phoenix No. 7 Dunnage garage.
Third and Roosevelt streets.
Phoenix No. 8 Fire house. Seventn
avenue and Van Buren street.
Phoenix No. 9 Capitol school bulki
ng, Seventeenth avenue and West Van
Tinren street.
Phoenix No. 10 Arizona Auto iop
Co. building. 705 West Washington
street.
rhoenlx No. 11 H. J. Welch grocery,
S29 East Washington street.
Phnpnd No. 12 Washington school
building. East Washington and Ninth
street. .
Phoenix No. 13 Garage rear auui
East Garfield street.
Phoenix No. 14401 North irsi
street.
Phoenix No. IS Garage, jj. a,&i
Willetta street. ....
Phoenix No. 16 Dr Browntieia s
garage. 503 west i'ortiana sireei.
Phoenix No. 17 711 urana avenue.
Phoenix No. IS South wing. State
fnnitol huHrtinar.
Phoenix No. 19 Grant school. Fifth
avenue and Sherman street.
Phoenix No. 20 Five Toints Auto
and Paint Shop. West Van Euren
street.
Phoenix No. 21 Garage. Buntman
apartments, between 830 and 840 North
Second avenue.
Phoenix No. 22 Fillmore school
building.
Phoenix No. 23 North garage, 103
North Twenty-first avenue.
Phoenix No. 24 Fire house. Van
Buren and Ninth streets.
Phoenix No. 25 Heatwole Grocery
East Roosevelt street.
o
When a chameleon is blinded It loses
all power of changing its coor, and its
entire bodv remains of a uniform tint.
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Alter remaining closed for several weeks for remodeling
SWITZER'S NEW
NOT READY!
SHOP
By Condo
and because hundreds of new Fall Suits, Dresses, Coats and
Waists have been waiting several weeks, for the delayed opening
of our new shop we have priced them for QUICK DISPOSAL.
also two racks of summer dresses, two racks of spring suits,
one rack of silk dresses, two tables of georgette and hand-made
wash waists, satin double pannel and silk Jersey petticoats,
gabardine wash skirts and silk underwear will be sacrificed at a
Mere Fraction of Their Original Worth
A sale that will surpass anything ever attempted in Phoenix
beginning -
TODAY AT NINE O'CLOCK!
Fortunate indeed will be the women who get "first choice" of
these offerings.
the inconvenience of shopping while workmen are putting on
the finishing touches in our new and enlarged store will be com
pensated for in the values you will find COME EARLY!
Corner Adams at First Avenue
Balke Building
STYLE
SHOP
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