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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, November 15, 1920, Image 2

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'inr: akizona kei'uisl.iuaw, muinuai mukjnijnij, rJuvEmutK id, iijzv
Harding Caught
In Texas Storm
cranked up his engine
a basket of sandwiches and
iContlnupj from
pare i)
w, craid and at 2 o'clock, the hour
T-f& for de-arture. the second train
"?5SM.n "iEht nor waa th"a an
rtve,thTe U but & 'nele track
rvr the lor.g stretch train fi,i.
ited nearly an hour for the tardy
t.on cf the presidential tj.
the president-elect and the senators
M ml.Iionaires. who are his guests,
wers ca board and the driver grew Ira-
Coaches of Ancient Vintage
nnrl t v.ot. tnn miioo nut on the nightfall
' prairie the driver sighted the delayed j several bottles of coffee were brought
second section coming towards him
nnri tiiww his own motor In reverse to
The train consisted of the motor, an rome back into Point Isabel. Then
old-style narrow gauge baggage car, I tbe xj&gedy of the day occurred. The
and a passenger coach of similar pro- lnnil .- loo ereat for a reversed en-
and the crankshaft ana one 01
portions to the small town street car
The seats ran lengthwise Instead of
across the car, and a small stove in
the center of the aisle vomited smoke
and sparks as it battled valiantly
against the Icy gale. But its work
was woefully handicapped by the ab
sence of aeveral window panes and
the members of the party bundled up
In all their winter apparel in an un
successful effort to keep warm.
the springs under the car gave way
Night came on during the long wait,
while the Mexican trainmen worked
and swore and the wind whistled
through the presidential car. Newly
made friends in Point Isabel heard of
the accident through Mexicans who
walked back along the track and at
r. f i
f ' f . ..
mx V :.
New Gat Generating Plant of The Central Arizona Light and Power Co.
The Pacific Ou and Electric Com
pany retired from active life yesterday
and the Central Arizona Light and
Power Company took ita place.
A week ago the Corporation Com
ic Umlon issued an order authorizing the
Pacific Gaa and Electric Company to
ell Ita property to the new company
and the papers were executed yester
day by the officer of both companies,
effecting the change. The CltyjCom
tniMlon on "Wednesday passed resolu
tions authorizing the assignment of
gaa and electric franchises.
Tbe growth of the Pacific Gaa and
Electric Company during the past few
year baa been even greater than that
et the City Itself, due largely to the
demands for power for manufacturing
and Irrigation purposes. In January
ef this year a transmission line
seventy miles long was constructed
from Tavapal County to Phoenix, con
iwcting the system here with that of
tbe Arizona Power Company. This
line was cone true ted at a cost of over
a Quarter of a million dollars to Insure
Fbonix against power shortage in
event of failure of the system of the
Water Users Association or a short
are ef water power during dry years.
Daring e period of two weeks last
rummer when a etorm blew down
several miles of the Roosevelt line,
FttoenU would have been without light
r power but for the supply of power
brought over the new line from the
plants of the Arizona Power Company
on the nppet waters of the Verde
River and from Its nine thousand kilo
watt steam plant near Clarkdale. Re
neatly when an oil switch blew up at
the Roosevelt plant, killing two oper
tors and totally disabling that plant
the wheels of industry in the entire
viUIey would have been stopped for
two days, had it not been for this re
srrve supply of power. During these
periods, besides supplying the whole
rtty f Phoenix, the Pacific Gas and
Electric Company has supplied power
the Water Users' Association, which
he made It possible for them to aup
ply the towns of Tempe, Mesa and
Ol-mdale. For the past month the en
tire town of Tempe has been aupplied
from the Phoenix station.
During the past year over one hun
dred thousand dollars has been spent
to construct transmission lines and
ub-etatlons to serve the Avondale
district with irrigation power. These
lines now extend Into the town of
Buckeye, thirty-five miles west of
rhoenlx. As a result cf this develop
ment over seven thousand acres of
desert have sprung into bloom, all
trlbutarv to and sddirg to the wealth
and business of the city of Phoenix.
During the paet eight years when
tbe Gas Company has been under its
present management, the gas plant
generating capacity has ben increased
four hundred per cent and the electric
output has Increased six hundred per
er.t. A new high pressure pas system
sr.d new tras gen"-tntr plant have
ti't been comnleted. which has
rfnuWed the gas generating capacity
Tbe proprty add'tlns to meet the
--(!iTp demands in the city have
r t the company last yc.ir nearly half
!i'nn doiinrs and this year the
o'- p iny 1 'pending for similar addi
tt. ns three hundred and seventy-five
thousand dollars.
1 X 1- fc-
. N,t
4 , 4
i i
t it , t
to the marooned passengers.
Mrs. Harding serveu, suung on a
suitcase in the aisle and laughing at
her troubles.
Presidential dignity and isolation
went by the boards, for Mr. Harding
himself was ono of the most active and
cheerful members of the group. Hla
car was unligted and awa also over-'
crowded and as the overcoated pas
sengers went up and down the aisle
the red hot stove took its unfailing
toll and kent the enclosure pungent
with the smell of scorching- cloth.
It was more than three hous before
the train crew pronounced their en
gine In working order. To combine
the forces of the two engines a rail
wav tie had been roped in place be
tween them and it caused another de
lay because it had to be removed to
permit the chauffeur of the presidents
motor to crank up. But after much
sputtering the use of much Spanish
nrofanitv. the entire caravan rouea
slowly away in the direction of Point
Isabel. It was not until arter tneir
arrival here that Mr. Harding and his
advisors decided to remain over to-
nirht There are several long tres
tles between here ana urownsviue ana
the rains have softened the road bed
so as to inject elements of chance into
the carrying of heavy loads. There are
nj intervening stations in tne miies.
Among the companions or tne tiara-
ino- Tinrtv in their long wait among
th motua there were two Catholic
Sisters of Mercy, teachers of the Point
Isabel school, who were outDouna pas
the second section.
Mr Hard ne had piannea io visn.
ofhool next Tuesday nau sne re
mained here, and when she learned of
the presence of the Sisters lonigni suo
suggested that a purse be taken up
for their use in equipping' their class
room. The collection was promptly
w? a )inn ti-nsiirv or mor
uuiue lv- -i o.. " j
.1 nroa rlnraA In t Vl A hanOS UT
LUail flixl naa ' ' -"
thn astonished t-iQl. mistresses,
When Mr. Harding reaches Browns
ville tomorrow he probably will go to
thA home of R. B. Creager, a Browns
vtiu attornev. whose summer cotiae
h has occupied here. He will remain
untl Wednesday mornng. the time pre
viously set for concludng his vacaton
and for departrg for New Orleans to
take ship for Panama,
Port Vork Resumed
In Vera Cruz Harbor
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
VERA . CRUZ, Mex., Nov. 14 Port
work was resumed today in spite of the
dock workers' strike, with 18 steamers
in the harbor waiting their turns to
be loaded or unloaded. The striking
stevedores have not yet arrived at an
agreement with the shipping com
panies, but the central government has
taken charge of the work and will
formulate a contract with the workers.
The shippers have protested against
the so-called "imposition" of the gov
ernment, but are not obstructing the
process of the work.
Apparently the whole world wants
to know about the court of industrial
relations established In Kansas last
winter. Inquiries concerning it from
officials of eight foreign countries and
17 state of the Union, the Philippines
and Porto Rico, have been' received by
Gov. Henry J. Allen. Members of 15
state legislatures have written his of
fice that they intend to draft bills pro
viding for the establishment of similar
There were three deaths to two births
in France last year
'kHit . '.' . .v
i y
Polish Delegation
Meets Soviet Chief
To Discuss Treaty
Republican A. P. Leaaed Wire
RIGA, Nov. 14. The Polish delega
tion, headed by M. Dombski, arrived
here today. M. Dombski will have his
first meeting with Adolph Joffe, presi
dent of the Russian soviet delegation,
tonight. ,
M. Joffe in a conference with M.
Valveski, president of the Polish dele
gation, accused Poland of a breach of
the preliminary peace treaty by main
taining an army within her frontiers
and allowing on her territory the bel
ligerent forces which are fighting the
bolshevlki. M. Joffe aaked that the
Warsaw government be warned that
soviet troops would be reinforced and
that retaliatory measures were con
Italian Deputies
Offer Sympathy to
People of Ireland
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
LONDON, Nov. 14. Central News
Rome correspondent says today that
Deputy Mauri introduced a motion of
sympathy with Ireland in the Italian
chamber of deputies which was sup
ported by all the Catholic deputies.
The motion read:
"The Italian chamber expresses its
sympathy with Ireland In her strug
gle for self-determination and national
emancipation and wirhes her noble
people a future . blessed with freedom,
prosperity and peace."
Japanese Official
Says Preparedness
Rumors Are False
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
TOKIO, Nov. 13. Captain Nomura,
aide to the minister of the navy,
speaking in the name of the minister,
today said every report that Japan
was fortifying or planning to fortify
and establish bases in the mandated
Pacific Islands, is wholly false, accord
ing to the Kokusai agency. Japan, he
declared, Is living up strictly to every
mandate under the terms of the league
of nations covenant.
Brooklyn Cooperage
Mdl Has Closed Down
POPLAR BLUFF, Mo, Nov. 14. The
mills of the Brooklyn Cooperage com
pany, a branch of the American Sugar
Refinery here were closed indefinitely
last night, unsettled conditions pre
cipitating the shutdown, according to
W. H. Barron, the manager. The con
cern employes 1,000
Flfty-one million dollars was fur
nished by the American Red Cross to
War-stricken Europe last year.
The citrous black fly, an Insect pest
which attacks many plants In Cuba,
the Bahamas, Jamaica, Canal Zone
and other tropical fruit countries, is
becoming bo noxious there that the
agricultural department is considering
disinfecting all shipments from those
The housing problem In Mexico Is
so acute that the cities of Tampico and
Vera Cruz are considering the use of
knockdown houses as a temporary re
lief. -
Warren G. Harding, president-elect.
made Tl speeches during his campaign
Military Declares
War cn Ireland's
Republican Army
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
DUBLIN, Nov. 14. The military to
day raided about 50 dwelling houses
of Irish volunteers, notified the occu
pants that the authorities had full
particulars of their association with
the republican army and intimated
that they would be arrested unless they
ceased association with that bodv.
The weekly summary of events pub
iichi kv th Triah constabulary de
clared that the Indisputable source of
all crimes in Ireland is "an organized
gang of assassins describing itself as
the Irish republican array."
"This band of assassins, ' conunueo
the statement, "must be stamped out
at any cosL But for the unnappy
people of Ireland th4 victims of this
appaling scourge every consideration
must be shown. The Royal irisn con
stabulary must put out the jnuruer
gang. It la war 10 me uwui.
Ten. Hounds Is not a very beautiful
expression, but it fits to a "T a cer
tain class of students in a university.
A Tea Hound, in an attempt at defini
tion, la a vigorous young man, w no n
all sorts of possibilities, but who is so
nice, and bo Btrong with the ladies,
that he can't get away from them. Ihe
result ia that his studies suffer, and,
excepting those of his kind, everyone
around him suffers. He is a pest, and
about as useful as the barnacles wtoich
hang on the bottom of a ship.
Small talk is hla strong poinx ana ne
could fill a book with it. The trouble
would be to find a reader. The bub
bles on a glass of soda pop have more
substance than the subjects which the
Tea Hound generally uses as a basis
for conversation.
A Tea Hound couldn't be a football
player in a thousand years. In the
first place, he hasn't the ambition; in
the second place, he hasn't the nerve;
and in the third place, he might get
his hair mussed up. And thai would
never do.
Just what the Tea Hound expects to
do when he gets out into the world is
a puzzle. He is too nice to do any sort
of manual labor and he usually hasn t
the brains to hold down a real posi
tion. What will he do? The chances
are nine to one that he won't do. Dad
will have to continue to do for him.
In that case, the Tea Hound will be
come a parasite and we shall have to
call him a Tea Hound Parasite.
A parasite, A human parasite.
Could there be anything worse? That
a man could sink so low in the scale of
life is almost unbelievable. Yet some
men there ought to be a law against
calling such a thing a man do sink
just that low. Such a man could never
bleed to death, for only water would
flow from his veins.
The thing for the Tea Hound to do.
or the near Tea Hound, is to stand
himself up In the corner, get back
about six feet, and take an Inventory.
Let him look himself over, and if he
doesn't become absolutely disgusted,
absolutely sick of himself, he is hope
less. If he does take his condition to
heart, there Is some hope. University
JJaiiy K.ansan.
The boys of the country are rushing
Into the army in unprecedented num
bers. During October more than 17,000
enlisted, most of -them for three-year
English churches are allowing films
of a religious nature to be shown to
their congregations.
Oldest Potrait
Dates to 2000 B. C.
Republican A. P. Leaeed Wire
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 14. What 1
believed to be the oldest portrait of f
human being hum been dlaccvered tn
the University of Pennsylvania's mu
seum collection of clay tablets from
Babylon .according to an announce
ment tonight by Dr Leon La. Grain,,
curator of the Babylonian section. The
portrait is on a clay "postage stamp,"
which also served as a seal for a reg
istered package, dated about 2300 B.C.
It is a picture of Ibl-Sln, the last
king of Ur, known to Bible students as
ur of the Chaldees.
In southern France, 700 years ago,
court etiquette and the forms of social
Intercourse among the nobility were
regulated by women. War yielded to
love and the cultivation of the "gay
science." Each troubadour must elect
some lady, generally the wife or th
daughter of his patron, as the object
of his addresses Gallantry, however,,
must not transcend certain conven
tional limits, under pain of banishment
or of dire physical penalties, of which
the history of the troubadours fur
nishes not a few examples. This sep
aration of passionate devotion from
the idea of marriage has not been with
out its effect upon subsequent society
and literature
The establishment of courts of love
seem so fantastic that their very ex
istence has been doubted. They wer
composed of noble ladles, whose au
thority was regulated by a code or
love, disobedience to which waa pun-:
ished by expulsion. This code is given
by Andre le Chapelain In a Latin treat
ise written about 1180. Of Its 31 max
ims we quote the following:
He who corceala not hs leallngs
from others can not love.
No one can be bound by a double
love. -
Wedlock is no excuse against love.
Love s ever Increasing or diminish
ing'. .
She who survives her lover Is bound
to a two years' widowhood.
It is shame to lave those to marry
whom is shame. -.'
Love published rarely endures. -Easy
acceptance repels love; coy
ness encourages love.
True loves craves not the embrace
of any save its companion.
Every lover la wont to pale in pres
ence of his love.
Full of love U, full of rear.
To a lover, icve can deny nothing. .
He that U overburdened by luxury
can not love.
Nothing crevents one woman being
loved by two men, or two men by on
Field Marshal Lord Haig, who led
the British armies in France, was Gold
Stlck-ln-Waitlng on King ueorxe cur
ing October.
William S. Benton, a British subject.
was killed by Vllllstas In Mexico. The
Mexican government has agree a to pay
his widow $10,000 and $2.50 a day pen
sion as long as she remains unmar-
o - -
Emperor Wllhelm continues to buy
only German goods vshen possible.
. o
Dustile tungsten, a new metal used
by electric companies to double the
efficiency of electric lamps, is worth
from $50 to $150 a pound.-
Owing to overcrowded conditions In
the Washington, D. C. schools, a plan
is being considered to use motion pic
ture theaters of tbe city as classrooms.
Interior view of Gas Plant, showing one of the nsw Gas Generating
Units of the Central Arizona Light and Power Co.
h 1
Forty Thousand Volt
Light and Power Co.
Electric Sub Station of the Central Arizona
ihis year and in order that a new
ssue might be put out so aa to raise
he neesaary capital for this expan
sion it was necessary to reorganize the
The new Power Company proposes
to embark on a new and fundamentally
The management sound policy that of securing citizen
rtimntos that ono and one-half mil
lion dollars more will have to be spent
during the next three years for in-
trends In Its plant and distributing
-i!m. These Urge capital expendi
ture. rTrftnt innnev brought into
l'l.iwnU wlui h l.uiM the city. The
U r. 1 Jit) cf the Pacific Gas and
K.Ttri'" Ccmrany became exhausted
and consumer ownership in Phoenix
instead of being a corporation owned
entire" by stockholders scattered all
over the country. The Power Com-
lany is to become wUhin a .short time
as far as possible a Phoenix owned
property, with its consumers as stook
(j0I4( fa,-' The consumer is in close
tou !r wltb its operations, its faults,
. htm-
' e
sj3 feav.-fl
& , Si 7r n
its strong points, its service and Its
needs, and with hundreds of consum
ers as part owners of the public utility
there must result a benefit to both the
public and the consumer.
The Pacific Gas and Electric Com
pany haa been known for the Ipaet
fourteen years In Phoenix as "The Gas
Company." The Central Arizona Light
and Power Company will be known
hereafter as "The Power Company."
The Power Company starts life this
morning as a healthy child with a
birthgift of eight thousand consumers
and two hundred men and women in
its employ, giving gas and electric
service to the city of Phoenix.
'H tm.r t ft i'X-' SW'N tfjT ' $f '1
l.-, , ,-mi. - V ziZ- , -rv r --v x V v
With a heart full of gladness Miss Arizona is sowing the seeds of welcome to Phoenix Suburban Day. Next Thursday, November 18, is to be a big day
for demonstrating to the people of this state that Arizona merchants, their stocks and the prices of their goo'ds can't be beat anywhere.
Ascending to the top of the tallest
building In the state Miss Arizona has
mounted the fire wall and Is scattering
to the four winds the seeds of welcome
to Suburban day.
. The Suburban day poster girl, with
an idea of having this picture mean
more than just a poster, asked to be
posed at the highest point in Khoenix
that the invitation she extend .miht
be most far reaching, and that in the
background might bo seen some of the
buildings of the merchants who are
co-operating to make such a big event
of Suburban day.
Next Thursday, November 18 is the
first Phoenix Suburban day. Prac
tically every merchant in Thoenix has
joined heartily in the plan to present
on that day bargains and values such
as will prove to everybody in Arizona
that there is ho better place to trade
1 than in their own state.
If big stocks, low prices and the best
of courtesy will help the Phoenix mer
chants push the mail-order catalogs
out of Arizona they surely will beat a
hasty retreat, for the merchants are
planing big things.
The announcements of the merchants
showing their extra specials for the
Thursday gala event will appear in
Wednesday's paper. Their stores are
being put in apple-pie order, stocks
are being attxaclvely shown and a
number of surprises are promised.
Thursday men and women will be In
Phoenix from the four corners of the
state. They will make big savings on
what they buy and they will go home
convinced that Arizona merchants can
f;il all their needs and at proper prices.
Watch for the poster girl. Miss Arizo
na, will be one the window cards of
all the stores up and down the streets
to proclaim the individual etores' In
terest in Phoenix Suburban day.

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