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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, May 13, 1921, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1921-05-13/ed-1/seq-6/

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PAGE SIX
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, FRIDAY MORN IN (i, MAY 13, 1921
TRASTa?JCOUNlJ
' WATER REPORT
Rsrrvolr. elevation 181.43
Reservoir, contents, acre It. ..730,165
Lass, 24 hours
2.4
Klevation, year ago
Contents, year ago
"Water used, north side
Vater used, south side
. . .26.36
.1,390.420
32,304
.. .33,840
. WEATHER FORECAST
ARIZONA Friday and Saturday
' generally fair; warmer north portion.
NEW MEXICO Friday and Satur
day fair, -west; unsettled and cooler,
east portion.
r O
' WEATHER REPORT
3 38
X)
3
tr
8
e.
M
a
a
a
C
o
a
Station
Boston R2 5 Ft. Cldy .00
Kuffalo ....... .68 60 Cloudy .16
Chicago 58 64 Cloudy .01
Denver ...6 68 Pt. Cldy .00
Flagstaff ....62 72 Pt. Cldy .00
Fresno .........92 2 Clear .00
Galveston ...... 74 78 Clear .00
Kansas City ....76 80 Pt. Cldy .00
I OS Angelea ...64 72 Clear " .00
Minneapolis ..52 66 Clear .00
edl ....... -St 106 Clear .00
New Orleans ..72 76 Pt Cldy .02
New York E 60 Cloudy .00
Oklahoma .....76 90 Clear .00
Fhoenix S8 S Clear .00
Pittsburg ....138 66 Cloudy .00
Portland. Ore. ..72 74 Cloudy .00
St. Louis 76 78 Clear .00
Salt Lake City.66 66 Clear .00
San Diego 60 66 Clear .00
San Diego ......60 66 Clear .00
Seattle ..... .62 64 Cloudy .00
Spokane ...68 70 Cloudy .00
Tampa 76 84 Cloudy .00
Tucson 92 94 Clear .00
Washington ....62 62 Rain 1.98
"Winnipeg ....40 62 Cloudy .00
Yuma 98 100 Clear .00
Local Weather Yesterday
6 a.m. Noon 6 p.m.
Temp, dry bulb. ..60 92 98
Temp., wet bulb... 48 69 62
Humidity, per ct..40 10 9
Wind from E W SW
Wind, miles 4 S 4
Rainfall 00 00 00
Weather Clear Clear Clear
Highest yesterday 99
Highest this date for 26 years.... 1C
Lowest yesterday 60
Lowest this date for 26 years.... 48
Total rainfall 00
Excess In temperature yesterday 6
degrees.
Deficiency In temperature since the
first of the month, 14 degrees.
, Accumulated excess in temperature
since January 1, 251 degrees.
t Normal precipitation January 1 to
date. 2.79 inches.
" Actual precipitation January 1 to
date, .46 inch.
, Deficiency since January 1, 2.33
incfcsa. I
X G. TV. M DOWELL. !
38 EAST vmsHINGTON
PHONE 3089
ST.
SPECIALISTS
In Examination of Eyes and fitting
f correct
r Glasses
NORTHRUP OPTICAL CO.
j 9 E. Adams St.
Phone 690 For Appointment.
HANSON & KARLSON
737 GRAND AVE.
Machinists Engineers
Auto and Gas Engin Mechanics
Welding and Forging
Friday and Saturday Specials
AT WETZLER'S
Hassayampa Butter 39c
Made in Phoenix Insist on Home Products
The Weather Is Just
Per
Bottle
18C
P. and G. Soap, 5 bars
Bring In your coupon and get one free
Maricopa Milk,
The Pride of Phoenix
Del Monte Tomato Sauce,
Can
Jell-O, all flavors, Instant Postum,
3 for i AlJl Large can
Old Manse Maple and Cane Syrup,
Pint
Libby's Royal Anne Cherries,
Small cans
Wesson Salad Oil,
Per Quart
Comet Rice,
1-lb. package
Hill Bros. Blue Coffee,
1-lb. can
5 lbs. Silver Leaf
Lard
Triscult
Package
White Loaf and Hard Wheat Flour,
10 lb. sack
0(T
idtjj
FRUITS
Strawberries, Cherries, Oranges, Grapefruit, Blackberries, Apricots,
Bananas, Lemons, Raspberries and Extra fancy Pippin Apples.
VEGETABLES
Celery, Peas, Tomatoes, Summer Squash. Rhubarb, Radishes. Turn
ips Beets, Asparagus, Mustard Greens, New Potatoes, String Beans,
Bell Peppers. New Bermuda Onions. Parsley, Green Onions, Carrots,
Cucumbers and Spinach.
Wetzler's Basketeria
BETTER GOODS FOR LESS MONEY
127 N. 1st Ave.
localBiefs
WOMEN TO MEET The women
of the Central Christian church will
hold their regular monthly business
meeting at 2::i0 o'clock this afternoon
at the church.
MISSIONARY MEETING The
Woman's Missionary union of the
First Baptist church will jneet in the
church parlors at 3:30 this afternoon.
All ladies of the church and friends
are Invited.
UNDELIVERED TELEGRAMS
The following undelivered telegrams
are at the local office of the West
ern Union: Vernon J. Godbehere,
Mrs. R. C. Jones, 11. Mitchell, Ruth
Johnson.
LADIES' AID MEETING The la
dles' aid society of the Presbyterian
church will hold a special meeting
today in the church parlors. Lunch
eon will be served and strangers will
be made especially welcome.
U. D. C. ELECTION Election of
officers will be held at a meeting of
the United Daughters of the Confed
eracy at 2:30 o'clock this afternoon
at the home of Mrs. B. M. Atwood
116 North Eighteenth avenue. All
members are urged to attend.
ANNOUNCE ENGAGEMENT An
nouncement is made of the engage
ment of rhillip J. C. Ferrero of the
medical department of the United
States army, stationed at Yuma, to
Miss Mercy Romero of this city. Mr.
Ferrero was a visitor in Phoenix last
week and on his retirement from
the service expects to make hia home
here.
HERE FOR VISIT Mrs. Hattie
Myer of Berkeley, Cal., is visiting her
sen, Charles Myer, her nephew. Leigh
Ford and her brother-in-law George
O. Ford. Mrs. Myer is delighted with
Phoenix and its environment and is
greatly surprised at the wonderful
scenic effects and beautiful trees and
gardens. She will remain a guest of'
the city for some weeks.
GRAPEFRUIT ON DISPLAY
What was said yesterday to be the
finest consignment of grapefruit ever
brought into Phoenix was placed on
display at the chamber of commerce
when Robert Hunt, whose ranch is on
Park road, near the Madison school,
sent in eight specimens of the fruit,
which filled a large sized lug box and
which averaged two and one-half
pounds in weight. The grapefruit
are perfect in form and color and are
firm and juicy.
EAST-WEST DEBATE Arizona
will be the battle ground for an East
West conflict within the near future.
The University of Wisconsin, through
recent arrangements, will meet the
University of Arizona in debate in
Tucson May 27. Wisconsin, holdin
the championship of its section of the
East, will meet a touch customer in
the University of Arizona, for Arizona
has won three out of five debates
this year with the larger f olleges of
tne soutnwest. ne suDject win uc.
"Resolved, that candidates for the
presidency of the United States
should be selected by a national sys
tem of direct primaries," Arizona tak
ing the affirmative.
CONSTABLE ICE &
FUEL CO.
Phone 1555
Pure Ice, Good Service
PLUMBING
HONEST WORK FAIR PRICES
Send me your work for
quick and efficient service
O.E. BELLAS
610 North First St Phone 2875
SHOES
THAT NEED REPAIRS
hould receive the best. We know
bow.
SANDIGE SHOE SHOPS
323 W. Washington and 21 N. 1st Ave.
Right For Budweiser
rzen $2.00
33c
i2y2c
6c
Instant Postum, QQr
Large can UtL
..35c
25c
55c
... 9c
...30c
96c
16c
57c
Coming Events
a
Friday, May 13. Weekly luncheon of
Rotary club at Y. M. C. A. .
Saturday, May 14. Annual picnic Os
born Woman's club Riverside park.
Saturday, May 14. Recital at Arizo
na School of Music, 4 p. m.
Saturday, May 14. Pan-Hellenic club
luncheon at Ranch House, 1 p. m.
Monday, May 16. Alice Bartiett Nor
ton in public recital at Arizona
School of Music, 8 p. m.
Tuesday, May 17. Three-act comedy,
"Tommy's Wife." at Creighton
school for benefit Creighton Ep
worth league.
o
ROTARY CLUB LUNCHEON
The weekly luncheon of the Rotary
club will be given today at noon at
the Y. M. C. A.
ONE MARRIAGE LICENCE A
license to marry was issued yester
day to Louis R. Wilky, 25, and Thel
ma J. McDaniel. 18. both of Phoenix.
DAUGHTERS OF CALEDONIA
The regular monthly meeting of the
Daughters of Caledonia will De hew
this afternoon at 2 o'clock at the
home of Mrs. William Jamison, 603 j
North Fifth avenue. All members
are requested to be present. The an
nual May day picnic is to be dis
cussed. ,
WAIVE PRELIMINARY Phillip
Valenzuela and Carmen Lucero yes
terday waived a preliminary hearing
before Justice Henry J. Sullivan on
a statutory charge and were held to
answer to the superior court. ine
pair were committed to the county
jail under bonds of $500 each. The
charge was brought by Lucy Yal
enzuela. FfLES APPEAL John H. Smith
yesterday filed an appeal in the su
perior court from the decision of the
city court. Smith was found guilty
in the city court on a charge of sell
ing or attempting to sell intoxicat
ing liquors in Phoenix and was fined
$200 or serving 180 days in the city
jail. The appeal bond was fixed at
1300.
TWO DIVORCES GRANTED P.
K. Lewis yesterday was granted a
decree of divorce from Mable E. Lew
is by Judge Jenckes. All property
rights and settlements were made
out of court, it is understood. Achilles
Lambard was granted a decree of di
vorce from Laurdes Lambard by
Judge Jenckes on grounds of de
sertion and infidelity.
PLEADS NOT GUILTY Chief
Lighthall pleaded not guilty before
Justice McKee on a cnarge on exceeu
inir the Kneed limits on the Yuma
road. He was released on his own
rcornizanee to appear for trial on
Mn in The complaint was made
by Motorcycle Officer W. A. Dana,
who alleges Lightall was driving 39
miles an hour.
GOES TO FLAGSTAFF Adjutant
General Ingalls left last night for
Vlaestaff to close a contract for the
construction of the stables there for
the Flagstaff battery of the national
Guard. Colonel Hanigan, inspector
general, ' will leave on Saturday for
Casa Grande to inspect the machine
gun company there, and will go after
that to Douglas to arrange for the
encampment which will begin there
Mav 29.
HELD FOR TRIAL Bob Mason
was held to answer to the superior
court, by Justice Nat T. McKee after
a hearing on a charge of obtaining
property by means or a Dogus arait.
He was committed to the county
iail under bond of $750. The com
plaint was made by v. l. smitn. wno
charees Mason save him a draft on
a Texas bank for $48 in exchange for
a watch, fob and ring. 1 he nanK re
turned the draft unpaid. Smith al
leges. Mason was arrested in No-
gales and brought back to Phoenix
several davs ago
PRODUCE GROWERS MEET To
discuss methods to be used in the
future in the conduct of the associa
tion, the United Produce Growers'
association of Glendale met at the
chamber of commerce yesterday after
noon with about 13 members present
and outlined a tentative plan of op
erations. The meeting was presided
over by William TEomson, secretary
of the association. The matter of
appointing an advisory committee to
assist in the operations of the asso
ciation was taken under advisement.
The association is composed of let
tuce and cantaloupe growers of the
Glendale district.
PAYS $25 FINE John Slivcor, a
Russian, yesterday pleaded guilty be
fore Justice Nat T. McKee on a
charge of displaying a license num
ber on a car not assigned to that car
by the secretary of state and was
fined $25 or 10 days in Jail. He paid
the fine. The complaint was made
by Officer H. F. Wavson. who alleged
Slivcor was operating his car with
a license plate on it that had been
issued to J. Barnes. Slivcor claimed
he found the license plate. Several
weeks ago Barnes lost one of the
plates from his car, officers said, and
had that number cancenea ana se
cured a new license.
o
Card Of Thanks
We wish to express our thanks to
our Irienas ior tneir Kinuness ana
beautiful floral offerings presented
at the loss of our husband and
brother.
MRS. LAUR1TS LASSEN,
And Children.
OB ED M. LASSEN.
PETE J. LASSEN.
Let Cuticura Heal Your Skin
In the treatment of all skin
troubles bathe freely with Cuti
cura SoaD and hot water, dry
gently, and apply Cuticura
Ointment to the atiected parts.
Do not fail to include the ex
auisitely scented Cuticura Tal
cum in your toilet preparations.
S&aplt Ekcb Ftm by Hall. AdilreM: "CBtlcnrft Lb
TatorlB.Dpt lia.Mftld.il 8.MM." Said v.ry-
vh -T Soap 21m. Ointment &, and We. 1 micro Z&c.
Cuticura Soap iharM wltbout mug-.
SATURDAY RECITAL The Sat
urday afternoon recital at the Ari
zona School of Music will be given
this week at 4 o'clock by piano, vio-
Iin and dance pupils.
LEAVE FOR EAST Mrs. G.
W.
Given and her daughter, Mrs. Slaw
ter and son, T. T. Given, are out of
town for a few weeks. Their first
stop will be Chattanooga, Tenn..
where Mrs. Given YvJIl represent the
First Southern Baptist church of this
city at the Southern Baptist conven
tion now in session at Chattanooga.
CALLED TO ILLINOIS Mrs.
Charles P. Munger of 318 East Wll
Ictta street left last Wednesday night
for Moline, 111., her former home, in
response to a telegram informing her
of the death of her father. Mrs. Mun
ger and her daughter, Elizabeth, will
remain in the east all summer, re
turning to Phoenix in the fall when
school opens.
CORRECTION ASKED The mem
bers of Copper Link Lodge No. 32, I.
O. O. F., desire a correction made
in an article which appeared in The
Arizona Republican under Florence
notes on May 9 regarding the death
of S. S. Linscott. We beg to advise
you that one benefit check was with
held and the reason for same was ex
plained to him by letter, also a let
ter to Florence Lodge No. 30. 1). M.
Johnson. Secretary, Copper Link
Lodee No. 32.
JEWISH SERVICE S Regular
Sabbath services will be held this
evening at 8 o'clock at the school
administration building on North
First avenue. Dr. Liknaitz will
speak on "The Golden Rule." Miss
Bessie Fox Davis and Miss Adelle
Stinson will render Smhrt's "The
Lord Is My Shepherd." The Temple
chorus will sing the usual responses.
There will be classes in religion, fol
lower by short services on Saturday
and Sunday mornings. All are wel
come. o
IS REPORTED SAFE
J. A. Gallowaj", the 72-year-old
prospector thought to have become
lost in the Kstrella mountains, has
been found, according to a message
received at the sheriffs office
Wednesday night. According to the
report, Galloway telephoned the Mad
ison hotel, where he has a room,
Wednesday afternoon that he was
camping in the foothills of the moun
tains southwest of Phoenix and was
all right.
Galloway left the hotel 36 days ago
to take a four-day prospecting trip
ir to the Estrella mountains. Nothing
was heard from him after he left, and
the proprietor of the hotel; fearing
some accident had befallen the aged
man, reported to the sheriff's office.
A search was begun for him, but the
party has been recalled.
. o
Ingram Outpoints
Romo in 4 Rounds
Billy Ingram, jwell known light
weight, scored a clean victory over
Kid Romo in a four-round event, one
of the features of a smoker givfcn
by the Elks lodge at the Arizona
school of music last night. The boys
met at 128 pounds. Ingram's victory
puts him in line for some of the
bigger game. He will he seen in ac
tion at the arena In the near future,
it is expected.
o
Because of the great feats accom
plished by the navy during the world
war, the secretary of the navy has
asked congress for $25,000 for use in
obtaining an historical record. In the
form or paintings, of the American
fleet in foreign waters.
HIGHWAYS WEATHER BULLETIN
River Crossings
Sacaton The erosine at Sacaton is
in fairly good condition. Dry.
Apache County
All main roads in Apache county
good shape; tourist traffic over
Old Trails highway via Springerville
St. Johns and Holbrook is increasing
aauy.
Springerville. National Old Trails.
Ocean to Ocean highway, East, tour
ists making fast time; west, very
good: slight rain has settled dust;
bridges good; the weather is good.
Cochise County
All main roads in good condition.
but need rain.
Coconino County
Old Trails highway good; Grand
canyon roads fair; travel through
Tonto basin and timbered sections
not advised.
Gila County
All main roads within the county
are in good shape.
Graham County
Graham county roads in good con
dition. Greenlee County
All roads in Greenlee county are in
good condition.
Mohave County
All main roads in good condition.
iraitic on OM Trans from Kingman
west is bein grouted via lucca ac
count of Oatman-Topock road being
under construction. Drivers should
be careful in crossing washes.
Navajo County
Holbrook-Winslow good; Holbrook-
Snowflake good; . Holbrook-St. Johns
fair; Holbrook-Gallup National Old
Trails highway in good condition:
heavy tourist travel over this road
and increasing daily; chuck holes in
this road recently worked; all other
roads fair to good; some construc
tion. Pima County
Roads in fair condition, except for
dust on account of continued dry
weather.
Pinal County
All mesa and mountain roads in
good condition. Valley roads dusty
and chucky. Xo rain.
Santa Cruz County
All county roads in fair condition;
no lain or snow past month.
Yavapai County
Canyon to Mayer fairly good:
thence 10 Proscott good; Prescott to
y.cull Valley good; thence to Wick
enburg fair: Prescott to Ashfork fair;
tlicnce to Xelson fair: Camp Vcrdc-Clarkilale-Jcrome
good: all other
roads fair to good; conditions of
roads Improved by recent rains.
Yuma County
Parker Coast route via Wicken-burg-Parkcr
now reported by tour-
I ists in fair condition; public camp-
ing ground established at Parker;
ferry servjee every day in the year.
Ehrenberg Work now being done
on the road from Vickshurg to Ehren
berg; ferry at Ehrenberg in good
condition. G. W. M'DOWALL.
COTTON REGION BULLETIN
NEW ORLEANS, May 12 Tern-
i
; peraHi res
i to heavy
I Louisiana
' lina will!
are seasona me. .Moderate
rains are reported from
eastward to South Caro
liglit to moderate showers
'aroiina and scattered sta-
) in .vortn i nrouna ana SClllfWl sia
AGED
PROSPECTOR
j tions :u 'lenness.-e and southeastern transcontinental train left their en
! Texas. Hail is reported from sev- Rine recently to rescue from a b.:. n
eral stations in Iu;siana. Alabama ! it.g farmhouse tifW Cochrane, unt.
j and Georgia. Spec ial reports from j an invalid mother and her son. The
' I he Savannah district are missing. bov jumped from the tecon.l storv
( G. W. M I'OWALL. I into their arms.
FIRST CAHS HUN
OVEH SUPERIOH-
in men
Return Run From Miami
To Phoenix Made In 3
Hours, 35 Minutes; Road
Will Be Closed Again In
10 Days
What the new Superior-Miami
highway ultimately will mean to
Phoenix and the Salt River valley
was demonstrated yesterday at the
first temporary opening of the high
way when a car. driven by Hugh
Daggs. was driven from Miami to
Phoenix, over an unfinished highway,
in three hours and 35 minutes. When
this highway is completed, the dis
tance can easily be made In three
hours, it was stated.
Four cars carrying Phoenix people.
representatives of the state highway
department and the chamber of com
merce, left Phoenix at 9:30 o'clock
yesterday morning to make the first
trip over the highway to Miami.
Among those in the party were
Thomas Maddock, state engineer; F.
N. Holmquist, assistant state engi
neer; J. W. Moore, engineer for the
federal bureau of public roads: Guy
Chism, representing the chamber of
commerce; Hugh Daggs, Tom Pres
cott, O. B. Ruggles. Joseph McAleer,
Judson King of the Union Auto Stage
company. A representative of the
Kunselman-Harpe company was
with the party and took motion pic
tures at several points along the
highway.
Arriving at Superior at noon, the
party was met by a large delega
tion from Miami headed by Cleve
Van Dyke and Representative Will
iam J. Barry. The party took din
ner at the state construction camp.
The new Superior-Miami highway
shortens the distance between Phoe
nix and Miami by 30 miles. Half
way from Superior to Miami the
road reaches a height of 5.000 feet.
A tunnel 240 feet in length is a por
tion of the heavy construction of the
highway. The length of the high
way from Phoenix to Miami is 88.4
miles. From Superior to Miami it is
21 miles in length.
The new highway will remain open
for 10 days, when it again will be
closed and work resumed. It is ex
pected to be completed in five or six
months. First work on this highway
was started two years ago.
o
A jury in the Superior court yes
terday answered three interrogato
ries in ravor of ueorge L. Christy, as
trustee, in his suit against Mercer D.
Wilson and wife, the Arizona Cotton
Finance company, R. Allyn Lewis. S.
K. Jordan, R. E. Grace, E. C. I'helps,
I-rank Howard, B. C. Stafford and
the Marinette Cotton company, to
foreclose a second mortgage of $170,-
000 against 3,360 acres of land near
Marinette.
The Jury found that five notes
executed by the Arizona Cotton Fi
nance company and R. Allyn Lewis to
George D. Christy on April 21, 1920
lor J326.000 and secured by a mort
gage were delivered to Christy to
be held as collateral security for the
payment of the 18 notes executed by
the other defendants on January 2
1920, to Christy, amounting to $170,-
000 and secured by a mortgage; that
the five notes and mortgage were
not held by Christy solely for the
purpose of collection to apply on the
payment of the 18 notes; and that
the Wilsons, Grace, Jordan. Phelps
and Stafford did not make a payment
of $20,000 on March 2, 1920, to Christy
for which they received no credit.
The case began In the Superior
court on May 4 and went to the
jury In the form of rnree interrogato
ries yesterday afternoon. The land
involved In the suit was valued at
$600,000. The answers of the jury in
the case give Christy a foreclosure
of the mortgage on the Avondale land
given for the 18 notes and also the
foreclosure of a pledged lien on the
mortgage given for the five notes.
RESIGilFmEAS
It became known a day or two ago
that the firm of Kibbey and Bennett
had resigned its office as counsel for
the county highway commission,
which it had held since the organiza
tion of the commission two years ago.
This step had been expected since
the association of Attorney John I-.
Gust and Judge Frank O. Smith with
the law firm, as Mr. Gust had for
some years been counsel for Warren
Bros.
The highway commission yester
day made public the following letter
of resignation:
Maricopa County Highway Com
mission, Phoenix, Arizona,
Gentlemen:
It has just been brought to our at
tention that Messrs. Gust and Smith,
with whom our late firm of Kibbey.
Bennett and Jenckes has been con
solidated, have been for a long time
attorneys for some concerns whose
interests may not in the future co
incide with the interests of the Mar
icopa county highway commission.
While up to the present time nothing
has developed which would render
the connection of the new firm with
these concerns incompatible with our
firm continuing to act as attorneys
for the highway commission we feel
that such incompatibility might pos
sibly arise in the future.
We therefore request that yon re
lieve us from further responsibility
as the legal adviser of your com
mission from this date forward.
We sincerely regret necessity for
this action, as our relation with your
commission has been uniformly
pleasant, but we feel that it is bet
ter to discontinue this relation and
thus avoid all possible contingen
cies that might subject us or your
commission to criticism.
Yours truly.
K1RHET. BENNETT, GIST
AND SMITH.
o
- n .titinwp and firemen nn ihe
Wli LAW SUIT Oil
S17D.00B MORTGAGE
HIGHWAY COUNSEL
UNKNOWN PORTHAH
LONG HAS HUNG IN
STATE HOUSE ROOM
Hanging on the wall of the public
hearing room of the offices of the
state tax commission, surrounded by
an aura of age and mystery, is a
nainting. and a well executed one. of
a man of middle age whose identity
cannot be recalled by the oldest ha
bitues of the state house, and some
of the men who are there came in
with statehood. The name of the
artist does not appear, but those who
have seen it compare his work with
the portraits on the walls of the
governor's and the secretary's rooms
as well as those in the legislative
chambers.
"That was done by an artist." say
the critics who gaze at the mysteri
ous portrait, meaning that the other
portraits about the building were
done by people who were not artists.
This room is one of those occupied
by the board of control after the ter
ritory was admitted to statehood,
?"he picture was there them and it
was then that inquiry began to be
made concerning the identity of the
subject. That room had previously
been .occupied by various territorial
boards, among them the railway
commission. ,
State Historian James H. McClin
tock was called in and, though he
has known every man of prominence
who has flourished in Arizona within
the last 40 years, that is, every man
who has flourished to an extent which
would warrant the painting of a life
size portrait of him and the enclos
ing of it in a massive gilt frame, he
could not say that he bad ever seen
the original.
Many persons hazily recall that
they saw the picture there soon after
the occupancy of the building in
ihoo. But it is the picture of no
former governor of the territory, of
no secretary and of no sneaker of
the- assembly and of no president of
the legislative council. All such offi
cers and dignitaries are accounted
for by their portraits in the executive
offices and the legislative chambers.
The face bears a quizzical, inscrut
able smile as if defying gazers to fix
us jaentity.
o
FOR TRIAL BE
After physicians yesterday declar
ed Carmen Arvizu Insane, a charge
of passing a bogus check on which
he was to have been tried was dis
missed by Judge Stanford on mo
tion of Joseph E. Noble, deputy coun
ty attorney, and Arvizu was ordered
committed to the asylum. The queer
actions of the Mexican while in jail
caused his sanity to be investigated.
Tom Eitz pleaded guilty to a charge
of killing cattle and will be sen
tenced on Saturday by Judge Stan
ford. Antonio Martinez and R. I to-
res pleaded not guilty to a charge
of burglary and their trial was set for
June 21.
On motion of Paul Mclvor, assist
ant county attorney. Judge Stanford
yesterday - issued an order vacat
ing a sentence of 60 dsys in the coun
ty jail given to Thomas Anderson
on April 29, and issued an order sen
fencing Anderson to serve 17 days in
jail from the date of the first sen
tence and to pay a fine of $100. An
derson was charged with disposing
of intoxicating liquor.
The celebration of National hos
pital day at Whipple barracks, Pres
cott. yesterday was featured by the
receipt of hundreds of bouquets
of flowers which had been gathered
by the women of Phoenix and sent
to the invalided soldiers in the north
ern city by the chamber of com
merce. Among the large donors to the
happiness of the sick and wounded
soldiers was the state hospital here,
which delivered 100 bunches of
sweet peas to the chamber of com
merce, each bunch containing 25 blos
soms. Other large donations were
made, with sweet peas, marigolds,
larkspur and roses making up the
bulk of the varieties noted. The ship
ment to Prescott on the occasion of
National hospital day is the third
consignment of flowers to be sent
from Phoenix to the soldiers during
the last month.
H
amon
FIND MEXICAN HELD
mm
mm
SENT MORE FLOWERS
We Specialize in Remodeling and Order Work
Northwest Corner Washington and Second Ave.
it
See
ARIZONA & NEW MEXICO SALES CO.
202-203 Monihon Building
Phoenix, Arizona.
Manufacturers' Agents Merchandise Brokers
Distributors
Farm and Ranch Equipment and Supplies, (Machinery, Build
ing Frames, Fencing, etc.)
Irrigation and Well Supplies Mine Ecuipment and Supplies
Household Furnishings and Appliances Auto Accesones, etc.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
"MONEY 1C1F
FIGURES IN CASE
ARGUED ON APPEAL
The case of Agiteknos Hellene was
argued in supreme court yesterday
on his appeal from a judgment of
the superior court of this county
more than a year ago. in which he
was held to be guilty of conducting
a confidence game with success up to
a certain point.
It will be recalled that nearly two
years ago a Greek complained to
the authorities that a scheme into
which he had been inveigled by Agi
teknos for engaging in competition
with the United States government
had gone awry and with it about
$2,000 of his own hard-earned money.
The defendant and appellant had
represented to the complainant that
he was the possessor and inventor
of a machine for turning out green
backs, treasury notes, silver and gold
certificates the equal in artistic
merit to those issued by the govern
ment. The device was a small affair with
a lot of mysterious rollers and was
said to have concealed in its "inards"
certain dies or plates for printing
the money. The appellant demon
strated the operation of the device
to the satisfaction of the complain
ant. The operation appeared to be a
very simple one. though the ma
chinery was quite complex. Pieces
of blank paper cut into the dimen
sions of the. treasury note or other
bill desired were inserted into the
machine and shortly there emerged
a new, handsomely printed evidence
of the government's Indebtedness.
But it appeared that some new
plates or dies were needed and they
were very expensive. It was to se
cure them that the appellant wanted
$2,000 of the complainants money.
The complainant saw no renson why
he should not have it. With that
kind of a machine they could grind
out $2,000 in the course of an even
ing. The money was turned over to
the appellant, and soon thereafter
something occurred to excite the sus
picion pf the complainant, who went
to the authorities ahout it.
A hurried raid was made upon the
room of the appellant, a suitcase
was seized, and It was found to con
tain the money manufacturing de
vice. It was upon that evidence,
together with the story of the com
plainant that the appellant was con
vk ted. The word of the complainant
alone would not have been sufficient
It would have been his word against
that of the appellant, "horse and
horse." "fifty-fifty," and when things
break that wav the defendant is al
ways the beneficiary.
It was the contention ot the ap
pellant, as outlined by his attorney,
Mr. Struckmeyer, yesterday that the
state was not entitled to that evi
dence. It had been seized in contra
vention of the fourth amendment to
the federal constitution and in vio
lation of a provision of the state
constitution. The seizure had been
effected without a warrant. The mat
ter was then taken under advise
ment. Superior Judge Lyman snt with the
supreme court In tha absence 'of
Justice McAllister. - I
Earlier in the day the court handed I
down an opinion in the case of J. H.I
Maxey. appellant, against the Sora-j
erton bank, appellee, from Yuma
county, affirming the judgment of
the lower court.
In the case of Maxey and his wife,
appellants, ntrainst the Somerton
bank, the judement of the lower court
was reversed, with the directions to
enter Judgment for the appellant as
prayed for in the complaint, includ
ing a reasonable attorney's fee to be
fixed by the lowflr court.
The arguments in the case of Blos
som Sage, appellant, asrainst John
Stephens .appellee. from Yavapai
county, were concluded.
: o
The women of the Central Chris
tian church will have a good home
cooked food sale at Hackett's market
Saturday. May 14. It
o
Arizona Lodge No. 2 F. &
A. M. will confer third de
gree in Masonic Hall at 3 P.
M. Visiting brethren cordially
Invited.
G. J. HAMMOND. W. M.
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
FAIRBANKS- MORSE engine,
pump, jack and belting cheap; In
ternational engine, $-'3: pump jack.
$12. Shaffer Bros., 10th -and Grand
Ave. 3t
FOR RENT One three - room
apartment, furnished, clean and mod
ern, coolest place in town; summer
rates; garage free. 918 E. VanBu
ren. "t
ECRN1SHED apartment with
screen sleeping: room; private bath.
615 N. Second St. dd
WANTED Raz Whipple to call at
122 N. First St. bk
Millinery
Friday Specials
$12.00 Hats . . .$4.98
$8.50 Hats . . .$1.98
$5.00 Hats 98c
Hamon Millinery
Us First
5
Snap !
Snap for you if not
for us!
Fibre Silk Socks of
excellent quality.
All plain colors.
At 50 cents.
'Men's
Suits.
Bathing "
Finest quality we've
ever had.
"Coast" style.
Seven Dollars.
"5
Everything in high
quality men's wear.
McDougall & Cassoi
Washington Street
PICNIC
HAMS
Sugar Cured Picnic
Hams, "J H
per lb. A 1
Armour's Eastern
Sugar Cured Bacon, 6
to 8-lb. slabs, OQa
Per
8-lb. can of QP
Shortening ... uf';
4-lb. can of Pflf
Shortening ... yvi-
45-lb. can of A C
Shortening .
N. Y. Cream OQp
Cheese, per lb.
12-lb. can of Qr QK
Army Bacon vA5J
Hardwheat Flour,
22t $4.90
Hardwheat Flour,
$2.50
Hardwheat Flour,
24-lb. ei OK
Sack
3 Large Loaves OKp
Bread tJt
Sack Rolled C?1 OA
Barley ....
IS $1.20
CANNED
GOODS
2 Cans Sugar OKp
Corn AOl,
2 Cans Sweet OCp
Sugar Peas ..'
2 Large Cans Solid
Pack OCp
Tomatoes
2 Large Cans OKr
Pumpkin UJ,
I Cans Saur On
Kraut
1 Gallon Solid CCp
Pack Peaches. . vJ"
1 Gallon Solid
Pack Apricots UJt
3 Large Packages
si.oo
Barrel Lemon or Van
illa Snaps, QQp
Each Out
3-lb. Hill's Blue Q(ln
Can Coffee ... out
Marvin Smith
Grocery Co.
Phone 13S7
331 E. Washington St.

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