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Arizona sentinel and Yuma weekly examiner. [volume] (Yuma, Ariz.) 1911-1915, October 19, 1911, Image 4

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95060876/1911-10-19/ed-1/seq-4/

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Code Fixes Legal
Age; 18 Will Not
Qualify to Vote
Thieves Steal Gems Bullard Home
Kermit Presents
Trophies of Hunt
hidden In Girls With Lots of
Silken Mocking , Gasoline Talk
In the Southwest
-" nj
o
Lob Angeles, Cal., Oct 16--The
women of California who vote in fu
ture state elections must be. older than
21 before their registration is or will"
be accepted.
The age is set down in both the
constitution and the code and this is
not changed in any way by the amend
ment to the constitution.
. It was at first feared that several
other laws of the California code, that
fix a woman's legal age at 18, might
conflict with the suffrage amendment.
but no fear can be entertained on this
account.
Women may marry legally without
consent at the age of eighteen, and
they are entitled to inherit at a similar
agej but under the amended constitu
tion bestowing suffrage on all citizens
of the state, they cannot vote until
"they reach the age of 21.
r jriusourg, ra., uuu io-r-ven n yuu The Arizona Democrat says: '
cany jeweim yuui uube yyu uie with his famous smile at leaSt an
likely to lose them. Miss Elizabeth inch broader as a .result of the en-
Gilles, society belle of this city, has thusiasm over the Phoenix road race,
found it so. which he found seething between Los
Living alone with her brother who Angeles motoriSts, George Purdy Bul-
Lonely Isle Her
Prison and Shame
C New York, Oct 16 May Bruerlein
v daughter of a wealthy lumberman of
. North Dakota, came to New, York sev-
, eral months ago to go on the stage.
N Being unsuccessful and too proud to
acknowledge defeat, she went to work
for Thomas Finucau, as a servant in
his hotel at Woodmere, Long Island.
She told Justice E. . New, of Lynn-
brook yesterday, that Finucau's son
' Thomas, lured her to a lonely house
on a deserted island south of "Wood
mere, where he kept her a prisoner.
The girl said Finucau beat her when
she wished to leave and took away her
clothing. One afternoon she found
some clothing and started to wade
across to the mainland. Finucau pur
sued her, she said, so she waded into
deeper water and was swimming
across the bay, when Finucau, who
was in a boat, caught her and drag
ged her-back to land, where he beat
her. The attack was seen by some
fisherman, and by Mrs. Jane Walsh,
. of "Woodmere, who went to her assist
ance and drove Finucau off. Then
Mrs. Walsh took the girl to her home,
.where she is now staying. Finucau
,.was sent to prison for a year,
r -
Douglas Is Read
To Entertain Crowd
' Douglas, October 16 The Smelter
City is preparing to entertain one of
the laVgest crowds in its history gath
ered 'here to celebrate the Completion
af 'th'e territorial highway between
Bisbee and Douglas. Particular inter
est is taken here in the automobile
races and the motor cycle races. Horse
races will be largely attended, alsa
The automobile race from Bisbee to
Douglas will end at the corner of
Tenth and G streets. In addition to
the regular features of the programme
politicians from all-over the state will
be in attendance. The celebration
Will last two days, Tuesday and Wed
nesday, and Governor Sloan ?
staff will stop here on their way to
El Paso where they go to attend the
statehood celebration later 'iri thei
week. ;
o
Senator Clark Is
1 Coming to Arizona
' o
Prescott, Ariz., Oct. 16 LeRoy An
derson left yesterday for Winslow,
where he expects to be joined by for
mer Senator Clark, of Montana, who
is "coming to Jerome to make his us
ual examination of the .United "Verde
interests. He will remain for two
weeks owing to important matters that
are to be considered in view of the
change in the location of the smelter
and the building of the new railroad
from Cedar Glade. Senator Clark will
probably make this city a brief visit
'before returning east
: o .
Town Council meeting Thursday
night
was absent from the house last even
ing, Miss Gilles decided not to leave
llard returned from Los Angeles this
morning. The principal purpose df
her jewels at home, while she paid Ws was to bring back Mrs Bu,.
a visit to some rrienas. in a lime
purse she deposited a diamond neck
lace, locket, two ear-rings, two rings.
lard, who has been there since early
in the summer. This object he- ac
complished, and while in Los Ange-
xuCU au i,Cu ma yuibe iu uei on Ieg he attended a meeting of persons
stocKing just lme a woman. i . ar.ar, n tha VQ0
IT V S Vrtll. O VvJJ. VJ. WA Ail tllO A UVsVs
Nothing was accomplished at that
meeting held Sunday morning, except
to provide for some kind of a fer
ry across the Gila river at Dome, Bul
lard said to-day. The entrants, how
ever talked over matters at great
length, and all arrived at a better un
derstanding of the interest that ex
ists in the race.
Bullard made a little talk to the mo
torists, telling them of the four Aripo-
na cars that will be in the desert con
test His news was received with
much acclaim. The Angelenos have
always said that Arizonians should
take more interest in a race that is pe
culiarly their own.
The Los Angeles cars that" are en-
On the street car a man sat on one
side of her and a woman on the oth
er. One of them evidently emptied
her stocking unknown to her.
o
Philadelphia Takes
- Third Big Game
(From Tuesday's Examiner)
New York, October 17.
Daily Examiner, Yuma, Arizona.
N R H E
Philadelphia 3 9 2
New York 2 3 6
Batteries
Philadelphia, Coombs and Lapp.
New York, Matthewson and Meyers, tered are
Before a crowd of fully 45,000 fans Fiat 45; Franklin, Mercer, Buick
this afternoon it took 11 innings for Reo, Apperson, Parry, National, Cad
-rniiadelphia to secure the winning nca, Stutz, E-M-F, Flanders, Stoddard
run In the third big game of the ser- payton, Ford, Schacht,
lco AU1 Lue vvuima cnciiuiJiuu&miJ. All tv,0 m.rc frnm tho nitips nnrt
It was one of the finest games of towns aIong the liDe have been put up;
Washington, Oct 16 The skeletons
and salted hides of three mountain
goats killed by Kermit Roosevelt dur
ing his recent hunt in Arizona, New
Mexico and Old Mexico, reached the
Smithsonian Institution as donations
from Young Roosevelt to-day.
The goats were shot and skinned by
Kermit, and in his letter offering the
animals to the institution, he said he
skinned them by moonlight away up
in the mountain heights of old Mexi
co. The officials declare them to be
fine specimens.
o
Grass Hoppers Go
After the Crops
o
Tombstone, Ariz., Oct. 16 Grass
hoppers have destroyed an entire crop
of beans for M. M. King on his ranch
six miles northwest of Douglass The
pests were what is commonly known
as army grasshoppers, because of the
peculiar color, which resembles a sol
dier's uniform.
The beans were about nine inches
high and doing, nicely when millions
of the grasshoppers came along and
they destroyed the entire crop of nin
acres.
ball ever seen on the local dimond, :1
and while in Los Angeles, Bullard an
though the errors were move numerous nounced that all the monev was in a
than usual. I u.-.. ui. ,m
paid by accessory concerns as follows
Remy Magneto Company, $400;
Monogram Oil Company, $300; Bosch
Magneto company, 400.
The huge Bullock cup "is on ex
hibition in Bullock's department store,
Charlie Sam's Birthday
(From Tuesday's Examiner)
From Barite, the new silver camp, t Seventh and Broadway. Los Ange-
near Middle wells, a special rfontriDu- , TW j Denetual challenge tro
lul ocuuo "" ' wms phy and wiU be presented to the win-
account or a Dirtnciay dinner given ay ner of the race
the only white Chianaman in Arizona,
IV O.J t llICJ.il J Ul LUC UlClVslllllO (V XIX
With the Santa Monica race out of
He says:
To celebrate the double occurrence
start at once for trial trips over the
course. The course has been "thorugh-
of a new strike of value in the camp, , siffne(j from E1 Centro to Yuma and
ana tne Dirtnaay ot our esteemed tel- from Yuma all the way to phoenix,
low citizen, unariie bam. Uhariie de- Bnthusiasm in the big event is high
aMsJ UZ.i- J . J! , xA I -v
uucu lu lve ""iuay tu an au over the two states interested in
his fellow sufferers in this section, the eyent Tfle citizens of Yuma are
which even was carried out in true nlanninr a rand recei)tion for the
mining camp style and enjoyed by all contestants and the members of the
who partook of Charlie's hospitality. Tjvi Ariflpa ntnmnhn fmtpmitv
There, being no fresh meat in camp wh to make the trip to Phoenix
ana "(Jarne secco, having become
111 tl OJJCV-ICll Wli
nw.An.t.i. n l .1 u jl. n - i i ;i i I
uuiewuctL umW uiau a kuvbh.v, il l- - Two hundred and fifty San Diego
came necessary tor tne committee on residents have engaged a special train
ways and means to organize a gun for the trip to Phoenix and several
quau, who in mrn scoured me auja- hundred San Francisco enthusiasts
cient hills and vales in pursuit of the win meet the carg at Phoenix
elusive dove and the festive "cotton
tail.
Racing Begins
Cincinnati, O., Oct 16 With the
Latonia Autumn Inaugural Handicap,
for three-year-olds and upward, for a
mile and a sixteenth, as. the big fea
ture of the card, the fall meeting at
Latonia will open to-morrow after
noon. The meet will continue until
November 11, giving twenty-four days
of racing.
The track is in fine shape for the
meet.
o
District Court
A special car has; also been engaged
by the Santa Monica Bay Chamber of
Tne kill was admirably cooked by Commerce
Charlie, and when all was ready the
cow bell jingled merrily and the
guests were soon discovered making a
bee line from all directions for the
Hotel Bariti," our host's headquar
ters. When all were seated they lined
up as follows: Charlie Sam, E. A.
Combs, N. S. Barr, Geo. Probasco, L.
M. Garrison, Herbert Kennedy, "Doc"i
Carter, George Howard, Charles Ins-
Kosterlitsky
Will Be Given
Big Command
Douglas, Oct. 16 Col. Emilio Kos
ivcei-. e , I ..... .
'All tied imin a'. hearty manner and mie offlcial in Sonora, passed through
did full justice to - the fare provided Douglas eng route to the City of Mexico
whioh was nvnnllRnt- nml vprvn ph- wnere ne win. comer wun resident
invpfl tn'pmsPlvP.K tn ttip full Pvtonf n eci r rancisco i. aiaaero, regaruing
the law aijyuiu tin eng l iu uie i eguiur army
Stories were told and anecdotes re- Pf Mexico, which had been .tendered
m-torf tnnotiTr Toiotjo-- Vip. tiXw Kt.-r nim. i ne nature ot tne tender nas
mining 'camps of ' he day.' Toasts not been exPlained aset, but it i
were responded to by Charlie Sam and stated that the Psition is sufficient!
others, and a fine time was enjoyed hiSh to be regarded as a recognition
hv n ot Madero s services.
'J t :
A.' C. Smith, 'of Yunia, has been
granted a certificate to teach' 'on a
South Dakota state normal school di-1
i ttt: ni. t. i. i t t ji i ttt
vviu jruutsusLtJi, d. xj. Aiiuiewa, v.
Shelton. Harry Gallagher. Henrv Fra-
A. G. Whittemore, salesman for the ze, Harry Hindman. X Galbraith and
American Soda Fountain Co., of Hoi- others, of Wellton, came down last
night to attend court
Down From Wellton
lywood, Calif., was in the city to-day
calling on the trade, and incidentally
renewing some old acquaintances:
Carrol Hunt, of Tucson, ishere op
business.
W. H. Hosmer, of the Imperial val
ley, is in the city on "business.
o .
New Magazines at Sborer'a.
(From Tuesday's Examiner)
The time of the district court to-day
was nearly all taken up with the work
of empaneling a jury .in the Frank
Green murder casei which will go to
trialfor the second time to-morrow
morning, the first jury having dis
agreed.
Yesterday a special venire of forty
talesmen was gathered in by
Sheriff Livingston and his deputies
and this morning- at nine o'clock the
work of sifting these out began.
It was slow work and at noon only
11 jurors had been provisionally ac
cepted.
This afternoon the work was again
taken up and proceeded almost as
slowly as at the morning session.
Late this afternoon ,the jury how
ever was completed and the case will
go to trial at 9:00 a. m. to-morrow
morning.
The jurors are:
JOHN GILBERT
W. H. BANDY ' " . '
H. W. FRAZER
H. GALLAGHER '
J. D. ANDREWS .
W. M. LONG
J. C. CAUDLE
C. P. HOLT
C. A. JORDAN
C. E. YARWOOD
J. CLINE
H. MARTIN
o
Good Bye, Quail
From Yuma Fxumlnerj
The quail Reason opened Sunday
and many hunters were out on that
day, but the shooting was extremely
difficult on account of the extreme I
Special Express
On Great Northern
Is Speediest Ever
o
Chicago, Oct. 16 Carrying a cargo
of raw silk from the Orient, valued
at $1,500,000 and consigned to New
York importers, a special express mer
chandise train on the Great Northern
to-day broke all records for express or
passenger trains, between Seattle and
St. Paul.
Including stops crossing two moun
tain ranges and making twelve shifts
of engines, the train of eight cars was
whirled across the continent in the re
markable time of forty-five hours, six
teen minutes.
This is two hours and fourteen min
utes better than the fastest mail rec
ord.
With no mishaps the train will
reach New York in 84 hours elapsed
time from Seattle.
Masquerade Ball
(From Tuesday's Examiner)
A. J. Marquard and R. F. Hawver,
are planning a big masquerade ball to
be given at the Yuma theatre, Hallow
e'en night, October 31st
Everyone who attends this ball will
be inspected at the door before enter
ing the hall. Everyone must wear
masks while on the floor, until the
time for unmasking comes, which haa
been set for 11:00 o'clock.
Four grand prizes will be awarded
for the best costumes, one for ladies'
best: one for gentlemen's best; two
for the most comic costumes.
Refreshments will be, served during
the evening. The management will re
fuse admission to all objectionable
characters.
Cameron Leaves
(From the Dsily Examiner)
Delegate Ralph Cameron, after a
very pleasant day spent in - Yuma,
shaking hands with old friends and
making many new ones, left for Los
Angeles lest night at S:05.
Personal business sails. him to tho
coast, but he will remain there only
one day, and tnen take the Santa Fo
for Parker, where he will stop one
day and from there cu over the other
north Yuma county towns and on o
rescott.
At 7:00 p. nii last evening he was
the guest at a quail dinner tendered
him by Chairman H. H. Dnokersley, of
the Republican Central Gommitte--;
Miles O. Archibald, of the TJ. S. cus
toms service; Attorney Thos. D. Mol
ioy, canddidate for superior judge,
and W. H. Lyon. It was a merry lit
tle party and broke up all too soon, as
Mr. Cameron had to catch his train.
J.
C
Wedding Bells
(Tuesday's Dally Examiner)
At the home of the mother of the
bride, Mrs. Anna Brazee, in the valley
Sunday afternoon, occurred the mar
riage of Miss Elma Julia Knox to A.
C. Jordan. '
Rev. J. A. Crouch, of the Methodist
church, performed the ceremony.
The bride is one of the sweetest
and most lovable young ladies of the
valley, and Mr. Jordan is well and
favorably known, and a most estjma
ble citizen.
Among those present at the cere
mony which made the happy couple
one were: Mr. and Mrs. Howard Riley,
Mrs. Wm. Brazee, Miss McKimon,
Miss Ethel Jordan, Mrs. F. Hart and
Mrs. Anna Brazee.
The Examiner joins their friends in
congratulations."
high wind. However in the brush the
shooting was fairly good and some
fair bags were made.
Yesterday, hoever, was an ideal
day for the sport and many hunters
were out.
From now on to the end of the sea
son it will be a continuous popping- of
guns.
New Magazines at'Shorey's.
Flagstaff Has New
$35,000 School
Flagstaff, Oct 16 At a cost of $5.
000, the handsome new Catholic school
is nearing completion. The work is be
ing done under the supervision of
Father 2abra. The building is of brick
with white tufa stone. f

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