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Arizona sentinel Yuma southwest. (Yuma, Ariz.) 1915-1916, June 10, 1915, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95060877/1915-06-10/ed-1/seq-3/

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cusbIoii ever appearing in the Recla
mation Record on this important sub
1ect, and if our 'destinies are to depend
on the mere passing remarks of obiter
dictum of Mr. Allen Hazen then he
had better be immediately employed
as the government's engineer, legal
counselor, director, etc., and let him
complete the job undertaken by Con
gress on June 11, 1902. '
In my humble opinion this uncer
tainty has gone on long enough. That
the lands are not going into cultiva
tion after this enormous expenditure
is sufficient reason that somebody
ought to do something to ascertain,
officially, the real cause.
A few! words about real values
Congress has just passed an appropri
ation of $725,000 to continue the worl?
on the Yuma project from June 30,
1915, to July 1 1916, or approximately
$2,000 per day including Sundays and
holidays. This daily expenditure is
sufficient to purchase, at present val
ues, an ordinary farm unit each day
of the year, and during the year 365
units will have their present entire
value expended simply to continue the
work for the twelfth year of opera
tions. While the towns-people want
the appropriations, the settlers do not
want them, for the reason that each
appropriation simply adds to the al
ready heavy burden :hat is, accord
ing to the Department's interp.reta
tion of the law. These 365 units con
stitute a very large portion of the eng
tire project. The settlers do not
thank our Congressman Hdyden for
helping to secure this appropriation,
but would thank him if he could hold
up every apropriation until the law of
estimated cost is finally settled, and
settled right in accordance with the
terms agreed upon by everj'' possible
precaution, at the time the project
was started.
LEGAL NO-WCE
IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF YU
MA COUNTY, STATE OF
ARIZONA
Dear Colonel, the reclamation law
is a child of yours. Are the views of
the men you intended to assist iu es
tablishing homes in the far west of
any material interest to you?
Yours truly,
EARL B. SMITH,
Chairman.
Esther Pullan, plaintiff, vs. E. G.
Pullan defendant Action brought in
the Superior Court of Yuma County,
State of Arizona, and the complaint
filed in said County of Yuma, in the
office of the Clerk of the Superior
Court.
In the name of the State of Arizona,
to E. G. Pullan, defendant, Greeting:
YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED
and required to appear in an action
brought against you by the above
named plaintiff, in the Superior Court
of Yuma County, State of Arizona, and
answer the Complaint therein filed
with the Clerk of this said Court, at
Yuma, in said County within twenty
days after the service upon you of this
Summons, if served in this said Coun
ty, or in all other cases within thirty
days thereafter, the times above men
tioned being exculsive of the day of
service, or judgment by default will
be taken against you.
Given under my hand and the seal
of the Superior Court of Yuma Coun
ty, State of Arizona, this 25th day of
May, 1915.
H. B. FARMER,
(Seal) Clerk of said Superior Court.
By ELEANOR DUNNE,
Deputy Clerk.
Sentinel First publication, May 27;
last publication June 17.
LAW B0WI ARMS AND
M TILLING SIIL
MEXICO CITY, May 22. The last
three days sesion of thegational con-
THE GOMSTELLAflON
IS I NAVAL El
Just now the Washington navy yard
is attracting more than the usual
ventidn in the chamber of deputies number of visitors on account of the
building, have been scenes of the wild exhibition of the naval relic, United
est disorder. Hordes of hungry men, ! States frigate Constellation, which is
women and children rushed the gal-! 117 years old.
leries, floor and speaker's tribune, j Although sadly out of place in these
Mobs shouted, "We want corn!" They I days of 600-foot warships, the fact
could not be topped by soldiers with I that for years she was the terror of
bayonet of firing over their heads. her foes, gives the Constellation a
The Red Cross is busy carrying semblance of dignity. Since leaving
away women, children and old men Newport, R. I., where she was serv
cruslied or overcome in the riots. j ing as a training ship, the Constella-
Ten-tnousand gatnered outside the tion has oeen renovated and now
nil n "m It or tnHov Qftfl nrara r n rM' i f 1 nff nrocontc cnmoiTiincr nf t Ti n -ninfinrcfc clin
on stretches. jmade during, the early years of the
Acting President Garza appeared j republic. The forty-eight guns still
before the convention delegates and nose out of her portholes, her sails
a portion of the mob and told them, aire gon'e and her three masts are
that the treasury was empty, the are, but racks of cutlessesv remain
fields laid waste by contending to tell their share in the fighting of
armies; the only hope for next win-! the ancient sailor, and her decks are
ter was that all Mexicans lay down as neatly hollystoned as of old when
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF YU
MA COUNTY, STATE OF,
ARIZONA
arms and begin tilling the fields.
SHERIFF H. IHEELI
TALKS ii PiHilfl
i it was deemed necessary to permit
; free flow of blood and water into
, the scuppers.
The Constellation left Baltimore,
' where she was on exhibition during,
the Star-Spangled-Banner centennial
celebration, several weeks ago and
was anchored at the Washington navy
yard for an indefinite stay. She did
not come here with her sails to help
her, but followed an inglorious and
business-like tug. Since her launch-
"I know that the prohibitionists are
in the minority, but I believe the peo
ple of the state were on the rteht
track when they voted it dry," said in& at Baltimore in 1797, the Constel
Sheriff Harry Wheeler. "1 did not lation has seen every sort of service,
think so last fall and did not vote for , In 1799' when she bean active ser
prohibition, but the results have been'vlce' she caPt"red the French man
so good that I am bound to say I sure i of"war insurgents off the West
i indian island or st. ivitts. uaptaia
hope it continues.
"When I left Tombstone there were
S. C. Chapman, plaintiff, vs. Myrtle
Plionmnn HofonnoTit Jr OCfi A n.
, ' , . . ., 0 . , j four prisoners in the county ail This
tion brought in the Sunenor Court J
f ,r ,-, . c. , . . . was almost unprecedented. Since I
of Yuma County, State of Arizona, I , ,
, ,, , . . , . . , ! have been in. office there have never
and the complaint filed in said coun- L ,
ueen less man twenty prisoners in
the jail, and from that numbsr on tp.
"Before prohibition became efEi-ctive
there were numerous killings 1,1 Co
chise county. Since the first cf. the
VP.ir tlinro lno VoVn Vinf -no 1.5115. wr
TOT! AT? 17! rTRRWRV RTTATAinMTT'.ri '
. , j. . ,. I do not include the Johnstone kill-1
ty of Yuma in the office of the Clerk ;
of the Superior Court. j
In the name of the state of Arizona, to '
Myrtle Chapman, defendant, Greet-j
ing: I
Truxtun, of naval fame, directed her
three hundred men through an eng
gagement of one hour and forty min
utes. He suffered two killed and.
three wounded,, as against twenty
nine killed and forty-one wounded,
lest by the Frenchmen.
The Constellation played her part
in engagements off Tripoli in 1812,
when the pirates were, beaten into
submission. She defended Norfolk
L0WE8 0
Ml!
I t NEUTRALIZED
ABOARD CRUISER COLOR AB'O,
SAN DIEGO, June 8. Wirelessto Ad
miral Howard report that the entire
southern district of Lower California
is controlled by a neutral Mexican
faction except the Port of San Jose
Del Cabo, on the Southern tip of the
peninsula. La Paz is headquarters
for the new neutral government which
Lao sent crr.isarics to the leaders of
contending factions asking that its
neutrality be respected. Dispatches
said President Wilson's proclamation
caused little excitement at Maz-atlan.
of Yuma County, State of Arizona, and
answer the Complaint therein filed
December 31. However, to amend my I
statement a little I will say that Ave
tlSVG hilt fna nnpHnu r-inA lli. ..ml.t
with the Clerk of this said Court, at . ... ' . " '
. A bition law went into ffuct.
and required to appear in an action I. , , . , " . .during the war of 1812. In 1S58 she
brought against you by the above ' ?na fr h" Cy W'6St as sr'ntence,i saw her last real fighting. Then, in
named plaintiff, in the Superior Court' T uu the expedition sent to wipe out the
i slave traffic, she captured the slave
trader Cora. During the Civil War
she was stationed in European waters
to chase and destroy possible Con
federate privateers. Her last mission
across the Atlantic was in 1S80. when
to Jtili, but this year, as far as I
know, there have been none, or they
have been so few that they have en-1
tirely escaped my notice." Douglas
Dispatch.
The break in the main canal at the
Titsink unit near Bard has been re
paired and water is again flowing into
the valley below Yuma.
luma, in said County within twenty
days after the service upon you of this
Summons, if served in this said Coun
ty, or in all other cases within thirty
days thereafter, the times above men
tioned being exclusive of the day of
service, or judgment by default will be
taken against you.
Given under my hand and the seal of
the Superior Court of Yuma County,
State of Arizona, this 19th day of May,
1915.
H. B. FARMER,
(Seal) Clerk of said Superior Court.
By ELEANOR DUNNE,
Deputy Clerk.
Arizona Sentinel first publication,
May 27; last publication, June 17.
"It used to be that there were nu
merous arrests on charges of assault
C. A. Lindeman attorney, left Sat
urday night for San Francisco, where
he will visit for about three weeks.
Si.btcribe for thi Examiner.
i
cu so
m a
LKi
she took food to famine stricken Ire
land. She was in the Washington
navy yard as a gunnery ship from the
end of the Civil War until 1872, and
later was taken to Annapolis to serve
as a training ship. In 1892 she began
her last service, that of a training
ship, at the naval station at Newport,
R. I. She left there to go to the cele
bration at Baltimore.
The B. Y. P. U. of the Valley, Bap
tist church will give a chicken supper United
at the Crane school house next Friday
evening June 11th, for the benefit of
the society. A most cordial invita
tion is extended to all. Mrs. F. E.
Elliott, chairman of the social com
mittee will have full charge. , Price,
per plate,' 35 cents.
DYNAMITE CONFISCATED
EL PASO, June S. Twenty boxes
of dynamite were confiscated bv
States customs, inspectors,
following an attempt by two Mexicans
to transport the explosives to Juarez.
One Mexican was arrested.
At 5 p. m., yesterday, the tempeiu.
ture stood at 107 degrees, with a rela
tive humidity of 18 per cent.

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