OCR Interpretation


The border vidette. (Nogales, Ariz.) 1894-1934, June 17, 1922, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn96060796/1922-06-17/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

in
I
F
4
i
i
i
j
I
WE C2FLFtrZ
Hardware,
Furniture,
WE WANT YOUR PATRONAGE
WE WILL TREAT YOU RIGHT
(5EO. JB. lylASy, Irc.
NOGALES, - - ARIZONA
Guaymas, Sonera, Mex.
Headquarters for Tourists
Prom All Parts of the World
Overlooks "btLO Bay
Rates Reasonable Service Excellent
O. H- HOLLER.
CUSTOMS HOUSE AGENT
PROMPT AND EFFICIENT SERVICE
Drawer 1269
Apartado 43 '
HENRY LEVIN,
COMMISSION AGENT
Mexican Products a Specialty
P. O. Box 450
AARBERISHOP George lawl, Prop,
Everything Neat, Clean and Sanitary. EXPERT BARBERS g
mm
International Casino
ALEX ROSSI, Mc;r.
Just across the line on Grand Avenue.
Opposite City Plaza Nogales, Sonora.
Served from 11 :30 a.
Also Service a
Members of the Club, the
CORDIALLY
NOTICE OF PUBLIC WORK.
Notice is hereby given that
the Common Council of the city
of Nogales, Arizona, will receive
proposals on Monday, July 10th.
1922, for furnishing and laying
cast iron water pipe, hydrants
and valves.
Specifications may be seen and
form for proposal, on which bids
must be made, may be obtained
upon application at the office of
the city clerk or of Iouis C.
Kelsey, consulting engineer.
All proposals must be accom
panied by certified check for 10
per cent of the amount of the
bid, to guarantee execution of
contract and the furnishing of
bond if bid is accepted.
All bids must be in the hands
' of the city clerk by 5:00 p. in. of
Implements, Etc.
J. G- Willonghby, Prop.
1
Nogales, Arizona
Nogales, Son., Mex.
J5 25? s s
Nogales, Arizona
m. to 1 :?0 p. m.
la Carte.
Friends and Visitors
INVITED
the date named.
The council reserves the right
to reject any and all bids.
Dated Nogales. Arizona, this
6th day of June, 1922.
J. W. LiARIMORE,
6-10-5t. City Engineer.
CATARRHAL DEAFNESS
is often caused by an inflamed condition
hi the mucous lining of the Eustachian
Tube. When this tube .i inflamed you
have a rumbling sound or Imperfect
hearing. Unless the inflammation can
be reduced, your hearing may be de
stroyed forever.
HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE will
do what we claim for it rid your system
of Catarrh or Deafness caused by
Catarrh. HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE
has been successful in the treatment of
Catarrh for over Forty Years.
Sold by all drusistr.
1 J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O.
mmmmmmmmmmm
SUBSCRIPTION RATES.
One Year S2.00
Six Months I.EO
Three Months I.OO
IN ADVANCE
JUNE 17. 1922.
LOCAL NEWS.
Johnny Jund is making final
proof on his homstead.
Mayor James A. Harrison has
gone to Sonora to look after his
cattle interests, near Carbo.
Dr. J. C. Underwood has re
turned from the east, where he
had been on mining business.
C. R. Piquero and wife went
to Magdalcna, Thursday, to at
tend the wedding of Eduardo
Soto.
This morning Fred Alford re
turned to Noria, Sonora, after
spending a few days here with
his family.
Mrs. Annie Paul, niece of Mrs.
I. Burgoon and John Glissan, is
here from California, visiting
her relatives.
Billy Chester, hunter and trap
per, is a visitor in the city from
Sonora, where he has been with
bis hunting dogs killing lions.
Roy Noon, of the First Na
tional Bank's efficient clerical
force, has gone to California,
being accompanied by his family.
The ladies Of the Pioneer Club
will be hostesses at a dance to
be given at the Fair Hall at So
noita, on June 24th. Everybody
invited.
"Black Jack" Garden, from
his mines in the Alto district,
this county, was a business vis
itor in the city a couple of days
this week.
C. V. Fowler returned the
forepart of the week from Ruck
er Canyon, Cochise county, where
his family are enjoying the sum
mer months.
Hod. Mulford Winsor, who de
livered the principal address at
the E!k3 Flag Day exercises, re
turned to his farm near Yuma,
last Wednesday.
William H. Davey of the local
automobile firm of Wm. H. Davey
Company, has gone to Los An
geles on a combined business
and pleasure visit.
Bird Yoas, from the Yoas cow
ranch in the Santa Rita moun
tain foothills near Amado, was
a Nogales visitor last Thursday
on private business.
Last Thursday afternoon the
Mission Circle of the Baptist
church held an interesting meet
ing at the home of Mrs. L. R.
Gambee on Walnut street.
George B. Mason, chief of the
treasury agents on the Mexican
border wrtiriieadquartexs at Jsan
Antonio, Texas, spent a couple
of days in Nogales this week.
Yesterday A. M. Conard re
turned from a visit to his com
pany's great ranch near Her
mosillo, and continued on to Los
Angeles on the afternoon train.
Al W. Jenkins, superintendent
of State Highway work, here
and in Cochise county, was a
county seat visitor last Thurs
day from the road camp near
Patagonia.
John Writer, custodian of the
Black Mountain Mining Com
pany's property at Magdalena,
Sonora, has been a business
visitor in Nogales this week from
the Garden City.
F. H. Kuck, master mechanic
of the Southern Pacific of Mex
ico, with headquarters at Em
palme, arrived from the soath
Wednesday morning and is a
guest at the Evans hotel.
Lieutenant Robert Knapp,
aviator, who arrived in Nogales
last Tuesday morning from El
Paso, llew back to the Pass City
the same evening, being accom
panied by Ben Waterbury.
Attorney Waltar McCurdy, of
Sacramento, California, is so
journing in Nogales. He recent
ly returned from Empalme, So
nora. where he worked for the
Southern Pacific of Mexico.
F. F. Rodriguez, popular suc
cessful Grand avenue hardware
dealer, has returned from an ex
tended business visit down the
West Coast of Mexico, where
his house enjoys a splendid busi
ness. Simon Bley, prominent citizen
of Sonora, who has been sojourn
ing in San Francisco, registered
at the Evans last Wednesday.
Mr. Bley will visit Hermosillo,
his old home, on private business.
Recognition of Mexico by the
United States, is daily expected
by those in a position to know
"what's doing" at the White
House.
State Mine Inspector Jack
White was a Nogales visitor the
forepart of the week, on official
business. Reported many mines
in the state reopening and con
ditions greatly improved in many
district.
Hundreds of friends of Ben
Evans, formerly of Hotel Evans,
this city, will be pleased to learn
that he has struck it rich in the
oil game in California, where he
is interested in a well having a
daily capacity of three thousand
barrels.
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Lawson
left Thursday morning on an
automobile trip to the Grand
Canyon, expecting to make the
trip from Nogales to Prescott,
325 miles, in one day. The big
canyon is about 125 miles north
of Prescott.
Attorney C. M. Gandy, for
merly couuty attorney of Mari
copa county, was a Nogales visi
tor Tuesday and Wednesday, on
legal business. During Attor
ney Gaudy's stay in the city he
was a guest of Superior Judge
W. A. O'Connor.
Last Monday Mrs.Leroy Wey
rick was badly burned about both
hands when a woolen garment
saturated with gasoline that she
was cleaning at her home on Elm
sereet, became ignited through
friction. While the burns are
painful they are not serious.
Don Juan E. Johnston, mining
engineer, from Alamos, Sonora,
en route to El Paso, was a stop
over visitor in Nogales this week
a couple of days. Don Juan has
great faith iq the old mines in
the Alamos district, and hopes
soon to put over a number of
mining deals.
Ignacio Soto of Douglass, who
is general manager of the Inter
national Commission Company
of this city, was a busioess vis
itor in Nogales a couple of days.
During his recent visit in the
East, Mr. Soto had a conference
with President Harding at the
White House.
Joe Mclntyre, efficient, accom
modating teller at The First Na
tional Bank of Nogales, has re
turned from a visit with his
parents in Los Angeles. Joe is
a son of P. J. Mclntyre, one of
the best known mining men in
the southwest, who now resides
in Los Angeles.
Thursday evening the body of
Mrs. Anna E. de Encinas, aged
84, whodied at the family home,
551 Morley avenue, Wednesday
morning, was shipped to Mazat
lan, the old home of deceased,
who was a aunt of Manuel Es
pinosa, prominent stockman of
Sonora. Other relatives reside
in Arizona and Mexico.
Mayor W. M. Winn of Yuma
and Roy White, will leave today
for their mines in Sonora, tak
ing with them, a .carload of min
ing machinery and camp sup plies.
Mayor Winn and Mr.
White expect to be absent from
the States several months, dur
ing which time Mayor Winn and
his associates hope to open up
a wonderful gold bonanza.
Through the efforts of Attor
ney Leslie1 C. Hardy, Santa Cruz
county is $45,901 richer in back
taxes on the Baca Float. The
money was paid yesterday at a
special meeting of the board of
supervisors, which was attended
by Attorneys Kingan and Camp
bell of Tucson, representing the
Baca Float owners, and Attor
ney Hardy, attorney for Santa
Cruz county. The transfer was
made through the First National
Bank of Nogales.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Beckford
Kibbey, of the Alamo Rancho
near Magdalena, Sonora, left for
the ranch Thursday evening, be
ing accompanied by Major and
Mrs. H. B. Cheadle, who will
visit at'the Alamo ranch for a
few weeks. Major Cheadle is a
son in law of Captain L. W.
Mix, and is well known in No
gales, where he was stationed in
1918. He is en route to the
Philippine Islands, to where he
has been transferred from Co
lumbus, Georgia.
After a long illness, Claude M.
Sharpe, 27 years old, popular
well known postofiice cterk, died
Wednesday afternoon at St. Jo
seph's Hospital, from tubercular
spinal meningitis. Yesterday
the body was shipped from the
Nogales Undertaking Co. to de
ceased's old home at Memphis,
Tenu., for burial, being accom
panied by Charles Thompson, a
postoffice employee and fiiend of
Claude, whose passing is deeply
regretted by a wide circle of
friends in and out of the postal
service.
AID OUR HOME ASSOCIATION.
Tucson, June 14. The Arizona
Children's Home Association is)
-ck nnln nrn eontnrifln. cr intpr. !
denominational charitable insti
tution of its kind in Arizona. It
is supported by the donations of
business and charitable people
of this state irrespective of re
ligious or political affiliations.
This association was organized
in 1915, in Tucson, having been
started in connection with the
same kind of work in California
by Rev. Dr. Ginett, who did a
great work for the homeless
children of Arizona. After the
Arizona Children's Home was
organized, the Rev. E. D. RaJey
became the State Superinten
dent and he was succeeded by
the Rev. W. L. Summers, who
was the Superintendent for some
years, but was called to Califor
nia last September to assist Dr.
Ginett, whose failing health
made it necessary for him to
have an assistant. Then Mr. D.
L. Raid was appointed and is
now the Superintendent and
traveling over the state in the
interest of the Home and home
less children. He is the only
person authorized to represent
tbe Home throughout the state.
The Arizona Children's Home
Association desires the news
papers of the state to call the
attention of the people to the
fact that the liberal and charita
ble people of Arizona are being
imposed upon by organizations
and workers for these organisa
tions in other states. Recently
it has come to the Association
through reliable sources that the
representatives of Children's
Homes, or Orphanages of vari
ous kinds have been in different
parts of this state fronT New
Mexico and Colorado, if not from
other states, raising money for
their institutions. Some of them
have so represented their work
that even people who know the
Arizona Children's Home Asso
ciation well, thought they were
working for our institution.
Because of health conditions
in Arizona, the people of this
state do more than their share,
according to the population, for
sick and needy people from other
states, and it is a double imposi
tion on the people of Arizona to
be expected to help support
these institutions in other states
in addition to all they are called
upon to give to the Near East
Relief, and the European and
China Famine sufferers.
The Arizona Children's Home
Association does not send its
Superintendent into other states
to collect funds for its work;then
why should others be permitted
to take money out of this state
that should be given for the care
of homeless children of Arizona ?
Respectfully,
Frances Major, Sect.
A. C. H. A.
ELKS OBSERVE FLAG DAY.
Nogales Elks Lodge No. 1397
observed the annual Flag Day
by holding an impressive and
appropriate program of exercises i
at the lodge rooms ncSHesuiJ
night.
A large crowd was present and
at the conclusion of the program
the remainder of the evening
was spent in dancing.
The program was opened by
the playing of "The Star Spang
led Banner" by the Peltier or
chestra. The hall was beauti
fully decorated in the national
colors.
Exalted Ruler Frank Wilkey
and other officers of the lodge
gave the introductory exercises,
followed by prayer by Chaplain
Lovell.
Mrs. Duane Bird rendered a
vocal selection, after which Dr.
W. J. Cryderman gave a history
of the flag, from the day of its
birth on June 1 4, 1777 145 years
yesterday.
The remainder of the program
was as follows: Altar service,
esquire and members; song.
"Auld Lang Syne"," officers and
members; southern airs, orches
tra; vocal selection, L.J. Schlei
mer; address, Hon. Mulford Win
sor, Yuma Lodge No. 476; and
song, "America," audience and i
members.
REQUESTS LIST OF NAMES.
Ail ex army officers in all
branches of the service in Santa
Cruz county are requested to list
their names immediately with
W. L. Huuter, adjutant of Ridge
Igo post of the American Legion
of Nogales.
This request is made with a
view of facilitating the work of
Major William MeCleve, field
artillery, who will arrive in this
city within a few days to give
information regarding the Or
ganized Reserves in the unit al
located to this county, and also
to arouse interest in the reserves
and to advise with the reserva
officers for the local units.
The War Dapartment in ac
cordance with the Defense Act
has detailed a number of speci
ally selected officers and enlist
ed men to organize and train the
Reserves, li is now up to the
public to do its share. The
public is earnestly urged by tho
President and Congress to assiste
in every wav possible the Regu
lar Army officers assigned to the
duty of organizing and training
the Reserves.
SPECIAL ELECTION SEPT. 12.
Phoenix, June 14 An execu
tive proclamation calling for a
special election to be held on
September 12, 1922, for the pur
pose of submitting to the quali
fied electors of the state tbe eight
proposed amendments to the
state constitution as provided for
by the special session of the fifth
legislature, has been issued by
Gov. Thomas E. Campbell. Cop
ies of the proclamation are be
ing mailed to each of the clerks
of the boards of supervisors of
the state.
Chapter 12 of the session laws
of the first special session of tbe
Fifth legislature, 1922, provides
that a special election shall be
held to submit the proposed
amendments on tbe eighth Tues
day prior to the general election
which makes the election on the
same day as the primary elec
tion. The chapter further pro
vides that the governor shall is
sue a proclamation proclaiming
the election not less than 90 days
prior to the date of the election.
Copies of the proposed amend
ments have been printed by Er
nest R. Hall, secretary of state,
and can be obtained by each
voter in the state from the coun
ty recorders or from registering
officers at the time of registra
tion. UNFAIR TO THE BORDER.
Are the El Paso papers Anti
Obregou? This question was
asked today by a Nogales busi
ness man, after he had read in
the papers of tho Pass City for
several days reports of new re
volutions in Mexico.
Such reports have been "play
ed up" prominently by El Paso
papers recently and particularly
since Minister of the Treasury
Adolfo de la Huerta has been in
New York conferring with finan
ciers of various nations relative
to Mexican finances.
To peoplo residing in Nogales
and other border points outside
of El Paso, it looks like that the
El Paso papers are opposed to
recognition of the Obregon gov
ernment and that they are siding
in with persons who would like
to see another revolution started
in Mexico.
Printing of reports of trouble
brewing in Mexico, particularly
right'at a time when it appears
that the Obregon government is
about to be recognized by the
United States, is embarrassing
to the Mexican government, and
something should be done to
prevent newspaper coriGspon
dents along the border from
sendingout such "news" as long
as Mexico is at peace and there
is no real prospect of a new re
volution breaking out.
If there's a Yaqui war in So
nora, only El Paso knows about
it and if there's a revolution in
Mexico, nine times out of ten,
it's revolution on paper only and
the reports are started by the
El Paso newspapermen.
The publication of such erro
neous revolutionary reports as
has been appearing in El Paso
papers recently is damaging to
the Obregon government, and is
unfair both to that government
and to residents of the border
who depend largely upon Mex
ican business for their living.
Such false reports hurt every
body and business in general
along the border.
De la Huerta is a very busy
man in New York these days,
trying to arrive at an agreement
about Mexican finances, and in
stead of papers trying to create
the impression in the United
States that new revolutionary
movements are under way in
Mexico, they should be advising
the world tbe real truth of mat
ters that the Obregon govern
ment is the best that Mexico has
had in twelve years, and that
the reports of new revolutionary
movements in Mexico are large
ly the result of news manufac
tured by a number of border
newspaper correspondents work
ing in conjunction with Mexican
trouble makers residing in the
United States who do not want
to see recognition. - Nogales
Herald.
Dr. H. A. Harris is registered
at tho Evans hotel from Maznt
lan. Sinalo;).

xml | txt