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title: 'Arizona republican. (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, July 06, 1911, Page PAGE NINE, Image 9',
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Image provided by: Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ
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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, THURSDAY MORNING-, JULY 6, 1911.
FRANK SRIEBEL j
218 W. Washington St.
TEAS AND COFFEES
Call and see the Racy
cle, the best wheel
made. I carry a large
line of Racyeles, Bicy
cles and Bicycle Sup
plies. Repairing quick
The Bicycle Man.
25-27 East Adams.
The Racycle Store.
J French Kitchen Restaurant J3 j'
4- now under new management. JL
X, Everything newly changed and
serve better meals. Fancy Chi-
nese Noodles a specialty. Open 4
day and night at all hours. T
TOM'S FRENCH KITCHEN
No. 11 W. Washington St. j;
Country Homes and Ranch
Buildings a Specialty
PLANS AND ESTIMATES
without extra cost.
Residence 1101 W. Adame.
Touring Car J875
TORPEDO ..-r $J20
F. O B. Phoenix.
417 Treat Washington atrsat.
If You Want Your
R. C. JEREZ
Cornar Firat and Van Burcn
Streett. Phono, Overland 2721.
CES8POOL WORK a ap.cialty.
Eat the Best
The. market affords at the
29-31 South Center Street.
You Must Stop
FOR A COOL ROOM AND
A QUIET NIGHT8 REST.
THE WILLIAMS HOUSE
Send for Our List of
FIFTY CALIFORNIA PAPERS
You can Insert display
ads In the entire list for
FIVE DOLLARS AN INCH
DAKE ADVERTISING AGENCY
427 So. Main St.
LOS ANGELES. CAL.
12 Geary St
and WHOLESALE JOBBERS
J27 V.at Washington St.
High -Class Vaudeville
New People Every Week
HIGH CLASS MOVING
On Adams and First
i. Do you need a
Trunk, Suit Case
or Bag? If so,
come In and let
us show you ouc.
HT. .. I. .. 1
j5- veneer lumber In
all our better grades; make all our
own trunks and guarantee them to
wear better than you can buy else
433 W. Washington. Phono Red 8394.
Old Made Look Like New
If you have any cJd Jewelry
which you are ready to discard,
'take It down to Kosenzwulg
and havb It fixed up for a unall,
cost. Pins for Brooch: or Belt
6-1 E. Washington St.
For Business Lunch or
Dutch Lunch go to the
Harry Criswell, Mgr.
Are the Same As Those
ROSE BUGS IN THE GARDEN
Their Habits and Remedies
for Them Explained by-
gist in Annual Report
Entomologist Morrill of the Arizona
Hordticultural commission wild yes
terday that the Insect whieh-had been
doing damage In the alfalfa fields
was a species of thrlp.
lTom his various observations
aim experiments he eblieves It to be
the same tltsit did considerable dam
age to the peach, pear, plum and ap
ricot trees of the valley this vear.
damaging the crop to a considerable
extent and in some cases killing the
Its way of working is to begin
early. It ingratiates itself Into the
just opening leaf and blossom buds,
feeding upon them, particularly upon
tile pistils of the flowers, and in this
wa to a large extent denudes the
tree of both its foliage and fruit.
leaving it open to the scalding action
of the sun. This results always In,
damaging and in sometimes killing the
trie, to a largo extent destroying the
crop and retarding growth.
Naturally, the damage was not no
ticed until it was well under way.
when it required some examination to
determine what it might be and some
experimentation in a country where
the conditions are largely new and
where the treatment required is likely
to be equally so, and so practically
nothing could be done this year to
save the crop or prevent the ravages
of the insects to any appreciable de
gee. But tho examination which the en
tomologist immediately undertook
showed that the insect cause was not
a new one but one with which orv
chardists In other parts of the Tiiited
States are quite familiar, and his ex
periments showed that it could be
controlled very fairly by a nicotine
solution, not however, easy to make
and handle, and being thus warned of
what they have to contend with or
chardists nt this valley and Arizona
generally may be able to control It
very fairly in the future by strict and
early attention at leafing and bloom
ing time. A fact the blessing oi
which orchardists and farmers will
appreciate is that such visitations as
those of this year, on both alfalfa and
orchards, are rare, and due to in
creased numbers of the insect, which
is always with us.
The process of preparing and using
this nicotine solution will appear in
the forthcoming annual report of the
entomologist and horticultural com
mission, which will be Issued soon.
The commission is also in receipt
recently of a letter from Mr. James
L. Finley. of Canllle, Santa Cruz
county, accompanied by a generous
number or specimens of a bug which
lie says is doing much damage to or
chards and gardens in that vicinity,
appearing often In weli-defned and
considerable swarms, and fairly eat
ing people out of house and home.
The application or Paris green and
c..al oil sprays proved Ineffective, and
he requests to know what else can
I3r. Morrill says the bug. which is
fully three-eights of an inch long,
about half as wide with hard. outer
wings and of a dull yellowish eoloi
on top Is a variety of the well known
rose beetle, which breeds well in grass
d on sandy soil.
The principal element In the best
remedy for these Insects Is arsenate
of lead. It hnn lieen found, however.
In this case as in those relating to
many other things, that the remedy
can be applied better In a sweet me
dium than in a sour one. So the ar
senate of lead is mixed with almost
any kind of easily flowing simp and
water, in form as follows: 10 pounds
arsenate of lead, 1 gallon sirup, and
10u gallons water, these proportions
to be maintained for different quan
tities in to total.
There will be a full discussion of
both these matters in the forthcom
ing annual report of the entomol
ogist, issued by the commission., cop
ies of which should he applied for
now by those who desire them. The
nicotine remedy will be there stated
in detail and how to apply it. Those
desiring copies can address the Ari
zona Horticultural Commission at
Phoenix, and their applications will
be listed to he filled as soon as the
book Is issued.
CONVERSION OF PAPOONAHOAL.
A quaint little pamphlet bearing the
date 1791 purports to be "An Ac
count of a Visit Lately Made to the
People Called Quakers, in Philadelphia
by Papoonahoal, an Indian Chief, and
Several Other Indians, Chiefly of the
Minlsink Tribe. London. Printed
and Sold by S. Clark."
The substance of the story seems
to 1 that these Indians canio t the
governor of the English colony and
treated with him concerning ce-tain
prisoners which were being returned
to him and certain horses that some
Indians had taken. But the chief
Papoonahoal said that ne hail n t
come hither on a business um,
but solely in answer to Mi - iiivita'ijn
of the people called Quakers, who had
asked him to hear things about J.d
He would therefore not accept an
pay for the return of the piison'w
or the horses, nor any presents which
the governor wished to make to him.
"I thank you for your good will,
but I cannot allow myself to receiv
them: since this would look as if I
Wiis come as other great ones do to
receive presents. No, brother, I am
perfectly satisfied with the manv
.good things I have heard in the re
ligious conference that we have held,
since we came here, with the Quak
ers. . . . Should I lay hands upon
your presents it would raise Jeal
ousy In the breasts of those around
me, ... it would moreover be apt
to corrupt my own mind and make me
proud and others would think 1 want
ed to be a great man; which is not
the case. I thank God, who made us;
1 want to be in His service and wor
ship. 1 am a great lover of peace;
I have never been concerned In war
affairs. ... I love my brethren, the
English, and they shall ever find un
faithful." He begged the white men not to
send any more "fire water" to their
village and not to sell it to their
young men. And afterward when
there was trouble- with the neighbor
ing tribes this chief refused to join
In warlike demonstrations against the
He told the Quakers that he had
never heard such things about God
before except what had been spoken
to him in bis own thoughts. He said
that after this sense of the presence
of God came to him he thought (hat
he could bear any kind o ill treat
ment from any one without being
made angry by it, so great was his
consciousness of the love of God.
OLD CHINESE WALL PAPER.
It is said that the European notion
of wall paper was imported from
China. There its ornamental us.- for
screens, partitions and the like w.ii
known as early as the fourth centur.
Authorities on this subject assert that
It was Holland during her naval su
premacy of the sixteenth century
which first began to adopt and hand i
around the wall imper Idea.
The early Chinese wall papers were
printed from blocks, hand-painted or
stamped with infinite labor and ex
quisite art. Thev were made to order
produced on sheets of varying di
mensions according to the uses to
which they were put. The modern
rolls of wall paper with a continuous J
duplicate design were unknown. It
was not until the Invention or the
modern printing and stamping ma
chines with cylindrical rollers that a
continuous conventional pattern was
As neither China, nor Japan was a
communicative country during the be- I
ginning of the commercial history of I
Europe, these wall paper Importations
wore few and far between and con
siderably at a premium. Yet they
soon hit the European fancy as a
good substitute for the arras and
tapestries of the time. ,
lTp to the end of the seventeenth
century the imported product- was
prohibitive in price, however, and it
was not until the middle of the eigh
teenth century that it w'as really a
familiar thing on tin marekt. When
the methods for printing and stamp
ing wall paper from blocks was Intro
duced from China each tuition was
jealous of its neighbor In the wall
paper trade and tried to keep its own
orocess a secret.
Toward the end of the seventeenth J
century the English were the largest
importers of the hand-decorated Chi
nese wall papers, but only for a short
time. As the demand increased they
began to perrect a process or pnpir
stamping and paper decoration to im
itate tapestries, and with improved
machinery soon cheapened their pro
duct and popularized it all over Lu
rope. Hy the time or the Stuarts ln
irras or Shakespeare's era wer,e be
ginning to disnppear. Chicago Dully
TOKIO GREATLY CHANGED CITY.
In the last twentv years Tokio has
been gradually wakening from its-long,
sleep, and tho traveler of today would I
hardly recognize the quiet, npparentb ;
lifeless spot he once knew in the busy.
noisy, thronging city of today. It Is a
cltv. in transition, alive with new
schemes, political and industriil. which
Inevitably attract the youth and ambi
tion and energy from the provinces.
The influx Increases annually, and to-1
day the population is close on 2.000,000.
There was at one time a foreign con- j
cession, on the south bank of the riv
er, but foreigners are now frc to live I
This superb train via the Southern Pacific Co., El Paso & Southwestern System,
and Rock Island Lines goes through to Kansas City, Chicago and St. Louis with
out change of cars and is equipped with the most modern Pullmans, Diners and
Observation Cars and is strictly a first class train for first class people.
For Rates, Reservations, etc., see the ticket agent of the Southern Pacific Co.,
EUGENE FOX, G. P. A. El Paso System EL PASO, TEXAS
j Money for You
an where in the city. .and invading tin i. Ita .r the river
Dress Is also in transition and in th ISumida. The fine n,lo.urcs torm. rl
. . . .. , t. niinntrn 'inhabited b th- neldes and tbeir re
streets and tram cars pre seen Japanese , , .
.tamers are graduallv being sujn-ri eded
men and women in k'.mjnos ar.'. many ,)X ,n,lt.ril Kv,.riiment buildings, and
in European domes, i ne jimwisna. or
two-wheeled carriage drawn by men. Is
still a favorite means of conveyance.
The tram cars and omnibuses now
crowd the principal thoroughfares and
connect the scattered districts, for the
town is gradually spreading seawards
1 wMf nETEN you wil1 w a woman lllIiP
jf fc M BkieRibbon JIM
Si 4 V'ove a revelation to W. U
e VX ) Tiri-J-K tfc M aw f A I
mm I ,ff vor of the hops tut not the MMp ' ''WmR 1
I r Vv. ' aaaalaat'jay A.lrona Mef tintile Co 'M
IN PLANNING YOUR
to the East or North ask your ticket agent to explain
and train service via the route of
Golden State Limited"
IN FULL SWING
!tn .,SI,... 1(f tn,. t.itv is becoming more
Tur'.cnti'" ar.d linseed nil make
g'"ul furnit .re c ! -h
to jyrEjsr ajvd
Turpi ntiii.- is excellent tor cleaning
' men's coat collars and taking an
'grease spots from rlothing Denver
If. after boiling the cabbage, it is
choired fairly fine, and served with a
rich cream sauce, to which a little
grated chaase has been added, it will
'make a tat egdable dish. Montreal
the advantages of the rates