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ARRIVES TO 1HSTALL
John V. Grtffis. veteran of five years'
or campaigning in the Philippines, both
M a private In L company of the third
fiattaUon of engineers and as an of
ficer of the Philippine constabulary, is
opening an otfice today at 24 East
Washington street which will be known
as the Merchants' Protective Detective
Thill hlTTABII mlink 111 . II. .
become the central office of a chain to
"tend throughout the state. Is de
signed "to catch Inside Jobs before the
crimes are eommltteed" according to
twrlffia. Educated and refined oper
atives, both men and women, will be
employed. All wUl be bonded and their
identity will be unknown to any per
son but the chief of the bureau and
the merchants who employ them.
Mr. Grtffis Is a man of wide ex
perience In the handling of detective
work. Going first to the Philippines
in 1914 as an enlisted man in the engi
neer corps of the United States army,
he spent the first year of his stay in
the islands on the Island fortress Af
Corrcgidor. In 1915 he entered th
famous Philippine constabulary as a
third lieutenant, rising to the rank of
first lieutenant before he left the ser
vice in April, 1917.
Most of this time was spent in out
lying fastnesses of the islands, such as
Jolo. 700 miles from Manila and but
IS or 20 miles from the island of Bor
neo. In this island he encountered
nothing but the wildest of tribes and
had but very few white men as his
Mr. Griffis then entered the secret
service of the Philippine territorial
government, and during the war was
a captain in the sixth infantry, Philip
pine national guard, which was feder
alized and placed in the service of
Uncle Sam during the war. At its close
he entered the military intelligence de
partment as a civilian and then re
turned to the htntes to engage in pri
vate detective work in San Francisco.
He brings a long record of useful
service to his present position and the
experience he has had in the islands
should be of great value to him here.
Harry Bryant, captain of the
gh school football team, a
senior at that instituttion and one
of the most popular young men
of the school, has acquired a
dignity. He is the correspond
ent for the Arizona Republican
at TTioenfx Union High school.
Even though he is a very busy
young man he expects to gather
considerable news from the
P. DF i I.
Official nf ho Korhln.. ..-., ....
are asking the American government
tor medical aid for their country es
pecially for women physicians.
The Mohammedan men, whose
women folk lead a very secluded life,
prefer that they be attended by women
doctors equinp. d with modern medical
science hut free nf mnasnillnA nv.au
The American Women s hospitals have
maintained women physicians in Ser
hia for two veara. manv nf thom hav
ing been decorated for bravery in war
service. The Seiblan Relief committee
nas just dispatched a unit of foui
women doctors and a dentist to Serbia
all fianced by the American Women's
hospitals and working under their direction.
day and Friday
3 loaves of 9PJ
14 lbs. Fancy Kft
4 lbs. Sweet
1 lb. Fancy Dried OQ
Prunes , idOC
3-lb. can Peanut QA
Bulk Peanut Butter, 24 C
48 lbs. Star Qf
3 big rolls Toilet ORf
1 can Apple " Q
We deliver all over town.
218 West Washington St,
The football men met at the high !
school last night at 8 o'clock for the :
first meeting of its kind this year. In
side football was discussed and sig
nals given out.
Coaches Geary and Venne, old time
rivals, told how they used to beat each
other, their tales of friendly rivalry
lending inspiration to the new recruits
who attended the meeting.
After an arduous search a place was
secured for the band to practice at
Fourth and Van Buren streets. Witlf
40 musicians under the able leadership
of Venne, the band promises to be one
of the best the school has ever had.
The work of fifty men who turned
out for football practice indicated
P. H. 8. Is going to have an excellent
chance to capture the championship
again this season.
If present arrangements are -carried
through, the high school football
team may get a post season game
with the champions of California.
Things are quiet around the campus
these days. No more social gatherings
'.n the cars around by the third build
ing no more tea parties around the
Waldorf Astoria! Why? Ask the
The first game, that with the
alumni, is set for October 11. The
alumni are out of luck this time be
cause P. H. S. is due for a win from
This makes about the 'steenth year
Professor Michaels has been out to
watch the fellows practice. He says
the team is just a little lighter this
year, but far faster than any team of
High school students watch the Re
publican for an interesting little con
test to take place soon. Particulars
will be given later.
The art department is growing great
this year. From the size of the classes,
the annual and the Coyote Journal
won't lack for art work. Mrs. Perkins
nas been at the head of this depart
ment for several years, and the suc
cess of the school's papers are largely
uue io ner eirorts.
WILL ROT CHANGE
According to the provisions of the
daylight saving law, either Old Sol
will have to be sidetracked for an hour
on the morning of October 13 or the
hands of every time-piece in these
United States must be turned back 60
minutes. The law makers who framed
the bill haven't made any statements
regarding which method they will
The early risers are getting anxious.
They kept the telephones in the Ari
zona Republican office busy last night
asKing :ust when they were to get
that extra hour of sleep. The office
force wasn't sure. They never sleep
anyway. But to accommodate the
public the office force tapped the offi
cial source and ascertained the exact
date the time was to be changed.
The clocks will be turned back mid
night, October 12.
Permanent organization of the Phoe
nix section of the League for the Fres
ervation of American Independence was
effected last night at a meeting held
in the Blue Room of the Hotel Adams.
Fritz Holmquist was elected president
of the body, S. J. Ross secretary, and
Luke W. Henderson, treasurer.
In addition to these officers, who are
ex-officio members of the board of
directors, the following were elected to
the board, which when complete will
consist of 32 members:
M. J. McCauley, E. B. Holt John
Montgomery, G. W. Elias, H. A. Daggs,
J. Harrington, W. H. Taylor, Jr,
A. Thompson, . E. Sloan, Henry L.
Eads, J. E. Sellers and C. W. Barnett.
Vice presidents elected were John
Hurley, N. McCole, Mrs. Lucy Ellis,
K J. Lynch, and Miss Bernice W.
Egelston. Thees also are members of
Henry L. Eada was elected chairman
of the enrollment of members, and E.
J. Harrington was elected chairman of
the finance committee.
The total membership of the Phoenix
section of the league has already passed
the 200 mark and is being increased by
signatures to pledges being circulated
throughout the city. -
In addition to completing the ar
rangements for the reception of Sen
ator Reed here October 9, the effect
of last night's meeting, a non-partisan
affair, was to consolidate sentiment on
the League of Nations in this city. An
effort will be made to bring Senator
Hiram Johnson of California, to Phoe
nix sonic time in the near future.
Other prominent speakers will also be
brought here, if possible.
following is the pledge agreed to by
members of the League for the
Preservation of American Independ
ence, of which Col. Henry Watterson
League For The Preservation of
We Pledge Our Utmost Exertions:
(1) To maintain unimpaired the in
dependence and soverlgnty of the
(2) To preserve and perpetuate the
(3) To keep the United States free
from entangling alliances.
(4) We are opposed to all attempts
to bind the United States to guard the
boundaries of European or Asiatic nations.
(5) We protest against the United
States entering Into any contract which
will compel it to take part In the fu
ture controversies and wars of the
(6) We renew our alleeiance to the
doctrines enunciated by Washington in
his farewell address, and approved by
Jefferson, Monroe, Jackson, Lincoln,
Cleveland and Roosevelt, and which
have hitherto been accepted as the es
tablished policy of America.
We hereby enorll as members of the
League for the Preservation of Amer
ican Independence, Phoenix, Maricopa
Burglars who entered the home of
Mrs. Welsh, 340 West Portland avenue
Monday night evidently anticipate
severe winter. They helped themselves
to a generous supply of heavy blankets.
sheets, and comforts, totally ignoring
the silverware and Jewelry in the home
at the time.
Mrs. Welsh estimated her loss at
about $75. The burglars secured en
trance to the horns by cutting the
screen door and inserting a pass key
in the second door.
War profiteering has brought a re
sumption of the practice of buying
women In India and fancy prices are
paid by the new rich for good looking
Central India has an electric tree
which shocks one who touches its
leaves. A similar tree lh Brazil gives
light enough to read by.
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GOODS OBTAINED AT
Large size Bellefleur (new shipment) 250
boxes to go at $2.15 per box. 5 lbs. for 35c.
Corner First Ave. and Adams
'The stores of Phoenix are just as
up-to-date as those of the coast and
prices here are from 10 to 20 per cent
cheaper than there," said Walter
Switzer, proprietor of Switzers Style
shop last night in speaking of condi
tions he founi on a visit to the Los
Angeles ttyle shows.
Mr. Switzer probably had an oppor
tunity which every lover of the beau
tiful in Phoenix jearned. He received
card Invitations to the largest fashion
shows in Los Angeles. He made a
special trip to Log Angeles to be pres
ent at the sh6ing in the Hotel Alex
andria and at the Unique Cloak and
Suit house, the most exclusive store
on the coast.
At the Unique he had the privilege
of seeing a large number of the latest
creations of Harry Collins of New
York, the most exclusive designer in
the east He could not attend, but sent
Mrs. Collins to the coast with six
models and seven trunks filled with
dainty wearing apparel.
At the Hotti Alexandria show,
Pauline Fredericks, Blanche Sweet
Mrs. Charles Chaplin and numerous
other stars of the screen were present
to purchase. Mrs. Chaplin invested
heavily. Miss Sweet bought clothes to
the amount of $4,300 and Miss Fred
ericks purchased one gown valued at
It was Mr. Switzer's privilege to bt
able to obtain A large number of the
gowns shown. He has brought them
to Phoenix and starting tomorrow
morning, he will have a special show
ing of the gowns he secured at the
Mr. Switzer stated last sight that
he had discovered that it is the, woman
from the coast who Is the largest buyer
in Phoenix. She has discovered that
prices are far cheaper here and has
consequently delayed her purchase
until she has reached home.
Paying $8,000 for property which he
offered $2,880 for a fortnight ago.,
A. E. England yesterday purchased 80
acres in Glendale belonging to the
estate of Lelah May White.
On September 17, England made the
$2,880 bid and the property was sold
him by the administrator of the estate,
F. T. Patterson. Judge Lyman refused
to confirm the sale and yesterday re
ceived bids in open court.
Several were filed Monday, England
being among the bidders offering
$4,000. When Judge Lyman received
the bids yesterday, England offered a
third bid of $8,000 and the land was
sold to him.
The appraisers of the estate valued
the land at' $3,200 when It was ap
praised in April.
It Is estimated that a flock of 100
hens will produce 137 pounds of chalk
annually in tho shells of their eggs.
Eskimos of Labrador learned of the
armistice four months after It was
signed and celebrated with bonfired on
THE CURTAIN HAS Rll
FALL and WINTER
Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday,
October 1, 2, 3 and 4
Fall and Winter Creation
for a period of four delightful days, starting TODAY WEDNESDAY
WE ANNOUNCE THE SEASON'S GREATEST
v S" " " jll
E urgently invite you to come during
the next U days and feast your eyes!
This morning the Curtain of Fashion rises, at the Fashion Millinery, displaying
a glorious collection of the Modiste's loveliest hat creations!
Hats that have never been shown until now, comprising a galaxy of styles that we
have been months in collecting for you!
Street Hats Dress Hats Hats of fur and trimmings of Plumes and Plumes are to
Use the little coupon below and save even more on the popular priced Hats, for
which this shop is noted. Clip it out.
FALL and WINTER COUPON
GOOD FOR TWO- DOLLARS ($2.00)) ON PURCHASES OVER $16.50
GOOD FOR ONE DOLLAR ($1.00) ON PURCHASES RANGING FROM $12.50 to $1630
GOOD FOR SEVENTY-FIVE CENTS (75c) ON PURCHASES RANGING FROM $5.00 TO $1230
GOOD FOR TWENTY-FIVE CENTS (25c) ON HOSIERY
GOOD FROM OCTOBER 1ST TO OCTOBER 15TH, 1919
AND WILL BE HONORED IN PART PAYMENT ON PURCHASES AS OUTLINED
At either Twenty-five Cents, Seventy-five Cents, One Dollar or Two Dlolars, according to amount of
Honored at 115 North
First Avenue Only
The Fashion Millinery
MRS. E. G. RURUP
Address ,. ......
Good For 25c, 75c, $1.00 or $2.00
115 North First Ave.
MRS. E. G. RURUP
Mezzanine Floor of the French Shop
MinT j I