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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 16, 1909. H '1 I Hi H HH IHi W'l'H .li.l...tH..m..Hl.H..H.H..H..H-.r.H..H.... I I About Phoenix People 41H M'H "H' i' I II III I B'l ill! l..l..t....8....g.l-l. 1 1 1 ; l 1 1 II The T. MT. C. A. concert given at the Arizona School of Music Tuesday evening was a most decided success and enjoyable affair. The following program was rendered: .March from Tannhauser Wagner Orchestra. Y. M. C. A. Quartett Selected Hungarian Fantasie... Listz Miss Alice Redewill. "Salve Dimora" from Faust. .Gounod C. H. Keep. Clarinet and Orchestra. Fantasie "Delecta" Rollinson Dr. Francis Redewill Viloucello Solo, Cavatina Raff Dwight Defty Spanish Serenade Parker Karl Heinrich Violin and Orchestra. "Coreerto in G"...- Beriot Eugene Redewill La Barcolle Valse Waldtenfel Orchestra. Overture, Banditenstreiche Suppe Redewill Orchestra. T. tM. C. A. Quartett Selected Bridal march from "Midsummer Night's Dream.". . . . .Mendelssohn Orchestra. Sextett Lucia Orchestra. Miss Harriet Hurley most delight fully entertained Friday evening in honor of the Phi Sigma Kappa girls The spacious Hurley home was bril liant with many Chinese lanterns and electric lights. The first part of the evening was devoted to hearts, and later dancing was enjoyed. At the heart game the prizes were received by Miss Elizabeth Bennett and Roy Kirkland, while Miss Marguerite Gil bert captured the consolation. Miss Hurley was hostess to Miss Helen Laird. Miss Hazel Goldberg. Miss Rema Dorris. Miss Elizabeth Bennett Miss Mildred Stacy, Miss Marion Dorris, Miss Selma Goldbery. Miss Norma Sweeney, Miss Marguerite Gil bert, Miss George Bailey, Bob Dunlap, Harrv Young, Pat Hurley, Arthur Halm. Sims Ely. Harry Hurley. Roy Kirkland, Bob Nowland, Lerfh Tolle son, Herbert Tress, Clarence Tolle son, Jay Alkire and Tom Higley. Lee Donn was given a very pleas ant surprise party Wednesday at his home near the Indian school. Sev eral amusing games were enjoyed during the evening. The invited guests were the Misses Ester Lowder milk, Gladys Fitzhugh. Alice Wells, Lena Hodges, Hazel Creew, Erma Lee, Vivian Bivens, Ida Schrader. Lena Horrell, Pearl Bruster, Minnie Bivens. Ruby Jones, Helen Swigett, Gertrude Henry, Laura Swigett, Ella Leeman. Ivy Donn, Mollie Frederick, Hr.zel Gamson, Messrs. Louis Fred- crick. Herbert Anderson, Roy Strat ley, Ben Hodges, Willie Schrader, Alfred Lehman, Louis Stewart, Seth Hudgins and Wallace Gregg. One of the prettiest affairs of the week was the heart party at which Miss Bessie Seargeant was hostess Thursday afternoon. The pretty hand- painted monogramed tally cards were done in green and gold by the hostess. Miss Ruth Ainsworth received the first prize and Miss Sallie Jacobs the second. Miss Seargeant's guests were Mrs. C. C. Hutchinson, Mrs. Seargeant, Mrs. E. A. Goodrich, Miss Grace Stacy, Miss Ruth Jessop, Miss Lulu Seargeant, Miss Prudence Gil lum. Miss Ester Hull, Miss Sallie Jacobs, Miss Ruth Ainsworth and Miss Abbie Pickrell. Miss Mabel McNeil will be the hostess at a charming one o'clock dinner today. The pretty center piece of the table will be a brass Jardinier filled with yellow roses and ferns, and dainty hand painted cards done in yellow will mark the guests' places, who will be Miss Margaret Callahan, Miss Doris Orme, Miss Mabel Har per. Miss Ore Orme and Miss George Bailey. Mr. and Mrs. John Page left Sat urday for Prescott, where they will remain until the middle of the week, returning to Phoenix for several days, after which they leave for a two weeks" visit in Douglas and Bisbee before starting for Vermont, where they will pass the summer with Mr. Page's relatives. Mrs. W. J. Kingsbury will entertain at dinner tonight in honor of Mrs. Shelton and daughter. Miss lone Pease, of Tucson. Covers will be laid for Mrs. Shelton. Miss Pease, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Tritle, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Land is, Mrs. R. W. Craig. Fred Tritle, Dick Schweppe, Sidney Goldman and Elias Dunlevy. A jolly crowd of picnicers to Camel Back mountain Sunday was com josed of Mr. and Mrs. E. Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Hageland, Mr. and Mrs. Erickson, Mrs. Fuliviler, Misses Katie and Ella Hageland, Miss May belle Emerson, Miss Jessie Williams, F. G. Fike, Billie Wherry, Carl Hage land and Comrad Phelps. Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Hartranft en tertained the members of the Pooh Bah Bridge club Thursday evening. Mrs. S. E. Coats and A. C. Bartlett were guests of the club. Mrs. W. K. James and W. C. Foster made high scroes for the evening. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Foster will be hosts of the club this week. Miss Elsie Monger was hostess for the Tuesday evening bridge club last week. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stauf fer and Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Munger were guests of the club and the high scores were made by Miss Francis Pemberton and Jack Rhinehart. Miss Pemberton will entertain the club next Tuesday evening. Mr. W. J. Kingsbury entertained with an informal afternoon of bridge Wednesday at her home in Tempe. Those who enjoyed the afternoon were Mrs. Henry George, Mrs. Harry Tritle, Mrs. Aaron Goldberg, Mrs. Leo Goldman, Mrs. Ryan, Mrs. Shelton and Mrs. Dave Goldberg. The Neighborhood club met Mon day evening at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Anciel Martin. Mrs. C. H. Davidson and Dr. Lentz carried off the high score for the evening. Mr. Mrs. R. I. Lutgerding entertained with an elaborate dinner last Sunday, the table being beautifully decorated with pink and white sweet peas. Covers were teld for Mr. and Mrs. George Lutgerding, Mrs. Laura Mun ger, Miss Elsie Munger, Milton Mun ger and Perry Munger. Mr. and Mrs. James Griffin delight fully entertained the D. T. club Thursday evening. The high scores were made by Mrs. A. G. Hulett and E. T. Collings. Mr. and Mrs. C. H Davidson substituted for Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Scott. The club will me next week with Mr. and Mrs. Hulett A pleasant little dinner party at which Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Cleaveland were hosts Wednesday evening wa enjoyed by Mr. and Mrs. John Pa,'e, Adolph Lautz and Charels on Val kenberg, of Los Angeles. Arthur Luhrs and William Koerner, who have been connected with th Ray Consolidated Mining company for several months, will return to Phoenix sometime this week. Miss Ruth Jessop, Miss Belle Ste vens. Harry Van Allen and Tom Bradford rode to the reservation Sun day, where they were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. I. Stacy. The many friends of Mr. and Mrs. R Goldstein will regret to hear of their departure for California today where they expect to make their home In the future. The "High School Smith Family' dances proved such a success that the popular little club has decided to give another dance at East Lake Park next week. Colin Bury, who has been visiting his mother for several days, left Friday for Flagstaff to visit his sister, Mrs. Sliker, returning to Phoe nix Tuesday. Ernest Lewis left the first of the week for Los Angeles, where he was joined by Will Orme, both going to San Francisco for a week's visit. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. B. Alexander and Miss Helen Alexander, who were expected home last week, postponed their return for several weeks. Edward A. Melczer who has been at tending Stanford University returned Saturday for a visit of three weeks with his parents. James Parker will return next week from a visit of some time in the southern part of the territory. Glenn Lake, who has been a Phoe nix visitor the past winter, left Sun day for his home in Virginia. Mrs. Lee Landis returned Monday from a two weeks' visit with her father in Cleveland, Ohio. Miss Bessie Seargeant left Saturday for - southern California, where she will spend the summer. Miss Mae Hurley, who has been a student at Berkeley the last year re turned home yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Hartranft leave Monday for Phialdelphia, to be gone several months. W. H. Code, of Hollvwood, Cali fornia, was a guest of the Hotel Adams last week. Miss Ruth Ainsworth will leave Tuesday for a visit of several months in Los Angeles. Miss Helen Ely, who has been attending Standford, is expected home next week. Mr. and Mrs. W. P. McCracken left last week for San Francisco for a short visit. Dr. Francis Redewill left Friday for a visit of several days In Los Angeles. Mr. and Mrs. Burnett Goodwin, of Christmas, are guests of the Ford hotel. Ed Hull left Friday for Vicksburg, where he will visit until Tuesday. H. B. St. Clair spent several days of last week in Florence. George Pirosh will leave today for his home in Chicago. Mrs. C. I. Stacy spent Thursday and Friday in town. HINTS FOR SHOPPERS. During the hot summer months why not put up a tent every Sat urday afternoon on the church lawn where the children of all ages may meet and have a social time? Somebody recently asked the differ ence between a waltz, menuet and mazurka. They are all three in three four time hut are not confined to a definite tempo. A waltz demands sixteen measures, a menuet eight and mazurka four. A waltz motive de mands four measures, a menuet two and a mazurka only one. The vogue of linen with soutache or cord embroidery is unprecedented. The use of soutache embroidery ren ders elaboration entirely unnecessary the design of the dress. Very often a lace or lingerie waist which is somewhat passe can be made to look like a new confection with the addition of on over-blouse of silk to match the skirt. Embroidered lace handkerchiefs can be made into very attractive stocks and collars. If you haven't completed your read ing list for the coming week, be sure and put "The Iron Way," by Sarah Pratt Carr, on it. A story of stir ring times when California knocked for admission to the union; full of trials, disappointments, failures, suc cesses and heartaches, with a thread of warm romance running through out. It is fine in imagination, full of action and passionate in its loves; and Mrs. D. H. Burtis will be the st reai that when it Is finished you hosts of the club this week. beings instead of in the author's mind. "The Close of Day," by Frank H. Spearman, is sweeping the country like mad, and if you haven't read it, be sure and procure a copy at once, for. it is being discussed everywhere. It tells of an actress, the stage, and a man of means who loves the ac tress madly. Wins your sympathy at once because of its human quality, and makes you think of stagedom along altogether different lines than you probably ever have before. Mr. Spearman has a wonderful knack of blending the commercial, esthetic and romantic world together in a pleas ing whole, overcoming the usual ugly awkwardness that Is generally com mon to such treatments. Talk about shoe bargains! Have you seen the big offers that Gold water is advertising? His window of Toilet Articles has never been equalled in the city. And all stand ard goods. Colgate's Cashmere Bou quet Talcum Powder for 15 cents. Hudnut's Toilet water and? others of equally high quality. The Buster Brown Wash Suits for boys at Goldwater's are just the thing for vacation days. Are you going away for the sum mer? Probably you have a list of what you will need all made out. If there is anything in the trunk or suit case line I believe that it will pay you to see the large dis play that Collings is showing this week. His Navajo Blankets are among the finest in the city, and are just the thing for the outing days. The New York Store and Dorris Heyman will have the largest sales of the week. Both have exceptional bargains on standard grade goods. Both are making cuts' that are sel dom seen even in cities twice the size of Phoenix. The "Stanhope" Plated Silver Ware from Gorham's at Hilderbran s has attracted a great deal of attention the past few days. Gorham stands for the highest grade of Plated Silver in the world. The new patterns are so plain and yet so elegant in their simplicity. Wetzler has been making a spe cialty on picnic supplies the past week, and his sales have increased enormously. This is the live little grocery store on Washington street across from Samchas' Candy Store. Berryhill has two strong windows- one in kodaks and the other in books of the day. Miller and Sterling are in receipt of a new line of records. Francis is opening the greatest sale of women's attire ever presented in Phoenix. One-half off on his entire stock and his stock is considered of the highest quality straight through. There is a slight stir in the breeze: that Francis is about to open one of the classiest exclusive stores in the west. o HONEST SALESMANSHIP The most successful salesman of today is not the man who can tell the biggest lies, drink the, largest amount of whiskey and pull the most wool over the eyes of the victim standing In front of the counter. He is the man who is thoroughly familiar with the goods he is handling who is honest and trustful. In other words, the best salesman of today is the man who can get the confi dence of the customer and hold it. The average buyer does not think half so much about the cheapness of the 'article being presented as he does whether or not he is being buncoed by the salesman who stands in front of him. He wants to feel sure that the goods are as repre sented, and that he is getting them at the same price as the last cus tomer who made a similar purchase. There is a difference between sell Ing for dollars and cents, and selling for dollars and sense. Irice matters not, except when quality is taken into consideration, and the successful salesman knows it. He realizes that the confidence of the customer is of far greater im portance to the firm than the Imme diate purchase in hand. When he makes a promise, he stands by it, even to the financial loss to his firm, for a broken promise means a lost confidence of the buying public is the foundation on which every successful business is built. Every common sense buyer knows that the salesman is disposing of his goods at a profit, else he could not afford to be in business. The cus tomer is willing to give the sales man the profit due him. He only demands that he be given an honest offer for the goods .including a fair profit, and that he be treated as his former fellow customer was treated He wants to know the honest merits of the article presented him, minus any brilliant coloring. He wishes to lace enough confidence in the sales man, so that If he desires to make a urchase by a neighbor or mail or der, he will know that he is receiv ing the same honest attention that would be given, him should he make his request in person. When a business reaches the posi- lon where it has the complete sur render of its customers' confidence. this business is a success and will assume enormous proportions in a ery few years. Not only does the above apply to personal salesmanship, but to the peer of all salesmen, advertising. When the buying public can read a firm's advertisement in perfect confi- ence, when every statement put forth is believed, that firm has reach ed the position now attained by Mar shall Field and others, and itst ad- ertisements will bring it thousands of dollars every day, that firm will thrive and keep on thriving, and will continue to thrive until it changes its policy, and again loses the con fidence of the buying public. i t t t t t t t t t t t , r . , , 1 f 1 1 y. 4 4 4 4 4 4 11 4 4 4 t 4 i I 4 .1 1 TT 4 4 4 1 1 SCOTTSDALE. " Scottsdale, May 13. (Special Cor respondence of The Republican.) rancls Frazier made the sale of wenty acres for Mr. Haynie to W. Pattison, of Redlands, California. Mr. Pattison is an orange man, and Is at ork now on a seed bed, from which he expects to start a nursery. He says it requires five years to get a bunch of orange trees ready for the market. He is much pleased with the orange outlook here. Mr. E. O. Brown has purchased that portion of Scottsdale townsite Everything' Goes OFF Everything' Goes OFF ON ENTIRE STOCK I'M Ju LJ 1 s n A A JOG IS OXT let anything keep you away from Francis' Mammoth Rejoicing Sale this week you simply cannot afford it. Think of it everything in the store goes at One-Half Off. Why such an enormous discount i lie cause our Spring sales lmve been enormous every line has been slashed to pieces and we're happy. We are going to clean out our entire stock in everv line and get a new one. And we don't 'want to waste anv time doing it either. Dependable goods at One-IIalf Price. You can purchase the summer wardrobe you counted on at One-Half the price and have the rest to go away on. Watch our space every day. SMLE Mm U j! w- PRODUCERS Every Classy Silk Dress in the house goes at One-Half Off for $10, $12, $13 bargains that are even bet ter than one-half off. The swellest line of Silk Dresses ever shown in Phoenix. They only have to be seen to be appreciated. All of our elegant Flowers, Ribbons, Hat Pins, Feathers, Combs, Collars, Lace, Veilings and Hand Bags go at One-Half Off. Every Phoenix shopper who has ever visited Fran cis' store knows what such an offer means. ONE-HALF OFF. Every Shirt Waist, Jumper Suit. Wash Skirt, Lingerie Dress and Net Waist. Trim med and Vntrimmed Hat, Panama Skirt, Voile Skirt, Gage Pat tern Hat, Sailor, Ki mono, Traveling Suit, W r a p p er everything in the entire house will go at ONE-HALF PRICE. Tell Your Friends Q Jm if I .;. Cor. 2nd & Wash. Sts. Phoenix, Ariz remember the characters as living north of his forty acres and south of the lat purchased by Chaplain Scott some time ago. Each plat con tains about fifty acres. A. V. Wallis spent Sunday with friends In Scottsdale. Miss Gussie Hayden spent about a week with friends in Phoenix. Mr. Peterson has extracted about six cases of honey from his apiary and is helping his neighbors to ex tract now. Mr. Wiiber and son have purchased a new heavy wagon, another team and harness and are preparing to market their hay a little more rapidly as well as a little more satisfactorily. Brown & Hayden purchased an other bunch of cattle the first of the week. The laterals in this vicinity are covered by a heavy growtli of sour clover and won't carry a head of water. We are in hopes that the reclamation service will give this matter attention soon. Willard Miller had a large Gila monster on exhibition a few days ago, which- he captured along the road. o H-H.,1, i ! I V i ? 'M-M' RURAL ROUTE NO. 1. j i "mM"M"H-M"-i''!"i"l't'l't'I-'; Mr. Leon Beauvier is threshing his barley. Mr. John Grijalva has finished hay ing. Mrs. Frank Railey visited with her mother. Mrs. Strait, on Fridav. Mr. Henshaw's grain is looking fine. Ied 264L ReV. Orville Coats was a caller in the neighborhood1 on Friday. Capt. Norton is about to rebuild on the site of the burned building. Mr. and Mrs. Edson and, little daughter, and Mr. and Mrs. Strait went to Phoenix Wednesday evening to at tend the Elliot-Shue wedding. Get Those Glasses Nowj Dr. L. M. Swigert of Swigert Brs., Opticians, will close their office tor the summer season this year on June 5th, for two and a half months. If there is anything the matter with your eyes or in need of glasses that "fit In every detail," see us now. Hours: 9 to 12, and 1 to 5. Other times by appointment. 17 E. Adam? St., across from Adams Hotel. Phone It's the mines, Look good to me. It's the climate. It's the water If you don't go You had oughter. n JXJJ SALOME It's the town 1 On the A. & C.