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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN. SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 25, 1912.
PAGE THREE SOMETHING IS 10 BE DONE Attorney General Instruct ed to Go After Somebody for Juggling With Mine Valuations If He Can Find an Opening Knun the tenor of a resolution passed by tho state tax commission yesterday it is quite apparent that somebody lias got to do something forthwith or take his chance in some kind of a legal action. The resolution is specific as far as the board is concerned but passes the question at is.Mie along to the attorney general with instructions to bestir himself. It would appear that the gentlemen expected to do the trembling are those comprising tho boards of su pervisors of Yavapai and Cochise ii unties, though the matter is left open for the hitting of any head that tho attorney general may see stick ing up. The preamble fully explain.-, the issue: WHKRKAS, it appears from the report and opinion of Attorney Gen eral I'.ullard, that the reduction made en August 19. 1912. by the boards ;' equalization of the counties of Yavapai and Cochise, relative to cer tain mining properties in said coun ties, were illegal and void, and WHEREAS, the attorney genera! n.' the state of Arizona has requested of this commission instructions, what course to pursue, in view of the il legality of said reductions, HE IT RESOLVED, that the at torney general of the state of Ari zona is requested to take such pro i codings on behalf of the state of Arizona as he deems wise and just to have set aside all illegal reduc ti i's made by the county boards of equalization of the counties of Yav apai and Cochise, relative and per taining to any assessable property upon the assessment roll of said counties, and that a copy of thU" resolution be forwarded to said at torney general, with the request to take as immediate action as he can lind feasible. -o- AMUSEMENTS THE WIGWAM. "A Temporary. Truce," a Biogratph produced in two films of 1,000 feet each. "The Puppet's Hour." "A Citizen In the Making"" and "The Automatic Moving Company" compose the special bill to be given for the second and last time at the, Wigwam tonight. With the extra film in order to pro duce "A Temporary Truce," a total of r,0ii0 feet of motion pictures will be shown on the special (program. It is the longest bill arranged for patrons of the Wigwam in many weeks and one which nobody should miss. "A Temporary Truce is a thrilling drama, "The Puppets Hour is a Lubin, "A Citizen In The Making," a Selig educational drama of steerage life and pastimes, and "The Automatic Moving Company" a film of more than usual interest. THE EMPRESS. Phoenicians who enjoy a good stock company will be delighted to hear that Joe Deitrieh, who played character roles during the early part of the en gagement of the MacLean company at the Ermpress last spring, is to return to the city at the head of his own or ganization to open the fall dramatic season. Mr. Dietrich has had a varied ex perience both as a director of the his tronic work of others and as an actor of undoubted ability. Another former favorite with Phoenix theater goers, who will play ingenue parts in the new company, is Miss Lois Bolton. Robin Williamson formerly with the MacLean Stock, is also one of the cast. Stella Adams and Sherman Bain bridge both well known on the coast, will play the leading roles aided by a strong support which includes beside those already mentioned, EJesse Fow ler, Leila Knowles, Max Weizman, Jack McDonald and Frank Buttolf. The reportoire of the company in cludes such "Royalty Plays" as "Merely Mary Ann" the play that brought fame to Elenor Robeson; "Little Minister" in which Maude Adams starred; "Trilby" known to all theater goers for the ex cellent work done by Beerbohn Tree as 'Svergali: Clyde Fitch's "Girls," characterized by one lover of the dra ma, as "The best play ever written." "Sa'lomy jane"; "Trie Blue Mouse"; "Man On the Box"; "AUas Jimmy Val entine" all big New York hits of the past few years and that old favorite "Sweet Clover." Wiih xurli a cast in dramas that have proven their intrinsic worth and wl-.ii1'ip prices there Is no doubt l L i(f"juiui I that Phoenicians have many an even ing of pleasure ahead of them this autumn. JERSEY VELVET IS SUPEREXCELLENT New Brand of Ice Cream Is Making a Place for Itself in Phoenix Homes The Farmers Co-operative cream ery which recently installed new ma chinery for the manufacture of ice cream in largo quantities, thus enter ing a new field for creamery enter prises in this vicinity, is making a great success of its undertaking. Its product was given the trade name of Jersey Velvet ice cream and that brand has already become a popular name in the community. The company maintains no parlors for the retailing of its product but wholesales it to those who do and those who serve it in conjunction with other things like the soda foun tains, restaurants, etc. Also it in vades the retail trade to the extent of suppUing family orders or like small consignments, sold in any quantity above the single dish trade. The plant is a perfectly new one and is installed at the creamery of the company on Third street, between Adams and Washington. Its product when desired is put up in small pack ages, convenient for handling, or sin gle serving, in oiled paper. It is, of course, made in all flavors and color designs as the up-to-date caterers of the day furnish it. That its quality is of the best can be testified to by The Republican force which yesterday gloated in the generosity of the manufacturers. . I I 1 OF LOCAL INTEREST ! I . BISHOP C. H. PHILLIPS TO DE LIVER ADDRESS Monday night at the A. M. E. church. Bishop Phillips of N.ashville, Tenn. will deliver an address which will be of special interest to this community and the public is invited to hear him. The bishop is one of the best orators of his race and will be heard to great effect on this occision. Dr. William H. Prince of Las Vegas, X. M.. will also speak on this occasion. FIRST M. E. CHURCH Monroe and Second avenue, Kay C Marker, minister: Sunday school, 9:15, John L. Burchman, superintendent. "To love one another we must first know each other." I jet the men of the Bible class make a special effort to bo at the church at 9:"'. Visitors cordially invited. Public worship at 11 a. m. and p. m.. Rev. Georg" M. Smith will preach in the morning. In the evening at 7 o'clock union service at the plaza. Epworth League meeting at 8 o'clock. o SELF-TONED AND SILVER AND GOLD BROCADE THE COLISEUM A third vaudeville number wa added to the Coliseum program Sat urday evening, known as "Dupli. the Boy from Twin Hollow." Dupli does a monologue and makes a hit with a tood share of the audience. The song numbers of Miss ,Beulah Maple were ntirely new and last evening Ward aid McCullough cast several new jokes and rag time melodies across the foot lights. The pictures were also fresh and the only familiar fea ture of the evening was the faces of the performers and the ticket seller at the door. The same bill will be repeated tonight and Monday even ing with a complete change of pro gram Tuesday night. Brocade promises to be quite as popular during the coming season, as was the case last year. The soft and light makes in this material, how ever, are the ones that have taker, the public taste, and whole dresses will shortly be seen of this fascinat ing fabric, especially as it is now to lie made in more moderately priced clothes than formerly. Self-tone bro cades will be especially good and such schemes as silver on silver and gold on gold will have a prominent place. The introduction of gold into the weft itself is a strong tendency of the moment, and there is no cloth that should be more influenced by this than brocade. Gold floral design is good, gold ground is neiter ana brocaded golden silks will hold a strong place among the evening t'resses of the winter season. Wom en s N ear. o Justice Goff Will Make Thorough Investigation of N. Y. Graft Scandal v ' v 'V . v- w.' iff. V "Of ft. - . -PI VI v, . ? v ? Vv Contributions to The Republican Want Ad section are good business NEW YORK. Aug. 24. Supreme Court Justice J. W. Goff, who was des ignated by Governor Dix to preside at the special session of the court which will convene on Sept. 3 to try Police Lieutenant Charles Becker on a charge of first degree murder, growing out of the killing of Herman Rosen thal, the gambler, will also conduct a John Doe inquiry into the general sub ject of police graft. Justice Goff wiii start work first as a trial judge and later as a committing magistrate. John Doe proceedings is a method of procedure to bring useful witnesses Into court and is a means of obtain ing evidence that might not be dis closed, in any other way. 48c UNBLEACHED TABLE LINEN Pretty diced pattern and a quality of linen that will wash and wear splendidly Regular selling price 75c a yard. KFJi N Dianxond &, Bro. PhoeniK-flrim tJRti & I iS m. II a iM Ml v II lll 'SV. II II II V 201 29 Easl Washington St, BEST BLEACHED DOMESTIC This domestic is full yard wide and very heavy quality, which always sells from 10c to 12c a yard. 8c veirythmg at BaSe Firm End-of-Summer" Sale Means Clean Sweep of All Summer Merchandise Big Bargains Monday 9c Bungalow Scrim. . . . 14c Comes in ecru or cream some with fancy bor ders, others plain hem stitched for sash cur tains, draperies, etc. 19c regular 25c values. Silk Stripe Madras Waistings. 32 inches wide white, with neat stripes and fig ures splendid for waists, dresses, pajamas, etc. rml value o5c a vard. mc Yard Wide Bordered Lawns . A 2 Beautiful quality in fancy printed effects, suitable for dresses, kimonos, etc. positively 2oc and 35c values. 8c Pretty Silkolines Mostly short lengths, but 21 V' and 15c qualities come in all colors and patterns. :&l liil I I i Llif j : tern r ,1 HALF PRICE AND LESS FOR ALL SUMMER APPAREL FOR WOMEN We offer your unrestricted choice of all Sum mer Weight Tailored Suits, Coats, Silk Dresses, Linen Dresses, Skirts, Silk Kimonos, etc., at Half Price and in some cases less than h'llf. The stvles are correct in everv detail, and this offer presents a rare opportunity to those needing new apparel. Pretty Lingerie Waists Values From $1.25 to $1.50 Hard to loat those Lingerie Waists- Beautifully trimmed with lace or embroidery, high or low neck, short or long sleeves, and every one new, up-to-date styles Regular $1.25 and $1.50 values 59c Great Collection of Pretty Wash Dresses Worth Up to $8.50 Into one lot we have placed a great number of pretty One Piece Wash Dresses, beautifully made and trimmed. The materials are Linene, Ginghams, Madras, Piques and some White Lingerie. Xewest styles and values up to $8.50 $2.65 GINGHAM AND PERCALE HOUSE DRESSES Worth up to $1.50 88c In this lot are an assortment of styles, high or low neck, long or short sleeves, and made of Ginghams and Per cales. They are worth up to $1.50. Our Sale Price is less than you can make them for. in 5jy Yard Wide Percales Come in mostly dark col ors, but the kind that usu ally sells for 15c a yard splendid for school dresses. Figured q Dimities White ground, with neat black figures, nice sheer quality and not a yard worth less than 20c and some to 35c a yard. 19c Art Ticking For fancy Pillows, Dra peries, etc.; short lengths only, but in the regular wav sells for 35c a vard newest patterns. 69c 90-Inch Linen Sheeting A splendid material for skirts and suits; sells reg ularly $1.25 yard. 10c 32-Inch "T" Zephyr Ginghams, Pretty new Ginghams in checks, stripes, plaids or solid colors. Ginghams in this lot so1! up to 18c. Buy Laces and Embroideries Now 1-2 Price Choice of all fine Embroideries, All-Overs, Fancy Trimmings, Bands, Fine Flounc ings and Matched Sets a most complete line to choose from, and all go at exactly Half Price. 9c 39c 72x90 Sh ;ets Made of .nuslin with seam 'enter; nvikes a good sheet for rooming houses; worth 50c to GOc. Embroideries Worth 20c Yd., now. . A big tableful of Edgings, Head ings, Insertions, Galloons, etc Pretty new patterns and nice qual ities. Values up to 20c a yard. 4c Torchon Laces "Worth 10c Yd., now. Thousands of yards of best wear ing Torchon Laws and Insertion, and not a yard worth less than 10c a yard. Embroideries Worth 12i2c Yd., now 3t Narrow width embroideries and insertions in a number of pretty patterns. We can safely say these are unmatchable anywhere else at double the price. White q India Linon ss A great big lot of India Linons that sold regularly for 12!c to 15c a vard. This is lowest price ever quoted here for this qual-itv. 15c 59c Cool Corsets Much of Batiste or open mesh, extra long, low bust, deep hip and ters. Just right for weather. gar-hot Dozen Yards of Val. Insertion . . 15c Gomes in three widths thousands of yards to choose from and worth 5c a yard. This is the big gest lace offer of the year. Don't miss it. Unbleached Domestic . . . 30 inches wide, good qual itv and worth 8 l-3c a . . . yard; special with limit 20 yards ' ' End of Summer Sale. Stylish Suits Worth $20.00 to $35.00 at $f3.5 Genuine Hart, Schaffncr & Marx make in cash meres, cheviots and wors teds, all spring and sum mer styles and every suit wor th from $20.00 to 55.00. Think of choosing from the largest and best stock of shoes in Phoenix at one-fourth off the regular price, and we include a new shipment of Ladies' Pumps, Oxfords4 etc., at this discount. They're the newest summer novelties, in all leathers and colors. 1-4 Off Natural Dress Linen Full yard wide and soft finished, for dresses, coats, etc. This popular fabric usually sells for 22ioc a yard. Mercerized OAn Dress Linen ZrrL Values in this lot up to 39c a yard; natural linen color, mercerized finish, 36 inches wide a splen did value. 10c k. I IITV 111 I -- i i i i i i i i i i i i .11 ! ' IHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIM r i CiV Diarwofid & bro. Fhoeniriiona(or2i9 East MshingtonSt hd A-xj 45-Inch Persian Lawn. . . Nice sheer quality of white Persian Lawn, full 45 inches wide and regu lar 25c value. See this extra special. 15c White Crinkle Crepe . . . This popular material for kimonos, underwear, etc., sells everywhere for 25c a vard and is offered as an extra special during 4 'End of Summer Sale." BEITS WILL INSPECT THE ROOSEVELT DM Having Seen All the Side ' Shows in Arizona He Will Now Visit the Main Tent A suggestion that Harvey Betts had overlooked a single point of interest in Arizona in his meanderings, would bring forth a loud laugh. But the well known Santa Fe traveling agent has to confess for the srood of hi soul, such as it iv there is one lion in the new state which touches no fa miliar chord in his memory. This morning Betts is hastening to repair the oversight. With a party large enough to overflow from four automobiles, he leaves for Roosevelt and the dam. There has been a good explanation made for Betts neglect to see the water-bank. It is said he is so used to traveling Santa Fe all the way. he ean"t tear himself away from the twin ribbons of steel long enough to make the journey over the desert. Of course a man who has his cares, mat ters pertaining to the people and the land through which" his road runs, I ought to see what makes the country, j In this case, Mr. Betts says, he is! breaking away after, a hard fight with his own bashfulness. When the line of the choo choo fades in the dis tance, it may be necessary to hold him in the car, and in case it does fall upon his fellow passengers to stay his fli;ht and see that he makes the entire trip, they will be equal to the task. He'll have to go after he has started. o KILTS ARE COOLSST IN SUMMER i Roderick Chisholm, an Expert Tailor. Says Trousers are not Natural AVhat is the ideal garment for men's wear in the summer time? Is it the free and grateful kilt?.'" The latter ulea was suggested by J. Grant Ramsay, F. R. E. S., who, ...i ....cL-ino- at the institute of hv- wnen - giene, considered that : the adoption of the kilt would be ornamental as well as hygienic. An expert asked for advice on the vexed question was Roderick Chis holm of the Tailor and Cutter. Mr. Chisholm is not only an expert in kilts but he is a red hot enthusiast as well. He says he would like to see the whole of the Sas.s-enach race arrayed in flowing kilts. It would contribute, he considers, both to their comfort and to their physical welfare. "As regards sheer comfort," he said, "there is no comparison between kilts and trousers. "Trousers are rtuffy, irksome, get in the way and however well they are cut they new can be made to suit the different actions of the fig ure properly." He took a pair of scissors and a piece of paper, and with deft fingers cut a pair of excellent trousers, and showed how artfully they were con structed to give the minimum of dis comfort. "But with the best cutting in the world, and with the actions of getting up and sitting down, both having to be performed in them, they are not a natural garment. You cannot give enough length from the hip to the knee, and there is bound to be a catch somewhere," was his critical comment. "Breeches are better than trousers," continued Mr. Chisholm, "but kilts are the best of all. They are an ideal garment for hot weather. y "And in winter time, too. they are excellent, . for they are so con structed as to give the very best pro tection for the body, and with their adoption there would be fewer inter nal colds. This was noticed particu larly with the Highland regiments at the time of the Boer war " Mr. Chisholm's eyes took on the faraway look of the visionary and the dreamer of splendid dreams. "If everyone wore kilts," he went on en thusiastically, "the physical fitness of the race would be improved. :"You have to be physically fit, in the first place, to be able to wear kilts at ali. The kilt allows freer action, and by its very construction.it compels a swing to the walk, and sets the muscles going. Look how the High land regiment walks. At . Aldershot some few years ago they beat all the trousered regiments marching. '"The ideal garment for summer wear is a thin tartan. But a tweed kilt with an ordinary coat vvould do quite well." Chicago Inter-Ocean. : 0 An ice-cooled sanitary drinking fountain is described with illustra tion, in the September Popular Me chanics Magazinet Your Childrens Eyes Are they in good condition for , school work? The time to determine this is now. The place to have it determined beyond doubt is here. Our thoroughly accurate exam inations enable us to advise you CGrrectly. SWIQERT BROS. Optometrists and Opticians 9 E. Adams St. DR. D. D. NORTHRUP rj Optometrist