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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, March 21, 1914, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1914-03-21/ed-1/seq-7/

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There is a remarkable interest
in Home Baking and Cooking
throughout the land.
This is a most encouraging in
dication that the battle against
impure, improper food is going
to be won.
The credit for the victory will
belong to the women of the
Home cooking has the backing
of science and the approval of
fashion. It adds to housekeeping a
pride; to our food, healthfulness.
It is acknowledged by experts,
and by the women who know,
that the best cooking in the
world to-day is with the. aid of
Royal Baking Powder.
Inner Track Will be Lengthened to
Seven-Eighth Mile
It is quite probable lhat quite a
' change w ill he made in the abearance
. of the Fair Grounds this year.
' At their meeting yesterday, the Fair
Commissioners considered the advis
' ability of changing the half mile track
. to a seven-eighths. The idea is to
mifke a track all the way round and
i just inside of the mile track for run
; ning races.
! The running horse is becoming more
and more an attraction at the State
Fair. At the last Fair there were
! nearly sixty running horses to com-
Defendants Put In Treir Claims; J
Sawtel'e Takes Under Advise- j
ment; Time Set for Briefs i
I pete for the purses offered.
! It is the intention of the commission
! to offer a greater number of purses and
for larger amounts than ever given be-
! It is ijuile possible that there will be
j an eight-day fair instead of a six this
j year. If it is decided to have an eight
I day Fair, the Fair will open on Satur
day, November Tlh and there will be a
running race program for the afternoon
of the 7th. On Sunday, the eighth.
there will be no program but the gates
will be throw open in the afternoon
so that visitors can view the exhibits
in the various departments.
The regular racing program would
begin on Monday, November H, as u
sual. It is practically certain lhat another
extension will be made in the grand
stand. The records of last year show
that scarcely one-half the people at
tending the Fair, occupied grandstand
seats; on automobile day. not more
than one-fourth of them could find ac
commodations in the grandstand.
The commission also considered the
pro)Msition of fencing off several acres
of ground east of the agricultural and
dairy building for the parking of au-
tomobiles. This would also provide a
j space for automobiles who convey pas
i sengers for hire to and fro from the
j Fair Grounds nnd stop the inevitable
congestion at tbe tront gate.
Secretary Wood has-been instructed
to gather data and make estimates for
these various improvements, and see
H. J. Kirkland's suit against thr
O'Neills went into another stage in
federal court yesterday when the at
torneys finished putting in their tes
timony. The ucfenadants closed
shortly before noon, and Judge Saw
tolle took the case under advisement
until after the briefs are submitted.
The plaintiff has now until the
middle of April to submit the fir.-it
brief. The end of April is the tiiy.e
limit imposed tor the entering of the
defend" nt's brief, and the reply brief
of the plaintiff must be in by the
first week in Mav.
This ends the testimony in one of
'.he most interesting land suits that
has come up in federal court for a
long time. Kirkland is suing for the
recovery of properly deeded to Vil
hum O'Neill, a brother of Eugene
Iliady O'Nei!!, who, with Mrs. O'Neill
is defendant. The property was
transferred on verbal agreement to
le- transfer, but "Buckey" O'Neill
v. cnt off to the wars and got himself
killed, and the properties descended
his relatives.
Y. H. C. A.
this valley partially, and to become i if the appropriation will be sufficient
Traveler Declares Lines of Local Struc
ture More Pleasing Than Any
he has Seen
acquainted with the Phoenix climate. !
; Later he may write some of the things
' he sees here, as Mr. Huntsinger is a
newspaper man in the town from which '
; lie hails.
j "I am a member and worker in a far ;
eastern T. M. C. A.," he said, "and am 1
j studying the buildings and conditions j
'of the association in whatever town I
to cover these items in addition to the
numerous minor betterments that are
necessary. A large new tank must be
provided to supply water and additional
toilet facilities are absolutely neces
sary. A large exhibition building is
very badly needed and the commission
did not think it wise to try to provide
a small building for this purpose. The
smillness of the appropriation abso-
"The Phoenix Young Men's Christian j
Association impressed me on first sight '.
more favorably than has any other Y.
M. building I have ever seen." was the !
statement last evening of Huntsinger, !
of Hartford, Conn., traveler. Y. M. C. j
A. worker, iind pleasure and knowledge :
seeker in the Salt River Valley.
happen to stop. The Y. M. C. A. of the
city of Phoenix has the best lines, the lately forbids the erection of a build
most attractive exterior appearance, is ' ing commensurate with the needs of
the most tastefully finished and the ! the Fair. It is thought wis- to make
cleanest and most inviting building I i improvements mentioned now, and to
have visited in my travels of over 300rtja.sk the legislature this winter for an
miles on this trip. The building with j appropriation of $10n,onn for the erec
its superior equipment, is a distinct as- tion of the necessary buildings next
set to this city. It also bespeaks a
! most progressive spirit of the citizens
i of Pboenix. The vmine men and bovs
Mr. Huntsinger had just arrived in I ,)f phoenix are to be congratulated on
the Salt River Valley. He came here 1 tn,,ir opportunities, and the city is to
for one of the many stops he will make I ne congratulated equally for its pro
of the sttaes of a 11,000 mile journey c;r(,ssive spjrit wnich is far ahead of
of the states of the United States. He I the average."
started from his home in Connecticut ' 0
in the latter part of January, and has '
been making his way toward Phoenix i AN EASIER ONE
since then. Fom here, he will go to i Timekeeper (arranging starts for
the coast, up the coast and back home jgolf tournament) Name, please,
by a northern route, stopping at 'each Golfer M. de Valmont.
point of interest, and taking in all just
nine months for the trip. He will stay
The next meeting of the commission
is sei for Anril 13. when it Is hoped
that the entire commission will be
"Well, did he pay you'.'" asked the
! wife of a dentist, who had been to
' collect a bill for a full set of fa'se
I teeth that he had made for a man
! almost a vear before.
Timekeeper Tuts, mon: we canna ; "Pay me?" growled the dentist,
bother ourselves wi' names like that I "Not only did he refuse to pay me.
in Phoenix long enough to visit Roose- here. You'll start at 9:30 the morn's but he actually had the effrontery to
velt where he goes today, to study the j mornin' to the name of McPherson. ! gnash at me with my teeth:" New
date industry and farming conditions London Sketch. York Sun.
Chiffon, Taffeta, Crepe de Chine"
Smart Gowns
For the Street
The Dansant and
Informal Wear
The models we are showing embody practically
every fashionable spring idea and are made as
your dressmaker would make them, which takes
away the appearance of store dresses. The bus
tle, puffings, ruffles, apron flounces, basques and
tunics are charmingly made up in the soft, shim
mering materials now in vogue.
By Marie Louise Mayfield
Mabel arose on election morn,
As proud as a bird with a new tin horn,
For she was to cast a vote, and she
Was filled with angelic ecstacy.
She felt that men were as common clay
Did she on that glorious woman's day;
That she was the equal before the law
Of any mere man she ever saw.
She dressed herself with unusual care
From her dainty feet to her fluffy hair.
Tn a party machine she would not ride,
But would walk to the polls in her
maidish pride.
She started forth with a dashing swing
As gay as the jay bird on the wing.
A milliners window caught her eye.
And she never on earth could pass
that by
Stopped into the waiting spiders net,
To try on a hat. 'Twas early yet.
She spent i n hour 'mid the fairy show
Then happened to think she beat had
Some gowns in a window lay in wait
For folks that would bite at such a
She glued her nose to the polished
And studied the styles again and
Then entered the store and for half a
Inspected the goods in a leisurely way.
As the day was waning she stood be
fore The flashing gems in a jewelers' store:
Passed on to a window filled with hose.
Lingerie and other sacred clothes; .
Went inlo an ice cream joint to get
A plate or two of frozen wet.
She ni"t a friend on the street and they
Swapped talk 'till an hour had paired
Then again she hastened in graceful
To make an attempt at her sacred
Hut Alas! As no doubt you have sup
posed She foand that the mean old polls had
closed !
They might have known the awful set
Of men. that she hadn't voted yet:
They did it on purpose! It wasn't fair!
They were perfectly horrid old things!
So there!
Prices Range From
$15 to $37.50
f Y
Before a houseful of enthusiastic
Coyotes and their friends and parents,
the Superior Sex of the Phoenix Union
High School last evening presented the
foolish farce "Superior Sex." for the
benefit of the University Week con
testants and members of the track
team. The audience was invited for a
good time. They went, and there was
no Coyote or Coyote's friend who did
not have a good time. The production
j was under the direction of Miss M. T.
Moses, of the public speaking depart -I
ment, and the Boosters Club, an organ
ization of girls, were the main spirit
behind the production.
The following was the program:
Orchestra, 8 o'clock
Piano Solo Selected
Carmalittn Ward
Reading "Hazingy Valiant'
Jessie Mayr
Song by Roys' Quartet Selected
Luhrs, Rodriguez. Johnston. Thal
heimer Reading "When Men Propose"
Elizabeth Jones
Vocal Solo "Ave Maria"
Ottis Ranks
Any $6.50 Skirt in our Stock "
At $4.95 .4
A complete line of Skirts in the season's newest
effects, in black and white chocks, blues, tans
and grtiys.
Saturday only $4.65
Parasol Season
We have a beautiful line of these style necessi
ties in all of the new shapes and colors, in both
silk and wash goods!
A farce in one act.
By Helen Ragg.
Cast of Characters
Emily Pembroke, bride- elect
Nancy Heard
Julia Osborn, maid of honer
Ternice Shackelford
Winifred Kent. Mary Wheat, Edith
Lee. Irene Foley
Flora Maeinnis Hattie Snodgrass
Virginia Morris Seraphine P.enaud
Elizabeth Earle '.Mury Weir
Henrietta Pago Eril DsmTon
Hannah a maid Aileen Canz
James Pembroke. Emily's brothfr..
ITirrv Klocum
T!me Evening before Emib 's wci'dintr
Phicn Sitting roon in Pembroke's
tionre FTitly giving a supper to her
The Potaniol Ob' Oentl"mn 'in
public gardens) Can yn" tell me,
does this belong to the Arbutus fam
ily? The Custodian No rl-- i kV??
to the corporation. London Sketch.
"A Hint to the Housekeeper"
Of course there are house furnishings, as well as wearing ap
parel, that are to be stowed away for the summer months and
the question arises as to the proper precaution to be observed
for their preservation.
ft is a well known fact that the more dust and grime allowed to
remain on and in the weaving of a fabric the greater the fabric
and colorings suffer, so it is therefore apparent that the removal
of all dust, soot, smoke and grease is an actual necessity to the
proper preservation of articles to be stored.
If the removal of these and other fabric destroying agencies
could be effected by a mere brushing then all would be well, but
this is a physical impossibility without the aid of certain me
chanical devices.
Those devices are a part of the equipment of a fully equipped
"Dry (.'leaning" plant and the usefulness of many valuable ar
ticles of wearing apparel and household furnishings would be
prolonged if such articles were sent to a thoroughly reliable
''deanery" to be made sweet and clean before storing away. A
thorough cleansing with benzine will also exterminate all ex
isting moths and for a time lender the article immune to their
The following firms are equipped, to do the above work.
Xtu&j m .r.ii.itiifc'iolaiiiiirftitf"-11 ni
-j. 1 - :;': ; - -'- 7
lop, prospectors' cabins on new Chisana gold fields; bottom, dog team leaving for Chisana.
In June of last year gold was found in paying quantities on the Chisana, or what is commonly known as
the Shushana river, which is in southwestern Alaska and a tributary of the Tanana, which is the largest tribu
tary of the Yukon river. It was some time before news of the discovery reached the outside world, and then
hundreds of prospectors appeared on the scene. This wap late in th season, and as there were no mining,
implements in camp, very little prospecting was done. Enough was accomplished, however, to prove that the
new fields are very rich in gold. . . ;

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