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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, March 24, 1914, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1914-03-24/ed-1/seq-3/

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Today Is Our 95 c
Bargain Day
Six Pounds Best Mixed Nuts
; Worth $1.50 for
; 95c
Robert E. Lee, the Man
Who Conquered Defeat,
Subject of Effort , of Fa
mous Chieagoan at Wom
an's Club Tonight.
Frank II. Parker Outlines
Some Advantages of Re
serve for Phoenix-Koose-.
velt-Globe Section; Many
Support It
Rotary Club Entertained at
Luncheon By Addresses
from Famous Educator,
Attorney Flynn; 11. W.
Kramer and A. H. Powers
Thomas Drier of Associated
Advertising Magazine to
be (Juest at Luncheon;
May Make Trip to Koose
velt Later.
Jenkin Lloyd Jones will lecture at
the Woman's t'lnli this afternoon on
"Kubei-t E. I,cp, the Man "Who Con
quered lVlVat.''
There is not a club in the south
west that has made a more deter
mined effort to give its members pro
grams of merit than the Woman's
Club and in securing the distinguished
lecturer, author and preacher it has
added another to its list of success
ful achievements. Mr. Jones is not
only a man' of wonderfully interesting
personality, hut a forceful and pleas
ing speaker. It has often been said
of hini, that he possesses one of the
greatest minds of the generation. "He
can make every nerve of mind and
soul tingle," declared a reveiwer at
one of his recent lectures, "lie is a
great man and keeps his hearers un
der a spell from start to finish. Not
the least of his success is due to his
sense of humor. He impresses one
as being like (diver Wendell Holmes,
who said be did not dare be as funny
iis he could. But along with this
humorous sense, he is scholarly and
thoughtful, and often profound."
There are many men and women
who are eager to hear Mr. Jones, and
while it is the regular weekly pro
gram of the club, nevertheless anyone
may attend on payment of twenty-five
cents. Members will be admitted on
presentation of membership card. The
lecture will begin promptly at two
fifteen o'clock.
Hire a little salesman at The Re
publican office. A Want Ad will see
more customers than vou can.
Oriental Cream
i u RmnoTBS Tan, Pinp'te",
r reek lt .Vuiti r;UrUt)N,
KacU ii"t hkin Pineasff,
and tvery blemish on
beauty, aud tlff.snt de
tection. It hm Htod,!
ttu'let-t nffifi years. on!
itt tin harmless we tante
it to t.e K-iro tt is pro
perly made- Accept do
counterfeit of B;niiUr
name- Dr. L A. Shj r
said to a la-'y 01 tl;e
hautton (a patient)"
'As you la.ti- will uo
them. I rcouiminl
'Gouraud's Cream'
AH the Iwwt harmful of all the rkm warMiou."
At nrmrffitn.l Impertinent
Ferd '.Hopkins & Son, Prep: , 37 G cat Jo.ies St., !Y. C.
Mark the Dctc on Your Calendar
Thursday, April 2nd
70 pa e
2 Performances Daily Matinee. 2
Night 8 o'clock Doors open one hour
earlier Free Street Parade 10:30 in
the morning Buffalo Bill, his In
dians, Ranch Girls, Cowboys, want to
see all the hoys ami girls. Sells-Floto
want you to see the new Wild Beasts
in open ilens. Its splendid new Tab
leaux COO people of all Nations 4T,0
horses 9 hands COME DOWN
Back its Color
With Grandma's
Tea Recipe.
and Lustre
Common garden sage brewed into
a heavy tea with sulphur and alco
hol added, will turn gray, streaked
and faded hair beautifully dark and
luxuriant; remove every bit of dan
druff, stop scalp itching and falling
hair. Mixing the Sage Tea and
Sulphur at home, though, is trouble
some. An easier way is to get the
ready-to-use tonic, costing about 50
cents a large bottle, at drug stores,
known as "Wyeth's Sage and Sul
phur Hair Remedy," thus avoiding
a lot of muss.
While wispy, gray, faded hair Is
not sinful, we all desire to retain our
youthful appearance and attractive
ness. By darkening your hair with
Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur, no . one
can tell, because it does it so na
turally, so evenly. You just dampen
a sponge or soft brush with it and
draw this through your hair, taking
one small strand at a time; by
morning all Rray hairs have disap
peared. After another application or
two your hair becomes beautifully
dark, glossy, soft and luxuriant and
you appear years younger. (Advertisement.)
r "n r tooriat"' - Bui
"We're for a Roosevelt national
The exclamation tame from Frank
II. Parker, who was the man to
whom Irrigation Supervisor I. D.
(J'Uonnell broached the subject while
or. his recent visit here. Parker is
so strong for that national reserve
that he is taking steps to look into
the possibilities, with the sole idea
of conserving that great scenic
patch between here and Globe for
the people of Arizona.
Here ale some of his reasons
believing that the act creating
park can be squeezed through
national legislative bodies at
The jiark has these advantages
It will attract tourists
Give Arizona publicity
Provide for the road upkeep
lias the greatest scenery of
present national park
Raymond-W'hitcomb tours company
now selling coast-to-coast tickets in
cluding trip, by automobile ; from
Globe to Phoenix. "
The park has these people support
ing it
Phoenix Arizona
Legislators who want to do some
thing for their people
Secretary Lane, who will be lined
up by O'Donnell
The hoard of trade is expected to
line itself up behind the other
workers in this matter. Resolutions
calling upon the lawmakers for ac
tion will be the first step. Then
will come personal communications
from constituents to representatives
at Washington.
Price Suit House Installs State
Wide Department
Believing there is an inborn desire
upon the part of the people of Arizona
generally to patronize home concerns,
whenever those concerns are in a po
sition to meet the competition of the
larger mail order houses of Chicago and
Eastern cities. Wolf & Wolf, the Adams
Street one price clothiers, have added a
mail order department to be operated
in conjunction with their local custom.
Through the medium of the parcels
post, this concern now proposes to send
suits and trousers to any part of Ari
zona, in fact anywhere where the
United States mail service reaches.
With the end in view of making the
mail order department one of the
most important of the concern. Wolf &
Wolf have prepared a circular letter,
that presents almost as effectively as a
personal talk, the advantages of deal
ing with an Arizona concern, and indi
cating how easily correct fitting gar
ments may be secured without the ne
cessity of a personal visit.
Accompanying the letter, is a meas
urement slip by means of which any
man with a little care, can take his
own measure as effectively as a tailor.
These letters and slips are being sent
broadcast over Arizona. Wolf & Wolf
have demonstrated the value of adver
tising in the local papers in the suc
cess of their business and now they
plan an even more extensive advertis
ing campaign in the papers of the state.
And thus Phoenix is being placed a lit
tle more firmly upon the map. Adver
tisement. Walker Whiteside will play "Mr.
Wu" in New York next month.
By In'rs. Janet McKenzie Hill, Editor of
(he Boston Cooking School Magazine.
When muffins are on the breakfast table,
nobody cares for meat or eggs and they
would be served more often if this meal
were not prepared so hurriedly that there
is no time to make them. If K C, the
double-raise baking powder is used, the
batter may be stirred up the night before,
put in the pan ready for baking and noth
ing to do in the morning but bake them.
One-Egg Muffins
S cups flour; 2 slightly rounded tea
spoonfuls K C Baking Powder; 1 tea
spoonful salt; i cup sugar; i cup melted
butterorlard; 1 egg; 1 cupwater or milk.
Sift dry ingredients together three times.
Add to this the unbeaten egg, melted
shortening and water or milk. Then beat
all together until perfectly smooth. Oil
muffin or gem pans and have oven slow
until the muffins cams to the top of the pan,
men increase me neat to take eTS'S. vti
nnH l.rmvn fl. m(T.o Tl.:. W-Tii
recipe makes 12 large muffins.
Raisins or currants may be
added if desired.
Graham Muffins
1 cup graham flour; 1 cup pastry
flour- 2 level teaspoonfuls K C Baking
Powder; ltoZ level tablespoonfuls sugar;
i teaspoon Jul salt; J egg; li cups milk or
water; 2 toS tablespoonfuls melted but
ter; mix and bake as One-Egg Muffins.
Graham batter should always be quitr soft
to insure light and moist muffins.
To get 88 other recipes as pood as these,
send us the certificate packed in every 25
cent can of K C Baking Powder, and we will
send you "The Cook's Book" by Mrs.
Janet McKenzie Mill. Handsomely illus
Uittfd. Jjijues Mfg. Co., Chicago.
fieorge A. Bellamy was the bright
particular star in the firmament of
an excellent Rotarian program at the
Arizona club yesterday. "Play
gsounds," the subject on which he is
an authority of world-wide reputa
tion, was the theme on which he
enlarged. Illustrating his remarks
w tih apt citations, he drew his hear
ers into the belief that the play
ground's the things for all cities, to
be fostered and cared for with the
same attention paid the schools. In-
t'ted, the schools are the bases oi
the playground, and should co-operate.
No one but Bellamy has such
a fund of information on playgrounds.
He. could tell the names and cases
of boys who had been, saved from
tuin by . the influence of the play
ground. He recited details of play
ground influence that made it plain
that no city is -quite a la. mode with
out an efficient system, of public rol
licking places.
United States Attorney Thomas A.
Flynn was another notable speaker.
His topic was "Co-operation," a sub
ject that cannot be exhausted no
matter how well it is expanded or
how often. He attributed the suc
cess of federal judiciary departments
to the fact that all branches operate
under a close co-operation system.
Xot corporation, but co-operation.
Itobert Kramer, Flynn's private sec
retary, made one of the preliminary
addresses, paving the way for the
remarks of the attorney.
Aaron H. Powers, who calls Pres-
cott his home, told about Prescott.
He is a new adventurer in the field
of magazine ownership, having
crossed the horizon from mere con
tributory journalism. Powers is the
man who helped put the last Frontier
day on the front pages of the news
papers. He is the special corre
spondent for prominent New York
and San Francisco papers.
More Luncheons
Bellamy will be the guest of honor
at a second luncheon this noon. The
directors of the board of trade, the
city council and the mayor and commissioners-elect
and the boards of
trustees of the high and city schools
will also be guests, or hosts. The
affair will take place at the Arizona
Although he has announced he
would not be able to speak in pub
lic, Mr. Bellamy will make several
addresses before small bodies of
heaiers. He spoke before Superin
tendent of City Schools John D. l.o
per. Principal A. K .Stabler of the
high school and some members of
the high school faculty last night.
Deputy Grand Exalted Ruler Leaves
for Trip Through Chilly Por
tion of the State
Hon. W. Paul fteary, chairman of
the Arizona corporation commission,
and deputy grand exalted ruler of the
Elks of the state, left last evening
over the Santa Fe for Prescott, King
man, Flagstaff, Williams, Winslow
and Holbrook for the purpose of in
specting the lodges of Elks that are
in these growing towns.
The trip will in all probability
take the whole of the week as it
wjll be necessary for Mr. Geary to
meet the orders in the lodge rooms,
at which time doubtless he will con
vey a message to the members from
the headquarters which he represents.
In addition to this he will carry in
vitations from the local committee
on the Elks' state reunion, which
gathers here in April, to send big
delegations all.
' The deputy grand exalted ruler has
just returned from a trip to Tucson
where he Inspected the lodge there.
Under the rules of the grand lodge
of Elks which he represents official
ly, it is necessary for him to inspect
each lodge in the state once each
year. ,
El Pasoan Picks This City for Perma
nent Residence on Account of
T. W. Nealon, who for the past ten
years has been a prominent business
man of El Paso, arrived in Phoenix
yesterday from EI Paso for the pur
pose of making Phoenix his perma
nent home. He was attracted to this
section first by the wonderful tales
of the city and climate told by his
brother Joseph M Nealon, district at
torney of El Paso county, who spent
two winters in Phoenix for the bene
fit of his health and found the place
all he could desire.
On account of Mrs. Nealon's health,
T., W.has for some time considered
the advisability of coming here, and
yesterday he landed. That was enough.
He immediately fell in love with Phoe
nix and announced that this is the
spot for him. After a while as soon
as he finds a location he will bring
the family over.
Mr. Nealon is originally from Geor
gia. He is prominent in lodge circles
in El Paso, belonging to both the
Elks and Knights of Columbus as
well as many others.
Dinner, that occasion peculiarly fit
ted to the transfer of valuable
thought from one human being to an
other, will be the form of entertain
ment provided for Thomas Drier, edi
tor of "Associated Advertising" who is
arrived in Phoenix last evening.
The newspapermen of the city will be
the ones in whose hands the care of
the visitor has been entrusted and the
fraternity will endeavor to place him
at his ease and make him feel that
his surroundings are homelike while
he is here.
Mr. Drier arrived last evening with
Governor Hunt in the state car, after
a profitable, not to say pleasant stop
in the historic little town of Flor
ence. Needless to say, the prison
was submitted to a rigid inspection.
And Drier liked it. He says that
penitentiary is most famous in the
ast, and is one of the reasons for j
his trip to Arizona. "Arizona? Oh,
yes. That's where the penitentiary
is." Imagine an easterner saying
On visiting the Republican office
in company with Harry Welch last
evening, Mr. Drier spoke Interesting
ly on ad clubs. He told how the
idea had started with the service of
homes, which is the aim of all ad
vertised goods. More than 10,000
buyers and sellers of advertising are
members of the ad clubs, and these
clubs are affiliated nationally.
Project Manager Fitch will take
the visiting editor to the Roosevelt
dam this morning. They return ei
ther this evening or tomorrow, as it
proves most convenient.
Tomorrow evening the scribes of
the city will entertain Mr. Drier at
c. dinner at the Arizona club. A
committee composed of Ira Huggett
and Chapin Hall will take charge of
the affair.
A trip to the dam is in prospect for
Mr. Drier. Representatives of news
papers and magazines here will take
charge of this also. Until Mr. Drier
arrives and expresses his views on the
matter, it will not be possible to de
cide when or whether the Roosevelt
ride will occur.
While in Phoenix, the editor of the
magazine that is devoted to all the
admen and their doings, will look at
things with a writer's eye, listen with
the ear of a transcriber of conditions.
and inscribe thoughts for a fancy
article on the resources of the Salt
River Valley. In fact his whole pur
pose in visiting the southwest is to
gather material for special articles.
Servant Why hay you put colored
water with a strong taste of mint into
your brandy, sir? Such lack of con
fidence offends me. Pele Mele.
y. M. C. A.
Tucson Will Be the Meeting Place
Next Fall
(Special Correspondence)
TUCSON, March 22. A conference
of representatives of Young Men's
Christian associations in Arizona,
New Mexico and Western Texas will
be held In Tucson in the fall, if the
plans of G. S. liilheimer and G. D.
McDill, secretaries of the executive
committee of the international com
mittee of the Y. M. C. A., who are
here from Uisbee on a general trip
of visitation, counsel and assistance
of the Y. M. C. A. organization in
the southwest, are carried out.
According to Mr. Bilheimer, the
growth of the country and the rapid
development of association work re
quire closer supervision for Arizona
and New Mexico and it is proposed
to hold the conference at Tucson to
decide whether the plan shall be put
into effect and a man chosen for
this purpose. The accessibility of
Tucson to the territory which it is
proposed to include In this district,
makes it probable that the conference
will be held here.
Mr. Bilheimer and Mr. McDill call
ed on the members of the board of
trustees of the Tucson Y. M C. A.,
which is erecting a $75,000 building.
Part of Hazel Wainwright's Costume
at Fashion Show
That twenty-two-inch piece of silver-tipped
rosewood which Hazel
Wainwright carried in the Savoy
fashion show last night has a bit of
interesting history attached to it. It
is Art Rrick's, and pretty near ev
erything Rick has, possesses annals
of the fascinating sort.
The "swagger stick" is a present
from that Captain Robert T. Camp
bell, who was one of the latest of
the army aviators to be killed in a
flying accident. Campbell fell to his
death in San Diego bay some months
It happened that Jo E. Rickards
was the publicity man for the Glenn
H. Curtiss aviators a few years back,
when that daring birdman was first
piling on the honors. They were all
having a flying meet at Salt Lake
city, when Rick noticed a magnifi
cent silver-headed stick in the pos
Supervising Engineer of
Southern Division Will
Spend Ten Days (letting
Acquainted at His New
Office; Then Returns.
For the first time, Frank W. Hanna
sits in his office as supervising engi
neer of the Southern Reclamation
District of the United States. After
passing several months in Phoenix as
head of the survey board which
placed the limit on the project, he
left for Los Angeles to assume his
new duties as successor to Louis C.
Hanna is the "handy man" of the
reclamation service. Born and raised
a farmer, he has tried a half a dozen
times to return to that loved occupa
tion. But he slipped up once, and fell
into the work of reclaiming deserts,
using some knowledge and training
he acquired in a technical cn'.ge of
engineering. Since then he has been
hauled forth at every emergency to go
and see about it for the U. S. R. S.
Now he is saddled with the job of
supervising engineer of the biggest
and most important district in the
United States, and he will find it dif
ficult to let go again for that dear old
Iowa farm.
He will not tarry long in the of
fices of the district at Los Angeles.
The Utah projects are calling him,
and he will have to spend some time
there. In about ten days he will
drop into his usual chair in the board
room of the Water Users' Association
in Phoenix, Arizona, between the
seats of Frank H. Parker and W. A.
Farish, and resume his work on the
project limits.
Before leaving he told a Republican
man that the reason he was devoting
so much of his time to this project
was because;
"I consider the Salt River project
the most important as well as the
largest under my care. Its success
will be my chief aim. I have even
more interest in It now that I am
transferred to the southwest than I
did when I was simply a member of
the survey board. There is a good
deal of business for me here right at
the start. Although I am perfectly
familiar with the workings, I want
to stay on for a while and assure
myself that everything is working all
right before I start in to learn any of
the other six projects in this division.
session of Campbell, who had ac
quired it In India, where such things
ire a necessary part of the parade
equipment of all smart officers. Rick
admired the thing, and Campbell
modestly accepted his praises. A few
days later, while driving through
Omaha, Neb., Rick received a parcel
from Campbell, containing this stick
ami a letter asking him to accept one
just like Campbell's for his services
in connection with the puff depart
ment of the flying corporation. Eu
gene Ely, who was killed at Macon,
Ga., in an aviation accident, and
Richard Young, another birdman, re
ceived sticks at the same time.
The silver head is engraved with
the words, "Robert N. Campbell to
Jo Rickards with compliments. In
appreciation of his work with the
publicity department of Glenn . H.
Therefore Rick is proud of that
short hunk of polished wood, and
therefore Hazel Wainwright toted
some stick.
What does a circus cost?
Well, the announcements of the
Sells-Floto circus and Buffalo Bill
(himself) which is coming here April
2, display very plainly that it costs
25 cents. But that's for you to see
it. It's what the circus costs itself
that counts.
For instance, perhaps you didn't
know that it takes nearly $5,000 a
day to keep the Sclls-Floi -Buffalo
Bill circus alive and going. And when
you figure it out, that's a good deal
of money. However, here are some
of the figures:
Salaries, for instance, range from
$30 to $500 a week. Capt. Dutch Re
cardo, the "man who trains lions
with a buggy whip," gets enough sal
ary in a week to keep the average
workingman six months. And besides
for unsightly
skin eruptions
PIMPLES, blackheads, rashes, ring
worm and, worst of all, that red,
itching, scaly torment, eczema, van
ish when you use Resinol Ointment and
Resinol Soap. Even though your skin is
so unsightly with eruption that you shun
your friends and your friends shun you,
Resinol is almost sure to make it clear
and healthy, quickly, easily and at trifl
ing cost. Resinol Ointment and Resinol
Soap have been prescribed for nineteen
years for just such skin troubles as yours.
Wherever drugs are sold you can get Resinol
Ointmeut and ltesiuol tSoap. For trial free,
write to Dept. 4(i-S, Resmol, Baltimore, Md.
Avoid substitutes, they are NOT "juetangood."
Phone 4-5-5
"Life's Bitter Dregs"
An Idyllic Story of Love and Sacrifice
In Four Full Films Four Thousand Feet
The Greatest Imported Film
Ever Shown in Phoenix
The Lamara Theatre
Today and Tomorrow
No Advance in Prices
salaries, there are other expenses
and many of them.
It costs a quarter of a million dol
lars to outfit a menagerie like that of
the Sells-Floto circus. Changes are
being made constantly, and whenever
animal dies or is killed through
accidents, it means the loss of from
$200 to $5,000. The railroad equip
ment of the show cost more than
$200,000, while the horses and their
decorations cost as much more.
Then there is the cost of feeding.
The animals themselves eat four or
five tons of hay a day, 200 bushels
of oats. 150 bushels of corn, one and
'Stallment Plan
of purchasing a piano or player piano makes it pos
sible for the small wage-earner to own a fine. in
strument. This is Something
Entirely New
AND ORIGINAL, the Terms, the Conditions, and
Accommodations, will appeal to Everyone.
Get that piano today! Call and select the instru
ment of your choice, and let us show you how easy
it will be to pay for it.
"The Firm That
Made Arizona Musical"
224 West Washington.
Big added feature. No raise in prices
The Ozorfs
MME. OJEE, the world's famous miudreader.
PROF. OZORF, slight of hand.
The Biggest Hit of the Season
The Regale
: 210-12 East Washington Street
329-331 E. Washington
one-half carcasses of beef for the
carnivorous animals, and 700 pounds
of vegetables for the others. Five
tons of straw are needed for bedding.
For the performers themselves are
needed 200 pounds of beef, 150 pounds
of mutton, 100 pounds of pork, 800
loaves of bread, 72 cases of eggs,
1.000 pounds of butter, 25 bushels of
apples and other incidental items.
So, you see, it costs a good many
dollars to bring a circus to your
city. And when the Sells-Floto cir
cus and Buffalo Bill (himself) cornea
here it will bring all the features
which make it a $5,000 a day circus.
Established 1881

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