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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, SATURDAY MORNING, AUGUST 8, Mi.
i PAGE THREE! CALIFORNIA MOOSE OOTING AT LONG BEACH (Special to The Republican) I.ONG BEACH, August 7 The first annual outing of the Loyal Or der of Moose of Southern California will he held at Long Beach Saturday, August 15. Among the features will be an aeroplane exhibition by Frank Stites, including a parachute drop, a four mile race with a motorcycle, ending with a real wedding in the aeroplane, hundreds of feet above the gvou nd. Duke Kahanamoku, of Hawaii, the ihampion swimmer of the world, will Rive a surf-riding exhibition. Motor cycle races will be held along the beach, and there will be a grand wiestling match. The Long Beach fire department will give an illuminated fire run, there will be prize drills by the Moose patrol and many other attrac tions. Fouv famous bands will discourse sweet strains, free coffee will be served at the Forum for lunch, and a free dance will be held at the Majestic pavilion all the afternoon. A record-breaking crowd is expect ed, a.nd alt(fiether it seems likely to be the greatest event of the season Ht any beach. Special excursion rates will be in force on the r. E. f stem. o PARKER L. WOODMAN OUT FOR MINE INSPECTOR Parker L. Woodman, head of the local theatrical enterprises that bear his name, a pioneer in Arizona, who for twenty-two years of his life has ben employed by the great Copper Oueen Mining Company's operations, and who during that time '."ose from the position of common miner to superintendent of the mine, and who lias become rich in his own right by reason of his ability and activity, last night signed the necessary papers jinnouneing his candidacy for mine inspector of the state of Arizona, subject to the action of the repub lican primaries on September 8 next. The announcement came as a dis tinct surprise to many of the close friends of Mr. 'Woodman, who felt that he would not enter politics un der the present three-cornered con dition of affairs, but of his qualifi cations no word of dispute has been uttered. Coming to Arizona, more than thir ty years ago he has worked consis tently at his trade until within the past two years when he retired from active mining to engage in other business. He is now a resident of Phoenix and will stand from Mari topa county. o AMERICANS IN EUROPE Where is Bishop At wood? The host of friends of the Right Reverend Julius W. Atwood, Episcopal bishop for the state of Arizona, are gravely concerned over the condition of the learned man, who was last heard from in London, where he plan ned to end a six weeks' vacation in Europe. Since over a week, no word lias come of his whereabouts, and now that the war complications have arisen, it is probable that his homecoming will be delayed again. Bishop Atwood left Phoenix over three months ago, for the east, where he passes each summer, working for the church in New England and in the big cities. This summer, he planned to be in Europe about a month, and was to have caught the boat for New York several days ago. Dean Scarlett, of Trinity Pro-Cathedral, is on his vacation in the hills of Colorado. MRS. WILSON TO REST f . (Continued from Page One) who had official business at the ex ecutive offices. Flags on the White House, capital, all government build ings, hotels, business houses and many private homes were lowered and will be kept at half mast until after the funeral. Many social affairs arranged for the next few days in Washington, in which officials and army and navy officers were interested, have been cancelled and it is expected that similar action will be taken at the various army posts and navy yards. That the entire nation joined the president's family In grief was shown by the character of the mess ages received at the White House pnd editorials In the newspapers. Thousands of references have been made to Mrs. Wilson's real love for the oppressed, her home loving quali ties, and the affection between her ami the president. Wilson spent almost the entire day with members of his family. For a short time he was at the executive offices discussing the European war situation with Bryan, and signing important papers. Although those close to him said he is feeling his loss more acutely every hour, Dr. Grayson said his physical condition remained good. At the personal request of the president, congress and the govern ment departments continued work as uwial. President Wilson Is desirous that the remainder of the govern ment's program he completed as soon as possible and was therefore un willing that congress should extend the recess of yesterday. Some of those close to the presi dent want him to take a short rest nfter returning from Rome, hut so far he has shown no indication of accepting their plans, Sacrifice of ummer Goods Hosiery Just received a complete assortment of white hose one of the scarcest hose of the season. COTTON HOSE, perfect in every respect, no "seconds" or "mill runs," in "j black and white, all sizes, pair... JL cO'CS ENDURANCE HOSE, one of the very best wearing hose made high spliced heel, double sole and toe, deep garter top, in black, white and tan, all. sizes, (TJ) gjr" pair 0U FINE WHITE LISLE, extra sheej quality, best good wear, high spliced heels, rein forced toe and double sole all sizes, extra special value 35e each or 3 PAIRS $loOO SILK LISLE, absolutely the best 50c hose in America, equal to many sold at 75c pair, extra deep French garter top, extra high reinforced heels, double sole and toe in black, white and tan, all sizes, per pair FIBRE SILK HOSE in black and white, deep lisle garter top, lisle heel, toe and double sole, extra sheer weight, cTT) very lustrous, special value, pr. . .fcd CLvi. asses dytWear Gararaeirafc A reduction of Summer "Wearables that is a reduction indeed. ne-Half Frie For your unrestricted choice of any "Women's or Misses' Tailor-made Suit in Silk, Poplin, Moire, Shepherd Checks or Fancy Suiting, Tourist Coats of stylish Scotch Tweeds, Silk Presses in all the popular shades of Chiffon, Taffetas, Messalines, Silk Poplins and Moires; Evening Coats of imported Broadcloths, Brocaded Silks and Satins, Dancing Frocks of Allover Nets and Laces, Chiffons, Crepe de Chine, Messalines and rich Brocades. These garments are all of this season's purchase all late style, classy garments the cream of Fashion Many exclusive models A wonderful opportunity to secure high-class models at a fraction of their value. Positively no reserve. Your choice now at One-Half Pric 45c CORSET COVERS made of tine qual ity nainsook and long- cloth, trimmed in showy lace and embroidery, all seams fin ished, sizes from 34 to 46 special each 1 90c GOWNS made of fine nainsook and long cloth, neatly trimmed in cluny lace and fine embroidery, slip over models, kimono sleeves, all sizes, extra Ef3v. special, each , ....aP3'G $1.00 CREPE GOWNS, made of .fine soft crepe, white only, nea,tly trimmed in nar row linen lace, slipoxner models, short sleeves, each $1.25 CREPE GOWS, made of fancy Dolly Varden and plain white crepes, a cool comfortable garment for hot nights. Slipover model one style shows hand embroidered yokes all sizes, Qy Q special vOC $2.00 UNDERSKIRTS made of fine lawn, batiste and nainsook, beautifully trimmed in shadow lace and wide embroidery. extra special, each $1.39 Ganze Underwear lie sleeves, in self full col- ...ISc 20c Cl'M FY CUT VESTS the kind that won't slip over your shoulders yoke taped and lace trimmed, all sizes, extra special each SILK STRIPE VESTS a very sheer gauze vest, taped neck and bleached, having silk stripes oring, all sizes, a special 25c vest, extra SWISS UNION SUITS exceptionally fine quality swiss, "Stay-on" models yoke silk taped and lace trimmed, both tight knee and umbrella drawers, all sizes, per suit MESH KNIT UNION SUITS an weave, cool comfortable union suit "client weave, umbrella drawees, all a suit often sold at $1.00 suit, extra special c open 3c 2 in 1 Style Made of best quality Toile du Nord and Amoskeag Ginghams and chambrays in plain colors and neat genteel stripes, col ors absolutely fast. Made in both high neck and low yokes, long and short sleeves, large housewife pockets. Made so you can reverse sides, giving you twice the service sizes from 34 to 46, a genuine ly good $2.50 dress, extra (dQ -jl Q)3 special each Sp oS'O We positively guarantee these dresses to give entire satisfaction. Imported School Serges It will soon be time to prepare your girls for school the most economical, sensible and satislactorv material is serge. We are just in leceipt of 3 numbers of imported serges that are simply world beaters never before offered at such prices as we now submit to you. IMPERIAL; FRENCH SERGE, absolutely all wool, made in France, imperial serge 40 inches wide, extra fine twill. All the new fall colors, also cream and (SH)C black, extra special yard x4J4"Jv ENGLISH STORM SERGE of most excellent wear, absolutely all wool eveiy desirable color 38 to 40 inches wide. A serge cheap at 75c, per yard ENGLISH COATING SERGE, the banner cloth of all, 48 to 50 inches wide, extra weight, absolutely all wool, steam sponged and shrunken, the best $1.25 serge in America, per yard COT SHEETS, made of seamless sheeting, full bleached, wide and narrow hems full 54x90 inches, usually sold at f 65c special . RATH TOWELS full bleached, generously large size, hemmed ends, special quality terry cloth, a 20c towel, O) special each ; JL J 2 C HITK TOWELS, extra special quality white buck, white borders, union linen huck, the best 15c towel on the market, extra special each COTTON HUCK TOWELS, full regular sizes, hemmed ends, fast colored red bor ders regular towel, each WASH CLOTHS, full regular size, made of good quality Terry cloth, button hole stiteh embroidered edges 5c 2)l7 grade, special each 23 2 HEAVY BATH TOWELS extra large size and extra quality terry cloth, hemmed ends, fancy blue and pink borders our special 40c bath towel, extra, 6 each & The Sensation of the Season Men's Custom-made Suits, worth $20.00, $22.50, $25.00 and $30.00 Not cheap suits, but suits of class and style; suits of highest quality workmanship; suii.s that are built inside as well as out. Any Suit in the house now j $ 1 2oS Classy Norfolks, genteel suits for business, stylish suits for street wear suits for any and all occasions. These suits we arc showing in plain Navy Serges, plain "Worsteds, in Grey, Tan, Brown, English "Worsteds and fancy Tweed Mixtures, in sizes for slims, stouts, tall, shorts, and regulars. r,000 yards best quality 10c bleached muslin SOfi yards fancy Normany crepe. 20c quality, yard 150 yards best $1.50 quality table damasks, choice patterns, yard 1000 yards fine Swiss embroidery, 15c quality, beautiful pattern, yard... 7 12C 12 1 2( 5? Got to clean up all the remainder of our stock of classy parasols and sun shades the price is now just cut in two now your choice as follows: Any $4.50 Parasol now 2.23 Any $5.00 Parasol now S2.50 Any $6.50 Parasol now S3.25 Any $7.50 Farasol now S3. 75 Any $8.50 Parasol now 84.25 Any $10.00 Parasol now 5.00 Any $12.50 Parasol now $6.25 Skirts for Early Fall "We are just in receipt of an express shipment of Ad vance Style Skirts for early Fall wear, that are extreme ly novel, chic and classy. These skirts embody all that is new and stylish in skirt dom The new Russian Tunics, the Cossack Tunic, the new 2 and 3 Tier, the Balkan Drape; in fact, what is new you will find here. The materials are classy Plaids, Black Repps, Imperial Serges, Silk Poplins, Plain Poplins, in all the popular and stylish early Fall colors. Only one or two of a number. First come, first choice. In keeping with our special price in this department, we offer as a special inducement Yoor Choice 2So Discount DRESSING SACQUES Just the garment for warm weather, made of fast colored printed lawns, assorted siyics aim patterns, low neck and short sleeves, all sizes, each '201 -$29 EdstWMlndon-Si SUMMER CORSETS Two styles of R. and G. summer corsets, low and medium bust, made of best quality, open weave mesh, rustless boning, regu lar $1 and $1.25 grades, each AMERICAN COUNTESS HAS NEW EXPERIENCE IN LIFE Although Rich in Property, Prefers to laite lueinai Position to Obtain Ready Money' Vhcn Discover ed Friends Provide Vor the Dast month Countess Mora- jeska, whose story is more sensational than the thrilling adventures of wnicn she is heroine and author, has been serving as housekeeper in the summer home of a well Known Fhocnix society matron. Although the American countess has acted many parts in her search of "copy" for the Hearst papers, una vuaa not her reason for accompanying Mrs. Fen Hildreth to Prescott in the capacity of servant. It was Decause thia hriiiiant woman, the owner of valuable mining properties near Tuc son and rich farms in eaniornia was in immediate need of funds. Ready money was what she required, but with the pride characteristic of her southern ancestors she could not bring herself to ask the favors that would so readily have been granted her by her host of friends, both in Arizona and California. In Prescott she was recognized by members of a motion picture company and upon discovery confessed to Mrs. Hildreth she was none other than the woman who on July 17, in Tucson, ob tained a divorce from the titled Rus sian whose cruelty made her life unbearable, mm WIRES E TO El I WILSON - Mrs. Hildreth made every possible arrangement that the countess might resume her position in the world and plans were made for her departure to Los Angeles, where she had an appoint ment with the manager of a motion picture company, who wished to inter view her relative to her scenerio, "The Adventures of An American Countess," which critics declare surpasses any of the series of "thrillers" that have been shown recently. Imagine her distress after a few short hours in Phoenix en route for the coast to find her bag and suit case containing gowns to the amount of several hundred dol lars, and papers and credentials that could never be replaced, missing. The bags have been sought since Tuesday and were only recovered last night by the local police, who found they had been taken by mistake from the corri dor of the Ford to Winkelman. The countess accompanied by her detective met the Winkelman train last evening and on the recovery of her property left an once for the coast. Before her de parture she took occasion to register and declares when her affairs are set tled she will return her to live and to write the incidents that have made her life dramatic. Her Alaska stories, "Smiles and Tears from the Klondyke," and "Juanite," have been well received, but she has done more for this coun try than write its novels. To her un tiring energy Is due the success of the Lacey bill, which is a law on the Uni ted States statute books permitting settlers to take up 320 acres. She lob hied for the present homestead law In behalf of the residents of Alaska and Thoenix, Ariz., Aug. 7, 1914. The President, White House, Washington, D. C. Permit me to express to yourself and family the heartfelt sympathy of every citizen of Phoenix and as sure you of our love and support in this, your darkest hour of grief, in the loss of every good man's richest gift, a true wife and mother. May God's support and blessings attend you. GEORGE U. YOUNG. Mayor. ARIZONA LEADS IN COOP REPORT Expressing in his own words the probable sentiment of every citizen of this city, in fact of the nation, Mayor George u. Young yesterday morning addressed the foregoing message of sympathy and condolence to President Wilson upon the death of Mrs. Wilson. It was the mayor's first official act of the day, The Republican earlier in the morning having imparted to him the news of the passing of the first lady of the land. Flags throughout the city yester day generally were half-masted. That upon the federal building was so flung to the breeze through an of ficial order. Those upon the court house, the city hall, the fire house. the National Bank of Arizona build ing and others were lowered upon the initiative of the city and county authorities. , o Hire a little salesman at The Re publican office. A Wrant Ad will see more customers than you can. o CAUSE FOR TEARS "What on earth are you crying about, little boy," asked the neighbor who was strolling by a West Side door yard the other afternoon. "Because I'm so mean an' selfish!" nobbed the little one. "Oh, I guess you're not very mean and selfish if it affects you this way," I commented the passer-by. "What I makes you think you are?" i "Sec this bread an' jelly? Well, I'm so mean an' selfish that I ain't a-goin' to give Willie none of it. Boo-ooh-hoo!" Arizona crops are "on the bust." They are heading 'way out in front in comparison with the other states in the union. If this isn't a ram page, .Arizona isn't a regular bendet of a producing state. piled and printed at the local office of the U. S. Weather Bureau, show ing how corn and hay went above the July estimates, -and how every other crop did better than normal holds a commission from the Smith sonian Institute to work among the Indians. She plans to write a great American novel in which Arizona will be featured. In the world of letters she Is known as Alice Rollins Crane. Mad Dog Booze Mad dog bites. Rush victim to Pasteur. Institute, Terrible anxiety, lie escapes. Deep thankfulness. Al cohol bites just as dangerously. What's done? Everybody laughs. Call drinker a devil. Alas! he's no devil. Only a very cruelly bound and driven BONDMAN. Help him to a Neal Treatment. In a few days his craving will disappear and he will surely start healthward. Successful? very: private? yes: distressing? NO. Neal Institute, 11th and Culver. Following is the crop report com- ' for the United States. Arizona CORN ' August 1 forecast, bus 600,000 July 1 forecast, bus - 592.000 Final, av. 5 yrs. 1909-13, bus 457,000 WINTER WHEAT Aug. 1 preliminary estimate, bus 900,000 July 1 forecast, bus 903,000 Final, av. 5 yrs. 1909-13, bus. 642,000 OATS August 1 forecast, bus .' 335,000 July 1 forecast, bus 338.000 Final, av. 5 yrs. 1909-13, bus 242,000 BARLEY August 1 forecast, bus 1,360,000 July 1 forecast, bus 1,380,000 Final av. 5 yrs. 1909-13, bus 1,294,000 POTATOES August 1 forccase, bus 106,000 July 1 forecast, bus 99,000 Final, av. 5 yrs. 1909-13, bus 97,000 HAY (Tame) August 1 forecast, tons 472,000 Final, av. 5 yrs. 1909-13, tons 300,000 PASTURE Condition Aug. 1, 1914 94 Condition Aug. 1, 10-yr. average 88 CABBAGES Condition Aug. 1, 1914 90 Condition August 1, 8-yr. average 88 ONIONS Condition Aug. 1, 1914 90 Condition Aug. 1, 8-yr. average 90 WATERMELONS Condition Aug. 1, 1914 93 Condition Aug. 1, 8-yr. average 92 CANTALOUPES Condition Aug. 1, 1914 94 Condition Aug. 1, 8-yr. average.... ;! ?J United States. 2,630.000,000 2.916,572,000 2,708,334.000 675.000,000 652,975.000 441,212.000 1,150,000.000 1.197,105.000 1,131,175.000 203,000.000 211,319,000 181,873,000 370.000.000 360.614,000 356,627.000 69,000,000 65,987.000 762 83.5 79.3 S3.3 ' 80.6 BO.O 73.2 76.7 78.4