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PAGE THREE IS si is Quality! Not Premiums The cost of the tobaccos in Camel Ggarettcj prohibits the yse of premiums and coupons. Camels are a blend of choice quality Turkish and domestic tobaccos. Smoke smoothandeve-i. und leave you scot-free of any cigaretly aitertas. & Camels aire 20 for I0 cents, and you can't buy -a more satisfying cigarette at any price. Stake a dime against a package to-day. your dealmrean'f tupptyyou, md 10c fironepacAu vrS 100 far a carton of tun pacha ft (200 ciflr(fl, potfagm prepaid. After tmoking on packay, if you on' in J CAMELS at rmprttenltd, rwtarn th Ar fil4?0t:Aaff utf rmfand yottr money. R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO. ' WinUon-Salem, N. C. QO or Mil GIVE ftlMJUFACTURES Local Dry Goods Man Re turns from Business Cen ters and Discusses the Conditions Resulting from War Situation VILLA ENROUTE (Continued From Page One) special tra)n conveying him and Gen eral ; Obregon crosses the state line, it will be met by an officer of the Arizona national guard, who- will act as escort .to .Nogales. Similar action was taken -when Gen. Benjamin Gil passed -through the state. Captain Booher of 'Douglas ' having been as signed to this duty. Secretary r-Bryan telegram ' and Governor Hunt's reply follow: 'Washington, D. C, Aug. 24. 1914. 'His pxcellency, the , Governor of Arizona,- Phoenix,- Arizona. "Permission has been asked for Generals Obregon and Villa to pass through the United States from El Paso to Nogales and return some time during thiS week. 'They go to restore peace in the state of Sonora, Mexico. There is no objection from the federal government and I have the honor to request that you tele graph me in accordance with the customary formality the assurance that the passage through Arizona of "Villa and Obregon, accompanied by their staffs, will be entirely agree able to your state.' " BRYAN." "Phoenix, Ariz., Aug. 25, 1914. "To Hon. William Jennings Bryan, "Secretary of State, Washington, D. C. "Pursuant to your 'telegram of the 24th inst., and in accordance with the customary formality observed be tween the state department ahd the separate states of the union, I ex tend, in behalf of the state of Ari zona, permission for Generals Obre gon and Villa to pass through the State of Arizona, enroute from El Paso, Texas, to Nogales, Mexico. Ad vices as to the approximate time when Generals Obregon and Villa, will enter Arizona will be appreciat ed. GEO. W. P. HUNT, . "Governor." WON'T RECOGNIZE (Continued From Page One) serve my country and I will gladly turn my office to my duly ejected suc cessor in 1915.". Maytorena Ignores Gil DOUGLAS, Aug. 25. Governor May torena ignored several attempts by General Gil to get in communication with him. Gil, who was sent to So nora by Obregon, then wired Maytorer na, warning him not to take the field. Gil officially assumed the offensive, as military commander of Sonora, vice Calles. o COULDN'T WAIT THAT LONG Florist This is a century plant . It blooms once in a hundred years. lady Haven't you got a century plant that will bloom oftener? Chi cago Daily News, You'll Agree With Us About Our Cooking " WHen vte say that we have the best cook in Phoenix, we mean it; and when you have tried.oin' . soups, meats, entrees, and des serts; you'll agree with the hundreds who haye. already made this their eating place , that , neyer before have such meals been served at these prices. Pay For What You Eat ... i or:'- Here1 the price of your meal is measured by exactly what you eat. Pick out what you want a glass , of milk, a dish of salad, meat and -potatoes with dessert, and you'll be surprised how little it will cost youiiv. Then you will eat in the coolest and largest dining-room in Arizona eat where the environ ment will put an edge on your ap- te. .' , ' , ' &, ... . . . We want you to figure out Just how much a meal will cost you at borne. Include the fuel and the time and labor of the cook; then place your figures long-side of our average price of 32 cents per meal; and you will at once see the logic of eating with us. New Palace Cafeteria f 128-130 West Adams Street There are almost, as nmny opin ions of what the outcome or unit European wur Is golii to do t America as there ore poopSt l Now Yoik commercial elii'les, 1 miicl .link Thornton, .mntiKger of (l.iMwittr's stole, yesterday. Mr. Tnornton has Just returned from a buyiiu trip vt h months' . duration n ml in too miu-.ufacturlnK ami Jobh:nt center of the east. Whilo awy the war broke out, and Mummer Thornton v.if in New York when the flurry ociurred and the stock market went v!'d. "I was sitting In a prominent club taking a meal one day," tiaid t'f, "and ,1 heard some prominent dry goo(s and clothing men talking about the situation. Thev told each other that the prices were to be ma terially advanced in two days. scarcely- finished my meal, but got right out and before the price ad vance was made I had made all the New York purchases for my house that we cared to make, and in con sequence prices in this store- will re main within reason for the coming season. . I considered myself one of the lucky fellows. But for that con versation I don't know what would have happened. It is interesting to hear the dis cussions around the clubs and hotels about the situation," he continued 'Many of the big men of the east seem to have overlooked the fact that America is practically the only . na tion not involved in the .controversy that produces more than enough to satisfy its own demand, home,, now ever, regard the situation as one that will be a great stimulus to tne man ufacturing capability of our people, and that the native American genius and ability will grapple with the problem of supplying the demand for that sort of material that has nun erto been produced- solely in . Europe The finest of things are French and German, or at least they are eonsld pred so. Now it remains for Ameri cans to make something not just as e-omt but better. w. have iust received a letter from one of the big distributing con cerns of the country which sums up ih oitnntion better than . anything have seen." Mr. Thornton produced thA letter much of which is publish ed here. "Outside of this New York i crazv and a high ball cost vnn forrv cents. Still some people complain of living in Phoenix." The letter follows: The. letter follows: ..c;-ot Vitlnna renresentine half the total population of the eart have withdrawn many of their peo nle from the activities of commerce ,i T-nHnntinn and these men are now- engaged in war. War or con f'.ict destroys what has been pro rlnred it nroduces nothing useful. Second Such nations as are noi fr.eaeed in war will, tnereiore, De called upon to produce not only xneir usual quota of the world's needs, dui take upon themselves the burden of i.iwhiMriH- what the other nations have, through necessity, neglected "Third Not onlv have some of these nations now at war interfered with the present commerce, but some of them have permanently lost their trade. The vast millions of people . engaged in this conflict have now and will have still more an in tense feeling of hatred toward each other, and will therefore not punr chase any goods from opponents who are actually and literally seeking to take their lives. It will be for gen eratlons that the. feeling of ill will will, no doubt, exist between tnem. "Fourth The only ' large neutral nation, large in a geographical, com mercial and manufacturing sense, is the United States. It will, therefore, devolve unon the United States to take scare, to a considerable degree, of the world's needs; which will five this country more to do than it has ever -had before, in all its history, The people of foreign nations will be compelled to buy of us or starve. While they are engaged in wrecking lives, : it is our opportunity,. . privilege and duty to preserve life. Wre must not look upon this opportunity mere ly -for money-making, but recognize the large service we are called up to render humanity at large. "This means immense , activity In business. ! "Fifth Just, at the . present time, 1 the mtn3 of the average man is ob sessed with the idea of an enormous war7 'As son'lis the 'American pub lic begins to think, it will discover that .it has much to do. Uncertainty ill be changed to certainty, money will be released, manufacturing go ahead as never before. Evry dollar, every; square foot of ground, every grainviyery hand, every wheel, every shift ana railroad will find that it has not only all it can do, but more than it can do to take care of what is In reality now knocking'' at our floor. . 'x-i's.. -v ': ""Blxtlir-Wasllington Is working with intensity on the development of the merchant marine. Lake steamers that are big enough to traverse the ocean will with some slight changes of equipment be put into commission tn make,, foreign trips. These smaller stetuhers that have Been more or less idle during the recent slow period will be busy svith, their lake work. Even wheft wWf.the American people, do 6j)ribestrcw"e will find that we Have not taken; - care of the. demand that Is pdt upon' us. These times are making a new epoch in history, for there-will be the quickest reaction after' a slow period to times of in ftBOUT MP SHOW Tells Bill of : Crfe'atv. Xew Bill That Opened Last Night "Got1 Bells on, and Every One of 'Em Kinging" Phoenix, Arizona, Aug. 25, 1914. Dear Jim: Well look who's here again the original "vodvil" fiend. Say, bud, JtiHt let your peepers hesitate a mo- ni'iit on that brand of spelling - in lint "vodvil" stuff Get that it's good Oh, there's a world of class to me, boy. Say, I'm 'Just bubbling over with show news, and It's all about that Empress place again. Say; on the square, pal, I'm clean dippy 'bout that shack. They've got another one of them knockouts this week. It opened last night. I ain't kidding you, I'm just as . serious as a bum asking the loan of a handout. The big noise started with the two Vincittis. They ribbed up an acro batic sketch which they call "Fun in a Gym." Listen boy there's class to that team, and lots of it, too. Say, I'll lay a small bet, bud, that that man has'nt got a bone in his body. He's as limber as a ten case note after a night on a rough sea. Get me? And the lady say, on the square, I'd ratner De silting on me peak of the Washington monument than to have her start a "haymaker" that was sighted for the point of my Jaw. Got big hand, too, and they deserved every bit of it. Then out pops a sister team. Lis ten, guy, whisper. They were a riot. Got themselves some novelty act. Say when It comes to speed. they make Haley's comet look like a fat woman going up a hill. Carry a special drop, -too, and wardrobe that would make a cigar store Indian hol ler ;for help. ' Burlesque circus work. There's a million chances for suq jess in the thing, and believe me, bud, those two girlies never over looked a single bet. Say.-they work that audience stuff as neat as I ever saw it put over. I wish you could see them. You might, 'cause I under stand they're headed your way. Lamp em kid, if you get a -chance. But secrets don't fall for them cause why? Cause they're both under con tract for life. Say, Jim, you remember that Randall the boy that makes the chalk talk. We.ll, he's on the bill. He's got a lot of new stuff since you saw him. He don't stop at any thing. What do you think of a guy that, has the nerve to make a stab at "The Angelus" in chalk. When he .said he was going to do that, I could almost hear that old spaghetti guy that made such a hit with it. turn over in his grave. But nothing like that at all. He did a Swell job. You've got to admit that when that stuff will stand the spot, it's stepping some. That's what this piece of work did. Say you could have knock ed me over with a feather. He's there with bells, and believe me. everyone of them is ringing too, all the time. The Sullivan Brothers three of them close the show. - They've got the best set of pipes that I've heard for a long time. And they sing only rags and popular stuff. That's where they played the Foxy Quiller for fair. Everytime they put over a number the audience ' howled for more like a bunch of Bowery poli ticians on election day. - Those guys would have been singing' till now. If that bunch in the theater had had their way. That's on the level, too. And "dance, you ain't never seen no dancing trio till you see that act. , The whole show is a dinger, wish you- were here to see it. But I'll keep you posted all right. So long, DICK. tense activity thot the world has ever seen. ' -.- "It seems almost that Mother Na ture, recognizing in advance the great need there " wilt be Tor ; " food stuff, blessed us with such biimper crops as we have never had before, knowing that it will' be Up to us Americans to feed and clothe, to shelter, to build and to transport white others are worse than wast ing their time in active destruction. "Eighth Prices will no doubt rise; every manufacturer's products will show an increased value; stocks and stores will be worth more than a hundred cents on the dollar. Let us shake off the fears that have recent ly taken hold of us aJid realize the facts as they are. The result of war is poverty; the result of peace is prosperity. Prepare for prosperity; it is coming rapidly." o BANANAS BROWN' WHEN RIPE According to Frederick " Upham Adams in his new book, "The Conquest of the Tropics A&oubleday, Page & Co.), there is a popular misunderstand ing concerning when the banana is ripe. ' Mr. Adams asserts The banana will never enjoy the pop ularity it deserves until the people of the temperate zones learn to know when It is ripe, and learn not to eat it In its raw state. There is a popular delusion that the banana has "ripened when it turns from its original green to a golden yellow, and those thus de luded decline to' touch this fruit when dark spots appear in the yellow skin of the banana. The banana is not fully ripe when it is yellow. This change from green to yellow is the first outward appear ance of a chemical process Incidental to the ripening. Not until a consider able portion of the skin has turned to a deep brown has this ripening pro cess sufficiently developed to give the fruit Its greatest value as a delicious and healthful food. miEmid MID-WEEK SPECIALS We state in emphatic terms that the following specials are values extraor dinary, in many instances less than wholesale prices today: "3 JUL. yard wide Unbleached Muslin, . yard 6c Yard wide soft finish Bleached Muslin, yard ; 6c 36-inch Seaside Percales, all colors, yard 120 English Shirting Cambrics, 36 inches wide, yard 15c Amoskeag Dress Ginghams, positively fast, yard 10c . Best -quality Table Oil Cloth, white and colors, yard 19c 221oc soft finish Dolly Varden Crepes, yard .9c Best quality Mail Carrier's Blue Cheviots, yard 12c Manchester Galateas, plain colors and fancies, yard 19c Crepe Plisse, dainty Dolly Varden patterns, yard 14c 50-inch Shepherd Checks, 75c quality, yard 49c Brocaded and Printed Crepe de Chine, yard -..29c Best grade -35c plain Sateens,.all colors) yard 25c Art Ticking Laundry Bags, 75c quality, each 59c 150 Tailored and Lingerie Waists, values to $2.00, each ... .49c $1.25 fast colored House Dresses, all sizes .69c 25c and 35c fancy embroidered Handerkerchiefs, each 12Y2C Cumfy cut Gauze Vests, all sizes, 20c quality, each 11c $1.00 and $1.25 fancy Brassieries, all sizes, each 75c Batiste Corsets, 85c quality, all sizes, each 50c 75c and $1.00 fancy Girdles and Belts, each 25c All Fancy Parasols now in stock Price Another lot of Remnants and Short Lengths of Percales, Ginghams, Cheviots, Lawns, Ratines, Sheetings, Cambrics, Silkolines, Crepes, Swiss, Ticking, Outing Flannels, Cretonnes, Nets, Laces, Embroideries, Silks, Table Linens and Dress Goods at from to Less Thasi Regular 5f N Diamond Bra PhoeniK-Ilni'iatfFQ H! i.n. Wfe-. " JH ;B6Tri. "31 "A-TV 20! ?"I9 fertli';fffofr5t LfJMEfl till I E LIFE KEYSTONE OF GREAT YALE SCHOOL The Yale school of Los Angeles, a boarding and day institution for boys and young men, has just issued its thirteenth annual Year Book, which describes fully the educational, physi cal and cultural advantages and fa cilities afforded the students. The keynote of the institution is "Home Life," and a general lounging room is a central feature of the home, whtre the ooys are always welcome, when not in school. Here the teach ers and students freely exchange ideas, discuss books, mature plana and form healthful, loyal friendships, which shall endure for life. The motto of the Yale school is "Noblesse Oblige," and its ideal is the upbuilding- of well-rounded men, ready to take an honored and responsible riace in the work of the world. The headmaster of the school, T. G. Ad ams, is a graduate of Yale university, where he distinguished himself in athletics as well as in the educational branches. He therefore thoroughly realizes the importance of physical culture and due attention is given to the development of the body, excel lence and skill ire games and sports being encouraged. The school oper ates a summer camp at Corona Del Mar, on Newport bay, about forty miles from Los Angeles. The loca tion of the school proper is In the northwestern part of the city of Los Angeles on a commanding eminence, near the foothills, and yet readily ac cessible to the city proper. The next session of the school opens Septem ber 16. Out Sal Dining Room Bargains Absolutely new stock, n'ever been picked over, and only bought this summer. We have selected a few pieces of our dining-room stock as examples of the cut we are making. Take this opportunity to improve the home furniture never again will such prices be made. Buffets Beautiful fumed oak, "swell" front, with plate glass beveled mirror and velvet lined drawer for silver. :! . Was $75 now $44. $25 Serving Table to match, $13.80. $30 Fumed Oak $17.00 . i Dining Room Tables 6-foot extension table in fumed oak, beautifully finished; just what you need, $15.00 now $9.50. China Closets $37.50 Fumed Oak, now. .$22.50 $25.00 Fumed Oak, now. .$14.60 One imitation oak" with bent glass ends, and in Colonial style,$27.50 now .,.$15.50 Come today, and make your choice. ; Sheppard Furniture Company 322 326 EAST WASHINGTON ST. L.