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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, September 11, 1914, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1914-09-11/ed-1/seq-5/

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PAGE FIVE
LOOK OUT
BETTER
PRESIDENT IMPRESSED
BY RAILROADS ATTITUDE
POLICE IEAVE HER
STRICTLY ALL ALONE
Believes Lines Should be Encouraged
by the Government
September Morn Shivers from Stags
to Applause of Audience
THE ABIZONA4 REPUBLICAN, FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 11, 1914
OR
TIS
E. R. Pirtle, Optimistic
Prophet, Says . Arizona
Will Fare Very Well at
Hands of the Expectant
Future
E. R. Pirtle of Douglas is about to
qualify in the globe trotting class. If
the war had not broken out when it
did, it is likely that he would be add
ing to his qualifications now, but how
ever he is back in Arizona and was in
Phoenix yesterday wherefor his many
friends are glad. Since leaving Phoe
nix early this summer on the occcision
nf his last trip here, he has been to
New York, away up in Canada and
over on the Pacific coast, which al
together is something of a record of
itself.
"Yes, I have been both east and west,
and can say that we must expect the
best times in Arizona and the south
west that we have ever experienced as
soon as the war is closed. I am not
hazarding any opinion of how long the
war will hold out, but just stop and
think what it is costing and how long
the various nations can stand it. When
they decide to go look into the cage of
the dove of peace will be the time that
America will begin selling them goods
by the shiploads, meat, metals arid
what not.
"There have been too many people
anxious to criticise the times. They
are not as bad as some would make
out. Recently in Los Angeles I visited
an establishment where there were
hanging on order $900 worth of tailor
made dresses for Arizona women. This
looks to me as if there is money in this
state somewhere. I must say, however,
that I would prefer to patronize Ari
zona tailOTS Tirst and thus keep the
money at home.
"I am always glad to be a visitor to
Phoenix. Sometimes I am almost
tempted to come up here and live.
Every time I come here there seems to
he more friends of mine here than
there were the time before." Mr. Pritle
was assured that he was responsible
for that, being in a class by himself as
a friend maker. He is the southwest
ern agent for the great Cadillac auto
mobile company and since putting an
agency in here, has built a handsome
large garage, one of the finest in the
west which, is presided over by that
genius Bill Horrell.
: o
ANOTHER JULES VERNE
BOOK PICTURED
"In Search of the Castaway", is a
splendid story by that master of fiction
Jules Verne, whose ' wonderful tale
"Around the World in Eighty Days"
was declared visionary a few years
ago, but which has since become true.
"'In Search of a Castaway" has been re
duced to pictures in ' common with
many other famous, story, and in real
ity makes a splendid sensational pic
ture. Manager Cavaness of the Plaza
Theater has secured the service of the
film today. In the picture the specta
tor is carried to New Zealand, South
America and many other countries
under the southern cross. 4They pro
voke thought just as surely as they fire
the imagination. The story is healthy
and striking as well as being a master
piece of photography.
o i.
TWO BIG FEATURES
AT
ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH
WASHINGTON, Sept. 10 President
Wilson responded today to the request
of several railroad executives who
asked him to call to the attention of
the country the imperative need that
railway credits be sustained and that
roads be helped wherever feasible by
government agencies or by private co
operative effort.
The president outlined his views for
the country in a letter to Frank Trum
bull, chairman of the Chesapeak and
Ohio board, who acted as spokesman
for the railroad presidents who saw
Mr. Wilson, Wednesday.
Discussing his action with the cal
lers today, the president said he was
greatly impressed with the reasonable
attitude of the railroad men. He added
they had not displayed any feeling of
questionable kind nor criticised the in
terstate commerce commission.
He did not believe he should advise
other governmental agencies which
have to do with railroads.
Various reports said the call of the
railroad men upon the president was
preliminary to a request for an increase
in freight rates. Western roads are al
ready preparing such increases for sub
mission to tne interstate commerce
commission. Under the law the east
em roads may not apply within the
next two years for increases on (Tie
rates recently adjudicated by the com
mission. The eastern lines, however,
are preparing to effect the economies
the commission suggested by making
charges for free services to large ship
pers and to' increase their passenger
fares.
President Wilson's letter to Mr.
Trumbull reflected his confidence in
the integrity and soundness of; the
American railroads and his views "that
they should not be the subject of agi
tation.
o
FOR RELIEF OF MONEY
(Continued Prom Page One)
would care for $SO,000,000 of New
Ycrk city's obligations held abroad,
leaving only something like $70,000
000 to be raised outside that city to
meet other European obligations of
the country should the federal re
sere Doard adopt the bankers' plan
in its entirety.
xonignt came the announcement
f.-om the bankers Interested that thev
and the New York city authorities
have reached an agreement regarding
the city's financial program. Al
though the exchange market failed to
reflect any unusual conditions in
connection with the plan for the pay
mn" Ul me city's debts in T.nHn
and Paris, the belief still prevails that
a rouna amount or sold, probablv not
less than $25,000,000 will be shipped
iu uitia in connection with the
-u s omigations. Some leading rail
U.IUS. including the Pennsylvania,
announce additional curtailment
passenger sevvice.
of
Friday brings two big features to
Riverside in the form of "Lucille
Love" and the Cafe Dansant Lucille
has been growing more and more
popular for the last twelve weeks,
until now she is one of the biggest
favorites in the movie world and her
friends all flock to. see her after
loading' all about her adventures in
the morning's Republican. Tonight's
will be the twelfth Installment of
this fascinating series, and as the end
of the story approaches it grows
more exciting and the pictures are
th-.Mlling in the, extreme.
The Cafe Dansant tonight prom
ires to be particularly attractive. Din
ner will be served in the dancing pa
vilion from 6:30 until 8r30, and a
particularly good . vaudeville bill has
been arranged for the entertainment
of the diners. It will begin promptly
Hawkins, 7; Miller, ,12; Thomas, 20;
Walton, 19; Lyman. 18: Wilkv. 18:
Adams, 16; Bowler, 3; Macdonald, 21;
Garnett, 13; Standage, 16: Riggins.
at 6:45 p. m. and late comers will!"' vauShn. 37; Bone, .32; Johnson,
miss something worth while. In ad-
FRIDAY BULLETINS
LONDON, Sept. 10.-A dispatch to
Reuters from Antwerp gives the
ouowing official communication is-
sueo Dy the Belgian government:
.....nary operations continuing in
"e aistrict of Antwerp are of
satisfactory nature."
Driving Germans Back
rnmo, rrioay, Sept. 11. The
.ounn aay of the gigantic battle to
the east of Paris, which is expected
,a lw weeks, to decide the pre
liminary stage of the great war,
""M ln 'e" wing of the allied
armies vigorously pushing back the
uermans right wing, which made such
a rapid advance southward from the
Belgian frontier.
Koenigsburg in Flames
LONDON, Friday, Sent. 11. A Hi.
patch to the Post from Copenhagen
uies reports received there from
Stettin state the Russians are bom
uorning noenigsnurg, the strong
German fortress of East Prussia and
max parrot the city is in flames.
o -
Pauline Hall is soon to return to
tne stage.
OPPONENTS OF INS
(Continued From Page One)
dition . to the vaudeville offerings
there will be dancing th'.-oughout the
dinner and Stanley Tuck will be at
the piano.
At this season of the year the
'weather is ideal for an entertain
ment of this kind The cool nights
make dancing a delight and the ex
cellent dinners tnat are served at
Riverside, taken In" conjunction with
n, number of really good ; vaudeville
arts help to make life worth living
o
FIRST DEGREE MURDER
ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH
' MINEOLA, N. T., Sept. 10. Mrs.
Florence Carmwi"rVirt if Dr. Edwin
Carman, will be tried for murder in
the first degree. She is accused of
ki'ling Mrs. Louise Bailey, one of
her husband's- patients. . Mrs. Carman
was indicted by the- Nassau county
grand Jury today. The charge of
first degree murder supersedes one
of manslaughter returned by the
came jury some time ago.
o
BENNETT MARRIES BARONESS
. PARIS, . SeptvJ0. Baroness George
Re'uter and James Gordon Bennett,
proprietor of the New York Herald,
were married here today. Rev. Samuel
fs Watson officiated,
ii, irvine. zo: sranlev in- Woki, o.
Davis, 13; Acuff, 15; Erdmans, 3;
Frazier, 12; Goodwin, 21; Powers,
19; McClain, .17; Vaughn. 22; Aus
tin, 13;., Conners, 12; Watkins, 9;
Whipple, 17.
Phoenix No. 6.
Smith, 107; Ling,, 122; Hayden, 199;
Cunningham, 136; .Franklin,, 138;
Hawkins, 111; Ross. 115: Huehes.
78; Hunt, 160; Osborn, 185; Cal
laghan, 76; Orme, 140; Parr, 71;
Simms, 103; Hardy, 54; Jones, 123;
Llnney, 26; Case,' 124; Robertson,
72; Babbitt, 95; Bradner, 66; Cole,
81; Geary, 103; Jones, 136; Weather
ford, 105: Bolin, 111; Hanson, 62;
Miller, 144; Zander, 147; Brooks, 82;
Corrigan, 75; Jack, 50; Luke, 122;
Moeur, 105; Peterson, 92; Ray, 34;
Roach, 28; Stanford, 114; Clark, 38;
Hawkins, 45; Shamhart, 20; Miller,
102; Thomas, 106; Walton', 104; Ly
man, 115; Wilky, 85; Adams, 134;
Bowler, 10; Macdonald," 124; Garnett,
77; Standage, 65; Riggins, 130;
Vaughn, 204; Bone, 176; Johnson, 67;
Irvine, 90; Stapley. 63; -Webb, 62;
Davis, 119; Acuff, 105; Erdmans, 43;
Frazier, 95; Goodwin, 112; Powers,
119; McClain, 100; Vaughn, 114;
Austin, 85; Conners, . 74; Watkins.
102; Whipple, 81. ;
Phoenix No. 9
Smith, 146; Ling, 137; Hayden,
Those who went .0 the Columbia
theater last nighr, .md every sent was
occupied as early as 8 o'clock, to
see something "shocking" or nughty
were disappointed, for while "Sep
tember Morn" gave promise of being
a bit risque, there was nothing said
or done to give offense, unless a few
of the "bald-headed" contingent seat
ed well in front were made nervous
by the "baby dolls" coming down and
singing over their heads.
A packed theater has a lot to do
with the manner a show goes, and
the dash and impetus it gave last
evening could hardly fail in finding
a hearty response, and every mem
ber of the Armstrong company work
ed hard and as their reward were
forced to respond with encore time
and again.
The ndvelty of the evening was
the work of Bobbie Dean and the
chorus in a football number, with the
balls being kicked into the auditor
ium and scores of hands reaching to
capture and toss them back again.
Miss Hamilton arid chorus worked
a number from the audience that met
with remarkable favor with the male
portion and no doubt there were
numerous "lectures" delivered to
escorts on the return trip back home.
Mr. Henry, the lyric tenor of the
company, who has been absent
for some little time, was back and in.
good voice, and his single scored well.
Taken all in all, the Columbia is
at- its best since the opening of tiie
Armstrong engagement, and it is not
much of a guess to predict capacity
audiences for the remainder of this
week.
258; Cunningham, 181; Franklin, 184;
Hawkins, 159; Ross,- 171; Hughes, 95;
Hunt, 206; Osborn, 249; Callaghan,
132; Orme, 152; Parr, 94; Simms,
151; Hardy, 75; Jones, 144; Linney,
52; Case, 170; Robertson, 88; Bab
bitt, 148; Bra.dner, 96; Cole, 121;
Geary 131; Jones, 165; Weatherford,
118; Bolin, 152; Hanson, 96; Miller,
215; Zander, 176; Brooks, 97; Cor
rigan, 69; Jack 63: Luke, 177; Moeur,
159; Peterson, .138; Ray, 63; Roach,
52; Stanford, 109; Clark, 40; Hawk
ins, 59; Shamhart, 78; Miller, 126;
Thomas. 136; Walton, 166; Lyman,
108; Wilky, 102; Adams, 170; Bow
ler, 17; Macdonald, 186; Garnett, 75;
Standage, 114; Riggins, 151; Vaughn,
254; Bone,. 230; Jnhnson, 104; Irvine,
75; Stapley, 87; Webb, 143; Davis,
90; Acuff, 144; Erdmans, 78; Fra
zier. 93; Goodwin, 155; Powers, 149;
McClain, 123; Vaughn, 169; Austin,
128; Conners, 110; Watkins, 110;
Whipple, 89.
Phoenix, Tenth
Smith. 135; Ling. 135: Brady
O'Neil. 1; Hayden, 224: Cunningham,
141; Franklin, 161; Hawkins. 126:
Ross, 135: Hughes, 114; Hunt, 180;
Osborn, 212; Callaghan, 104; Orme,
145; Parr. 83; Simms. 120; Hardy,
63: Jones, 119; Linney, 40; Case. 138;
Robertson, 80; Babbitt, 130; Bradner,
78; Cole, 99; Geary, 102; Jones, 130:
Weatherfo.-d, 114; Bolin, 120; Han
son, 72; Miller, 174; Zander, 139;
Brooks, 93; Corrigan, 64; Jack, 44;
Li'ke, 146; Moeur. 127; Peterson.
19S; Ray. 42; Roach. 45: Stanford,
125; Clark, 38; Hawkins. 67; Sham
hart, 18; Miller, 139; Thomas, 104;
Walton, 105; Lyman, 149; Wilky, 2;
Adams. 118: Bowler, 13; Macdonald,
242; Garnett. 84; Standage, 116; Rig
gins, 111; Vaughn, 228; Bone, 213:
Johnson, 97; Irvine, 68; Stapley;
77; Webb, 102; Davis, 95; Acuff, 118;
Eldmans, 46; Frazier, 113; Goodwin,
134; Powers, 107; McClain, 117;
Vaughn, 145; Austin, 96; Connevs,
109; Watkins, 106; Whipple, 95.
Chandler
. Smith. 52; Ling, 104; Hayden, 148;
Cunningham, 90; Franklin, 100; Haw
kins, 84; Ross. 88; Hughes, 45; Hunt,
112; Osborn, 136; Callaghan, 57; Orme,
88; Parr. 40; Simms, 86; Hardy. 33;
Jones, 59; Linney, 37; Case, 73; Rob
ertson, 69; Babbitt, 99; Bradner, 47; j
Cole, 58; Geary, 50; Jones, 76; Weath
erford. 54; Bolin, 71; Hanson, 5?; Mil
ler, 112; Zander, 95; Brooks, 34: Cor-
PMOENIX.ARIZONA...
FOR TODAY-FRIDAY
We Announce the Greatest
MICE REMNANT SAL
HA
ever held by Korrick 's New York Store.
The whole store, both upstairs and downstairs, unite in this great clean
ing out of all this Season 's Remnants, at half their regular prices.
The opportunity to get "things worth while" knocks at your very door,
with prices fixed away below your imagination.
Hundreds upon hundreds of Remnants piled on center tables and marked
in plain, readable figures.
REMNANTS
of Silks, Dress Goods, Wash Goods, Draperies, White Goods, Linens, Domes
tics, Embroideries, Laces and Ribbons in lengths from 1 to 9 yards, at
practically your own price.
This is positively the last Remnant Sale in the old building, and our de
termination to clean up every remnant before moving is strikingly apparent
the very minute you enter our center aisle today.
Better come and see and save!
rigan, 15; Jack, 17; Luke, 86; Moeur,
105; Peterson, 104: Ray, 19; Roach,
20; Stanford, S3; Clark, 32; Hawkins,
27; Shamhart, 2; Miller, 103; Thomas,
36; Walton. 78; Lyman, 58; Wilky, 28:
Adams, 115; Bowler, 8; Macdonald,
109; Garnett, 29; Standage, 69; Rig
gins, 72; Vaughn, 134; Bone, 135;
Johnson, 42; Irvine, 38; Stapley, 113;
Webb, 60; Davis, 25; Acuff, 89; Erd
mans, 32; Frazier, 76; Goodwin, 89;
Powers, 70; McClain, 49; Vaughn, 73;
Austin, 120; Conners, 49; Watkins, 81;
Whipple, 34.
Wilson
Smith, 37; Ling, 39; Haydon, 72;
Cunningham, 37; Franklin, 43; Haw
kins, 39; Ross, 25; Hughes, 28; Hunt,
50; Osborn, 59; Callaghan, 26; Orme,
44; Parr, 17; Simms, 35; Hardy. 6;
Jones, 43; Linney, 11; Case, .33; Rob
ertson, 26; Babbitt, 35; Bradner, 20;
Cole, 30; Geary, 28; Jones, 43; Weath
erford, 37; Bolin, 36; Hanson, 19; Mil
ler, 44; Zander, 41; Brooks, 35; Cor
rigan, 17; Jack, 23; Luke, 41; Moeur,
41; Peterson, 25; Ray, 8; Roach, 15;
Stanford, 67: Clark, 6; Hawkins, 19;
Miller, 35: Thomas, 33; Walton, 35;
Lyman, 37; Wilky, 31: Adams, 46;
Bowler, 5; Macdonald, 35; Garnett, 28;
Standage, 20; Riggins, 48; Vaughn,
64; Bone, 58; Johnson, 21; Irvine, 29;
Stapley, 23; Webb, 28; Davis, 28;
Acuff. 31; Erdmans, 17; Frazier, 24;
Goodwin, 26; Powers, 37; McClain, 36;
Vaughn, 32; Austin, 33; Conners, 28;
Watkins, 30; Whipple, 21; Parker, 31;
Larson, 40; Bates, 59; Murphy, 21.
Gilbert
Smith. 19; Ling. 26; Hayden. 43;
Cunningham, 29: Franklin, 28; Haw
kins, 24; Ross. 23; Hughes, 32; Hunt,
14: Osborn, 39: Callaghan, 14; Orme,
26; Parr. 12; Simms, 23; Hardy, 8;
Jones, 15; Linney, 12; Case, 12; Rob
ertson, "0; Babbitt, 32; Bradner, 8:
Cole, 11; Geary, 25; Jones, 27; Weath
erford, 10: Holin, 15; Hanson, 21; Mil
ler, 31: Zander, 25; Brooks, 13; Cor
rigan, 5; Jack, 4; Luke, 20; Moeur,
33; Peterson, 22; Ray, 6: Roach, 9;
Stanford, 13; Clark, 20: Hawkins, 5;
Shamhart, 1; Miller, 24; Thomas, IS;
Walton, 16; Lyman. 25; Wilky, 5;
Adams, 37; Bowler, 2; Macdonald, 30;
Garnett, 9; Standage, 12; Riggins, 29;
Vaughn, 35; Bone, 37: Johnson, 8;
Irvine, 12; Stapley, 36; Webb, 15; Da
vis, 13; Acuff, 14; Erdmans. 6; Frazier,
25; Goodwin, 25; Powers, 1"; McClain,
27; Vaughn, 16; Austin, 27; Conners,
22; Watkins, 15; Whipple, 16.
Sunnyside
Smith, 18; Ling. 5; Hayden, 19;
Cunningham, 9; Franklin, 8; Haw
kins, 9; Ross, 9: Hughes, 3; Hunt,
20; Osborn, 17; C,allaghan, 8; Orme,
10; Parr, 6; Simms, 9; Hardy, 8;
Jones, 9; Linney, 3; Case, 9; Robert
son, 5; Babbitt, 7; Bradner, "2; Cole,
4; Geary, 9; Jones. 8; Weatherford,
7: Bolin, 8: Hanson. 6; Miiler, 14;
Zander, 7; Brooks, 8; Corrigan, 3;
Jack, 5; Luke, 5; Moeur, 3; Peterson,
8: Ray, 4; Roach, 4; Stanford, 7;
Clark, 11; Hawkins, 2; Shamhart, 3;
Miller, 10; Thomas, 7; Walton, 11;
Lyman, 11: Wilky, 12: Adams, 11;
Bowler, 0; Macdonald, 10; Garnett, 4;
Standage, 5; Riggins, 17; Vaughn, 16;
Rone, 14; Johnson, 6; Irvine, 5; Sta
nley, 7: Webb, 6; Davis, 5; Acuff, 6;
Erdmans, 8; Frazier, 7; Goodwin, 7;
Powers, 11; McClain, 5; Vaughn, 10;
Austin. 5: Conners, 5; Watkins, 8;
Whipple, 9.
Meridian'
Smith, 44; Ling, 8; Hayden, 54;
Cunningham, 25; Franklin, 30; Haw
kins, 29; Ross. 32: Hughes, 15; Hunt,
40; Osborn, 43; Callaghan, 20; Orme,
33; Parr, 12; Simms, 31; Hardy. 2;
Jones, 42; Linney, 1; Case, 34; Rob-
lertson, 13; Babbitt, 22; Bradner, 19;
'Cole, 20: Geary, 20; Jones, 31; Weath
erford, 21: Bolin, 26; Hanson, 18; Mil
jler, 41; Zander, 25; Brooks, 16; Cor
I rigan, 5; Jack, 14; Luke, 34; Moeur,
26; Peterson, 27: Ray, 4: Roach, 13;
! Stanford, 33; Clark. 4: Hawkins. 10;
j Shamhart. 1; Miller, 30; Thomas, 25;
Walton, 27; Lyman, 27; Wilky, 22;
Adams, 34: Bowler, 1; Macdonald, 28;
Garnett, 20; Standage, 7; Riggins. 46;
Vaughn, 52; Bone, 47; Johnson, 7; Ir
vine, 6; Stapley, 7; Webb, 56; Davis.
9; Acuff, 28; Erdmans, 14; Frazier,
21; Goodwin, 33; Powers, 15; , Mc
Clain, 19; Vaughn, 23; Austin, 14;
Conners, 14; Watkins, 14; Whipple,
11. ; "
Vulture
Smith, 29; Ling, 10; Hayden, 34;
Cunningham, 26; Franklin, 19; Haw
kins, 24; Ross. 22: Hughes, 13; Hunt.
25; Osborn, 33; Callaghan, 22; Orme,
15; Parr. 16; Simms, 15; Hardy, 9;
Jones, 20; Linney, 7; Case, 16; Rob
ertson. 17: Babbitt, 21: Bradner. 14;
Cole, 17; Geary, 13; Jones, 16;" Weath
erford, 23; Bolin, 24; Hanson, 16; Mil
ler. 30; Zander, 27; Brooks, 18;Cor
rigan, 6; Jack, 7; Luke, 23; Moeur,
22; Peterson, 12; Ray, 9; Roach, ,10;
Stanford, 3: Clark, 10; Hawkins, 16;
Shamhart, 7; Miller, 9; Thomas, 29;
Walton, 17; Lyman. 18: Wilky. 11;
Adams, 25: Bowler, 5; Macdonald, 16;
Garnett, 15: Standage, 24; Riggins, 11;
Vaughn, 34: Bone, -28; Johnson, 19;
Irvine, 10; Stapley, 6; Webb, 10; Da
vis, 18: Acuff, 21; Erdmans, 12; Fra
zier, 16; Goodwin, 19; Powers, 12;
McClain, 22; Vaughn, 29; Austin, 14;
Conners. 19; Watkins, 14; Whipple.
12.
Calif. Belflower apples. $1.00 box.
McKEE'S. Advt. bd
TONIGHT
TWO BIG ATTRACTIONS
Cafe
Batisam
66
iie
love
99
Dinner served in Dancing Pavilion 6:30 to 8:30
EXCELLENT VAUDEVILLE
DANCING DURING DINNER
Phone 1086 to Reserve Tables
"THE GIRL OF MYSTERY"
Twelfth installment only four remain of the series.
These are exceptionally good.
Read the story in this morning's Republican.
See the Pictures TONIGHT at
"The Place for a Good Time"
ADMISSION, 10 CENTS ,
Swimming Was Never Better Than Right Now

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