THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 19, 1914
lop ! S
On your way home today get
a package of the newest tid-bit:
fc M EW ING GUM K
Here is something that will tickle
the palate of Peppermint lovers.
And it's double strength
1-o-n-g 1-a-s-t-i-n-g lots of "Pep"I
It's double wrapped and sealed,
. so it's always at its freshest
With each 5 cent package
is a United Profit - Sharing
Coupon good for valuable
You get double value and delight for
the whole family the cost is a mere
nothing 5 centsl
United Coupons now come also with
FUN AND FROLIC
Gala Night at Murray-An1
dersou 's Will Provide
Novel Entertainment for
. Lovers of Dancing Spe
It is "Gala Night" at Murray An
derson's tonight, and this newest and
most popular amusement place will
offer another of those entertainments
which have already become the 13
light of Phoenix. In addition to the
popular dancing, there will be a
number of exhibitions by John Murray-Anderson,
most wonderful dancer who has ever
appeared in this part of the country.
The "lucky dances," which made such
a hit last week, will Te repeated, ami
a number of other novelties intro
duced which will quickly become
As usual on these occasions, sev
eral of the steps of the newest
dances will be demonstrated and the
floor thrown open to patrons, without
charge, that they may test their skill.
Equipped with a splendid dancing
floor and a particularly good or
chestra, the charming place which
Mr. Anderson has provided for lii
patrons has become a mecca for th?
dancing public and a boon to amuse
ment lovers seeking something new
and attractive. It fills the sama
need in the winter amusements that
Kiverside park supplied through th3
summer months and it is conducted
in such a manner as to be a real
asset to the city.
All through fair week it was
thronged with people every evening
and the attendance this week has
demonstrated that it was not merely
a passing fancy. (Masses and clubs
are now being formed, which will
keep it open every night through tne
winter, excepting Sundays, and it is
planned to have it open to the gen-
ral public at least two and possibly
three nights each week. Informa
tion regarding the classes may be
obtained either from Mr. Anderson
or Mr. Davies at 3-4 East Washing
WOULD HAVE CITIES
Bill Authorizing Municipal. Club
Houses to Take Place of Saloons
Now Being Prepared
Among the measures suggested to
provide a substitute fur the saloon ij
a plan to have cities and counties
construct and maintain club houses
for men. A bill empowering thi3
procedure on the part of municipal
and county governments is now in
course of preparation by Dr. W. W.
Schenk of Flagstaff and will be pre
sented in the next legislature.
The bill will authorize the main
tenance of social centers equipped
with entertainment features for men,
such as bowling alleys, pool rooms
and other amusement devices. It is
said that the measure has the ap
proval of Governor Hunt and that it
will be recommended in his message
to the legislature.
Scene from "The Leap ,r Ueath" at the Today.
"Until Death Do Us Part"
Introducing a number of well-known
artists, the great multiple reel offering
of the Mutual Film corporation, who
especially secured the services of num
erous new' directors and actors under
D. V. Griffith's guidance will be
shown today only, at the Plaza theater.
"The Great Leap" or "Unto Death Do
I's Part", Is the title of the feature,
which is a four part drama of feud life
in the Kentucky mountains. It is re
markable for its large number of le
gitimate thrills chief among which is
a leap on horseback, made by the hero.
E. S. WAKELIN CO.
GOLDEN GATE TEAS
with the leading woman clinging to his
shoulders,' from a high table rock into
the deep waters of a raging torrent at
the foot of a jagged cliff.
Due to the successful photographing
of this really death-defying feat of
recklessness, the picture would com
mand Rpecial attention as a thriller,
even were it less valuable as a. dra
But artistically staged by Christy
Cabanne, with Mae Marsh and Robert
Harron in the leading roles, supported
by the great Indian rider, Kagle Eye,
and a splendid cast, the production ts
one the Plaza theater management Is
proud to show.
critical patrons of the metropolis that
bioke all records at the play house
where it ran for a year. It was voted
a comedy without an equal to that (TSte,
and since then it has been used as the
vehicle to open more stock houses than
any creation of recent years. That
same comedy set to music and brought
right up to them inute is to be the
change of show tonight at the Colum
bia. This time it will see under the
somewhat abiguous title of "Oh Iiab
by". It is a well defined plot strung
with laugh after laugh and deserves a
place unique in the history of Ameri
can made comedies.
Mr. Lewis has taken the original
comedy set it in a frame work of mu
sic interspersed it witn chorus num
bers and spiced the whole with plenty
of singing and dancing to make it con
form to the standards of tabloid, but
w e are to believe that he has but added
to the original humor of the comedy
and it should prove a splendid offering
at the Columbia.
All of the cast will be seen in parts
suited to them for the director is au
thority for the statement that there is
not a bill In the repertoire that is as
actor proof as his clever comedy. It
is naturally an audience pleaser and
will be held for the final half of the
Broncho Billy picture; an Edison de
tective reel and a split Lubin comedy.
A good program all the way through.
Jack London's masterpiece "The
Valley of the Moon" will be repeated
again tonight at the Arizona theater.
The story so well interpreted by Myrtle
Steadman who is well known here
packed the house again last night in
spite of the fact that the temperature
suddenly cooled off unexpectedly. The
picture is one of the finest that has
ever been shown in Phoenix and will
no doubt puck the house again tonight.
JAPS IN CALIFORNIA
A wealthy collide w ho have lost their
only child, decide to adopt an orphan.
At the asylum they .see many children,
but one, little fourteen-year-old Ella
wins an immediate way to their hearts.
A few days alter her adoption, a
thief decides to raid the house. Leav
ing his pals, a woman and a dope fiend,
to watch outside, be enters the house.
The child in her room above, hears a
sound and creeps down. She finds no
one and goes back to her room again.
Hut the thief has seen her she is his
daughter. W hen his wife died, leaving
him alone with the girl, he could not
care for her and put her in the asylum.
The father's heart is torn, but he real
izes that she will be happier in the new
home. And out of the darkness there
comes to him a determination to be a
That is the story of "Out of the
Darkness", an exceptionally interesting
Rex drama, the feature offering today
at the Regale theater, 210-212 East
Washington street. Robert Leonard,
Ella Hall and Hazel Buckman are cast
in the leading roles.
"The Masked Rider," a Powers dra
ma, featuring Edna Maison, a Universal
Ike comedy, "Almost a Hero" and "The
Diamond Nippers", a Joker comedy
with Max Asher in the leading role.
complete the excellent program.
Several years ago a New York pro
ducer severed a comedy to the hypo-
"The Cocoon and the Butterfly"
While "The Perils of Pauline" has
been heralded as the feature at the
Lion theater today, there is another
picture shown that is worthy of top
position on any program. "The
Cocoon and the Butterfly" is a two
act sociological drama featuring Wil
liam Garwood and Vivian Rich. It
contains a great moral lesson and
the acting photography and settings
are beyond criticism. The , cast in
cludes many film favorites, anions
whom are William Garwood, Jack
Richardson, Vivian Rich, Afton Mi
neer, Louise Lester, Harry Von Meter
land W. J. Tedmarsh. "The Perils of
"--i.n.r -ri ............ .Pauline1 offers splendid entertain-
1 ment, and the Keystone comedy,
skin or beauty is A joy forever j"M;ih0i'. Latest Prank," is a scream
t, T m IY nnilRAIin': ;fro beginning to end. Friday and
Dr. T. PtUA bUUKAUUJ !Saturday the Lion will show "The
f i t l-l-to I OlpaiVI Varsity Race." a college story written
VI IblltUI , Thiii T.onergan nnd featurinte
Muriel Ostriche and Irving Cum-
The Lion management
strongly recommends this picture.
Under new management.
Give us a trial!
wm"m i ' 1
OR MAGICAL BEASJTIFIER
Remove Tan. PimplAi, 1 mings.
r rcckie. siotn
Rash andKkin Dmabn,
ftnd every blenii-h on
beauty, and dt)e ie- .
tction. it had Ktooii The Lamara
tiietctof(yars. an,! The "Lost Mail Sack" the Kalom
in so harm lew wb taste J
it to t nu re it is pro- j two-reol picture featuring Helen
SS'iSSit &!& ! Holme, will be shown again today at
b&ioa. Or. L A.Sayra tiifu r.ntMilfir nmiiflntnnnf nmnnrilltn on
laid to a U'ly of th i 1 ' ... ' . . .
buttn pntieot): I Kast Washington street, next to the
., I'SeL?!'.." ! National Bank of Arizona. The picture
'Gouraud'. Cream' is thrilling and the photography wlt.i
"tb,1Arbr,,.u2',l iVr,ZV:Zl.O he usual distinctness of the Kalem re
FerlT.lhipktM & SMI, Praps., 37 Brut Jones SUM.T.I.. j Ir-ases. There will be shown also a
1 SSW . I
Own Farms and Valuable
associated press dispatch
SACRAMENTO. Nov. IS. Califor
nia has 3IU farms owned by Japan
ese, according to the report of Oeorite
Robertson, stale statistician of th
board of agriculture, rendered today,
resides this the Japanese have under
lease 2S2 farms and own 218 town
lots in different parts of California.
I he total acreage owned bv them in
farm lands was 12,"2fi. valued at morr
than JGOO.OOO. There are more than
40.000 Japanese in the state.
FIRE BUG GETS BUSY
Destruction of Railroad Property
South of Tempe Attributed
(Special to The Republican.)
HANSKN JIWTTION, Nov. 18
Fire believed to be of incendiary ori
gin tonight destroyed the beet sugar
loading platforms and part of the
stock loading pons at this siding of
the Arizona Eastern. When discov
ered the fire had gained such head
way that it was impossible to do
much more than prevent the spread
of the flames. Passengers on the
night trains to and from Maricopa
were greeted by a spectacular illum
ination. The train service was not
delayed more than a few minutes in
' America, Storehouse of the1
World, Key to Supply to
"War-swept Europe, Whose
Countries Must Buy Our
Of the several American organiza
tions whose trade is world-wide, none
is in better position to report on agri
cultural and foodstuffs conditions than
the John Deere Plow company. The
following statement prepared bv the '
company is reprinted here through the
courtesy of the Ryan Vehicle and Ma
chinery company of this city, this con
corn being the exclusive Maricopa
countf distriDutors lor tne prouuuuj ui
the John Deere company.
"In Europe great armies are engaged
in a war of destruction; here at home
we are looking to our finances, our
shipping, and upon new avenues of pro
duction to supply the ever increasing
demand made upon us by the nations
Europe is exhausting Its supplies of
all food-stuffs; horses, cattle, sheep
and hogs, and her hunger for American
products is daily becoming keener.
The provident farmer is bound to be
come rich in the next few years if he
will realize that now is the time to
produce to sell.
"Government reports show that the
exports for the month of October just
passed were double what they were in
1912 and 1913.
"Some idea of the tremendous de
mand upon the American farmer can
be gained from the comparison shown
in the.se interesting figures:
Barley: Last month 2,800,000 bushels,
bringing $1,750,000 into this country.
One year ago 250,000 bushels, bringing
Oats: Last month 10,750,000 bushels,
bringing $6,000,000. Year ago 300,000
bushelH, bringing $150,000.
Rice: Last month. 10,500,000 pounds,
bringing $475,000. Year ago 1,500,000,
Rye: last month, 712,000 bushels,
bringing $830,000. Year ago 146,000
bushels, bringing $92,000.
Wheat: Last month, 26.000,000 bush
els, bringing $29,500,000. Year ago 12,
000,000 bushels, bringing $11,200,000.
Canned beef jumped from 365,000
pounds at $50,000 in 1913 to 2,885,000
pounds at $500,000 this year, and fresh
beef from 635.000 at $75,000 to 7,000,000
The total value of goods exported
last month was $46,50.000 as against
$18,500,000 a year ago, showing a dif
ference to the credit of 1914 of $28,-
"This great European war demand
upon the American farmer should show
him the absolute necessity of securing
the largest crops possible from every
tillable acre under his control to farm
more intensively than ever before. If
ever there was a time for aggressive
ness. It is now, for the American far
mer must fill the bread-basket of fTie
"No opportunity should be lost to en
courage our farmers along these lines.
Across the line is a goal the goal of
prosperity, of good times, of the best
business America has known for a generation."
DO YOU LIKE IT?
We are oiii;' to serve you old-fashion
Chicken Pic today fur only 10e per plate.
And we guarantee to please you. Satis
faction or your money back.
Remember the place and the number.
128 W. Adams St.
tehitza (Lenizyca), Orloff, throwing
out advance guards in the direction of
Piontek. In East 1'russia our troops
continue to make progress and fighting
is going on near the Oumbinnen-Ang-erburg
front, which the enemy is de
fending." "in the trenches which we captured
near Varschlaghen the enemy aban-
Black Sea our fleet bombarded the
barracksand the Radio telegraph sta
tion at Trebizona."
Destroy Kolubar Passages
LONDON (Thursday), Nov. 19.
An official statement issued at Vi
enna and transmitted by the Reuter
Telegram company, says:
"In the southeastern war theater
doned more than 300 dead. Among the j several battles resulted in the de-
officers we took prisoners here was an struction of the Kolubar passages,
artillery officer sent to the infantry be- but our forces had already crossed
cause of a lack of officers in that j to the opposite banks." The tele
branch. On the front among the Ma-j gram, dated Monday, states that 1400
zurian Lakes, our troops reached the ' prisoners and much war material
wire entanglements of the enemy's po- j were taken. Operations of the Aus
sition and forced them. On the front ! trians and Germans in Russian Pol
between Czenstochowa and Cracow, we j and forced the Russian main forces
attacked Important forces of the ene- I in battle, which developed along the
my detachments of which oper-i whole front under favorable condi
ating at Lodevitza were routed. In Ga- lions. The advance of the Russians
licia we occupied successively t'.ve j in the Carpathians is of secondary
passes over the Carpathians. In the importance.
The report of the fire at Hansen
Junction, an Arizona Eastern siding
a few miles below Tempe, on the
line to Maricopa, created considera
ble of a stir in this city late last
night, for it seemed to indicate that
the firebug who caused seven or eight
more or less disastrous fires in the
eastern end of the city a few nights
ago, has made his way down the line
and may be leaving this section. His
last attempts at starting fires In this
.city met with such a warm recep
tion from the guns of the night watch
men, it is believed he became afraid
to continue his nefarious work in this
Try Resinol Soap for a week.
You will be surprised to see how
it clears and freshens your com
pbxion, even in that short time.
Used for the sham poo.it removes
dandruff, and keeps the hair live,
rich and lustrous. The soothing,
healing influence that makes
this possible is the Resinol which
Resinol Soap contains and which
physicians have prescribed for
years in the care of skin and
1 scalp troubles.
B Sold by all druggists. For mple free.
write Lo icpi. 6-i . iteBiuui,iMM uuiuic.oiu.
CASE IS CONCLUDED.
Kidnaping Case Against Miners
Is Ready for Jury.
Cassociated press dispatch!
BOULDER, Mont., Nov. 18. The
prosecution concluded its case against
"Muehle" McDonald, Joseph Bradley,
and Joseph Shannon, Butte mine
workers, charged with kidnaping. Dis
trict Judge Clark adjourned court tin
til tomorrow morning, taking under
advisement the motion of the defense
to dismiss the cases because of in
sufficient evidence. The defense main
tains the prosecution hnd adduced
nothing to support any charge more
serious than false imprisonment.
Former Sheriff Tim Driscoll, recent
ly ousted because of alleged failure
to perform his duty, declared on the
witness stand he saw nothing to ar
rest any one for, although he admit
ted having seen three Western Fed
eration miners deported by mine
workers. He said he always arrested
if occasion demanded.
FINDS BICYCLE Charles Webb on
his way home last night found a bi
cycle on South Central avenue. Own
er may recover same by calling at
the Owl saloon, or telephoning 112 R
5 or 531, and identifying property.
Hire a little salesman at The Re
publican office. A Want Ad will see
more customers than you can.
A Month's Shopping
Spend your time and money wisely
and shop early.
FROM FLANDERS COAST
(Continued From Page One)
STILL IN THE RING
f ft. a-v-fc
At our old stand at 118 W. Washington St.
(The place burned was a room at 8 E. Washington, which we were
fixing up to occupy.)
We are prepared in every way to give our customers the usual
careful attention and prompt repair work.
Dr. E. Munson
Arizona's Leading Optician
Diamond Service In New Quarters
been cruising off Trebizona, bombard
ed the harbor and barracks and set
lire to buildings along the coast. No
Turkish ships have been sighted off
Cannonading on North
PARIS. Nov. 18. Tonight's official
"The day was marked by a violent
and almost uninterrupted cannonade
on our front in the north. In the
region of St. Mihiel, the Germans
have blown up the west part of Chau
vincourt, which they mined. There
is nothing to report at the remainder
of the front."
Send Germans Back
PETROGRAD, Nov. 18. The follow
ing statement from the general head
quarters was issued tonight:
'Between the Vistula and Warthe
our advance guard in an engagement
with the Germans, who took the of
fensive, fell back in the direction of
Bzourie. The enemy succeeded in
Buck Buckley of the Diamond Tire
agency, took his departure yesterday
for the large and well tired city of Los
Angeles, in order to purchase a set of
new fixtures for the new service sta-
building, corner of Central avenue and
In the above printed picture, Mr.
Buckley is seen at the wheel of the
Diamond service Studebaker, with his
partner "Mack" Somers in the mechan-
gaining a footing in the region of Len- tion that is being prepared in the Craig ician's seat.
324-326 East Washington St.
John Murray Anderson
LUCKY DANCES NOVELTIES GOOD MUSIC
NEW STEPS DEMONSTRATED FREE
Dance Tickets 5c
xml | txt