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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, March 29, 1915, Image 5

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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, MONDAY MORNING, MARCH 29, 1915
EAGE FIVE
BUILBHMG
APPEARAHCE OF WASHINGTON
CHANGES WITH NEW FRONTS
Notwithstanding no permits for
Mruetnrea of large value have been
recently issued from the office of
Building Inspector Herbert J. Mann,
there is no dearth of building opera
tions in Phoenix at the present time.
In many respects the permits recent
ly grunted are the first step in op
erations that w'hen completed will have
materially changed the appearance of
the down town district. From Third
street to Third avenue on Washington
St., there are probably a ccore of stores
that will be so materially changed,
as far as outward appearance is con
cerned, as to be hardly recognizable.
Important among these are the
changes now carried out in the Wash
ington street front and the Central
avenue side of the Central Drug Store
in the (Joodrich block. The entile outer
walls are to be practically removed
and what is known as the Kavvner
Store Front System installed. This al
teration is to extend also to the quar
ters that for so many years were oc
cupied by the Wellington saloon. When
completed the Central Drug Store will
Tonto Basin Promises
To Become Another
Coalinga Oil Field
The Miami Oil and Development
company, having complied with all
the requirements of the law, will
immediately commence operations in
the Tonto Basin Oil Fields.
The company is composed nrinci
pally of the business men of Phoe
nix, and other cities of Arizona
who have preceived from the first
that a discovery of oil in the Jloose
velt district means a much needed
impetus to every line of business in
the state; in fact millions of capital
will at once be invested here and
Arizona will pulsate with prosperity.
The Tono Hasin Oil Fields have
been compared very favorably to the
Coalinga fields of California; and
but a short time will lapse now,
in their opinion, when the history
of California's great oil field will
be repeated.
On the 20th of January, the Tonto
Hasin Oil company now operating
near Roosevelt, reported a discov
ery of both oil and gas; this fact
proves that the vicinity of their
well there is a deposit of oil.
The Miami Oil and Development
company has acquired what is look
ed upon as the cream of the oil
bearing land at Roosevelt, and iw
ing to the discovery of the company
now operating there, this proposition
carries with it much merit.
Oil in the Tonto Basin means new
cities, new railroads, new industries
and prosperity, especially for I'hoe
nix. The operations of the Miami Oil
and Development company will be
watched with much interest by all
those interested in the welfare of the
state. '
The company is parctically financ
ial and but a small portion of the
capital stock will be offered to tl'e
public at 12 Vic ler share.
A small investment in this com
pany may make you independent.
All communications should be ad
dressed to the Miami Oil nnd De
velopment Company, 1.18 Xorth First
Avenue, I'hoenix. Arizon gb a.
1IZ" FOR ACHING,
SORE, TIRED FEET
"TIZ" for Tender, Puffed-up, Burn
ing, Calloused Feet
and Corns
VA U "Sure! I use TO
m c -
every lime tor
foot trouble."
You can be happy-footed just like
me. Use "TIZ" and never suffer with
tender, raw, burning, blistered, swol
len, tired, smelly feet. "TIZ" ond only
"TIZ" takes the pain and soreness
out of corns, callouses and bunions.
As soon as you put your feet in a
"TIZ" bath, you Just feel the happi
ness soaking in. How good your poor,
old feet feel. They want to dance for
joy. "TIZ" is grand. "TIZ" instantly
draws out all the poisonous exudations
which jiuff up your feet and cause
sore, inflamed, aching, sweaty, smelly
feet.
Get a 25 cent box of "TIZ" at any
drug store or department store. Get
instant foot relief. Laugh at foot
sufferers who complain. Because your
feet are never, never going to bother
or make you limp any more.
have one of the handsomest systems
of window displays in the city. It will
afford abundant opportunity for The
showing of goods. Incidentally the in
terior is also receiving considerable at
tention until th'e entire place will be
most modern.
The Wellington quarters are having
a modern plate glass front and when
completed will afford room for a mer
cantile concern of good proportions.
Another change being carried out is
in the old Hartford Bank block at
Wall and Washington streets. Here the
entire front has been torn out, an in
terior staircase constructed and a base
ment dug. This will also be transform
ed into a modern business house. The
Casino Saloon has been reconstructed
aod is now occupied by Harry John
son with one of the finest pool and
billiard halls in thei southwest. Quar
ters are also provided here for a mod
ern soda fountain, a cigar store and a
bootblack stand.
The store room in the block at Sec
ond street and Washington, formerly
the Hans Herlick saloon, has been re
modelled and now houses a barber shop
a pool and billiard hall and a barber
shop.
The entire Thalheimer block, froii
Third to Fourth streets on Washington
is to be completed for the purposes
of the new Public Market and a drug
storet a grocery store, and meat mar
ket installed, besides 162 stalls for in
dividual proprietors.
Work ici being rushed on the Jones
block and it is expected that most of
the tenants will be reinstalled within
three or four weeks. The Busy Drug
Store proprietors expect to be in their
new quarters before the first of May,
as do also Gass Bros. The Walker
building is also being carried rapidly
to completion, although the cement
eonstrution and the fact 'that this is a
two story building as compared with
a one-story structure as in the case
of the Jones property, makes fhe work
less rapid.
Altogether Washington street is un
dergoing many changes and it will not
be long before it will present as nobby
an appearance an most of the city lots
after the clean up work of Saturday.
o
I AMUSEMENTS 1
"GIRLS," FITCH, REDMOND
AND THE COLUMBIA
Tonight Ed Redmond will stage at
the Columbia, the best comedy Clyde
I-itch gave to the stage. "Girls.", Its
title is so misleading that it might
be taken for a so-called musical
show. On the other hand it is a
legitimate comedy with one of the
funniest plots ever written into a
I'lay.
A girl, who is a man hater, induces
two other girls to take up her belief
that all men are. bad, and the three
after being discharged from the same
firm for treating men rude take up
life in a flat and the situations that
tumble out of the attempts of the
three to ignore mm, suppiy one of
the best stage stories of the decade.
. Of course Clyde Fitch added to the
story with his wonderful knowledge
of women, .but the original idea is in
itself a scream r.nd with the staging
it Jias received at the hands of Mr.
Redmond and his crew it will be
waited by those who know the comedy
but have never had a chance to see it.
This play has made several of our
best known actors for there are so
many good parts in it that it has
been the means of calling attention
by reason of tho lines to the art of
half dozen different individuals who
have been seen "In the several char
acters.
Aside from the legitimate lies, the
disrobing scene where the three mar:
haters go to bed in their flat is the
piece de resistence.
Of course all of the girls are soon
er or later inoculated with the love
germ and all marry, but that is an
other story. You must see "Girls" to
get the real worth of the yarn, for
its charm is not in the telling but in
the situations that make up the play.
MARY PICKFiO IS
AT
Mary Pickford.
That magic name.
Micf.s Plckford's next appearance in
Phonlx will be in a repeater of the
"Bishop's Carriage" the Paramount
movie that made such a hit here some
months ago. Hairy N'ace of the Ari
zona is booking the gireat feature back
at the request of many patrons, who
want to see Miss Pickford in every
photoplay she works in.
The picture will be shown tonight
and tomorrow night.
Empress
Monday and Tuesday will see Ro
maine Fielding, again at the Empress
in "All For Love." While these are
small pictures, we are assured that
in the near future some of his greatest
productions will be shown at the
home of Fielding pictures. These
nights have constantly grown in pop
ularity and all are looking forward
to these treats, and to the time when
pictures made in Phoenix will appear.
In connection with this will be
shown a Klaw and Erlanger in three
parts, "The Charity Ball." This pic
ture shows a complication of a couple
of love affairs, in which are the
usual brokeif promises and correspond
ing heart-aehs, but finally fate re
veals to them all that they have been
misled and a happy understanding is
at last reached. Also another good
comedy, making a fine six-reel pro
gram for the evening.
BREESE'S STUNT IN
WALLS OF JERICHO
One of the startling scenes in the
"Walla oi Jericho" which is shown at
the Lamara for the last time today,
shows Edmund Breese, as .rack Fro
bisher, when he jumps from the back
of a runp.ing mustang to the platform
of a moving train, in order to get back
to that effete east from which he ori
ginally came. This is one of the most
sensational feats ever performed for
the silent drama, and that Edmund
Breese looked upon heretofore as a
dignified part maker should essay it,
adds to its attractions.
This is not the only interesting thing
about the story however. Playgoers
will remember that James K. Hackett
starred in this play of Alfred Sutor's
and made a name for himself. The
support in this piece is very strong,
making the film story itself one of the
best that has ever been seen here and
a splendid opener for the great Box
Office attraction company.
Coliseum Maids and Men
The Coliseum Theatre is offering
for Monday, Tuesday and Wednes
day a radical but mast entertaining
change of program. The Ellis Musi
cal comedy company, under the able
management of Earl Hall, will "tage
a "black and white" affair that will
be labeled "Minstrel Maids and Men."
Patrons of the Coliseum have been
anxious to see Messrs Hall and Vack
do a black face stunt and as - 'Min
strel Maids and Men" will give these
two popular comedians a chance to
demonstrate what real black face
stuff really is, th management has
arranged for its production just to
please Coliseum patrons. Eddie Young
will have the opportunity to show
Phoenix theatre goers waht a real
"sure miff' buck and wing dancer
can do. Mr. Young is recognized s
one of the foremost exponents of
"buck and wing" dancing. Alice
Lewis, dainty soubrette will not show
in black face, but she will show
what goes to make a minstrel show
a success.
Flo LaBadie at Lion Theatre Today
Florence LaBadie the popular Than-
hauser actress plays the leading part
in "Finger Prints of Fate" a two reel
drama with a surprise at the end by
a rather arbitrary twist given to the
action. Its heroine is a rich man's
daughter and the hero, his secretary
and her fiancee. This picture has many
pretty scenes and asa whole is a sp
lendid offering. The Lion also shows
today a comedy-drama from the Beau
ty Studios featuring Virginia Kirtley
and named "Which would von Rather
Be" married felicity vs bachelor way
wardness and the tendency of the lat
ter toward carelessness and selfishness
in iiie is the point which is driven
home. Virginia Kirtley has taken
Margarita Fischer's place with the
c.i. ty playcr-i n i .' i.iing quite &
number at the Lion today is a Key-
tone called "His Second Childhood"
and is very funny and winds up a
mighty good program.
o
Chandler News Notes
CHANDLER WILL HAVE A CREAM
ERY At a well attended mass meeting of
farmers and business men held in the
ChandlerChamber of Commerce room
on Saturda.y afternoon! a working plan
for building and operating a combined
creamery, cold storage and ice plant
was agreed upon between S. V. R. Mal
colm, J. O. Sexson and L. G. Wilson,
promoters and investors and the farm
ers of the district.
For a week a committee consisting
of Geo. H. Sturgeon, E- W. Monroe,
W. S. White, Dr. A J. Chandler, W.
S. Davis of Chandler and Dr. Rowell
of Gilbert have been working with the
promoters of the enterprise for build
ing and operating the plant that would
be satisfactory to both sides.
At tho mass meeting held Saturday,
Mr. Sturgeon reported that an agree
ment had been concluded. That the
creamery was to take the milk and
cream from the farmers paying them
therefor Los Angeles prices of butter
fat, less transportation charges for
butter; that the affairs of the cream
ery were to be conducted by a board
of five directors, two to represent the
farmers, two for the promoters and the
fifth to be a disinterested man selected
by the other directors. The man sug
gested to fill this position for the first
year was Lloyd B. Christy of the Cen
tral Bank of Phoenix, provided he
would accept.
The promoters agreed also, to com
mence building the creamery within
sixty days and have it completed within
six months. A company will be form
ed and incorporated this week, half of
the stock will be owned by the farm
ers and merchants of the district, and
the other, half by the promoters. The
plant, it is estimated will cost in the
neighborhood ol" 115,000. It is expected
Cm CLEANED
OP SATURDAY
VA'f Campaign Comes to
Close With Many (Jood;
Results Lots Long Un-'
acquainted With Rake,'
(Jiven New Appearance j
"Clean Up" was the slogan of
Phoenix Saturday. The big campaign
inaugurated by the Republican, passed
with results far exceeding the hopes
of the promoters. Everywhere both
in the business and residental sec
tion, could be seen bands of men, ind
companies of boy scouts busily at
work cleaning up the weeds and c'.eb
ris from vacant lots, clearing t'Te
tin cans from alleys and generally
making a big effort to make Phojnix
the cleanest town in the state.
Vacant spots arount the city that
had long enjoyed immunity were in
vaded and made to have a changed
appearance. The sanctity of num
berless piles of tin cans, was shat
tered and fhey were ruthlessly piled
on wagons and carted away beyond
j longer making an eye-sore for jass-
ing citizens.
In addition to the paid and volun
teer workers, the city put out gangs
of men cleaning up places that had
been refused admittance to the select
list. In such cases, the charge of
cleaning the lots will be placed
against the property and collected
as taxes.
The theaters of the city, came to
the aid of the campaign, many of
them donating a certain portion of
one night's receipts to the fund. Man
ager Art Ricks of the Columbia,
gave over one night, to the Bov
Scouts who took charge of the tick
ets, selling them around the city
thus adding considerably to the gen
eral fund.
Co-operation from all walks of life
was given.' Busy men of affairs -who
had not time to come out and work,
donated enough cash to hire some
non-employed man to put in a day's
work, thus benefiting the city and al
so the unfortunate.
Supply houses handling various
clean up appurtenances, had a record
week preceding the real clean up day.
Soap and cleaning compounds were
sold as they have never been be
fore. Painters were also busy plying
the brush to places long unacquainted
with paint.
that the cold storage plant will handle
meat for the new slaughter house
and also take care of eggs and other
f.'.rm products of the district. All
buildings and equipment will be let on
competitive bid.
STURGEON ELECTED SCHOOL
TRUSTEE
In a most amicable school election
Geo. H. Sturgeon won fiver Orin Hol
dren by a vote of 123 -to 52. Both are
men of the highest integrity and prom
inent in the community. Mr. Sturgeon
is a leading farmer of the district, pre
sident of the farmers union and a man
of sound business judgment. He was
chaiiman of the committee wTiich set
tled the differences between the pro
moters and farmers in organizing the
new creamery, and much credit is due
him that a satisfactory agreement was
reached. A new high school will doubt
less be built during Mr. Sturgeon's
term of office and other improvements
made in the local schools. The dis
trict couldn't have a better man on
the job.
A PRETTY LUNCHEON
Mrs. W. G. Barackman was hostess
at a very pretty luneheh at her home
southwest of Chandler on Wednesday
last. Poppies were used lavishly as
decorations, and to very artistic effect.
Those present were Mrs. G. F. Lewis.
Mrs. W. J. Lewis, Mrs. G. T. Peabody,
Mrs. D. M. Arnold, Mrs. F. V. Dana,
Mrs. j. R. Loftus and Miss Margaret
Tewis.
The Bermuda grass oh the Hotel San
Marcos golf links is taking' on its
spring growth, and rapidly covering
the fair green with a good turf. The
growing excellence of the course has
put a new impetus to playing and good
scores are being made daily.
Work is being pursued continuously
on nine additional holes so that by the
beginning of the fall season all eighteen
holes will be in sod ready for playing.
On Saturday Dr. A. J. Chandler and
F. G. Mathison with Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
T. Bader and Miss Margaret Wiley
made the trip to the Roosevelt dam by
motor
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard George enter
tained Mrs. Allen P. Ensley and Dr. A.
J. Chandler at their residence on Ari
zona avenue on Thursday evening.
On Wednesday the following party
from the San' Marcos was entertained
at dinner at the Ingleside club by Mr.
and Mrs. Finus E. Marshall: Mr. and j
Mrs. R. W. Butterfield, Miss Mary But-!
terfield. Dr. A. J. Chandler, Mr and
Mrs. W. H. Robinson and I. M. Butter- ;
field. ;
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Price of Pullman, !
Washington, were house guests at the
San Marcos Friday visiting their son
Mr. Arthur E. Price of Chandler. On;
Saturday, together with It. M. Dill and '
Emil Dewe they made the trip to ,
' Roosevelt.
Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Nickels and Miss j
i Maude Tanton of Phoenix. Mrs. Walterj
, Wilde, Miss Margaret Wilde and Miss'
surface aroo!ikI Norman r. Marsh
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ARCHITECTS
O'Malley Lumber Company
317 Goodrich Building I
T B STEWART buiW direct for 50U
TT T ' xTmT3AnrrvvD 6-R00M BUNGALOWS
BUILDING CONTRACTOR $n5() &nd up y
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Rooms 1 and 2 Central BIdg. Phone 494 352 North Third Ave Phone 2526
C W. CISNEY Thornton FUzhugh L. If. FUinulx
f, ' . d'ia FITZHUGH & FITZHUGH
Contractor and Builder Archjtects
General Jobbing
Room 10 Board of Trade Building, Phoenix, Arizona
228 East Jefferson St. . PHOENIX, ARIZONA Los Angeles Office 482 Pacific Electric Bldg.
CONTRACTORS' BONDS J Cons. Phone. Main 117 Overland Phone 71J
Immediate issuance on application- GEO HAGEMAN CO.
Employers' Liability Insurance
Satisfactory Service Guaranteed PlumMflg and Sheet Metal Work
W. M. HCHAS
, . . - Cor. Second and Adams Sts. Phoenix, Ariz.
17 North First Avenue. Phone 603
Plaster and Cement Work
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W. C. POTTEIGER V .
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Re-enforcing Bars. Structural Shapes, Metal Ceiling, IF ITS
Hy-Itib, Metal Lath, Sidewalk Lights, Concrete Miners, . . f
Engines, Motors PMO Mill WOrK
EVERYTHING THAT GOES IN A WE HAVE THE BEST EquippeD
MODERN BUILDING PLANT IN THE SOUTHWEST
AriZOna Hardware Supply CO. Estimates Furnished
Tel. 1231. Office and Warehouse 3rd Ave. & Jackson Pho" 1188 First Street and Harrison
Mantel Brick Fire Brick MESA tempe phoen.x
VERNON L. CLARK The Vallf.lSfICompanv
16 Wall St. JOBBERS AND DEALERS IN ALL
Phone G4G KINDS OF BUILDDSG MATERIAL
Phone: 760 and 1862. Madison and Third Sts.
Hollow Tile Roofing Tile -
WE DESIGN MONUMENTS
and build artistic homes. Xo contract BiS Stock of Granite and
too lai-e, none too small, aii kinds of Salt River Valley Monumental Works
,ol,lmo- promptly attended to. Xo charge y E Un6s3Ly prop.
lor plans. - r
WVM invr r i r i i Granite from our Quarries at Prescott , finest mads
. n. JONES, General Contractor 423 w. washing . phon. 1327
8:1") X. Seventh Ave! Phone SGjG
F , o , , T . WHITE MALTHOID ROOFING
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Printing try the The only Pure ?!te Roof on tbe
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Republican Print
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i Telephone 1151
Florence Peisy of Peoria, 111., motored
from Phoenix on Friday and had
luncheon at the San Marcos.
Dr. K. H. Parker was host at dinner
at the San Marcos on Friday to Mrs.
Millett and Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Frost.
On Friday evening Mrs. Moeller and
Mr. E. L. R. Wheelock were dinner
guests at the San Marcos.
Prof, and Mrs. II. D. Evans of the
Evans school, attended the Saturday
evening dance at the San Marcos,
bringing with thqm Chas. A. Hinkle of
Washington, I). C, and Elliott B. Foot,
Terrytown, N. Y.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Loftus and Miss
Ruth Phelps formed a dinner party at
the hotel and attended the dance. Mr.
and Mrs. Earl G. Clemens of Tempe,
entertained at dinner at the hotel, Mr.
R. S. Cottrell and Mr. and Mrs. M. B.
Cottrell on Saturday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. George T. Bader of
Detroit, Michigan, who were visitors in
the Valley two years ago, have returned
!or a second visit and are house guests
at the San Marcos for an indefinite
itay.
Other recent arrivals at the San
Marcos are Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hess,
f'.-ilumlius, Ohio; Mr. F. J. Mathinon,
Imh Angeles; Mr. and Mrs. 11. S. Al
derman, Globe; Mrs. Chas. F. Batchel
der, Mt. Desert, Me.; Miss Margaret
Wiley, Ponton; Mrs. M.. F. McGuire,
Miss J. T. Goodrich, Chicago; C. Y.
Stream, San Francisco; L. ' M. Harri
son, Albuquerque; Mr. and Mrs. Al
bert Bellamy, Girard, 111.; Paul J. So
mera, San Francisco; A. L. Blumenthal
San Antonio; Geo. R. Fillett, Chicago;
C. A. Aurand, Santa Monica; V. G.
Eurgess, . Casa Grande; C. B. Patter
son, N. Y.
Miss O' Brien, Toledo; Mrs. Wickett
H. B. Halloway, F. H. Parker, Miss
Williamson, C. C. Moore, W. A. Da
vis, J. R. Detwiler, Burke C. Payson,
J. Raymond Quinn, T. J. Smith, Miss
C. G. 01sui, Mr. and Mrs. Q. J. Ander
son, W. O. Olson, Mrs. S. Olson, R. J.
Reed, Miss Ellen Conway, D. B. Rich
mond, Mrs. G. B. Gill. L. G. Wilson,
J. O. Sexton, S. V. R. Malsolm, Phoe;
nix; Mr and Mrs. Geor. W. Monroe,
Chandler.
That ostriches once grew fifteen feet
in height is shown by remains fpund
on the island of Madagascar.
o
The sheep population of the world is
652,000.050, or one third that of human
beings,
TURKS WITH GERMANS
V
ASSOCIATED PRFSS DISPATCH
BERLIN', March 2S Though it is
common knowledge, that there are
many German officers in the Turkish
army, few know that there are several
Turkish princes serving with the Krus.
sian forces.
Abdul Rahim Hairi, major in tho
Turkish field artillery, is now "lieut
enant a la suite" in the Second Guard
i Field Artillery Regiment: Abdul Halini
-major of the Turkish infantry is "lie
j utenant a la suite" in the Guard Light
Infantry Batallion; Osmand Fuad, first
lieutenant of Turkish cavaly, is "lie
utenant a la suite" in the Body Guard
Hussars.
o
TOBACCO CROP PERMITTED
ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH
BERLIN", March 2S. Tobacco grow
ers who have been worrying lest to
bacco raising be restricted or forbid
den, so that the fields could be used
for the production of food supplies,
have at ast been assured that such
measures will not be taken, for tho
phesent at least. The government is
understood to have decided that this
slop is not necessary.

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