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PA OK TEN V-v;': THE ARIZONA' REPUBLICAN, FRIDAY MOTiNING, 'APKIIi 16, 1915. ft 1 X I ft : ' l lr Evil'- , I? : COLLAR Slightly lower in front than in back, fashioned for comfort and style, a rare combination 2 FOR 25C. . . Raymond-Wliitecnib Party Arrives Tonight f rbrn 'Globe To Be Taken in Autos, on Sig-htseein,!? Trip . Tomorrow ' Hawkeye Stater?, to Be En tertained at Original Sort .of Outing at Riverside Pa rk TornoiTO v Sells is on Program 1AMC1UFT CARL SV WILSON. MAKERS or TROY'S BEST PRODUCT. e:gr mzA tourists mil loiPicirT nrN 1 48 lb. sack of Loveland Hard Wheat Fldur or 1 48 lb. Sack of Columbia Soft Wheat Flour for $1.75. '. ' Highest Patent Flours to be included with an order for $3.25 worth of oth er merchandise or with a coupon book for $5.00. This flour is AS GOOD as these other hard wheat flours being sold at $2.10, but we don't claim it to be the same as MOSES' BEST or other selected grades. Cash Aamasemeinifts i r-i ri r-i r-i T-i r-i r-i r-i r-i rl r-i r-i pi t-i i r-i ri ri f JUIJIJIgllJUIJIJIJUUIUmJUILJUIylJ I Arizona ffi Tonight and all This Week Bert Levy Presents tij ! MARIE DRESSLER v - Mabel Normand and Charlie Chaplin ' in the Side-Splitting Comedy I "Tiliie's Punctured Romance" i jjj Prices: 15c FAREWELL WEEK Mr. Redmond and his company in a straight farce written around a crook. ' l: ARIZONA Stop (Empress LAMARA LION THEATER PLAZA Opposite City Hall Store Theater 1 and 25c -t: jjj A Lubin Drama in 3 Parts Fciituvini? Joseph Smiley, and Lilie . .Leslie" Essauay Comedy IN THE PARK - -' ; .. , , - . Featuring Ch'ao. Chaplin Tlio Wc.iklX Greatest Oojiu'dian Hearst Soliu: Ncavs Vatagrapb Comedy A MAN OF THE PARTS EMPRESS TODAY "TILLIE'S PUNCTURED ROMANCE" Coming Friday Charlie Chaplin in "IN; THE PARK" "EXPLOITS OF ELAINE" Installments Every ' Thursday and Friday To: in Change of Pictures Every Day HART ENTERTAINERS every evening.; I Raymond Whitcomb tourists will arrive tonight from Globe, via the, Roosevelt dam. Tomorrow, they will be uniquely entertained by Phoeni cians, with' an auto ride about the valley, the motorists selecting tour ists who happen to hail from their own home towns or states. A little itinerary has been prepared by the committee, which is composed of P. C. Oettins, W. A. Horrell, W. C. Gillespie and R. O. Beardsley. It is like this: r y ' . Assemble nt Hotel Adams, 9:43 a.m. Start 10 a. m." " " j out Washington street to rapitol. . Around capitol back on Adams to Seventh avenue.- North through Kenilworth and Chelsea to Center. North to McDowell. East on McDowell to Old Cross Cut canal. " ' Across desert to Ingleside. Kast from ' Ingleside to Scottsdale, then on to canal bank and west to Country club. South on Central avenue from Country club to hotel. BAND CONCERTS TO BE HELD AT STATEHOUSE Beginning next Sunday afternoon, weekly concerts will be siven at the stntehouse by the First Regiment band, according to an announcement made last night by Adjutant General Charles V. Harris.. . The capltol' grounds With their spreading trees and attractive walks form one if the fitv's most attractive parks, and it is expected that with thf added feature of a band eonecrt cvcuy Sunday afternoon hundreds will be drawn to the statehouse. The circle in front of the building affords ample space for a large number of cars, and, with the musicians grouped on the balcony, the effect will be that of nn out-dOor amphitheater. The conceits will begin at 3:;!0 p.m. ; - JEKYL OR HYDE First Neighbor (threateningly) Did 'ou e'all me a two-faced thing did you? Second Neighbor (unabashed) Tes, I did: and wot's more, I don't know which on 'em's the ugliest. Tit-Bits. Imokers of ' - Turkish Trophies Cigarettes Qfteea years mgo ore smokers of Turkish Trophies Cigarettes today! - mdEffptmGgiretttsiniVMl COLISEUM NEW TONIGHT Don't Miss It TODAY The Exploits of Elaine Episode 9 THE DEATH RAY and THE COVETED HERITAGE ' (Three-Reel' Drama) The Lamara Theater ! . (The World's Best Pictures) i: r m r -t III Though outnumbered by the Mis sourians and Texans, the-members of the Iowa society in phoenix are not going to be outdone in originality. For their annual picnic at Riverside park next Saturday, from eleven " in the forenoon till five in the afternoon, they nave arranged one of the most unique programs of sports ever yut on at an affair of that character. The picnic dinner will be served on community tables at 12:30. The program is to commente at 1:30. First Dr. J. C. Norton, - president of the Iowa society, will give a brief history of the organization. He will introduce Judge George W. Barrows, one of the . most loyal Iowans now living in Phoenix, who will recite some early . reminiscences of his native" state. Mr. Barrows will be followed by Andrew Downing, who has written an original poem "Hawk eye," for the occasion. . Hon. t Cato Sells, 1,'nited states commissioner of Indian affairs is expected to be present and deliver a short adress. Mr. Sells was born in Iowa. The musical part of the program will be especially enjoyable. A quar tet, assisted by a chorus, is to sing an Iowa song by Mr. Downing." The the sports. Prizes are to be awarded the winners in all events, some of which are as follows: Boys' turning contest. The par ticipants run 100 yards, turning around all the time. Ladies' potato race. Boys' somersault race. Girls' rug-chewing contest. The hands of the contehtants are tied and one end of a piece of string a yard long is placed in the mouth of each. The first girl to get her string In lr-r mouth is declared the winner. Men's laughing contest. T The one who lauglis longest -wins the prize. Ladies' whistling contest. The idea is to whistle one tuneas long as pos sible. - Men's potato race. Young ladies' smiling contest. (Sweetest smile, ... not the longest, Wins.) Boys' bear race. Participants race on all fours. Ladies' spoon and egg race. Iowa spelling match, with mixed entries. Boys' peanut race. Winner is first boy to roll a jeanut 10 yard with a toothpick, shell and eat it ' Fat men's race. Ladies' nail driving contest. It has been arranged to have the Riverside swimming pool filled for the Iowa- picnic and it is possible that some aquatic contests will be added to the program. Autos and buses wil make regular trips between the city and the park during the day. . n THE LITTLE JOURMES OF CQLOKEL BANTA Delays and Vieessitudes Parts of the Great Game A. F. Banta, better known as "Char lie," is one of the pioneers of north ern Arizona, where since 1865 he has been a mail carrier, Oovernment scout cowboy, prospector, newspaper editor, and nvtny other things of interest to himself and to the historian. He I spent last fall in Phoenix and left here November. IS with a couple of burros, j more or less indefinitely bound east ward, still looking for the same Gla eonda he .has hoped to find for the past fifty years. He has Just been heard from, in camp on the Blue River fourteen miles above Clifton, with Elu in Northern Greenlee county, as his destination. As maye judged by his slow pro gress, he has had some delays on the road, generally due to the condition of the .streams which he has had to ford, particularly the Gila river, which he declared has been "too full for ut terance," For fifteen days" he lay at Sheldon, waiting for the flood to pass by and thereafter was weatherbound on the San Francisco river for an ad ditional' sixteen days. Starting again, Banta tells that he forded the San Francisco thirty-one times In the space of about a dozen miles and at a num ber of crossings had to dig away the banks to get out of the river' bottom; and this with only pasing reference to quicksand. The thirty-second crossing was found impassible, so . he made camp and there has remained since January 28, . . - Banta takes such vicissitudes as all In the course of life and probably uti lizes any. spare time he has in sampl ing the croppings on every nearby hill. Ho has long experience in the school of patience and finds little at which to cavil in the 300-mlle journey, on which he. will consume six months pf time. TBEIME OCHIKE . SHOP iS KEPT BUSY "Bill" Tremaine Is sure one .well pleased machine shop boss, and why not, for hasn't- the business at . hln shop increased about one whole hun dred per cent a week for the : past six weeks? ,. Fifteen men are on t,he payroll now and the shop is so busy that it is necessary to have a night shift, as well as a day shift word ing on the big" lathe, which, by the o o 1 1 T IHIS entire line of Ladies' Ready-to L3 Wear is of cost immediately under order of in Bankruptcy. Don't miss this big Sale :: Here you'll yes, better bargains than you ever found before Bankrupt J. F. Westburg, way is one of the finest machines in the west. Tremaine took . over..,-the machine shop of the O'Neill Auto and Supply Company just a few weeks ago, but has caught on mighty quick, for all over ' this state, and around Phoenix particularly, are hundreds of folks who like the sound of a motor after "Bill" has bossed its tuning. Tremaine says' he means to keep his plaice as up-to-snuff as possible and just to show that he wants his men to keep feeling all right has just in stalled a sure-enough shower bath for the boys. Whether he means to follow this up with a swimming tank and a soda fountain hasn't been de cided yet, but Tom Trent says that "Bill must'nt go too strong or his Maxwell and Chalmers salesmen will all want to work upstairs where there are some real conveniences. o PETER 60RDQH DIES AT SAN F! End Came to Him Suddenly When he!f the Santa Fe in Phoenix .1.. M.,;n . Why. We Should Buy f Recovery Peter Gordon, one of the best known citizens of Phoenix died at San Fran cisco on Wednesday night. The sad news was received yesterday morning by his son, Robert Gordon of the Re publican circulation department. Mr. Gordon had been in ill . health for a long time. He had a severe illness last January when his life won almost des- noired of. but he recovered, though he did not. afterward gain strength as ra pidly as he expected. About ten days ago h? left for the coast in the hope of building up his strength. When he was last heard from a few days ago ! he stated- that he waa greatly improv ed. It is thought that 'death was im mediately caused by an affection of the hesrt of which- it was known he had been suffering. . The body was taken in charge by the Elks of San Francisco and was pre pared for return to Phoenix. V It s now on the way and on its arrival funeral arrangements will be an nounced. He was a member, beside th Elks, of the Odd Fellow and the Woodmen of the World. . Mr. Gordon was fifty-eight years of age and was a native of New York. Coming west he first settled at El Paso. He enme to Phoenix eighteen facture of brick."" flf late' years he has been the senior member of the firm of Gordon and Smithllne. He leaves to mourn him beside his widow, two daughters and a son', Mrs. Fred Thomas,, Miss Edna Gordon and Robert Gordon. , . o THEIR LOCALITY '' "Pop, 'Where arei the man-hunting tribes to be'.found?" "Principally in leap year, sonny." Madison Journal. o ' ' Hire a little salesman at The Re publican office. A Want Ad will see more customers than, you can. sale being closed out regardless :: Everything must be sold COME EASILY Sale of Trustee Herzberg's Stock 225 E. Washington St. AT W, S. Goldswerthy of Santa Fe Will Discuss Arizona Summer Re- sorts; Firt"in the Field Rotarians gather a t Adams this for luncheon series of ' talkrf," with will t h e noon and a 'service E. A. Trincano in the role ! MT- Daniel Cook, New Jersey; of chairman. This 1 Messrs Norman McLennan and A. will be Mr. Trin- l1-. Wisconsin; Mr. J. M. Judge, Cal cano's first real jgary. Alberta: Mr. P. McGuiness, public appearance-' W. S. Goldsworthy since he rendered "Sister Susie and her shirt sewing experiences so hoart-rendingly at the Elks' min strels. " The formal program includes these talks: "The Summer Resorts of Arizona," by W. S. Goldsworthy. general agent hy We Should Buy Our Fur niture in Phoenix," by George W. Borrows of Burrows-Fooshee com pany. Informal talks will be given by members of the club on the general topic of "Why Spend Arizona Money On- Summer Resorts in Other States?" " The summer vacation question will be assuming great importance short ly, and the Rotary club is the first in the field to discuss it. A plan for shortening the meetings and putting a lot of snap in them will be adopted nt todayis meeting, where all informal speeches will be limited to three minutes. Only mem bers of the club will be called upon for addresses. The tickets are in the hands of Howard Hilton of Hilton and Peck. o MESQUITE CAMP HAS A SUCCESSFUL YEAR The third year for Williams' Mes quite Camp is drawing to a close. The year just passed has been a suc cessful one in every respect. Not a death occurred, and the camp was filled to caiMK'ity. Extra buildings were erected to accommodate- the in creasing number of patrons. This . camp is a real home for health seekers. Nothing which can contribute to their health, comfort or pleasure is overlooked. The cottages are airy and well lighted. Many of them have screened sleeping porches. Sanitary, arrangements are up to date. In the commodious reading room are a pool table, an organ,' and a phono graph. - while s' part , of the same building Is' taken up by a bath room and a toilet The ornamental, shade and fruit-trees include the umbrella, cottonwbod, orange, grapefruit, lemon. o 0 the Referee Bankrupt bargains; fig and pepper trees. The Mesquite camp is well situated, being on the desert about two blocks from . F-astlake park, and about the same distance from the street cars. Mr. Williams drives his automobile into the city daily, taking those who wish to go with him free of charge. The following are now in the camp: iMiss Mable Johnston, Mrs. c. John- stoii, Mr. Albert Johnston, Omaha, Neb.;. Mrs. Redman, Chicago: Mr. and Mrs. Wangaman and Mr. S. Vclntyre, New York; Mr. Robart. Conn.; Mr. Thbs. J. O'Donncll, Kingscote, Ont.; Mr. Karl Johnson, Finland: Mr. Geo. H. Pearce, Spokane, Wash.; Mr. Lionel Beatty, Lexington, Kentucky; Chicago, and Mr. John Henry Hall, t England. THE CAUSE OF IT Our new character." maid has a blackened "You don't tell me!"' "Her last employer spilt the ink over it." Baltimore American. "GETS-IT" a Sure- Shot for All Corns ... . t Use Two Drops and They Vanish. When corns make you almost die with your boots on, when you try to walk on the edge of your shoes to flry to- get - away from your corns. you're way behind time if you have not . used "GETS-IT." It's the corn Murder I EorybodT Triet to Step on My Coral" Um "GETS-IT" end Yoa'll ' Have No Con to Be Stepped On. cure of the century, the new way, the 'sure, painless, simple way. . It m:i kes a fellow really feel foolish after he's used toe-bating salves, corn biting ointments, toe-bundling ban dages, blood-bringing razors, knives, file, scissors, jabbers and what-nots, when he uses just 2 drops of "GETS IT" and sees his corn vanish. The differel.ee is divine.' Just try it. You won't wince" when' you put on your shoes in the morning. "GETS-IT' is sure, "gets' any corn, callus, wait or bunion. . "GETS-IT" ' is sold by druggists everywhere, ':T,c a bottle, or sent direct by E.;, Lawrence Co., Chi cago. Sold in Phoenix and is Tec ommended as the, , world's only real corn cure hy the Owl Drug Co., Elvey . Hullett, Phoenix Drug Co. s.. g.; li !' f h ? ''V I : ' i I : If.-'' i-ft I r I w t : i V I" V "