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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL IS, 1015. L BOXES; 1 ENTERTAINMENT FOR ODD FEUOWS MA When the test comes, you want to know that your car will measure up to the requirements. Forr! cars, with their light, strong, flexible frame, sturdy, power ful motors and simple design, meet all , demands. In city or country, on good roads or bad, under all con ditions, the Ford gets there and gets back at an average cost of two cents a miie for operation and maintenance. Buyers will share in profits if we sell at retail 300,000 ' " w, u vara ustwccii nuyu3l IJI1 inu nugual q Runabout $440; Touring 'Car $490: Town Car $690: Coupelet $750; Sedan $975, f. o. b. Detroit with ail equipment. On display and sale at FORD GARAGE Ed. Rudolph, Agent 308-10 E. Adams St. Phoenix, Arizona 1 48 lb. sack of Loveland Hard Wheat Flour 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. i Cash Store Citizens State Bank Your Havings aic safe li re. We are icl.nl to help you find the road to prosperity. Your success is our suc cess. Come and see us. I per cent on ;ime deposits. Telephone 1372. Citizens State Bank We are equipped to move anything. Experienced men do our work. Piano moving, Furniture, Crat ing our. Specialty. Fireproof Storage Warehouse. Chambers Transfer Go. 18 S. Center. Phone 1228 PUT H IIP Kisl'topn hundred old established resi dences in Phoenix are not supplied with front porch mail receptacles, according to figures given out by I'ostmaster C. B. Wood yesterday. A form letter cam paign is being conducted to Induce these residences to equip themselves according to the department's desires. "The response in newly opened dis tricts is good," said the postmaster. "By recent additions to the carrier force, we are now able to give service to some places that had none before, .tnd to give twice a day service in some sections where once a day was in force before. Mot of the new districts have come through willingly and promptly." In the form letter mailed to people in some of the old double service dis tricts who have not complied with the regulation, it says:' There is no special or particular kind of receptacle required or speci fied. In some parts , of the city resi dents have provided themselves with jardinieres on flower stands, woven ol ln, clay ollas, Indian baskets of var ious designs, and other sorts of recep tacles that pleased their fancy. You see, therefore, that you are given a wide latitude in the selection of a re ceptacle. It is the desire of this office to pro vide the best service possible to the people of Phoenix. This service must be efficient and economical, and in or der that it may he' we must have the co-operation of the patrons of the of fice. The only way it will be possible for us to give additional sen ice is to satisfy the department that the pres ent service is efficient and economical. . o IT WAS FATHER'S NIGHT IN OSBORN DISTRICT Dedication of the New School Auditorium The new auditorium of the Osborn school was thrown open for the first time to the people of the district. Fri day night, with an entertainment given l.y the Parent -Teachers Asociation and uniquely termed "Fathers' Night." This is a regular feature of the work of the association, to bring the fathers into closer touch with the educational ad vancement of the district, and to en able them to meet old friends and make the acquaintance of new resi dents., The officers of the asociation of which Mrs. Parker Woodman is pre sident and Mrs. Susie MoQuesten, sec retary, together with the various com mittees, have labored assiduously to provide a scries of entertainments that would prove not only entertaining but instructive as well, anil it is worthy of note that their efforts have been crowned with success. The following was the program: Vocal solo "On the Shores of Italy" Miss Anna Luke, Miss Ward, ac companist. Recitation "A dark Brown Diplomat" Miss Anna Y. Moore. Recitation "A Shaker Romance." Miss Vivian Yovng. Vocal Solo "Absent," Mrs. W. B. An derson, Miss Percival, accompanist. Instrumental Solo vAHse 1. Chopin; Miss Carmilita Ward. Dr. Sims, president of the Arizona Senate, concluded the program with an instructive talk to the pupils and par ents on the cure and preservation of the teeth and the important function they perform in the health and life of the people. At the close of the program, dainty refreshments provided by the ladies of the district, were enjoyed by the large number present. Aima.semeg.ts ARIZONA Coming Marguerite Clark in "THE GOOSE GIRL" EMPRESS Coming Cliarlif Chaplin in , "HIS NEW JOB" LAMARA "EXPLOITS OF ELAINE" Installments Every Thursday and Friday LION THEATER FLO LA BADIE in "Adventures of Florence" PLAZA Opposite City Hal Change of Pictures Every Day HART ENTERTAINERS every evening BEAK Sells Drugs By Mail The reason yon should send to us You cau de pend what you get from BEARS ' That it's right. " Best Grade and Lowest in Price Bears pay the postage, too. Send your order to The Bear Drug Store 120 K. Washington St. Phoenix, Arizona Play and Banquet Next Wednesday Night Odd Fellows in the city next week, will be concerned in some slight changes from the previously announ ced program for the entertainment of the membership during the session of the Jurisdictional grand bodies. The banquet hour on Wednesday night has been changed from 8 to 9 o'clock. All holding tickets are expected to meet, at the Ford hotel at 8:30 o'clock and go from there to the banquet ball. Only members of some branch of the order in this jurisdiction are eligible and tickets must be secured between Tuesday morning and Wednesday noon at Odd Fellows Jloll. The committee ha arranged for a special performance at "The Bishop's Carriage," by the Redmond company at the Columbia theater on Monday night. Specially invited guests will in clude all members of any lodge or any branch of the order in the jurisdiction of Arizona and they "may secure tick ets without charge at Odd ' Fellows Hall, up to R P. M. Monday. Mem bers of this or any other jurisdiction, may purchase adltional tickets for themselves or friends, until the section reserved is exhausted. The theater box office will of course be open as usual to the patronage of the general public. o I Hayden Happenings ( : Many new people are coming into town every day. Copper is soaring in price and Hayden will furnish a great quantity for the market. Many of the old employes are returning also. .Mr. and Mrs. Williams who left a year ago have not found so good a place as Arizona anywhere in the East, and have returned from Knox ville, Tenn., to make their home permanent in this state. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hatch left on Tuesday for Kansas where they will visit for a short time before (join? on their long trip to Juneau. Alaska, where Mr. Hatch has a position. Mr. George Mount is moving to his ranch on the San Pedro. The Odd Fellows who are prepar ing fi r a banquet at their hall on the twenty-fourth of this month, and a dance at Hutton Hall, Winkleman on May 8th. report a full attendance at their regular meetings. Many old members have returned recently. Mrs. Hill went to Phoenix, on Thursday to meet Mrs. Tucker on her return from Nebraska after several months visiting with her parents. Mr. Tucker is finishing a new house which the wife and new daughter will occupy in a few days. A host of friends will welcome Mrs. Tucker back to Hayden. $ Frank I,. Jr.. and John Knapp who came from Clifton to attend their mother's funeral returned to their duties on Friday. Mrs. Date Uncoln and children are back after several months in the southern part of the state. Mrs. Frank Knapp. nee, McNutty, who died on Sunday after a few hour's illness, was the wife of Frank Knapp. bricklayer's foreman for the A. S. Ai R. Co. Mrs. Knapp was horn in Pellina county. Mayo, Ireland, and came to America while still a young girl. She was married to Mr. Knapp in Philadelphia in 1S84. They hav-; live'd in Hayden since the town was built. Their two sons. Frank Jr., and John, who live in Clifton, are incon solable at not being able to reach the mother's bi-dside before she passed away. They made record time in an auto over dangerous roads between Clifton and Hayden, but failed to ar rive In time to answer the mother who called for them. A large throng of friends followed the remains to tiie cemetery at Hay den where the liturgy of the Catho lic Church for the dead was solemnly recited and the dear one laid to rest under banks of flowers, the offer ings of friends and relatives. Be sides a husband and two sons: two oaughters. Mrs. Travis Armand and Miss Katie Knapp are left to mourn the loss of a. devoted mother. The departd sptnt her life in a service of love to her family and friends and her children will take up the work she left, and showed them how to do. The flag over the smelter was low ered at hilt mast during the time of the funeral. CARD OF THANKS The husband and children of the late Mrs. Frank Knapp wish to thank their neighbors and friends for their many acts of kindness and sympathy s4iown the sorrowing family in their recent bereavement. (Adv.) it o IS H HEAL ENTHUSIAST It is said that H. H. Franklin makes more practical and extensive personal use of the automobile than anyone in this country. With him the automo bile not only displaces the horse and street car, but railroad trains as well. On all business trips In the Kast and as far West a Chicago, Mr. Franklin drives his car. His most fveqixnt trips are to New . York and Boston. The distance from Syracuse to New York is 300 miles, to Boston 350 miles. These trips are made In one day in the win ter as well as in the more favorable touring seasons. As a rule Mr. Franklin does his own driving and nsew a sedan throughout the entire year. "Hard, steady driving on long trips is the best test of a motor-car," Mr. Franklin says. "I test out in this way every model we build, and have done o for years. Our engineers feel that I am harder on an automobile than the public and that if a car meets my requirements it is a good car to seli. The Ions' drives I make are not ii of physical endurance because we re- J quire tha the Franklin car shall not Economy that is Economical Those of us who discriminate in clothing values judge a suit not by how long the trouser seat holds out, but by the measure of real service. Smart by virtue of the shapely way they almost everlastingly hang together,-have won the right to be in a value class by themselves. And, some of you may be surprised at this you can get a Stein Bloch for as little as $20.00. , If you ask for a more definite wear assurance, we point to our label and theirs a two-name guarantee of unqualified satisfac tion. Come in &nd stand before our mirrors in one of the new Stein -Bloch Spring models. You'll want to wear it home. be hard on the driver or occupants. But the trips do test the car. I usual ly drive each model 5,000 to 10.000 miles. Careful record is kept of all adjustments, traeoline . and oil con sumption, tire mileage, etc., for check ing up with the Franklin standard." o : f The Mines of Arizona (Continued from Page Three) claim and the payment of per acre for the ground patented. It would also be necessary) to show the discovery of oil. "I assume that t lie land you wisli to locate is in the national forest. This will not prevent location, but it will necessitate compliance with the rules and regulations of the for est service." rods, scrap and old, valued at J3.322.6S7. :, 503, 302 pounds. ccr locations, (me person may locite a claim of twenty acres. oieight per sons a claim of 160 acres. The law a to the "8 mount of labor that must be performed to protect the claim, is the same in the case of oil locations as for other mineral claims, except that in the caw of n claim of 160 acres only one assessment needs to be done. "The patenting of oil land would involve the making of proof that Snftrt worth of work had been done on the Copper Exports $3,322,687 j WASHINGTON Imports and ex- , ports of copper at ihe customs dis tricts of New York, Massachusetts. Philadelphia, Maryland, Virginia, Gal veston. New Orleans. San Francisco, Washington and Michigan during the week ended March 27. according to the department of commerce were as follows: Imports, ore. matte and regains, 272.633 pounds, valued at $33,237: pigs. ingots, bars, plates and old, 2.S2.",.229 ! pounds, valued at $327,280. j Exports, pigs, ingots, bars. ilates. I MAKING ALUMINUM FOIL The supply of aluminum foil, which is largely used as a substitute for tinfoil, and over which it has advan tages other than that of economy, has ' been seriously interfed with by the war, as this material has been heretofore supplied by Germany. The process of manufacture consists of painting sheets of pure aluminum with a solution of oil that is soluble in water, placing the sheets one upon another, or folding them, and then rolling them out to double their length in a rolling mill. The sheets are then folded and the process is repeated until the desired thinness is obtained. The cylinders of the rolling mill are warmed with water to 45 dog. centigrade 113 deg. Fahrenheit. The sheets are rolled cold and finally annealed in a vacuum retort and cooled gradually. MERZBERG BANKRUPT I SALE tj HIS entire line of Ladies' Ready-to Wear is being closed out regardless of cost :: Everything must be sold immediately under order of the Referee in Bankruptcy. Don't miss this big Bankrupt Sale :: Here you'll bargains; yes, better bargains than you ever found before B COME EARLY Bankrupt Sale of Herzberg's Stock J. F. Westburg, Trustee 225 E. Washington St.