1 AUK KK! I IT
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, WEDNESDAY MO1ININ0, .MAY 2G, 1U
WILLIAM 0 R T H
TINY TOTS HAVE
CARL S. WILSON.
MAKERS OF TROY'S BEST PRODUCT.
NOW PLAYING TO
THE REASON FOR IT
You see the Best Pictures in the Best Theater
WHERE THE TEMPERATURE IS 25 DEGREES
COOLER THAN ON THE STREET.
Music Furnished by an Orchestra
Jesse L. Lasky presents the World's Favorite ffi
In Belasco's great production, jj
"The Warrens of Virginia"
Beginning Today, the first installment of the
South American Travel Pictures.
Today, Wednesday and Thursday.
Price 10c and 20c.
Today and Tomorrow
An Edison Featuring
"A DEADLY HATE"
In Three Parts
A Biograph Comedy in 1
"THE GIRL AND THE
A Vitagraph in 1 Reel
"They Loved Him So"
One Other Reel
j Opposite City Hall
Slightly lower in front than in
back, fashioned for comfort
and style, a rare combination.
2 FOR 25c.
House and Alard
10c 20c 30c
Scenes from the
Jitney Bus Elopement
CJiarlev Clin) in
May 28, 29, 30
"EXPLOITS OF ELAINE"
Thursday and Fridav
Opposite Boston Store The Coolest
Place in Town Change of Program
Dailv All Seats 5c.
LIFE OF OUR SAVIOR"
Keels All Hand Colored
Highly Accomplished Pi
anist Is This One Gradu
ate This Year of Claude
Cottlielf of the Arizona
School of Music.
The Arizona School of Music Rave
their one graduating program of this
year, last evening, before a large au
dience. William Orth, the graduate, is a
very brilliant and accomplished pian
ist, his technique is wonderful; he
interprets his music as on telling a
beautiful story, and with so much
felling that it holds his hearers spell
bound. It will be very strange if he
is not heard from in the future as an
artist. Mr. Orth has been in Phoenix
for the past two years coming here
from South Dakota to complete his
musical education under Claude Gott
helf, head of the piano department at
the school and has made a host of
friends by his playing and fine per
sonality. The following was the pro
gram: Sehutt, Concerto,
Valse, Op. 64. No.
G Minor Op 7
Op. 28, No. 6.
2; Nocturne, Op.
32, No. 1; Ballade. Op. 38.
Gounod-Liszt Valse from Faust.
Orchestra arrangement for second
piano played by Mr. Gotthelf.
BULLETIN NO. 3
Announcing the V. W. C. A. picnic
for Thursday, May 27, members of the
association are each asked to bring one
friend, either man or woman. Supper
will be served by the refreshment com
mittee. The management has extended
park courtesies and a pleasant time is
assured. Guests are asked to bring in
dividual fork, cup and spoon.
The committee is planning for a
large number of guests and advance
acceptances indicate that they will not
be disappointed in the response to the
invitation. Young, old and middle-aged
are expected and will be welcome. Ar
rangements have been made whereby
the regular five cents jitneys will be at
the city hall plaza at 6:15 to accommo
date those desiring to go at that time.
Supper will be served at 6:30.
Hire a little salesman at The Re
publican office. A Want Ad will se
more customers than you can.
Six Reels Today Jl
Headed By II
Tm o Titty raal "
In a Two reel
Friday and Saturday
V THEATER JJ
Points of Interest Near Flagstaff
Grand Canyon 65 miles
Extinct Volcanoes 18 miles
Lava Beds 16 miles
Ice Caves 16 miles
Prehistoric cliff dwellings. 10 miles
Cave dwellings 10 miles
Oak Creek Trout Stream. . IS miles
Montezuma's well 60 miles
San Francisco peaks 12 miles
(Elevation 13,900 feet)
Altitude of Flagstaff 6907 ft.
Prehistoric Ituins 35 miles
Natural Bridge 75 miles
WHEN IN FLAGSTAFF
Stop at the
Chas. Prochnow, Mgr., Rates $1 up
Executive Proclamation of
Memorial Day Makes a
Special Reference to the
Movement to Locate a
Embracing in his call to the observ
ance of the day the recommendation
that citizens of Maricopa county extend
their patronage to the program of races
to promote the location of the Moose
Tubercular Sanitarium in the Salt Riv
er Valley, Governor Hunt yesterday
issued his annual Memorial Day proc
lamation. The proclamation sets aside
Monday, May 31 as the day to be ob
served, and calls upon the citizens of
the state to on that day pay tribute to
the departed heroes who so nobly
served their country in the past. The
governor's proclamation follows:
"Whereas, under the laws of Arizona,
which sanction the observance of May
30 annually as Memorial and Decora
tion Day, it is provided, alo, that
whenever any legal holiday shall fall on
Sunday the following Alonday shall be
observed in an appropriate way;
Whereas, Memorial and Decoration
Day of the current year falls upon a
Sunday, thereby making it legal and
proper that the following Monday shall
be the occasion of state-wide tribute to
those departed heroes who have had
an important part in the shaping of
our national history.
Whereas, in the county of Maricopa,
wherein the capital of the state is sit
uated, a prominent fraternal order has
arranged a special Memorial and Deco
ration Day program in which all citi
zens are invited to participate for the
commendable purpose of promoting the
establishment in Phoenix of a large
sanitarium for tuberculosis sufferers.
thereby conlemng upon mankind a
blessing in which the people of Arizona
may especially participate;
Now, therefore, I Geo. W. P. Hunt,
governor of Arizona, by virtue of the
authority vested in me by law, and act
ing in conformity with the sentimen
of the people of Arizona, do hereby pro
claim a state-wide observance of May
31, 1915, as Memorial and Decoration
Day, and do urgently recommend that
on the holiday thus eet aside, all ap
propriate observances shall be made by
educational institutions, fraternal ord
ers, historical and civic organizations,
in deference to the memory of our na
tion s heroes, to the end that their
deeds of heroism and acts of public
Hervice may be commemorated by pres
ent generations, and perpetuated in the
recollection of posterity.
It is further recommended that on
the day thus set apart all citizens of
Maricopa county, having at heart the
welfare of humanity and being desir
ous of publicity manifesting their ap
proval and support of the movement
initinted by the Loyal Order of Moose
toward the founding of a tuberculosis
sanitarium in or near the city of Phoe
nix, extend their generous patronage
to the program of entertainment ar
ranged by the local lodge of the order
hereinbefore mentioned, to the end that
in our remembrance of the departed we
may not be unmindful of those among
the living upon whom the shadow of a
dread disease has fallen.
In witness whereof, I have hereunto
set my hand and caused the Great Seal
of the state of Arizona to be affixed.
Done at Phoenix, the capital, this
twenty-fifth day of May, A. D., 1915.
GEO. W. P. HUNT.
Governor of Arizona.
SIDNEY P. OSBORN,
Secretary of State.
JUDGE PRIDE IS
APPRECIATED AT HOME
Cincinnati Paper Has Nice Things to
Say of Phoenix Police Magistrate
City Magistrate John McBride is not
forgotten in the east. As president of
the American Federation of Labor he
was a national figure before he came
out here. Th fact that he holds the of
fice of city judge In the capital city of
Arizona, seems just to have reached
his home state. The Chronicle, a paper
published In Cincinnati, the official or
gan of the Central Labor Council of
that City and vicinity has this to eay
of Judge McBride:
"Ohio has produced and furnished
presidents of the United States; it has
furnished a president of the American
Federation r.f Labor and more recently
it has supplied a city judge for Phoe
nix, A'-izona. As to the judge, it may
be said that while he was a resident of
Ohio e had no peer. John McBride
served the American Federation of Ia
bor as president; he served the labor
movement with distinction and credit
to himself. Now we find 'Mac' en
sconced In the chair of judge in Phoe
nix. Those white hairs of John Mc
Bride come as the snows of winter;
they mark the passing of time and age
of ripe judgment. " The Chronicle ex
tends to Judge McBride the felioita
tionfi of the day, and as to his work on
the tench can say that John McBride
never did an Injustice to nnv one. Con
gratulations are extended hv The
Chronicle and a host of friends from
the state of Presidents-Ohio."
Employment Agent T have n cook
that . will just suit you. Madam. She is
a middle-aged widow and is very fond
Mrs. Richleigh But we have no
Employment Agent Oh, that doesn't
matter. She has six of her own. In
Charming Exercises put on
by Graduates of Kinder
garten. Lare Crowd At
tends and Shows Appre
ciation. Fifteen Graduate
Fifteen tiny tots last evening com
pleted the first step of their educa
tion. Commencement at Ellis Gar
den is always a beautiful and inter
esting event and hundreds gathered
about the miniature out-of-doors
stage to view the quaintest and pret
tiest pageant, to hear the graduation
exercises, and to see the little folk
receive thuir diplomas.
ihe kindergarten school, under the
direction of Miss Lucy Terrill Ellis,
presented its program in a perfect
bower of blossoms. It is Miss Ellis'
custom to conduct the affair similar
to a May Day celebration and this
vas evident in the wealth of flowers
in fairylike setting. The children
also carried out the suggestion with
floral wreaths and May baskets.
Wh;le the pageant featured the
program, the story, song and dance
numbers gave an idea of the school
work of the year. Especially en
joyable were the songs, the childish
oices blending sweetly in the music
written for the occasion by Mrs.
William H. Duffield, a former Phoe
nician, who has won fame on the
coast as a kindergarten composer.
Mrs. Dwight B. Heard presented
the diplomas to the graduates: Mar
ion Whitney, Ethel Twitchell, Albert
Rountree, Muriel Miller, Leone Keith
line, BaTy Goldwater, Bob'oie Gold
water, Claire Pierce, Robert Lewis,
Gwendolyn Williams. Ping Bell, Wat
son Defty, Junior Hildreth and Kath
The Drummer Jimmie Jones.
Uncle Sam Albert Rountree.
Columbia Jean Fairbank.
Nikolina Helen Newhouse.
Little Playmates in the Garden.
The Springtime Fairy Helen Har
ris. Psyche and her Sunbeams Psyche,
C'harlyn Christy; Sunbeams, Laurette
Dulmage, Eugenie Rountree and Por
Little Greeks Apollo with his
harp, Robert Iewis, ar.d Pan with his
pipes, Watson Defty; the Queen, Mu
sicians, Venus, the goddess of love
and beauty, and Cupid, the little god
of love, Ping Bell and Bobbie Gold
water. The Maypole Dancers Betsy Brad
ley with Mary Francis Hueneryager,
Katherine Christy with Claire Pierce,
Mary Twitchell wuh Ethel Twitchell.
Martha Tuttle with Ida Mary Cone.
The Queen and her Court The
(jueen's herald. Austin Morrill; court
gentlemen Barry Goldwater ar.d Al
fred Bell; court ladies. Muriel Miller
and I-eone Kiethline; the garden
prince, Delamere Ilarbridge; the
c,ueen, Mary Stanley Woodrow; the
maid of honor, Marion Whitney;
crown bearer, K:therine Bone; carry
ing the queen's bouquet, Helen Duno
frio; ring learer, Weid Thayer; the
cjueen's lace handkerchief, the gift
from her little maid of honr, pre
sented by Gwendolyn Williams; scep
ter bearer. Junior Hildreth.
Entertainment Songs, stories and
dancing. Minuet dancers Selamer
Ilarbridge with Katherine Christy,
Robert Lewis with Marion A hitney,
Watson Defty with Muriel Miller,
Bobbie Goldwater with Ping Bell.
Petal Scatterers Frances Emily
Oanz. Genevieve Craft, Helen Dono-
frio, Dorothy Cover, Jean Fairbank,
Weid Thayer, John Frazier, Jimmie
Jones, Laurette Dulinare, " William
Lentz, Joe Lentz, Dorothy Stauffer,
Charlyn Christy, Portia Christy, Eu
genie Rountree, Janice Hildreth, Car
oline Goldwater, Elizabeth Munger,
Helen Harris and Mortimer Colodny.
Seven members from the class that
were graduated from the high school
last week were former pupils of Miss
Ellis. She has had many years of
experience in kindergarten work and
makes a study of all the new meth
ods that are accepted by the best
authorities. She has served as vice-
president and secretary of the kin
dergarten department of the National
Education association. She has been
asked to lecture in San Francisco on
August 2S, whrn the International
Kindergarten union is held in the ex
'A comical cus is the kangaroo!"
Said Jamert one day, when up at the
Said the kangaroo then, "You're funny.
But why need we call each other
Will S. Gidley in Judge.
The drink that
BOYCE AND CREECH
25 South Central Avenue
"It's got the pep." 'fy
At' Druggists, gro- q
cers, soda fountains
j l Earring the unforseen, each retail buyer of a new
HI Ford car, between August 1914 and August 1915, will
I receive from $40 to $60 as a share of the Ford Mo
tor Company's profits. II
For strength, light weight and dependable power,
the Ford car is without a peer. Economical, too,
III averaging two cents a mile for operation and main- il
j tenance. II
Touring Car $5G5; Runabout $515; Coupelet $825;
il Sedan $1050; f. o. b. Phoenix with all equipment.
On display and sale at ( jl
! Ed. Rudolph, Agent
J 308-10 E. Adms St. Phoenix, Arizona
Without an unusual amount cf
strength, reducing corsets will
quickly bulge and lose their
shape utterly Ian:ng ol tht'.r jjurpose.
Iiengo Belt corsets bear the maker's
guarantee of greatest strength and that
they ere designed throughout to stand
all the strain medium and stout women
may find it necessary to put
upon them. Coi rect fashion
lines will be achieved with
these corsets without select
ing sizes smaller than the
figure demands. These
stylish lines may be had with
comfort a feature cirr.cst
unhoped for by ft out worien.
Give Rengo Belt ccrstts ju. tone trial
this season and you will understand
why these garments iisvc, in a few
years, achieved a sale of millions ex
clusively among women who need tj
Boned throughout with double watch
spring steels, guaranteed not to rust.
Prices $2.00, $3.00 and $5.00.
For Sale by M. Goldwater and Brother
C. F. Kinnucan,
All the Way
Tickets on Sale, June 5 and 6. Good for Fifteen
Other Sale Dates, June 14, 22, 30.
W. S. Golds worthy, Gen. Agent.
Phone 453 Cor. Central Ave. & Adams St.
Try A Republican Want Ad.
Manager and Owner
9th and Burlington,
Los Angeles, Calif.
The comforts of home
with all the service of a
big hotel. Located in
the heart of the fash
ionable Westlake district.
Five minutes from shop
ping and amusement
center. Ball room, music
room, spacious lobby, bil
liard room, sun parlor
and roof garden. Weekly
rates $12.00 to $20.00.
Special monthly rates.
Write for reservations.
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