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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, May 27, 1915, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1915-05-27/ed-1/seq-7/

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THE ARIZONA I? EPUBLTCAN, THURSDAY MORNING. MAY 27, 1015
PAGE SEVEN
PRETTY WEDDING IN
ROOSEVELT DISTRICT
on Wednesday at 11:00 A. M., H.
E. Austen and Miss lone Burch were
united in marriage at the home of the
bride, adjacent to Neighborhood house.
Just a few intimate friends aside
from the immediate families of the
contracting parties were present.
The bride was prettily gowned in
white and carried a beautiful bouquet
of roses. The ceremony was per
formed by the Reverend George Logie
the ring service being used, and the
bride was given away by her brother,
Lee Hiinh.
l lie house was decorated with
Spencer sweet peas and Dorothy Per
kins roses. Joan Wilkinson acted
as flower girl and Allan Wilkinson
nnu .miss Ina Austin were respectively
best man and bridesmaid. The wed
ding cake was sent from Michigan
by the mother of the brids.
Mr. and Mrs. Austen are two of
the most popular , young people on
the South Side. The groom was
a pioneer in the irrigated section
south of the Tempe road, building
his home on Highland Road when
that thoroughfare was merely a trail
through the alfalfa and there were
but two or three other houses in the
neighborhood. He has taken an ac
live part in both the social and
business affairs of his community and
for the past two years has served
as clerk of the board of trustees of
the Roosevelt school. This latter
fact may have had something to do
with tre aequaitnance that has just
culminated in his marriage with Miss
Hnrch, who for those Rime two years
has been a teacher in the second
primary department of the school.
Miss Burch came to Arizona two
years ago with her parents who later
returned to their former home in
I'ontiac, Michigan. She is a gradu
ate of the Michigan State Xormal
College.
Their honeymoon is to he unique
indeed. They are journeying by
means of "Ye Prairie Schooner" to
the land of the Roosevelt Dam and the
cliff dwellers beyond there to spend
about ten days in the cool breezes
frtim the lake in whatever pastime
that presents itself most invitingly.
They will be at home at their High
land Road ranch after the fifteenth
of June.
COMRADE BIBLE CLASS
MEETING
The Comrade Bible Class held a
Tiusiness and social meeting Tuesday
evening of this week at the Xeigh
lKirhood House. Oat of a total char
ter membership of forty-eight there
were twenty present. There was
considerable business to do and it
was dispatched with decision and
promptitude. The .members were
frank in their discussions which is
characteristic of South Siders. Among
other things the class pledged itself
to pay one hundred dollars toward
the new addition to Neighborhood
House, by a vote -17 to one. A better
working spirit was probably never
displayed by members of an organi
zation which was evidenced by the
reports of the standing committees.
TThe teacher, Mrs. Carter, gave a short
J.iik of the study of the Sunday school
lesson in which she thanked the mem
bers for their willingness at all
times to help in the lesson work
viien called on and urged a little
mi-re attention to the study of the
Wson at home, especially on the
intervening portions between lessons.
The Rev. George Logie spoke briefly
on the motto "In His Name." He
B-iid he liked the motto for a bible
class, one reason being that if ad
mitted or unlimited scope for work.
Anything worth doing can be done
In His name. On the other hand,
"the success of the class depends"
lie said. "On carrying out the spirit
of the motto in its fullest sense at
a'.l times." His remarks tho limited
for time were exceedingly interesting
and contained excellent counsel by
way of suggestion. After the busi
ness session the class adjourned to
lemonade and home made cake. The
next meeting will be held one week
from l.'St Tuesday or June first, at
Situ P M. sharp.
o
TO USE WINGED TORPEDOES
England Has A New Defense Against
Zeppelin Attacks
The British have a new war terror
the aerial torpedo!
Winged torpedoes are now being ex
perimented with in England, and it is
expected that when the summer brings
Zeupelin attacks on Imlon the wire
less controlled aeroplanes will be ready
to carrv their message of death.
The Rritish got their idea from the
wireless controlled torpedo invented by
John Hays Hammond, jr.. and being
tf:tert bv T'nited S'ates nrmy officers.
Tf the wireless will control a torpedo
in its course over the water, it can be
maoe o do the same for an aeronlane,
the British engineers believe, and they
have set out to prove it.
A small monoplane, the body of
which is a torne-lo crrving a henvv
and eailv ignited char"e. equipped
with a light motor, propeller and rud
ders, oil governed bv an apparatus sen
sitive to wireless waves, is the plan.
After being launched into the air the
tornedonlane is entirely in the hands
of an observer located aloft in an r
dinnrv mononlane.
Thi lookout could direct it flight in
anv direction. m:kinsr it follow the
course of a Zeppelin iint'l imnnct er
T.l.iitBi it charge and sent the dirigible
to its doom.
For nieht worV t" to-nedn wl'i h
covered with nhoohorwerit pa'n
which will permit the officer In the
aeroplane keen it in sterTtt.
It hn been nointed out the construc
tion and enirine of such a machine can
be proportionately much lighter than
Jn aeroplane 40 per cent lighter, in
fart. Thio perm' of it carrying a
powerful charge of explosive.
It has been further suggested that
the wme kind of machine. If it Is S'lc
rsful, could be dronned ever tattTe
rhip!. or on the gigan'ic siege srun of
the Grmanr. From the Chicago Post.
AMUSEMENTS
SPECIAL PROGRAM
DECORATION DAY
With Decoration day only a few
days off plans are forming for a
special observance of it at Riverside
Park. On Saturday afternoon there
will be a number of attractions and
on Sunday a program is being ar
ranged of a more serious nature and
it is expected that the G. A. R.. the
Confederate Veterans and the Span
ish American veterans will take a
prominent part in it.
On Monday there will be great do
ings, so arranged as not to inter
fere with the motorcycle races; but
at the same time offering plenty of
entertainment before and after the
races and agreeable amusement for
all those who don't care for the
whizz of the buzz buggies at the
fair grounds. Full details of the
event will be printed tomorrow.
For tonight there will be an en
tirely new movie program with some
excellent features and in the dancing
pavillion there will be a number of
special stunts.
These are the days when the big
pool comes into its own. Like the
dance pavillion it is more popular
this season than ever, and although
the weather has been unusually cool,
it has been patronized by greater
numbers than ever before.
New additions are being made to
the zoo daily, and the boy out of
school can get a good price for any
rattle snakes he may happen to
capture on his vacation jaunts.
promised much that was
and attractive to come.
interesting
Hire a Htle salesman nt The Re
publican office. A Want Ad will see.
more customers than you can.
UNIVERSAL FEATURES
AT THE
"Who Pays" a: uamara
The second of the series of pic
tures on the vital questions of life,
which are running under the general
title of "Who Pays?" will he shown
at the Lamara theater today and to
morrow. This installment is called
"The Pursuit of Pleasure" and tells
of a woman who pursued pleasure
rather than following the time
honored pursuit of woman children
and the home. The inastllment is a
strong one and Ruth Boland and
Henry King do the work required
with ability and artistic conception
of the parts.
The fifteenth installment of thr
"Exploits of Elaine" is also a part of
the program. It is called "The Ser
pent Sign" and in it Wu Fang takes
the first important part in the
series. Wu Fang in real life is
Edwin Arden, a well known actor.
PUTTING IRON
IN SHAPE
SPRINGS
FOR
In preparation
early next month.
Springs Outing (.
gaged in putting
popular Yavapai
for the opening
officers of the Iron
'luh are busily en-
everything at the
resort in shape for
A. Ehvell, of the El well Grocery
company of this city, and Mr. Olin
will do the teaming and look after
the hauling of supplies. i
A larger number of the club mem
bers than usual are intending to
spend a part of their summer vaca
tion at Iron Springs, several who
: did not go there last summer having
! announced their intention of being
'on hand early this year. There will
j however, be a few desirable cottages
for ?-ent as usual. I
This is one of the Universal days
at the Columbia and the program
will consist of a diversified arrange
ment of that company's best offer
ings. The feature however will be
'The Faith of Her Fathers," and
idaptatior; from the well known story
"A Daughter of Israel," with Cleo
Madison in the leading role. , Miss
Madison easily wins a way to the
hearts of new admirers at every ap
pearance. In this particular drama
she has been given new and numer
ous opportunities to display that
ability which everyone knows sh
possesses. It is predicted that this
film will prove to be one of the
strongest cards that has yet been
een at tne Columbia. In addition
to the above there will be three oth
er excellent reels; "The Lady Doctor
of Grizzly Gulch" and "When Her
Idol- Fell," supplying the comedy. ,
Powers drama. "In the Hills Be
yond," is also included. The mati
nee will start this afternoon at 3:00. f
The Coliseum
"Other People's Money" will be th"
change of bill that will be com
mitted at the Coliseum by the irons1
and Allard company, now producing
laughs and at the big iron house
on north First street.
The musical numbers of the new
bill are said to be exceptionally
clever, but this remains to be proven
to the audience tonight.
Tuby House, who weighs n.'ft and
7 ounces "riverside" allows that if
he don't produce several more laughs
than he has been doing for the past
few weeks, he will go out and take
a leading role at Florence in a day
or so.
The rest of the company have
been helping to hold up their end
of the show, and with the change of
bill will again have a chance to
show mi their ability to advantage.
Sid Chaplin in Comedy at Lion
To nttempt to describe "Gussle's
Day of Rest." the two reel comedy
in which Sid Chaplin, a brother of
Charles Chaplin, takes the lead, is
simply out of the question, for it is
a riot in every sense of the word
and is one of the funniest comedies
seen this year. There are six reels
on the program at the Lon theater
today and in addition to "Gussle's
Day of Rest" there rs a splendid two
reel picture entitled "Dr. Jim." in
which Fred Buns, Catherine Henry
and Vesta Perry play the leading
parts supported by a strong cast of
Majestic players. "The Jewelled
Dagger of Fate." n strong Reliance
m
Post Office, Store
ing Room, at I
Springs
Din
m
1 : ' : "
ihif
irTTFTI FgbXh Ai fr
the summer. Already arrangements j ' The store will be ready for husi-
have been made for the maintenance I ness about June 7th, the station i
of tho dining room, which will be ' will be open June 10th, and it is sup
in charge of people of wide ex- j posed that the post office will be
pt-rience in this line. The store and 1 ready to do business with the public
post office will be in charge of Leo t about June 15th.
drama, and a Beauty comedy called
"The Once Over," in which Virginia
Kirtly plays the lead concludes the
program, which is an excellent one
from every standpoint. The Lion
announces for Friday and Saturday
another Mutual Masterpicture, "The
Devil," in which Bessie Barriscala
and Edward Connelley play the
leads. Those that saw "The Out
cast" may expect its equal in "The
Devil."
FLOUR
FLOUR
FLOUR
English Visitor- -Did you ever know
of an American having an old family
serva n t ?
American Hostess O course. Why,
I have a cook that has been with me
for over a month?" Philadelphia Bulletin.
"Pop, how do the people in the
Weather Bereau find out what kind of
weather we're going to have?"
'Tiiey don't, son." Philadelphia
Public Ledger.
Flour is higher and still advancing.
We have two carloads that we are
going to sell at the old price, during the
next ten days. Don't delay, order now.
Every sack guaranteed or money re
funded. Large sack Mofes Best Kansas
Hard Wheat Flour, very best on
market $2.25
Small sack Moses Best Kansas
Hard Wheat I-'loiir verv best on
market 1.15 '
Columbine Colorado Flour Large j
sack 2.10
Columbine Colorado Flour, Small i
sack 1.10
This Flour is milled in Kansas and
Colorado. You will make money on
every sack you buy, no use of paying
more money for inferior goods. Big
buyers notice these prices.
McKEE'S CASH STORE
(Advertisement) dr
CALIFORNIA
Invites you to see the
EXPOSITIONS
And enjoy the cool sea breezes
Round trip excursion tickets on sale
daily. Limit Nov. 30th. Stop overs
allowed.
To SAN FRANCISCO $47.00
SAN DIEGO $32.00
LOS ANGELES $27.75
SANTA MONICA $28.25
LONG BEACH $28.25
OCEAN PARK "$28.25
SANTA BARBARA $32.75
Round trip tickets on sale every Sat
urday. Limit 1.1 days. No stop-overs
allowed.
To SAN FRANCISCO $39.00
SAN DIEGO $26.50
LOS ANGELES $23.25
SANTA MONICA $23.75
OCEAN PARK $23.75
LONG BEACH $?3.75
SANTA BARBARA $27.50
Phone
1615
Trains leave Phoenix G a. m. and fi p. m.
ASK THE AGENT
SOUTHERN PACIFIC
PHOENIX, ARIZ.
Phone
474
Let me send you FREE PERFUME
Write today for a testinj bottle of
ED. PINAUD'S LILAC
The world's most famous pprfumc. every crop as fweet
as the living blossom. For handkerchief, atomizer and hath.
Fine after shaving. All the value is in the perfume-yu don't
pay extra for a fancy bottle. "The Quality is wonderful. The
price only 7 Be. (6 02 ). Send 4c. for the little buttle-enough,
lor 50 handkerchiefs. Write today.
PARFUMERIE ED. PINAUD, Department M.
ED. PINAUD BUILDING NEW YORK
Try A Republican Want Ad.
Good Show at Empress
The main feature at the Empress to
night and tomorrow night will he
"Deadly Hate", a three-part Edison in
which Mare MacDermott takes the
leading part, playing the dual role of
twin brothers. This is his first appear
ance at the Empress for some time.
'The Girl and the Matinee Idol", a good
Essanay comedy and a Vitagraph nt
which one cannot help but laugh, with
Flora Finch, Kate Price and Jay
Dwiggins. "They Loved Him So," an
other good reel completes the program.
That funniest of all comediann, Charlie
Chaplin will appear again on Friday,
Saturday and Sunday in a two reeler
The Jitney Bus Elopement."
Watch for the announcement of the
new Metra service which will begin nt
the Empress on June second and third.
"Warrens of Virginia" at Arizona
In every way up to the advance no
ices "The Warrens of Virginia" scored
heavily at the Arizona theater last
night. There are many changes from
the stage version in the picture play.
due to the possibility of showing the
great battle scenes which were only
hinted at in the original. These battle
pictures were remarkably staged and
make a tremendous impression on the
audience. The story loses none of its
interest or attract ivenewi in the pic
ture and the parts are all well handled.
One misses Emmy Dunn and her mar
vellously sweet portrayal of the moth
er but for the most part the characters
are as well handled as they were in the
stage version. It is altogether a
charming picture.
In addition to the main feature there
wa the first of a series of travel pic
tures which the Paramount people are
getting out. The introductory reel
LADIES! SECRET TO
DARKEN GRAY HAIR
Bring back color, gloss and thickness
with Grandma's recipe of Sage
and Sulphur.
Common garden sage brewed Into
a heavy tea, with sulphur and alco
hol added, will turn gray, streaked
and faded hair beautifully dark and
luxuriant; remove every bit of dand
ruff, stop scalp itching and falling
hair. Mixing the Sage Tea and Sul
phur recipe at home, though, is
troublesome. An easier way Is to
get the ready-to-use tonic, costing
about 50 cents a large bottle, at drug
stores, known as "Wyeth'a Sage and
Sulphur Compound," thus avoiding a
lot of muss.
While wispy, gray, faded hair la
not sinful, we all desire to retain cur
youthful appearance and attractive
ness. By darkening your hair with
Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur, no one
can tell, because it does it so nat
urally, so evenly. . You just dampen
a sponge or soft brush with it and
draw this through your hair, taking
one small strand at a time; by
morning all gray hairs have disap
peared. After another application or
dark, glossy, soft and luxuriant and
you appear years younger.
El JU y s our SDecal P"ce fcrthe if II
' r 1 j
. An extra special hook bargain that's what our cfier
ggv JJtte2 of The London Times "History of the War" means CShM jNpgW
ftKO&ffiSrL 'feSl The London Times is the greatest newspaper rSV 'WkfJ
frSf W3$&&!df MyV-R in,EurT; Kr nicrc ,tl,an ilr !mndredf ye-rs its MJPMi fWA
7SBg fm'PNSli3i ministers and ambassadors; and its reputa- feifJ kiSf '
wik VkWJw4 wdIown th" icti: arptcd r tlie wvfe
tSlt&K- W It YV fPS world's greatest authority on interna- MAi Wvl.
KMlClii .io,, ,T;o, mmmimPk
y PXrmf 1 he London 1 inies ;I::.:or of VC'-KM' i?ifr
fcfiSiK VmBPir of The Times, assisted bv twenty-" j&t. 111 VV Si
TUPPJPWIm -nitaos naval and dipb- 0
r J "
n Dout v i n
The Real Trut
ss nmazmg
Is told in the London Times Illustrated History. After you have read
this wonderful book, you will know how the war began, who started
it, how it is being carried on, and who the great personalities are
behind the scenes. It contains one startling chapter after another.
The Republican Has Made a Special
Arrangement With the London Times
The greatest book on the war for 98c a book
worth $3.00, and sold through the trade at that price.
We were able to obtain a limited number of copies
for our readers only by making special arrangement
with The London Times so we advise you to act
promptly in order not to be disappointed. Only one
copy of the book will be sold to a single person.
On another page you will find a 'London Times
War Book Coupon." One coupon will appear eyery
day in this newspaper. To obtain the book, bring
to our office 98c and one coupon. (If sent by mail,
add 17 cents for postage and mailing, or $1.15 in all. )
ACT NOW DON'T DELAY
The London Times has sources of information
not open to any other newspaper in Europe. A cen
tury ago it brought the news of the battle of W ater
loo to London before it was known by the British
authorities themselves in Great Britain. In the
Crimean War, The Times sent to the front the first
war correspondent that ever accompanied an army in
the field, and this correspondent an Irishman by the
nameof William Howard Russell became the world's
foremost writer on military subjects. The Times pre
dicted the Franco-Prussian war, and showed what its
result would be. In the Boer War, The Times had
as many as twenty-four trained correspondents in the
field at the same time, covering every angle of the
campaign.
Now the greatest war of all history is going
on, and its breaking-out found The Times prepared.
Its staff has set out to write the history of the war
while its events are fresh and vivid in the minds of
those who are taking part in it. The present book is a
result of this plan. This history of the war will long
remain the standard authority the one book to
which you must refer. This book is complete in
itself, and covers the big, important operations at the
beginning of the war.
Cut the "War Book Coupon" from another page. It will save you $2.00
The London Times History of the War is a big, handsome book 7 x 11 in size, weighing three pounds,
and containing 378 pages, 400 illustrations, and numerous clear-cut, valuable maps. And the price is only 98c
(with one "War Book Coupon")- The regular price of the book is $3.00 and thousands have gladly paid that price for it.

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