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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, March 17, 1918, Image 9

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THE ARIZONA" REPUBLICAN, SUNDAY MORNINGMARCH 17, 191S
PAGE NINE
B SOUTHSIOE NEWS S
V. D. JOHNSON
TEMPE OFFICE
Mn. Chas. Prather
Brown Mercantile Company
Phone 71
MESA OFFICE
Chandler Court
Phone 1-R-2
T
SELECTED BY CLUB
TEMPE. March 17. At the meeting
of the Tempe Woman's club Friday af
ternoon delegates to the state and dis
trict federations which will meet In
I'hoenlx the first week In April, were
appointed. The delegates to the state
federation. Including the club offices
are as follows: Mrs. O. C. Watson,
Mrs. R. J. Might, Mrs. C. G. Jones. Miss
J. Krankenberg, Mrs. Louise l'ilehcr,
Mrs. O. C. McNary. Mrs. It. J. IJnck
with, Mrs. J. It, Mu'rdock and Mrs. IT.
(",. 1'orson with the alternates Mrs.
Mapcs MeElherron. Mrs. W. M. Good
win. Mrs. W. G. DcVore and Mrs. Fred
HUtt.
Delesates to the district federation,
meets the lust day of the state federa
tion are, Mrs. I,. W. Fike, Mrs. Lynd,
Mrs. R. A. Windes and Mrs. S. J. Car
ter, with Mrs. A. A. Jones, Mrs. K. S.
Schmidt and Mrs. Howard Brown as
alternates.
Mies Wright to Represent Library
Miss Ruth M. Wright, librarian of
the Tempe Xormal, has been asked to
serve in this vicinity to collect books
for the soldiers camps. Hundreds of
thousands of books are needed in the
camps and Miss Wright hopes that at
least 3i0 may be donated from Tempe
and vicinity. There are now library
buildings in 34 of the army camps
and each building will accommodate
thousands of books.
The soldiers must have reading ma
terial and many more books are re
quired to meet teh demands. All kinds
of books will be accepted, novels, up-to-date
fiction of adventure, detective
stories, books of the sciences, the
trades or professions are welcomed,
also Interesting books In the languages.
Those in Tempe who have books to
donate can take them to the Xormal
library or send by so:no student.
of the dinner was mulligan stew, which
was followed by roast turkey, a sur
prise to the class members.
Mrs. E. C. Adams is president of the
women's class and T. A. Bailey of the
men's class.
Maccabees Hold "Yarn Party"
The Maccabees gave a "yarn party"
at the hall Friday evening which
proved to be one of the most unique
and pleasant entertainments ever
given by that lodge. The hall was
decorated with knitted garments,
which were made by the ladies of the
Maccabee, with hanks of yarn and with
the Maccabee colors, black, red and
white. The program opened by an ad
dress by Mrs. Mattie Fafford in which
she explained the reason for the party.
The work taken up by the Maccabees
in this way is known as the W. B. A.
Patriotic Service league and is under
the Grand Review.
Twenty-four little daughters of Mac
cabees performed the Red Cross driil
of the league, at which timo a silver
offering was taken to advance the
work. - .
Each man present was asked to
"spin a yarn" or pay a fine, some of
the "yarns" proved quite "exciting. . In
the knitting contest C. G. Jones won
the prize and A. J. Matthews the
booby. In the rice eating contest Don
Frankcnberg and G. R. Finch tied for
first honors. After refreshments A.
B. Clark acted as toast master and
some very cieVer speeches were made.
spending secretary; Mrs. M. L Gib
bons, treasurer; Mesdames J. L. Rob
ertson, George Wcckcs and L. K. H.ol
eomb, at large.
The Woman's club of Mesa was or
ganized a year ago with 5J charter
members, and now has a membership
of 6. Lnder the leadership of Bert
inger, who combines exe'euive abil
ity with tact, the club has grown until
u is now one of the influential organ
izations of the community. Last fall
the club purchased a Liberty bond, and
yesterday voted that this be set aside
as a nucleus tup building fund.
Contest to End in Banquet
The members of the Mesa camp,
ft oodmen of the World, are recovering
their splendid appetites of a year ago
and have arranged to satisfy the same
by a banquet on the night of May 2.
Said banquet will be enjoyed by the
winning half of the lodge at the ex
pense of the remaining members. The
lodge is at present in the midst of a
campaign for members and when 65
were present at the last meeting and
three applications were acted upon, a
member hit upon the scheme of a con
test to run six weeks, which should be
merely one of attendance. The plan
aroused little interest untif some one
suggested that the side which won in
point or attendance should "eat" at the
expense of the others. The magic word
had its effect Nand now every loyal
chopper is expected to be on hand each
night until the date set.
GLENDALE DEPT.
Mrs., Shively, correspondent; L. E.
Kingman, circulation. Phone your
item to 60: Phono your troubles
to 67.
PI
111
No Republicans For Rural Routes
Several hundred Republican sub
scribers were disappointed Saturday
morning When they did not receive
their paper. It was not the fault of
the rural carriers, as the papers in
stead of being left at Tempe were car
ried on through.
Methodist Classes Meet
Friday the men's and women's
classes of the Methodist church had
a St. Patrick's party in the church
parlor. - Mis. Thomas Hambly, teacher
nf the women's class, acted "as toast
master and several responded. V. B.
Christy gave an Irish reading and the
toll call, was responded to by the tell
ing of Irish jokes. The first course
ishisu
SELECTS HEW BOARD
MESA, March 17. At the meeting of
the Women's club of Mesa held on Fri
day afternoon, the following women
were elected as the executive board to
take office at the last meeting in May:
Mrs. W. J. Clemens, president; Mrs.
Winona Atillwell. first vice-president;
Mrs. A. Houston, second vice-president;
Mrs. R. M. Fleisher, recording
secretary; Mrs. George Wilbcr, corre-
T
PEOPLE PLAN WORK
i GLENDALE, March 17. The
fidelis class, composed of the young
married people of the Baptist Sun
day school, met with Mrs. R. L.
Fulta Saturday afternoon and plan
ned a" course of work for the up
building of their class. After the
business ' was disposed of, a most
pleasant social hour was enjoyed.
Refreshments of cake, lemonade and
bon-bons was served. They will
meet with Mrs. Golaher on April 11.
IB 11
HEN
ARTHUR GILMORE
We Want Turn-overs;
Not Left-overs"
The above sign is
reported to liany; in
the. office of a live
"Western retailer.
Anyway, it is a big
business message in a
nutshell.
.Turned into every,
day English, it means
that what a retailer
makes depends very
largely upon how
often he turns his
stock and how much
business he can do on
the least amount of
capital.
Turning stock an
extra time is like
finding money, be
cause it does not take
additional investment
to make the extra
profit. The money
already -invested sim
ply works faster and
produces accordingly.
Over buying and
slow sellers are the
greatest enemies of
turnover. They tie up
profits on the shelves
or in the warehouse
and often absorb the
net gains produced by
quick moving lines.
The answer is to
stock quick moving
lines in quantities
just large enough to
take care of the trade
and then get behind
them with all the
sale push possible. -Quick
sales at small
profits and minimum
investment is the big
Idea in modern busi
ness. What has all this to
do with banking? Our
business is not essen- v
tially different from
others. 'We .have
much the same 'prob
lems to solve," but in
many cases have bet
ter facilities for gath
ering good ideas. We
would not be living
up to our idea of help
ful service to business
in general if we did
not emphasize those
ideas that have a di
rect bearing on com
mercial success. We .
believe we help our
selves most by help
ing others.
' For this reason, we
have made it a poinir
to study business con
ditions and problems
in Phoenix and the
Salt River Valley.
The results of "this
study aie yours for
the asking. If I you
are interested, Ave' will'
be glad to talk over
these matters , with
v you at any time.
(Have you filed your income tax statement? If not you' must do
so on or before April 1st in order to avoid a heavy penalty.)
Phoenix National Bank
"The Bank of Personal Service"
HAVE YOUR
PIANO MOVED
by experts. Any other kind of
service Is risky and apt to prove
very expensive. AVe make a
specialty of moving pianos. We
employ none but experts in that
particular line. AVe have every
facHity and ample . equipment
for doing such work so the
piano is never damaged in any
way. F,et,ter pay us for moving
your piano than to pay a big
bill for repairs.
Chambers Transfer & Storage Co.
Church Newt For Sunday
Methodist Church Bible school at
10 o'clock. Morning . worship at 11
o'clock. Subject for sermon, "The Vi
carious Sacrifice, What is Meant by
Christ Dying for Us." At 6:30 o'clock
comes the Epworth League service
With address by. Rev. Francis Bloy of
St. Marks church and at 7:30 o'clock,
evening worshin. Sermon subject, "The
Unchanging Christ;. Jesus Christ, the
same yesterday, today ana " forever."
The public invited to all services. D.
H. F.eid. A. M. Ph. D.. Pastor.
Baptist Church Bible school at 9:50
o'clock. Church service at 11 o'clock.
Sermon by the pastor, subject, "The
Gbspel According to You." Young Peo
ple's meeting at 6:30 o'clock in the
evening. Church service at 7:30 o'clock.
The public invited to all services. AV.
H. Fowl, pastor.
St. Marks Episcopal The regular
Sunday services will be held wit-li Sim-
day school at 9:43 o'clock and praver
service and sermon by Rev. Francis
Bloy at 11 o'clock.
Latter Day Saints At 9 o'clocij in
the morning, teachers preparatory
course in the First AVard chapel. At
10:30 o'clock Sunday school in all
wards. At 12:15 o'clock preaching ser
vice. This being the anniversary of
the AVomen's Relief society, the mem
bers will render the program. At 2
o clock in the afternoon, there will be a
special meeting for home missionaries
At 8 o'clock in the evening, M. I. A. in
all wards.
CHANDL
Ed
ELECTION
SCHOOL
IS OFF
CHANDLER. Ariz. Marrh I7fi
lowing the decision to call an J80.000
school bond election for this district,
came the news that the election is
off, owing to the fact that the dis
trict can only bond itself for four
per cent of. its assessed valuation
This would place the amount that
the district can ask for at 160.000.
which would be inadequate for its
building plans. The district can only
bond for 1123,000, and it already has
outstanding bonds of 41,000. The
trustees have decided to try and get
along with temporary structures. An-'
other motive for calling off the eleo
tiorf is due to a patriotic
iand a tight bond market, as th
supervisors coirid call an election if
the trustees so desired.
Masked Ball Jolly Affair
The masked ball at' the club house
last night was a. jolly affair. Many
unique costumes were on the floor
and when masks were removed, some
surprises were received. The wom
en's orchestra furnished the music
ana uencious reiresnments were
served at 11 o'clock.
Mrs. George Caveness was out yes
terday from Phoenix to visit Mrs.
Low Charliebois.
Mrs. .A. AV. Bennet, who has been
visiting her mother, Mrs. John AVil-
son, - will return to her home In
Miami Monday. . .
Miss Blanch Barnett visited 'friends
in Phoenix for , the , week-end.
To Join Service
- William McFadden, who formerly
drove one or tne K. l. Fuller stages
between Phoenix and Glendale, left
last night for Camp Funston and
Uncle Sam s service.
To Drill for Water
C. II. Ketchum and Joe Zunnewalt
went out to their desert ranclics
yesterday to prepare to drill for
water . on the .Ketchum place first
and then at the Zunnewalt place.
J. M. Bun-ess purchased one of
the large A ictrolas at Merryfields
and took it out to the ranch for a
surprise for the family. -
The Free Methodist revival moot
ings are being held in the Ira Moore
building north of the Glendale Lum
ber company.
Celebrate St. Patrick's Day
The restaurants are making special
preparation for the proper celebration
of St. Patrick's day today. Special
menues will be served their guests.
1 Play is Great Success
' The high school play at the audi
torium last night was a big success
and several hundred people enjoyed
the laughable farce.
o
OCCUR
GERMAN
FLEET
Tri-State Golf Tourney
The annual tournament ', of . the
Southwestern Golf association, com
prising West Texas, New Mexico and
Arizona, will be held in Chandler
on the San Marcos links April 13
and 14. About 40 pliayeTs will com
pete. Arizona has golf 'clubs at
Phoenix, Tucson, Bisbee and Chand
ler. Nathan Kendall of -Tucson is
president of the organization.
Republican A. P. Leased WlreJ
' PETROGRAD, March 16. Fresh
disorders have occurred in the German
fleet off the Aland islancs. according to
the Russian military tew'spaper Kras
naya Armia.
The Germans, it is added, have oc
cupied Razdielnaya utation on the
Odessa railway lino, and the evacuation-of
Odessa and Nicholiev is pro
ceeding. The German Admiral Siegert
has been appointed commander of
Odessa. Before the occupation of
Odessa by the Germans, anti-Jewish
riots occurred there.
German authorities have announced
that German commissions with the
power of veto will be appointed to the
Russian ministries to control the ful
fillment of the-treaty of peace.
V ' . : o "
In, a rat's nest 'on the mountain top
where bits of his body were discovered I
a week ago--were found the shoes of
the murdered man by which he may be
identified as Arthur Gilmore. who dis
appeared from Phoenix on December 6
and from whom no word has been re
ceived.
By the pair of shoes officers believe
they have positive knowledge that the
man was Gilmore, who had charge of
a hay baling outfit in Buckeye nd
whose strange disappearance has never
been solved.
Mrs. Gilmore believes that the man
who was shot in the back of the head
and left to die on the mountain was
her husband.
Firm in her belief of foul play, Mrs.
Gilmore has waited from day to day
for the word that his remains had been
found. Yesterday she saw the shoes.
Too overcome with emotion to look at
the skull and bones, she returned to
her home at 1117 East McKinley street
to ponder over the tragic death ,of the
man who was not known to have an
enemy.
"I feel almost certain that the shoes
were those of my husband," said Mrs.
Gilmore as she talked over the dis
covery. "While it would be impossible
to positively identify them the style
and size were similar to those Arthur
always wore and when the shoe is
shaped to the foot, there are certain
little creases that are individual. AVhen
Arthur disappeared and we did not
hear from him there was only one thing
to believe and that was murder. He
was always kind, loving and thoughtful
and if he were alive he would be here
today."
Mrs. ' Gilmore declared that every
man was his friend and the only mur
der motive might have been the money
on his person with which to pay off
the hay balers at Buckeye. She said
she could not bring herself to say that
the scant remains of the body were
those of her husband and had not de
cided last evening whether the funeral
should be held in his name or not.
It .was on March 9 that a sheep
herder, Ray Montano, foilnd the skull,
bones and a bit of a shirt on a moun
tain top four miles northeast of Hot
Springs Junction. The discovery was
reported to the county authorities and
Justice De Souza and deputies of the
sheriff's office left at once for the
scene Where they held an inquest. Not
satisfied with the meagre findings Jus
tice De Souza authorized John O'Brien
to make a thorough search. His report
was received here yesterday morning
when he forwarded the shoes, and a
buckle which were found in a rat's
nest. He notified the court that in ad
dition to the bullet that passed through
the head of the man who might have
been Gilmore, two other bullets were
found in the ground in the vicinity oi
the remains. From the bones the man
must have been the same height as
Gilmore.
Gilmore was under contract with the
Southwest Hay and Grain company
when he dropped from view. Accord
ing to C. I Harclson, the company's
representative, he had $103 with which
to pay the hay balers when he left
the city. It had been his habit to pay
off the men and there is a theory that
one of the discharged workmen might
have committed the crime. Gilmore
had hired and fired the men for years
and that one bore him a grudge is
probable according to those who are
working on the case.
Mr. Harelson said that Gilmore had
no motive for leaving, but that he did
not care to state that he believed en
tierly in the murder theory.
The Jaunt
A soft hat purposely de
signed for younger men,
for service with ultra
smart , clothes, flexible
enough to be treated just
as you prefer brim up or
down.
A Genuine Imported
"BERTASIO"
"FASHION-PARK" Clothes
i
For the Man Who Knows
1 '
Will Preach Sunday
Rev. G. AV. Hill of Redlands, Calif.,
will preach at . the - Baptist church
Sunday. Mr. Hill has just returned
from Japan, where he has been a
missionary for 23 . years. . He dis
cussed the present situation of the
Russ-Japanese problem and was of
the opinion that the Japanese should
enter Siberia Jor the good of tm
allies.
Standard Oil Building
The Standard Oil company .has
just completed its. spur to its new
location here near the depot and are
unloading two oars of gravel and
two cars of lumber preparatory to
the erection of its tanks and build
ings. Contractor ' Swank is pushing
the work, rapidly and expects to have
the job done early' in April.
Chandler; Personals
R. G. Russell of Hayden' Is visiting
relatives here. '
Mrs. C. E. Williams of .California,
is visiting her son Dclmer Williams
and family.
Eddie. Black,' a former Chandler
boy, . has . returned from Miami arid
will start work Monday . for the
Chandler Improvement company. . -
Mrs. F. C. Jordan, chairman, reports
fine success. ; The entire district was
canvassed. The plan adopted was
to enlist people to subscribe funds
each month for a year.
. o ,
7 Do not wait till tomorrow phone
that WANT 'AD. to The Republican
COUNTRY
ceded by a number of informal
luncheons -and there were several
who had. guests for bridge. The
highest score made during the after
noon was mat ,oi airs. ixuis xi.
Chalmers.
Among the many there were Mrs.
C. F. Ainsworth, Mrs. Charles Strong
Witbeck, Mrs. Mabel Latham, Mrs.
Anthon Begeer, Mrs. Sidney Bodding
house, Mrs.- Joseph Melczer, Mrs.
Willis Saxe Montgomery, Mrs. Ly
man Ellis, Mrs. AVinfield Hartranft,
Mrs. Denver Evans, Mrs. Harold Ben
nett, Mrs. AA'ebb Griffen, Mrs. H. G.
Spencer, Mrs. Harry Hurley, Mrs.
Royal Lescher, Mrs. William G4nss-
ford, Mrs. .Charles McArthur, Mrs.
Edward Woolner, Mrs. Sydney J.
Ross, Mrs. Donald Dunbar, Mrs. Jack
Barber, Mrs. H. D. McA'ay, -Mrs. E.
AV. Baum, Mrs. Richard E. Sloan,
Mrs. Frank Qaum, Mrs. L. D. Dam
eron. Mrs. Chester Dana Reed, Mrs.
Charles Pishon,- Mrs. J. S. Donovan,
Mrs. S. D. Tuttle, Mrs. Howard Reed,
Mrs. Asa B. Kenman, Mrs. Paul
Renau Ingles, Mrs. F. H. Van Horn,
Mrs. N. D. Sanders, Mrs. C. E. How
ard, Mrs. Louis H. Chalmers, Mrs.
AVilliam Hancock, Mrs. George Archer,-
Mrs. AValter Talbot, - Mrs. S. E.
Coats, Mrs. Ixiuise Robinson, Mrs.
Otis Allen, Mrs. Albert Rosenberg;
Mrs. H. K. Killen, Miss Marion Dor
ris, Mrs. Kimball Bannister, . Miss
Marion Kniapp, Miss Ruth - Phelps,
Miss Eleanor Sloan, Miss Rose Bell
Goldman, Miss Ruth Jessop, NMiss
Harriet Hurley and Miss Estelle
Reed.
o :
CANADIAN WOMEN TO VOTE
One million two hundred thousand
women will be entitled to vote in the
coming election, under the provision
of the war times-election act. This
is regarded as a conservative figure.
for more than one-half million meu
have gone from Canada to the va
rious units or the naval' service whilo
many, near relatives of soldiers in
the British army live in Canada.
Wives, widows, mothers and sisters
of soldiers of naval men are entltlel
to vote. There are more than two
million men voters.
SAVED2C0WS
With Dr. Scanlons
Bloat Remedy
And had to stick the third one,
why? because he only bought a trial
bottle.
This statement was made by Mr. D.
O. Butts of Laveen, Ariz. Mr. Butts
purchased a large supply of tbe
remedy and said he would not be
without it any more.
For sale at the Owl Drug Co.
Phoenix, Ari.z
Price JI.00 a bottle. ' Money back if
it don't relieve bossy. -
DR. R. G SCANLOK
Office 31 W. Jefferson St. ,'
.. ;8M6 Phones .2403 ".' .j
T
a HE
One of the most delightful teas on
the Country club calendar for the
spring season took place yesterday,
Mrs. Daniel Francis acting as host
ess, assisted by Mrs. J. W. Dorrls,
Mrs. Ancil Martin, Mrs. C. D. Dorris,
and Miss Archer. The teia was pre-
Each pound of food saved by an American citizen is a pound given to
the support of our army, the allies and the friendly neutrals. Hoover.
QUICK MEAL
OIL STOVES
Red Cross Dance
The local Red Cross will . give a
St. Patrick's Day dance next Thurs
day, March 21. Mrs. E. R. Morris,
chairman ' of the program committee,
lias a number -of pleasing "surprises
in store for the guests. The public
is cordially invited to attend.
The women' of the Red Cross have
just completed a : drive for funds and
18 South Contral Avenue
-Phone 1228
1
Get Ready
For Easter
Have .your ...clothes '.cleaned .and
pressed' now. Don't wait until the
last minute. Send your clothes to
m'now,'wi call far and deliver, just
use ths Phone. . .
We guarantee all work, givo its a
trial. -. , ' . ; . :'
EASTERN FRENCH CLEANERS
' AND DYERS "
, - -
Opposite Casa Loma Hotel, Tempe.
, Phone 97
We are now showing an: extensive line of
. these stoves in both the plain and cabinet
styles. The QUICK MEAL has features
that distinguish it from other oil stoves
' features that you will like and at no more
cost than the other kind.
For those who prefer a gasoline range, we
'now have a large stock of the well known
QUICK MEAL the handsomest and best
range of its kind on the market today
The Edison Tone
Test is a Proof
-not an Argument
IT'S positive proof of our claim that Thomas A.
Edison has perfected-en instrument which Re
creates the human voice with such fidelity that no
one can distinguish between the singer and instru
ment. Yes, it sounds incredible. But before audiences to
taling more than 2,000,000 people, .great-artists-Metropolitan
stars have sung in direct comparison
with the New Edison and defied the audience to de
tect any difference. With the lights lowered to hide
the singer's lips, not one listener has been able to say
when the artist ceased and the instrument continued
alone.
Call at our store and satisfy yourself regarding.
' Th e WW lUliiOI
"The Phonograph with a Soul"
WARNING: ..Edison Re-Creations should not be played and cannot be
played properly on any other instrument. If they could be, the manufac
turers who seek to profit by Mr. Edison's research work would be able to
make tone test, comparisons, such as Edison has made with the New
Edison before two million music lovers.
Taverner Music Co.
209 West Washington St.
M. L. Gibbons
' - MESA. ARIZ.
Phons 222
Funeral Director and Embatmtr
Lady Attendant
AT THE SIGN -OF THE DOG
fkoenix8ngraviMj(omp(
MAKE CUTS THAT PRINT
' S. HARRY ROBERTSON
35 East Washington St. . ' Phone 1709

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