THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, FRIDAY MORNING, APRIL 26, 1918
The moment you put
it on you say "Hello"
to comfort and " Good
bye" to cramped toes,
crowded feet and the other
foot troubles that mar your
comfort and your peace of
mind. Here it is take a
good look at it:
Sturdy and serviceable and
substantial isn't it? And
every bit as good as it looks.
Made on the famous Munsort
last specified by the.U. S.
Army worn by all our sol
diers and thousands of men in
Our registered trade mark
on every pair for your pro
tection. Buckingham & Hecht
Manufacturer! San Francisco
For Sale by
McDougall & Cassou
To walk into a store
and say, "I want a pair
or Army bhoes" is
all right as far as it
goes. But only when
you insist on the
REG. U.S. PAT. OFF. C
are you sure of getting the
most for your money the
most comfort, the most serv
ice, the most value.
For practical, everyday wear
for lasting comfort you can't
beat the Buckhecht Army
Shoe. Made on the Munsort
Last specified by the U. S.
Army worn by all of our
soldiers and thousands of men
in civil life.
Lock for our registered trade mark
BUCKH1XUT .tamped on
every pair to protect you.
Nelson Shoe Co.
42 West Washington St.
We Have the Largest
Stock in Phoenix
OF THE FAMOUS
Made on the famous
jfnson last speci
fied by U. S. Army.
A practical, everyday
hoe (or men in all
walks of lite. Business
men, farmers, sports
men, outdoor workers
U have taken to the
Buckhecht Army Shoe. Result?
Foot troubles are no longer
known to them.
Into the Buckhecht Army
Shoe are put the finesmiterials
and workmanship possible. It's
shoe you can depend on for
case and comfort and service.
w-.ni HW WAT
C.lf or Black
THE POPULAR DRY
MEXICAIuS H OUT
HAYDKX. April 24. The Mexican
portion of the population of Christmas
have been threatening to. give trouble
since the effort to capture Augustine
yanchez. following the shooting of Dep
uty .Sheriff Frank of that place on
April 9. 111". Cree. manager of the
company store, received a letter, signed
"A Mexican," giving the names of 11
other Mexicans who were plotting to
hum the home of the four men who
took the most prominent part in the
pursuit of Sanchez. The authorities of
Winkleman and Hayden were notified
and several armed deputies spent the
night in Christmas guarding the place.
The followjng day the plotters were
rounded up and driven out of camp.
All has been quiet since, and no fur
ther trouble is anticipated since the
ring-leaders, have departed. Sanchez
is still at large. Belief that he is hid
ing in the hills near Christmas is held
by the authorities.
H. D. Bunn a Lieutenant
Harland D. Bunn is now a lieutenant
in the engineers corp. The company is
still in training, but expects to sail
soon for France.
Return From Phoenix
Mrs. Lyle Prescott returned from
Phoenix Saturday where she had been
visiting for some time.
Baby in Jamison Home
Mr. and Mrs. Jamison are the proud
parents of a boy born April 20. Both
mother and baby are doing nicely.
Motor From Phoenix
K. SI. Blake arrived in Hayden Sun
day from Phoenix. Mr. Blake motored
Former Pastor HI
AVord has been received here that
Dr. A. P. Morrison, once pastor of the
M. E. church at this place, is quite
ill in Los Angeles.
Haydenites Buy Stamps
The sale of thrift stamps is progress
ing nicely. The girls participating in
the contest have succeeded in selling
over $400 worth. Bernice Lorrimer is
leading so far, with Jennie Jacobson a
close second. Prizes have been offered
for those who sell the largest number
of the stamps.
Winkleman School Active
The 'Winkleman school is doing some
splendid work this year and is well
supported by the people of that place,
This was clearly manifest when the
people attended the open air operatta
"The House That Jack Built," netting
the school the tidy sum of JlOT.Ba.
Woomen Studying Food
The women of Winkleman and Hay
den are studying the methods of food
conservation at the Rex theater in
Hayden, each Saturday afternoon
These profitable meetings are conduct
ed by Miss Wise and Miss Inman,
teachers in the Hayden school.
Strong for Liberty Loan
Unofficial figures show that Hayden
has reached nearly the ?80,000 mark In
the Liberty loan drive. The captains
of the teams say this week will see us
over the top.
Mrs." ,. C." McCurd'y is quite ill with
typhoid fever. She has been moved to
the home of Mr. McCurdy's parents on
Mr. Todd, general manager of the
Gila Valley and Trust company was a
business visitor in Hayden last week.
Mrs. Charles Tweed is visiting her
parents. Rev. and Mrs. E. D. Raley in
I'hoenix. She expects to remain there
until Mr. Tweed comes to Hayden in
June, when she will join him here.
Mr. McDowell, manager of the men's
furnishing department o Knight
Thompson Commercial company spent
Sunday, April 14, with his brother in
Miss Gladys Dewey is visiting rcla
tives in Hayden.
The Odd Fellow lodge has invested In
Liberty bonds to the extent of 00.
Mr. Rockwell and family of North
Hayden moved to Tucson recently.
THE GREAT WALL OF CHINA
An examination of the bricks and
mortar in the Great Wall of China was
recently made at Shanaigwan by J. C.
Witt, a chemist attached to the Bu
reau of Science. Manila. Mr. Witt re
ports that the bricks arc so weak that
pieces may be easily broken off with
the fingers. They are much larger
than ordinary building bricks, gray in
Ask for the Buck
hecht Army Shoe
by name look for
our registered trade
mark stamped on every
pair. It ia more thaa
a mere trade mark.
It is a guarantee,
Detection, a strmhnl
Back of it stands more than a
half century of honest shot
138 East Washington
0 C IS
THREATS THEY MADE
II FLAG TO BE
RAISED AT TEMPE
TEMPE, April 26. The honor flag
won by Tempe for going over the top
in the third Liberty loan will be raised
this afternoon at 4 o'clock. Tempe's
quota was $42,000 and there is every
probability that the quota will be dou
bled. The normal and high school pu- 1
pils will ' attend the afternoon's pro
gram. It is requested that all the
stores observe the hour of the prorram
by closing their doors. The flag will
be raised over the city hall and the.
program will be given on the city hall
plaza, with Mayor J. A. Dines and" C.
Grant Jones, who is the campaign
Mrs. W. R. Coats of Florence has
been viBiting her friend Mrs. Van Noate
on East Seventh street, this week.
Campfire Girl. Enjoy Evening
The Wehelo Campfire girls held their
ceremonial meeting Wednesday even
ing at the home of their guardian.
Every girl present received honor
beads for work accomplished since the
last meeting and four of them re
ceived the rank of Wood Gatherers, re
ceiving the silver fagot ring. Dr. O.
C. McXary was persent and told the
girls some of his experiences with the
Cheyenne Indians which was intensely
interesting. Other visitors were Miss
Inez Makin, Mrs. D. "W. Windes. Miss
Dorothy Johnston and Mrs. F. Hanna.
Went to Visit Huiband
Mrs. D: W. Windes left last night for
a visit -with her husband Sergeant
Windes who is stationed at Camp
Salvage Department to Meet
The regular monthly meeting of the
salvage department of the Red Cross is
to meet at the home of Mrs. . O. C.
McN'ary on Saturday afternoon at 4
o'clock. It is important that members
attend this meeting.
Attend Convention at Phoenix
A number of Tempe women of the
Christian church attended the annual
meeting of the Arizona C. W. B. M.
which was held here yesterday in the
Christian church. Other departments
of the state organization will be rep
resented today, Saturday and Sunday.
Former Tempe Girl Weds
News of the wedding of Miss Maude
Perry, a former Tempe girl to F. E.
Daly of Bisbe.e has been made public
by a paper of that city. According to
the news the wedding took place last
August in Tucson and has just been
made public. Mrs. Daly has been teach
ing in Bisbee for the past two years.
Rural District to Have Program
There will be a program at the rural
school house tonight at 7 o clock, sharp.
D. G. Frankenberg, who has had
charge of the raising of the quota of
the third Liberty loan in this district.
will present the honor flag. There will
be patriotic music and addresses. All
are invited to attend.
Reception Nice Affair
The members of the Methodist
church gave a reception in honor of
their new minister Dr. E. B. Nicholson
and wife, in the church parlors, Tues
day evening. Dr. Thomas Hambly
acted as chairman. Mrs. Middleton
gave a reading which was well re
ceived and the Rev. T. O. Douglas of
me uongregauonai cnurcn made a
short talk who was followed by talks
by Dr. Nicholson and wife. Light re
freshments were served.
Moves in House
Mrs. anderwalker, who recently
came here from Laveen. has taken pos
session of the Augusta Janz house
which she has purchased. , .
Visits With Relatives
Mrs. J. A. R. Irvine is oer from
Phoenix spending several days, with
ASSIST RED CROSS
ROOSEVELT DISTRICT, April 26.
In order to obtain funds for Red Cross
purposes, the Junior Red Cross of the
Roosevelt district, which is composed
of pupils of the seventh and eighth
grades of the Roosevelt school, will
give an entertainment at the neighbor
hood House this evening. An unus
ually fine program has been prepared
which will consist of both vocal and
instrumental music, recitations and a
short playlet. A small admission fee
will be charged at the door.'
Honors Soldi! Rove
In honor of two of the southside
boys. Alfred Chamnio anrt T w
dyke, who are leaving tonight for Camp
r unston, Mr. ana Mrs. j. rl. Koeser en
tertained with a delightful dinner par
ty at their home on South Central nv
enue last evening. American Renntv
roses and pink and white sweet peas
iormed the table decorations and cov
ers were laid for Mrs. Frank Lyons
Miss Viola Ohnmnie Mlwi Inn Anti
Miss Margaret Rvder, Miss Myrtle'
Chamnie. Alfred Phamnio J W Vn..
dyke. T. T. Fagan, Godfrey Hatcher
anu mussel cnampie.
Club to Meet
The Neighborhood Clnh o-ln VinM
business meeting at the Neighborhood
House next Wpdnesdn
Some'very important business matters
are to De transacted and those In
charge greatly desire that all members
Entertam Wirk ninn..
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Gould entertained
a number of friends at an pninmhis
7:30 o'clock dinner at their home on the
Baseline road last Friday evening.
.. . is"0151 were, jir. ana Mrs. Allan
. Hamsun, air. ana Mrs. waiter j
Strong and Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Austin
Pollv Ann Part
One of the delightful events of the
past week was the Polly Ann party
which was held '-esterday at the home
of Mrs. Switzer on the Western canal
rOad. TtlA Slffair WQa o.ran tmA. . U
" p v 1 1 .ii.ui.i me
auspices of the Ladies' Aid of the
ieignoornooa Congregational church
ana me proceeds derived will go to
wards the parsonage fund.
Confined ta Bed
R. W. Davidson, the well known
Southside blacksmith, is confined to
his bed, having had his foot painfully
injured by a mule kicking him..
Geneva Lyman Is 111 at her home on
Highland road with pneumonia.
color, and resemble pumice somewhat
in structure. The mortar, -which is
pure white under the exposed surface,
is much stronger than the bricks. The
tradition that the bricks were dried
in the sun only was confirmed by
laboratory tests. If they had been
dried in a kiln the appearance of the
wall would have been considerably dif
ferent and its strength and durability
would have been much greater. The
general appearance and analysis of the
mortar indicate that no sand was
mixed with the lime.
500 COTTON BALES
TO EASTERN FIELD
MESA, April 2. C. B. Grigsby, lo
cal agent for McFadden Bros, cotton
firm, is busy shipping out 500 bales
of cotton delivered to the firni on
consignment by valley growers. The
arrangement , for consignment was
made through the instrumentality of
Dwight B. Heard and W. S. Dormp.n
in an endeavor, while there was no
market for cotton, to enable the farm
ers to secure money with which to
finance the coming crop. McFadden
Bros, made advances of from 40 .cents
to 45 cents per pound on the con
signments, the grower being privi
leged to place a minimum at which
his cotton should be sold. A number
of ; the ' valley farmers Who did not
need ' the ' advance money, availed
themselves' of the opportunity to get
their cottoh'-tb' the east. Some 12 cars
will make up' the entire shipment.
Former' Mesa Man. Here
E. "Gl "SparigleC formerly of the
Johnsbri-Pearce Produce company of
Mesa,' "but ' now a traveling salesman
out of Los ' 'Angeles was shaking
hands' with' old friends here yester
day. Edwin Peterson Goes to War
Edwin Feterson, son of J. G. Peter
son of Mesa,' and a member of the
firm of Peterson Bros., live stock
buyers, leaves' today with the Mari
copa county contingent for the train
ing camp. Peterson is an energetic
young' ' business ' man and is going
willingly to the Service of nis country
The business will continue in the
hands of his brother, J. E. Peterson.
"Flyirig' Squadron" Itinerary
The' Flying Squadron, which in
cludes' ' the ' president, treasurer and
secretary of the Mesa Chautauqua
association! have arranged a series
of meetings' as follows: Monday af
ternodn,' City ' HaU building, after
the parade;' Tuesday night 8:30
o'clock ' Chandler school house; Wed
nesday' night at 8:30 o'clock Gilbert
school house and Thursday night at
the saime hour, the Lehi school house.
Friday at Majestic
"Revenge," a five reel drama, "The
Fightihg Trail," "Pathe News," and a
Sidnetf'Drew comedy, make up a bill
of unlisual length today at the Ma
jestic ' theater;-
Mr... Shively, correspondent; L. E.
Kingman, circulation. Phone your
items, to 60 j . Phona your troubles
GLENDALE, April 26. The Citizens
league "recently organized to inquire
into any pro-German activities are
meeting each day at the town hall from
1 to 2 o'clock. Anyone hearing of any
traitorous work going on will do a real
service to report to this committee who
will investigate and see that no inno
cent person is wronged or guilty.
Mayor C. H. Tinker is president and
W. J. Golbraith is secretary. The ex
ecutive committee are A. J. Pilcher,
G. W. Protzman, H. C. Reed, Green
McAbee and Lafe Meyers.
Business Houses to Close
The business houses will close at
noon Friday and every one go "bond
hunting" or celebrating Liberty bond
day. Mrs. Moore and Mrs. White at the
Lierty bon dbooth yesterday report one
of the best day's work.
- Entertain Royal Circle
Mesdames Nafziger and Merryfield
were hostesses yesterday afternoon to
the Royal Circle at the club room.
The women quilted on an oldfashioned
patchwork quilt during the business
meeting. It was decided to buy baby
bonds and instead of organizing a W.
S. S. society to loin the W. S. S. re
cently organized by' the Women's club.
Those present' signed up the pledge
cards. Delicious refreshments were
Former" Residents Out :'''
. Mrs. Mary E.- Colfe and daughter,
Mrs. W. H. Hart; were' out from Phoe
nix yesterday visiting and looking after
some property. ' Mrs. Cole is a former
resident and prominent church worker
Who has -many friends here.
Charles Rodgers; left- last night for
Flagstaff for a short visit with his
family before-going to San Francisco
where he has been called on business.
, Visits .in Phoenix
' Mrs. C. C . GFeen -was in Phoenix
yesterday visiting, the. JJed Cross room
there. Mrs. Green was . recently ap
pointed to the chairmanship of the
sewing committee to take the place of
Mrs. C. H. Tinker who has resigned.
The local Red Cross regrets to lose
Mrs. Tinker who has, carried the work
rrom tne very rust or the organiza
, At the W. O. W. hall Tuesday night
the members were addressed by Mr.
Cunningham and Harry Tritle, chair
man of the thrift stamp campaign. The
members are organized into a W. S. S.
society and those fortunate enough to
be present last night are enthusiastic
over the address and wish more of the
citizens could have been present.
SETS HIGH RECORD
In this morning's Republican appears
what is probably the largest shoe ad
that has ever been printed in the state
of Arizona. It advertises the Buck
Hecht army shoe which is a western
made shoe, manufactured in San Fran
cisco by Buckingham and Hecht,
Several of the dealers who handle
this particular line also have in this
morning's paper Individual ad3 con
necting them up with the big full page
I display c the Bocls. Hecht army shoe.
IS IMOW AT WORK
MESA, April 26. The Ladies Guild
of St. Marks church entertained at
luncheon yesterday some 20 ministers
of the Episcopal church with their
wives. The luncheon was served in
the Guild hall, and Judging from the
complimentary remarks of the guests
was up to the usual high standard
of the good women of St. Marks,
and other women of the town whe
aided in dispensing hospitality. Bishop
Atwood, on behalf of the visitors,-:
expressed thanks to the hostesses,
for the courtesy.
Following the lunch, dedicatory ser
vices for the hew rectory were held
and, later, a service of intercession
on behalf of the soldiers, took place
in the church. The clergymen are
attendants upon the state convention
of the Episcopal church which was
held at Phoenix.
Music Department Meets Staurday
The' music department of the Mesa
Woman's club will meet on Satur
day of this week at the Guild hall.
The following program has been ar
ranged under the leadership of Mrs.
Musette Brown, chairman:
Selection from Liszt Mrs. Max.Cot-
'Sweet Miss Mary," by Neidlinger
Miss Genevelve Cooley. .
. Paper, life of Liszt Mrs. Leo Le-
Current events Miss Vera Johnson.
GIVE CLASS PLAY
MESA. April 26. "Bachelor Hall" is
the title of the annual senior class play
to be given tonight at the Orpheum
theater. The energetic press agent of
the class insists that it is "A convulsive
comedy wit", a laugh in every line." At
any rate Mesa high has an unusual
array of dramatic talent as evidenced
by its success on other recent occa.
sions, and there is no doubt but that
there -will be plenty of enjoyment for
the public. A matinee at 2:30 o clock
and the evening performance at 8:15
o'clock is announced. .,
The young people in the play are Joe
Kleinman, Paul Jessen, Ralph Mc
Donald. Billy Bessel, Alban Schuele,
Boyd Rogers, George Scott, Charles
Weekes, Lois Wendel,, Amy Riggs, Loie
Copelana and Lavon Davis.
Meeting of Guarantors Called
The 53 men who guaranteed $1,730
for the coming Chautauqua are re
quested by the executive committee
to meet tonight at 8 o'clock in the of
fice o? the secretary, W. R. Stewart.
This meeting is necessary in order
that proper steps may be taken to dis
pose of the season tickets.
SUMMONS DF DEATH
MESA, April 26. Mrs. M. B. Ells
worth aged 83 years and 6 months,
died at a late hour on Wednesday night
at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Ella
Bleak on West Second street. The
funeral, which is in charge of the W.
A. Burton undertaking establishment,
will be held at 10 o'clock this morning
from the First Ward chapel.
Mrs. Ellsworth was born October 18,
1838, in England, removing to this
country when quite young. She Was
one of the early pioneers of the church
of Latter Day Saints, who made the
journey on foot from the eastern states
to Salt Lake City. She pushed a hand
cart through the long journey, and,
added to a naturally sterling character,
the rugged hardships, of those early
days developed a nature unusually
strong in her sense of right and duty.
She was the wife of Edmund Ells
worth, whose death preceded hers.
There are left six daughters, three of
whom reside in Mesa, Mrs. Ella Bleak,
Mrs. F. A. Ellsworth and Mrs. Retta
Allsoldiers going away tonight who
wish to participate in the big parade
this morning, are requested to either
report to Colonel JlcClintock or Cap
tain Alexander, or form of their own
accord at Seventh avenue and Wash
ington street at 9:30 o'clock and
There will be between 72 and 75 men
20 acres in cotton, balance
planted in other crops;
Two and one-half miles
fro Mesa. Two Hundred
Dollars an acre. Twenty;
five Hundred dollars cash.
Balance easy terms. Brick
house. Dandy good place.
Crop and all goes. Move
W. R. Stewart
MARCH N PARADE
And W the Leading
a . . businesses or the
Advertising Prosperous "Gate City"
First National Bank
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS
J. T. Lesueur, President
O. S. Stapley, Vice President -
W. E. Walters, Cashier
L. H. Van Spanekeren, Asst.
Before the War
Prices on Corrugated Iron Roofing
Just received, a carload in galvanized and painted.
0. S. Stapley Co., Inc.
On the Southside are driving to
BIG SPRING DRIVE SALE
where the onslaught on the demon H. C. L. is terrific. Quality main
tained and prices shot to pieces.
Buy Liberty Bonds
and help Mesa get a blue star in Honor Flag
The Steele Grocery Company
going away at 5:30 o'clock this even
ing, according to the local board. Orig
inally there were 68 men drawn. Of
these. 16 were transferred away, and in
turn 15 men were transferred into this
Do not wait till tomorrow phone
that WANT AD, to The Republican
and dispose of, or get what you want
It pays to buy
has been the standard
of quality - for over 64
years. It lives up to its
great reputation today.
Now on. Don't overlook it.
A. C. McQueen
H. D. Evans
J. J. Fraser
J. G. Peterson
John Nelson '
IN OUR LINES'
21 AND 22
NEAR MESA CITY
40 acres south of Mesa; new house;
land planted to cotton; good in
vestment; price $7800; only $2000
down; balance terms.
80 acres, 3 miles northeast of Mesa;
up ta date improvements; soil
sandy loam; all planted to cot
to; ideal , home place; price
$24,000, with $3000 down; bal
Modern residence, close in; east
front; cement walks; ideal home
$25,000 on Hand to Loan
on Improved Ranch
In amounts to Suit.
WM. M. TRIMBLE
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