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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, May 12, 1918, Image 11

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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 12, 1918
PAGE ELEVEN
4
Southside News
V. D. JOHNSON
TEMPE OFFICE
Mrs. Chas. Prather
Brown Mercantile Company
Phone 71
MESA OFFICE
Chandler Court
Phone 1-R-2
SON
IHSE1S
III
MESA. May 12. Mrs. Josephine
Haws was the happy recipient the
past work of :i magnificent birthday
cake coming from her son-in-law,
I'erry I!. Itoscrs, who is stationed at
Fort an Houston, Tex., and is in
structor in the army school of cooks
and bakers.. Tiio cake was of im
mense size, and was beautifully decor
ated carrying on its ample surfaco
colored candlea in tiny holders. It
was cut lit a. reunion of the Haws
family given, in honor of t tic mothoi
bv hr I'hihlren at. the Haws and
Hatch ranch east of Mesa. All the
I .sons and daughters were present savt
one, and thusu with the younger gen
eration and a few guests made up a
group of Z"i people who spent the
evening pleasantly. U was unani
mously agreed Hint it' Uncle Sam's
boys are fed regularly on cake such
as came from the Texas camp, they
sic fully justified in asserting that
"this is the life."
Cowboy Stockholders Optimistic
Hearing that O. S. Stapley, who is
one of the large stockholders in the
Cowboy mine located near Tucson,
was receiving messages yesterday
concerning the mine, he was ap
proached and asked what it all was
about. Mr. Stapley replied that he
did not know, that he was as much
up in the air as any one. However
this is the story. Several days ago,
Btapley received a telephone message
from the mine engineer stating that
they struck it rich. Nothing more was
heard until yesterday when a telegram
came asking what 20,000 shares could
bo bought for, later another message
came, asking where 10,000 shares could
be obtained, and still later a telephone
call from another man asking about
Lhe stock.
The Cowboy is owned principally by
local people and naturally they are
jubilant, and several auto loads of
these stockholders aro destined for a
Journey to the mine in the very near
future.
Kleinman, Boyd Rogers, Veralda Ll
sonby. New Testament studies Rosetta
Fuller, Alta Ellsworth, Mina Burton,
Pearl Allen, Drusilla Passey, Lola
Taylor, Libbie Cooper, Emma Horne.
Bessie Solomon, Vadna Dana, Adah
Pomeroy, Ninabell Baker, Marita But
ler, Nellie Crismun, Thora Hunsaker,
Dorotha Hunsaker, Pearl Huber, Mat
tie Huber, Maude Dameron, Leigh
Clark, Alton Riggs, John Pomeroy.
Following the course In old and new
testament studies, will be a one-year
in church history and one In the Book
of Mormon, after which the student
upon passing examination is entitled
to a full diploma.
COME TO
MESA
For Sale
40 acres east of Gilbert, nearly all
alfalfa, new house, good soil,
owner drafted. Price $10,000,
terms.
80 acres, planted to cotton, good
ranch buildings, shade, fruit, ideal
soil; owner leaving country. Price
and terms right. A bargain.
A modern residence, well located.
east front. Ideal neighborhood;
terms easy.
$25,000 to loan in amounts to suit on
improved ranch lands.
KELLY-DIEHL-ALLEN.
AGENTS
MESA ARIZ.
Home Missionary Day
This is home Missionary day in the
Latter Day Saint's church and the
following missionaries will' fill the ap
pointments designated: E. D. Solomon
and .Norman Urimhall at Ray, William
Trow and John Palmer nt Lehi, G. P.
r'urr and H. Behrman at Pine, D. C.
Eabbitt and August Nelson at Chand
ler, T. AV. Jones and W. P. Shill at
Gila, 1). D. Jones and T. E. Pomeroy
at Papago, Charles Peterson and
Luther Bailey at Laveen, Frank Price,
H. C. Nealy and O. F. Price at Hay
den, Sims Ray and Ed. Huber at
Gilbert, E. C. Santoe and Thomas
Valenzuela at Mesa 1, John Jones and
Richard Nelson at Mesa 2, James T.
Lisonbee, Richard Gibbons and F. T.
Pomeroy at Laveen, Arthur T. Millett
and M. C. Phelps at Phoenix, Anders
Mortenson and Earl Lamb at Casa
Grande.
The subjects for today are, "Why
God's Agents Should be Properly
Commissioned" and "Need of Follow
ing the Lead of the Priesthood."
Death of Former Mesa Woman
M. L. Gibbons is in receipt of a let
ter from his friend George H. Bink-
ley, telling of the recent death of the
hitters wife at Oakland, Calif. The
Itinkleys are former residents of Mesa
having spent several years here, dur
ing which time ho was engineer in the
construction of the San Marcos hotel
at Chandler. The body was interred
in Inglewood cemetery at Los An-
gcles.
Will Receive Certificates Tonight
The following boys and girls, stu
dents in the Mesa seminary will re
ceive certificates at the closing exer
cises to be held tonight in the Second
Ward chapel:
Old Testament studies Jenette
Johnson, Ellen Ashcroft, Ellamor Ltl
lywhite, Daisy Huber, Olive Huber,
Ida Jarmon, Gladys Bond, Joseph
Kleinman, Charles Johnson, Ezra
. L. Gibbons
MESA, ARIZ.
Phone 222
Funeral Director and Embalmor
Lady Attendant
Baccalaureate Sermon by David O.
McKay
David O. McKay of Salt Lake, an
apostle in the L. D. S. church, has
been chosen to preach the baccalau
reate sermon for the Mesa Union
High school. The sermon will be de
livered in the tabernacle on the even
ing of Sunday, May 19. Mr. McKay is
assistant superintendent of all Sunday
schools of the L. D. S. church.
IN THE HOME A NECESSITY
I I hp. Final I niir.h. nt
Comfort
In the home the office or the shop the electric fan
will bring you comfort like nothing else can when
hot days come close together and energy is at low ebb.
Comfort is worth while when it costs so little, day by day, at th cur
rent for an electric fan less than a cent an hour.
Divide the fan's cost by the years it lasts count the extra efficiency
for work the increased enjoyment of leisure many a night' restful
sleep gained.
Why Westinghouse Fans?
Because the give the most breeze with the least current.
Because the motors the heart of the fan are Westinghouse through
and through, and for motor-building Westinghouse has a world-wide
reputation.
Because, due to the use of drawn-steel, they are 40 per cent lighter
than fans with cast iron frames.
Because their design and finish are unequaled for beauty.
Because they are unusually quiet in operation.
Because there's a type to fit just your requirements, and we'll helo vou
select it. K '
PHONE US TO FIGURE ON YOUR REQUIREMENTS
BERTRAM ELECTRIC CO.
Phone 3081
16 S. Central
IN THE STORE OR OFFICE A MONEY MAKER
Will go to San Francisco
Mrs. Leo Lesueur has moved In
fron the ranch following her hus
band's departure on Friday last for
Fort McDowell, to be with her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Robertson,
for two weeks, after which she will
go to San Francisco to be - near Mr.
Lesueur until such time as he may
be ordered to France.
Will Remove to Mesa
Mrs. J. I. Coffin has leased the J.
II. Ruse residence on North McDonald
street and Intends returning to Mesa
after a stay of two years at Tempe.
Postponement of Meeting
The Monday meeting of the Eastern
Star Social club has been postponed
to Monday, May 27.
Herbert Easly Out After Illness
Herbert Easley, a hustling young
newsboy, is out after a three weeks
attack of measles. His younger brother
kept up the record by disposing each
morning every Republican coming to
nis address.
Mothers' Day at Methodist Church
following the Bible school at 10
o'clock, tfcell o'clock service will be
accord with Mothers' day. . The
pastor. Rev. D. H. Reid, will preach
on the topic "King Lemuel's Tribute
to a Great and Good Mother." The
song service will be appropriate to the
occasion.
The Epworth league will meet at 7
o'clock and the evening worship at
8 o clock. Dr. Atkinson, district super
intendent, will be present and preach
ac mis service.
Mothers' Day Program at First Ward
An elaborate program for Mothers
day has been prepared for 10:30
o clock this morning at the First Ward
cnapel, as follows:
Preliminary music, Song, Love at
Home. Invocation, by a young mother.
Song by choir. Sacrament Gem.
Administration of Sacrament. Con
cert recitation, "Honor thy Father and
thy Mother. Music by orchestra.
Presentation of carnations. Brief
story of the mother of Moses. Con
cert recitation, 3rd verse of "Oh My
rather.' Brief story of Mary the
mother of Jesus. Scripture reading,
Prov. 6:20. Sentiment on Mother by
pupils. Song, "I Had Such a Pretty
Dream Mamma. Benediction.
Regular services for the day are an
nounced in all wards.
At Baptist Church
Baptist church Sunday school at
9:50 o'clock. Church service at 11
o'clock. Subject, "The Hand of Judas,
or The Betrayer Always Present'
Young Peoples meeting at 1 o'clock,
Evening sermon at 8 o'clock. Subject,
"The Far Off Danger." The Lord's
Supper will be administered at the
close of the morning service. T. B,
Croswell, Sunday school superintend
ent; W. H. Fowle, pastor.
well. One calf netted $132 and was
bought by J. T. Birchett t
During the evening the band gave a
concert, which was greatly enjoyed by
the crowd. ' The total for the day's
work was a little over $2,000, and yes
terday E. W. Hudson sent in a check
for, $100 and Max Cottrell for $50.
Those in charge of the affair wish the
men . who left their . businesses and
helped get ready for the bazaar to
know that their work was appreciated.
Thrift Stamps at Bazaar
The Thrift Stamp committee put up
a booth at the bazaar grounds Friday
evening and all three of those in
charge, Fred Joyce, Ray Nichols and
H. E. Laird, were kept busy until a late
hour. Altogether $2,100.75 was sold in
baby bonds that evening. H, G. Miller
bought $1,000 of the bonds and a num
ber of others took the remainder. Ac
cording to the purchaser, each bond
was a "lick at the Kaiser," and he got
a gooa many iicks.
Sells Property
Mrs. Charles H- Cage of Grand Rap
ids, Mich., has sold her property on
Ash avenue, known as the Forsythe
place, to Airs, coraeiia rupper.
Harris Passes Finals
A telegram from Fen Harris to his
mother, Mrs. A. H. Bell, tells of his
passing the final examination for the
marines and that he left Friday even
ing for Mare Island.
Program Tor Benefit Good
The program to be given under the
auspices of the TJ. D. C. In the Goodwin
opera house tomorrow evening, . the
proceeds of which will be used for war
work, is a splendid one. . MiS3 Geor
gia Mintz, a talented young reader
from Phoenix, has been added as one
of the artists. The program follows:
Song U. D. C. ladies.
Violin solo Miss Leona Arnold
Miss Jewel Arnold, accompanist.
Solo C. F. uatlln.
M' luet Miss Hood, assisted by Vir
ginia Peters, Edna Browning, Helen
Lukin, Margaret Carr, Alberta Roun
tree, Elaine Alexander, Ida Minnie
Black, and Zorena Goodwin.
Reading Miss Georgia Mintz.
Plantation Bongs Rutb and Dorothy
vv ooas.
Intermission.
Solo C. F. Gatlin.
Violin solo Clinton T. Tates.
Solo Miss Bessie Barkley.
Chorus Alberta ' Goodwin, Aurelia
Goodwin, ' Catherine Quinn, Lucil
Hanna, Catherine Meredith. Verglnia
Moss, Bernice uaut, ana Jewell Arnold,
Reading--Miss Georgia Mintz. '
Solo Mrs. Dixie Waddlngton Mat-
thie: .
a. "Chanson "Pro vencalo," C. G.
Dell acqua.
b. "When You Come," W, ' H.
Squire.
Home seeno.
"Somewhere Over There." Ladies of
U. D. C.
"Star Spangled Banner" Audience
women assisting in tne program,
f ranKtin Hanna, urown Capos. Mes
dames A. D. Quinn, R. L. Alexander, G.
M. JtTizzeu, J. A. Dines, Kim, A. H,
Bell, Black, J H. Woods, Miss Lillian
Cave and Miss Marguerite Patterson.
Tickets will be put on sale tomorrow
at Laird and Dines.
Visits Old Friends
Miss Helen Burgess, a former teach
er in the Normal, and now with the
Ellison-White Chautauqua company,
stopped off in Tempe between her
Mesa and Phoenix engagements Thurs
day and spent the time visiting in the
J. l. Birchett home.
Congregational Church
At the Tempe Congregational church.
Sunday, May 12. 10 a. m., Sunday
scnooi. n a, m., combined service cele
brating' Mothers' Day and Children's
Day, with brief sermon by the pastor
an aeexrcises by tne Sunday school.
7:30 p. m., young people s meeting;
8:15, evening service, conducted by
the Men's club, with Superintendent
Brown of the Phoenix Indian school as
speaker. All are cordially invited to
tuese services.
o
Do not wait till tomorrow phone
mat wast AD. to The Republican
and dispose of. or get what you want
Episcopal Church
St. Marks Episcopal church Reg
ular services today. Rev. Francis
Bloy will preach.
Christian Science society. Sunday
school and morning sermon at the
regular hours.
o
There's No "Camouflage" in
Our Prescription Department
When you bring us your prescription, you have a right to expect just exactly what we
give you, viz: a properly compounded medicine, made of fresh pure drugs, and no fancy
prices to impress you with its value as a remedy. We take the time necessary to com
pound your prescription in the right manner we do not scant our work in the least
particular. Many drugs deteriorate with age and contact with the air, that's the reason
we use only fresh materials. We also carry a stock of the rarer drugs, and take a
professional pleasure in compounding difficult combinations. Many physicians know and
approve of our methods and give us their personal business, and they like to have us
put up the prescriptions for their patients. But no matter who writes your prescription,
bring it to us to fill. '
agle Dm
Co.
Phone 3035
E. C. STULTS, Proprietor
21 South Central
r -II ' ' '
r
i
Glendale Department
Mrs. Shivery, correspondent; L. E.
Kingman, circulation. Phona your
items ta 60; Phone your troubles
to 67.
GLENDALE
15
III
E
ON FURLOUGH
GLENDALE, May 12. Chris Sheets
came home on a furlough from Camp
Kearny last night, to visit his family
and friends. He has many friends here
who will show-him a good time while
he is home.
Visits Mother at Phoenix
Mrs. Robert Logue went to Phoenix
yesterday to visit her mother, Mrs.
Sheets, who is in the hospital. Mr3.
Sheets Is improving so rapidly she will
be brought out home the first of the
week.
Return to Sacaton
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Wildemuth
returned to their home in Sacaton yes
terday after a few days' visit at the
home of Mrs. Wildemuth's sister, Mrs.
C. H. Tinker.
, Motor to Utah
C. W. Wllmot G. E. Cline and Verle
Marks left yesterday morning for
Utah. The party will go through in
Mr. Wilmot's car and will stop over
in California to visit relatives.
Dance at Ranch
A delightful dance was given last
night at the ranch of the Zumewalt
Trout Fishing
On Oak Creek
SEASON OPENS
JUNE FIRST
LALOMIA LODGE
20 Miles from
FLAGSTAFF
Altitude 5500 feet always cool.
Fruits and vegetables always tha
finest. Fishing great. Auto stage
- akes you direct to lodge,
ror information, rates, etc., write to
MRS. H. L. HALL, Proprietor
LalomiaLodge
Flagstaff, Arizona
brothers. Good music and dainty re
freshments helped to pass a pleasant
e ing.
School to Close Soon
High school will close on the 17th,
and the young men and women are al
ready planning for some useful em
ployment during vacation.
Mr. Fulton Out
A. H. Fulton, county school superin
tendent, was out yesterday visiting the
schools and interviewing the parents.
Mrs. Charlie Gilbert had a slight
turn for the beter yesterday.
W.
Recover from Fall
D. Howell,- the contractor who
fell from a scaffold and was consid
erably bruised up, is out looking after
his business interests again.
The Palace meat market expects to
open up for business Monday morning
under the management of L S. Bewley.
Give Slumber Party
Miss Louise Perkins was the slum
ber guest of the Misses Otto Friday
night The party attended the senior
play at the auditorium.
Will Clean Hats
Dewey Little has added the cleaning
and blocking of Panama hats the Pan
titorium establishment
m
is
GREAT
SUCCESS
TEMPE, May 12. The Red Cross
bazaar at Tempe Friday afternoon and
evening is a thing of the past but not
so the Influence and good feeling which
will come out of the bazaar. The
crowd which gathered has been esti
mated by many at 1500 people and is
the biggest which has been gathered
together here for several years. Mrs.
J. B. Cook, who had the bazaar in
charge, showed excellent executive
ability In the planning and carrying
out of the affair, it would oe im
possible to give the corps of workers
but special mention should be made
of the Mothers' Spanish Speaking club
who did the biggest part of the work
in making 1000 tamales, and of the
many young Spanish women who
served the lunch, the strawberries and
the Ice cream. The tamale supply was
exhausted in two hours' time, fifteen
gallons of cream were sold and a tub
and a half of berries.
Mrs. O. C. McNary and Mrs. H. G.
Corson had charge of the fancy work
booth. They were assisted by a num
ber of excellent helpers. The proceeds
from this booth were $412. Mrs. C. E.
Ryckman had charge of the tamale
table and was assisted by a number of
young women. Mrs. W. G. DeVore
had charge of the Ice cream booth and
Mrs. C. S. Mosier and Mrs. Edna Coo
per presided over the lemonade. Mrs.
B. B. Mouer and . Mrs.. C. C Woolf had
charge of the produce booth In which
were all kinds of fruits both canned
an4 fresh, vegetables, eggs, etc. These
brought in a good sum. Much of the
produce was donated by the Scottsdale
women, as were also a number of
fancy articles.
The fish pond was soon sold out and
had to be replenished and was sold
out quickly again. Mrs. Edna Wellington-
and Miss Let ha Hackett had
charge of the candy and pop corn. One
booth which attracted much attention
was the one which Mrs. A. B. Clark
and Mr?. A. J. Matthews had charge
of. In it were war cook books which
were compiled by the Normal chef and
students. These sold for 25 cents each
and netted the bazaar $37.50. Mrs.
Joseph Birchett and Mrs. H. B. Clary
had charge of a booth in which the
work of the Red Cross was shown.
They also took . Red Cross member
ships. As these women are surgical
dressings graduates they were dressed
in costume.
A. S. Herzberg sold a number of ar
ticles which brought splendid prices,
several of the rugs bringing around
$30. each and a thoroughbred Angora
cat bringing $33. Two rifles were sold
for $50.
O. C. McMurtry auctioned off the
livestock and hay.. . There were several
calves, pigs, a goat, Belgian hares, a
rabbit, canaries., . a parrot chickens,
ducks, and two horses. Everything sold
The Kitchen Allies
As the Allies on the Western Front axe fighting the battle of civilization, striving to make this a better world
to live in for all of us. The Hoosier Cabinet, the Leonard Refrigerator, the Ideal Fireless Cooker, are holding
the important kitchen front in thousands of American Homes, saving the food, saving time, saving health.
A large shipment received a
short time ago. All sizes
with complete equipment
can be had. Better, more
economical cooking and
more time for the home-maker.
HOOSIER
41 A KITCHEN CABINET Ii V?
Ask your neighbor who owns a Hoosier. Or
better still ask for a demonstration at our
store. Easy terms if desired.
The Leonard one-piece Porce
lain lined Refrigerator, with 8
walls to save the ice is the great
est refrigerator ever produced.
Selling our third car of the
season.
Important Price
Reductions from the
Rug Department
Monday and throughout the week Fal
mouth 36-inch Fibre matting, 47c yd.
Beverley Bath Mats, 27x45, $1.00 each.
Niagara Bath Rugs, 25x48, $1.60 each.
Mottled Axminster Rugs, 27x54, $2.25
each. .
Larchmont Wilton Rugs,
27x54 $5.70
36x63 '.$9.00
Ardible Wilton Rugs, -
27x54 $ 7.00
36x63 " ....$11.00
A New Shipment of
Llyod Reed
Loom Baby
Carriages
The handsomest baby carriage we
have seen. Made on the newly pat
ented Lloyd Reed Loom.
Special Sale of Porch Pillows
These are made of short lengths of cretonne from our Drapery
Department. Mostly dark colors. $1.00 each.
Home of
Ideal Fireless
Cookers
Dorris-Heyman Furniture Co.
Arizona's Leading House Furnishers
Home of
Hoosier Kitchen
Cabinets
3

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