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E A The 14 Employees of The Busy Drug Store T THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JANUARY L 1919 SUNNY 1 WIN DIRECT INFLUENCE DECLARES 1 1 MR. C. P. DUNN, Usrr, Reg. Pharmacist MR. R. L. HALE, Salesman MR. HARRY SELLS, Reg:. Pharmacist Mgr. Prescription Dept. MR. BERT LINGENKKLTER, Salesman MISS JOSEPHINE CULLING, Toilet Goods Dept. MR. FRED JONES, Registered Pharmacist Prescription Dept. MR. NORMAN RUSH, Mgr. Soda Fountain MRS. IRA STROUPE, Soda Fountain MRS. BERTHA LYON, Bookkeeper MISS EMMA HALL, Cigar Dept. CHAS. URBAN, Mgr. Kodak Dept. MR. HARRY SMITH, Delivery Service MR. .TOirN ALMANZO, Delivery Service MR. JUAN JOSE, Janitor AVe all wish to thank you for the- liberal patronage extended us in the part year, the GREATEST IN OUR history. And to wish you one and all a VERY HAPrY and PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR. i At least one of Phoenix' most mod i ern and exclusive shops for women owes its origin directly to the Arizona climate, and the patrons of the French; ident'of the Arizona Shop may thank the Phoenix sun for its existance. It was as a health seeker, , a,nd not as a business man, that Ben jamin Rue, owner of the store, came to this city October 27. Mr. Rice came here to seek relief for pan sinusitis, after vainly seeking med ical relief in the east- He is the pro prietor ot two large stores for women at Tulsa, Okla,, and Jopiin, Mo., and j has been in the business 15 years. It I was his intention on coming here to That peace demands on women are as great now as were those of war is the assertion of Mrs. 11. A. Guild, pres- lVderaiiun of AVomen's clubs, who in New "Year's greeting to the eljb women ot the slate urges them to continue their efforts in behalf of the nation, state and homo. Reminding the elui women that they were looked upon as the lenders in war work, Mrs. Guild calls their attention to the fact that their work rather than being over has only just begun. The clubs of Phoenix, and of many other cities and rural communities ot the state, closed during the autumn 10 : spend a vacation while recovering his! because of the influenza epidemic, will health. i begin their seasons alter the first of So marked was the improvement on the year. Mrs. Guild's greeting then The Busy Drug Store C. P. DUNN, Mgr. Phone Motor Delivery KILLEEN WILL FACE MfUTJUlY Til drvjtVi ,.r tiiQ wiffA three drive lntor tn. 1 uuenza. was me cause 01 uie uemise 01 cf any notn. Mr. Rice's health, however, that a few ! hours after arriving in Phoenix he wired j cast for fixtures and supplies, and a ; f"v days later obtained half of the I Thumas Investment company's quar- tors at 29 West Adams street for his ! shop. The fixtures and supplies ar ; rived by express November 2, and the ; French Shop opened for business with ' COu feet of floor space. I A month later, so fast had the busi i ness grown. Mr. Rice obtained a lease ! on the-entire building at 29 West Adams i and within five days had it entirely re i fitted and stocked. The French Shop then opened with its present size, De . cemher 16. It is Mr. Rice's aim to give the wo men of Phoenix the I'Mfth avenue styles a week after they appear in New York, ' and it is the firm's claim that it sells ' no -two garments alike, on the theory that women like exclusive clothes. New creations are featured each week. Mr. Rice highly compliments the wo men of Phoenix, saying thev exhibit i better taste for clothes than the women town of this size he has ever seen. Kdward J. Killci'ii. charged with be ing a selective draft slacker, was taken lar;r. night to Fort Huachuca, there !to explain before military authorities w hy he went to Mexico soon alter reg istering here for the draft. Killeen was arrested by secret ser Ivice operatives late last week on the ;charges against him and was ar raigned before United States Commis biorer Henke. He was released on 41.000 bond. Yesterday morning KiUeen was again arrested on advices from Wash ington that his case, technically that of a deserter, would come under the jurisdiction of the war department and not the civil courts. It is understood he nill he tried at Fort Huachuca by cotft martial. According to hi.t story, Killeen reg istered here for the draft in June. 3917, and soon :tfter applied for service in the marines, who rejected him for physical disability. Killeen then took a mining job in Mexico, thinking, ac cording to his story, that he would not be accepted for the draft. He did not report to the draft board for physi cal examination, but claims he com mur.iciit.eri with an American consul in Mexico, who promised to let him know if he uas wanted by the draft board. He came here recently to spend the holidays with his parents. o Mr. Carrigan, senior, will be remem bered by old-timers as for years pas senger conductor on the Santa Fc, Prescott & Phoenix railway. He be came interested in mining and organ ized the Clara Consolidated Mining company. Mr. Carrigan closed out his interest in 1910 and entered business in Southern California. Thomas ac companied his father, and with a younger brother established an auto mobile business in Los Angeles, which was known to the auto public under the firm name of Carrigan Brothers. Soon after settling in California. Thomas H. Carrigan married Miss Rose Mulvihill, daughter of well known and prominent residents of Los Angeles. Later Mr. Carrigan retired from the auto business and with his father entered and maintained for some years a business at Venice, Calif. About three years ago Thomas II. Carrigan became engaged in merchan dising at Blythe, a town on the Cali fornia side of the (Vilorado river. He was prominently identified with the commercial life of the town. He and his estimable wife were esteemed good people of the place. He was also interested with his father in mining properties located near Parker, less than a hundred miles northeast of Blythe. o The French Shop is now under the direct management of Miss Zoa Estes, formerly head saleswoman of Mr. Rice's Jopiin store. The shop has recently taken over the entire blouse supply of the Smart Shop, conducted by L. C. Rogers. o MERCHAN PRAISES PEOPLE OF FlHX FORMER PieiCIl DIES IN CALIFORNIA The many friends of Thomas J. Car rigan and family, old-time Arizonans, will recret to learn of their misfortune in ibe death of their oldest son, Thomas If. Carrigan, at Blythe, Calif., on Christmas day, followed by the OLLOWS fore thas a particular significance, not j only as a word of cheer for the New j Year but for future policy ol clubdom, i A splendid executive, a club woman of I years experience in city an?l country j clubs, Mrs. Guild's words are always I followed for their worth. Her message i today is: ! "Because yours is the largest and ', most imortant organization of women in the world we need your aid." said a representative of the food adminis- j tration, addressing the club women of j .America at their Biennial convention. ( "Arizona club women are glad to be- long to this great organization. With j gratitude they review the part they ! have taken in war work, thankful to have had the opportunity to express their patriotism, prove their right to j citizenship, prove the importance of I the woman's club as a factor for good in any community. "A woman's club is a training gTounfl in 'team work.' forbearance, loyalty 1 to chosen leaders. The experience! gained in their clubs found women j ready when the call came for service. ! It is not surprising that the request '; has come so often from the war work ; leaders. 'Please give us the list of ' women s clubs in Arizons- What woman from Prescott, or Clifton, or Yuma will take charge of this work?' It is generally a-club woman who re sponds. "Much of it has been hard, self sac rificing work, though not without its glamor uniforms, badges, war songs llags. parades, processions. Soon the last dramatic note will have died away. Life will become more normal. Club women will then turn their attention to their natural field of endeavor, do mestic life, which means where women arc citizens, not only home life but community life, the town, the country, the state. Our boys have come, arc coming, home to Arizona, let us help make that home, our state, a better, happier place. Let us loyally support our chosen leaders. Let us profit by the many experiences we have had in war w ork. "A happy New Year to the club women of Arizona. Our state faces an era of great prosperity and advance ment. May our club women do their part, may they respond gladly, loyally to the call of peace, w hose demands are as important now as were those of war." m e e e ;e When Pink I Henderson returned home unexpectedly he found his wife and a man friend in a compromising position, he told the court yesterday in asking for a divorce from Evelin Henderson. Henderson stated that he went to Globe on business and returning in ad vance of his schedule reached home at midnight. He found his wife en tertaining a guest in their bedroom, he said. The Chandler man bad wit nesses to oorrobrate his testimony relative to his wife's cruelty. The court granted the decree. ROGER HUNT. announces Opening of a Better Car GARAGE Temporarily located at 614 West Van Buren Phone 611 1 C mete Time after time strong, expressive statements are made by business men who come from other business fields to enter business in Phoenix, telling of their great satisfaction in being in business in wonderful Phoenix. H. W. Daykin, president of Miller Sterling company of Phoenix has had a long prosperous business career, hav ing been in business in Chicago, Cleve land, Omaha and prior to coming to Phoenix in Hutchinson, Kansas. He has now been in business in Phoenix for six years and has had abundant op portunity for comparisons. -Said Mr. Daykin, "I never have seen finer and better people in all my busi ness career than those who come to live in Phoenix, Arizona. It certainly is a pleasure to do business with Phoenix people. I can not help but think of the gloomy and trying conditions that the epidemic brought to all of us, yet Phoe nix people have cheerfully and kindly accepted the serious situation. The last six weeks .have been most exacting on the merchants of Phoenix, more than people suppose. Few realize how hard it has really been, due to the shortage of help caused from the epi demic sickness. The average business man who could work at all was re quired to work very long hours. I want to say for all the business men of Phoe nix that it is a great appreciation on chimnevs and silos, flues, foundations, their part of how gracefully the people ! roads, bridges, dams, canals, and the generally have accepted the natural re- ; whole gamut of engineering construc sults, errors, blupders and disappoint- ; tion. ments, and the spirit of forgiveness j This company has been operating in Nineteen Eighteen, the last year of the world war a year of war. pestilence and pain; but a year also bringing; the si lining crown of victory to the heroes of the greatest Avar in the greatest cause ever waged. The grass and the flowers will soon be blooming and tliQ sweet bi'oezcs blowing over the hills and valleys beneath which are buried the mortal remains of the sons of millions upon millions of mothers and fathers. May the death of autocracy lie the death of war and .may the free peoples of the earth see the unfolding of a 1 etter world that the universal knowledge that "right is might" will surely bring. To our many friends in Phoenix, the Salt River Val ley and throughout the entire state, we wish to ex tend to you, one and all, our sincere thanks for the very generous patronage accorded us during the past year, trusting that the service and courtesy received may entitle us to a liberal share of your purchases for the year now opening. With best wishes for a more than Happy and Prosperous New Year And may you have a full measure of the blessings of 1911. Avith few of its sorrows. We are Yours sincerelv, CHAS. KORRICK & BRO. r' ana ENGINEERING FIRM U M Among the many constructive firms of I'hoenix that will get a fresh hold New Years' is the S. P. Gillis Engineer ing and Construction company, builders ot perforated, corrugated radial brick that was so predominent." o- HUNDRED EMPLOYES WELCOME NEW YEAR A hundred employes of the Korrick store gathered last night in the second story of the store building to usher in the new year. No program was at tempted, as the meeting took the form of an informal "get together" assembly. Charles Korrick, head of the concern, was the principal speaker, and de clared the year of 1918 the most pros perous in the firm's history. Appro priate sentiments for the new year were expressed. At the meeting Mr. Korrick present ed each ot the employes of more than three months standing a substantial New Year remembrance. In the shape of a check equivalent to 10 per cent of a month's pay. o Use The Republican Classified Pages for Results Read for Profit. VU'E appreciate and thank you for your valued patronage in the past, and Wish You a Happy and Prosperous New Year. Arizona for only one year and in this city since October 1. but already its in fluence has been widely felt. The com pany has just completed the construc tion of a chimney for the state insane asylum. At Humboldt they have re cently built a chimney for the Consoli dated Arizona Smelter, and are at pres ent building another flue there. They also are building a chimney for the A. S. and R. company of Hayden. S. P. Gillis, managing director is an old hand at the beginning game, and a successful one. He built tunnels under the East river, New York, in 1915 and 1916. He was in Spain from 1912 until 1914 doing engineering work and super vising construction. At that time he was with the Pierson Engineering cor poration. He spent 3 years in Brazil doing the same kind of work. He also has done bridge work in the east. One of the especial prides of the com pany is the certificate that hangs on the wall, warranting that Mr. Gillis took part in the Olympic garneti in 1908. He represented the Fnited Slates in Lon don in 1908 and in Stockholm in 1912? His specialty was throwing the hammer. E. W. Graves, chief engineer, has been engaged in engineering and con struction work in Washington for seven years. While there he built founda tions, water works, power plants and bridges. He was also with the Ameri can Smelting and Refining company for four years as construction engineer. AVhile there he built posver plants, mills, furnaces and the like. Both members of the firm feel that they have done well in choosing Ari zona for their field and Phoenix for their headquarters. SE AT COimi CLUB Society will exchange New Year's greetings at the Country club open house which will be held from 4 to S o'clock p. m. As has been the custom for years, the men members will act as host, a special committee having been named to serve with Jack Barber who has charge of the arrangements. The late afternoon hours will find a large representation of the smart set at the sclub where last evening's events will be discussed over the tea cups. Among the many notable New A" ear's ever affairs was the club's watch par ty, cleverly planned by Mrs. Barry Goldwater, chairman of the entertain ment committee. With many solemn rites and ceremonies the old year de parted to a mournful funeral dirge, while the new year entered with the inspiring notes of the Star Spangled Banner. A particular pretty feature of the af fair was the entrance of the four sea sons of 1919, represented by Mrs. Phil Lewis, who typified spring, Miss Geor gia Mintz as summer. Miss Henrietta Olney as autumn and Miss Kitty Craig as winter. The dance program was especially well arranged and was one of the most largely attended of the year. A num ber of smart dinners preceded the clu'u event. Cuticura Soap is Easy Shaving for Sensitive Skins The New Up-to-date CarlcBra Method COUPLE MARRIED ON STROKE DF NEW YEAR s ti 1 TM t ooEoino s riorai CHAS. MORTON, Mgr. Dept. Phone 1766 Just as the la stroke of the midnight hour sounded last night. Miss Mildred Davis, daughter of Mrs. W. J. Stephens, was married to Charles Ixwell Varda- j man. The pretty New A' ear wedding iguK place ttl me .ului r hl aeiiue home of the bride's mother which was attractively decorated in cut flowers j combined with greenery. i The bride, who was unattended, wore a charming frock of georgette and crepe I do chine touched with rose buds. She i carried an arm bouquet of carnations. I Only the relatives and a few close friends were present at the ecremany, the service being read by J. R. Price, L. D. S. Among the out-of-town ruests was Mrs. Fannie Boulter, sister of the bride, who arrived yesterday from Wyoming. Mrs. Vardaman is an unusually pret ty girl whose sweet manner and charm ing personality has won her many friends during her brief residence here. Mr. Wardaman is theiion of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Vardaman ani a nephew of Senator ardaman of Mississippi. He is associated in business in this city with his father and is generally liked. After a few days' honeymoon the young people will take w their residence in Save eggs save shortening on your favorite dishes where the recipe calls for whole egg use a teaspoon of SA-VAN-EG with V$ less shortening If you have never used SA-VAN-EG a genuine surprise awaits you. It is a wonder ful aid to good baking. It lightens, leavens, thickens. Every teaspoonful saves the use of an expensive egg. Using SA-VAN-EG your baking and cooking will be gratifymgly good in flavor. Results will be uni formly successful. For SA-VAN-EG is always the same pure, wholesome, dependable quality. SA-VAN-EG comes in a blue and orange package. It is made of pure milk and grains. Contains no eggs. It makes delicious cookies, cakes and puddings tpuffins, waffles and griddle cakes for breading it is wonderful makes rich gravy and salad dressing. Order SA-VAN-EG of your grocer today. Use it for all of your baking and cooking. The 25c package saves over $1 II II I Zst&J Try B x.., A X. ' II recipes i- Where recipe says "egg" use 1 teaspoon cf j Phoenix.