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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, February 09, 1919, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1919-02-09/ed-1/seq-7/

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THE ATUZOXA IifcTCBLICAN, SUXDAY MORNING," FEBRUARY 9,1919
PAGE SEVEN
Te Evolution of
DINNER at...
DONOFRIO'S TODAY
I - D I i .11 m. I
I.
mm
DINNER A LA CARTE
From 12 to1 8 P. M. v
SOUP
Chicken a la Creole, 10c
ROASTS
Leg of Lamb with Jelly, 50c
Shoulder of Vaal with Dnuing. 50c
Loin of Pork with Apple Sauce, 50c
Sirloin of Beef with Olives, 50c
Maihed Potatoes
Tiny Peas
Cactus Cream Meringue Pie, 15c
Apple Pie, 10c French Prune Pie, 15c
TABLE D'HOTE DINNER, J 1.00 PER PLATE
Consomme en Tasse
SOUPS
Chicken Okra a la Creole
RELISH
Celery Hearts
SALAD
Fresh Fruits with Whipped Cream
CHOICE OF
Fricassee of Chicken, Southern Style
Roast Turkey, Dressing, and Raspberry Jam
Roast Prime Ribs of Beef au Jus
Mashed Potatoes
Vanilla Ice Cream
Coffee
Cauliflower in Cream
DESSERT
Tea
Layer Cake
Milk
Give That Others May Live Feb. 1017
Defenseless Lion Thrown
Into Fright By Mustache
By URA NUTHER
The well-known hypnotic power of
'! human rye for curbing the tendency,
it both m;in anil be;ist, to Ro on .1
rim'.n,'i-,Ji;is Ion o; been known. nnJ
t. m hTn Hie subject of" much st'idy by
I'.irnei) profrssot of ps etiology.
Hut the. recent adventures of Frank
IM'lv, an overland j-alcsman. a ro
uted in The Iteputilican recently, has
relegated to th-i dim reeesscs of ob
..uritv the old question of ''why is n
moustache" and dragged forcibly into
the hmelight tiie burning question of
"What is the effect of a moustanche."
To be pine, almost any gtr can tell
011 that one. efiect is tickling, but so
fir ns the. records show, no one hail
ever demonstrated the erfect of these
l irsiite adornments (?) upon wild ami
Galvanized
Corrugated
-IRON-
250 Sheets .10 ft.
100 Sheets 9 ft.
100 Sheets 8 ft.
30 Sheets 7 ft.
20 Sheets 12 ft:
( lulvnnized Iron Is hard to Ret. If
you need any. pet yours now. The
above stock is alt I can fet for 60
d-iys.
H. H. SHOUP
LUMBER
supposedly savage beasts.
It ferns that Mr. Kildy. who carries
a more or less fierce looking; fringe on
his upper bp. was recently near Roose
velt, where he encountered a mountain
lion of the fin est aspe t. Hut he had
no sooner set eye upon the bristling
fringe bisecting the Kddy countenance
than be went away from that place
with al) ppced.
Hut that was not all. Far from it.
According to certain documents on file
at The Republican office, purporting to
be the correspondence by wire and
mail between the constable of Fish
Crek and the Overland com pant', the
initial, or first flight of the defenseless
lion was only the beginning of the
damage; Here is the correspondence:
i Msh Creek. Ariz. Jan. 'in
1 Overland Arizona Co.,
: Phoenix. Arizona.
.Man with ferocious mustache claim
ins to be your salesman Mr. Kddv,
passed here en route to Roosevelt car-
' rylng a black box and superior air. Ad
vanced him dinner on strength of rep
resentation. Jf anything In wrong,
wire me.
.1EB HANKS.
.Constable, Fish Creek.
' Fish Creek, Jan. C7, 1913.
Overland Arizona. Co.,
Phoenix. Arizona.
Gentlemen:
Since wiring you yesterday, my at
i tenticn lias been called to the lion
i which I have caged here. Previous to
; the visit of your salesman. Mr. Kddie.
this lion always neeme.1 to be full of
: fighting spirit, and now seems to cow
at the mere voice of a child, and at the
Asighf. of anyone wearing a mustache
falls over without any resistance.
As this linn is one of ray main at
tractions for tourists. I am merely let
ting you know this, so that in the
event of this animal dying from fright,
that you w ill be liable for damages.
Tours very trulv,
.1KB HANKS.
Constable, Fish Creek.
I'hoenix. Ariz. Feb. 1, 191ft
j Jeb Hanks. Constable.
; Fish creek. Arizona.
I Dear Sir:
Your letter and wire at hand, and
SWS ' V Iff
yemKi;-A 1 'gf !4g vJ$
L, ' ' ' ' S t, r iXy-jy ZXi A ROUGH AND
C ' -J - -. v V- i RUGGED ROAD
4 m
5TEAM SHOYELING AN UNE.VEN "SE-CTOK,'!
IN DELAWARE
BLASTING THROUGH, IN
PENNS YLYAN 1A
By J. E. JONES.
U. S. Press Association, Washington,
D. C.
ECONSTRUCTION must be
applied literally to the high-
pcJI (nd the farmer, the busi
ness man, the truck owner and the
tourist are all joining in demands upon
Washington and their state and
county political authorities for better
roads.
Government statistics demonstrate
that moving farm products by wagou
costs 30 cents per ton mile as com
pared with 15 cents per ton mile by
the motor truck. The Element of time
Is equally important, and since motor
traffic has increased 100 per cent. In
these last two years there is not only
a need for new highways, but the old
main-traveled roads must receive attention.
Only 13 per cent, of the highways of
the United States are of hard surface,
and the "crack roads" of the East
have been "cracked to pieces" by the
strain of motor traffic. "Wagon loads"
have an average capacity of five tons;
the heavy motor trucks when loaded
weigh two or three times ns much, and
with $0 per cent of this load riding
the rear, wheels, and gliding cross
country at the rate of 20 miles an
hour, the result has been ruin to light
ly constructed highways.
Road building, In Its relation to re
construction, is recognized by the 'fed
eral government as of Immediate Im-j
portance, since It offers a means of
providing work fof returning soldiers
and discharged munition workers. It
is added that It will take contractors
out of the "nothing doing" class and
make them the busiest of the busy ; It
will give road supervisors something
to talk about besides making excuses
for bad highways; It will make the
quarries and stone crushers prosper
ous; boom sales for road machinery,
cement, asphalt, tar, etc.; BSyWell as
enable the farmer to get more closely
in touch with town and city markets.
sell more cheaply and deliver produce
more regularly; decrease transportata
tion costs, relieve delays and Increase
the pleasure of automobiling. These
are the arguments that are alive In
every community, and which are stim
ulating the demand for modern meth
ods of highway building that consti
tute a complete revolution and evolu
tion of this phase of our national prog
ress. In this revolution of highway con
struction It has been found that the
old methods of building highways are
entirely Inadequate. Dirt and clay
roads that were made possible by el
bow grease, simple scrapers and the
pick and shovel are now achieved In
a more modern manner through the
compelling power of sticks of dyna
mite fortified by energizing steam shov
els, road building machinery and mod
ern road building products.
It may be said, with the definiteness
to be attached to the highest sources
of information, that Congress will at
tempt to create a brand new set of
laws for the purpose of maklDg the
public roads as much a rart of the '
nation's business as are the affairs of
the army and navy. Road building.
It is contended, must be recognized by
the United Statos Government as a
profession and trade.
That the country Is alive to the ne
cessities of reconstructing the high
ways Is further evidenced by the fact
that Illinois has authorized a bond
issue of 500,000,000, while Pennsylva
nia has voted $50,000,000 of bonds for.
public highways. These are the two -biggest
bond Issues for state road
building In the history of the world.
For the same reason that it became
necessary to replace 50 and 60 pound
rails with double that weight upon all 1
the standard railroads of the United
States when Increasod transportation I
demanded heavier locomotives and
rolling stock, so has it now become
necessary to meet a similar condition
in respect to our principal public high
ways, in view of the increased weight
and speed of vehicles. The new con
ditions confront every part of the
country and each community must as
sume the Initiative In getting road
building started. Those that will be
favored by better highways first will
be those that are most Insistent upon
having them. "Put our taxes to a real ;
business use," Is the demand In many
.parts of the country.
have noted contents. 'Wish to state
that c are not responsible for our
salesmen's actions on Sunday. c also
waive ail action of damage for fear
which may have been caused by Mr.
F.ddy's mustache ami superior air; as
he. has grown this against our warn
ing, and also against the pleading of
the llioenix No. 33.S Parbers' union.
Hoping that your lion will soon re
gain comrosure, we ure
Yours very trulv,
OYF.KLAND ARIZONA CO.
Fiih Creek. Arizona, Jan. 25, 1919
Overland Arizona Co.,
I'hoenix. Arizona.
Lion turning gTay and shivering
continuously. Feel that your salesman
must be returning.
JEB HANKS.
Fish Creek, Jan. 27. 1919
Overland Arizona Co.,
Phoenix. Arizona
Gentlemen: Your salesman. Mr. Eddy, including
family, mustache, kodak, superior air.
arrived on return trip. Seems to be
prosperous, as he spent two hours and
fifteen minutes with us, besides paying
for dinner.
Understand he sold a couple of furs
in Roosevelt.
Have the lion examined by veteri
narian, who claimed the animal is suf
rering with the flu" superinduced by
fright.
Will advise you further.
Yours very trulv.
,1KB HANKS.
Constable. Fish Creek.
s
After the War
You was promised lower prices And they are here Arizona Grocery Co.
Swift's Premium Hams, per lb., 39c.
28c
58c
c
12'-
l'icuic II aim
IVt lb
(J olden Statu OeaniiTv
Kutter, per lb
T'aiH-y California White
1 Scans, iter lb.
(Iliiratlcllis Ground 'hcolat( OKn
i"
ISrokcn Kit-e,
IVr lb
Fan.-y Japan Head Kiec, CM A A
9c
JO His. for
Ohio Dried Sweet Corn,
I'tr lb
Luna White Soap
5 ISars for
Luna White Soap,
PcrrSox. 100 bars
Standard Iowa Com,
Per Can
Standard Iowa Corn,
Per Case
Standard Tomatoes, 2K
WW
MOSES' BEST
f tmnrKtr
35c
25c
$4.50
15c
$3.50
q ax.
size, Silverdale brand, case
Information The Moses Best Flour we are now sell
ing is the same quality as before the war. (j
43 -lb. szlcIc ......
It solves the bread problem.
Arizona Grocery Co.
PHONE 19544455
Fish Creek. Ariz., Jan. 27, 1915.
Overland Arizona Co.,
Phoenix, Arizona,
Iion shook bis cage to pieces and
escaped. Send Fddy quick.
JF.B HANKS.
E
nisn
Mr. Frank R. Kddy.
Care of Overland Arizona Co.
Fhoenix, Arizona.
Have read Republican. Can furnisl
you five hundred per. Three yearxon
tract. Advise.
RINGLING BROS.
DADDYLO
IS CHARMING PLAY
"Daddy long Legs" is as a plav all
that the aeries of letters are as a book,
and that is the greatest possible praise,
the little book by Jean Webster that
when read is re-read makes a delight
ful comedy with the all touches of hu
mor. It is a charming story and it brings
relief to th theatergoer who has be
come more or less weary with the
usual bright wit and satire of the mod
em play. In "Daddy Iong Legs."
none of the smart touches are lacking,
but they have been produced without
lesorting to all that has become chean
In the way of wit. Furthermore it
might be described by a good old-
fashioned word of "wholesome." !
The first of three performances was
given to a crowded house at the Co
lumbia last evening and it was an ap
preciative audience who followed Judy
Abbott from her dreary mirroundings
in an orphan asylum through college
and finally into the arms of her "Dad
dy Long l"gs" who until the final cur
tain was only shclow y person to her.
While the pl,ay' itself is excellent, no
.'mall share of the credit for its un
doubted success must be given to the
company presenting it. The best acting
! was unquestionably that of Alica
Haynes. the remarkably pretty Judy
w ho has much charm She was de
j lightfully direct at times and always
: convincing. She was a deeply serious
I young woman at one moment and
again a girl of laughter and always she
i was true to the many-sided character
' she portrayed.
! ' The play brought to Thoenix one of
its old favorites Kurt Chapman who
! played a long stock engagement here.
! Mr. Chapman has developed since bis
i last appearance here and was cordially
greeted last evening. (Robert Phillips
' made an acceptable "Daddy Long
I'gs" an dthe remainder of the cast
"was up to the standard especially
1 .nv !- lfW8t Uradlev and Dorothy
Phoenix lodge number I, Knights of
Pythias and the Pythian Sisters, in
a joint meeting at the K. of P. ' hall
Friday night, installed officers for the
ensuing six-months term. There was
a very large attendance.
Acting Deputy Grand Chancellor C.
W. Cisney, assisted by Vice Chancellor
B. E. Marks, Prelate Thomas M. Smith,
Master of Work Charles K. Heath,
Grand Master at Arms H. B. Claflin,
Grand Inner Guard George W. Kane
and Grand Outer Guard R. L. Harri
son, installed the following officers
of the K. of P. lodge:
Georg Lliot Miller, chancellor com
mander: W. J. Oliver, vice chancellor:
J. II. Williams, prelate; C. W. McRae.
master of work; O. S. Norman, keeper
of records and seal:; Clarence E. lee,
master of finance: A. H. McLelhm,
master of exchequer: George O. Bris
bois, outer guard; J. H. Fairbanks,
Qan you
afford to pay less?
For over 30 years Crossett
Shoes have st- od for unusually
good leather strc ng of body,
fine in grain. That is what has
given them their superior wear
ing qualities.
Today such leather can be
used only in shoes costing at
least 1 7. JO to 12.
Men py more attention to values
then they used to. They find that
shoe dollars go funher in a high-type
hoe like Crossetts.
The shoe below is a fine example
of Crossett style and comfort. Let us
show it to you.
. 1
flakes hfes Walk Easy'
WHO DOES
YOUR CLEANING?
What would be the condition of the banking
business if anyone who cared to could hold
himself out as a banker?
What protection would you have against
frauds? . Is this not the condition in the
Cleaning business today?
Look for this emblem, it identifies the Mas
ter Cleaning Plant.
$1 QH SHITS CLEANED M All
pl.UU AND PRESSED pl.UU
Phone 1896
Phone 1896
No
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmMmm W mm Mil I Jt ' "
Third Avenue and Madison St.
- 3ljL-
i . . f . SEW
f r q " 1
Williams, manager: Carrie Johnson,
M. or It. C; May Phoebe, M. of K;
Myrtle Chambers, protector; Pearl
Mitchell, outer guard.
After the installation ceremonies
were completed, the two orders ad
journed to the banquet hall, where a
bounteous repa-st had been prepared
and supervised by Jack Williams.
Knight Heath presided at the ban
quet as toastmaster. Many interest
ing speeches were made by various
members of the two orders, touching
upon the various phases of lodge work.
C. W. McRae was presented with the
past chancellor's jewel, the presenta
tion speech being made by Barnett E.
Marks. Talks were delivered by
Judge Stanford, B. E. Marks. C. E.
Ice, Mrs. Wade. Mrs. O'Xeil, Mrs. Han
cock, C. W. McRae and Georg Eliot
Miller.
A most interesting speech was made
by Sterling Price, who was the first vt
the order to leave for the service and
the first to return, wounded.
1
S
111! IIS 10
TALK OF LAND THAD
E
The famous Utah delegation, au
thorized to buy or trade for the north
west corner of Arizona beyond the
Grand canyon, arrived yesterday and
is stopping at the Hotel Adams.
The delegation consists of G. K
McGoneagle, Utah stale engineer, and
A. W. Ivans, a pioneer of L'tah and
northern Arizona, who at one time
.
personally controlled nearly all of the
territory they desire to acquire. Thej'
third member of the delegation. Wil-j
liam Seegmiller, has the "flu'' and ,
could not come.
"What would make me happy," said '
Mr. McGoneagle, "would be for some-
one to tell me one good reason why;
Utah should not own this strip. Art"
the 200 people who are permanent
residents are our people. There is
only one practicable place to cross into
any part of Arizona.
'But the main thing we want to do
is to build a modern road from the
Arrowhead trail to the Grand Canyon,
and we cannot build roads in Arizona.
Nor will Arizona build this road. Uta'i
is w illing to build the road and half th
bridge, coming down the Grand wash
to a practical crossing, and thus get
a direct route from our state into
Arizona-and vice versa."
Mr. Ivans, the other member of the
delegation, is probably better ac
quainted with this territory than any
man alive today, having at one tima
controlled most of the territory as
ranches.
Among the interesting sidelights on
early Arizona history related by Mr.
Ivans, is the fact that camping on the
site of the present city of Phoenix on
Christmas day in 1S75, when, he states,
there were fewer people here than at
Hayden's Ferry, (Tempe).
Messrs. Ivans ani McGoneagle will
be taken for a tour of the valley today
by Governor Campbell, and Monday
will meet the committee from the sen
ate and the. governor at lunch at the
Hotel Adams.
Hear Rock tonight at Calvary Bap
list. - ha
T'se The Republican Classified Pages
for Results Read for Profit. -
Hear Rock tonight at Calvary Bap
tist. ,
Georg Eliot Miller, Chancellor Com- ;
mander of the Knights of
Pythias
inner guard and Georg rhoebe, master i
of arms. !
following the installation of knights!
solos were rendered by Charles K.
Heath and Mrs. Charles McKlroy.
The hall was then turned over to the
Pythian Sisters, who installed the fol
lowing officers:
Mrs. Planch Hancock, most excellent
chief; Mary Wilson, excellent senior:
Anna Kauc, excellent junior; Carrie
DR. J. C. McGRATH
VETERINARIAN
Hospital in Connection.
105 and 107 West Jefferson Street
Telephone 4265 Phoenix, Arizona.

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