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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, April 03, 1919, Image 16

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1919-04-03/ed-1/seq-16/

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PAGE SIXTEEN
THE ARIZONA EEPFBLICAX, THURSDAY MORNING, APRIL 3, 1919
THE
STORE
FOR
MEN
AND
BOYS
suramin
. ,
rn r nrmniTinnill m i
I ILL UUIWIIMUIUIH
bmi aha i inn
MU Ufi NUBtL
Remember that "when you bring your Ford
car t us for mechanical attention that you
get t tie genuine Ford service materials, ex
perienced workmen and Ford factory prices.
Your Ford is too useful, too valuable to take
chances with poor mechanics, with equally
poor quality materials. Bring it to us and
save both time and money. We are author
ized Ford dealers, trusted bv the Ford Mo
tor Company to look after the wants of Ford
owners that's the assurance we offer. "We
arc getting a few Ford cars and first come
first to receive delivery.
ED RUDOLPH
Phoenix, Adams & 4th. Sts.; Glendale, Grand Ave.
NO RTHSIDE
Department
Glendale Peoria
L. E. Kingman, Manager and
Correspondent
Office with Myers & Carrick
Glendale Phone No. S
and L. of Security was held in their
lodge rooms Monday night. They are
deep in a membership contest and are
securing many new members.
CHAUTAUQUA COMING
TO GLENDALE SOON
Welfare Circle Meets
A meeting of the Child's Welfare
circle was held this afternoon at the
Methodist Sunday school rooms. The
following program was rendered:
Paper, Good 'Books for the Child,
Mrs. Prank Gilbert; discussion by all
women present will cover story telling
and other ways of guiding the chil
dren's reading; How poetry refines the
language and character; The value and
use of biography in the formation of
character.
The program closed with a poem,
"The Sparrow."
GLEXDALE, April 2. Posters are
being displayed in prominent windows
around town advertising the Radcliffe
chautauqua, which comes here April
1'J. 21 and 22. The Booster club is dis
playing attractive banners on their
cars and the town is getting ready for
h. big time Program and folders of the
special talent will soon be distributed.
Tickets are on sale by Fay Betts. Adult
tickets will sell at $2 for the entire
program; children will pay $1.
Hay Dealers Meeting
All ranchers interested in the grow
ing and marketing of alfalfa are asked
to attend the meeting of the Hay Deal
ers congress at Phoenix, April 7.
Charles Betts Home Soon
Word came from Charles Betts Sat
urday that he was leaving for Fort
.Bliss to be mustered out of service and
would he home soon.
Three New Houses
A. A. Carrick is building three new
houses in Catlin Court and will have
two more under construction in a few
days. There seems to be a great de
mand for these houses as they are
proving easier to buy than it is" to rent
others.
Attractive Window Display
Stauffers have arranged a very at
tractive window display of the season's
ehoe styles. The window is artistically
set up and is in line with modern
methods of displaying goods.
Government Man Leaves
Dr. Crump, the government veteri
nary, who has been looking after the
sheep inspection here during the win
ter, has left for Flagstaff for the sum
mer. Mrs. Crump and child will leave
this week. The Crumps have spent
severnJ winters here. Thev hav been
living in the Ludden property on West ! have cause to
liouis B. Whitney, assistant attorney
general and legal advisor to the last
legislature is asked by certain lawyer
defendants in the $100,000 libel action
hroiiirht hv Whitney against the Jour-
nal Miner company and members of the
Northern Arizona Bar association to
I make his complaint more definite and
I certain, in that he be required to state
; his connection, if any, with the I. W. W.
! Whitney, as counsel for John Stan
i field, who after being deported ,from
i Jerome in JulyM917, as an alleged I.
; W. W., brought suit against thj United
' Verde Copper company, Yavapai count?;
i officers, et al for 30,000, wasfnmcisej
I by the northern association. - He mat
i their alleced attack -with the libel aetkjn
which was given a sensational ttorfl yesVj
terday with the filing of motions, affi
davits and denials of the court's juris
diction. ,
Whitney stated that the casewas ten
tatively set for today but that his fail
ure to get in touch with counsel lor
the defense would result in the argu
ments on the motions not coming up
before Judge Stanford until a week
from Saturday.
It is understood that a bitter fight
will be made to have the case tried in
Yavapai county, where all the defen
dants reside.
A. II. Favour, E. S. Clark and Le Roy
Anderson, three of the defendants,
through their attorneys, H. H. Linney,
A. G. Baker and Howard Cornick, in
their motion that the complaint be
made more definite and certain, declare
that the precise nature of the charge is
not apparent and that under the alle
gations the defendants' were not suf
ficiently apprised of the nature of the
alleged wrongs. They ask that Whit
ney be required to state whether or not
at any time mentioned in the complaint
or upon any of the occasions mentioned
therefn, he and John Stanfield, or eith
er of them, were memoers of the I.
W. W. organization or in any matter
directly or remotely affiliated with, or
sympathizers with, the I. W. W. asso
ciation or its members.
The defendants ask that Whitney be
required also to state whether or not
in representing John Stanfield as his
attorney in the action, he, (Whitney)
counselled or advised the I. W. W. or
ganization or any of its members.
He is asked also- to point out where
in the publication of the article which
appeared in the Journal Miner whicly
gave otiense reters to mm.
Charging that for the convenience
of witnesses the suit should be removed
to Yavapai county, the defendants also
assert that they believe the ends of
justice would be promqted by a change
of venue of the action.
Whitney in his complaint alleges that
anyone reading the article which ap
peared in the Journal Miner would
suspect ana believe that
kzmlg it x x vw nh H v?
IP Iff iS 'W $ '
w TH8 L SYSTEM CLOTHES
HAN AN
SHOES FOR
MEN
. Smart Spring Styles
In Stein-Bloch Smart Clothes for Men and "L" System Suits
for Young Men of All Ages.
Hats, Shoes and Furnishings
of the sort we like to have worn with our clothing
Sampeck Suits for
Boys "
Regatta and K & E
Wash vlt3 for -Boys'
Washington street.
Birthday Party
A large party of girls and boys,
chaperoned by Mrs. Windsor, surprised
Miss Neva Brill at her home, south of
town, last Saturday evening. It was
the occasion of Neva's thirteenth birth
day. The young people spent a pleas
ant evening, playing games of all sorts
until not even the most interesting
game could compete with the attrac
tions of the "eats'" brought forth by the
girls who planned the affair Every
one wished the hostess many happy
returns of the day.
Christian Revival
Rev. Gilmore or the Christian church,
announces that the revivals being con
ducted by him at the church are a suc
cess, good crowds being in attendance
at each meeting. The meetings will
continue at least two weeks longer.
Suiday is to be a good fellowship day.
People are urged to bring their lunches
and have a social time. In the evening
there is to be a baptism service at S
o'clock sharp. Services will be held on
old time.
Back on the Job
Grant McArthur, of the Glendale
Second hand store .is on duty again
after a long siege of the "flu."
Peoria Business Man Here
J. M. Hall, cashier of the Peoria Ex
change bank was a Glendale business
visitor yesterday.
Good Show at Rainbow Tonight
Manager Cox of the Ra.inbow is pre
senting Alice Joyce tonight in "The
lion and the Mouse." This is a Vita
graph 6-reel feature and is a fine re
production of the famous play.
Attend Water Election
Many Glendale citizens attended the
election of officers for the Water Users
at Alhambra yesterday A. A. Carrick
was the candidate from this section
for the couicil and J. G. Hammels for
he board of governors. '
An
K. and L. of S.
enthusiastic meeting of the K.
Chautauqua
GRAMMAR SCHOOL
AUDITORIUM
APRIL 19,21,22
Afternoon and Evening
Season Tickets
Adults 2.M; Child, $1.00
Glendale Booster Club
Toggery Nears Completion
The new front of the Glendale branch
of the Toggery is nearly completed.
When completed it will be the best
show window in town. It will be at
tractively lighted. The Sewell Electric
company is now installing the wiring.
Programs Out
The programs for-the extravaganza
to be presented Friday night at the
grammar school were distributed about
town, today. Judging from the names
on this program, Glendale's best talent
will take part. The net proceeds of
this entertainment will go towards
paying for the stage equipment of the
auditorium.
It makes no difference what your
wants may be you can have them sup
plied by using and reading The Repub
lican Classified pages Arizona's Lead
ing Advertising Medium.
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
SCREKX SLEEPING PORCH. 602 X.
2nd St. I
TWO LARGE ROOMS with house
keeping privilege, for two people; five
minutes from Hotel Adams. Eaggs, 223
E. Van Buren. It
WANTED Pasture for 6 to 12 small
yearling cattel for the summer. W. H.
Forman, Route 1. k
YOUNG MAX, 26 years of age, with
best of reputation, and ordinary means
wishes to correspond with young wid
ow, likewise situated. Object business
and matrimony. Xo objections to one
or 2 small children. Box 77C Repub. 1
r
GRADED
Short Staple
Cotton Seed
8c Per Pound Delivered
This seed was picked before the frost and from fields producing a very
high yield. The seed in all cases more than thirded itself, and In some
Instances the lint returns were 35 to 37H per cent . This seed has
becn sacked and properly stored, thus keeping it in' the best of condition.
Anyone desiring good seed adapted to our climatic conditions here
should avail themselves of this opportunity and secure their require
ments. I shall be pleased to send samples upon request.
E. F. SANGUINETTI, YUMA, ARIZ. .
he was disloyal in conduct to the Unit
ed States.
The article to which the attorney
took exception appeared in the October
8 issue under the headlines: "Bar As
sociation Takes Swat at Wobblies. At
torneys Set Forth Their Stand as to
Handling Cases Filed by Alleged Sons
of Perpetual Unrest"
Incorporated in the article were reso
lutions drawn by leading lawyers who
en masse volunteered their services
free to the defendants in the action
brought by Stanfield against the. United
Verde Copper company et al, "it being
the opinion of the lawyers," said the
Journal Miner, "that it was a clear cut
case of persecution of the countv of
ficers, copper firms and leading citizens
of the county who had a job of chasing
a party of alleged wobblies out of
Jerome in July, 1917,
The bar association held an attorney
representing a client of the character
or wobblies were deserving of condem
udnuu, as especially pointed out in a
section ot the resolution reading:
Whereas The plaintiff in those
actions are represented by attorneys
and Louis B. Whitney, and if said at
torneys are members of or sympathiz
ers wun tne l. vv. vv. or in any man
ner directly or remotely affiliated with
the organization, we believe it is our
duty as officers of the court of this
commonwealth to register our condem
nation of such attorney and of their
selling or giving their services to clients
of that character and lending their aid
to such an organization."
Whitney contends that the alleged
attack caused him to be considered
guilty of unprofessional and disgrace
ful conduct.
The Prescott paper held stated the
resolutions epitomized the sentiment of
the bar regarding the wobbly' situation
as it pertained to actions in the local
courts. It stated that the members of
the local bar were not in sympathy with
any movement or organization which
smacks of wobblyism and that the at
torneys do not hold in great esteem
any member of the fraternity who will
accept the task of defending so called
"disciples of treason."
Besides the Journal Miner and the
three attorneys mentioned who asked
for a change of venue, the other de
fendants are John A. Ellis. P. W. O'Sul-
livan, T. G. Norris, Joseph H. Morgan,
Daniel E. Parks, J. E. Russell, J. W.
Milnes and Percy Milnes.
The action in which Whitney is rep
resenting Stanfield is still pending in
the superior court of Yavapai county.
Stanfield's suit is against the United
Verde Copper company, the Fidelity
and Deposit company of Maryland,
Joseph Young, Ed Block, Robert E.
Tally, Charles Clark and John H. Rob
inson. Stanfield instituted court pro
ceedings on the ground that he was held
in jail without any lawful warrant or
authority, and that he was deprived of
his liberty for 14 days.
It is alleged that Stanfield was among
the 70 deported from Jerome and placed
on the train and sent to Needles, where
they were refused entrance by the au
thorities. They were returned to King
man, where they went their several
ways.
HKinK
COMB TO FORE H
COMMISSION MEET
Its new construction in Phoenix in
stead ot reconstruction.
Industrial activities began to assume
a truly vigorous aspect yesterday, -with
indications of even greater speed with
in the next few weeks.
Signs of the construction boom lit
erally poured in upon members of the
city commissionyestcrday. First of ail,
bids for two important paving con
tracts were received and, following out
the general routine, were referred to
the city engineering department for
checking. This is merely a routine to
assure the correctness of the bids, how
ever, which will rrbably be awarded
next week. Then will follow the actual
construction work
Xo sooner had the commission dis
posed of these matters than paving pe
titions began to appear. Four of these
appeared in rapid-fire succession, the
most important of which was for the
paving of Brill street, from Seventh to
Eleventh streets. According to the cus
tomary legal process, all were referred
to the engineering department for
cheeking.
Bids for the paving of West Adams
and West Jefferson streets were those
received yesterday. To residents of the
far-west section of the city, these pro
jects are looked upon as of paramount
necessity for the future welfare of that
district.
I. J. Lipsohn addressed the meeting
relative to a petition filed recently for
paving of Third avenue from Van Bur
en to Fillmore streets. He presented a
protest against the paving 6f the street
and against the petition filed, which
contained a memorandum requesting
that a certain portion of Third avenue
be omitted from the plans. After dis
cussion, the protest was referred to the
engineering department for checking.
Other Happenings
Two claims in favor of Hiram Phil
lips, well known consulting engineer of
St. Louis, totalling J7D0 were allowed
ty the city commission yesterday
morning. These claims were for work
done by Mr. Phillips in connection with
the proposed drainage system.
On the recommendation of City Man
ager Thompson, members of the com
mission yesterday awarded the con
tract for building a driveway iri front
of the Carnegie library to the J. C.
Steel & Co. This firm was the lowest
of several bidders, it was announced.
A petition, numerously signed, was
presented and read requesting a street
light on Madison street, between 10th
and 12th streets. 'On the request of the
manager, the petition was tabled
one week.
American Theater
5 Days Starting Wed., April 9
Harvey's Greater
Minstrels
40 People, Band, Orchestra,
Creole Beauty Chorus
Vaudeville
Ml
Seat Sals Thursday, 10 A.
All Seats Reserved
M.
ft1' "SLst
r 4 p 'Si V
Special Matinees Wed., Sat., Sun,
Adults, 50c Children, 25c.
(Plus War Tax)
. Night Prices, 50c, 75c, $1.00
(Plus War Tax) -Buck
and Wing Dancing
Contest Friday Night
Cash Prizes
for o
PAROLED PRISONER
FOUND DEAD IRE
Thomas G. Culver, a paroled pris
oner from the Utah state penitentiary,
was found dead at 601 East Jefferson
street early Wednesday morning.
It was at first thought that the man
had met with foul play, but an examin
ation disclosed the fact that death
was due to hemorrhage of the lungs.
Coronor Charles De Sales Wheeler,
after viewing the remains, determined
that an inquest was unnecessary.
! U was learned later in the after-
i noon that Culver, convicted in Utah
: on a grand larceny charge, had been
: paroled from the Utah prison because
I of his serious condition. He came to
' Phoenix soon after his release in the
j hopes that this climate would restore
his health.
! The body is being held at the Moore
I and McLellan undertaking parlors
i pending word from relatives.
The matter of forcing the Phoenix
Street Railway company to pave along
its right-of-ways was laid over for an
other week, when the necessary num
ber of commissioners could be present.
Draft of an ordinance adopting plans
for improvement ol East MoieJand
street between 7th and 10th streets was
presented, read in full first time and
second time by title. Commissioner Ir
vine moved suspension of rules, which
carried unanimously. The ordinance
carried after the third reading by title.
popularWgdods
TH EE YEAR
It will be just three years next Sat
turflay since the Popular Dry Goods
company opened its doors under the
present ownership. Its stock was
small, almost insignificant, but it soon
grew due to the growth of its custom
ers, and a close study of their wants.
The Popular"s stock today is num
bered among the largest in Arizona.
Being congratulated upon his anni
versary, Dare Talney let the cat out
of the bag by saying, "I am indebted
to the good people of the Salt River
valley for their generous patronage
extended to my store during the past
A
C0LUMB1
A Theater
venge.
Japan
Presents
Sessue
Hayakawa
in gripping melodra
ma of love and re-
Seenes laid in
and United
States.
He Proves Hjs Right
to His Father's Name
His Best Picture,
entitled
"His
Stssuemyakaua Dll UITIgn i
Strong Cast Throughout.
TODAY, FRIDAY and SATURDAY, Any Seat, 25c
m 7 i
ILAMJ
7
7 P.M. A GOOD FELLOW - 9 P.M.
cs
B
Cabaret Tonight
EXTRA SPECIAL
55
n
o
THIS IS FAREWELL WEEK
three years. I intend to show my ap- I
preciation by starting the real thing
next Saturday, my third anniversary
sale, giving my patrons-to-be the
greatest bargains of my career. If
manufacturers should happen to see
my ad in Friday morning's Republi
can they would be dumbfounded. I
believe this to be the best treat I can
offer the folk of this valley, far better
than a souvenir. And lest I forget, a
great deal of credit is due to the news
papers, whose large circulations have
brought a large number of people in
touch with this store. ,
o
AMERICAN '
Tonight is Cabaret night at the Amer
ican theater and after the regular play
all the performers will be seen in their
own specialties. The orchestra will be
moved to the stage and the acts put on
with kaleidoscopic swiftness.
There is a great deal of good natured
rivalry among the performers on Cab
aret nights, each one trying to bring
more applause than the others and
consequently the audience gets a most
novel andentertaining show.
For the biU tonight, Bud Duncan has
been rehearsing dome entirely new
stunts, Billy Cocfcran says he has a
brand new ballad that will put Bud's
stunts in the shade. The popular La
Ferra Sisters are putting on a new
dance with such a kick to It that they
are sure they will make Bud and Billy
divide second and third money between
them, while. Aileen Walker insists that
she is going to be so far out in front
at the sound of the gong tonight that
she is going to canter with the first
honors all by her little self.
Harold Healy, "the singing sailor"
isn't saying much, hut he is rehearsing
some new novelty Rongs that will wake
up the crowd and that new team, Harry
I and Marie Dale, are not going to be the
T H EATER
BRANDON BROS., Mgrm.
717 Phone 717
Sixth Successful Week Starts Tonight
DEL S. LAWRENCE CO.
In Sir Gilbert Parker's Masterful Romance
"PIERRE OF THE PLAINS"
the great northwest See Del Lawrence in his
A comedy-drama of
greatest creation. .
MATINEE TODAY
Prices 25e, 35c, 50c
tail enders by a big majority. Some of
the girls also promise some new siuuu.
' - COLUMBIA
Sessue Hayakawa, star of emotional
drama, who is featured at the Colum
bia theater today, tomorrow and Satur
day in "His Birthright," in which the
famous sword of the Samurai is in
volved, uses a sword in the production
which has been in the Hayakawa fam
ily for 400 years.
." Hayakawa belongs to one of the old
est families in Japan, one whose tradi
tions involve the succession of the old
est son to the family troubles and
cuarriianshiD of the family honor. He
is also custodian of the family sword
most precious of family possessions.
Hayakawa himself is responsible for
the effective interpretation of little un
derstood Oriental character, and he
succeds in making Tukio, the hero of
the story, a most lovable type.
Tsuru Aoki, who plays Saki San in
the "production, is really Jlme. Haya
kawa, wife of the star. She is a finished
actress, having been associated with a
high class dramatic organization of
Tokio.
Marin Sais, who plays the lead, is
known as the finest horsewoman in
i the photoplay world.
lull SOCIETY
' MEETING PROGRAM
The Christian Womans' Missionary
society, auxiliary to the C W. B. M.,
will meet at the church. Central ave
nue and McKinley, Friday afternoon ,
at 2:30 o'clock. The following pro- '
gram has been prepared by Mrs. J. H.
Reid:
Song, "The Morning Light Is Break
ing;' devotional; piano solo, Mrs. Ed
gar Orr; topic, "Pioneers in the New
Pathways in the Orient," (a) "The
Call for Leaders," Mrs. George Day;
vocal, selected, Mrs. -James Parker;
(b) "Giri3 and EducJfcion in China,"
Mrs. H. M. Berry; vocal, "The Palms.'fc ;
Mrs. J. H. Reid; missionary story,
Vivian Florine Young. Hostess of the
social hour, Mrs. Charles Dunlap,
leader of division number two- Every
body is invited to attend the meetSsS-
'I

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