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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, June 11, 1919, Image 9

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1919-06-11/ed-1/seq-9/

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1 was there to rnrske a sketch
was talking
as ju-t over, amjtiiiy toddlers there ft a varied
t' ii little knot o84uenu, sometimes l needa Biscuit
omen. The first words I hoard. tif'!' nnlk. sometimes Graham Crack
J slul nuietlr mtn a no,
"National liiscuit.
flutly my own tasty I'uecda Ltincliiccasions to Old Time Sugar Cook-
foil. I liked her. and settled combes or Fit: Newtous and, rarest of
fortal ly as frTt8SSSSSxen Ye.had
and ears but... sf-c Lri7rJ1rTaul.?S), and those
"Between the dark and daylinht.'jtlvere our partydays.
she was quoting, "there's always jjJ "l)on"t think my hour is just a
I. it of pause when all JqsRBg wt'JL It started us happily,
Htns waitinz anl J"
children. MijttHZ" mt
things. I Xjti
babies. .JS
U needa Biscuit first
to ufi
X lit II, JV W
designated the better soda cracker.
me y
Since then, millions have come to
know it as the name of the always
perfect soda cracker
ten to ma
pad of pai
were wail z, t tJ , .gW .
Hour. fJqfew-- --f ims
went on. ' I V,:J r"f , ll s?
mals. Th4 ?
most tractafiv. ;iSTO
something to eat
dainties always
Tur Chil-
Mrs. Chas. Prather at Brown
Mercantile Co.; Ph. 71
Mrs. Delta Drollinger, Phone 20
Gilbert Pharmacy
TK.MI'i:. June 11. - Wednesday even
ing of this week a game of twilight
baseball will be played nil the -Normal
athletic field ;,i t;:::i) p. Ulii wilh the
I'hiienix Cubs. This game is being
singed fur ihe purpose "I determining
"hollar- twilight baseball can be
Mageii in Tempi- without suffering fi
nancially. In case there is a large
nough enmd out for the game Wed
nesday evening, there is little doubt
i ; 1 1 lluie caii be inan sui'.i games
d-vins the summer with the various
I'hoee.ix Uams. as well as withMosa,
Chandler, Clcndnle ami many others.
With such stars as Bobby Finch,
lohnny Mm-ur. Oviodo, Thurman. Har
: is. WinMoman and many others.
Tempi' can pm out the best team in
Salt i:ier Valley. Now the question
is do lh.v want twilight baosball here
in Tempe.' It so, ii should be made
Known by pies, -nee al the game Wed
nesday evening of this week, on the
N'ormal grounds at H::;0. admission 35
The Phoenix I'ubs ha. e won every
.-.ame this season witli the exception of
ite one which they played with the
Tempo agirreg-ition at Jtiverside Park
n May :;oth. The probable lineup for
i hi: game will bo:
bind will ....
Wi r,k Ionian . .
Austin II. ..
'.i pps
. i.iviedo 1'.
. .Wells V.
.Austin V.
.... Cooper
.rf .
. .If
. . lb
Ward- Patterson
Miss Florence Ward and Karl Pat
! tson were united in marriage yester
oay afternoon a! the Congregational
parsonage by the Iter. T. ( i. Douglas.
' '"ly a. few friends and relatives wit
nessed the ceremony.
The bride is a sister of Mrs. Myrtle
1'iochen and has made a wide circle of
: rieuds since coming hero. Mr. Fat
to! -am is a young and prosperous farm
er in the Kyrene district.
New Son Arrives
Word has been received in Tempe
announcing the arrival of a son, Wil
liam Mack, in the home of Mr. and
Now Open for Business
McDonald Motor Co.
Goodyear Tires, Accessories and
. L. Gibbons
Phone 222
Funeral Director and Embalmer
Lady Attendant -
Horses and mules for sale or trade
Phone 72 Tempe
Hegira Seed
A very heavy yielder. has
been known to yield more
than 5000 pounds per acre.
5 rents per pound, packed
in J2G-lb. sacks.
Tempe Milling Co.
Iren's Hour like a feast. For the
SSESfl Crackers or Lunch Bis-
uii. iois js chauged on special
us sure they
Jfccye r y day for
the everyday food
to the hour
d heavy enouch
i dinner, hut always
always dainty, si
zing as only National
t I'roducts can be. During the
ears when my babies were growing
up we never missed the Chil
dren's Hour with its tasty feast
V. D. Johnson, Phone 85 R
Gardner Drug Co.; Phone 94
Mrs. Carl Smith of Ray. Mrs. Smith
was formerly Miss Lois Mullen and is
well-known here, having spent most of
her life in Tempe. This is the second
boy in the family.
Boys Coming Home
Hoys of the Sitth division are coming
m on every train and will he for sev
iiH - cHSs
ards. Jean Chitwood
and Frairk Bab-
Pythians to Meet
The Fythians will hold their regular
meeting Thursday afternoon at. 3
o'clock, and after the meeting there
will he a practice.
U. D. C. Meeting
The 1". D. C. will meet Friday after
noon at. 3 o'clock at the home of Mrs.
it. 1.. Alexander. As this is to be the
last meeting this slimmer and instal
lation of offieei-s. all members are
urged to be present.
Leave For California
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fraiher left
last night for -California where they
wil! spend a few days. They are plan
ning to visit Paul McDole, a brother of
Mrs. Prather. who is located in Camp
Kearney in the Khaki university.
Surprise Friends
Mrs. Fearl Moore and William
Brooks quietly slipped over to Florence
last Thursday and were married to the
surprise of their many friends. Mrs.
Brooks is a, daugther of Mr. C. A'. Cor
bell and has lived in the valley a good
many years. Mr. Brooks has recently
returned from overseas and is now
proprietor of a service station in Mesa.
Mr. and Mrs. Brooks will live on the
Corbell ranch south of town until their
tesidence in Mesa is completed.
To Florence
W. S. Austin. J. 11. Roundtree of
Tempe and W. S. Buchanan and J. M.
Stewart of Phoenix motored to Flor
ence and Ca-sa Grande yesterday on
J. B. Cook in Town
J. P.. Cook, vice president of the Na
tional Bank of Long Beach, formerly
having charge of the Pacific Creamery
company here, is in Tempe for a few
days attending to business.
Here For Summer
Miss Ktta Mae Lewis, who has been
teaching in Nogales, is here to spend
the summer with her relatives, Mr. and
Mrs. E. W. Hudson.
William Pierce Dies
William Pierce died Tuesday morn
ing at his home southeast of town af
ter a short illness. Mr. Pierce was !I0
years of age and leaves a wife and
several children, one of whom is Mrs.
J. ti. Carter of this place.
Here From Clifton
Harry Hendrix arrived in Tempe
yesterday morning having been called
here on account of the serious illness
of his sister, Bertran Hendrix. who is
still in a very critical condition.
Leaves For Flagstaff
Mrs. Pansy Trout and mother, Mrs.
Harmon, left this morning for Flag
staff where they will spend the sum
mer months, during which time Mrs.
Trout will attend the Northern Ari
zona Normal school.
Goes to Kansas
Misses Alice and Amelia May, who
have been spending the winter here,
left this morning for their home in
Wichita, Kansas.
MESA, June 10. A Mr. Sullivan,
I labor union delegate, together with two
: other men, met yesterday by appoint-
ment with H. L- Chandler, manager of
! the South Side Gas and Electric com-
pany and B. F. Carter, city clerk, and
set forth a proposition to unionize the
I employes of both the company and the
j town. Carter for the city, and Chand
ler for his company, discussed the
; question with the delegates, explained
1 to them the inapplicability to the small
number of men employed, of the vari
i ous minute divisions of each man's
I labor, as demanded in the propositions
! set forth, and declared themselves as
I opposed to the arbitrary rules as laid
down !y the delegates. Mr. Chandler,
speaking further for ihe gas and elec
tric company, declared that the com
pany and its employes were hoth satis
fied, the wages being such as could be
afiorded and raised freely just as often
as conditions permitted, and that it is
the intention of the company to con
tinue business along the same lines.
in reply Sullivan stated that it was
the intention to unionize the men so
that they might have all that should
be coming to them both in the way of
independence of action and speech, and
wages, and that the effort would be
continued. The conference closed after
the fo-egoing calmly put, yet positive
statements of the part of all concerned.
Discussing the matter later, Mr.
Chandler stated that he had no ob
jection to men protecting themselves
by unions, and that the employes were
entitled to every cent the company is
able to pay, but that it is simply an
impossibility to segregate the labors of
the various men in a small company,
so that no line of work would overlap
the other, and that to attempt to do so
would be to hire a lot of extra men
who at times would have absolutely
nothing in their special line to do. This
would mean an overburdening of the
overhead expense until it would prac
tically force the company out of business.
Commercial Club Meets Thursday
The Mesa Commercial club will
meet in the club rooms tomorrow
night, when a number of matters will
come before the body. A full attend
ance is urged.
Secretary Lush has just forwarded a
letter to the postoffice department em-,
bodying a resolution passed by the
club, asking better rural free delivery
service for the Mesa farmers. A peti
tion will be circulated among the
ranchers during the next few days,
which also will be sent to the depart
ment. This petition will ask for two
carriers sinor the work is far too
heavy for one. and prevents delivery of
a portion of the rural mail before late
in the afternoon.
The secretary also is busy gathering,
up sheaves of grain and sorting and
arranging them into compact display
sheaves for the state fair this fall.
Aviation Recruiting Officers Here
Sergeant I. Miller of Rockwell avia
tion field and Corporal Fred A. Murphy
of the general recruiting station, Los
Angeles, were in Mesa yesterday dis
cussing aviation with several young
men uhn at-x r-fini.iiar;., i;..t: i
' - "".-I'-ciuif, riuiaoiis in
the aviation service lUn T-l. i
- - ' ' I lULfll
States. While here thev were shown
j'lwe-i'tru mooing Mies, witn
a view to securing their judgment as
10 wnicn is preteralile. They consented
to present the matter of a landing place
in Mesa to Captain Appleby at Phoe
nix, in an endeavor to get him to come
to Mesa and look over the field. The
citizens are anxiouD that at least a
temnorarv landinc- fiul.i ha rn,.i.i.i
in asmue'h a.s it is now impractical for
any plane to attempt to land here.
loiiouion prevented a visit last
week from an army plane that flew
over the town and intended to return
anl make a landing next dav in case a
suitable place could have been found.
Hugh Stapley Passes Away
At & o'clock yesterday morninsr at
his residence in smith Mo!, n,,i.
Stapley passed away after ' several
mourns oi illness tollowing an attack
of influenza in the winter. While he
had been at work most of the time
since the winter's illness, he had never
been a well man and the constant ef
forts of his brother, with whom he was
associated in business, were unavailing
to cause him to quit work and rest up.
Mr. Stapley was the son of Mrs. M
A. Stapley and a brother of O. S. and
K. x. Stapley. He was 38 years of age
and had lived in Mesa since he was
but a year old. He was a member of
the fjrm of R. X. Stapley and lirother
A wife and four children are left to
mourn the loss of a faithful and af
fectionate husband and father. Mr
Stapley was known here as a quiet
hard-working, unassuming citizen, who
always gave to his family and his work
the very best that was in him. This
attribute of his character won for him
the respect and friendship of the en
tire community. Funeral services will
be held this afternoon at 3 o'clock The
Woodmen of the World will furnish
Extended Business Trip in Auto
uy E. Rice of the Xational Life In
surance company of Albuquerque, will
leave this morning on an extended trip
in which he will combine business with
pleasure. With his aiuo fullv equipped
for campaign, Mr. Rice will journey
first to Payson, then through the
White mountains and into northern
Arizona, camping when he feels like
it, and selling insurance also when he
feels disposed, which is about 24 hours
out of each dav
Reception in Honor of Rev. and Mrs
A cordial invitation is given by the
ladies of St. Marks church to the' gen
eral public to attend a reception to be
held tonight upon the church' lawn in
honor of Rev. Francis Bloy and his
estimable wife, who are here on a
brief visit. Mr. Bloy formerly was the
minister of St. Marks, and his people
aided by a large number of outside men
and women, have never ceased striving
to have him back. He has been with
the church at Cxlobe since leaving
Mesa, but much to the delight of his
former congregation, will take up the
Mesa work again, early in September.
1 he family have many friends among
the various churches and those of no
church affiliation, and all of these are
most heartily welcome at the gather
ing tonight.
t L'r.R' Stewart Opens Business
L. n. Stewart and Lawrence John- !
son, the latter a former Mesa man, but
late of San Diego, have opened a gro
cery store in the newly erected build
ing at the corner of Crismun and West
Mam streets. An auto service station
will occupy a place conveniently at the
front of the building.
Mr. Stewart was for a long time the
local agent of the Arizona Eastern
railway, from which position he re
signed because of an obstinate attack
ot rheumatism and neuritis which pre
vented any business activities for
many months. Upon his recovery he
entered the office of the O. S. Stanley
company. He has many friends here
who wish him well in his business
enture. His partner, Mr. Johnson, is
an experienced grocery man.
GtZ Jty ,'?3e En,ar9'9 '"tenor
the Gem City garage. Roger Stadl
man proprietor, will be just double, its
present size when the remodeling of
nTH iT? door has been com
pleted and added to the present quar-
wThe larSe 10n,er buding. which
for many years has been in use as a
blacksmith shop, will be made into a
handsome sales and store room, while
the repair department will remain
where now located. The addition will
fil'L if'K d'man,a frontaee for his
place of business of more than 100 feet
on Main street.
HwEV-Ma,rk ,Ret,urns from California"
H. J-.. Mack has returned from a
a short visit to California. He contem
plates an extended trip to the east
about the last of this monh.
Gilbert Visitors Here
Judge A. Cosby, justice of the peace
and N. L. Xowell, of the Gilbert Cash
yesterday1"6 business visitors in Mesa
President Lesueur Will Speak Tonight
At the stake priesthood meeting
which will be held tonight at S:30
o'clock in the first ward chapel. Presi
dent J- W. Lesueur, who returned this
morning from Salt Lake City, will give
a report of the proceedings of the' gen
eral conference of the church of' Lat
ter Day Saints, which has been in
progress in that city.
'Lest We Forget" at Wajestic Today
The great S-reel Metro feature "Lest
We Forget" will be shown today at
the Majestic theater. This film fea
tures Rita Jolivet, the survivor of the
Lusitania disaster.
His right hand and part of his arm
cut off while he was operating an en
silage cutting machine, Leslie Meeks,
15 years of age, is asking for $25,000
damages from J. B. Cook, Warren
Cook and John Doe Cook, who conduct
a farm near Chandler, under the name
of Cook Brothers.
The suit went to trial before Judge
Stanford yesterday afternoon, the ac
tion having been brought by the boy's
mother. Mrs. Lela Pruitt, his guardian
ad litem.
It was during the influenza epidemic
that the boy went to work on the farm
and claims that while feeding green
feed into the machine his foot slipped,
his arm and forearm being caught in
the knives of the machinery.
Warren Cook claims sole responsi
bility, alleging that he employed the
plaintiff to do "chores" and that he
particularly warned him not to feed
the cutter while standing on the fly
wheel side.
The plaintiff is represented by Cox,
Moore and Gerard and the defendants
by Armstrong, Lewis and Kraemer.
Xecessity for additional water
storace facilities in snnnlv fotiiT-e.
ter needs of the Salt River valley will
result in the Water l"ers:.' nsocinlinn
sending an engineering expedition to
.torman f iats next week.
Advisability and feasihititv of nnn
Rtrlietinir it vol. rpuftpimii. on.l .inn.
.vorman jjjats win be determined by
the association on the renort iilim!t
ted by this expedition. The expedition
Will consist of TJ men four- tr,nntii.
work having been planned. Morman
Flats is located midwav between Ate:i
anu 1'isft Creek, in the Salt river
Officinlts nf Ihe U'fllr T'oc' o c-c.
ciation have long been considering the
advisability ot constructing a dam at
Morman FlntK. where tliA nvorflnw r,r
Roosevelt dam. together with al
waters lrom nearby mountain streams
could be stored in a great reservoir.
The recent addition of 16,000 acres
of so-called dry lands has been instru-
Demand for lemons for the past ten
dnvsj h:oj tietin jvr..linrrl., V,An.,..
as a natural consequence, prices have
BOY ASKS $2511
to survey mm
i i
.-oareu way out ot sight. The quality
is not regarded as exceptionally good
this year either, last winter's frost
leaving the crop in a rather weak con
dition. Valencias are replacing lemons for
juice drinks, to a small extent. Cali
fornia jobbers are shipping approxi
mately 160 cars per day at the present
The general warm weather through
out California has caused Cherries to
ripen as much as two weeks earlier in
some of the usually late districts. The
present week is expected to be the
banner cherry week of the season, with
prices firm.
California hot house celery is plenti
ful on the market at this time. To
mato receipts are heavy and stock is
nice. Green corn is only fair. North
ern cauliflower is scarce and onlv fair.
Cucumbers are scarce with the demand
heavy, keeping prices firm.
Dealers Are Paying
From To
Ranch eggs $ .42 $ .43
Butter .65 .70
Fryers, lb :J5
Hens, lb. 26
Ducks is ...
I'eterita 2.23
Turkey hens, lb 22
Tom turkeys, lb 23 . ,
Kaffir Corn 2.25
Wheat 3.S5 .. '.
Barley . 2.00
Alfalfa 18.00 24.00
Bran 1.65
Milo maize 2.69
Head maize, ton 2S
Retail Selling Prices
Almonds, lb 40 .45
Eggs 50 .60
Turkeys 33 .33
Hens 40
Ducks, lb 30
Fryers, lb 60
Butter 65 .70
Sugar, 2 lbs 20 .23
Flour, 24-lb. sack 1-50 1.95
Bell peppers, lb 40
Green chli, lb ' .40
Cabbage 08
Lemons, dozen .30 .40
Oranges, dozen 40. .75
Bunch vegetables, 2 for .05
Lettuce, per head 10 .15
Dry onions 07 .10
White Onions .10
Bananas, 2 lbs 23
Peanuts, lb 25
Artichokes, each .20 ...
Celery, bunch 25 .25
Potatoes, 100 lbs 3.25 S.50
Summer squash, Im .05
Walnuts, lb 40 .45
Olives, qt 25
Prunes, lb .23 .23
Tangerines, dozen .35
Grapefruit, per box 6.50
Grapefruit, per dozen... 1.00 1.50
Tomatoes, lb 20 .23
Strawberries, box 20 .25
Green peas, lb 20
Rhubarb, 2 lbs 25
New potatoes, 3 lbs 25
Cherries.lb 25
Figs, lb 15
Plums, lb 10
Peaches, 2 lbs 25
Cucumbers 10 .15
Apricots, 4 lbs 25
Cantaloupes 15 .20
Watermelons, lb OS
Green corn, dozen 60
String beans, lb 15 20
Blackberries 20 .25
Raspberries 25
t String beans, lb 20
Convenience, comfort and economy
mental in bringing the project to a
head at this time. Shortage of water
in the Roosevelt reservoir has also
demonstrated the necessity of in
creasing water storage facilities.
Morman Flats has been selected as
the logical point for the construction
of such a reservoir. There are hun
dreds of mountain freshets that would
contribute to such a reservoir during
the rainy season of the year freshets
above the flats and below the dam, it
is stated. All this surplus water is
wasted at this time. With the con
struction of such a reservoir, engin
eers of the association believe that all
possibilities for a water shortage, even
in a dry year, would be overcome.
This reservoir, it is explained, would
cover thousands of square acres; it
would extend from Morman Flats to a
Bhort distance above Cortilla flats, a dis
tance of seven or eight miles. Inciden
tally, this basin is used quite extensive
ly tor grazing purposes at this time
Construction of such a dam would not
only destroy these grazing lands, but
would HKewise obliterate the famed
Apache trail between the points men
tioned, necessitating a road over the
mountains and at a higher level. Sev
eral hundreds of thousands acre feet
could be stored in such a reservoir, it is
estimated by engineers.
Surveying work in and near Mor
man Flats will be thorough from every
angle it is declared, and will give the
association officials a fair estimate as
to the cost of the projected improve
ment. On the report of the engineering ex
pedition will depend future steps of the
association. If the improvement can
be made at a 'Reasonable figure," the
association will undoubtedly take steps
at an early date to have the work
It makes no difference what your
wants may be, you can have them sup
plied by using and reading The Repub
lican Classified Pages.
Grand PrizeMs
Firearms Ammunition
Vfite for Catalogue
New m art
Wherever you go city, country, moun
tains, seashore there you will find Pearl
Oil, the Standard Oil Company's kerosene.
Gives the convenience of gas without the
dust and dirt of coal or wood. Easy to
With a good oil cookstove you will cook
in comfort all year 'round. Bakes, broils,
roasts, toasts economically. Lights at
the touch of a match. No waiting for fires
to come up, no unnecessary work, no
waste. Concentrates a steady heat on the
cooking leaving the kitchen cool and com
fortable. Pearl Oil is refined and re-refined by our
special process which removes the impuri
ties. It is clean burning.
Pearl Oil is for sale in bulk by dealers
everywhere. It is the same high-quality
kerosene as the Pearl Oil sold in five-gallon
cans. There is a saving by buying in bulk.
Order by name Pearl Oil.
We recommend New Perfection
and Puritan Oil Cookstovea
(CALl F O R N I A).
(Mothers' Magazine.)
There is a word which is the open
sesame to much of the happiness of
married life, said Caroline French
Benton, one which every young couple
should learn by heart even before they
get the marriage license and the ring.
It is co-operation.
Theoretically, every girl believes
that the man should be the head of the
home. She would not for the world
deprive him of that dignity; and yet
manya bride dos that very thing in
perfect unconsciousness.
Justbefore the wedding a girl usu
ally goes to the man she is to marry to
look over the little home they are to
occupy and decide upon the arrange
ments. ' Her mind rs fixed upon having
it as convenient, as attractive and as
homelike as ' possible, and, being a
woman; she knows pretty well how to
go to 'work ' to' get the results she
So she says: "This is the living room
of course,, and this room will be better
for the dining room than the other, and
this, of course, will be the guest room,"
and so on. And her prospective hus
band follow-s her around and thinks, of
course, that she must be right, even
though he does not always agree with
her in the depths o f his heart.
But the girl who knows the value
of co-operation takes a different
first quality
"always fresh9"
From Grove to Can to You
Incomparable Unexcelled
Sold Everywhere
course. Shesays to herself, "I really
think it would be better to have this
room for the guest room, but befote
I say so I am going to ask ojhn nh:i
he thinks. If he has his heart set o;.
anything whatever, I am going to let,
him have it."
mi course, as no man unaer tne cir
cumstances ever doe sinsist oti having
his own way, she will probably get
what she wants; but how lit -rentlyi
the man will feel about it! "
Food prices in Poland are not exor-:;
bitant, compared with the prevailing
prices in the United States, according'
to a recent report of the bureau of'
markets. The oPlish housewife pays,
only 40 cents a pound for pork leg, V:-:
cents for ham and back, S6 cents for;
bacon and lard, and 96 cents for chops;
and loin, while the pork costs the:
butcher 64 cents. .
Thenew maximum prices on floui
and bread, which went into effect on
February 3, call for a retail price of
about 7 cents for wheat and rye flour,
with the wholesale price $6.36 for 110
pounds of rye flour and J6.70 for 110
pounds of wheat flour. Bakers then
isell their 1-pound loaves of whole
meal bread at 6 cents and 2 -pound
loaves of rye bread at 13 cents.
Use The Republican Classified Pages
for results read for profit.

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