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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, FRIDAY MORNING, JUNE 27, 1919
m of m. will be served and there will be other entertainment. It had originally been intended that WHO SAID STRAIGHT LINES WERE MODISH! ! the members of the band were to be given room u the homes of colored ; residents under t:.e auspices of fhe ; Phoenix Protective league, bu.t it was stated last night that owing to un foreseen circumstances that would be impossible. The band will be cared for the Luke memorial committee. MfflBHl. ! BE STARTED BY PALACE PALACE HOT IIT HEHE PAC.i-; FOURTEEN AiRMirnn 111 II ULII1IUL. I U II ILL S.V.'.GUTTBNCQ. j David F. Houston Cancels His Trip to Phoenix and Plans for tainmont Called Off Their Euter Fridav Ave CHARGE BURGLARY Secretary of Agriculture David Houston and his p;irty. consisting the Swiss minister to the F. o United i Curtiss Plane on War and! j Aviator Here "Will Es- t a b 1 i s b. Line Between Phoenix and Plantations States and his wife, Mr. and Mrs. Koy !en of Boston and Paul Redington of ihe forestry service, will not be able to" visit the valley as had been an nounced, according to the following telegram receives yesterday by Dwight It. Heard from F. Potter, head of the forestry service: "Grand Canyon, Ariz., "June 25. "Dwight B. Heard. Phoenix, Ariz. "Account inability, to secure sleeping car accommodations for Friday evening from Phoenix to Los Angeles, Secretary Houston and party will be unable to visit Phoenix. Please cancel any ar rangement which may have been made for trip over valley. "A. F. POTTER." Mr. Heard thereupon telegraphed the secretary at the Grand Canyon: "It is with keenest regret I learn from wire just received from Potter you are unable to visit Salt River val iey as planned. Hope some time to have the good fortune of having you visit the valley toward whose develop ment vou have been such a consistent friend." Gave Much Aid The people o the valley would have liked very much to show Mr. Houston how agriculture has progressed here, and to show him what has been done in the cotton growing industry, the great development of which in the val ley ha-H taken place within bis admin istration and to which lie bus offered every aid and all the encouragement which could come from his high office. Secretary Houston his been of the greatest assistance in bringing about ihe market survey in this valley, the first comprehensive survey. And as an executive of the bureau of good roads he has expedited the activities of that bureau which have meant so much to the development of the west. It. is es pecially to be regretted that he could not have been shown the opportuni ties hcte for the application of federal aid. to arrive mm iim Green was held to the superior court yesterday after a preliminary hearing before Justice De Souza on a charge ot burglary. The complaining witness was Silas Kirtsey who lives four miles west of the city. Last Sun day morning some one entered the Kirtsey home about 3:30 in the morn ing, removed a pair of trousers from beneath the head of Mr. Kirtsey. took therefrom a pocket book, containing some notes, receipts and a little silver. The pocketbook and the papers were later found about the house. The marauder was in the room in which two little daughters of Kirtsey slept, and both were awakened by him. When the elder of the two called out, he whispered to her to keep still and threatened to kiss her if she made an outcry. She continued calling and he left the room and the last she saw of him he was running toward the road. The little girl said that she identified him in the moonlight as Green, a tall colored man who had worked for her father several months Green attempted to establish an alibi. He said that he had been working near Phoenix and that on Saturday night he went to the Wright lodging house, paid his bill, for his room for another week, and then went to a picture show. He returned to the lodging house about midnight and saw the proprietor and several other men sitting in front of the house He went to his room and then to bed where he remained until 9 o'clock next morning. The alibi was shattered by Wright, who jconf irmed Green to a vital point, and then went off at a tangent. He said that it was about 11 o'clock when he next saw Green, who appeared in front of the house. He asked him if he was going to bed. Green replied that it was too early; that he was go ing to Gardner's club house. He saw him no more that night. Green was nrrested at the house the next morning- Wright said that his cot did not appear to have been occupied. Green was asked by Assistant Coun ty Attorney Johnson if he had not served a term in. the penitentiary. He .said he had been sent to prison for a term of from one to ten years, and stayed there 17 months when he was paroled in 1918. He did not know the technical name of the offense of which he was convicted. "Was it grand larceny?" asked the attorney. "What's dat?" "Stealing." "No sun, foh hitting a man in de haid wid an ax." o MERCANTILE PAPER NEW YORK, June 26. Mercantile The band of the Tenth cavalrv which I paper unchanged. Sterling: 60-day i gned to take part in the inns, 4.o. commercial tu-aay outs on Regular aerial service between tne Phoenix headquarters of the South west Cotton company and the company plantations at Goodyear and I,itchfield is to become an established fact, and that possibly within two weeks. This was announced last night -by Edward F. Parker, general manager of the company. A Curtiss airplane, now on the way west, will be the first unit of the newly-organized aero-transportation de partment of the Southwest Cotton company, which will be conducted by the cotton company as an experimen tal department for the Goodyear Tire and Rubber company of Akron, Ohio. The plane will arrive in Phoenix within ten dayss Mr. Parker said last night, and the flying service will be estab lished as soon as possible thereafter. Make Daily Flights Landing fields are being prepared at each of the company plantations in the valley, with another adjacent to the company's offices here. The Curtiss plane will make daily flights between the plantations, and Phoenix and the plantations. The plane is of the latest Curtiss two-seater model, much the. same as the Curtiss planes in use in the army aviation fields. Lieut. O. P. Johnson, American ace and veteran of the world war in the air, will be the head of the aeronauti cal department of the company, and will act as pilot of the plane in its daily flights. Lieutenant Johnson already is in the city and will make his per manent residence here. Under his di rection, the department will help pave the way to commercial aviation on a large scale. Lieutenant Johnson an Ace Lieutenant Johnson enlisted in the America aviation service in the war and received his training in Canada and England. He served with the British air force throughout, princi pally with the 60th British aero squad ron on the western front. He was one of the first Americans to place five destroyed enemy planes to his credit, thus becoming an ace, and he partici pated in numerous aerial combats. He was wounded in combat last Septem ber. The aerial transportation service of the Southwest Cotton company will be the first of its kind to be established in this state, although others have been projected and talked of. The com pany's aero department is already looking forward to an aerial line con- i nectmg the Phoenix office with the new mills to be erected at Los Angeles, losing dirigible balloons for the pur pose. In this case, the balloons will L manufactured at the new coast mills. Such a line, it is expected, will prob ably be put in operation early next year. ' o flf . s - Mr! I . ; J; ft ' Pf ! I ' ft-- ! i ( " & ! i . " ; Alter hearing; "long straight lines'' and a "slim silhouette" for over six months, Dame Fashion, with her usual caprice, suddenly thrusts this model at us with its stiff wired paniers over the hips which take on almost the proportions of the old hoop skirt. There are oil kinds of rumors afloat and some of them say that skirts will be shorter and tighter than ever in the fall and then this appears in the shops and what is one to think? j! for campers, fishermen, hunt ers. We -carry standard brands in up to the minute Automatic and Meek Reels Heddon and Bristol rodsHildebrant flies and spinners Famous Winchester Arms and Ammunition Thermos Motor Kits and Bottles. Everything for the sportsman. Mail orders filled promptly f THIS STORE WILL CLOSE 3 P. M. SATURDAY PAL AGS Palace Hardware and Arms Co. PALACE WHOLESALE RETAIL LOWES PAINTS SPORTING GOODS STORIES OF CRUELTY GETS DIVORCE FOR IIS. HAWTHORNE ithf mm IN film' tastic." The addition of the violin is a noticeable feature of this orchestra. Announcement is made that a saxa- phone will shortly be added. o A DIIE TRIBUTE TO DIXIE. (George M. the Houston IIS ILL HEARTS has been l.ul.e memorial tournament in Phoe nix Saturday is due in this city at 10:20 o'clock tonight, according to informa tion received. Tnere are to lie :i0 members in tiie band. Preparations have been made by the colored! residents of the city to eut.er ta.in the members of the band at an open-air social at Kastlake park Sun day afternoon. Ice cream and cake bunks. $4.rr; commercial 60-day bills. $4,55 4; demand, $4.58; cables. $4.39 "2. Time loans, strong, unchanged, fall money strong; high, 9 per cent; low. 5S; ruling rate, 9; closing bid, 51;;; ottered at 8; last loan, bi. -o Phone your classified ads to The Republican. We will collect later. Phone 4331. a-rc, -j,,m if .n r, ii,r,'--T r-Cud XZm2 r rfyi JtijiT fcifS PMillEi if Save t&e Leathers Keep yourShoes Neat LIQUIDS and PASTES FDR BLACK.WHITE ,TAN AND OX-BL00D (DARK BROWN) SHOES THE f.P.OAUtY COSCOBA-riONS JO, t--r OF SZ5.H0 TO KID 1ERICU1 OUT S7.0Q0 LEFT The fund appropriated during the special 1918 legislature for Americani zation work will terminate June 30, 1919. Schools have been operating in every county except two, viz., Mohave and Pinal, and the teachers have been doing good work, according to the fol lowing report submitted by the state superintendent of public instruction, C. O. Case. Xo. of Av. daily County. Teachers. Attend'e. With the deposition of the plaintiff who is now in Dayton, Ohio, and the testimony of Miss Georgia Mintz, .fudge Lyman yesterday granted a divorce to Mrs. Olive Hawthorne who brought separation proceedings against J. R. Hawthorne, a railroad man, on the ground of cruelty. According to Mrs. Hawthorne's depo sition, the couple married in Dayton in 1905 and separated in April, 1918, after she endured much unhappiness. -She alleged that for months her husband would go without speaking to her, and that she passed most of her time in ! tears. She claims that Hawthorne would not take her anywhere, but that her cause for complaint was bis bru- tality. She told of instances in which the husband is said to have greatly i mistreated her, and contended that he ! stated he would "rather cut off his j right arm than give in." Mrs. Hawthorne in her deposition declared that on more than one ucca 1 sion Hawthorne threw her out of bed. j The last happening, she said which was (immediately before their separation. j occurred at 3 o'clock j and she declared she porch until hours after daybreak. I Miss Mintz testified that she heard I Mrs. Hawthorne's cries and went to her neighbor whom she found on the porch and begged her to return to her home, but that she chose to remain there After citing other acts in corroboration with the plaintiff's cruelty claim, Miss Mintz was excused from the witness stand and the court granted the decree. IS 30 'JO 19 25 30 31 19 44 Phoe'nix'Nash Apache 6 Cochise IS Coconino 2 Gila 8 Graham 4 Greenlee 10 Maricopa 6 Navajo 4 Pima 10 Santa Cruz 9 Yavapai 4 Yuma 5 37 Schools have been opened in St. Johns, Douglas, Gleeson, Bisbee, Will cox, Grand Canyon, Lower Miami, Mi ami, Hayden, Globe, Solomonville, Mo renci, Clifton, Metcalf, Tempe, Phoe nix. Marinette, Winslow, Tucson, No gales, Jerome, -Prescott, Y'uma and Mohawk. Of the $25,000 appropriated, $12,426.99 has been drawn, but there still remains outstanding claims to be paid amount ing approximately to $5,000 0-7 MANLY MAN DEFINED RELEASES GIRLS WHO PASSED BID CHECKS There is much to commend the pic turization of Eden Philpott's famous novel "The Mother" which opened at the American theater last night for a three-days run. but thg one essential outstanding feature, which will insure its success, is the sustained human heart interest and once seen, will never be forgotten. Klizabeth Risdon's wonderful charac terization of the quaint, charming and lovable mother completely won all our hearts, carrying dack down through the years to home and to mother, with the wisdom of the ages in her quiet pas sionless eyes. The story lends itself beautifully to the elaborate scenic effects and strik ing panoramic views. George Loane Tucker, the producer has taken ad vantage of the splendid photographic possibilities- Selecting as the locale the hills of Dartmoor, England, made famous by Lorna Doone and other widely read novels, the American pro ducer has secured a series of surpass ingly beautiful views embracing the in the morning, i quaint, architecture and rolling ex emained on the i panses of England heretofore undis covered by the eye of the motion pic ture camera. Mr. Tucker has also suc ceeded in securing a most realisic moonlight effect, exquisitely tinted vrid toned. The feature will hold the screen at the American for the balance of the week with matinees on Saturday and Sunday. The added comedy feature, Marie Dressier in "The Cross Red Nurse" is a decided laughing hit. Bailey Post) ! "Is there still a Dixie?" asks Life in its "Dixie Number." Yes, there still is a Dixie. A Dixie in the hearts of soi.. of us older ones, and in that realm of the spirit fancy may summon visions of the most beautiful of scenes, Om loveliest of faces and days of cljud- j less blue! Dixie, the East to which those of us who stand on the rim of the fading day turn in devotion, while the shadows creep; Dixie, the glory land of the past, the golden bourne of j memory's silent rambles, the hallowed j solitude in whose cool depth the lost i chords of life breathe their music into ! the soul! Dixie, love's shadowland, 1 peopled with the unfettered spirits of i 'the noble and the great, redolent i-t memories that do not uie necause tiie-, cluster ;.!iout things immortal, templed with the dre:i.iLabrii's ot a nation th;''. drew from out God's boundless deep and, after four years of romam t . poetry and glory, turned again home; Dixie, the beautiful and glorious, th sweetest chapter of history tthe noh lest epic of the ages .the light of yes teryear whose effulgence gilds th crest of time's swift onward tide! Dixie, the stainless mother of the na tion, the indestructible kingdom of th-' twilight Dixie. the incompara'oi South of our dreams! Yes. there sti'l in a Dixie. IVERSIDE PARK DANCING TONIGHT Sonny Clay and his Jazz Band The Big Pool is Always . Open Visit the Concessions Have your meals at Riverside Restaurant m AT THE Today Saturday ALICE BRADY In The "BETTER HALF" A Thrilling Story of Twin Sisters and Gaumont Graphic, Strand Comedy That Hazel Tinney and Annis Weaver, 19-year-old girls, arrested on the charge of passing bogus, checks, were the victims of a forger, is the opinion of Justice Wheeler who yester day dismissed the cases against the defendants. The young women told the story which they volunteered to the court when arraigned a few days ago. They taiu me cneeKs were given tnem rv -h, i J. P.. Baker just as he was leaving town. He seemed ip be rushed for time and stated that be had not a minute in which to buy them remembrances and asked that they accept the checks and make their own purchases. Thev "The Better Half" Pleases "The Better Half," Alice Brady's lat- t est. scored a hit at its first showing at ; the Columbia theater yesterday. It will be repeated again today and Sat urday. "The Better Half" is a story of twin sisters. Alice Brady is seen as both Louise and Trixie. twin sisters who are as dif- ferent below the surface as it is pos sible for sisters to bo. Louise is a lovable chiid who grows to a fine type of womanhood, while her twin sister is selfish and churlish to an almost Im possible degree, with hardly a friend in the world except her sister and Michael Thwaite. a cousin by adoption whom she eventually marries. ! 0" During the 'course of the entire pic- " ture, Miss Brady's doubling is so elev- that it is impossible to ' AMERICAN TONIGHT McCLURE'S PICTURES PRESENT THE SWEETEST STORY EVER TOLD ADDED COMEDY FEATURE MARIE DRESSLER IN "The CROSS RED NURSE" PRICES, 20 and 30c tell which is she and which is her dou hie. in many of the .scenes, Trixie and Louise are actually Miss Brady herself. One scene in particular shows two front views of Trixie and Louise at ine same moment Both are posed bv J,?JLhB8tn store ! Miss Brady and it i,amd Bargain List Ford with Express Body $ 330.00 Chevrolet 4!0 350.00 Chevrolet Baby Grand 400.00 Dodj?e Touring 391.8 900.00 Willys Six, Club Koadster, 1918 1000.00 Jeffery Six, 7-passenjjer, Wire Wheels, Kelly-Springfield tires, new 800.00 (Los Angeles Times) Mrs. Ogden Bellows, the Nebraska suffragist leader, while speaking in Denver, referred almost constantly to the 'manly man.' Finally a woman of the opposition obviously with a view to starting something, spoke up say ing: "And just what do you mean by a manly man'"' "A manly man," replied Mrs. Bel lows, "is the kind that just doesn't stay, and stay, because he knows the girl isn't strong enough to throw him out." TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY, FOR SALE Ford car, Call 401 W. Washington. new rubber. dr FOR SALE Late model Buick light 6. live-passenger touring car; Al con dition. S12 W. Wash. St., upstair:!. !r WANTED Party to drive . cur ' to coast for passage. Call 4704. It Maxwell one-ton Trui-k . Nash ton and a half True run 1300 miles . Iiepublic three and a half ton, used 8 months 900.00 1200.00 2500.00 Indiana, two-ton 430.00 We are determined to close these cars and trucks oui by July 1st.- These prices are low. If you do not agree with us cn the price, make an offer. They must mdve at some price. . Phone 1434521 North Central Avenue STRAYED One pair grey mares, one of them roached mane, one bay 4-year-old mare, one bay horse. Reward if returned to Lambert & Langley's corral. Phone 3036. tf FOR EEXT E. Van Buren. -6 rooms and bath. 1306 WANTED A handy man to work in planing mill and lumber yard; steady job. Phoenix Planing Mill. dr . DESIRABLE 4 rooms, bath and solar heater. 1011 W. Adams. dr LOST Fraternity pin fastened to shirt, between Chandler and Mesa. Name R. W. Reeves on back. -Reward. State entomologist's office, cor. Sixth Ave. and Adams. dr n A.Mhl) Middle-aged woman as housekeeper for small family. Apply I'll N. Central. Apt. A, or phone 1962. Phone your classified ads to The Republican. We will collect later. Phone 4331. and their arrest followed. The defendants were represented by G. S. Cunningham and Herman Lewko witz assistant county attorney appeared lor the state. o A BLOW AT PATENT MEDICINES (Literary Digest) A physician in North Carolina sends to the Journal of American Medical Association an advertisement of- a "tonic," from which it may be learned in twentyffour-point black face cap itals that the "tonic" contains "no alcohol." Says this paper: "One gathers from the less promi nently featured parts of the advertise ment that the preparation dos, how ever, contain post wine! This, in way, prepares one for the newspaper item which the same correspondent sent in forty-eight hours- later, de tailing the conviction of a Charlotte, N. C, druggist of selling this nonal coholic 'tonic' to young men who, odd ly enough, after partaking of it be came dilrnk and disorderly. Counsel for the druggist maintained that if the tonic were taken according to direc tions the medicine would not produce intoxication. But by an unfortunate faux pas, the young men failed to fol low directions. Thus far the story is commonplace The unusual feature in the case is the judge's charge to the jury. He in structed these twelve good men and true to decide whether or not a 'patent medicine,' which when taken in liberal quantities will produce intoxication, is an intoxirating liquor. The jury de cided that such a 'patent medicine' is an intoxicating liquor!- Should this common sense and rather obvious find ing of the jury be held by the courts over the country generally, the large ousiness that purveyors of alcoholk 'patent medicines' are expecting to de- velim nffpr .Ititv 1 111Q u-itl fail in ro ' teriulize " to say that experienced directors gasped when they saw the finished product on the screen. A Ga-umont Graphic, showing latest world happenings, is one of the aug menting numbers for today. The Pa cific coa.st division of the film is es pecially interesting, inasmuch as it shows many of the big happennings of tne past week in pictures- A Strand comedy is the other augmenting film. INDIAN FAIR Riverside Park "Meet me at Riverside" is getting to be a most popular slogan in the city. The big resort is the meeting place daily for many picnic parties, supper parties and dancing parties, for the park facilities are. unequaled in the city. The grounds are an ideal place for picnics, offering as they do unlimited shade and plenty of play ground. Then the oig pool is always open all the I time, and this is indeed an appreciated I feature for every picnic party. I The dance will be conducted tonight as usual, with Sonny Clay and his jazz ! band on hand at the pavilion to furnish the tempting music for the "light fan- j Build burself Ujx A daily ration Grape-Nuts willhelpi A Wbnderful Food for Sturdy Strength! July 2, 3, 4, 12 Miles East of N. Central Ayc on Thomas Road APACHES PIMAS MARICOPAS Broncho Riding Calf Roping Relay Races Horse Racing Bull-Dogging Over One Thousand Indians Will Appear in the Great Wild West Events See the Spectacular STREET PARADE IN PHOENIX at 10:30 July 2 Grand Stand and Plenty of Shade and Water at the Fair Groounds MUSIC BY INDIAN BAND Performance Starts at 2 Pfc M.; Closes at 8:30 P. M. v Six Solid Hours of Action Admission 50c L. C. BENNETT, Manager.