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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, May 22, 1920, Image 16

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1920-05-22/ed-1/seq-16/

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PAGESIXTEEN
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, SATURDAY MORNING; MAY 22, 1920
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LAST BI TODAY
TO 10 FUND FOR
SALVATIflH m
Phoenix Citizens Are Urged
To Unite on Final Day in
Effort to Pay Worthy
Tribute to Great Organ
ization Today is. the last day to subscribe
to the Salvation Army Home Service
fund, ami should mark a thoroughly
and wonderfully busy day for the com
mittee in charge. With approximately
$35,000 to raise on the final dav, it
seems like a very large task, but Phoe
nix has never failed to make good on
any task of this kind, and with the
organization of all citizens into an ac
tive working: committee, the talc is
not at all impossible.
The committee, however, desires
larpo number cf volunteer workers so
that every one may be Riven an oppor
tunity to subscribe to the limit to this
prcat cause. All workers who desire
to assist should report to Mr. Dulmage
at M v.-Arthur Bros, at 9 o'clock.
The following women already have
volar ,t cored and promise to afford a
real contest in the matter of securing
subscriptions to any others who may
volunteer. The -Misses Helen Fire,
Virginia Davis, Gass, Pearl McElhaney,
Ruth Retts. Grace Cousins, Alice Chap
man and Mrs. I "red Wea'ge, Kd. Luke,
Hutli Pritchie, John T. Prner.
Call for Workers
All citizens are urgd by the com
mittee to subscribe as liberally as they
possiblv can for this great cause. The
Salvation Army has performed a won
derful service, and no one who is in
touch with locsl affairs, fails to realize
that the financing of the organization
is an absolute necessity to the welfare
of the community. The record of the
Salvation Army in the great war stands
second to none, and now that the war
is over, the work devolving upon the
Army has bee?j greatly enlarged and
the financial needs must he met.
If you can spare a few hours to
morrow to help put Phoenix over the
top, do so, but if you can not spare
the time, spare every dollarthat you
can to help swell the fund.
o
Japan is the first country to lift the
ban against immigration of Hungarians
since the close of the war.
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Where It's
Always Cool
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EAST TIMES TODAY
HAROLD. LLOYD
IN
"Bumping Into Broadway"
One of the $100,000 Two-Reel Creations
The Fastest, Funniest, Snappiest Comedy Creation
of the Past Two Years
ELSIE JAMS
IN
"A Regular Girl"
A Resume of the Famous Little Actress' Work
While Overseas
MANY INSPECT WORK
OF GRADE PUPILS OS
LIST DAY OF SCHOOL
Every pupil who attended the grad
ed schools of Phoenix the past month
was represented at a public exhibi
tion held at the Monroe school build
ing all day yesterday, the closing day
of the school year. The exhibition em
braced every branch of school work
from the kindergarten to the eighth
grade.
Although the storm unfortunately
came in the early afternoon just when
the heaviest attendance was expected,
nevertheless there were many men and
women who took advantage of the
open house offered and visited the ex
hibition. They were given every op
portunity to examine the work of the
children and to get a better idea of
what has been accomplished during
the past school year.
The work was displayed in the spa
cious halls of the Monroe school build
ing and in many of the class rooms.
The exhibition was open from 5? o'clock
in the morning until 10 o'clock last
evening.
Yesterday was the fifth annual ex
hibition day of the Phoenix grade
schools, and was the biggest that ever
has been held here in preceding years.
No exhibition was held last year due
tQ the prevalence at that time of influ
enza in this city.
The work of the manual training
classes of the various schools was the
feature of yesterday's show. Every
thing from a match box to an ele
gantly appointed bureau was included
in the boys share of the exhibition.
The most common article of furniture
found on display was the footstool.
Thi3 lowly, servile affair was seen in
countless numbers. There were foot-
AND
WILL ROGERS' "ILLITERATE DIGEST"
FORD WEEKLY LYONS-MORAN COMEDY
High School
Auditorium
Tuesday Night, May
Comedy-Drama in 3 Acts
(NOT A PICTURE)
"Down On The Farm"
LOCAL TALENT
Directed by Walter M. Ellia
AUSPICES PHOENIX CAMP,
NO. 6
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
75c WH;cAHReTAVfR8 50c
SEATS NOW ON SALE
CENTRAL PHARMACY.
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ft
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R i c E( a r
ace Enterprises
LAIlflARA
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LAST TIMES TODAY
DUSTIN
FARNUM
IN
"THE PARSON OF
PANAMINT"
A Paramount-Artcraft Pictura
BURTON HOLMES
STRAPJD
100 Pictura Plus 100 Musio
Equals 200 Entertainment
IT'S COOLER AT THE STRAND
LAST TIME TODAY
D. W. Griffith's
Beautiful Western Classic
"SCARLET DAYS"
OUTING CHESTER
FOX NEWS
RIVERSIDE PARK
THE BIG OPEN AIR MOTION
PICTURE SHOW
Offers
CHARLES RAY
in
'PLAYING THE GAME"
IT'S FREE
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Mm
Boys Suits
2 Pair Pants
Wool mixed materials that will serve
both boy and parent. A great
saving, ages 7 to 16
s
IS-00
Rompers
Blue Chambray, White Piping: the
rub in the tub won't affect them.
SI -35
Palm Beach
Knicker -bockers
Good all through and
good generous cut
$1-75
Boys Khaki
Cloth and
Madagasta
Straws
Fine Shapes
75c VALUE
45c
Boys Outing
Caps
Silk Mixed and Palm
Beach, Fancy Checks,
exceptional offering
$1.00 VALUE
60c
Mail orders will receive
instant attention.
You'll do better af
Steix-Bloci i-Clothes
EGIFEJOOB
stools of all shapes, colors and sizes.
Knough, in fact, to provide comfort to
all the old folk in Phoenix for several
generations.
The four main divisions or classes
of work on show were the manual
training", household economies, art and
academic departments. In the acad
emic department were examples of
student work in Knglish, spelling,
arithmetic, history, physiology and
geography. Somp of the manual train
ing pieces, which the pupils themselves
did not care to keep, met with, a ready
sale.
School now is over for the year, the
long summer vacation beginning to
day. Books are laid away and classes
forgotten for the happy summer vaca
tion, the time nearly every school boy
and some school girls look forward to
with impatience.
oi il
OPEN SHOP MQVEMEfJT
The latest addition to the ranks of
the open shop restaurants in Phoenix
is the Saratoga Cafe, 11 West Wash
ington street, the owners making their
declaration in favor of the open shop
on Wednesday night.
Yesterday pickets were placed in
front of the cafe by the local union
of the cooks and waiters during the
noon-time and evening meals. There
was no disorder and business proceed
ed as usual, the presence of the pickets
having no appreciable effect on the
daily volumo of business done, the
proprietors said.
Little difficulty was experienced in
replacing the cooks and waiters af
fected by the decision of the owners
of the cafe, they stated, and added that
business continues as large despite the
efforts of the pickets to acquaint the
public with the fact that the restaur
ant "is unfair to organized labor."
o
The largest passenger airplane ever
built, a Caproni, is fitted with equip
ment similar to a Pullman car and car
ries 30 pecde.
o
music for the dance wilj be "The Bac
chanalian Chorus," from "Samson and
Delilah," played by the entire orchestra.
AMUSEMENTS
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The Arbor
Tonight marks the opening of the
summer season at the Arbor. It is the
first night of the happy time during
which dancers of Phoenix and com
munity will find King Brady and the
other three members of his talented
orchestra quartet out "At the End of
the Trail" to dispense dance melodies
every night. Thursday was the last
dance at "the American until next fall,
when the weather is again cool enough
to dance indoors with comfort- Those
who have been dancing there will find
the same high quality of pleasures and
the same people to en.ioy them out at
the Arbor and , at Forest Park, the
summer amusement resorts managed
by Omar Toft,
Harold Lloyd at the Columbia
Harold Lloyd's greatest comedy,
"Bumping Into Broadway," will con
clude a three-day stay at the 'Colum
bia theater today. This special feature
is one number of a big double pro
gram for the last times today, Elsie
Janis in "A Regular Girl" being the
other feature.
Both offerings are of unusual value,
far above the ordinary standard.
There's a million laughs on the pro
gram, for comedy reigns supreme
throughout the entire offering.
Lloyd's latest comedy creation is the
best thing he has ever done before
the camera and it entitled him to equal
rank with Charlie Chaplin as the best
comedian of the day. It's Just one
laugh after another, each succeeding
one just a little heartier than the one
before.
Miss Janis is a regular girl in "A
Regular Girl," which is, Jn brief, a
resume of the work she did in France
among our soldiers, sailors and ma
rines. It is one of the beat things
she has ever done, a comedy-drama
that will bring forth both tears and
laughter.
Will Rogers' weekly "Illiterate Di
gest" is another laugh producer, while
the Lyons-Moran comedy and the Ford
Weekly round out a well-balanced
program.
Forest Park
Robert Foxen, jazz cornetist, has
joined Toft's novelty orchestra at For
est Park. His playing of the last few
nights has caused a real sensation and
he lias been pronounced a "cornetist
supreme" by everyone who has heard
him. Previous to coming to Phoenix
he ws with Paul Whlteman's band at
"The Ambassador" in Santa Barbara,
and his addition to the already un
equaled aggregation of jazz dispensers
Is causing no end of favorable com
ment. Tonight and Sunday Olive Ann Al
corn is to dance her farewell to Phoe
nix people. She has selected for this
purpose two dances of unusual beauty
a Greek cymbal dance and an Egyp
tian boy dam-e. In the latter she will
appear in a costume copied from a
figure in an ancient Egyptian frieze,
and the lines and decorations pictured
have been followed very exactly. The
THE PEACOCK
Admission Free '
Every Night durirfg the
Summer Season
DANCE 5c
and War Tax lc
THE PEACOCK
'mfi WOT- jju uv
Griffith Classic at Strand
"Scarlet Days," D. W. Griffith's
classic cf 1S49, offers at the Strand,
where the attraction enters the last
day of its engagement today, the op
portunity for witnessing one of tne
most appealing romances of the west
ever filmed. It is not in the least the
spectacular, never resorts to the brag
gadocia nor the usual western dram
atic atmosphere, but on the contrary, j
tells in the rcmantic style best ex-
pressed by Bret Harte, its story is the j
most romantic and adventurous period
California ever knew. Its types are j
carefully drawn, and with that skill
which has made D. W. Griffith the
wizard of screencraft that he Is
acknowledged to be by the best author
ities living, 'Scarlet Days" weaves its
love story convincingly, compellingly
and appealingly.
It is not stating it too strongly to
say that "Scarlet Days" is one of the
very best western classics ever filmed,
and such was the unanimous opinion
of the Strand patrons throughout the
day yesterday.
The Outing Chester pictures and the
Fox news complete the bill.
. Tomorrow starts .the engagement of
Constance Talmadge in "A Temper
mental Wife."
ball room. The dance also will be
running full blast tonight, where the
light fantastic will be enjoyed on t!ie
largest and finest dancing surface In
the state.
Announcement is also made-that the
matinee dance tomorrow afternoon, and I
evening dance tomorrow night will be j
Sunday features at Riverside park.
EM
STAR3 PS
tMARUrAIIIlIHSa 5KniINEi'
flDANCE
t."3
I TONIGHT
FOREST
PARK
"THE ONE BRIGHT SPOT"
Dustin Farnum at the Lamara
Dustin Farnum, appearing in Para
mount's brilliant success, "The Parson
of Panamint " is the Lantara'a offering
for the closing screenings today. This
clever star never had, a better vehicle
than the present offering. He Is the
type his followers have learned to love.
They have come to look to Dustin Far
num for that happy medium of screen
star not too dramatic not too light
but just a real he-man and Dustin
Farnum has never disappointed.
It la such a story this "Parson of
Panamint" and for this reason, it has
proven a most enjoyable program.
It is augmented by the Burton Jlolmes
travelogue, and a specially elected
subject.
Tomorrow comes Shirley Mason in
"Her Elephant Man."
Riverside Park
Today will find another merry throng
of happy people enjoying the respite
from the heat in the waters of the
Riverside park pool. The big plunge
is all cleaned, filled with fresh, clear,
and heated water, and the big white
"swimmin" hole" will be filled all
through the day and evening.
And In the evening the moving pic
ture show will be conducted in the
big open-air theater, where the ex
cellent program will be screened. And
there is plenty of room to watch the
pictures without going into the theater
proper, for they can be seen from clear
across the pool, and even from the
A
M HI IL
pi MB WM mW jggmr
at the
'At the End of the Trail'
Open Every Night
Begining
TONIGHT
Children Should Have
Only the Purest Food
These Hot Days
1 1
That is the" mother's problem and yet.i
it is one that really is simple in its solu
tion. Feed them Donofrio's Ice Cream,
there is no purer food made. They
need refreshment after their violent
play refreshment that is cooling,
nourishing and free from all deleterious
matter that causes colic, dysentery,
stomach or bowel trouble.
Donofrio's Ice Cream is your safe
guard. And how they enjoy it rich,
palatable and pure! Served at mar
fountains, confectionery stores, or
right to your home.
PHONE ORDERS PROMPTLY
DELIVERED
JZ '. 9
MOIIilO
30 North First Street
Telephone 4301
Ph
5 Tim u n f, n . f
oeiiix w ooiesaie meat o.
f Calls Attention to
IT) I
i Li n
r rice ineoiiccioiii
AT ITS MARKETS
Hughes Market . .:. . . .... .17 W. Washington St
Hurley Market . . .; 114 E. Washington St.
Union Market .... ..... 119 N. First Ave.
Hackett Market 33 E. Washington St.
New Market 237 E. Washington St.- .
Valley Market 36 N. First Avenue
Porage Pot Market 345 W. Washington St.
Where the Choicest Meats and
Most Efficient Service Are
Always to be Found
!
J .W, . ..J

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