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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN-, WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 1, 1920
PAGE FIVE YOUNG PEOPLE AT IRON SPRINGS PRESENT CLEVER CABARET SHOW Under tho direction of Miss Mary Hulett the young people of Iron Springs gave a very clever cabaret show and dance in the pavilion Saturday even ing. Features of the evening were Special songs and dances, jitney dances and soda pop. The profits went to the fund for the new club house which is to be erected. The first number on the program was "La Veeda'' sung by Mrs. Joe Brown with a chorus of dancing scnoritas who were Miss Eliza beth Jack, Liss Uleanor Alexander, Miss Marcia VanDerVeer and Mfss Silvia Leevis. At the end of this Miss Mary Hulett danced a Spanish dance very beautifully. Miss Angela Marshall was "the perfect vamp" in her song, "I migt be yours once in a while." "Oh by Jingo." by Miss Mary Hulett was a huge success and she was encored again and again. The way in which Miss Zola Haynes sang So Long, Oo Long" made everyone think they were in far away Japan. In the chorus of Oriental maidens were Hiss Clara VanDoran, Misd Angela Marshall, Miss Isabelle Irvine and Miss Elizabeth Jack. '"Rose of Washing ton Square" by Miss Mary Hulett fol lowed this and it was a scream. As a finale Mrs. Bessie Fox Davis sang "Venetian Moon" with the entire group Joining in the chorus. After the pro gram everybody danced to the jazz music from Prescott. "Without a doubt this affair was the biggest success of the season and much credit is due to Miss Mary Hulett. who acted as oJrec tor; Mrs. Arthur G. Hulett, the piarist; Mrs. J. L. B. Alexander financial man ager, and Marion Dulmage and Dick Fennemore who took charge of the lighting1 of the pavilion. Mrs. George W. Miller of Phoenix was the guest of Mrs. Paul Collings recently. Wednesday evening Miss Ida Mae Golze, Miss Libby Aikn and Mr. Mor rison motored over from Prescott to visit Miss Angela Marshall. Mrs. Lyman Bennett and Miss Frances Bennett arrived on the noon train Wednesday to spend a week with Mrs. E. J. Bennett. Miss Constance Ebersol and Miss Marie Kochler accompanied ,by Mark Dennett and bob Lewis tramped to Prescott Wednesday morning. They returned by car with Fred McKinley. Mrs. Lucius Butler has closed her cottage "Mcnte Vista" for the season and returned home. Miss Katherine Hancock went down to Phoenix last evening. She plans to leave soon for Los Angeles, where she will enter Occidental college. Thursday Miss Margaret Sprinkle and Wilfred Lafever motored over from Prescott and spent the day with the Charles Bandy family. Mrs. Bert Clingin left recently for a short visit in Los Angeles. In a motor party to Prescott Wed nesday were Mr. and Mrs. Forest Ost rader and Mrs. O. II. Christy. J. J. Riddle of Chandler arrived on the noon train Wednesday. Mrs. Ward who summered here with her sister, Mrs. J. J. Riddle, left on the late train Wednesday night for Kan sas City. Miss Constancy Ebersol was the hostess of a five hundred party Thurs day evening which she gave in honor of tier guest. Miss Marie. Kochler. Those who were invited to meet Miss Koeh- o Plant Fall garden now. Phoenix Seed and Feed Co., 125 E. Jefferson St. Adv. It 4 mmm U1 i STfS YOU'LL fm J the coolne aad purity cf the North wind in sparkling, cold. Ward's Orange Crush and Lemoo Crnshl Fra sant dclidouaaej nuke them irresistible! The exclusive Ward process blenda tho delicate oil cf frc Jilv-picked orange or Iemotu critii best sugar end cirxic acid (the natural acid of Cimi3 fruits ). 9 -vfi e pretsarcd hy Orrnfje-CrusS Cc, Cliicsja Laijoratorv ; Los Aoclcs Scutiivvettcrn Cocoa Cola Bottling Company Phone 1746 547 W. Jcfferso Irr were Miss Helen Latimer, Miss Angela Marshall, Miss Ruth Burtis, Miss Lois Bandy, Miss Mary Hulett, Miss Frances Jack, Miss Edith Burtis, Miss Eleanor Wilkinson, Miss Isabelle Irvine, Miss Elizabeth Jack, Miss Syl via Lewis, Miss Clara VanDoran, Miss Eleanor Alexander and Miss Marcea j VanDerVeer. The prizes Thursday j evening were won by Miss Eleanor j Alexander and Miss Eleanor Wilkinson, j Mrs. Arthur Luhrs and Mrs. Robert Saufley delightfully entertained a large group of friends with a Bridge party at the Saufley cottage Thursday even ing. J. L. B. Alexander arrived from th north on the early train Thursday morning. Guy C. Terhune spent Thursday af ternoon in-Prescott. Mrs. J. W. Turner went to Prescott Thursday where she Joined her hus band and sister. From there they motored to Jerome and returned late that night to IronSprings. Mel Fickas arrived on the late train Thursday night to spend a few days with his mother, Mrs. B. A. Fickas. Mrs. A. G. Dulmage and Mrs. Donald Dunbar were . the hostesses of the weekly Bridge party in thh .pavilion Thursday. ' - i Miss Eddy George gave a lovely chil dren's party in the pavilion last week. AH of the little kiddies in camp were invited and they all spent a wonderful afternoon hunting peanuts, pinning a steeple on the church and eating the best ice cream and cake ever. Mrs. J. L B. Alexander, Miss Eelanor Alexander, Miss Mary Hulett, Miss Clara VanDoran and Marion Dulmage motored to Prescott in the Alexander car Friday. o E. J. Bennett returned to Phoenix Thursday evening. Thursday noon Dorothy Bandy, Ju nior Bandy and Rema Patton picnicked at the top of City Hill. Miss Zola Haynes came over from Prescott Friday to spend the week end as the guest of Miss Eleanor Alex ander. Mrs. T. E. Irvine entertained Friday afternoon with a sewing party and in the evening with a bridge party. Her guests in the afternoon were Mrs. O. H. Christy, Mrs. Ostrander. Mrs. Charles Christy, Mrs. Van der Veer, Mrs. Frank Jack, Mrs. Coverdale, Mrs. ,Lyman Bennett, Mrs. Thatcher and Mrs. J. J. Riddle. The invited guests of the evening were Mrs. Raymond Battin, Mrs. A. S. Hawley, Mrs. Arthur G. Hu lett, Mrs. Joe Brown. Mrs. W. S. Hef lin, Mrs. E. J. Bennett, Mrs. H. M. Fennemore, Mrs. B. A. Fickas, Mrs. Henry George, Mrs. J. L. B. Alexander, Mrs. E. E. Jack, Mrs. M. L. Gibbons, Mrs. D. H. Burtis, Mrs. C M. Scott, Mrs. Roy Parsons and Mrs. A. C. Mc Queen. Those who made the highest scores were Mrs. Arthur G. Hulett and Mrs. H. M. Fennemore. Miss Elizabeth Jack and Miss Sylvia Lewis were Prescott visitors Friday. Miss Ruth Burtis left Friday evening for Phoenix. Miss Jane Ryder of Tuc son left Prescott the same evening and wnl be the guest of Miss Burtis for a few days. Among those who arrived Friday night were J. H. Turner, Cecil Rich ardson and Mr. Goodwin. Miss Ruth Couch motored over to Prescott Friday with Dr. Mills to see her father, who is ill in the hospital there. Mrs. Allen arrived Saturday noon to stay with her daughter, Mrs. Arthur Luhrs. Mr. and Mrs. J, J. Riddle have closea the cottage which they occupied this summer and returned to their home in Chandler. Friday evening Miss Mary Hullet, Miss Angela Marshall and Edward Marshall drove over to Prescott to at tend the Yavapai club dance. Mrs. Raymond H. Close, and little Miss Marion Close returned to Iron Springs Friday after a three-weeks' absence. Sidney Doster drove to Prescott Sat urday. Charlie Grey and Charlie Gil liland returned with Jiim and remained here over the week end. The arrivals in camp Saturday night were H. M. Fennemore, John Irvine and Dick Young,-, The tennis courts Sunday were the scene of another good tournament. It was as usual a round robin and the re sults were Parsons and "Fickas, 29; Lewis and Saufley, 21; Wilkinson and Battin, 15; Burtis and Richardson, 6; Dunbar and Dulmage, 4. Sunday afternoon Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Richardson. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Turner, Miss Isabelle Irvine and Mr. Goodwin tramped over beyond Alto for walnuts. Those leaving for Phoenix on the evening train Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. H. (!. Weldon, Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Fennemore, Mrs., Robert Matthews, Miss Constance Ebersol, Miss Marie Kohler, Miss Lois Bandy, Mel Fickas, Raymond Battin, Wright Bartlett, Wil liam Corpstein and Sidney Doster. Miss Zola Haynes, who spent a few days here with Miss Eleanor Alex ander, returned to Prescott on the late train Sunday night. - Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Turner and Mr. Goodwin left by car for Phoenix Mon day morning. A motor party to Prescott Monday included Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Sauf ley. Mrs. Arthur Luhrs and Mrs. Allen. Miss Minnie Lee Sprotten, who spent Sunday in Iron Springs with Miss Edith Burtis, returned to Prescott Monday. . Mrs. John Dennett and Mrs. H. B. Wilkinson arrived in Iron Springs on the noon train Monday. Miss Clara Van Doran and J. L. B. Alexander were among those who left for Thoenix Monday evening. DOVE SEASON Hi TO ARIZONA SPORTS The dove season officially opens to day, Sept. 1, and closes Dec. 15. The white wing season opens under the j state law on July 15 and closes Dec.! 31, but this year, on account of the birds damaging the crops, the state game warden opened the season on white wings June 1. The doves ate more grain than the white wings did, according to the farmers, but the federal authorities did not see fit to open the season, and in fact the first week in June made several arrests of hunters who had shot one or more doves. Since that time nothing has been heard of these offi cials, local sportsmen state, and doves have been killed more than the white wings, as they are always more nu merous, and no further arrests have been made. As many sportsmen do not under stand why the season on doves is dif ferent from the white wings, the fol lowing statement by a Phoenix sports man will be of interest: . "In-, 1913 congress passed, and the president signed, what was known as the "Migratory Bird Law,' and certain regulations were then drawn up and the 'law' was in force. It was not pop ular among the sportsmen' and was at tacked in many states, and was de clared by the courts to be unconsti tutional. "From , 1916 to 1919 the 'Migratory Bird Treaty was promulgated between the United States and Canada. Last April the supreme court of the United States declared this treaty to be con stitutional. In other words. King George and President Wilson could, do what both houses of congress and President Wilson could not do. "This treaty gives us our 'present dove law. That it is not going to be popular in this section is shown by the fact that nearly all hunters have been killing these birds all summer. There are a great many laws on the statute books that fail because public senti ment Is against them, and it is quite sure that, this is the case in this sec tion. "The contention of the government officials is that the dove is not in Ari zona in the summer, but in Canada, and spends his winters in Arizona. To anyone who has seen thousands of them "rising off the grain fields this summer this is hard to believe. "The 'sporting goods stores seem quite anxious to have this government regulation prevail, because both the white wing and dove have in previous years been shot together all summer, and when the white wings leave about the ffrst of September the hunter usu ally puts up his scatter gun until the quail and duck season opens Oct. 15-15. "Now it is different, for the dealer can now advertise the opening of the dove season; they never leave; they're great grain eaters: they're fat and fine eating; they never make long flights and consequently never have a chance to get poor and tough. "And so, today, the season on doves is 'officially' open." WHEN'S A WIFE NOT A WIFE? HERE'S ROYAL PUZZLE TO WORRY ABOUT RAIN INTERFERES IN GRAND CIRCUIT RACE Republican A. P. Leased Wire READVILLE, Mass., Aug. 31 Rain again interfered with the Grand Cir cuit races today, although nine heats were contested before a heavy shower caused a postponement until tomorrow. Bogalusa, which Charles Valentine drove to a new season's mark yester day in the 2-year-old division of the Horse Breeders' futurity, won the final heat in 2:144. The New York trot ter. Worthy Chief, took the deciding session in the 3-year-old trot in which the Great Miss Morris was distanced in the second heat yesterday after taking the first. The final heat, 2:08-4, was the best. Although 15 horses started in the $1,000 event for 2; 18 trotters, the race was rather easy for Baroness Cochato, driven bv Lon McDonald, who won in straight heats. Best time, 2: 07 hi. Bon nie Del was the pacemaker in each heat of the 2:10 trot and won handily. Best time. 2:07V. The 2:08 trot, in which the season's leading money winner, Teter Coley, was entered, and the Blue Hill for 2:06 trotters were unfinished. V1ISS PINKERTON IS FIRST IN 2:14 TROT Republican A. P. Leased Wire DES MOINES, Iowa, Aug. 31 A packed amphitheater was on hand at the State fair this afternoon to wit ness the second day of the Great Western horse races. Summaries: 2:14 trot, $1,500 added money: Miss Pinkerton (V. B. Taylor), first; The Triumph (Stantz), second; Shawnee (Allen), third; Lucy Ruse (Dennis), fourth. I'.cst time, 2:12,i- 2:25 trot, $1,000 added money: Black Falcon (W. B. Taylor), first; Ramsy Payne (Reeves), second; Black Beauty (McCollister), third; Primator, (Allen), fourth. Best time. 2:16li. 2:16 trot. $1,000 added money: Vivian Dire W. B. Taylor, first; Banner M. (F'erry), second: E. O. Hippus (Reeves), third: Sid (Xoe), fourth. Best time. 2:13U- Six furlongs dash, purse $150: Chris tie Cub (I )ouprhertyj, won; Dr. Sam uels ( .McCullnn), second: Gate Far near (Cornwell), third. Time, 1:16. Four and one-half furlongs dash, purse $125: Nadcen II (Emery), won; Blue .lav (Rice), second: Daisy Stev ens i McCullen), third. Time, :D81,-2. o The most intense rainfall on record, two and one-half inches in three min-iif-s. occurred at Porto Bello, canal ; jn i :ni. I o j "Swiss hrese." made in the I". S. A.. ; now ing shipped to Switzerland, n ; l.cinv of ti-.v DAVIS TENNIS STARS FINISH FIRST TRIAL Republican A. P. Leased Wire FOREST HILLS, N, Y., Aug. 31 Pressed to the limit by several, of their opponents, the stars of the Davis cup team survived the ordeals of the sec ond round of the 34th annual all-comers championship singles today. Of the famous quartet. It. Norris Will iams, II, holder of the title in 1914 and 1916, was the only one to drop a eet. The others, William T. Tilden, II, holder of the world's title, William M. Johnston, San Francisco, the playing through champion and Charles S Gar land, all displayed command when compelled to exert themselves. , AMERICAN ASSOCIATION At Indianapolis. 1-3; Columbus, 0-4. At Minneapolis, 4-9; Kansas City, 16-2. At Ix)uisville, 5-5; Toledo, 20-2. At St. Paul, 13-5; Milwaukee, 1-4. (Second game H innings.) WESTERN LEAGUE At Omaha 5-9, Jonlin 2-0. At Des Moines 4, Oklahoma City 8. At Sioux City 6, Tulsa 8. . At St. -Joseph-Wichita, wet grounds. o Plant Fall garden now. Phoenix Seed and Feed Co., 125 E. Jefferson St. Adv. it CICADA A HAPPY INSECT Only the male cicada is equipped to give forth the, shrill, nerve racking cry heird from treo tops on sultry days. The female is noiseless. Said the Greek poet, Xenarchus: Happy the cicadas' lives. For they all have voiceless wives. o Baron Rothschild, French king of fi nanciers, estimates secret betting in that country amounts to ZO,OUQ,00'i francs daily. 4f i fit & 4 a . V ITS r a A i CI-, v U - 1 1 - v " t ; . A ;? j ' v$ - : f iVf.j f v t ' 2 - .VP 7 1 X v aft id? fir, I t. . When Is a wife not a wife? That is the question and all Greece Is thinking it over. Here's the doe: King Alexander married Mme. Aspasie Manos, a French girl. In Greece there isn't any such thing as a morganatic marriage. So the king's wife isn't his wife, morganatically speaking. Soon the National Assembly is to decide if Greece will recognize her as the queen of Greece. It's a long bet that it won't, because she is not a daughter of the nation. Now then, if King Alexander's wife isn't his wife, as far as the country is concerned, and. isn't his queen, what the whoop is she? And will Greece demand that King Alex either renounce his throne or his wife? The favorite in Phoenix since 1881 Will Be Served In ' The Grand Cafe BREAD made of the best ingredients, is baked in sani tary ovens by experienced, expert bakers. Serve Butter-Nut' in your home, buy it from your nearest grocer. For Sale By All Grocers Made in Phoenix , DULL TIMES "What is your favorite book?" asks the humorist of the Kansas City Star. "My bank book," was his friend's reply, "but even that ts lucking i'n interest these days." The Otis Exchange. The United States is largely depend ent on Canada for .high grade asbestos. Plant Fall garden now. Phoenix Seed and Feed Co., 125 E. Jefferspn St. Adv. It SUCCESS to the Grand Cafe ALL THE ELECTRICAL WORK INSTALLED BY US Our electrieans are masters of their trade, and when you have a job of wiring or electrical installa tion, don't make a move without consulting us. We can furnish all the materials needed, at right prices. Walker Electric Co, 241 West Adams Street Phone 1509 THE MARQUISE WITH THE ELECTRICAL SIGNS On the Front of the rand af e WERE MANUFACTURED AND SUPPLIED BY THE Electrical Products Corp. 1128-1130 WEST SIXTEENTH STREET Los Angeles, Cal. Phoenix Since 1881 EAST END RADIATOR and SHEET METAL WORKS i C. K. SEFTON, Prop. General Sheet Metal Work ' Radiator Repairing a Specialty 533 East Washington St. Phone 1577 The interior decorating, scenic panels, tapestry effects, and the finishing of the woodwork of The Grand Cafe R CO was done by the CHEFE 526 West Washington St. Painting, Paperhanging and Decorating Telephone 4695 GOOD SIGNS COSTS LESS LI O Signs 9 JHt 3 3 ARE BETTER HUGHES DID THE SIGN WORK FOR THE GRAND CAFE PHONE 1712 "A Cat Has Nine Lives, So Has Tile" I Petty Tile, Marble, Woodstone, Cork Tile, (Linotile the Linoleum Tile) stock on hand for your job. Service is Our Motto 11 South Fifth Ave. Thone 739 !