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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, September 07, 1920, Image 5

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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 7, 1920
PAGE FIVE
SHADES OF PAST REMIND CITY
OF APPROACHING ANNIVERSARY
Oifl Unnamed Association of the
etf fcitants came back from
"ernity yesterday to announce
ohUw a sPeclal committee of the
cnamber of commerce that the present
iown of Phoenix will be 50 years old
October 20. Glory be!
The matter of an appropriate cele
bration is now before the special com
aaite alUlouSh no plan3 have been
outlined, everything being in a tenta
tive state awaiting public opinion and
expressions from old timers and others
Interested.
Members of the unnamed fraternity
came back as they had lived, sturdy,
strong-, honest, wearing the same
clothes they had worn 50 years ago
With nothing of the Rip Van Winkle
type about them. They held a meet
ing In the head of the publicity man
of the chamber of commerce. it was
a well attended meeting and they de
cided above all alse that the revival of
the old days should be made as real
istic as possible.
Jack Swilling, noted frontiersman
and builder of the first canal, was
chairman of the meeting, and Darrell
Duppa, who named the town, was the
secretary. Among the most promi
nent members of the "Unnamed" pres
ent were Captain Hancock; Moore and
Grlffen. Major McKinney, J T. T
Smith and AI Dove.
The meeting did not open with
prayer. Chairman Swilling said
simply: "Gentlemen, we are here today,
in the name of Phoenix, to give thanks,
recall old days and lift a cup of water
la the absence of anything stronger."
How Present Town Was Named
That noted mass meeting of settlers
October 20, 1870. was recalled at the
meeting yesterday. At this " mass
meeting Duppa, Moore and Griffin
were delegated a committee to look
for a new townsite. The meeting
was held at the old town of Phoenix
below what is now Joint Head and
which Duppa had named Phoenix be
cause it was built upon the ruins of an
ancient pueblo, and in consequence
arose from its ashes, so to speak.
Captain Hancock at yesterday's
meeting said that at that mass meet
ing he urged that the new town of
Phoenix be situated at a point about
a mile north of Rio Salado near the
. Swilling ditch in the midst of the most
promising area of farming land. Cap
tain Hancock, retired Indian fighter
from Fort McDowell and an engineer
of foresight, recommended as the best
place for the townsite the north half
of section 8, township 1 north, range 3
east. After a discussion, he said yes
terday, the settlers decided in favor of
his proposal.
The committee on townsite hunting,
namely, Duppa, Moore and Griffin,
authorized the captain to stake out
the town.
Why Phoenix Was Moved
Chairman Swilling told why it was
necessary to move the town from the
old ruins. He said the people in those
days wanted more elbow room. He
said the town on the ruins had a ten
dency to close them in and that fur
thermore the ditch had its intake near
the town, where no population was
needed, and that the farmers were
scattered pretty rmich below the town.
He said this made it inconvenient
for the farmers and settlers in general,
as they wanted their town more cen
trally located.
Duppa, who admitted yesterday he
was somewhat of a poet, said he op
posed moving the town because of its
pre-historic significance. Chairman
Swilling replied by saying: "And you
would have let us climb over those
adobe nightmares until this day had
not Maior Mr.Kinnpv onmnlained that
his saloon was losing business because
so many of his customers fell over the
ruins and almost broke their neck."
Duppa smiled and said: "But they
made me chairman of the committee
to select a new townsite."
Swilling answered: "They had to in
order to save your own neck."
Major McKinney who has been sit
ting silently in one corner of the pub
licity man's head whipped out his
handkerchief as if about to polish
glasses and said: "Gentlemen, what
will you have"
An Imaginary Bar
Members of the Unnamed arose from
v all parts of the head and approached
an imaginary bar. Chairman Swilling
rapped for order and reminded mem
bers that the town had gone dry.
Major McKinney lapsed -into a state
of watchful waiting In hrs corner ana
the meeting proceeded.
The discussion now was centered on
the new town and many little things
were brought out which now stand as
pillars of the City or Phoenix.
Mr. Chairman." said Member Grif
fin "will Al Dove tell about our first
city jail wnicii blwu wucio m ..na
tional Bank of Arizona now stands?"
The chairman nodded to Mr. Dove, who
did not nod back. But he said: "You
needn't single me out to tell that story,
for without mentioning names I can
see many here who knew that jail as
well as I did."
Whisperings about the assembly re
vealed the allegation that Mr. Dove
got drunk one night in the 70s ana
was put in "jail," which consisted of
a log of wood, a chain and leg irons.
Mr. Dove, it appears, got dry along to
ward midnight and carried the jail
over- to the nearest saloon, got several
bracers, then carried the jail back to
its original status and went to sleep.
The old flour mill then came up.
Members told of its establishment by
W. B. Hellings and how it later devel
oped into what is now known as the
Valley flour mills. It was related
that the nearest railroad was 1.000
miles away, and supplies had to be
freighted from St. Louis on the east or
from California on the west. The
stories members of the Unnamed told
about the language used by the
freighters were so hot that they would
burn the paper if set down here.
"Mule skinning wasn't in it." said Mr.
Dove. I
Prices Then And Now
Member Moore presented a state
ment on prices in the 70's and now.
The statement, which "was unani
mously adopted, reads:
"Flour sold for $10 gold a hundred
pounds, which is about the same as it
is today with railroads. Bacon sold
for $1 a pound, which is a little more
than it is today and about what it was
during the world war. "Whiskey sold
for 25 cents a drink, which is about
5,000 per cent cheaper than it is to
day. Sugar dragged 1,000 miles
amidst violent swearing sold for 20
cents a pound as against 25 and 30
cents todas. with railroads."
"Indians never got within shooting
distance of Phoenix," said Old Crow
Williams, ex-army scout and saloon
orator, when asked by the chair to say
something about Indians for the ben
efit of movie fans of today. He con
tinued: "If old Geronimo had ever
crossed the river in the direction of
Phoenix, it wouldn't have needed a
big army with a dozen generals to
capture him, which later was the case.
Don't you remember, Mr. Chairman,
we had 400 population when the town
was moved, counting kids and ladles.
Well, out of that 400 there must have
been 250 boys old enouh to fight, and
men. That 250 looked like 25.000 to
old Geronimo. so he stuck to his
Apache trail and kept on going south
and west looking for Yaquis and
trouble."
The meeting brought out develop
ment when Chairman Swilling said:
"How can we give thanks enough this
day that Phoenix has so prospered?
We boys of the half century now gone
did not think we were going to be the
beginning. Our little ditch, our glor
ious hardships, our social life, our
quarrels, all have been cemented to
gether for the upbuilding of a city a
little city today, a great city not far
in the future. The anniversary should
conform to every phase of life in the
days of '70, with the present happily
commingled with the past. Major
McKinney, "a toast from your best
stock. Drink heartily, gentlemen."
Hotel Arrivals
(HIS CLUB TO
Effllli NEWSIES
Instead of meeting as usual today the
Kiwanis club will reserve its efforts to
stage a big entertainment for all the
newsboys of the city at Riverside park
tomorrow.
Headed by the city band, the news
boys and carriers of both daily papers
will parade to tha park from the down
town district, leaving the Y. M. C. A.
building at 11 o'clock a. m. Among the
athletic events which will be featured
on the day's program will be diving for
slugs. E.ach boy recovering a slug will
receive a prize corresponding with the
number on the slug". As the grande
finale all Kiwanis members and their
newsboy guests will be served with one
half a fried chicken and all the trimmings.
Adams
Mr. and Mrs. B. M. Mclntyre, Fort
Grant; H. McCallum, Detroit: C. W.
Rogers, Detroit; Mr. and Mrs. Rex R.
Benson, Stewtrt Simpson, New York;
D. W. Schunster, Los Angeles; C. E-
Lowe, Chicago; W. L. Maties, 101
Paso; William H. Grahl, New York;
H. O. Lehsig, Los Angeles; K. L.
Franck. Ajo; W. R. Kllis. San Fran
cisco; H. A. Jones. Los Angeles; W.
C. Elliott, El Paso; O. L. Wood, El
Paso, and Rick Burrows, Tucson.
Commercial
John H. Baird, San Francisco; A. W.
Pease, Los Angeles; R- H. Karns. No
gales: Mr. and Mrs. R- L. Shearer.
Globe: Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Quinn,
Portland. Ore.; D. X. Greenber
Kingman: Pete Talley, Superior; Mr.
and Mrs. A. B. Whitmere. St. Joseph,
Mo.; Arthur C. Conn. Pueblo. Colo.;
and Edward A. Heaven. Pueblo. Colo.
Jefferson
L. B. Floyd, Douglas; C. F. Spades.
Douglas; Mrs. B. T. Griffiths. Arline
Griffiths, Hazel Zimmerman. Tucson:
E. A. Brook, Warrenburg, Mo.; J. W.
Lott, Douglas; Mr. and Mrs. W. L.
Edwards, San Antonio; Mr. and Mrs.
C. E. Pinckard. Los Angeles; Lt. A. L.
McDaniel. U. S. A.; S. A. Rodgers,
Denver; W. T. Carpenter, Casa
Grande; C. H. Bryam, Casa Grande;
S. Washauer, San Francisco; A. A.
Iselen, Casa Grande; H. Anderson,
Ajo; C- Fanner, Ajo; and John
Wright. St. David.
In conformity with the peace treaty
the German government has surren
dered to the municipality of Strasbourg
thirty-six old cannon removed from
the city by the Germans i'n 1S70.
In the manufacture of locomotives,
Philadelphia has the largest establish
ment in the United States.
o
Officers of the United States army
are to have a new rai'neoat similar to
the trench coat. It will be made of
olive drab worsted serge, double
breasted and will be worn with a belt
at the waist.
Various activities of the service of
supply, which performed much credit
able work in Franco, consisted of 66S,
312 men, including 23, 72 civilian employes.
rev
5
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,..u .-:!TOrrT?i.Tnr'T'8igraTjf ffr.
WIN WITH W
hone 4350 or 4360 for
Wi
nsor For
Governor
yfoniobiBes to Take Yoi to the Foils
WISH WILL -WIN
L-
AJj,n BUHL.
STAR2 PS
317 WEST ADAMS ST.
To the Fa
The nomination and election of MIT
SIMMS insures safety in government, and
protection for. the farmers of the Salt River
Valley.
D. H. CLARIDGE REALTY CO.
HERE'S YOUR BEST BET!
R. C. STANFORD
For U. S. Senator
. RAMONA DOUGHNUT SHOP
For Doughnuts
IF YOU WANT THE BEST
VOTE FOR STANFORD
Eat Ramona Doughnuts
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The happiest feature of the fashions for Autumn and Winter is their individuality, made
possible by the several sources from which the style lines have been inspired. .
This individuality is well exemplified in the fashions that feature the fitted bodice-some-times
being distinctly reminiscent of the styles of the eighties, except for the revealing
suppleness of the lightly corsetted, and sometims uncorsetted figure.
Frequently these fitted modes are embellished and designed so that one's thoughts turn
to the original dress, particularly the swathed lines of the Egyptian.
We now show these enchanting modes in unending variety and certainly they are being
welcomed in all the leading circles of fashion, because of their individuality.
The Autumn Dresses Will
Attaining the Full Develop
ment of the Suit-Fashions
The section of suits invites you to a selection of Ftyles completely
representative of the many lines, lengths and fashion motifs of this
many sided suit season.
Individuality is the dominant note of these suit fashions and they are
the select lines of select New York stylists.
While fundamentally differing style lines are here for the satisfaction
of all figure types, the correctness and originality of the modes may be
relied upon.
For they are the certified models and the accepted fashions copies and
adaptations y from original Paris types by well known New York
stylists.
Trices start at $46.50 and ranpe upward to $54.50, $52.50, $67.50, $72.50
$75.00, $82.50, $39.50, $95.00, $97.50, $125-00, $149.50, $169.50, and $179.50.
In the Mirror of Coat Styles
You Will Find One to
Your Liking
The exhibit of coat styles to which you are invited today Is made to
offer you an opportunity to see the coat fashions at a glance.
It will be of extraordinary interest for it will be completely represen
( tative of all the modes and typical of the fabrics, collars, sleeves, colors,
trimmings and linings.
It 'Will be intensely practical too, for no more convincing demonstra
tions could be offered of the variety of the selections, the fineness of
the designing and tailoring, and the full range of favorite prices.
The style favored materials are Chameleon Cord Chanestein, Duvetyn
and Seal Plush. Included you will find the new Dolman Wrap with
fur collars of mole, nutria and beaver.
Coat prices are $28.50, $75.00, $79.50, $139.50 and $149.50.
Charm You
Fashionable Duve
tyn, Velours and
Bolivias
The fabrics that will be the style recom
mendations of" the tailor specialists, for
the Autumn and Winter tailored suits, are
now here in liberal assortments.
Leading in demand are the duvetyns,
velours, velvets and bolivias fabrics of
distinction and character.
These and other leading suitings will be
specially exhibited today, and the woman
who is clothea-particular and who under
stands the premier place of the fabrics,
in the fashion success of her suits, will
find this display of tremendous help.
(First Floor)
Fall Skirts
of Originality
for Present Wear
$21 .00 to $39.50
Novelty Plaids, Fancy Worsteds, Trico
tine, Silk Poplins, Broadcloth and
Serge are used in this collection of
genuine creations, superbly tailored
and faultless to a degre. Styles for
street wear, sports and dress occasions ;
clever button trimming and fancy silk
stitching are the features.
Students of the styles will promptly observe where the artist-creators
have received much of the line and color inspiration for these frocks for
day wear.
The Moyen Age, the Egyptian, the Bodice effects of the Empress
Kugenio fashion, the Greek, unmistakable hints from all these dress
periods are here in these displays of the new dress fashions.
Of particular Interest are the models in satin, charmeuse, crepe de
chine. Duchess satin, crepe meteor, chincilla satin, .kittens ear crepe,
Poiret twill, crepe satin, serge, georgette and tricotine, for these axe
among the select fabrics favored by the noted stylists.
Wool Dresses are priced at $35.00, $42.50, $50.00, $55.00, $67.50, $75.00,
$77.50, $95.00, $129.50 and $179.50.
The Silk Dresses are priced at $26.50. $23.50, $35.00, $42.50, $45.00, $50.00,
$55.00, $69.50, $75,00, $82.50. $85.C0, $95.00, $123.50, $149.50 and $18930.
Fall Blouses Were Never
More Lovely Than the
New Ones
Overblouses and everything is to be worn over the skirts this season
are here in variety and changefulness to vie with the kaleidescope.
Changeful silks, colors and embroideries, differing neck lines tfnd
sleeve lengths and trimmings, many and charming, are offered.
And never has Individuality reigned over the blouse fashions as it
does in these daily displays of the selected New Yerk modes.
Friends of the P.alkan blouse are legion, but they also favor the very
charming- surplice styles; and the slip-over-the-head middy types are
prominently style placed too.
For stylo character and superiority of line, for that assured correct
ness of style, and for wide range of selection, visit our section of
blouses. Prices start at $5.00 and range upwards.
The Vogue for Satin
Beautiful Black
Satin
More than a whisper, more than a rumor
a fact indeed, unmistakably pronounced
in the dress fashions for autumn and
winter is the vogue for soft black satin.
It is indeed vogue in Paris, London and
New York black satin is the foundation
for rich embellishments o" many kinds
which are to be conspicuously favored
this season.
So we are prepared with right royal se
lections of handsome black satins, beauti
fully woven and richly dyed.
You are invited to inspect and select from
the specially planned exhibit of fashion
able new black satins for today,
(First Floor)
The
House
of
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