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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, July 21, 1921, Image 10

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PAGE TEN
THE "'ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, THURSDAY MORNING, JULY 21, 1921
HAVE rOU YOUR
COUPON ID ORE
GENT PUT AWAY?
That's All It Takes To Get
In Riverside On Monday,
July 25, To The Republi
can's Juvenile Picnic
Although the coupon that will ad
mit any boy or girl In Maricopa
county, 15 years of age and under,
to The Republican's Children Picnic
at Riverside park next Monday has
appeared but once before this mor
ning, there already are many hund
; reds of the coupons clipped out by
anxious boys and girls and laid '
away to insure their admission to
the park on the big day.
As the coupon states, all that Is
needed beside this coupon is one cent
for the government war tax demand
ed of every person who enters the
park on that occasion. So, in addi
tion to the coupon, each boy and girl
must be provided with the necessary
penny to satisfy Uncle Sam. The
Republican would be glad to say
nothing about this one cent, but the
federal laws do not permit anything
of that sort. . So remember to have
the coupon and the one-cent govern
ment war tax all ready for the big
occasion. , ,
Final arrangements for the picnic
are fast being completed. Already
it is assured that the day will be one
of the greatest ever provided for the
boys and girls of Maricopa county.
Everything inside the park is free,
the only limit being the capacity of
the youthful guests of The Repub
lican. ' Free tickets will be presented to
everyone as they enter the park.
These tickets will secure ice cream
cones, lemonade and all the other
pleasant things that will be provided
for the boys and girls. The lem
onade is to be real lemonade, made
of real lemons, such as you make
at hme.
This Coupon and One Cent
Government War Tax
Will Admit Any Boy or Girl in Maricopa County
15 Years of Age or Under to the ,
REPUBLICAN'S CHILDREN'S PICNIC
At Riverside Park, Monday, July 25
From 12 Noon to 4 P. M.
After passing through the gates the holders of coupons will be
presented with tickets good for ice cream cones and lemonade.
Remember the date, Monday July 25. The place, Riverside Park.
The hours, from 12 to 4 o'clock.
All are to be guests of The Republican.
Bring this Coupon and One Cent to pay the
Government War Tax.
President Launching Boat Senator's Little Son Built
Chaperons Are
Wanted At Picnic
Undoubtedly there will be a
number of parents who will wish
to attend The Republican's Chil
dren's Picnio with their own chil
dren. Any parents planning to be
there ana who are willing to act as
chaperones and help give the kid
dies a good time are asked to com
municate today with Oliver King,
telephone 4331.
Firms Give Prises j
A T1"B THTPTY1 cnta urn heinar completed
for the program of sports for both
boys and girls, for which prizes of
all sorts will be awarded. The fol
lowing Phoenix business houses have
offered prizes to be given in the
different events:
The Boston Store.
' The Central Pharmacy.
Sheldon, the Jeweler.
Goldberg Clothing Co.
Pinney and Robinson. f .
' The sports will include potato
races and three-legged races for
both boys and girls, contests in high
and fancy diving from the three plat
forms at the pool, swimming races
and many other kinds of competi
tion, for which prizes will be
awarded.
The park, 'including the pool, has
been donated for the day by the
owners, Rickards and Nace, and i
an ideal place for a picnic of this
sort. There is shade and seats and
tables and walks, plenty of room for
the athletic events, and then there is
the fine swimming pool.
There will be plenty of guards at
the pool to look out for every boy
and girl who enters it, and the par
ents may feel certain that their
children will be well-cared for on
this day of days. Also there are to
be chaperones who will see that
everything is conducted as it should
be. . .
Bring Bathing Suits
There are but few children's bath
ing suits at the park, therefore all
"Life Guards" Are
. Wanted At Picnic
Any boys who are good swim
mers and who would like to help
entertain the boys and girls at The
Republican's Children's Picnic at
Riverside on Monday and who will
act as life guards are asked
communicate today with OlivSi
King, telephone 4331.
who contemplate entering the pool
must come provided with bathing
suit.
The hours of the big picnic are
from 12 o clock noon until 4 0 clock
p. m. During those hours the big
park will belong to the boys and girls
of Maricopa county. Don t forget
the day and date, Monday. July 25,
and the Hours, 12 to 4.
The coupon appears again this
morning. Cut it out and bring it,
with one cent for government war
tax, to insure admission to River
side park. All else is free.
Every boy and girl in Maricopa 1
county 16 years of age and under is
invited to be the guest of The Re
publican on that occasion.
nil J
$ . v - sEEE;N u i'v -
W YA ! "1- " JT ' ' ' ' lv 1
. . . , 3
Before goipg to the golf links at Raritan, N. J., where
he was the guest over the fourth of Senator Joseph S.
Frelinghuysen, President , Harding officiated at the
launching of a boat built by the senator's son. Joe. The
photograph shows the president christening the boat
"Raritan" with a bottle which it was thought contained
champagne. The president then made a little speech
and the craft went down the ways with Joe manning the
oars.
CITY BAND
GIVES
CO ERTT T
The special attraction by the City
band in their concert this evening
will be a vocal solo, with band ac
companiment, by A. J. Kisselburgh,
prominent baritone of this city. Mr.
Kisselburgh will sing "Celeste Aida.'
from Verdi's famous opera. "Xida.'
The concert will be given at the
Library park band stand and will be
gin at 8 o'clock. Following is the
program:
March The Conqueror Teike
Selection Chimes of Normandy..,
Arr. by Laurendeau
Jvovelty Fox Trot Jabberwocky. ,
Brockman
Italian Waltz La Serenata..,Jaxone
vocal solo, "Celeste Aida, from
the opera Aida Verdi
Popular Kumbers
Lilah ..Senna
Wyoming Lullaby Williams
March Selected. .
- P. A. Venne. Director
Diamond Bargain
Aire Arriving
Come in and see the wonderful dia
mond bargains which Mack Gardner is
shipping to us daily from the east.
MACK GARDNER
Diamond Broker
45 N. Central Ave.
THE HOME LAUNDRY
is a very important department in every home.
How much money have you spent for laundry,
during the past twelve months? Probably more
than enough to completely equip a home laun
dry. We can furnish you
ELECTRIC WASHERS
SHIP TOTAL OF 1333
CARS CflfTALDUPES
Yesterday's total of 81 cars brousrht
the cantaloupe shipments of tna Salt
River valley to 1333 cars, with the
probability that shipments wi!l con
tinue until the end of the week, al
though the fruit is ripening rrpld.'y.
So nearly finished is the season, in
fact, that Homer A. Harris, repre
senting here the bureau of markets
and crop estimates.will issue his last
report today, after which his offUrc in
the chamber of commerce building
win oe closed.
The season's shipments as totaUd
yesterday 1333 cars, compares with
920 fare on the same date a year a no
and 1796 cars in W19. Three car-
lots were shipped from Casa Grande
yesterday. Only 20 cars wjre shipped
from the Imperial valley, showing
that the season there is als-) prac
tically closed. Eastern markets
showed little change, Harris reported.
From Phoenix Harris will go to
Caldwell, Idaho, where he will repre
sent the bureau of markets and crop
estimates during the pota.o season
there. It is expected. Harris said yes
terday, that Caldwell will ship 1"09
cars of new potatoes and 8500 cars of
late potatoes. He will remain in
Caldwell until late in S-jptemher.
Mrs. Harris, who has been assisting
him in his work in the cantaloupe !
districts of California and Arizona,
will accompany him.
-YEAR-OLD BOY :
GOES TO HIS DEATH
INHHCI
Losing his grasp on a rope used by
youthful swimmers to keep them
afloat in "shooting the rapids," Ed
ward Haenel, 11-year-old, went to his
death in the Town Ditch shortly after
11 o'clock yesterday morning. All ef
forts in resuscitation by a pulmotor
and three physicians failed. Edward
Haenel was the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Phillip Haenel, 1133 East Van Buren
street. It was the eighth swimming
fatslity of the season in Fhoeniz and
vicinity. '
Edward and several playmates had
gone to the ditch at Fourteenth r
Taylor streets to enjoy a swim. :
curing a rope of considerable len. ..
the fastened one end to the head
gates at that point, the other end
beng thrown over the falls into the
wate
The boys, using the repe as a life
line .would go over the falls and then
be carried over to the bank by the
current and would climb to safety.
They had tried this stunt several
times, Edward among them. Finally
it came Edward's turn again. As he
startod over the falls, playmates said;
he lost his hold on the rope and was
soon swept down current, and lost to
sight.
The alarm was immediately sound
ed, city police and firemen respond
ing to the call. It was more than an
hour before the body was recovered
from the water about midway, be
tween Eleventh and Tenth streets, of
ficers said. '
The r-uluiotor was applied and for
more than an hour, the machine, sup
plemented by efforts of three physi
cians, attempted to revive the youth.
t oroner Pat McKee of the West
Phoenix precinct was summoned and
after talking with the father of the
boy, who said that he was convinced
that the drowning was an accident,
decided that an inquest would be un
necessary. '
The boy was a native of France,
coming to Phoenir with his parents
about two months ago. He could not
swim. . -
' o
sonable size, is cut from about 15.000 I through the instrumentality of Lord
ALLEGED SLAYER
IS EXPECTED HERE
AT HIS OLD HOME
Believing that Philip Alguin. ' al
leged slayer . of Detective-Sergeant
John Fitzgerald of the Los Angeles
police department, may seek ' refuge
with friends or relatives in or near
this city, Los Angeles officers have
requested. Phoenix police to keep
close watch for the man.
Alguin is a native of Phoenix and
well known to the older members of
the police force. During his residence
here he had a reputation as a
trouble-maker, police said yesterday,
and was constantly under surveil
lance. They admitted that his re
turn to Phoenix is not -unexpected.
The shooting of Detective Sergeant
Fitzgerald in Los Angeles kist month
is regarded as one of the coldest
blooded murders In the police annals
of that state. The officer. ' on of
the most popular in Southern Cali
fornia, had been assigned to a Mexi
can district, and bad gone in search
of Alguin on a minor charge. As he
placed the man under srrtst Algutn
drew a revolver from his pocket and
opened fire at the officer at close
range. The officer died a few miiv
utes later. . ; .. . ,.
All Southern California ' has' bee
enlisted in the man hunt and a re-
conviction has been offered by the
v-uy or kjou Aiicrir.
Because of the wide search for
Alguin in California, it is believed
probable that the man will retur
to Arizona,, where he is known ta
have many iriends. All bori1-
points are also being watched closflBf
in the hopes of apprehending th
man.
CHIEF JUSTICE ROSS
TO LEAVE. FOR EAST
Chief Justice Henry D. Koe of the
supreme court will leave shortly for
the east where he will loin Mrs. Ross
who is at present taking a special
course in the University o Boston.
Mrs. Ross went to Boston directly
from the TH-Cities where she repre- '.
sented Arizona at the National Fed- jm
era t Ion of Musicsl Clubs. Mrs. Rose f
came in for considerable attention at J
the national organization for the re
markable extension work she carried
on in Arizona which made the record
for the number of affiliated clubs in
proportion to population.
' After the arrival in Boston of Jus
tice Rossi he and Mrs. Ross will
spend a brief time in the New Eng
land states, going from there to New
Tork and returning home by the way
of New Orleans. - .
Cash for Diamonds
Diamonds for Cash
MACK GARDNER
Diamond Broker
North Central
acres and will yield to the farmers
of luma and adjacent valleys be
tween 1600.000 and 11,000.000. Weath
er has been .favorable for harvesting
and threshing. Cotton in all irrigated
sections is reported to be about nor
mal. Shipment of cantaloupes from
the Salt ' River valley bas proceeded
without interruption, the weather be
ing particularly favorable.
WOULD TAKE NO CHANCES
One day Lord Northclilfe ascended
from his own rooms on the main floor
to the offices of one of his principal
papers, bringing In his hand a clip
ping from an evening paper which set
forth how in a country village a
motor car had knocked down and
killed a child and had sped on its
way regardless. The car could not
be traced.
. He gave J instructions that every
measure of publicity should be en
gaged In finding the identity of the
car. The story was written up in
dramatic form.' An offer of 100
was made for anyone who could give
facts as to the ownership of the car.
snd the best investigating Journalist
on the staff was sent down to the
country to probe matters.
The almost malicious glee of the
other pap a in Fleet street may be
imagined when it was found out
Northcliffe's papers that the car in j
question belonged" to his - brother, j
Hildebrand Harmsworth, ha'ing been j
taken out unknown to its owner by
the chauffeur. . Of course there was
no more prominence in the North
cliffe papers about the matter, al
though rival Journalists did not for
get to emphasize the story, including
the offer of 100 reward. Incident
ally, it ma; be mentioned that Hilde
brand Harmsworth, a very kindly
man, was-deeply shocked at the dis
covery and did all that a generous
expenditure of money could do to
meet the loss of the bereaved par
ents. It was two weeks later that a mur
der mystery engaged the principal
attention of the London papers. A
murdered girl had been flung out of
a train in a tunnel a few miles from
London. The murderer could not be
discovered. There was a consulta
tion of departmental chiefs in Lord
Northclif'e's office on the matter.
Among other suggestions put forward
was that a reward of 100 be offered
for evidence.
A hundred pounds reward." said
Lord Northcliffe thoughtfully., "But
where was my brother Hildebrand
thst night?" Outlook.
Ve Specialize
- Restaurant Supplies
Coffee Urns
Ranges - .
Dishes both plain, hotel
and English Vitrified
Glassware.-
Rolled steel cooking uten
sils and equipment.
Largest stock in Arizona.
Ve guarantee to please
you.
BARROWS
Furniture Co,
WE HAVE IT
The World Famous
J0HIIS-
HABJVELIE
- All Asbestos
All Mineral
ROOFING
Phoenii: I
Roofing Co.
T. J. SMITH, Mgr. -
Third Are. & Buchanan
Phone 1074
I
ft -A - il
RANGE COifflS
ARE MUCH
IMPROVED
3 ,
in sizes and prices ranging from $90 to $185.
It is to your interest to see these before you pur
chase elsewhere. If it is a
HAND MACHINE OR GAS
ENGINE OPERATED
We have them, and it would be a
pleasure to show you.
EZRA W. THAYER
"Everything In Hardware'
124 E. Washington Phone 1261
F
DAYS SESSION
TO CLOSE TONIGHT
Tonight will bring to . a close the
four days session of the Northwest
ern Federation of Colored Vomen"s
Clubs. Much of the important buri
ness before the federation has been
held over until the final day anJ
election of officers will bs among
other important matters to te given
consideration at this time.
The afternoon's meetiiiar will be
featured by a talk by Miss L.ouie
Freeland, foremost among soci.il
service workers. Miss Frisian i he.s
been active in the work in the Ne'
York settlements before coming to
Arizona, where she has cont tiuen her
interest and her activities. She will
not only discuss welfare work but
will speak at length on "Wcmcn as
Citizens."
o ,
A NEW ONE ON HIM
"Are you well Insured. Abe?"
"Tes for fire, burglary and flood."
"Flood flood? How'd you start a
flood?" Passing Show, London.
Range conditions In Arizona and
western New Mexico are more en
couraging than for months past, ac
cording to telegraphic reports to the
weather bureau office at Phoenix.
Places on the upper Gila report that
grass is starting to grow where since
early fall Jt has been dry and the
color of straw. Light to heavy local
rains . benefited ranges In desert
plateau and mountain sections. While
all sections have been helped, stock In
those sections where the drouth was
the most severe are still being fed
and losses from now on are expected
to be Bmall. In the Douglas and No-
gales sections both range and stock
are improving. Cattle are doing well
in the Pinedale district and water and
feed reported plentiful. At Fort
Apache only moderate rains have oc
curred and water is still reported
scarce but the range, somewhat Im
proved. On the northeastern plateau
showers were heavy and condHons
greatly improved and watSr- Uinks
generally filled. The observer at
Flagstaff reports that with the ex
ception of 30 miles stretching west of
the Little Colorado good rains have
covered most of the country and
there has been a satisfactory run-off.
Threshing alfalfa seed is now n
full swing in the Fuma valley, where
IS threshers are at work this week.
The crop, which Is said to be of rea-
F IE F
The extra pep we've put in our selling
has brought in over $3,500.00 this week.
This makes $11,500.00 of our $30,000.00
stock you have moved since July 1st.
Seems there's plenty of money when the
price is right. Get yours before August
15th, we have to move the stock then if
you don't, and would rather have you
make the saving.
You can buy lumber now cheaper
than you can ninety days from now.
JSL W. SIHKLDTIJF
600 E. Washington
Phone 3002
11
wrapped in
paper-lined
Y tin-foil
(3)
N
tnen inineTcguiauuii r?v.
nbii;!MS??
i ;..f mTr
tw mm
5 " J J aon i lose one uit ui mat
L0 fresh tobacco fragrance rich
m&TUM (here's the biS idea)
each package IS enClOSed that "canVbe-copied" Chester-
in a giassine moisture-proof field w,y-
and they're always fresh !
.. la paeksf of SO protected-by
special moisture - proof wruppor.
Does a fresh cigarette
taste any better ?
You just try a Chesterfield-" and see
1

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