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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, September 09, 1921, Section Two, Image 9

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A REPUBLICAN
Buy Ariz
ona Dairy
Products
Buy The
Products
of Arizona
&H INDEPENDENT PROGRESSIVE JOURNAL
THIRTY-SECOND YEAR
(Section Two)
PHOENIX, ARIZONA. FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 9, 1921
(Section Two)
VOL. XXXII, NO. 135
THE
drains
Simplicity Has Its Day in Clothes
PRESENTS PROGRAM
Following Is the program rendered
t the regular rehearsal of the Juve
nile orchestra Wednesday evening:
Violin
Mazurka Demuth
Berceuse ;-JoceIyn" Godard
Norris Jarrett
Voice
Thistle Down" Ashford
Fay Hill
Miss Trott, accompanist.
Trio
-T-ost Oiord" Sullivan
Rosary" . -. Nevih
Cornet. Francisco Rozzini
Cello. Miss Trott
l'iano, Annie Grosso. '
At thei next rehearsal the members
Tvd friends will be entertained with a
pin no recital by Raoul Grijalva, a
native of Arizona and a former pupil
of Miss Trott. Mr. Grijalva Is a
very (rifted young man -and his
friends believe there Is a grreat future
In store for him. He has almost
piven his consent to enter the Paris
conservatoire .In the near future.
FLOREiElT IS
LOCAL IMS BRIDE
George T. Peter, son of Mr. and
Mrs. D. J. Peter of the Arizona Gro
cery company oi Phoenix, and Miss
-I.Tet RigRs. daughter of Mrs.-'Z. T.
Ri(rcs of Florcrce, w?rs married in
Ijus Ant-cl on Tuesday, September
. the, wedding being an informal at
fair.
Miss Riggs has been passing the
summer In Long Beach, Calif., at the
home of her sister. Mrs. F. A. Mc
Miflan. She is a graduate of Mar
hall College at Huntington, West
Virginia, and is a you'is? lady of many
accomplishments and exceedingly
Attractive.
Mr. and Mrs. Peter will be at home
In Phoenix after October 1. following
a honeymoon trip motoring through
Colorado and Northern Arizona.
o .
" SURVEY COMPLETED
WASHINGTON". Sept, 8 The sur
Vey of governmental departments
with a view to reorganization that
will promote greater efficiency has
bn practically completed by the
Joint congressional commission on re
organization. The commission. It
was said today, will soon begin the
drafting of its recommendations.
TKE YOl'XS LADY ACROSS THE WAY
The rnost significant feature of this
season's frocks is the dominant aim-
plieity note. An apparently Intriguing
design,' may on casual Inspection re
veal a certain uniformity which coin
cides with the standard outline.
This is especially true of the one
piece frock shown In the sketch. Here
one will find the unusually becoming
high neck line, the wrist lengtn oeu
sleeves and the long waist line. This frock is equally
attractive made up in either crepe de chine or canton
crepe- If a weightier material Is desired, poiret twill
for fall wear may be utilized. To offset and relieve
the severity of its design, bands of velvet or satin
ribbon may be so used as to make of Its simplicity
Ijuite a fetching frock.
Then, if greater elaboration Is desired for street
wear or afternoon wear, the frock may be In two
pieces, yet retain Its . simplicity. For this, a snug
fitting waist and shortened sleeves may be patterned
in an Ingenious way from the former design. The
addition of an overskirt, with one end draped at
the left side may also form the basis of two different
costumes. Decorative bands of velvet and the filet
collar and cuffs add much to Us attractiveness.
Betty Ompson, starring in the Paramount
picture "At the End of the World," says that
the two frocks mentioned, especially the one
she Is seen wearing in this picture, are espe
cially adapted for late summer or early fall
use.
She also suggests the three types of hats
as in the above picture. The one she Is wearing
is for late autumn. Although it Is of milan
trimmed with aigrettes, Its trimness vouches
for its suitability far Into the early fall. Next comes
the more fanciful. This satin close-fitting bat of
satin with uncurled ostrich ends is suitable for either
afternoon or evening wear.
Contrasting with this, Is the latest conceit from
Paris. A red and white patent leather- hat with a
turn up roll. brim. This is obviously for morning
wear and a more fascinating novelty would be diffi
cult to find.
The striped peasant, blouse with decorative era
broidery sketched here is another recent design from
the other side of the water. Although It U In reality
a blouse, It gives the Impression of a complete frock
if combined successfully with a ikirt of the same
material.
Little Stories For. Bedtime
BY THORNTON W. BURGESS
GRANDFATHER FROG FALLS
ASLEEP
Grandfather Frog, sitting on his
big, green lily pad, was feeling very
good, very good, indeed. He couldn't
remember when he naa leu oetter.
You know, there is nothing like a
full stomach to make one feel good,
and Grandfather Frog's stomach was
full. You see, the Merry Little
Breezes of Old Mother West Wind
had danced over to the Smiling Pool
very early that morning and they had
blown foolish green flies over to
Grandfather Frog so fast that he
would hardly eet one tucked out of
sight inside his white ana yeuon.
waistcoat before anotner wouia De
right in front of his nose.
So Grandfather Frog had eaten
foolish green flies until ho Just
couldn't find room for another one.
Indeed, the legs of the last one were
still sticking out of one corner of his
great mouth when the Merry Little
Breezes bade him booa-by ana racea
away across the Green Meadows to
do a good turn for -somebody else.
He had not forgot to thank them.
Of course not. .Grandfather Frog
never forgets to be polite, for he is
very old and very wise, and long ago
he learned that good manners cost
nothing, while at the same time they
make a great many inenas.
Mr. Redwing sat on the very top
of the tallest bulrush and sang the
sweetest songs to Mrs. Redwing sit
ting on four wonderful eggs in the
nest which they had so carefully
hidden In a great clump of cattails.
Grandfather Frog sat listening, his
hands folded across the white and
yellow waistcoat. He Is very fond
of Mr. Redwing's song and never
tires of It.
Tra la la la lee! Tra la la la lee!
Never was there any one happier
than jne!
My mate is on the nest.
And you can guess the rest
Just why it Is I sing all day this
nttie song to tnee.
Tra la la la lee! Tra la la la lee!
So sang Mr. Redwing, and it
seemed as if he would split his throat
in his efforts to pour out his happi
ness. Grandfather Frog nodded his
head In approval. He is a great be
liever in happiness. Is Grandfather
Frog. Presently, as he listened, he
began to dream of the days when the
world was young. It was a very
pleasant dreamt He still nodded his
head, but he didn't know it. Jolly,
round, red Mr. Sun. looking down.
smiled IH poured his warmest rays
on Grandfather Frogs broad back.
His eyes closed, opened again, closed,
opened once more, and then closed
and stayed closed. Grandfather Frog
was asleep.
Now. some one else had been
watching Grandfather Frog and had
chuckled to himself as he watched
him nod and nod. When he saw that
Grandfather Frog was really asleep
he crept out of his hiding place on
Green Meadows, afid row he
chance to get even.
Next Story:
Little Joe Otter.
Billy Mink Finds
The Philadelphia Chapter of War
Mothers, through the national con
vention, at Sacramento. Calif.. Sep
tember 29 to October 2, will ask Con
gress to appropriate traveling ex
penses for each mother to visit the
grave of her son in France, rather
than expend money to have more
bodies of soldiers brought home lor
burial. 1
A JULEP SPECIALIST.
Grandfather Froa, sitting 'on h
big green lily pad, was feeling very
flood.
the edge of the Smiling Pool and he
was grinning broadly. It was Billy
Mink.
"Grandfather Frog - may be wise,
as everybody says, but even the wise
are foolish sometimes." said Billy to
himself. "Now, Grandfather Frog
ought to know better than to go to
sleep right out in plain -sight. Yes
sir, he certainly ought to. He is very
fond of giving advice to other people
and teaching them lessons, and row
I think it is my duty to teach him
one. I really do."
Billy Mink's eyes twinkled with
mischief as he started off to hunt
up Little Joe Otter. The -truth is.
BHly Mink hadn t forgotten how i
Grandfather Frog had once made him
the laughing stock of all the little I
people of the Smiling Pool and the
The County Chairman The party
would like to reward you for your
services. How would you like to be
director of the mint?
Colonel Bluegrasa What'a the use,
when the law has forbidden the prop
er use of mlntT
The young lady across the way
ays her father complains a good deal
because the me ten between Detnpsey
and Carpentier Is limited to 12 In
nings but Isn't that three more than
tuual
Cucumbers In the raw state offer
little nourishment but add bulk to a
meal. They contain no heat-producing
properties and are refreshing in
a salad. When cooked the sauce or
other accompaniment furnishes nour
ishment. '
- Cucumbers With Parsley Sauce
Two medium-sized cucumbers, 1
cup white sauce, 2 tablespoons but
ter, i egg yolks, teaspoon minced
onion, 1 teaspoon minced parsley.
salt and pepper.
' Pare cucumbers and put Into boil
ing water. Boil 10 minutes. Drain
and cut in inch slices. Melt butter
in a sauce pan, add onion and cu
cumbers and shake over the fire for
3 or 4 minutes. Seasoi with salt
and pepper and add white) sauce.
Bring to the boiling point and add
yolks of eggs and- parsley. Cook
over hot water until thei mixture
thickens. "
Do not use , cucumbers with seeds
beginning to harden.
Cucumbers Stuffed
Two large cucumbers, 1 cup
chopped .cold meat, 3 tablespoons
bread crumbs. 1 teaspoon minced
parsley. 1 egg, milk, salt and pee
per, toast, 1 cup brown sauce.
Pare cucumbers and cut in 3-inch
lengths. Remove seeds with a veg
etable cutter or a sharp knife, keep
ing the shells unbroken. Stand on
end In a pan with a close fitting
cover, pour over a little hot water
and simmer 15 or 20 minutes. Drain
and put each piece on a piece of
toast. v hue cucumbers are cooking
mix meat, crumbs, parsley, salt and
pepper, egg and milk thoroughly.
Cook, stirring constantly,' until thor
oughly hot. Add enough milk to
make the mixture rather moist. Fill
the cucumbers with this mixture and
pour brown sauce over the whole.
Brown Sauce
Two tablespoons butter. 3 table
spoons flour. 1 small carrot, 1 onion,
6 button mushrooms (optional), 2 to
matoes, lu, cups waer, salt and
pepper.
Melt butter an add mushrooms
cut in dice. Cook 3 minutes and re
move mushrooms. Keep hot. Add
carrots and onions in slices and fry
until brown. Add flour and mix
smooth. Add tomatoes cut in Slices
and water and cook, stirring con
stantly until mixture boils. Boil 6
minutes. Rub through a sieve, sea
son with salt and pepper, add mush
rooms and reheat.
Hopes to Make
Washington Home
Of Nation's Women
Phoenix Seed , & Feed Co.
We Want To See
The World-
as much of it as lies within our city limits, covered with
lawns this winter, and so do our winter visitors. You
property owners who do not plant winter lawns are
abusing a privilege that our climate grants you and
neglecting a civic duty. y
The expense this year is moderate and we can relieve
you of all other details if you will call 4364 and '
ORDER A WINTER LAWN
ensx Seed and Feed .Co.
Phones 4364-4365
r
I
y
How many American women con
sider Washington, with its historic
buildings and traditions, as much
their city as the town in which they
were born or in whicn they live?
They are few, contends Mrs,
Charles B. Howry, financial secre
tary of the Woman's National Foun
dation. Mrs. Howry, whose home
was in Florida, is the daughter of
the late Colonel Pickens Butler
Bird, and is the wife of Judge C. B
Howry, assistant attorney general of
the United States under President
Cleveland and. judge of the U. S.
Court of Claims for twenty-four
years.
Mrs.- Howry believes that the
Woman's National Foundation will
awaken all its members to a sense of
priae in tne possession ot such a
capital as well as granting them in
estimable club advantages. For one
dollar a year any woman of good
standing in her community can be
come a member of the Foundation.
For that dollar she will have en
trance to the Foundation grounds,
halls and theatres; she will have the
use of its Clearing House of Infor
mation, will receive the Foundation
bulletin and, for an additional fee.
. 1 . -t c - i . i
inc privilege ui rcsiuing in rne won
derful clubhouse which is shortly to
be erected in Washington.
I Those interested in the Founda
tion s objects should communicate
with the Woman's National Founda
tion, Connecticut Avenue, N.W
vvasnington, u. u
a
I LOCATING THE VOID.
&S3H299
Polly Peacliblow Cyrill Sappe savi
when I broke our engagement it lefi
him an aching void.
Jack Huggins I am not surprised
I suppose it did make his head ache.
Shoes!
At Money - Saving
Prices
A NATION-WIDE .
rrlNsTjTUTjo-
So
clnca boi uiedL
312 DEPARTMENT STORES
Phoenix and Mesa .
IN OUR Nation-Wide Money-Saving Program the
people of 26 stales give their enthusiastic approval
to those ideals of the J. C PENNEY COMPANY
which make 3 12 "stores the Distributors of Genuine
Service.
Thrift Confidence Good Will
Shoes!
For Every One of
the Family
Fair Profits Mutual Benefits
I is 2Tu It II
Men s Shoes
$2.98 to $6.90
Our Great Money-Saving' Program includes
wonderful values in Men's Shoes. These
J. C. Penney Company Shoes are irr constant
demand from coast to coast. They are serv
ice giving Shoes and meet every seed. All
sues.
Women's. Shoes
$3.98 $4.98 $5.90
Women's Shoes for Fall are .here. The
new styles feature the sensible military heel
as well as the Louis heeL Extra grade of
leather is used in the dress styles. Every
tranted model and in sizes for women and
misses.
$3.98
Men's Brown
English Shoes
$3.98
$4.49
Men's Munson Last
Army Shoes
$4.49
Women's Low Shoes
$2.98 to $7.90
Fashion decrees that the Low Shoe shall continue its great popularity with women who enjoy smart,
well-dressed feet The styles for fall are exceptional in line, color and quality. Our women's shoes are sold
in enormous quantities in 312 stores in 26 states. That is the proof that the shoes are right in every detail
of workmanship and style. . -
QUALITY and SER VICE
Make These School Shoes One of the Greatest Money
Saving Purchases! Compare Them.
BOYS' ARMY SHOES
$2.98 $3.25 TO $3.98
Genuine Munson Last. None better
for faithful service for boys.
BOYS' OUTING SHOES
$2.25 $2.49 TO $2.69
In smoke and chocolate colors, welt
and oak tan soles, stitched and pegged.
FOOT CULTURE SHOES
$1.98 TO $2.69
Broad toe, sensible last button shoes,
black and brown in calf, kid and patent
leathers. A real shoe for wear.
FOOT CULTURE SHOES
$2.25 TO $2.98
Double welt soles, fine mahogany kid
and calf leathers, lace. Give double the
wear of the ordinary shoe.
INFANTS' SHOES
39c 83c AND 98c
Soft Sole Shoes in plain and fancy
uppers, including fancy mocassins.
CHILDREN'S DRESS SHOES
98c TO $3.49
Full and complete stock all sizes
and varieties of leathers.
GROWING GIRLS' OXFORDS
$3.98
In mahogany vici leather, oak tan
sole and low heel. Sizes 2 to 6.
GROWING GIRLS' SLIPPERS
$2.98 TO $3.98
Neat, one-strap patent leather slip
pers, low heel. Excellent shoes for juniors.
Your Shoe Purchases in a Year Are a Big Item
Let the J. C. PENNEY CO. STORES Help You Save Money
THE LARGEST CHAIN DEPARTMENT,
ETOSE ORGANIZATION IN THE WORLE-

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