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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, PHOENIX, MONDAY MQRNING, OCTOBER 10, 1921.
. Children CootCi n jdsfl P ash i otv Little Stories BY THORNTON SAMMY JAY PROTESTS W!,s Sammy Jay reached the Woe deep In the Green Forest where TAddy Beaver was hard at work balding a dam so as to make a pond, iutti for hi8 own use, he didn't hide as had the little four-footed people. You see, of course, he had no reason to hide because he felt perfectly safe. Paddy had Just cut a big tree and it fell with a crash Just as Sammy came hurrying up. Sammy was so sur prised that for a minute he couldn't find his tongue. He had not sup posed that anybody but Farmer Brown or Farmer Brown's boy could cut down so large a tree as that, and It quite took his breath away. But he got it again in a minute. He was boiling with anger anyway to think that he should have been the last to learn that Paddy had come down from the north to make his home in the Green Forest and here was a chance to speak his mind. "Thief! thief! thief!" he creamed In his hardest voice. ' Paddy the Beaver looked up with a twinkle in his eyes. "Hello, Mr. Jay! I see you haven't any better manners than your cousin who lives, up where I came from," said- he. "Thief! thief! thief!" screamed Sammy, hopping up and down, he was so angry. "Meaning yourself, I suppose," said Paddy.. "I never did see an honest Jay, and I don't suppose I ever will." "Ha, ha, ha!" laughed Peter Rabbit, who had quits forgotten that he was hiding. "Oh, how do you do, Mr. Rabbit? I'm very glad you have called on me this morning.' said Paddy, Just as if he hadn't known all the time-just where Peter was. "Mr. Jay seems to have gotten up on the wrong side of his bed this morning. ' Peter laughed again. "He always does." Raid hfl. "If he didn't he n't be happy. You wouldn't link it to look at him. but he is happy right now. He doesn't know it, brhe is.". Barnmy Jay glared doVn at Peter Rabbit. Then he glared at Paddy he r Dancing Every Night. Admission 11c Dancing 6o Refresh- . ments Mayfield IMAM Dane- ing ftV 10 13 14 WHAT? llsHBMMsW - Shrine Minstrels October 13-14 MUSICAL vn VAUDEVILLE MALE QUARTETTE GREER-LAWLER PIONEER GIRLS CO. With the new ''Beauty Chorus" in ' ' "THE BOSS OF BAR X RANCH" Furmy Bob Greer -Cowboy Comedian Dainty Erin White Cowgirl Ingenue 'RABIOMA THEATER CHARLES RAY In "THE CLODHOPPER" Just today and tomorrow CHARLIE CHAPLIN tTruv ini r m acq" l III- IMS X&WW His first comedy since THE KID" Connie Talmadge comes to the Rialto starting Wednesday presenting her latest success, "Mama's Affair." For Bedtime W. BURGESS "Hello, Mr. Jay! I see you haven't any batter manners than you cousin, who lives up whin I cams from." Beaver. And all the time he still shireked "Thief!" as hard as ever he could. Paddy kept right on work ing, paying no more attention to Sammy. This made Sammy more angry than ever. He kept coming nearer and nearer until at last he was in the very tree that Paddy happened to be cutting. Paddy's eyes twinkled. "I'm no-jthief!" he exclaimed sud denly. "You are! You are! Thief! Thief!" shrieked Sammy. "You're stealing our trees!" "They're not your trees," retorted Paddy. "They belong to the Green Forest and the Green Forest belongs to all who love it, and we all have a Derfect rinlft to take what we need from It. I need these Hrees and I've Just as much. right to fake them as you have to take the fat acorns that drop in the fall." ' "Xo such thing!" screamed Sajnmy. You know, he can't talk without screaming, and the more excited he gets the louder he creams. "No such thing! Acorns are food. They are meant to eat. I have to have them to live. ' But you are cutting down whole trees. You are spoiling the Green For est. You don't belong here. Nobody invited you and nobody wants you. You're a thief!" Then up spoke Jerry Muskrat, who COLISEUM TONIGHT With the popular inimitable Pat Patterson Added to the big, clever, clean SPENCER My SICAL COMEDY COMPANY TONIGHT' ' "LULU" A cyclone comedy with tuneful melodies.' LAST TIMES TOOAY Big Double Program William Christy Cabanne's Drama of the hour 'Live and Let'Live" A picture that will make you think and one you'll remember LARRY SEMON 'THE SPORTSMAN" Shewing Larry in an entirely new theme. One of the funniest yet most gorgeous spectacles you have ever seen. Also an exceptionally beauti ful Prizma natural color reel, ""Elklands," and' one of Aesop's Film Fables, "The Rooster and the Crow." COMEDYT" It is as neat a comedy-drama at you will ever see. A PARAMOUNT PICTURE "STRAIGHT IS THE WAY" Comedy News 0m&fSgOnnmmKEMmWHmmmmmmmmmWmmmmmmmmmmWtSKmMMMMMMMMMM you know, is cousin to Paddy the Beaver. "Don't you mind him," said he, pointing to Sammy Jay. "Nobody does. He's the.greatest trouble mak er and thief In the Green Forest or on the Green Meadows. He would steal from his own relatives. Don't mind what he says. Cousin paddy." Now, all this time Paddy had been woikmg away Just as if no one was around. Just as Jerry stooped speak ing Paddy thumped the ground with his tail, which is his way of warning people to watch out. and suddenly scurried away as fast as he could run. Sammy Jay was so surprised thathe couldn't find his tongue for a minute, and he didn't notice anything peculiar about that tree. Then suddenly he felt himself falling. With a lightened scream he spread his wing to fly, but branches of the tree swept him down with them right into the Laughing Brook. You see, while he had been speaking his mind Paddy the Beaver had cut down the very tree ii which he was sitting. Sammy wasn't hurt, but he was wet and muddy and ter ribly frightened the most miserable looking Jay thai every was seen. It was too much for all the little peo ple who were hiding. They Just ha to laugh. Then they all came out to pay thelrcespects to Paddy the Beav er. Next Story THE DAM OF PADDY THE BEAVER GROWS. n AMUSEMENTS a Saying fclrace To Her Was Just Like Counting Victuals Virginia, approaching the age of i and inhabiting a part of Brill addition, is an omnivorous collector of information. She makes her observations abroad and when she reaches home she demands an interpretation of them. Virginia for some time has known there is a God whose functions she supposes is to pun ish the bad and seemingly to pay' no attention to the good, but keeping a sharp eye on them in the hope of sometime catching them at something. Of religious forms Virginia knows very little, but she Is learning. Returning the other evening from one of her neigh borhood incursions, she asked her father: "What makes Mr. Smith count his supper?" "What do you mean? What are you getting through ya now, Virginia only repeated that Mr. Smith in her presence had seemed to be 'intent before eat ing on ascertaining how much he had to eat; he seemed to be enumerating the victuals before partaking of any of them. Vir ginia's father understood then that Mr. Smith had been saying grace. - The Frolic Another week of happiness and cninvmant ctnrtx at the Frolic, the premiere dancing club, tonight. The beautiful ballroom is each evening the gathering place for those who go In for the very finest in dance convenience, exceMence and conduct, and the happy crowds present a gala appearance in the brilliantly deco rate mnnrhini Carrol Reed's inimitable Jar band is -.eaturmg only the. yery latest of dancing hits, and this adds mate rially to the Joyful spirit of the dance supreme. The refreshment concessions are al ways open, service being offered both at the fountain and in the booths. Cleanliness and sanitation are para mount issues with those in charge of the concessions. E. S. Mayfield, floor manager of the Frolic, is one bf the most effi cient dancing masters in the state. A THE AMERICAN Dancing Club Dancing Every Night DEL SIGNO Orchestra Direction Harold Chapman Music with Personality IE IL IS THEATER Brandon Bros, Mars. 717 Phone 717 Tonight and all week BAINBRIDGE-KARNS Stock Co. offers ROSCOE KARNS In Oliver Morosco's ' Speed Limit Play "MILE A MINUTE KENDALL" A comedy as fast at its name- full of thrills, excitement and genuine hesrt interest. A typical Moroieo production Prices 30, 55, 85c Mats. Wtd and Sat. 20 30 40 5 ic IT'8 THE CAST I J7 fr f " i It1 He daily Frolic conducts classes at the Strand The Strand continues the engage ment of the Cosmopoiitan production, "Straight is the Way," the screen adapCation of the Saturday Evening Post story. "The Manifestation of Henry Ort." The theme is one of comedy interspersed with dramatic tenseness and revealing an appeal ing romance, the result of an affair in which a country girl and a New York crook become enmeshed. The story is fast moving, convinc ing in Its climaxes, and refreshingly accurate In its sequence. A couple of New Tork crooks have, struck the little town In which trie adventure crops out, and during the course of their operations take ref uge in a house occupied by an alder ly woman and her ward. Overhear ing the conversation of the two wom en they learn that they are in the hands of a merciless money shark who threatens to dispossess them for non-payment of mortgage. They also learn that they have faith in the legend, that Henry Ort has se creted about the premises a pot of gold, and seek the whereabouts of the treasure through the aid of the ouija board. Touched by the plight of the women, the crooks plan a des perate scheme for the manifestation Of the deceased Henry in the shape of locating the treasure, and the complications which result are the basis for as clean cut a comedy as one could wish for. The added attractions are the Pathe News and the Mutt and Jeff comedy. Rialto Just today and tomorrow remain of the engagement of Charlie Chap lin at the Rialto, where the premiere comedian is convulsing every audi ence with his side splitting antics in "The Idle Class." ' His characterisation is a dual one, that of a tramp with ambitions to become the international golf cham pion and of a well groomed, immac ulately fashioned millionaire who is about as clever in society as the pro verbial "bull in a china shop." In the fun making Chaplin is ably assisted by such talent as Edna Pur Ala nee as his leading lady, and Mack Swain, the big fellow who has been seen in so many of the, Sennett re leases, as the foil.' "The Idle Class" Is the first com edy Charlie Chaplin has made since "The Kid," and the crowds which are on hand at every screening of the classic in fun is ample evidence of its success, the entire company re sponding to the call of fun with the same enthusiasm as marked the rec ord breaking tours of "The Kid." The added attractions make a per fectly balanced program, which will give way Wednesday to the opening of the engagement of Constance Tal madge, appearing in her latest First National release. . Mamas Affair. Ramona "The Boss of Bar X Ranch" opened at the Ramona yesterday with ma tinee and two shows at night and the ludicrous, cow-country comedy with the Greer-Lawler troupe all in cowboy and cowgirl costume, kept the crowds in a continual roar of laughter during the entire show. Bob Greer as a eowboy comic was genuinely funny. Dressed in chaps and bristling with guns, ' he woos and wins the widow Smith after a galloping campaign of love which completely stampedes the lady's heart. For real amusement, this breezy western comedy of the great out doors, typical of life on the Arizona range, with moments of tense ex citement, romping on the heels o rioteous comedy situations, would in deed be hard to equal. Punctuatin the Interesting story of the "Bar ? Ranch" at frequent Intervals ar many new and snappy musical spt cialties, among which the Cowbi quartette probably takes first honor Miss Erin White and Art Jackso in a double song number were re called several times. Eva Stewart Hazel Mason, Ben Nelson and Bob Greer were also pleasing In songs, assisted by the new "beauty chorus." Charles Ray in "The Clodhopper" heads the picture program and holds the undivided attention of the audi ence throughout with his interpreta tion of country life. Hoot Gibson in a stirring two-reel western en titled" The Movie Trail" concludes the bill. Columbia ' Included in an especially well rounded program, Mauk's Columbia theater is offering two noteworthy pictures for the last times today. In "Live and Let Live" Harriet Hammodn with one of the best bal anced casts ever assembled for a single production presents a story of appealing humanness showing how prejudice and bigotry may cause, by their harsh restrictions, heartbreak and tragedy. The picture abounds in thrilling situations and Its story is brought to a happy end ing sfter a succession of dramatic episodes that make "Live and Lst U. S. Designers Hold to Straight Lines BY MARIAN HALE NEW YORK. While extremists, as well as alarmists, are terribly con ' cerned over the "to be' or not to be of the long, full skirt smart New irork designers go merrily on their way creating the graceful straight lined gowns. A model of exceeding grace and chic is the Norman & Katz gown of whip-poor-will brocade with its long panel-effect back and front, the pan els lined with white silk, seml-de- -tached in the back. Chased metal buttons and a metal belt and the large sleeves are the only trimmings, as the brocade speaks for itself. Chenille as a trimming is very much In evidence ' this fall, as is shown. in the Realart frock of Ros hanara crepe worn by Helen Cun ningham. While there is nothing es sentially Spanish about the cut of this gown, which is showered with chenille points, the hat Is decidedly Hispanic The gown also has the broad sleeves, and revers open from a vest of lace. The narrow belt sash has Song chenille fringe ends.' .. Live" one of the really big pictures of the year. 'The Sportsman, In which Larry Semon is shown in an entirely new and uproariously funny theme, be sides offering one of the most laughter provoking comedies of the season, is really a spectacle of great beauty and splendor in which the settings are unusually elaborate and extensive. The story of "The Sports man" introduces Semon's fantastic comedy into the setting of a sultan's palace with remarkable results. An exceptionally beautiful Prizma natural color film, "Elkland," and an Aesop Film Fable, "The Rooster and the Crow,'' make the program one of more than usual interest. Tomorrow's program at the Co lumbia features Justine Johnstone in "A Heart to Let." IE WENT TOO FJW . James M. Crelghton,c as everybody knows is a man of many excellent qualities and not the least of them In his intense. Inbred Scotch Presby- terianism. He is a worker for the church in and out of season if there can be said to be any off season. As a proselyter he labors in all fields. among. all races and, curiously, in the past as well as the present. In the midst of the war he claimed that General Foch was a Presbyterian and come near to proving it to the conviction if not to the satisfaction of a lot of his Catholic friends. Among-the latter is W. J. Burns, who is as intensely Catholic as Mr. Creighton is Presbyterian. , Some time after the Foch claim was made. Mr. Creighton visited the office of Mr. Burns and in the course of a conversation said that he had ascer tained that St. Columbklll was a PresByterian, a conclusion he had reached from a perusal of the doc trines of the famous saint. Mr. Burns offered little opposition to the claim of Mr. Creighton. A few days later Mr. Creighton returned-with the announcement that he was gathering proof thatSt. Pat rick was a Presbyterian. He had al ready discovered that he was a Scotch man and that is a good start toward presbyterianism. The writings of the saint, too, conformed to the doctrines of the Presbyterian curch. Mr. Burns now alarmed for the calender, which Mr. CreiEhton.,seem ed bent on decimating, said. "This thing's gone far enough. I let you claim General Foch: when you came in the other day and claimed St. Columbkill I did not argue the ques tion with you. But you are not going to get away with St. Patrick with out my most vigorous protest." o Mississippi Rating Bureau Barred From Operating In State Republican A. P. Leased Wire JACKSOX, Miss., Oct. 9 Complete victory was won by the state revenue agent over the 139 fre insurance com panies, defendant in the anti-trust suit, in a decision today 'by Chan cellor V. J. Striker, who ruled that the Mississippi inspection and advis ory rating bureau was merely the old Southern Tariff associaton, barred from the state 15 years ago, in dis guise. Penalties aggregating nearly thlr teen million dollars were imposed by the chancellor against the defendant companies. IN MAKING CLAIMS Better coffee cannot be produced Ife The just right flavor and V strength of HILLS BROS.' "redj2An;coffee is sure to satisfy the taste'of people who enjoy a cup of good coffee. OWNERS OF THE BUSY DRUG STORE BUY THE Purchase of the Hotel Adams Pharmacy by the Phoenix Drug com pany. Inc., owners and operators of the Busy Drug store, was announced last night. Plans for the expansion of the Adams Pharmacy to include the storeroom in the Adams-Central avenue corner of the Hotel Adams building was also made public. "We believe in Phoenix and lti fu ture prosperity and I know of no way in which we could have better ex pressed our confidence than bv launching an undertaking of such proportions," C. P. Dunn, president and treasurer of the Phoenix Drug company, announced yesterday. , Work will be started Immediate ly in remodeling the Adams Phar macy, Mr. Dunn announced. Papers were signed late yesterday whereby the Phoenix Drug company has taken a long time lease, not only oh the present drug store location, but on the store room adjoining it on the south, a corner location, formerly used by the Southern Pacific railroad company as a downtown ticket office. The wall between the two store rooms is to be removed, the whole to be remodeled Into a spacious store room that will house the future Adams Pharmacy, which will -not lose its Identity through the sale. The new store will have a frontage of 53 feet on Adams street and 40 feet on Central avenue, or a total floor space of 2,200 square feet. The corner entrance is to be re modeled and enlarged. The present entrance of the store will also be re tained and other entrance at the rear of the store on Adams street 'will be constructed. There, with and en tranceway from the hotel lobby, will give the store four entrances The Phoenix Drug company. Inc., was organized several years ago. It has since operated the' Busy Drug store, although the name of the com pany has never been used in ad vertising, it was explafhed.. Mr. Dunn has been president treasurer of the company and has had active management of the Busy Drug store for the past eight years. Charles Urban has been secretary. Joe Ryan, from whom the Adams Pharmacy was purchased by the Phoenix Drug company, retains an interest in the store and will become a director in the Phoenix Drug company. Steel Prices Will Advance October 15 Republican A. P. Leased Wire? ..TOUXGSTOWN, O., Oct. 9. While no Official announcement of increase in steel prices has been made in the Youngstown district,. buyers say they have been advised that an increase of 5 a ton on sheets will become effective October 15. Present prices are four cents a pound for galvanized three cents for black and 2.25 cents for blue annealed. The new prices. it is said, will be 4.25; 3.25; and 2.50 cents. ABOLISH CLASS rJsH ES CHICAGO. Oct. 9. Walter Dill Scott, president of Northwestern university, announced today that by cote of the men students, class rushes had been -abolished, for the present at least. ADAMS PHARMACY PcbmsJI BY SISTER MARY j There are many attractive ways of cooking fresh tomatoes. Baked, scalloper or broiled, the whole toma to must be used. As canned tomatoes must be used in stew and soups dur ing the winter months, why not keep this in mind and be sure that to matoes make their appearance in a whole state. . Stuffed Tomatoes i Four tomatoes. 3 tablespoons but ter, 4 tablespoons of chopped green pepper, 14 cup cooked sweet corn, cup soft stale bread crumbs, tea spoon salt, fc teaspoon pepper, 'i teaspoon minced onion, tomato pulp. Remove stem end from tomatoes and take out the seeds and part of the pulp. Put thi seedy part through a coarse sieve to remove the seeds. Sprinkle the insides of the tomatoes lightly with salt and let stand up side down for 15 or 20 minutes. This toughens the flesh of the tomatoes and keeps them from breaking during baking. Melt butter in a sauce pan and add chopped pepper. Cook five minutes. Add corn, bread crumbs, sea soning and enough tomato pulp to make moist. Fill tomatoes with this KILLED ON COAST John T. Dennis, pioneer of Arizona, was struck and killed by a Pacific Electric car in Ocean Park, according to word received here yesterday. For several months Mr. Denms had been a patient at St. Catherine's hospital but was not confined to his bed. On Friday he left the gardens of the hos pital and hailed a car and under the Impression that it was about to stop, approached too close and was struck. He died instantly. Mr. Dennis was a resident of Phoe nix before the railroads came into this section of the country. He was one of those pioneers who aided In the development of-the state, endur ing the hardships of trie early days. His earliest activities were in co operation with the business man, freighting their goods from Maricopa to Phoenix before the days of the railroads. He later ranched in the valley taking over large acreage. One of his largest tracts of land was the Dennis addition, 160 acres east of the high school. He also had down town property which he disposed of a few years ' ago when he and hie family went to Venice to make their home. His wife, who is a charter member Milk varies. Sometimes It is rich. Other times it is rather blue. Milk can be warm and fresh from the cow. or Just fresh; also it "can be slightly turned and also "actually sour, yet it la all milk. Same way with drugs. They vary in freshness, strength and purity. We so order our drug supplies that they are al ways ABSOLUTELY FRESH, o highest qual ity, of full potency. Remember that great, important, vital fact about drugs. . OWL DRUG Prescription Specialists A. H. MILLER, Mgr. First Ave. and Adams ARIZONA 1 1V Take Milk For A Example The Lily Coojc Says: "It's really marvelous how Lily Milk imparts a rich zestf ul flavor to the ordinary recipe. For in stance in making Cream Rice Pudding, I take a cupful of rice, one can Lily Milk, 2 cups water, Y2 teaspoon of salt, 2 tablespoons sugar and the grated rind of one lemon. Then I wash the rice through several waters until the last is perfectly clear, and put it in a deep baking dish, pour over it the other ingredients and bake in a slow oven for Vfe hours. This pudding, served with lemon sauce, makes a wonderfully tasty dish." You'll Have to Try Lily Milk to Learn How Good Milk Can Be LILY MILK is the rich, creamy icholcsome product of Arizona's finest cows mixture and bake 20 minutes in s moderate oven. The corn may be left out and cold chopped meat used. Broiled Tomatoes These are delicious fto serve will salt fish. Wash and wipe tomatoes. Cut ii f half-inch slices. Svrlnkle with sal. and pepper and dip in sifted, driet bread crumbs. Dip in an egg slight- . ly beaten with one tablespopnful or " milk. Dip again in crumbs and broi should be well buttered with hall -butter and bacon fat. When the to matoes are brown on one side, tun and brown on the other, . . Scalloped Tomatoes I Pare tomatoes and cut in quarter- ? inch slicea Dip each Bllce in dried bread crumbs. Put a thin layer of crumbs in a well buttered baking dish. Add a layer of tomatoes, sea son with salt and pepper, two cloves , and y teaspoon of minced onion. . Add another of coarse bread crumbs, tomatoes and seasoning and continue . until the dish is fulL The last layer should be coarse bread crumbs. Dot with bits of butter and bake 20 to 30 minutes in a hot oven. of Jjie Harmony club ol this city, has been prominent in ciud aiiairs is California since moving to that state. Besides Mrs. Dennis. Mr. Dennis is survived by a son. Vlvah Dennis. o . TCLSA. Oat. S. The Gulf company . today announced an advance of 25 -cents a barrel on Oklahoma oil of 38 degrees gravity baume. The new price is l.TS a barrel Just Out on 3nmswick jftJAlI By Hyielf ( rno 85cSturd7 e fVwTreO Here are a couple of "headline" by Ben nie Krueger's Orches tra. They never inject ed more syncopation, snappiness and suavity all in two foxtrot records than in these. Come in and hear ' them. Cass Redewill Co. 224 Wast Washington