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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN. PHOENIX, SATURDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 31, 1921.
PAGE THREE MISS DORIS CHRISTY jiMBW WbUliUfa lil Will 1 i Wedding mm One of the most Interesting wed dings cf the year took place yester day afternoon when Miss Doris Christy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd B. Christy, became the bride of George Harold Cavin. . The wedding was a charmingly J3pointed affair, taking place at 4 wfclock at the First Methodist church. The church adornment in its digni fied simplicity formed an attractive background for the bridal party. The predominating note was potted palms and featherny ferns, the greenery bringing out effectively the charming color note expressed in the gowns of tlie bridal party. A member of a prominent pioneer family, the lovely bride was known to many present from her childhood days. Dr. George L. Pearson, who came from San Francisco to perform the ceremony, knew the bride when she attended his church here many years ago. The music was a delightful feature of the occasion. Preceding the cer emony Blanche Port Itunyan pre sented an organ program, playing Cantique d'Amour (Strang) and Wedding Intermesso (Xevin). The approach of the bride was announced by the brldai chorus from Lohengrin, while during the service "Oh Promise Me" was played. The wedding march from "Midsummer Night s Dream was played as the party left the church. '. The bride was lovely In her lace frock over satin. Rose point lace, in the family for many years, gave an effective touch to the costume- The veil of tulle was gracefully draped and the bridal boquet was a shower of rose buds and lilies of the valley. For her attendants the bride had her three sisters. Miss Mary Christy in pink chiffon was the maid of hon or, while Miss Margaret Christy and Miss Katherine Christy were the bridesmaids. They wore frocks of yellow satin and carried roses to cor respond to the color of their costumes. Joe Campbell served Mr. Cavin as best man. A wedding supper to the bridal party followed the ceremony. The Christy residence on West Wllletta street was decorated In pink roses and greenery. Mr. and Mrs. Cavin left last even ing for a brief honeymoon on the California coast and on their return Trinity Cathedral f-4 to" X 5 -v-? 4 5 4 WILLIAM SCARLETT, Dean First Avenue and Roosevelt St. -1 CHURCH SERVICES TOMORROW 8:00 A. M. The Holy Communion 9:45 A.M. The Church School. 11:00 A.M. The Morning Service. 8:00 P.M. The Evening Service. Ai the evening service the Cathedral Choir will sing Han del's famous Oratorio, the "Mes siah." . All Are Most Welcome at These Services MRS. GEORGE HAROLD CAVIN will take up their residence at 523 East Moreland street. Mrs. Cavin is one cf the charming members of the younger set. She attended local schools, later com pleting her education at the Northern Arizona Normal school. She is as lovely as she is clever and generally well liked. Mr. Cavin, who is connected with the National Bank of Arizona, Is also well known and liked here. He was graduated from an eastern university and later took a course at the state university. o University Romance To Culminate Tliis Pcrning In Quiet Wedding A romance that began when both were students at the state university will culminate in the wedding this morning of Miss Lillian Cronin, daughter of State Law Librarian and Mrs. P. Cronin, and Jack W. Still of Tucson. Although close friends of the young folk knew of their engagement It was never formally announced and the wedding news will come as a sur prise, only a few sorority sisters of the bride having been taken into the secret. The service will be read at the Trinity Cathedral at & o"clock. Dean Scarlett officiating. Miss Cronin will wear a clever frock of grey broadcloth and her flowers will be Cecil Bruner roses. Miss Margaret Cronin will be her sister's maid of honor and only at tendant and Philip von Rolf will act as best man. The young folk win leave lmmedl ately after the ceremony for Miami, where they will make their home. The bride elect is one of the best liked members of the university Bet. A general favorite in social activities in the university, she also was a keen student and liked by these who gave attention to the more serious things of life. A member of the Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority, she has tak en an active part in the many sor ority events given during holiday week for the students vacationing at home. ' In Phoenix Miss Cronin will be missed greatly and her visits will be replete with affairs by those who will regret being unable to entertain her as a bride. Mr. Still is an engineer now In the employ of the Inspiration mine. He was 1 exceedingly popular with the student body at the University of Arizona and a well liked member of the Sigma Nu fraternity. the estate of Frank A .Milick of Douglas, whose property, valued at $60,000, will be distributed between his four nieces, who reside in Europe. Frame Schilling, a member of the Pinal county board of supervisors for many years and a one-time member of the state legislature, left an estate of $43,000, which will benefit the state in the amount of $854. $5. Mr. Schil ling bequeathed $21,000 to his niece, Annie Ruth Barker, leaving the bal ance of his property to other relatives who live In Pinal county. o- Sixty-one per cent of the women workers in Kansas are single. There Is one postal worker for ev ery 337 persons in the United States. MOVING Our r.cw location is 27 East Adams Street, opposite the American Dance Palace THE SONG SHOP ' "Everything in Sheet Music" FluKE masons STALL OFFICERS Gila Valley Lodge No. 9, Order of Free and Accepted Masons, joined hands with Florence Chapter No. 21, Order of Eastern Star, in a Joint In stallation Tuesday night in Masonic hall In Florence. About 75 persons were present and after the exercises joined heartily in a luncheon of chicken sandwiches, pickles, pumpkin pie and coffee. Visitors were present from Tuc son, among them Mr. and Mrs. J. W. McCann and Mrs. Eugene Shepherd, who were former residents of Flor ence, and Mrs. Blair. The following officers for the year 1922 were installed: Masonic Lodge: G. F. Huffman, worshipful master; H. B. Klingen burg, senior warden; F. A. Richards, junior warden; D. Stewart, treas urer; C. W. Gorham, secretary; J. M. Hall, chaplain; R .L. Burns, senior deacon; T. S. Derry, junior deacon; W. W. Lane, marshal; H. E. Bil lingsley, senior steward; A. L. Mc Cann, junior steward; II. R. Stevens, tyler. Officers were installed by a. E. Billingsley as Installing officer and J. W. McCann as marshal. Order of Eastern Star: Fern M. Richardson, worthy matron; H. Bil lingsley, worthy patron; Mary Baughn, associate matron; Minnie Bennett, secretary; Betty Hall, treasurer; Sarah Michea, conduct ress; Maud Byers, associate con ductress; Mabel Richards, chaplain; Addle Shepherd, marshal; Edna Bil lingsley, organist; Ada Taylor. Adah; Eunice Knight, Ruth; Ora Huffman, Esther: Edna Pinkley. Martha; Win ifred Price, Electra; Frank Stewart, warder: J. L. Shepherd, sentinel. Officers were Installed by Alpha McCann as Installing officer and Bertha L Freeman as marshal. SATURDAY CANDY SPECIALS! One Pound Boxes of Our Best Grade Chocolates 95 per Cbox Each box contains Milk Chocolate Bitter Sweet and Camelbacks Very per Special st t3 Cbox watch for our specials every Saturday DONOFRIO CONFECTIONERY COMPANY DISABLED M N SEND GRAND CENTDAL POBUC MARKET Ke Produce Saturday Cor. First Ave. and Monroe Bill Reduced FREE Dec. 31$t One pound of old fashioned Nut Fudge with each pound of Peanut Brittle at 35c per lb. Grand Central Kandy Kitchen (Watch for our Saturday Special) OLIVER SPECIALTIES E GREETINGS TO TQM' One of the most prized holiday greetings received by Gov. Thomas E. Campbell came from the disabled sol diera In the Phoenix sanitarium, who n their December issue of "The Camj) Fire'' published a letter to the chief executive. At the time the copy was written Governor Campbell was in Charleston attending; the governors' conference. and the ex-service men were not aware that he would return for the holiday. He visited them at the sanitarium before he received the copy cf "The Camp Fire." which reached him yesterday. Here is the open letter to the gov ernor which appeared;. Dear Tom: I AM a veteran OF THE Argonrie". TWO LOBES of my. ' RIGHT LUNG are gone. I MET a friend :.f OF TOURS when ir. I WAS in the "' ARMY AND he , SAID THAT you'wre THE ONLY genuine DYED in the WOOL, YARD wide PURE MERINO democrat EAST OF the SAN JOAQUIN RIVER. HE TALKED so nice ABOUT YOU that I DECIDED .THAT if ever I GOT eick I wai GOING OUT to ARIZONA. AND M HERE I am and THE BOYS all tell MB THAT I can go DOWN TO your office AND WALK right In WITHOUT EVEN seeing THE GUY that hold YOUR FIVE gallon GUMDROP. AND SO I em coming DOWN SOME time when I HAVE A couple of WEEKS TO SPARE and I AM going to tell YOU HOW much all the BOYS THINK of you. YOU'RE gone AWAY NOW to meet THE OTHER governors. WE DIDN'T know there WERE ANY other GOVERNORS, but we GUESS IT Is all right, ONLY THAT we won't see YOU ON CHRISTMAS. SO WE wish you a MERRY CHRISTMAS AND A HAPPY NEW YEAR. MARK BREAD iT WEIGHT 1 LABELS Following a revision of sizes and weights of loaves of bread, which has just aken place among some of the local bakeries, Raymond Dyas, 6tate inspector of weights and measures, has brought to the attention of all local bakers the fact that every loaf of bread must be marked, on Joaf, label or wrapper, with i's correct net weight, to conform to the state weights and measures act. The department realizes," stated Inspector Dyas, "that trade condi tions sometimes necessitate quick changes In the sizes of loaves baked and that the baker must have time in which to secure new wrappers or labels. However, while old wrappers are being used, the old weight must be marked out and the new correct net weight affixed to loaf, label or wrapper. i That this Is a necessary regula tion for the protection of the pur chaser is made manifest by the fact," be continued, "that at present there are 14 -ounce, lS-ounce and 18 ounce loaves on the market, all sell ing at approximately the same retail price. It is a matter for the pur chaser to decide which loaf he wishes to purchase, but the weight of the various loaves must be plainly marked so that he can make intelli gent choice as to which quantity he prefers. Quality, of course, is also a matter to be considered, and in this connection, the department of agri culture, which is charged with the enforcement of the pure food and drugs act, defines bread as follows: "Bread, wheat bread, white bread: The clean, sound, sweet product ob tained by baking in loaf form, at a temperature of 400 to 500 degrees, a dough consisting of a leavened. kneaded mixture of flour, potable water, edible fat or oil. sugar or other fermentable carbohydrate sub stance, salt and yeast, with or with out the addition of milk or a milk product, and to contain, one hour after baking, not more than 38 per cent of moisture, nor more than one per cent of salt. Milk oreaa is wheat bread, in the manufacture of which the water ingredient has been replaced by milk or its equivalent.' COLLECT 52.000 1H INHERITANCE TAX Approximately 3000 wa collected by tha state yesterday in Inheritance taxes, according to Nerl Osborn, Jr, inheritance tax collector. Of the amount $1040.69 was collected from Ingleside Club At the Foct of Camelbaclc Mountain Via Phoenix, Arizona NEW YEAR'S DINNER Monday, Jan. 2, 1922 2:00 P.M. Shrimp Cocktail Consomme of Tarpin with Fish Quenelles Celery Saltines Ingleside Olives Chili Sauce ' Broiled Live Lobster Roast Ingleside Turkey with Oyster Dressing Cranberry Sherbet Riced Potatoes Stuffed Tomatoes Special Ingleside Salad Plumb Pudding, Hard Sauce Mince Pie Small Fancy Cakes Maple Walnut Ice Cream Sundae .. Ingleside Fruit Cake Fresh Fruits Oranges Pomegranates Tangerines Persimmons Camelback Cactus Candy 'After Dinner Mints Black Coffee $2.50 PER COVER Golf playing free to Dinner Guests, to others $1.00 Green fee. 'Apples Pears Nuts and Raisins 25c SPECIAL Sweet Mustard Chow, Per pint Sweet mixed pickles, choice bulk pickles and bulk olive for your New Year's Dinner. Grand Central Meat Market A-l STEER BEEF A-l Steer Shoulder " Ol Pot Boast, lb 2v Sugar Cured Corned Beef, per lb Rib Boiling Beef Ter lb 15c 10c KANSAS CORN-FED PORK Pork Shoulder Roast Per lb 17c Pork Loin Roast, Q A n Per lb eVtl, Pork Chops, OKf Per lb AV" Fresh Tigs Feet, Per lb , OC Sliced Bacon, QP Per lb Apache Brand Bacon, O? Per lb OC Leg of Spring Lamb, O M Per lb UVs Home Delicatessen We are making pies, cakes and all sorts of aoodies for the New Yeer'e Dinner. MRS. S. F. CHAPMAN. Zr & Ge Restaurant New Year's Day r7K( Turkey Dinner ... u We Use Arizona Products Meredith & Sowder Props. But ECONOMY FRUIT AND VEGETABLE CO. xtra Fancy Winter Pearmains, 3 lbs. for Big Juicy Lemons; Per dozen 25c 25c Sweet Navel Oranges, Per dozen , . . 30c Selected stock of the fresnest and finest of Ari zona Fruits and Vegetables delivered to us fresh daily. FARM BUREAUS ARE NOW 1NC0RQP0RATED The Coconino and Yavapai county farm bureaus yesterday filed articles of Incorporation with the corporation commission following; the lead of southern counties which early in the week Incorporated. Another company Incorporating yesterday was the Tracy Mining company, which has an authorized capitalization of 1350,000 divided into 350,000 shares at the par value of $1 each. The principal place of business of the company is in Tucson. The Triangle Mining. Milling ft De velopment company, a Nevada corpo ration, filed papers with the commis sion. The capital stock of the com pany is $2,500,000. divided into 1,600. 000 shares at the par value of $1 each. Some of the original capital stock is owned by Kingman men, James A. Caskey and J. W. Nicholson. o Marble is chalk, chanired and crys tallized by the internal heat of he earth. nu d son .Re uper jl IU Six rices Effective December 24th Prices of Hudson Model s are reduced as follows: Phaeton $2055 Seven-passenger Phaeton . . . $2110 Cabriolet -., $2690 Coupe $2980 Sedan $3075 Touring Limousine $3360 Limousine $3970 (f. o. b. Phoenix) axici NO COOKINO The "Food-Drink" for All Ages. Quick Lunch at Home, Office, nd Fountains. Atk for HORUCKS. Avoid Imitations ft Substitutes n i-e t: r i ia i n am n u III dl w t r i lb ui-t cuv HUDSON ESSEXj TWIN CITY TRACTORS- Telephone 4008' M 21