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DOUGLAS -* ■ • (By Srgt. James Weatherly) A delight fill dinner party waS given by Mr. Andrew King, 150? Nineteenth street, complirtentary to his niece, Mrs. M. H, Davis, of Chicago. Covers were, laid for Mesdames R. E. Davis, Grace Thomas, O. A. Jackson, P. W. Kaichan, S. A. Jefferson, Messrs. N. M. Rice, Eli Roberson, N. King, and Miss Ida Coleman. Mrs. M. H. Davis, the guest of honor, will become a resident of Arizona and has decided to locate here. Mrs. Thomas U. Branch and daugh ter, Miss Bessie Perry of Phoenix, arrived in Douglas last Wednesday and will remain indefinitely. Mr. Kines, a health seeker from Marshall, Texas, who came to this City several months ago, died last Fri day evening at 11 o'clock. The re mains were shipped to his home in Marshall, Texas, and Mrs. Kines, his wife, accompanied them. The funeral of Private Russel Cagle of the 25th Infantry, who was killed at Nogales several days ago, was held Wednesday morning and it was a very sad occasion. Lieut, and Mrs. Cagle, parents of the deceased, were com pelled to leave on the same date for the Philippines, where the lieutenant had been ordered by the War Depart ment. They left the following card of thanks to their friends here: CARD OF THANKS We desire to thank our many friends for their kindness and sympa thy towards us during our last sad hours in Douglas, occasioned by the recent death of our beloved son, Pri vate Russel Cagle. LIEUT. WALTER W. CAGLE. MRS. WALTER W. CAGLE. Rev. Edward Jones, pastor of the Baptist church, preached a wonderful sermon last Sunday and all present enjoyed his discourse. His subject was, “BeWashed in the Blood." PRESCOTT 1 (By Helen Harper Vance) Mrs. Wm. Young, In North Granite street, has as her house guest Miss Jessie Bruin of Phoenix, who will spend a week in the Mile High City before leaving for her summer’s vaca tion al San Diego. Cal. Mrs. John Suddoth remains quite ill at her home in North Granite street. Mrs. Suddoth is suffering from a malignant form of rheumatism. Mrs. W. D. Alexander entertained at luncheon Friday afternoon.’ ’’Thd dainty menu was as follows: Lobster salad, wafers, individual lemon pie, coffee.- This luncheon is one of a series to be given by the ladies of the Specific Mortgage club. Mr. Grant, proprietor of the Depot restaurant, is a patient at the Mercy hospital, where he will undergo a slight operation. Mr. McThonigan, a new arrival in Prescott, has accepted a position at the Yavapai club. Mr. Adolph Jones left Sunday for .Jerome, where he will remain indefi nitely. Mrs. Thomas Hines has returned from Houston, Texas, where she was summoned by the death of her brother. Patronize Tillman’s, the only Col ored grocery in Prescott. Mrs. Dora Rose has opened a first class restaurant and delicatessen in South Montezuma street. The Col ored population of Prescott “knows its stuff,” so to say. There are now some twelve or fifteen Colored busi ness enterprises iu the Mile High City. Mr. and Mrs. S. Anderson have moved to 440 South Cortez, where Mr. Anderson is engaged in raising rabbits. Mrs. S. H. Hill is arranging the fol lowing splendid program for Rally Day, Sunday, June 9, at the Mt. Olive Baptist church: Sermon Rev. J. B. Bell Solo Mrs. W. D. Alexander Paper Madam Hunter Solo Helen Harper Vance Address Rev. Harvey Solo Mr. L. J. Harris Mr. Hubert Fuertado. Sr., has been slightly indisposed during the past week. Mr. and Mrs. L. A. McCarty have returned from a pleasant motor trip to Phoenix. Mrs. Thomas Taylor of Phoenix is the summer guest of Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Johnson in South Montezuma street. Mrs. E. E. Rainwater of Yuma is expected in Prescott June 9. Mrs. Rainwater will visit her mother, Mrs. S. H. Hill. Y uma-Somerton (By Mrs. E. E. Rainwater) Messrs. C- E. Mallory, E. R. Caton, Snowden, Felix and George Thompson and Mesdames Mallory, Caton and Snowden were Yuma visitors Sunday Mr. John Willis of Yuma made a visit to Imperial valley last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Baugh have returned to L6£ Ahgeles for’the sum mer. •' -- - The Colored people of Yuma auJ . ! Bomerton are planning a union picnic | for June 19. i • . > ; I The Yuma Valley clubs will pitch their hits in the ring and ar.- ready •to cross bats with -nnr .baseball team , is the state. They are ’tduly and truly , I prepared."’ Although they lost the game Sunday, they have discovered j their weak point and are ready with a strong “come hack’.”' Who wants to be the first victim?. Speak Tight out. Mrs. Felix McCor.y is expecting Jter I mother, Mrs. Lucy Martin, of Clifton, Ariz., to visit her this week. k Mrs. Thomas D. Shelton is planning I to spend her summer vacation in Denver, Colo., while Mr. Shelton say-, “ ’Frisco for mine.” Mr. Will Johea is starring at the race track selling cold drinks. Who said Mr. W. W. Staten didn’t •like races and ball games? , Hurrah! for Mr. Stafford, one. of Mr. Morris’ popular barbers. He has quit his Reo, purchased a race horse and now races on Sunday. CHANDLER (By Mrs. Jack Gray) Mr. Mose Green has finished har vesting his wheat and is now waiting for (he thresher. Everybody is busy chopping cotton this week. Mr. Roy Embree was a visitor in Phoenix Saturday. Mr. Jack Gray has been on the sick list the past week suffering with j.iw ache. Mrs. Ed Burkhardt of Goodyear re turned home Sunday and brought Mrs. Frank Turner With her. Mrs. Perry Payne, Miss Eleanor Garcia and Mr. Gilmore were Sunday visitors at the Gray ranch. Mrs. W .T. Gray of Los Angeles sent a beautiful bunch of flowers to bo placed on her husband’s grave, “lie is gone, but not forgotten.” Mr. and Mrs. Jack Gray, Mesdames E. Fuller and Perry Payne spent most of Decoration day at the cemetery in Phoenix, placing flowers upon the graves of their departed relatives and friends. GLOBE-MIAMI Mr. Clyde O. Davis of Fort Hua cliuca arid Miss Gladys Summers were quietly married at the bride’s home in East Globe Jast Wednesday evening. Rev. W. M. Young was the officiating clergyman. Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Jaqkson enter tained Rev. and Mrs. W. F. Watkins of Miami at dinner last Sunday. Mesdames G. W. Price, Dixie Leon ard, Mr. and Mrs. F. Mondel, Mr. Wm. Campbell, Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Watkins, j Rev. W. F. Watkins and wife, Mrs. j Simpson and Mr. A. Graves of Miami J were visitors in Globe last week. Misses Ruth Priee and Annie Toli ver are making good as Ylible 'teacher and secretary in the Sunday school. Last Sunday was gala day at the St. John’s Baptist church and the pas tor. Rev. Wm. Young, preached a pow erful sermon. He also ordained Messrs. W. T. Jackson and C. C. Stew art as deacons. Rev. W. F. Watkins assisted with the ordination. | RAY | (By Mr. Archie Lewis) A surprise party was given last Sunday, June 1, at the residence of Mrs. Archie Lewis in honor of Mrs. Reuben Reed’s 55th birthday. Dainty refreshments were served, suppb*- mented with music and songs. Mrs. Reed was the recipient of many con gratulatory greetings on this occa sion and all expressed a wish that she live to celebrate as many more birthdays as she has already cele brated. Mr. Willie Smith was a business visitor in camp last Thursday. Mr. Smith was favorably impressed with Sunny Side and stated that he may return to reside permanently.. Mr. Forest Burney of Phoenix ar rived in Ray last Monday and has accepted a position at the Ray Con. club. A number of residents here are planning to celebrate the'l9th of June in the capital, city, where we learn the Hercules club is going to pull off "sojne stunt,’’. . . i ' General Manager Cates.of the Ray Con. visited Sunny Side last Sunday and complimented Mayor Reuben Reed and .the other residents for the splendid homes erected on this site. This was Manager Cates* first visit since the addition had been allot ted us. Mrs. Janie Ross left last Monday for Laredo, Texas, where ?he will spend the summer visiting her son. She will return in September. The Sunt9 Side baseball club en gaged in an exciting game with the Sonora club last Sunday at the ball park. A-t the end of ten hard-fough' innings, the Sonora boys came out victorious. The final score was 11 to 9 in favor of the Sonoraites. The feature of the game was the grand stand plays made by McDonald and Xtfderson of Sunny Side. The Sunny Side boys will challenge them again soon. AttfrAts- nrfrßovftta ' I- ■ „■ Fort Huaehuca 'il 1 By Florence Bradley We are very much pleased with the (Tribune arid expect to send in a large ; yearly subscription this week. , The memorial exercises were held at the Post . cemetery Friday at 10 a. , m. Chaplain Scott conducted the ■ ceremonies and made a very interest j ing speech. The band rendered some , : excellent and appropriate music. The ( | salute to the dead was rendered by J the soldiers. Three volleys were fired over , the graves. The graves were , | then decorated. | The Chapter of the Eastern Star held i Its regular meeting Wednesday eve ning and had re-election of officers 1 Mrs. Mattie Boston was re-elected Worthy Matron. Mrs. Boston entertained the Pleas lure Seekers Thursday afternoon. All had a delightful time. Mrs. Harry Shelby is visiting Gal ! Veston, Tex. j Mrs. Mary Wezontwerch spent a j few days in Nogales. Mrs. Lucille Harvey has just re turned from Naco, where she has been for some time. Mrs. Florence Bradley has been vis iting Sergeant-Major and Mrs. Fred erick of the 25 Infantry at Nogales. Mrs. Jesse Downs, who haS been ; visiting her mother in Tucson, has Just ! returned home. I ____________________ BISBEE | (By Miss Myrtle Threat) Mr. W. A. Calhoun, one of our ac complished Colored musicians, ap peared in Bisbee last week and gave a piano recital at the Bisbee high school. A large audience witnessed this performance and all enoyed It. A number of residents from this city attended a dance in Douglas last week I and all report a jolly good time. Quite a number of soldiers from Fort Huachucha visited Bisbee last week. Some of the soldiers from Naco have made frequent visits to this city. We wonder why? Mrs. E. L. Hearne, Misses Lillian Grice and Myrtle Threat visited Naco last Sunday afternoon and spent a few pleasant hours in that city. Mrs. Hudson of Naco visited in Bis bee last week. Privates Porter and Jenkins and Sergeants Pinkley and Ford of Fort Huaehuca were visitors in the city last week. Lampasas, Texas By Mrs. Parlea Spriggs The colored high school closed last Friday evening and two of our girls went fdrth as graduates of the class of 1919. They were Misses Fannie Williams and Helen Huling. Rev. C. C. Marrion addressed the graduates. There was a large number of white citizens present and the school super intendent (white) delivered a short address. We extend congratulations to the graduates and say: Go on, go on, go on. Hold your light high that others may note your progress and be constrained to emulate your example. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Burks have re turned after a brief visit in Burnett, Tex. Mr. Burks is suffering with a slight affliction to his hands. * Mrs. M. A. Hallman, who has been suffering with a slight infection of the eyes, is much improved. Mr. Herbert Bardders is visiting his mother and father this week. He is employed at Beaumont, Tex. The young ladies of the classes of 1917-1918 of the colored high school gave an entertainment for the class of 1919, at the home of Mrs. W. W. Do little. They report an enjoyable time. The members of the classes of ’l7 and ’lB were Miss Georgia Haden, Miss Sophia Sheppard, Miss Channie Tance Mr. WilHe Anderson. The T 9 class was the two girl graduates above men tioned. Miss Sophia Sheppard .of Los An geles? who was here to attend the closing exercises of the high school, returned to her home Monday. Miss Helen Stuart of Lamenta Is here visiting her,sisters. , Mr. and Mrs. McCain returned to their home in Liberty Hill after spend ing several months in this city. harvest is in sight and we can hear the clicking mowers arid the humming of the binders and the threshing ma chines. There is an abundant harvest in this section. The last rain came just in time arid the grain crop was saved. Mrs. Parlea Spriggs will leave this week for a visit with friends in Brown wood, Texas. The following visitors from San Sa ba are in the city: Miss Bertha Isaac, Miss Bertha Simmons, Miss Willie Mae Galloway, Mrs. Kittle J. Kerr. Thriy are guests or 'Mesdames'Essie- Brisco and Haywood" Sherfleldr c- The following Visitors from Burnett were in the city last week to attend the closing exercises of the school: Miss Irene HIU, little Miss Mae Lea Sutherner. They w6Fe* gOeSts* 6f Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Hill. Brownwood, Texas (By Mrs. Parlea Spriggs) , ' Here we are visiting in Browriwood , and there is so much doing that we MUST tell the 'tribune readers I about it. Brownwood Colored school closed , ! May 22. Two graduates received their diplomas and Professor Kinchion . of .Belton, Texas, delivered an elo , quent address. A grand concert was the closing event of the.exercises, i Editor King of Dallas, Texas, spoke , to a crowded house here on May 29 and wonderfully impressed his audi l ence with his ready wit and sound logic. Mr. King is one of the leading Negroes of the country, a fluent speaker, an able writer and a brilliant scholar. We are proud of such men as. Mr. King and trust he will. live long ( to coritinue the noble work in which he is engaged. The Dallas Ex press is a product of Mr. King’s, and the thousands of readers who peruse ! this paper every week can testify to i his ability as a writer. rr~ o Cohference of Colored Women Held in N. Y. City | v : ' \ ’ (Press Service N. A. A. C. R.) New York, June 3. —The National i Association of Colored Women, at a recent conference held in the Abyssin ian Baptist church, New York city, in response to a call issued by the asso ciation’s president, Mrs. Mary B. Tal bert, of Buffalo, N. Y.» adopted a pro gram to be worked out through a bu reau of publicity. This program was submitted by Mrs. Talbot as a report of the committee on findings, consist-, ing of Miss Nannie H. Burroughs, Washington, D. C.; Mrs. A. W. Dicker son, Philadelphia; Miss Mary E. Jack son. New York; Mrs. Minnie Scott, Miss Lizzie B. Fouse, Louisville; Mrs. Maggie L. Walker, Richmond, Va. Mrs. Grace Booth V'alentine, Borden town, N. J.; Miss Eva D. Bowles, New Vork. The report, which follows, is issued in the spirit of making democ racy real: Lynching the National Association of Colored Women will co-qperate with the Na tional Association for the Advance ment of Colored People through the Department for the Suppression of Lynching and Mob Violence, Miss Nannie H. Burroughs, chairman, in its campaign to abolish lynching. We recommend that individual clubs contribute 'to the local branches of the N. A. A. C. P. funds for the carrying on of this work and that duplicate of the reecipt given by the local branch for said contributions be forwarded to Miss Burroughs. Where there are no local branches, money should be sent to Miss Burroughs, who will forward same to the N. A. A. C. P. headquarters. Suffrage The National Association of Colored Women favors universal suffrage. We recommend that* the association launch a national campaign of educa tion and that clubs co-operate heartily with every agency working for the adoption of the Susan B. Anthony Amendment. Literature and speakers will be supplied by our bureau of pub licity. Industrial We must set ourselves to work seri ously at the task of helping to make women wage earners 100 percent effi cient. To this end we recommend that a study be made of problems as fecting domestic workers; that we help to promote efficiency through agencies making for higher standards of service; that we seek co-operation in providing safe and comfortable liv ing conditions. The United States Department of Labor is planning to make a survey of Colored women in industries. The survey js so important that we recom mend that club presidents join us in urging the department to increase the force of field workers. Since the doors of industry have been opened to Colored women, we must strive to keep them open. To this end we urge: First —Our women to take such pre liminary training as wili quality them for work in stores, shops And fac tories. * ~ '..... Second —That we-help the. women to realize .that efficiency will change the attitude of employers and assoc’ ate workers -toward them and will eventually result -in lifting of the. in dustrial boycott. . Third—That education of the gen eral public be promoted through pub licity. Community Service Since adequate social programs are being promoted by various agencies we urge club women to make their contributions for social betterment through such agencieß as are already established. And, because of the de mand for trained leadership, that the association search' dHigently for twelve young women‘of consecration, promise and education to qualify for some specific line of social service. Rural Communities . That we make a study of conditions of the Colored women in rural com munities and ’devise practical means' to improve them. That at present we , | enlist the interest'of- the rural teach ers’and through them distribute liter atiire and hold 'conferences of rural ! women. Jiiri‘ CroW Cars | Since the Jim Crow car law is class [legislation, that w£ have introduced into Congress a bill'abolishing the Jtm Crow car and appoint a special committee to follow up this proposed legislation and to that every mem ber of Congress is petitioned to cast his vote in favor of its passage. In the interim, that we’ petition the United States Railroad Administra i tion or the Interstate Commerce Com mission for the abolition of Jim Crow cars. Race Relationship Because the full strength of the womanhood of America Is needed and must be conserved and utilized in this reconstruction period, it is, the duty of the women of both races to accept the challenge and face squarely the opportunity and together work out their moral, economic and social des • tiny. We recommend that a confer | ence of our affiliated group and other j women representing national interests j be arranged at an early date to the i end that we shall see together cur responsibility and decide upon plans i of co-operation. Publicity In order to get the message and the [ material to the people, we recommend I that a bureau of publicity be formed j to include the following departments and agencies: First—Notes (out national organ). Second —A speakers’ bureau. Third —Motion pictudes. Fourth Pamphlets. Fisth —Newspapers and magazines. Sixth —Pageantry and drama. That a director be appointed to su pervise the work of this bureau. That the membership of the publicity bu reau be made up of leaders represent ! ing the various activities among worn en. These persons will furnish to the director general of the publicity bu reau information and data that will aid in the effective prosecution of the work. Finance That to finance the carrying out of thp reconstruction program of the Na tional Association of Colored Women, a fund of SIOO,OOO be raised and that i this amount be apportioned among the states. That a campaign committee consisting of fifty women be appoint ed to conduct the drive. °. THE SILO SYSTEM OF FEEDING Something of the magnitude of the silo system of feeding is -evealed in Its 40 years’ development in the United States. During this period about 800,000 silos have been bqilt, annually requiring the crops of ten million acres to fill them, storing 120,- 000.000 tons of nutritious stock food feeding 40,000,000 of dairy and beef cattle on 40-pound rations for 150 days, cheaper and at larger net profit than can be done in any other way. The investment involved annually is five and one-half billion dollars, with the farmers’ profit reaching nearly one and one-fourth billion >’ollars. From this colossal industry has grown a fund of technical knowledge a system of management, and a prac tica! science of economical silage feed ing of great instructive value, and proof that the silo is the soundest and safest business proposition the stock and dairy farmer has today. Each of several phases of the sub ject is too large and important for thorough treatment even in the -egu lation lecture hour. For instance, the purpose of the silo is economy in its broadest and most searching applica tions. The silo was not primarily for the storage of grain, for which we have the crib and the elevator. It is to save food grown, but now wasted, and to get the benefit of new food values from raw stover by curing processes. The silo will reduce pas turage and get more abundant and better food from fewer acres. No matter what a given dry feeding sys tem is, the silo will economize it. Then there are the crops for siloing. Corn, the maizes and legumes of al most any kind, in Which proper fer mentation is obtained, will make sil age in quantities ranging from 20 to 30 tons per acre (two seasons). For age crops are easily grown, require less labor and money than otrier crops, and silage is suitable and safe for all kinds of farm animals.' There Is also the manufacturing and preserving process, which 3tarts with the proper stage*of maturity at which the stover should be harvested, and includes ‘.he method’ of cutting the restoration of moisture equivalent- to the heaviest weight at the - nilk stags, and, perfect packing. The making arid preserving of sil age is purely ? chemical action and i (.quires certain receptacle conditions which include a perfectly smooth, xppnd, perpendicular air and water tight wall.’ Perfection In each of these points is absolutely a scientific necessity. Soil renovation and fertility, bal anced ration, food insurance, etc., are important divisions of the subject. The da.ry rind stock farmer may say, “I know all of this.” Yes; but those without silos dOD’t believe jt or they woulf have silos to full growing and feeding’capacity. For a man convinced on the silage iTribune CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING Rate: 1% cpnts per word per Issue. No ads accepted for less than 25c ! , 11 C L Read for profit. Use for results. > FOR SALE —Watch Phoenix Grow! 10-room modern brick house, 'din ing room will seat 30 people; 3 lots, well located for home and business—ssooo; $750 cash, balance S4O per month. 10 ACRES, house, well fenced; close in. $2,800; SBOO cash; bril. to suit. M. H. SHELTON 215 Washington St THE ORIGINAL PORO SYSTEM Hair and Scalp Treatment, Mani curing and Facial Fassage. Mrs. E. L Flewellen, 712 Erst Jefferson St., Phone 80€8. MME. WALKER SYSTEM I use Mme. C. J. Walker’s System of treating all tcalp diseases and gl owing hair. Hair preparations fo' •ale, also am prepared to teach th< System. Diploma from Lelia College Indianapolis, Ind. Phone 8321. Mrs Lula Dabney, 617 South Third Ave. MONEY TO LOAN Loans easy to get up to $l5O on your furniture, piano, automobile, etc. Don’t be without money. Just phone us for information. The rest is easy. Strict ly confidential. MUTUAL LOAN CO., 1500 Grand Ave Office hours 8 a. m. to 5 p m. SPECIAL NOTICES LOOK WHO’S HERE! “George”—To help the Hercules Club celebrate June 19, at Irvine park, 943 .West Grant street. Don’t fail to Join us on that day; if you do, you will miss it all, for “George" has ev erything. Charlie Johnson says that “George”’ carries sealing-wax. A grand prize will be given the most popular lady. Select your own candidate, Come, bring your dinner basket and enjoy yourself in the good old-fash ioned way. See prize on display in Sheldonri jewelry store, 106 North First avenue. For full particulars, see next week's Tribune. o BIG BANQUET for high school gradu ates, class of 1919, at A. M. E. church, Tuesday evening, June 10, at 8 o’clock. There will be orations by the graduates, toasts by members of the Western High School Alumni and splendid musical numbers. A five course banquet will be served by first class caterers under the, church management. The public is 1 cordially invited to be present. Ad- < mission, SI.OO. Mrs. Elma Scaggs,! Mrs. Ben James and Mr. C. S. V. ] Jones, banquet committee. Mrs. 1 Frank Shirley, program director Mrs. Ed Noble, Mrs. Ardmore Lewis Jenkins and Mr. Forest Burney, re ception committee. — o —l Take a trip around the world with the ladies of the Goldinol club Mon day evening, June 9. Twenty-five cents is the price of the trip and the autos will start from Second and Jef ferson streets. We desire the honor of your presence. Come early. BANQUET fbr graduates Tuesday June 10, 1919. Place, A. M. E. church.. Admission, SI.OO. The pub lic is invited to be present. o PIANO TUNING AND REPAIRING EXPERT PIANO tuning and repairing Also cleaning and polishing. Victrol as cleaned and repaired and all small musical instruments. Players and Electric a specialty. All work guaranteed. Twenill years’ experi ence: John Brownffhe piano tuner and repair man. Residence, 805 S. sth avenue. Phone 4648. HOUSES FOR RENT FOR RENT —A modern, three-room cottage, completely furnished. Ap ply at 1129 East Taylor St. system there is no good reason why he should not have silos. Apparent difficulties in the way or causes of delay are purely imaginary, nine cases cut of ten. Do not be skepMcal about it. Silage has a medicinal qrality that gives it a value over all other foqds. Siloed alfalfa, mixed with other stover is more valuable as stock food thar iv’-ien fed dry, and yields larger o ofl* per acie. ! : . : ; . If si’age is economical and benefi dal slock food for one mouth, it is o’ g r ealer economy and benefit as a sys tem Jtpr Jlie yegr. r.oupd. Qiye „cstUe ‘he choice and they will take the si' age base ratior every time, and thrive better on It. Saturday, June 7, 1919 j Heath ! Studio, First Avenue and Adams Los Angeles Grocery 601 E. Washington St. STAPLE AND FANCY GRO CERIES AT REASONABLE PRICES GEO. HURST, Prop., Phone 1740 i " ~ i ~ —~ Phone 1528 * JERRY DOYLE Farm Tools Store No. 1 Grand Avenue Store No. 2 3d Ave. and Jefferson Phoenix, Arizona i I ■ BEFORE YOU BUY A BICYCLE Let us show you the IVER-JOHNSON As good as the Best—Better than the Rest KING BROTHERS Phone 1365 110 East Adams St. Fish House Fried Fish at all Hours REGULAR DINNER EVERY DAY Special Chicken Dinner on Sunday Old Fashion Home Cooking Give Us a Trial J. W. SNELL, Prop. 27 S. 2nd St. BLANTON BARBERS' SUPPLY We Resharpen Safety Blades, Grind and Hone Razors SOB W. Washington, Phoenix, Ariz. The Boston Restaurant Serve Regular Meals and Short Orders Your Patronage Solicited, R. P. SHERMAN, Prop, East Boston St. Chandler Arizona WANTED Men’s Second Hand Clothes and • Shoes HIGHEST PRICES PAID 500 East Washington Street GARDINER’S CIGAR STAND 27 S. SECOND STREET Root Beer Soft Drinks:: Cigars Nothing but the very best Hear Ye! Hear Ye! Brethem The Paradise Baptist Associa tion Executive Board will con vene Wednesday, June 11-15, 1919, with the Second Baptlßt church of Phoenix. By order of J. B. BELL, Mod , erator. « ” ‘ WM. YOUNG, Corresponding Secretary. ..