Newspaper Page Text
Thursday Morning, October 14, 1920
THE B1SBEE DAILY REVIEW
The Best Meats at
; the. Best Prices
You are paying more than you will have to pay at
Murdered While i Records Lost, Alleged Bootlegger
. Dress Shoes
REFINEMENT characterizes every line of our No.
438 in mahogany calf with invisible eyelets. Shape,
finish, color and weight mark it as the shoe for the
well-dressed man. Styleful in all details, it is conspicuously
good looking. It shows its sixty years of good breeding at
sight it will justify your greatest faith in its wearing qualities.
Buckhecht Fine Shoes are priced $8.50 to $14.
Tell us 'when your dealer doesn't show them
and tve mill endeavor to have you supplied.
BUCKINGHAM & HECHT
MANUFACTURERS Sinct At tarty fifties SAN FRANCISCO
- ; Judiciously
WHETHER your jewelry investment is as
a gift or a personal purchase whether
it is to a lavish or a modest outlay, you
want it attended by genuine value, good taste
and up-to-the-minute style in designing. There
is probably no commodity that the public buys
wherein they have to put so much trust in the
integrity of the dealer because only experts are
qualified to judge real value.
THIS condition behooves you to buy from a
thoroughly reliable concern, to select where
a broad variety is attended by assured qual
ity and where value guarantees are backed up
by reliability and sincerity.
Bergqaist Jewelry Co,
THE HOUSE OF GOOD
Compare our prices, then come and try us once and you
will never buy Meats anywhere else.
Round Steak, per lb. 25
Loin Steaks, per lb ; .25
T Bone Steaks, per lb. 25
Shoulder Steaks, per lb 20
Boiling Meat, per 11 12 1-2 and .15
Pot Roasts per lb 17 1-2 and .20
Liver- per lb. 15 I
Hamburger, pelr lb 17 1-2
l i l t " - y
Must Remain in Jail; "Armv Officer
Will Net Permit Kis Men to Testify
KANSAS CITY. Police here are
invest ifiatiriK the mimicr of Mis Kior
ence IJarton, of Evansion, lii., who was
kil!e.l while motoring aloni; a lonely
road near h(iv Her eonipaiiion on
tin llde, Howard Ii. Winter.-?, told the
poliee JH.s llarton was shot by a
'highwayman who tired at the auto
when he refused a command to halt.
Farnum Appears in
New Fox Picture at
Lyric Today, Friday
Held In the local county jail
since October 9 on a chuige of
bootlegging, Harry James", former
ly employed as a mechanic at the
military camp at Naco, was
brought into the justice court at
Low;ll yesterday for a preliminary
hearing only to find th?t the pa
pers in the case had-mysteriously
disappeared. The charge against
James was sworn to by Captain
Coyle of the troops stationed . at
Ne.co, after James had brought a
complaint against 'Coyle, charging
that he had forcibly and unlawful
ly ejecitd him from his home at
James was arraigned on the
charge of bootlegging on October
9 before H. H, Talliafero, justice
of the peace at Naco. He asked
for a change' of venue to tiie Lo
well court. The papers in the
case were lost, presumably while
in transit from Naco to the Lo
well court. They could not be
found when the case came up for
trial yesterday. The hearing was
postponed until next Monday aft
ernoon, and in , the meantime
'James remains in jail, being un
able to produce $250 bcil.
Captain Coyle had with him in
court several negro troopers to
appear as witnesses against
James. The defendant asked that
several soldiers be summoned as
witnesses for himself. Captain
Coyle declared that ie men nam
ed would not be permitted to ap
pear as witnesses, whereupon
Judge Winters announced that if
the military authorities wcuTc! not
allow witnesses for the defense to
appear he would throw the case
out of court.
The case against Captain Coyle
has not yet been set for trial.
James charges that Captain Coyle
ordered him to leave his house In
Naco, which he has under lease
from the E. P. & S. W. railway,
and that after he had to do so,
forcibly entered his home and
caused his household goods to be
thrown out. James was absent at
the time, .'nd Mrs. James was
forced to spend the night in. the
open. . .
Local Republicans to Hold Two
Rallies in the Warren District;
(J. P. Boyle of Douglas to Speak
William Farnum again will be seen
in a beautiful William Fox produc
tion, "Heart Strings," ' which will
come to the Lyric theatre today
and KiUlay. It is said that
"Heart Strings" surpasses iu borne
ways every other play in which this
noted star has appeared. It tells the
story of a brother's great sacrifice for
the little tister whom he adores. The
early scenes aie laid in the beauti
ful Laurentian Valley of Quebec.
From there the action moves to New
York's famous "Greenwich Village,"
the abode of artists, musicians, genius
and near-genius. Then to the home
of a millionaire, and again back to
the peaceful village of the French
The story is one in which laughter France.
and tears are intermingled. Biff
scenes which stir the consciousness
and play upon the heart strings of hu
manity abound. ' " '
Supporting Mr. Farnum in the cast
are Gladys Coburn. Bettv Ililbnrn.
I Kate Blancke, Paul Cazeneuve, Robert
Cam and Rowland G. Edwards. Henry
Albert Thillips is the author; the
scenario was written by E. Lloyd
Sheldon and the play was directed by
J. Gordon Edwards.
On Fr' day ; night Jhe Republicans
of the. Warren district will stage
two meetings, at which Major Ralph
D. Cole, of Oljio. and' former Con
gressman Adam Rede "! of Minnesota,
will address the voters and mem
bers of the C.ri!nd;.i5li Party.
Allan R. Jsiynessl: Jlepuhlican na
tional committeeman, arrived here
yesterday, afternoon ;to arrange for
the meeting, the first to be held by
national speakeiVi in the southern
part of the state. . ; ' .
"It just hapjieued, that Adam Bede
ami Ralph Cole met In southern ' Ari
zona on the itinerary1 made for them
by the Republican nnt'onal commit
tee." said 5Ir. Jaynes, "and we de
cided to put them on for big joint
meetings in. Bisbee and Douglas."
Major Cole was for three terms
a member of congress from Ohio. He
offered his services during the war,
was commissioned a major and
served throughout the fighting 'in
He is considered one of the
most brilliant orators in the United
States rnd has been drawing great
crowds in eastern cities where he
has been speaking.
Adam Bede also is a former con
gressman, a chautauqua speaker and
a master of satire. He keeps an au
dience in a constant uproar. He al
ways diaws big crowds.
James P. Boyle of Douglas, known
as an orator, will speak c. state is
sues. Major Cole will speak at the
Grand theatre at 8 o'clock and will
then go to the Warren Park to fin
ish a meeting which will have as
the first speaker Adam Bede. Mr.
Bede will address the. j citizens of
Warren and Lowell beginning at
7:30 p. m. and will follow Mr. Boyle
with an address at the Grand thea
tre. Both of these speakers will he
heard at Bisbee and Warren. There
will be music bv the American Le
IVoop L. First Cavalry,
to Apache from Douglas
Final preparat ions a'rq being" made
for the depaitute cf Troop F, First.
Cavalry, of Douglas, to go to Apache
where they will relieve v Troop L
Fiist Cavalry, which has been sta
tioned there for the past several
months. A new route from Willcox
is being sought as the old cue is
practically impassible, on account of
the many canyons and washouts en
countered. The route sought would
take, the Tinop via Fort Grant. A
U. S. NOT REPRESENTED
WASHINGTON, Oct. 13. State
Department officials said today (hut
j it was not expected that the United
States would be represented in any
manner at the first meeting of the
assembly of the league of nations to
be held in Geneva. November 1.5.
WILL SHIP COTTON
FORT WORTH. Texas, Oct. 13. A
plan of the West Texas chamber of
commerce to ship 15.000 bales of low
set time will be had to make 'the ' prace cotton to Luropean countries to
trip, and full army Equipment will ! test the market abroad ,was indorsed
be transported. Trcop L will march I here today by Secretary Baker of the
from Apache to Douglas.
Texas Farmers' Union.
j WARSAW. They xlon'tyc6me' much
older than M. Krasinski. He has liv
jed 128 years, having first seen the
'light of day way back in 1792. Red
; Cross workers at Kielf hail htm as
: Poland's oldest soldier, and according
, to them he is a vetenm of Napoleon's
: Moscow campaign.
PRAISE FOR BOBBY
NKW YORK. Oct. 1.':. "Bobby"
Junes is a golfer without a fault, ac
cording to Ted Ray, international
open champ. "I regard him as one
of the best young golfers in Ameri
ca," Ray said. "Personally I class
him and Chick Evans as the two
greatest golfers of the generation."
Clean - Clear mnA HcstalthiV
V'lf for fr. C.- Boit Vtnnm Co .fhiro. V M
II ID 1
HAIR GROWN ; ON MR. BRITTAIN'S BALD HEAD BY,
INDIANS MYSTERIOUS HAIR GROWER
jviy nesa ai lio Top anu one was ajsoiutc:y Da:.i. l !:c sri:p
xrzz shiny. An expert said that as lie thought the hair roots wert
extim t, and taere was no hope of my ever huvins a nc .7 hair growth.
Yet tow, at an age over ii", I have a luxuriant growth cf "oft,
strong, lustrous hair! No trace of batduess. Tho pictures showa
ii-iio lire irum my photorapha.
Indians' Secret of Hair Growth
At time whrn I had hoconie diaoov.rastd at
trying ..various hair lotions, toi.ii s, specialists'
ireatinniit, etc., 1 cauie across, in uiy travels, a
Cherokee Indian ' medi'-me mm who h..d an
elixir that he asseverated would e-row mv h.-iip
Although I had hat little faith, I pave it a trial. From recent photo.
To my amazement a lijlit fuzz soon anpturrd. It developed, Aij by
day, into a healthy growth, and ere long my hair was as prolific as iu
my youthful days.
7'fiof a of astonished and happy is expressing my state of mird mildly.
Obviously, the hair roots had not beeu dead, but were dormant in
the scalp, awaiting the fertilizing potenvy of the mysterious pomade.
I negotiated for and came into possession of the principle for
preparing this mysterious elixir, now culled Kotaiko, and lator had
P,yj, -n't hit 4 c r "w Put i"lo practical jurin uy a cneniist.
inoio JHicn ocia. That my own hair oyrtj, wu!l peraianent has been amply proved,
-ilany rnca a-d women, also children, have reported satisfactory results from Kotaiko.
How YOU May Grow YOUR Hair
My honest belief is that hair roots rarclv die even when
the hair falls out through dandruff, fever, excessive dryness
"7 or other disorders. I have been told by
experts that often when hair falls out
the roots become imbedded within the
scalp, covered by hard skin, so that they
remain for a time like bulbs or seeds in
a bottle which will grow when fertilized.
Shampoos (which contain alkalis) and
hair lotions which contain' alcohol are
enemies to the hiiir, as they dry it,
making it brittle. Kotaiko contains those
elements of nature which give Sew
vitality te the scalp and hair. ,
J. M. BALL
Jnd by Siny Dnnrcltta
c wrjmHrrm in mnt-itca
For women's hair.
JOHN HART BRITTAIN, Station F, New York City
Get a box of the genuine Kotaiko at a reliable druggist'
$300.00 GUARANTEE vith each box. A small testing box
of Kotaiko (with testimonials, etc.)" may be obtained by send
ing teu cents, silver or stamps, to my address below.
FIRST QUALITY GROCERIES
The satisfaction of knowing that whatever you set upon your table
Is of the best quality Is a habit with the housewives who buy here.
GEM OF OTERO
Hard wheat patent flour. It makes better bread.
Just received a shipment of fine
ARIZONA GROCERY COMPANY
84 Main St., Phone 170
Here's Blankets Soft and
Comfy to Delight the
The large blanket business we enjoy, is due to our selec
tion of the finest blankets combining maximum warmth
with minimum weight, and with that softness of tex
ture which provides luxurious comfort. Every blanket
in our large stocks is perfect in the making and of artis
tic and pleasing pattern and coloring, all very moder
ately priced. ,
Cotton Blankets in Grey, Tan and White $1.75 to $4.00
Wool Nap Blankets in all colors of plaids, large sizes,
$5.00 to $7.50
Wool and Cotton Blankets in Pretty Plaids
$8.50 to $12.50
Light Colored All Wool Blankets in pretty Plaids
$10.00 to $35.00
Dark Colored All Wool Blankets
$8.50 to $18.00
Blanket Robes, Big Variety of Patterns
$5.00 to $8.50
All Wool Indian Blankets $9.00 to $18.00
Cotton Filled Comforters $3.75 to $12.00
Wool Filled Comforters ....$10.00 to $18.00
Down Filled Comforters $15.00 to $35. CO
is located temporarily in the
building formerly occupied by
Davis as a Tin Shop, just
about across the street from
our market which was destroy
ed by fire Monday night.
We opened for business this
morning and want to let our
friends and customers know
we are ready to serve them at
the new location.
Fred Itzweire worked like a
trooper since the fire to get
started this morning and will
be glad to see you at the new