Newspaper Page Text
TIIE AEIZOXA REPUBLICAN, SUXDAT MORNING. FEBRUARY 9. 1919 PAGE FIVE m mm m ODD VICTORY SUIT FOR SCHOOL GIRLS PARAGUAY LID NEMTMSGUY The former Arlznnan. whoso murder in fnr-nuuy I'minimy. u reliitt d in T hnroilji j-'k Itepiitiliean, liaM lieen iden t f iiui ns vineent Montgomery lieYine. n ho was under federal Itulletment for the emhezzlnmenl of It.tioO of postal i' ml tnuney order funds, while post master at Alamo. Arizona. Word fame from AV.tf hinpton to Colonel .1. . MiClintoi k that a man known ax Vinrrnl Montgomery, anil also us Iievinn. Iiiul born murdered near S.in I suits Iv.Sierm, in Northern IMramuy. South America, with the re. litest that an effort he mailt! to es tablish Ins identity. Colonel Mi c'imtoek requested The Hi luhhcan to publish the inquiry with the rfK'ilt that the identity of the :-lin mm was established the next ti.iv. The following letter written by ' Hi. Mi'i'hniork to Congressman llay tlt n. IPlis of levine: i'chruary 7, 1919. lion, Curl lliiyden. House of Representatives, Wahirrton, 1). ('. lrar .Major ll;irtrn: Mi fen-me our letter of January 2.1, w.tli inelnsures from the state depart ment. The letter 1 am returning with t h i . The American murdered In northern ' "r;iguny a ye.-tr ngo was none other than Yincrnt Montgomery Devine, former postmaster at Alamo. Arizona, under filter. it indictment for the rm 1" .I i tnent of Jiiam of po.-tal and mone order fundi. Ihs fami'v. i otnt-rlsin wife and fine hildren. j; i r i s. the eldest now T year.s. hve-; on a small farm on t:ur:il lioutp tl. nine miles northwest i f I'lnuniv, o;'Mi.site tlie Henry Iyjtkett T lace. The wife, ritth. ep'irpt a divorce i't f'i" Vurna intintv superior eourt .iImuiI .-; year am. on thp around cJ tl". tTtnio. Slip n"- is pluekily earning a li lTiti for her i If and hildren bv the ir.M.ei: ef cotton. The first Inform I toin of her husband since February rt. ! 1 1 was when a. r.eichbor brought to i i r .-is sh- iris operating a irani; itow n the fa Id. a ropy of The Republican ' oat i. nine a request for information, insert. d l.y m. aj-kir.g correspondence ' rem ammo hu mit-ht have known a in- ent Montgomery. .Mrs. Ievln is a. daughter of Joseph ' i. Tappan. formerly a rancher near I In staf f. where dte was horn. Tap i ' "i now lives on a ranch back of I'ooirress .1 a not ion. 1 ii niiiler ootablp the mannpr in ''i'i: this rase was localized in Art n.j. throuch tbti message from the ATVTi'an consul at Asuncion telling ''iat "Montgomery" had said he had a s.-.tcr. married to the first memher of Comrrt's.s from Arizona or New ,Mei. o. I'robaiih- this was tho only ii as, hi fer the referencp to you. Ao ta.i"y. .losep'i Tappan's mother was a i i.-t' r of ('. i'. I'.ean of J'rescott, who - e:.-ted ib legate to congress, from Arvon-i in The only other known relative Is ine's aant, Mrs. John Seriven. ui .lerstooil to lie the wife of a lieutenant of toe New York police force, whose adders is I Otis Fox street. New York. Ivvine was a native of Tike Mo honk. N. Y.. mainly educated in New York, w ith facility in,the use of French, Cernian and Spanish. I understand hp was about -0 ypars of age. He mar ried December It, 1910. lie was last seen by his wife No vember '22, r.U". Before that dste there had been much trouble over his financial at fairs, though his domestic relations appear to have been affec tionate and ronsiderate in the main. TndonbLedly the postoffice matter precipitated his flight. He Is known to have gone by the west coast, taking steamer southwnrd from San l'edro. Thereafter, in February. 191. with postmark ef Atlanta, ". . was received a letier from him telling he was in South America and was sending the iti' isa-'e by one w ho would mail it in the I'nitid Slates. He expressed re in! for his actions and said he hoped to make good in his new field and to provide for the support of his children. Mr', Devine nsks me to advise you that the only Interest she has in the matter Is in Hny pstale that might be . onv. rted to the henefit of the children. If 'oritur details are desired on any pom, thev can he supplied. Very sincerely, J. 11. Mcri.INTtVK. MEMBERSHIP DRIVE 15 TO BE CONTINUED So remarkable wwre the results of lesteidav's work In the Y. M. C. A. .membership drive, which was to end last night, tbat J. I). Sexson. general ,soi 1-etnrv of the organization and cam paign leader, announced the bg drive for "Y" memherg would be. continued a few ilavs more. Mr. Sexson action "gives the young nnd old men of Thoe nix another opportunity to Join the as sociation at the reduced rstes of the drive, I2 for a senior membership and other memberships In proportion. Yesterday's campaign results were hv fsr the best of the week, and were almost surprising. The more than fifty business men drlv workers met un usual success In their canvass of the city, while all day the Y. M. C. A. building was lined with men and boys who discovered at the last minute they could rot afford to miss the chance EED CATALOGUE 1919 OF OUR RELIABLE SEEDS Write er call for yours, IT'S FREE . EL PASO SEED COMPANY 523 Eait San Antonio Juit Eat of Court Houst. , El Piio, Tx. . jf, l it ft i I m v i e44- V - L J This middy cap and ikirt combi nation, developed in the popular vic tory shades, is an attractive outfit for the school jjirl. It is made of navy pabardine with pipings of red silk braid. The hat is red satin tricorn shape with blue bead trim ming. to Join :it the reduced rates. Many memberships were also obtained over the telephone. The teams of workers weri well satisfied when the reports were turned in at the daily luncheon, while the hisli school teams evoked applause when thry reported their day s work: A great number of men who Joined during the day iid to voluntarily however. No date h;us been set for closing the campaign now, but it will probably not be allowed to run more than two or three days of this week. Campaign leaders are still striving for a goal of a thousand members, which will make the I'hoenix Y. M. C. A. the best and biggest in the state. OF AGES OF WORLD IF- J. Robinson Hall, veteran aviator, and vice president and director gen eral of the Apache Aerial Transporta tion company, w ill leave the latter part of this week to attend the biggest event of the year In aviation circles the gigantic banquet the Aero Club of America will give the ares of the world in the Hotel Waldorf in New York, Kebruary 19. Mr. Hall will probably be the only Arizona flier to attend the dinner, at which it is estimated 1.000 military fliers of all allied nations will be present. lieutenant Fonck. famous French aviator, will be "the" guest of honor t the national Aero club's banquet Fonck Is the most successful ace of the war, and Is officially credited with 76 victories over German airmen. Prac tically every other allied country will be represented by her foremost fliers most of whom will make special trips to this country for the affair. Th assemblage will include such heroes as litshop of fireat Britain: Garros of France, and Thaw and Kddie Kicken- backer of the United State. Mr. Hall will leave probably tie last of the week, to represent Phoenix at the great aviator s banquet, arriving In New York in time to attend the cere monies. He U already well known to the Aero club, bavin been associated with it in the early days of flying be fore the world war. Although Mr. Hall's trio will take him first to the aerial banquet, the real i purpose of it will be to conduct the! test flights of the big Handley-Page i bombing- plane the Apache Aerial com- ( pany ban bought, and which will be j urougni to rnoenix early next month. Other business of JJi" company will also be transactel In Washington, with the department of military aeronautics. On the way rast he will stop off at SL ljotiis for a social cull on an old friend. Col. K. U. Lambert of the St. Louis Aero club. W'es Hill, president of the Apache Aerial company, will also go eat for the test flights and to superintend bringing-the plane to Phoenix. He will probably leave with the company's di rector general, although this has not been definitely decided. tn preparation for the beginning of aerial service between here and Globe next month, and later to Los Angeles and Kl Paso, the Apache com Dan v l tomorrow morning will open its new ' offices at 1.1 North Second avenue. An ' Interesting feature of the office will be a big sketch of the Apache Trail be . tween here and Globe, mapped in mi niature relief and lighted so as to make It a clever bit of scenic work. o Calvary Baptist Invites all to their : services today. Revival services each j night thisweek at 7:30; 20 South i Second avenue. bs i AFTERNOON SOCIAL CIRCLE The Wednesday Afternoon Social Cir cle will meet at the home of Mrs A. S. I Mosier on the Christy Road, at 2 p. m. Wednesday, February 12. Hear Rock tonight at Calvary Bap- tit. hs TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY LOST Female Boston Toy Bull dog scar on front right leg. suitable reward if returned. No questions asked. C. K. I'iahon, 2D0 W. Portland. J'hone 3037. St TO ATTEnlD BANQUET TW f ASTORIA Si uumixmA kmngjNiL) m Ml lltfc E T Asking to be relieved of marital bonds that have become irksome, a number of ttnhappy wedded folk brought complaints into the superior court yesterday. 11. H. Kidder is the plaintiff in an action against Evelyn S. Kidder, whose alleged fault-finding and nagging prompted the proceeding According to the complaint filed by F. H. Isrsen. there was only one side to all the differences and disagreements between the couple, Mrs. Kidder plac ing the entire blame with her hus band. She Is charged with discussing the family differences with acquaintances to the annoyance of Kidder, whom she is alleged to have called a "fool whom she would be better off without. The Kidders married less than a year ago, having wed in Los Angeles last April. Mrs. Lillie Patton based her suit for divorce from John D. Patton on eight years of cruelty. After citing In stances of choking, slapping and other abuses which she alleged to have suf fered at the hands of her husband, Mrs. Patton In a complaint filed yes. terday asserts that on one occasion when she remained longer than her husband told her to with her daughter who was ill, he drove away and made her walk behind his wagon a distance of over two miles. She contends that she had to remain in sight, trudging along in the hot sun. At another time Patton Is alleged to have bent her back over the foot of the bed, seriously injuring her, according to her state ment While her husband, she says, la capable of earning as much as 200 a month by- his teams, Mrs. Patton IBflllM ""'"''''"i' ""'""h I R TAL TROUBLES THREE COUPLES AR DISPLAYED IN COUR Are here shown in all their newness and beauty. The latest fads of "Dame Fashion" the most original and exclusive creations the most clever and "chic" models fashioned by master artists from the most popu lar and stylish fabrics in the richest and most pleasing shades for stylish spring wear. Tailored Suits From the foremost tailors of the leading fashion centers, cleverly de signed models that are ultra style. Street and Afternoon Dresses Every garment a master model showing the newest and best f rem the foremost dressmakers of New York: Tailored Dress Skirts , The new spring models are indeed class that something so entirely different the materials are beautiful. Silk Blouses In a myriad different and chic styles artistic creations in Georgette Crepe de Chine and silk broadcloth. Smart New Spring Hats An extensive assortment of most beautiful trimmed hats in all the new spring styles. Hats with the very latest trimming touches, in medium, small and large shapes $5.00, $7.50, $10.00 and $12.50. i yf. nut w. Sfwc a 'njj Bllj . jji-rTn i ,,cyhkLirr" 1 Lea i nn-Ti - .- - -a i ... ill hi i. ,i aMmi i nirTTiTrjURfniiii it nnn 11 t rj I . -vjm-i.-'y wtrfv- c n ... i rtirnT ' r-i ' t- t 1 1 1 1 i n- t t t t i u i it t r t t rw states she was forced to borrow money j to bring the court action. She asks! for tliO attorney's fees and $.10 a month alimony. The couple married In Oklahoma in 1919. j That her husband deserted her in : North Carolina in 1913 and has since' failed to provide for her, is the claim j uittUO vy mra. i lii i ii;ini rxeuiy in a complaint filed against Peyton Joseph Henry whom she married in the south in 1912. The last known residence of Henry was in Nashville. o A telegram to The Republican from the Rocky Mountain club of New Tork, states that the Leviathan is due to arrive there from overseas next Thurs day with the lS3rd infantry field staff and headquarters company; Vhe head quarters detachment, medical detach ment and companies H.LK.L and M of the lUtb; the headquarters of the 41st division and many detachments of convalescents. There have been assigned for early convoy headquarters-vf the ISSth field artillery and the 347th and 348ih field artillery regiments of the 91st division. Relatives of men belonging to any of the above named organizations de siring to communicate with them on their arrival at New Tork may do so through the Rocky Mountain club which is preparing to make itself the "eastern borne for the men of the west" on their arrival in New York. The telegram concludes: "The Rocky Mountain club stands ready to serve, welcome and entertain the western boys if the west wishes and provides the. frays sad means." ARIZONA MEN MAY BE 0 11 NEW YORK THURSDAY The Women's Club Offers as A Feature of It's Program Prof. W. H. BRANDENBURG who will tell of The ARMENIAN, SYRIAN, GPEEK and JEWISH SITUATION of the Near East. Women's Club BIdg. 2:15 P. 11 Tuesday, February 11, 1919. Everybody Invited HAWAIIANS WOULD NOT LOWES FLAG Hew the Hawaiian flag was kept fly ing at great odds is the subject of a story recently, says the New Tork Herald. It relates to an incident in 114$. when the rommander of the French frigate Poursinvante threat ened to capture the old fort. The French admiral demanded the return of about $(, which had been paid to the Hawaiian gevernmeet by the French government for an unlawful seirore-of ten yeans before. riWT AND W3ftll4CT9N The Store of Service The House ef Phone 1602 When the fort and Honolulu were threatened with gunfire, R. C. Wyllie, a British subject, advised Kamcheme m that the French could not sink the earth, and so the Frenc h mpney "was buried in the public square. Also that while the fort might succeed In sinking the Freat-h war vessel it would be best tor the safety of his people not to make armed resistance. Wyllie then visited the fort, where he conferred with Colonel Mahuka, who was in command He told tha colonel to call all his men in line and then asked for the best seaman among them. From out of the lines stepped a. former whaleman who was ordered to Courtesy climb the flagpole with a grease pot and tie the flag securely to the staff. Then as the whaleman descended the pole he smeared it plentifully with grease. After this there was an honorable re treat to a point of safety, wbile the French marines were put ashore to en force the demands cf their commander. However, as none of them could climb the greased pole, the Hawaiian flat; continued to fly, and. as the Freneh money wa safely buried, they finally had to depart empty handed. o Use The Republican Classified Page$ for Results Read for Profits.