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THE ARIZONA HEP UBLICAJN", ifKlDAT MUKMJNG, MAY 2, 1919 GOES TO SEATTLE Kdjjar M. Luke, formerly branch house manager in Phoenix, for Armour and company, and who is well known in this city, has boen appointed man ager of the Armour and company Seattle branch house, succeeding F. I. Carter, who is going to San Paulo, Brazil, as peneral manager of the i ompany's plant there. This informa tion was contained in a dispatch re ceived from Chicago yesterday. -wr. I,uke has been with Armour! and company tor ten years and after holding the managership of branch ; lion.wn in this city and Grand Junc tion, Colorado, 'he was transferred to lenver ns suw'rintindt-iu.of the. Den- V't territory, -hich includes Colorado. ' Arizona and New Mexico. Mr. Ijuke j will leave for Seattle shortly after i the first of May. He has many friends, i hoth personal and business, in Phoe- j nix and all will be glad to hear of his, rapid rise in the Armour organization which is the result of his hard work: and progressive business .inclement. Mr. Luke will be succeeded by George . !:. Mullare, present manager of the' Trinidad, Colorado branch. s This is Troohy Train night. Depot 0 to 10 i'. M. Adv. It o A CARRIER PIGEON DISGRACED Philadelphia No medals will b be stowed on a carrier pigeon which flew into an Atlantic .city hotel with a mes sage, for help from a naval aviator in a disabled septane off the Jersey coast. The pigeon arrived hours after it wa.s liberated and about twenty-six hours after the aviator, Knsign Howard Finch, had returned to Cape May. A court of inquiry may be convened to determine what kept the pigeon so long on the ten-miie journey. Knsign Finch left. Cape May in his seaplane, for a flight up the coast. An other aviator started in a second ma chine. Off Atlantic City Knsign Finch's plane developed trouble and he was forced to settle on the water. He dis covered he lacked gas. He then freed the pigeon, one of many in training at the Cape May naval base, after inclosing the follow ing message in a tube attached to the bird's leg: "Down ten miles west of submarine chaser at 4:15 p. m. No gas." The pigeon flew through an open window at the Marlborough-Blenheim hotel, occupied by William Lyall of To ronto, thirty-one hours later. o OBSERVED HER FATHER'S WISH (The Living Age) Thackeray's daughter, Dndy PJtchie, the widow of .Sir Richmond liitchie, died recently at the age of S2. She had endeared herself to a wide public by her delightful reminiscences of her father and of the other famous Vic torians among whom her early life was spent. If a.s a novelist she achieved no popular success, she was incomparable in relating anecdotes of the sort that illuminate, .about the mnnv i-oTYic.irot.i men and women whom she had known intimately. It is much to be regretted that, in obedience to Thackeray's dy ing wish, she was precluded from writ ing her father's "Life." Ritchie's "Thackeray," which would have ranked with Lockhart's "Scott," is one of the many great books that have been written. Lady Ritchie's charming introductions to the bio graphical edition of "Thackeray" tan talize without satisfying his devotees. The reader wants more. o ECONOMY (Answers, London) It's heartbreaking the way some girls are careless in these hard times. Aunt Martha went into the kitchen the other evening and found her young servant sitting by the fire, which was gaily consuming much coal. "Goodness me!" gasped the old lady. "You should .always burn cinders in Lhe evening, Esmcarlda." Next day auntie saw Esmeralda heaping coal on to a huge bonfire in the hack garden. She couldn't speak lor rage, but the girl understood her gest ure. "Please, mum." she explained, 'Tm making cinders to burn this evening:" FEATHERS aTwa YS SMART FOR SPRING AY if, . J&e mewMim? io maheAood 9" i Mil i l tML&- ssm IPI IL V .lib rav LA m mmwmtk t 1 - , ' ft "1 - Yo .it" Here ar iven v i . . - latrsL arrivals iTom Pans- and lika the hats which I came over earlier in the season they i TiT , , , K D8e 01 leathers. Ihe small black turban on top is completely covered with black para dise and is a smart suit or afternoon hat. lhe other is black satin and straw combined with a rather hiirh nnA - -! 1 : L i - . . . . iuumj; onm. a Dana 01 'J burnt foose encircles the crowa- ! I This blinded boy lying in a hospital in France wants to know if you are worth his sacrifice. Into his perpedual night of misery and despair shines a single ray of light the belief that you are worth it. For you are America. It is his only consolation as he lies there staring into the black future with unseeing eyes. HE WANTS TO KNOW-TO BE SURE. SUBSCRIBE to the VICTORY LIBERTY LOAN 7 V iropli ictorv Loan y Train Night Tonight, Friday, from 6 until 10 o'clock- the big six-car Trophy Train will be on Exhibition at the Depot. Captured German Airplane, complete. Whippet Tank, captured Battlefield Trophies ;- -,f German Field Equipment. Decorated War Heroes will speak. United States Naval Band. The Chance of a Lifetime to see at first hand the real thing. The Whippet Tank will show what it can do at 7:15 at Central School Grounds 300,000 people from California, Nevada and Arizona have seen this train Everybody in Phoenix and round about should see it.