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Image provided by: Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ
Newspaper Page Text
W HUH 1.0 Sil GEOflGE
MPfiDVESTHEIllGES1 THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 28, 1920 PAGE NINE TO 0rdi.n to thm ,a,'t "Port of the i. . , r,u condition on the ma T;00 of the district wrr irwatly Innrrovp.t early n the week by m"-i"rt to heavy f.un of rain or navy nnowf.i!l i early dp thnt recorrlM la tfm vicinity of Fl.iKstaff nJ Mllinm. where a foot or more rovered the itroiind. Stork that had umrnurM In those localities hastened it movement toward tli lower coun try with the advent of anow and colder weather. In the rinedale eeotion nix inrhed of anow feU in addition to a heavy fan 0f ratn. Much-needed rain occurred In Co chise, county, DouRlda reporting- 0.75 Inch for the week. Water hole and tanka that had become irreatly de pleted over much of the stock eectton were replenished to a eatlefactory ex tent. The aupervtuor of the Freecitt national foreat In reporting on condi tion nay a In part: "Taken aa a whole, ranre fondltlona en the forest are considerably below normal. In some places, however, the roe m!ht be considered as normal. "Oils ts due to the rather spotted rain fall. The shorUa-e of the ranee la also chj to the necessity of holdlm over ateera which should have hn shipped last sprlns-, but which could not be handled on account of market and fmanclal conditions. Although these conditions are much better at this ttrne. tt will be Impossible to take more of the steers through the winter, nd It Is necessary for stockmen to remove their surplus to other ran (re a. where there is fond feed. Stocks are comlnc Into the winter In pretty fair shape as a whole throughout the forest." The recent precipitation o-ver dry land sections of the state, while dels. In farmln activities for a ehort time, has been beneficial In that the soil has nen put In rood condition tor Plowing sno seeoinar. as tne snow melted slow ly, there was very little aiirftco . off. most of the motsrur enterln the sou. cotton picking proceeded with practically no Interruption and tha rain was not heavy enough to damajre the crop. Gins are runnln to their run capacity. The croo of erantes and irrapefrult is of excellent quality. Ship ments continue. 1ISTMIGE JT IMIVS CLUB Provldlns; a feature distinctly dif ferent on the program of the Woman's club Tuesday, three tiny misses, pupils of the children's dancing: class of the Pttudlo club, showed a jrrace and skill In their art worthy of frown up cancers. Composing the trio were Alma rwerv. Virginia Helen rorltngr and Clela HMpman. Their work showed a lack of self consciousness tnusual among performers so young, and' this with the test they threw Into the dancing made their part of the pro gram a very pleasing one. These di minutive exponents of dancing, to gether with others from the classes of the Studl club, will appear on several programs during the coming season, according to the plene of Yua Sonste gard King, teacher of aesthetic dano Ing at the Studio club. Accompanying the little dancers, several pleasing selections were ren dered on the piano by Miss Ruth Bow man, pupil of Maude Pratt Cat, who ha the department of piano at the Studio club. ' o HIGH SCHOOL NOTES The civics classes of Miss Summers sre having an exciting time this week. The classes sre going to have an elec tion, sample ballots having been se cured for that purpose. Tuesday, all the measures on the ballot weis thor oughly explained, with arguments for and against them. Yesterday cam psJn speoche were made for the most Important offices, and the camalgn Ing will be continued today. Everyone wajch for the results of the big elec tion In the civics clashes. The next big football game of the season will be played Saturday with .Mesa High school at MeA. After two successive defeats, the fellows are de termined to win this next gams' They are working every night and Coach Robinson ststes that he expects to sse the fellows bring home the bacon. Heard will be back on the line, which will strengthen the team. The game will be called at 1 p. m. sharp. The reson for the early stsrt Is because the management of the Cotton carnival has other eport,s scheduled for later on In the alternoon. Kveryon. be st Mesa Saturday. o America lent France $.1,000,000,000 during the war and France owes Sfi.- 000.000,000 francs s.-cordlng to the present rate of exchange. i Prof. John II. Austin I mmvf-reA a Perfect Process to Restore Natural Color to r.RAY liAIK J Alt the natural beauty can iqw bo restored to gray hair in "1 i munnrr naturo approves I ith Co-Lo Hair Restorer. Co-Lo restores the natural i;frt nn.llnster to cray and If faded hair you can be sure cC perfect results. The Ten Co-Lo Secrets 1. Co-I.o Is a wonderful llfiuld. I 2". lr, oilirls. !.!. ! Without iesd vr sutpi ur. 4. Hasn't a particle o sediment. ." Will not wash or rub off. a. Wl l not Injure hair or scalp. 7! I'leaslng snd simple to apply. a. t'annot be rtetecfed like or dinary tialr tints snd dres. 9. Will not cause the hair to sr" or break off. 1 ce-Le ttn t had far tvsry natural ehjdt of hair. h-o-i.o HAin r.r:sronKn. soM r Ceotrsl Psrmscy. 01 Orufl Store. BJy Drug Store. A L. FOUND IT GUILTY George J. Tartenlco yesterday was found not guilty by a Jury In the su perior court on a charge of assault with intent to commit murder after a trial before Judge Stanford. The charge arose from the shooting by Tartenlco on April 50 of his partner, Charles Borensen In their garag? at 407 West Washington street. One of the shots struck Sorensen In the right ankle. Fartenlco said In testifying In his defense that he had fired after Soren een had attempted to shoot him with a revolver. Sorensen's grin refused to work. Fartenlco declared. William Evans said he was In the garage and saw Sorensen with the gun. while Mrs. Mary Davis testified to seeing Evans In the alley back of the garage before the ehootliftr. Just prior to the sTtOOting. Fartenlco filed a suit for the dissolution of the partnership. This suit was settled re cently in Judge Lyman's court, Soren sen receiving a Judgment against Fartenlco. o The monkey la a god in India. m thm IS CHECK DUKE E. J. Sugg yesterday was held to answer to the superior court by Jus tice Charles DcSalcs Wheeler after a preliminary hearing on a charge of obtaining money artd property by means offbogus check. 11 was com mitted to the county jail when he failed to furnish a bond of $600. The preliminary hearings on four other bad check charges and one embezzlement charge against Suss were postponed indefinitely. Sues offered no evidence p.t the hearing. Sue;;? is alleged to have passed a check for IGO to the N. Forter Saddle and Harness company on September 14. and is alleged tp have received $41.40 worth of merchandise and $18.60 in return. The check was returned marked "no account." it Is alleged. HAZE BURCH For Re-Election CONSTABLE East Phoenix Precinct YUA SONSTEGARD KING Announces class and private lessons for ladies who wish to retain and preserve the grace and suppleness of youth. The course Includes physical exercises and development of mental mastery. CHILDREN'S BALLROOM CLASS OPENS SATURDAY AT 4 P. M. THE STUDIO CLUB 237-241 NORTH FIFTH STREET PHONE 2121 s $25,000 Worth, of T THAT MUSTBE . SOLD ILrfl llrrrA J An Overstocked Condition Has Forced Us to Resort to This Sale ! HT JLL iday, Oct 29 ttZS JE12iB CSmSS 4 East Adams in the room formerly occupied by the Ford-Levy Furniture Co. we well open an Annex and place on sale more than $25,000 worth of Surplus Stock. Shoes for Men, Women and Children at a Great Reduction iri Prices f - i ., ' - This is not a sale of Old Stock, but a sale of Surplus Stock, including the very best styles of the season. The Reduc tions are REAL and NOT Fake Reductions made on Inflated Prices, as is so often found at Sales. v These Shoes are not the ordinary kind usually found at Bargain Sales but are High-Grade Goo'ds, duplicates of our regular stock lines, including such makes as'Nettleton, Heywood and Ralston for Men; Laird, Schober and Grover for Women and Merriam's Children's Shoes. For Women Colored Kid Boots, in gray, beaver brown, field mouse, and the new Camel shade. New Fall styles, worth $17.00, CJ1 O OK $17.50 and $18.00 . . . .' tPX.OeJ Patent, Black' Suede, Brown Kid and Black Kid. One-eyelet ties, pumps and oxfords worth $17.00 and $12.85 Black, Brown and Grey Boots, both' French and Cuban heels, worth CJQ OK $14.50, $15.00 and $16.00 P.0J Black Kid Boots both French and Cuban heels welt and turn soles. A splendid value at $14.00 For Men Nettleton Shoes; black and tan calfskin; frorth $21.00 and Qf Q QK $23.50 tDJLQ.OO $17.00 Ralston and Heywood Shoes in black and brown kid C? 1 1 r and black and brown calfskin . . .v vXXitO ............ S9.85 S9.85 100 pairs Men's Nettleton Oxfords. $23.00 values Broken lines $7.85 Black and Brown Kid, one-eyelet ties, oxfords and pattern pumps (7 OC $12.00 values T i .OO Women's High Top Outing Boots in tan and grey elk skin, wTorth (Q QpT $12.50 and $15.00 O.OO 300 pairs women's low shoes straps, pamps and oxfords all leath- CJO ers. Only a few pair of a kind worth up to $12.50 w.O The Sale Starts at 9:00 VC! Black and Brown Calf Shoes; "Ralston" make. Regular price $14.00 $12.50 Black Gun Metal English Bals &rr latest stvles ..' v Cm Work Shoes values to Qr nr $10.00 ttfO.oO Boys' and Children's Shoes A wonderful display of Boys' and Children's footwear at greatly reduced prices ock Friday, October 29th, at 144 E. ADAMS S7 And Will Continue Until Our Surplus Stock Is Disposed Of As these goods will be sold without profit and many of them at a considerable loss there will positively be No Exchanges No Refunds and No Approvals EVERY SALE WILL -BE FINAL A "DicM" Sale is Always an Even! of Merit, Character and Integrity DIEH .LJ S A W T In If 144 EAST ADAMS STREET In the Room Formerly Occupied by Ford-Lovy Furniture Company In the large room for merly occupied by the Ford-Levy Furniture Co. 144 E. Adams St ,1 i ! 3. '""4 J-1.