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dL - I t 1.1 H A ZONA REPUBLICAN AW INDEPENDENT PROGRESS3VE JOURNAL THIRTY-FIRST YEAR 20 PAGES PHOENIX, ARIZONA, MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 8, 1920 20 PAGES VOL. XXXI., NO. 195 MOHIMG r- 1 A ah tt Ten. W. I of 1 t .r I ir i n lUflL TIX BILL OF NATION TO BE KEPT UP UNDER HOUSTON'S PLAN 5 Treasury Officials Submit Financial Condition Show- Phot ino Prnrrrnm -fnv -Toy T?n. Wi. vision. ! entw WASHINGTON-. Nov. 7. The na ur"rion will face a continuation of the innual tax bill of four billion dollars Vor a period of at least three years if congress adopts recommendations by treasury officials and which tonight have been laid before Secretary IIous- , ton for approval. Mr. Houston, it was said, probably will Include such recommendations In the form of an analysis of the gov ernment's financial condition in his forthcoming annual report to congress, The analysis will show, and accom panying recommendations will suggest. it was said, that a three year pro gram for tax revision is required In order to meet maturing government obligations and cover current federal expenses and that the approximately eight billion dollars In victory notes, war savings securities and treasury certificates of indebtedness will be due for payment within the next three years, treasury figures show. Retention of the present aggregate level of taxes or maintenance of the annual revenue of the government at about four billion dollars then Is held to be unavoidable on the face of aver age expenditures estimated for the y period. Recommendations to be made by Mr, Houston, it Is understood will propose abolishment of the excess profit taxes in their entirety and the substitution therefor of a graduated Income tax of a substantially deeper cut than under present revenue laws. It was believed the new income taxes would apply only to incomes above $5,000 annually and that provision would be made for a graduated Increase even on the additional tax as the amount of income grows larger. The secretary is expected to advise congress that the strictest economy In federal aDnronriatlons la necessarv if the program outlined croth baste of a I four billion dollar tax bill is to be accomplished. He has said that there was no way to estimate with any de- gree of accuracy what even the present laws would yield in revenue because I of the rapidly changing conditions In ! business as a result f after-the-war transition and readjustment. Mr. Houston's view on this was said to be that tax receipts would be materially lower later in the present fiscal year which ends June 30, 1321 and that I therefore the government income un- I dxr the present revenuo laws could not be taken as a basis for ' calculating future receipts. . This attitude, which is held also by practically all treasury officials having to do wiJi tax collections forecasts a task of great difficulty for the framers of the new revenue act. The treasury will Insist strongly on legislation which would produce four billions for the next year but the ways and means of getting it will be left to congress except for the suggestions contained in the treasury report. In fact the tax framers will be informed that there is no alternative to voting a revenue act that will produce the required amount, The program for handling the na- tional debt can be accomplished only through annual revenue of four bil- lions, treasury officials hold. With the Victory notes maturing in 1923 and the war savings securities falling due in the interim and until 1924. it was Jeclaml a poesibllit that the four bil- iion dollars tax level might have to be continued even until the latter date. Treasury views are expected to clash with those of tho Republican majority In congress on questions of ways and means of obtaining the needed reve nues. But with the changing admin istration it was understood the present regime at the treasury would merely sugzest and offer little argument In support of their stand for repeal of the excess profits taxes and replacement cf the amounts so gained by higher in- come taxes. It was expected that the tariff ques- tions would be brought into the discus- ion and that those in charge or tax legislation might seek to offset some of the deficit by nigner auues ana cus torn, acceding to the treasury's agree ment for wiping the profits tax pro visions off the statute books. The treasury Is committed to a con tinuatlon of the sale of savings se- mHtips. Although accounts thus ob tained are small, they help materially In relieving current burdens of demand on the treasury. This feature of the f Inane lal status of the government will also have to be considered in the next tax laws, since oiuciais oeuee ui- fers one road for the distribution or small amoums or mo ' i,uc. ... several additional years. ic tvbs am to be only a means or deterring ray- m.nt tmt after tne Victory nuirj iiavo " . . i i r.i, r, i, on a i r i w unit i , .1 v nen rtuicu ncu. - -- - ments have thus been deferred can he better handled. Meanwhile, the treasury win tarry 1 rri'n m tt RMfirt. on Its nniwuuucu j., -i.. term financing, issuing ceruiitdu-a i.htpdnesa to meet current require ments in anticipation of quarterly Pa'" ment of Income ana proms -.. itald that the certificate issues nrobably would continue upon h. ui- what it win uo in Islation. -o Turks Not Ready to Sign Peace Treaty CONSTANTINOPLE. Nov. 7. The t.i , Wnmpr.t has nddrcpscd a ' , , t0 tho powers in whirl, it Is de rr.rr.l th? prW tin.- in Inopportune for the. ratification of the pc-e treaty Rejected Suitor Admits Killing St. Louis Typist Republican A. P. Leased Wire 1 ST. LOUIS, Nov. 7. Edna Ellis. 18- year-old typist whose body was found with the throat slashed In a vacant lot near her home here Friday morn ing, was killed by Albert Ellis, 21, a suitor, because she rejected his atten tions, according to a signed confession Ellis, made to the police today. According .to Ellis alleged confes sion, he intended to commit suicide, but the blade of the razor he used broke as he slashed the throat of his victim the third time. Ellis, who Is an electrician, admitted the killing after several hours' grilling, according to the police. He was arrested Saturday on information furnished by Mrs. Marie Ellis, mother of the slain girl. She said Ellis, who formerly lived at her home, had threatened her daughter for breaking off their engagement after a Quarrel. According to the alleged confession, Ellis waited at the corner Thursday night, where the girl left the car on returning from work, but she refused to talk to him, the police say, and started to cut through a vacant lot to her home. Ellis said to have stated that he fol lowed her and struck the girl, knock ing her down. When she arose, ac cording to the alleged confession, he attacked her with a razor. When the girl's body was found both hands were badly lacerated. The alleged slayer Is said to have admitted that she saw th razor ana struggled with him. at the same time begging him not to cut her. The report that Ellis had confessed spread rapidly and a large crowd quickly gathered outside the district police station where he ia held. Po lice made an unsuccessful' attempt to keep the people moving, but there was little talk of violence. o READYTG IKE LEAGUE CHANGE Republican A. P. Leased Wire WASHINGTON, Nov. 7 Jules Jus serand. French ambassador, who went Ihome several months ago on leave is to return to Washington November il. He is expected to bring with him the latest views of hia government regard Ing the re-casting of the league of na tions covennant and to be prepared to discuss the subject with the omciais of the Harding administration as so6n as they are m ornce ana reaay 10 proceed. It has long been known In diplomatic circles in Washington that the prin cipal allied powers were prepared to go far toward meeting any desire of the American government for changes in the plan of the covenant but It has been stated in at least one quarter that I such changes must In no case violate the underlying principles of the coven- ant. Diplomats generally do not be 1 lieve such changes could be made by I reservations such as were proposed In the so-called Lodge plan. I In their opinion amendments would I be necessary, requiring the approval of the signatory powers Another matter that will engage the I attention of Ambassador Jusserand is the status of the commercial relations between the United States and France under existing treaties. France last spring gave notice to all powers with which she had commercial treaties of the termination of these conventions, The French government however, later withdrew the notice so far as it con cerned the United States. I France, however, has not abandoned her plant of revising her commercial treaties and Is understood to be defer ring the opening of negotiations with the United States until after the change of administration in Washing ton. Before the negotiations are .opened. M. Jusserand Is expected to acquaint himself with the plans of the Republican leaders in the matter of tariff revision. The ambassador is expected to make a close survey of the situation In Washington and report to his govern I ment upon the prospects of such In case It should decide to renew its ef- I forts to secure approval by the senate I of the treaty which would guarantee protection for France against external aggression for a period of five years. General Pershing to Visit South America Republican A. P. Leased WlreJ PARIS, Nov. 7. General Baron Wrangel, tho anti-bolshevik leader In the Crimea, is still holding the Isth mus of Perekop, the only means of in gress to the Crimean peninsula by land anrl thA mflltarv rmtlrtTr vt. Ktar,fi no in t ia Tint TirtnU Qnn.illtnv tl the French foreign office from De Martel. French high commissioner at ycbastopol. General Wrangel says he lg confident the bolshevik! will be un able to break through his line of de feng0 at the isthmus and invade the rr moa - 1 rr 1. t-. 1- . . . , a r irntn guvcrnmeni, 11 was ae ctare1 todav; has not changed Ks atti tude toward the military situation in BOUtn RUaaia and. as recently indi- I . . .,, catea, win ut kmiu military assistance " to General W rangeU A French war - Rh wilt De dignatched from IToulon Tuesday to remove the French colony v should such a measure become neces rv general rv rangei uij; rL M M Ulullllc MaLlllllLlH RIO JANEIRO Nov. 7. General Pershing, accompanied by a United States naval squadron, will visit Bra zil late in November, according to an announcement by the minister of ma rine. Guanabara palace, Brazil's home for dlstingulsliod foreign visitors, is being prepared for the general and his party. ALMS ALLAN B, JAYNES, EDITOR TUCSON CITIZEN. IS DEAD Prominent Newspaper Man rvF Utofa ynnniiTMk 4-n T L vu. utatt uuujuwo xn- TIPSS VVflS Rpnilhll ran v t , i r, . in auonai uomraiueenian r Or An ZflTia , 1 Allan R. Javnes. national Reoubllcan committeeman for Arizona and editor ana ma.iia.suiB uirecmr or tne lucsun Citizen, died last night at his home at Tucson after an Illness of a little more I than two weeks. When Mr. Jaynes was first stricken it was believed that ne nas suiiermK irora appenuicius, and an investigation disclosed that I that diagnosis was correct, but an K Jt ... .1 . J manded treatment. That was cleared. but Mr. Jaynes by that time had be come so weakened by disease and by his labors during the campaign that he succumbed, although on Saturday night hope was held out for his re- fgVAW VT r- I QrMfio' loaf vlalf Trt Phna. nix on official business connected wuh th trma! ioH. than two weeks ago. He was then quite ill, but the serious nature of his malady was not then suspected. Mr. Jaynes was bora In Columbus, I Ohio, where he resided until he came I to Arizona nearly 20 years ago. He was 41 years old. He was graduated from the Ohio State university, where he was a classmate of an elder brother I of Dean William Scarlett, and lived across the street from the residence I of the parents of Dean Scarlett. On arriving In Arizona Mr. Jaynes settled at Tucson, where In company with George H. Smalley he was en- gaged in the publication of a weekly I paper. Soon thereafter he was ap- pointed clerk of the district court for Pima county in the First Judicial dis trict, the appointment being made by Judge George R. Davis, then associate Justice of the territorial supreme court and presiding Judge of that district. Judge Davis had known Mr. jaynes m Ohio, About 190 Mr. Jaynes became asso ciated with Frank H. Hitchcock, for mer postmaster general, and James T. Williams, Jr for the purchase of the Tucson Citizen. Mr. Jaynes was tne business manager of the Citizen and Mr. Williams the editor. The latte had previously been a member of the united States civil service commission. Mr. Williams remained at that post until 1912, whene went to the Boston Transcript, for which he had been Washington correspondent, as its edi tor. a Position he Still holds, thOUgn h has retained his Interest In The Citizen. He was succeeded as editor by Mr. Jaynes. Tne lauer iook an acwve pan. m luc KepuDucan poimcs or mis ,La.i.n ruu rour yeass .go - Der lor ATituua vi ": tional committee. He was re-elected at me iasi reorgani o.,,-!. frnm tha national ermvpn. ioot, h- toov a foremost part in the campaign, not only In this state, but In the general work or me national committee. His Illness has iittuuiiaa v his" labors during The last" three -A00irfl Vrr0 "Tus" 1 "".C .1,"" r'r:X, " 1H9 tinzen One UI mo m"uu J 1 nais ot we ""'" t . . . .i . rrurt.... t a no.ttf aa txr nArATia nf thA ontiosita no- I litlnnl faith, the value OI It to TUCSOn TOo oci,0,i v,v thAm and thev u 1 1 v.ri"- mineled with their criticism extires- Biona nf tride Mr. .Jaynes was not only a gooa ' i o tia onri " " . cesful politician, but his was a most likable personality. There aa in public faith with him Besides his immediate family, con- sistlng of his wife and four children, Mr. Jaynes is survived by his mother ana a urutner, uuui ut. wiv ivo- dents of Tucson. o- Mexican Government Investigates Death VJl IrladerO in liJU MEXICO CITY. Nov. 7. General Rafael Plmiento, who commanded the. the military barracks to get more sol rural guards in 1913 when President ylC.fnrB, nroceedin. Madero and Vice-President Jose Mario Pino Suarez were killed, has been ar- rested. A government announcement says that arrests or otner persons holding military positions at the time of the assassination of Madero and Suarez are to follow One of the first acts of thepresent government was to order a complete investigation into the Madero case BUSINESS OFFICE OF THE REPUBLICAN, IN NEW QUARTERS The business office and advertis Ing department of The Republican are now in the new home of the paper in the new Heard Building, and beginning this morning all ad vertising will be handled through the new offices. The circulation and news departments of The Re publican are still in the old build ing at Second and Adams streets, but will be moved to the new build ing tomorrow. After Tuesday the only department of the paper still in the old quarters will be the job print shop, which will be moved in about ten days. Attention of the public is called to the fact that the advertising and business offices of The Republican are now in the Heard Building, and that after tomorrow the circulation and news departments also will be I A I I ocaica inert. Hobby Welcomes Next President to Border State Republican A. P. Leased Wire ON BOARD PRESIDEN-ELECT HARDING'S SPECIAL, TRAIN, Nov. ? Traveling southward through eastern Texas to begin his vacation tomorrow at Point Isabel, President-elect Hard ing was welcomed to the Lone Star state today by many applauding crowds who gathered eagerly about his -rn 1 -r rv cVtnlra O n (1 a on1 nrkntniattilntA him on his election. At several of the larger places no msyuiiueu u uemraus for a 8peech and voiced briefly his doc trine of a reunited nation In which sectionalism and class should be for gotten. He assured every crowd that his ad ministration would be guided by the good of all the people rather than by PLlf11 f Sllt.1 Jf uyccLii a. pica iui (. au uaiu vuaavauce and for an awakened religious rever ence in America. As bis train entered the state the president - elect received a message of gJ?iV&& hnn that hia ntftv alone- thA Rnnth ernmost border of the countrl would help cement the relations of the north IH.I1U IUD DUUIU. Point Isabel, where the party, is to arrive at noon tomorrow is on the gulf coast and within six miles of the Rio Grande. vThe approach of the presi dent-elect so near the Mexican border caused considerable speculation today as to whether he might use his 12 days ""NT .v .v uu"!u""u of conditions m the southern republic a was said aboard the train that "uum uo Ui unumcuu cuajra.ci.er. It has been reported that efforts would be made to arrange a conference between Mr. Harding and General Obref on, president-elect of Mexico and informal overtures also are expected from the antl-Obregon faction but Mr. Harding has Indicated that In the In- terests of strict propriety he would not (encourage any consultation with those Who are not citizens of the United states. On the other hand it is pointed out that should General Obregon ac- tually present himself for a conference it might be difficult to refuse. 1ILD SCENES AS SEOUELTOSINN FEIN AMBUSCADE Republican A. P. Leased Wire BELFAST, Nov. 7. Wild scenes rtn nJtrht . n Kmil to sl miririAn at- tack on poii?emcnt there. Five police- men were shot, two seriously, two shops were burned and several others wreciceo. All property attacked be- longed to Sinn Feiners. The attack on the policemen was dl 0,nt ntnon. -i.h mni vr.. V"." -J " brick exchange of shots followed. I The affray occurred at 9 p. m. In a busy neighborhood and so terrified the 7 ' " " . i . 1y z T ,Vv V Itary raided a large section of the city, earchI everyone they found out- Joon .and invading and searching 1 n Clin rem uiuiuuftuiaic, oluu nu be. dispersed by the military. Even after the curfew hour there was al I mrt .mwinr rPTOlVM- anfl riflo flt-A "W,J for two hours or more with occasional iiumutrr "i. jnci, pmd along William street, smashing shop , . winuows wnn um uuu cnus ui nucs, destroying the lamps on the electric v. . . .s.b wnoie street m aarKness. two prein- n rira n o n-nvnt-o A , ,i T iZ " " destroyed. Many persons houses and spent the night in distant - fo'und lying" to T$i A fire brigade called to fires in Wil liam street had a thrilling experience. Before starting the firemen appealed to the military for aid and a number of armed soldiers travelled on the en gines. On their way rifle fire was opened upon them from both sides of fire and two men were seen to fall. To escaoe the fusillade, the engines tooV Oirp,,itous route and called at TI" offioial report of the disorders says tnat hree constables in plain Hothes received severe gunshot wounds, it is believed from the mill tary escorting the fire brigade. Of two stores wrecked, one belonged to a member of the Londonderry corpora tion. Fierce rioting, confined to a limited area, broke out In North Belfast this afternoon, the neighborhood involved beins known as the Stanhope area which has figured in every disturbance since July. Hundreds joined in the fray, the unionists with stones and the Sinn Feiners with revolvers and rifles. A large body of police made repeated baton charges, to keep the factions apart until the arrival of military with an armored car when the rioters were soon dispersed. A laborer was shot dead in Cork by a military curfew patrol Saturday night. The soldiers, allege that he thrice disregarded orders to halt. o Two Civilians Shot During Dublin Riot DUBLIN, Nov. 7. An attack by a mob on two policemen Saturday night culminated in the shooting of two civilians, one seriously. The affray caused a great panic as crowds of peo ple were Just leaving theaters. The policemen who fled from the mob fired their revolvers at their pursuers. One policeman was captured and thrown into the Liffey, but was rescued by i other police. I.C.1100SAYS COUNTRY NEEDS DOMESTIC PEACE Says One Party Control At Washington Better For Country Cooperation ' Needed to Solve Problems NEW YORK. Nov. 7. William G. McAdoo, former secretary of the treasury, in a statement tonight com menting on the result of the national election declared that "what the coun try needs fs subsidence of the passions and hatreds engendered by the war and the partisan political appeals that have followed." 'Tt Is of no value to try to explain the causes of the Democratic defeat November 2." the statement said. "The overwhelming Republican vic tory has given that party the presi dency and both houses of the con gress. After March 4, next. It will have entire responsibility for the policies and administration of the government and cannot evade or excuse its failure to perform the promises it has made to the country". Under our political system it Is always better to have one party control at Washington than to have divided authority. "What the country imperatively needs now Is subsidence of the pas sions and hatreds engendered by the war and partisan political appeals that have followed. The country is sick of political slanders and contro versies. It wants domestic as well as international peace and it wants res toration of that fine spirit of co-opera tion which made America invincible in war. We face domestic and interna tional problems of great gravity. The only way to solve them Is through co operation. The highest duty of the leaders of both parties Is therefore to promote better feeling among all classes of our people, to refrain from unworthy appeals to class and racial prejudices and to bring to bear upon our serious problems that dispassion ate and Intelligent consideration through which alone there is promise of genuine public service. "The Democratic party has suffered a severe but not a disastrous defeat It is far from dead, it is not even ser iously wounded. Throughout our his tory overwhelming political reverses have been followed by extraordinary political recoveries. So long as the Democratic party Is true to Its mis sion of service to the common people It will live. What we must do now Is to build up and strengthen the party organization, not in the interest of any individual or group or faction but for the cause of democracy itself and above all, for service of the country. It will not be difficult, through proper leadership and organization, to re-inspire party enthusaism. to restore party unity, to maintain party ideals and principles and to regain popular confidence. To this task Democratic leaders must now devote themselves with unselfish patriotism and courage. o D'Annunzio Opens Hostilities Vith Serbs Near Fiume Republican A. P. Leased Wire ROME, Nov. 7 Just as the negotia-. tions betwen Italy and Jugoslavia are about, to begin, trouble has occurred between the Insurgent troops under Gabriele d'Annunzio, In command at Fiume and the Serbs. On Thursday d'Annunzio sent Captain Piffer, his first aide, from Trent with sailors and Alpine troops to occupy St. Mark's rock, at the entrance of Morlacca strait, to prevent the Serbians from the op posite shore on Buccari promontory from interfering with navigation. On Friday tho Serbians, realizing that the Fiumians were fortifying the place opened fire on them, according to a dispatch to the Idea Nazlonale, as well as on the steamer which d'An nunzio had put at the disposal of his men. Captain Piffer sent a few Alpine Sol diers across the strait and the Serbian contingent fled. Three of them were captured and taken to Fiume where they said they had been ordered to fire upon St. Marks to prevent the work of fortification. o Debs Does Not Want Pardon For Present Republican A. P. Leased Wire ATLANTA, Ga, Nov. 7 Eugene V. Debs, whom, it became known In Washington yesterday, the president has no Intention of pardoning wants Ills case to come last of all persons im prisoned for violation of war-time laws or better not at all under the present administration, according to a state ment from the Socialist leader given out today through his attorney. The statement follows: "I understand , that each political prisoner will be considered separately and I hope my case will come last of all. I really would rather that it come not at all under the present adminis tration because I would be ashamed to be at large under the chaotic condition of society." o Colorado Miners to Return to Work in Coal Fields Today DENVER, Colo, Nov. 7. Coal min ers in the northern Colorado fields who have been on strike since Septem ber 27 today voted to return to their work tomorrow, officials of their union announced tonight. John McLennan, president of district No. 15, United Mine Workers of America, said the men would return to the mines "pend ing settlement of the points at issue in the dispute." Action to end the strike, it was un derstood here, followed a recommen dation to that effect by the "policy" committee of forty union leaders, rep resenting the eight local unions in the field affected. Union officials said negotiations with the operators would bo continued. The pen struck for increased wages and a working agreement. Confess Murder . ' and Robbery of Bank Messenger MOUNT HOLLY. N. J Nov. 7. Frank J. James and Raymond W. Schuck, both of Camden, confessed to day, according to the police, that they killed David S. Paul, the Camden bank runner, robbed him of $40,000 In cash and buried the body in the Jersey pines near Tabernacle. The money was burled in Evergreen cemetery in Camden, and most of it has been re covered, the officials stated tonight. The alleged confessions were given in signed statements at the Burlington county Jail here, where both men are prisoners. Although neither man was aware the other had confessed, the officials stated their stories were al most identical. .The confessions were not maae puDiic, but tans barker, a Burlington county detective, said the men had "carefully planned," but had "clumsily carried out the Job." Rob bery was the motive, he asserted. Paul was slain in Camden, accord ing to Schuck's confession. , as given out by Parker, on October 5. The de tective did not say who did the actual killing. The messenger, who was taking about $40,000 in cash and $30,000 in checks and securities from the Broad way Trust company or Camden to a Philadelphia bank, was picked up by James, the confessions revealed, ac cording to Manser, and orrered a riat to the ferries. A block further on Schuck got into the automobile, which had the back curtains down. Near the ferry, where there was considerable noise, Paul was struck over the head with a half spring used for changing tires. This rendered him unconscious Parker said Schuck declared in his story, but did not kill him. He wan carried several blocks before there wa opportunity to finish the Job. Paul was then beaten over the head until his skull was crushed. o WINDSOR POLICE FEAR SPRACKL MAY BE LYNCHED Republican A. P. Leased Wire WINDSOR. Ont Nov. 7 Following rumors of Intended violence, police of ficers today spirited Rev. J. O. L, Sprackltn, Methodist minister and pro hibition enforcement agent, who had been held iix Jail since yesterday morn ing In connection with the shooting to death of Beverly Trumble, an inn keeper, to the Jail at Sandwich, it became known tonight. Removal of the prisoner was effected quietly. The action is said to have followed tele phone messages to the Jail here .that an attempt at violence was contem plated by friends of the slain man. Re moval of Spracklln will not prevent resumption of the Inquest tomorrow night, it was said, the minister having submitted his testimony last night. The inquest was adjourned early to day pending search for a man known as "Ed Smith," Into whose arms Trum ble Is said to have fallen after he had been shot Smith's testimony as to whether Trumble was armed is de sired. Trumble was killed In his hotel early yesterday while Spracklln and four other prohibition agents were raiding the place. Spracklln testified at the inquest that he shot in self-defense, asserting Trumble had pressed the muzzle of a revolver against his stom ach. He also asserted his men had been assaulted by Trumble and guests In the hotel and that Trumble had threatened to kill him. Mrs. Trumble, wife of the slain man, testified her husband was not armed. Local officers say they have found no trace of a revolver Trumble is said to have had in his possession. Whether charges will be preferred against Rev. Spracklin will not be de termined until the inquiry is con cluded. Members of Methodist churches in the border cities today pledged funds for Rev. Spracklin'a defense if he is brought to trial. o Village of Sparta Owned by Vanderlip Republican A. P. Leased Wire SCARBORO, N. Y., Nov. .7. The century old village of Sparta, near here, is now the property of one man. Frank A. Vanderlip, the New York banker, has purchased the entire vil lage, it became known today, and in order to relieve the housing situation in this section he announced plans for the' erection of 20, modern tenement houses and several other new build ings. Mr. Vanderlip said the village was filled with some "undesirable citizens," but that when it is reconstructed it is hoped "to get some nice people.'' REPUBLICAN VILL PRESENT "A TRIP THROUGH THE WORLD'S GREATEST STUDIO" Here's the biggest bit of news that you've read in many a day! You've often hoped and longed to visit a great motion picture studio to see exactly how your photoplays are filmed, and how your idols of shadowland work and play in the nation's flourishing cinema capitol, Los Angeles, Cal. Needn't wait much longer for this golden Opportunity, for the Arizona Republican, by special arrangement with THOMAS H. INCE, one of the country's most successful individual producers and "maker of stars" an, nounces herewith the coming of "A TRIP THROUGH THE WORLD'S GREATEST MOTION PICTURE STUDIOS" A special THREE-REEL pro duction which takes you side by side, arm in arm, with the foremost stars, players, authors, directors, cameramen, artisans, technicians and Master Minds of the Fifth Greatest Industry! "A TRIP THROUGH THE WORLD'S GREATEST MOTION PICTURE STUDIOS" will delight and thrill you as has no other picture in months. It represents the FIRST and ONLY "close-up" of photoplays in the making and the intricate burdens which are solved daily by those who entertain the millions. Produced under the personal supervision of Thomas H. I nee and soon to be presented at Mauk's Columbia theater as a service and NEWS FEA TURE for all readers of The Arizona Republican. Read Tho Republican for additional particulars! Get ready for the "surprise" journey of the year! ANNUAL PROGRAM F SPORTS WILL KEEP PACE WITH STATE EXHIBITS State Fair Will Formally Open at 10 o'clock This Morning With Old Time Pomp and Splendor. With customary pomp and cere mony, the sixteenth annual Arizona state fair will open its dors at 10 o'clock this morning. An entire 7k will be given over to the educational program and entertainment features. Arizona in all the splendor of its mineral, agricultural and livestock wealth will be vividly portrayed in elaborate exhibits representing th many pursuits In which the people of this state are engaged for a livelihood . Displays of her natural resources are second only to those of products of her soil. Thousands of visitors have already reached Phoenix in anticipation of the largest and. most successful state fair ever held. Exhibits this year- out number those of any previous year and the quantity does not surpass the quality of these exhibits, it is de clared. The past season has been pro ductive of banner crops n this state, with a result that unusually fine speci mens of agricultural produce will b on display. "Something Doing" Every Minute In formulating plans, the fair com mission has not overlooked the enter tainment side of the daily program arid has arranged some of the best features obtainable. "Something doing every minute." has been the slogan of the fair commis sion In scheduling these events. The afternoon programs will start at 1 o'clock and from that time until the last events are offered shortly before 6 o'clock, it will be a continual round of pleasure and excitement. worse racing, cowooy sports and a double aerial stunt performance will feature the entertainment program of the opening day today. Burt Baxr has arrived with his famous flying circus, and is scheduled to stage tho spectacular thriller in which "Cannon ball" Sanders changes planes In mid air without the use of ropes or rop ladders. - Another aerial feature will be the double balloon ascension by Miss Stella Jaeger and partner. In which the two performers will simultan eously cut away from the balloon, making three separate parachute drops before touching the ground. Wrestling Bear and Rodeo Attractions An added special attraction before the grand stand will be a sensational wrestling match between John Brown, a wrestling bear, and Jack Leonard of Denver. The bear weighs 500 pounds and according to Bud White, its press agent, has thrown all of the heavy weight wrestlers. Ten dollars is of fered to any man who stands up ten minutes with John Brown. The rodeo program will be featured ' by the goat roping contest. There will be broncho busting and thrilling rough riding, together with rope hand ling and other specialties. The pro gram this year Is under the direction of Doc Pardee, superintendent. Monday will mark the opening of the dog show, which will be held dur ing the first three days of the fair only, under the auspices of the Copper State Kennel club. Judging at the dog show will take place at 10:30 and 1:30 on each of the three days. The horse racing events will be con fined to Monday, Tuesday. Thursday and Friday. The harness program on the mile track for Monday will include the 2:30 trot, the 2:20 pace and the 2:10 trot; on Tuesday the free-for-all trot will be put on, as well as the 2: OS pace and the special trot and pace. The Thursday racing program will b featured by the -2:15 trot, the 2:05 pace and the 2:25 trot, and Friday by the 2:07 trot and the 2:11 pace. On each of these days there will be a full program of running races. Dog Show Parade Wednesday Wednesday will be given over to Indian games and races. A review be fore the grand stand of the winners in the dog show sponsored by Phoenix society beauties, will be another grand stand attraction. ' Thursday, November 11 will be ob served as Armistice day at the fair. There will be a special program by the American Legion at the fair grounds, and a street dance will b held down town in the evening. All members of the American Legion and all high school students will' bo ad- by Turkey.