Newspaper Page Text
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, PHOENIX. SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 12, 1921.
(Section Two) PAGE FIVE IE KILLED WHEW -AUTOMOBILE IS HIT BY ENGINE Peyton H. Smith Instantly Killed and J. J. Cox Ser iously Hurt In Collision At An A.E.R.R. Crossing i.Pe?"ton H Smith. Junior member of "If law rm of Cox ana Smith of J hoe nix, was Instantly killed yester Uay afternoon when the automobile In which he was riding was struck toy train No. 42 of the Arizona East ern Railway company at the grade crossing one mile south of Acre City. . J- J. Cox, senior member of the firm and driver of the automobile, wase severely injured and ia in a critical condition at St. Joseph's hos pital. Although the extent of his in- juiura ".uuiu urn t ii-'tiiiiea lust nignt, a late report from the hosuital staged "It was thought the- would not prove lataL The accident occured about S o'clock yesterday afternoon. Mr. Cox and Mr. Smith were driving north across the railroad tracks on the roaa wnicn leads into Acre City. They had turned off the Henahaw road to the crossing when the engine pilot struck their car. The train, ' a mixed one from Chandler, was pro ceeding west to Phoenix. The pilot of the engine struck the rear end of the automobile, turning it and throw ing tne occupants out. Skull Crushed Mr. Smith fell beside the tracks and his skull was crushed by the body of the automobile. He was dead when the train crew reached him. Mr. Cox was thrown clear of the wreck and into a fence along the right-of-way. He received a deep Rash in. the right side of his neck in addition to a large number of bodv truisms mm xiunur lacerations, ana i may nave sustained internal injuries. man fir inn enirinA r o na-ar th out. uuue wnen me engine was but a tort disiance from the crossing. Be evlng the driver of the automobile ' ,:id not intend to stop, Stewart .shouted to the engineer, C. O. Town- rend, to stop and the latter shut off the steam and threw on the emer gency brakes. A second later the right side cf the pilot struck the car, Engineer Townsend was unable to eee the car until it was nearly across the tracks because the engine ob ctructcd his view of the left side of the right-of-way. The train was in charge of Conductor C. R. Cole and was traveling about 35 miles an hour at the time of the collision. After bringing the train to a stop the crew placed Mr. Cox and the body of Mr. Smith on the train and brought them to Phoenix. Mr. Cox "was taken at once to- the hospital Stewart, the fireman, was the only eye witness to the accident. Coroner Hpnnr .T. Sullivan vna f called and will hold the inquest over iha Ivulir at 111 i.tnnr , .' i n rr .I1U UVUJ U . XV ' W . I .llli, (VV. 11111.-.. The coroner's Jury was taken to the scene of the accident. Killed In Uniform 3. Minsch and his son, M. Minsch, who live about 440 yards from the crossing on the Henshaw road, told Coroner Sullivan they saw Mr. Cox and Mr. Smith drive by their house and a few seconds later thsy heard the engine whittle for the crossing. It is supposed that the rattel of some tin tubs and buckets which were in the rear of the automobile drowned - the whistle of the train so that the ' occupants of the car were unable ts Peyton II. Smith was about 82 years old and was bom in Tennessee. He was a member of the American Legion and was dressed in his uni form at the time of his death. He participated in the Armistice day parade yesterday morning. He en listed In the regulars at Jefferson Barracks in St. Loui3, Mo., on May 11, 1918, and was discharged from jervlce on May 12, 1919. He served , (.bout nine months overseas. He tame to Phoenix shortly after receiv es his discharge and about a year Two VHieelers Will Shatter Records I IS - Ivl V v . 1? Ralph Hepburn circled the Phoenix track In 44 seconds flat Wednesday afternoon setting a new world's record for motor propelled racers. The accompanying photograph shows the four drivers who will race at the fair grounds this afternoon circling the Beverly Hills speedway in a special event. Hepburn, Artley, Davis and Weishar hold all world motorcycle records. The four apeed marvels will race against time this afternoon in an effort to lower the record of 44 flat. , ago became the partner of Mr. Cox. Mr. Smith was a graduate of the Harvard law school and was consid ered one or the ablest of the Junior members of the Maricopa County Bar association. Recently he appeared before the supreme court and re ceived high praise from that body for his work. He was well-liked by his colleagues and had a host oi friends in Phoenix. He was unmar ried and live at 1109 North Central avenue. He is survived by a mother and a brother in Tennessee. The body was removed to the Mc Lellan undertaking parlors and .fu neral arrangements will be an nounced later. GIVESlEGfiETO SCIENCE TEACHERS "What is the universe? While not attempting to definitely answer that question, Br. A. E. Douglas of the University of Arizona related some interesting recent discoveries in re lation to it during: an address on Recent Developments and Discov eries in Astronomy" to science teach era of the Salt River valley who gathered in the science building of the high school last night. The lec ture was illustrated with photographs or the heavens. Besides all the local teachers of science there were pres ent representatives from Mesa, Tempe and Glendale. Dr. Douglas placed special stress upon the importance of the compara tively recent discovery that the sun is not stationary in the heavens, but is a rapidly moving star within our stellar system. "The spiral nebulae seen only with a powerful telescope are other stellar systems," he said, "which may in turn be moving about in orbits and all of these may be one unit in a still greater system. So, what is the uni- i verse? DRY WEATHER AIDS CROP GATHERING Absence of rain on the range has tended to preserve the nutritive qual ity of pasture and stock are holding up in excellent shape. There has been little shrinkage where long drives to shipping points have been necessary owing to favorable conditions along the way. The same conditions pre vail where sheep and cattle are be ing driven to winter range. There is an unusual movement of stock both to and from the state, many feeders, both sheep and cattle, going out while a considerable number are being brought in for fattening for market. Twenty-three cars feeder sheep left Seligman during the week. Gathering of crops in all parts of the state has been favored by dry weather and an abundance of sun shine. Potatoes in the north although subjected to low temperature have not suffered and the greater part of the crop has been harvested without damage. Orange picking and mark eting have gone forward without in terruption and about 40 cars citrus fruit have been shipped from the Salt Kiver valley. Cotton picking has made as favorable progress as labor conditions would permit. The top crop has not been injured by cold nights as yet and' growers are an ticipating good returns therefrom should frost hold off a week longer. Melons are still plentiful in the Yuma valley; some winter tomatoes and potatoes are beii.g planted there, mostly experimental. GOVERNOR'S ORDERLY IS INJURED I FALL Sergeant E. Allen, company A, First Arizona National Guard, bus-. tained a fracture of the bone in the upper left leg yesterday morning when his horse reared and'fell back ward with m at Seventh avenue and Washington street just before the Armistice Day parade started. Sergeant Allen had been detsiled to act as orderly to Governor Thomas E. Campbell and was mounted on a spirited sorrel horse. Immediately after the horse fell, Governor Campbell detailed Adjutant General Walter S. Ingalls to take the injured man to St. Joseph's hospital. It was feared at first that Sergeant Allen had sustained internal injuries, but an examination at the hospital by Dr. A. M. Tuthill, former brigadier general, disclosed only a simple frac ture of e leg bone. Sergeant Alien will be confined to his bed for sev eral weeks by the injury. Frequently this practice attire varied by befrilled pajamas splendidly ad mitting free dancing play for the lithe figure. But in later years the garb of the rehearsing chorus girl sloughed off slightly. Dimpled pink knees with stockings rolled beneath them flashed into the first border lights. Now, in the Astor hotel, some of the girls are In one or two piece bathing suits and slippers, with no stockings at all. apparently, or perhaps with dell cafe tintexed hosiery in baffling skin colors. What annoys the chorus girl most of all is to have to take her hat off at these business functions. It is ruin ous to dance up and down unless you have a permanent wave. But it has to be done. LOCATED IN HIS COCO "Speaking of odd similes," writes J. C. M., "you might also mention Swin nerton's description of Gaga in 'Co quette.1 He had 'large, soft, brown eyes, like chocolate which has been in a warm place.'" Boston Transcript. REHEARSE IN BATHING SUITS The chorus girl gets dressed for re hearsal by donning her practice clothes which she has brought with her, or has left in the dressing room the night before, -or else by the sim ple expedient of slipping off her street garments. She is now In the one typical chorus costume that the public never soes. ZiegfelJ, the younger, has over looked this bet. These "practice clothes" used to be more or less of a uniform design, but nowadays they baffle description. In the old days they consisted mainly of the jersey blouse and bloomers, with black stocking fleeing sedately up toward the thigh, and were quite enough. Occasionally. It is true, the stock ings were also brown or white, de pending upon the street scheem worn to rehearsal that day or upon the section of Greater Manhattan in which Gwendolyn lived and slept. ABOUT FLIES "I wonder where all the flies come from," grumbled Mrs. Jones as she swatted around the dining room. "Well, mom." said the young Joker of the family, "the cyclone makes the house fly. the blacksmith makes th fire fly, the Jockey makes the horse fly, and I heard you toil pa at supper last night that us children make the butter fly." Boston Transcript. o News From The North Side GLENDALE PEORIA G. M. DEAN, Manager Circulation, News, Advertising Officat Carrick Rtalty Co. Phona 2 Glendale S0UTHS1DE NEWS OFFICE SOUTHSIDE DEPT. 15 S. Macdonald St Ph. 341, Mesa TEMPE AGENCY Laird & Dines Drug Store Phona 22 GILBERT AGENCY Gilbert Pharmacy Phone Mesa 1R2 CHANDLER AGENCY Gardner & Harmer Drug Store Phona 21 GOODYEAR AGENCY J. E. Flanagan Refreshment Parlor MESA IS THRONGED AT CELEBRATION ON ARMISTICE DAY NEW ORCHESTRA! GIUEFIRSTCDICERT IN TEMPE SUNDAY 1921 TITLE - WINNERS SHOW CHAMPS ARE MADE, NOT BORN ,p&&s N&viM:;- 7 -fax- f a w i y & if ! rM i i I '7 i - .Af" LIBRARYCOMMtTTEE TDGIVELUNCHEDF TOi ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT) DAN SHEA, BABE RUTH, ETHELDA I ' f-LEIBTREY, MRS. MOLLA MALLORY, JIM BARNES. BOTTOM PETER MANNING AND JACK DEMPSEY. swimming marks one after another. Last April, in a New Jersey com petition, she made 50 yaras witn tne was talking in BY ROY GROVE The. bird who chirped "champions are torn, not made,' his sleep. And you can easily - if vou'll vfiuiai-M . ... l-adt-rs of 13-1 as they stand on ine U of tt.e summer tporting season s ,'-1Th" bes" of them, you'll find, were MADE made through sheer deter jnination. drtermlnation alone that mode Ethelda Uleibtrey the preatest aU-round swimmer that the feminine was roi t.id Put lie-folf up. provo it to check ov er the j -.1 ,i 1. 1 .ri'll. Iiri ii' ...vi. ,nn-'iuu.. -- , , h.il'1 SUB UL'Icnilllirii i. S!ie went at outdoor ex- ...j: -imint'. Vltror- IVlv.' 1" 191 she shattert-a world s backstrike in :38 4-5. Later she low ered the world record at that stroke to :35, for 100 wards to 1:17 3-5 and for 150 yards to 2:10 1-5. In the free style she lowered the world record for 300 yards to 4:11 2-5 and the American records for 100 yards to l:0t 1-5. for 400 yards to 5:44 and for 440 yards to 6:10 4-5. And you say they're BORN? Jock Hutchison was a caddy in Scotland. Not any better than the other caddies, ami not any worse. But constant application and effort! apainst golf. And you say they were BORN' Babe "Ruth wit-h r..i.: ' .. 1 on his part as he srew up in United a great star. He di.l,,-. ui I so back to cially in the Natiomi r ., V.-., average there wa onlv 231 wasn't until he besan to put in a' States enabled him to Scotland last summer and win thel batting tsritisn open eon cnampionship It lot of deep study on the psychology of hitting home runs that he really began to get some place. And now? Well, two world records for home runs' in two consecutive seasons is not so bad. And you say they were BORN? You'll find it true of all the rest of those who head the survival of the sport fittest lint. Long Join Barnes, winner of the national open golf cnampionalup at Washington last summer, nevr had an easy time with a mashie. He has chased cham pionship maches for years, and never won. But in between he hunted up the keenest of competition and grad ually built himself up until he cop tied. Dan Shea Is much like Barnes. He worked hard and finally grabbed off the championship of the decathlon, or all-around track and field athlete title. Its the same with 'em all Mrs. Molla Bjurste.1t Mallory at tennis, Jack Dempsey in the ring, or even the trotter, Peter Manning, on the track. Champions are born, yes. But not born champions GLENDALE, Nov. 11 The library committee of the Glendale Woman's club will give a luncheon Saturday noon, starting at 11:30 and lasting until 1:30, at the library building in the municipal park. The ladies prom ise all good things to eat and a sub stantial and delicious meal for the small sum of 50 cents. The proceeds of this luncheon are to be used for the purchase of books Rnd other-In cidentals connected with the running ot tne linrary. Many Attend Parade Many Glendale folk having the op portunity to go to Thoenix, due to Friday being a holiday, went to the capital city to be present at the monster street parade staged there. The parade, the best and largest one tnat ever tias been held in the south west, represented every line of busi ness in .pnoenix and in addition to this carried a float entered by the Glendale Commejjrial club. The float tiuucu uaiuicis unu posters pro claiming mat tne tiarden City was the home of the poultry industry and the display received much comment by people along the route ot march. Bazaar to Be Held The ladies of the library board are planning a bazaar which will be held the Saturday following Thaksgiving. This bazaar will be uniaue in that it will contain booths representing the activities or each day in the week It has been requested that all those who are planning on entering their articles begin to get them in shape They may enter as many kinds of things as they wish. Next week being national book week, the library committee is nlan ning on making that period the ban ner week in the number of books taken from the library. Appreciate Glendale Edition Many expresssions of pleasure have been heard from Glendale peo ple on the Gleiale edition that ap peared in the Arizona Republican Friday morning and many requests have been made for extra copies. A few copies of that issue are to ho had at The Republicn branch office in Glendale. Baseball Glendale will meet rhoenix Sun day afternoon when the Greys play the White Sox at Riverside park at 2:30 o'clock. It has been stated by the Thoenix booking ofuce that this will be the only game in Phoenix on that date and will give the northside boys a good break on the gate re ceipts. In view of the good brand of baseball the Greys have been putting up for the rast few games, an ex cellent game is expected and a large crowd will be there from both towns to see their favorites win. Children's Party Postponed On account of so many different functions being called for the next two week's the children's party that was planned soon will be postponed until after Thanksgiving, and at that time it is understood that it will take the place of the municipal Christmas tree. MESA, Nov. 11 Mesa was the mec- ca 'or legionalrres on Armistice day, with members of every post of the American Legion In Maricopa coun ty and many others from more dis tant localities in attendance at the day's celebration conducted by tne Mesa post. It was a gaia occasion and letrionairres and other citizens mlneled freely with a holiday at mosphere lending greatly to the en joyment of the day. Mesa observed Armistice aay as a holidav. Ttiere was a cessation of all commercial life and in Its stead the legion's program held sway from early in the morning unm late at night. The Lehi Boy Scouts carried on au of the events on the day's program for the scouts, both at the morning card of sports on MacDonald street and on the footbull field in the aft ernoon. Leiii s Dicycie relay team composed of Rollins, Sorenson, Rog ers and Brown scored an easy vic tory over the Second ward. Wendell Butler of Lehi won the 100 yard dash and Butler and Rollins won the wheelbarrow race. The greased pig chase and leap frog race were staged on the football field in the afternoon, Lehi also winning the latter event. Program Armistice Services One of the most interesting events of the day's program was the Ar misttce day service held in the high school auditorium In the forenoon. Capt. M. J. Dougherty presided at the service and Judge F. H. Lyman and Capt. Perry E. Taylor of the Tenth cavalry appeared as the prin cipal speakers. Following was the program given: Invocation Joseph "Vv. Robinson. Music "'Columbia, the Gem of the Ocean," high school orchestra. Gospel reading Rev. F. E. Hawea. Song "Keep the Home Fires Burn ing," Mesa male quartet. Address Judge F. H. Lyman. Song "Tenting on the Old Camp Ground." Mesa male Quartet. Song "Onward. Christian Soldier," audience and orchestra. Address Capt. Perry E. Taylor. Song "Star Spangled Banner, au dience and orchestra. Bugle "Attention," 12 m. to 12:02 p.m. 1 Benediction Rev. Francis BJoy. The Parade The legion parade brought out crowd that filled the four principal blocks ot the city with spectator. The legion float was a feature in the line of march, the seven departed comrades who gave their Uvea In the World war being represented on the float with pillars. In the parade was the following units: Indian school band, colors, legion float, members of Mesa post, visiting legionnaires. Veterans of '61 and other wara. Bat tery B, Arizona field artillery, Boy Scouts, High school girls, football teams and clowns. High Trims Town at Football A crowd estimated at more than 2.000 people which circled the entire field, witnessed the high school's vic tory over the town team by a acore of 40 to 12. Play was fast and even through the first Quarter Newell and Butler each making one touchdown for their respective teams during that period. In the second quarter the high school forced two toucnaowns over, made by .fneips ana SKOusen, The third quarter ended 19 to ( in favor of the high school and during the last period both aides succeed ed in running up their scorea. Frank Butler went over in the last minute of play for the town team's aecond touchdown, the game ending 40 to 12. Many Attended Luncheon and Dance The luncheon reunion and dance in the evening both attracted large crowds and visiting leglonaires and local buddies mingled happily. The luncheon was served from 6 to 8 in the L. D. S. auditorium to leglonaires and their ladies, the day's program culminating with the grand legion ball held in the auditorium at night Red Cross Drive Opens Big The Mesa chapter of the American Red Cross initiated its annual drive on Armisdc day with splendid sue cess. The drive Is being supervised by Mrs. R. A. Kingsbury and a half it dozen voung ladies of the city ably assisted Friday in making the first day's drive a success. The Red Cross aDDearcd on many a lapeL The booth at the main corner will .be continued and different women's committees will assist iu the work through the next week. Hear Mission Report The ladies of ;he Methodist Epls ro rial Missionary society held an in teresting meeting Thursday after noon at the home of Mrs. G. L. Tfntchison. Fifteen were present and splendid reports were heard on the missionary work being done. Stsr to Give Party The members of the Eastern Star are issuing tickets fur a bridge party to be given Monday evening in the Masonic hall. Plana Continue for Fair Final details f r the district fair to be held in Lehi on Friday and Saturday of next week are fast rounding Into shape. Arrangements are being made tor the display of all farm exhibits and of many other thinirs of interest to the farmers. The school trustees have arranged for an exhibit to be held on the school grounds and school will be dismissed on Friday the opening day of the fair. , South Side Theaters Today Majestic. Mesa Charles Ray in "The Villagt Sleuth." Comedy, "For Sale." Gilbert "Held by the Enemy." featuring Wanda Hawley. Jack Holt and Lewis Stone. Comedy, "On Their Way.' Tempe Tom Mix in "After Your Own Heart " Mutt and Jeff car toon. Ford Weewly. Chandler Wallace Reid in "Wrhafs Vour Hurry?" Western drama, "Caught in tt'e Rapids." TEMPE Nov. 11 The people of Tempe will have an opportunity to hear a real artistic concert when the Stucha student orchestra gives its first public musical Sunday afternoon at 3:15 in the Normal auditorium. The members of the orchestra. which Includes several professional players in addition to Mr. Stuchal s present and former students, have practiced for some time under the direction of yieir talented and falth- iui instructor rranit iioya stucnai and the concert Sunday afternoon promises to be a great cuccess. No admission will be charged, but a sil ver offering will be taken. A cordial Invitation Is extended to the general public The program Includes the follow ing numbers: La Cinquantlne Gabriel Marie Hail Blessed Marie ..Flotow Reading Selected . . . .Alma Lowery La Reve Golterman Forget Me Not Allen MacBeth Little Mother of Mine Burleigh Miss Anna Marie Luke with orchestra La Brunett Walts Severn Members of the orchestra: Violins: Mrs. S. E. Stretton; Mrs. J. E. Phelps, Mrs. Erma Fardin, Misses Maude Saylor, Leona Godfrey, Leon a pomeroy, Zula Stephens, Max ine Stuchal, Maxtne Phelps, and Alice Frankenburg. Messrs. C Lind strom, J. Barkley, W. Lefwre, John Hlght, M. Sachs, L. Lands, J. Hatch- coch, Claude Pugh: bass: Mr. El worth Balrd and Al Kyle; trombone. O. Smith; piano, Mrs. Lyle Weir; clarinet, C. Miller; cornet, Ross Por ter; horn, Leslie Brewer; saxophone. Naomi Pomeroy and Earl Pomeroy; flue. Phillip Hyatt. Miss Anna Marie Luke, soprano; Alma Lowery, reader. Armistice Day in Tampa Armistice day was generally ob' served in Tempe; the postoffice. schools and business houses were closed for the day. There were no ceremonies in Tempe but many spent the day in Phoenix while others at tended the celebration at Mesa. A splendid community sing; and program was given in the Normal auditorium at 8 o clock in the eve ning by the William Bloya post, American Legion and Tempe Music club. It was greatly enjoyed by the arge crowd in attendance. Inquest Postponed Tire Inquest for the late Mrs. Laura Slauaen has been postponed from Sa''day at noon until Monday morning at 10 o'clock on account of several of the witnesses being unable to attend. Eastern Star Meeting The Eastern Star will meet Mon day evening at 7: SO in the Masonic hall. After a short business session HIGHWAY WEATHER BULLETIN River Crossings Ehrenberg: Ferry is now open. Sacaton: Crossing in fair condition. No water in the river. Apache Count J Springerville: National Old Trails Ocean to Ocean highway: East, good in general, occasional rough spots West, fine, except four miles rocky road at Flagstaff. Bridges good; weather dry, cold nights, warm days. Cochise County Bridge between Benson and Dra goon closed owing to damage by flood. Route traffic from Benson to Willcox via Tombstone, Gleeaon, Courtland and Pearce. General con dition of all roads good. Coconino County New road from Maine to tha Grand Canyon good. Other roads rough and rutted but dry and passable. Gila County Roads are in good condition. Graham County Roads In fair condition: all pass able. Greenlee County Roads In good condition. Clifton- Sprlngervilie road will be completed to Rose Peak about Dec L Maricopa County Valley roads fair; to Wlckenburg fair; Black Canyon road fair; Su perior to Florence good: Apache trail rough; road west to California fair. Mohave County Main roads in good condition and all other county roads in fair condi tion. Trainc being routed on Ola Trails via Oatman. Navajo County Whiterlver: Roads are dry and quite good except for erosion caused by heavy floods. Holbrook: All roads Cry ana in good condition except . few rough spots. Weather line. Pima county Tucson-Nogales road being paved for 10 miles south. Traffic detoured. via Twin Buttes road, good condition. Pinal County Mountain roads are in good condi tion. Valley roads fair, but begin ning to get dusty and chuck holes are forming. Santa Crux County Roads in good traveling condition. ROBERT Q. GRANT. o TRIED TO LOOK -VAMPISH" The girl might have been born in Greenwich village. She wore her hair bobbed, tortoise shell rimmeJ glasses, a loose Jersey dress, greet earrings which dangled from her ears and she smoked a cigarette in an imi tation 1ade cigarette holder. Not to overlook long green beads made of wood. Her companion was a little less true to type. They were consplcu- . ously at luncheon In chop suey restaurant. Suddenly a tail, rather cistm- ruished looking nsan entered the tea room. The girl, ho faced the door. gasped: "Good Lord, Dolly, there s Professor ! Lay off "ulck." Instantly the earrings were Jerked out of the girl's ears, her cigarette was thrown to the floor and hastily stepped on, the cigarette holder was tucked into her bag and the rubbed her napkin briskly over her lips. The professor sat dowa at the op posite table and never once glanced st the two girls. Wllwaukee Journal. light refreshments win be served and a social time enjoyed. Hera for tha Winter Mrs. J. C Waugh is a recent ar rival from Fairfax. Okla, and win spend the winter with her daughter. Mrs. F. L. Stuchal, who baa been in ill health for aome time. Temp High Defeated Tha Tempe High achool basket all team was defeated by the Glendale team Friday afternoon when they met on the Glendale grounds. Tha score was 82 to 14. COMMERCIAL BULLETIN REPORTf SHEEP Receipts, .00: klUlnc BOSTON, Nov. 11 The Commer clal Bulletin tomorrow will say: "The demand for wool has continued of fair proportions and has been well diversified so far as grades and clas sifications are concerned, everything from fine staple wool to the low grade foreign wool having changed hands at prices which are fully firm. if not even a bit stronger on certain grades. Some speculative trading is reported on the market In low South American wools. "The prices paid for tha fall Texas wools have shown an upward ten teney this week, clean landed costs Boston being about 55Sc for the wool purchased in Delrio. In the goods market demand has slackened." Scoured basis: Texas fine. 12 months. 651750: fine 8 months. 60 65c. Territory fine staple, choice, 80 eS5c: V, blood combings, essini'c; blood combings, 50ri55c: H blood combing, 40 42c; fine and fine me dium clothing, 60(g65c; fine and fine medium French combing. 65T2c. Pulled: Delaine, 80 85c; AA, 75 80c; A supers, 60iJji70c. Mohair: Best combing, 276 30c; best carding, 22 25c. classes strong to 25c higher; top fat lambs to shippers, $3.40; packer tjp, JS.S5; bulk,. $9 9.25; good bandy fed western ewes, $4.75; bulk, $38 4.50; no fresh feeder lambs here; top on Thursday, $8.25. KANSAS CITY KANSAS CITY. Nov. 11 CATTLE Receipts. 1.400; steady; quality plain; all grades t-nd classes around steady: steer aales, $4.C04.65; cows generally, $3.40 S.70: heifers. t$ 09 6.25; canners, $2.502.Sa; choice vealers offered at $8.50; good stock calves, $5.255.50. HOGS Receipts. 1,500; fully steady with yesterday's average; top, $7 to shippers; $6.90 to packers; bulk of sales. $6.65'37; shippers took two thirds of supply early; packing sows mostly $3.50S; few pigs offered. SHEEP Receipts. 1,600; generally steady; good and choice fed western lambs. $8.S5a; no shippers or feed ing lambs offered. CHICAGO CHICAGO. Nov. 11 CATTLE- Re ceipts. 3,000; slow and steady; qual ity plain; stockers and feeders dull and lower. HOGS Receipts, 23,000; fairly ac tive 15!g25c lower than Thursday's average; big packers buying spaj'ig ly; practical top, $7.25 for -50 to 160 pound averages and one load medium weight butchers: bulk. $6.857.15; riea steady to strong; bulk desirable 100 to 120 pound pigs, $S. Sarvloea New York. Boston. Philadelphia. Baltimore. Montreal. Portland, Ua. AND Liverpool. Southampton, London derry. Cherbourg. Antwerp. London. Glasgow. Havre. Rotterdam. Mediter ranean. Plymouth, Bristol. Danzig, vant. Hamburg. For rates of passenger sailings or general information, apply to W. WARD DAVIES General Ticket Agent for Arizona 443 West Washington Street Phoenix. Arizona. SPOILING AN ILLUSION Jack When I proposed to her the dear girl fell on my breast and sobbed like a child, but finally put her nrins around my neck and Jludse Oh. yes. I know all about it. I rehearsed it with her. St. Louis Post-Dispatch. , La.whon Stocks, Bonds, Grain, Cotton, Investments Logan & Bryan Private Wire Servica We specialize in Liberty Loan Issues No. 39 South Central Ave., Commercial Hotel Bl3g. AUTO STAGE TIME TABLE AUTO STAGES To Globe, Miami. Roosevelt Dam, over tha Apache Trail Daily. To Superior. Florence. Ray. Sonora. Tuesday, Thursday. Saturday. Leaving Ray for Phoenix. Monday. Wednesday and Friday. To Tempe. Mesa, hourly. To Chandler every other hour. To Fowler. Tolleson. Cashlon. Cold water. Avondale. Warner. Litchfield. Liberty. Buckeye. Arlington and Gilles pie Dam. For further information phone 711 or 14C5. UNION STAGE DEPOT, 11-13-15 East Jefferson Street.