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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, PHOENIX, SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 26, 1921.
'PAGE THREE BANKERS MEET f,T GASTLE IT SPHGIilV State Association To Hold Two-Days' Convention . Expect Bier Attendance From Maricopa County "What Is being looked upon as per haps the most important convention to be held in the state during the year will besrin at Castle Hot Springs Aiqnaay wnen the members of the Arizona Bankers' association will gather there in a meeting which will decide, in great measure, the finan cial problems which will be faced by Arizona during the next 12 months. The members of the association will begin to arrive in Phoenix to day, and by tomorrow it is probable that all of the delegates will have reached this city. As they come Jn they will be taken to Castle Hot Fprings, where a program of enter tainment for the two days of thr convention, Monday and Tuesday. has been prepared. With the mem bers of the Arizona association will be the California members of that organization and several bankers of Chicago who are interested in Ari zona's banking condition. A local committee will meet the bankers as they arrive here today and tomorrow and will take them to Castle Hot Springs by automobile. The hotel at the popular winter re sort will open today, and it is an pounced that everything .will be in readiness for the convenience of the delegates as they arrive. The hotel will be open until May 1. 1922. Los Angeles Bankers Coming Among those who will attend the meeting of the Arizona Bankers as sociation will be a representative delegation of prominent lxs Angeles bankers who will arrive in Phoenix this morning via the Southern Pa cific and Arizona Eastern. At Castle Hot Springs they will be the guests of the association. The attendance of the Los Angeles financiers shows that the bankers of that city have a heart felt interest in the future progress and develop ment of Arizona and that their sphere of activity does not end at the border line of their sister state. The re sources and credit facilities of Los Angeles financial institutions will continue to play an important part in the commercial, industrial and ag ricultural growth of this great valley. Those from Los Angeles who will attend the convention of the Arizona ankers association are: George A. J. Howard. vice-president California bank; W. J. Doran, vice-president Citizens National bank; V. H. Ros- settl, vice-president and cashier Farmers and Merchants National bank; W. A. Bonynge, Jr., cashier Commercial National bank; J. A. H. Kerr, vice-president Security Trust and Savings bank; Charles F. Stern, vice-president First National bank and Los Angeles Trust and Savings bank; F. W. Smith, vice-president United States National bank; W. D. Woolwine, vjce-president Merchants National bank; J. H. Ramboz. vice president Merchants National bank; V. D. Howard, president Continental National bank. Plan Entertainment P. M. Buckwalter of Bisbee, presi dent of the association; Morris Gold water of Prescott, secretary and treasurer, and other officers are ex pected to arrive in Phoenix today. A golf tournament for the men and a bridge for the women will be fea tures of the social activities of the convention. Prizes for both these events are being offered by the Phoe nix Clearing House association. A grand ball will bring the convention to a close Tuesday night. I " w KiNiLwkm I ninKDHIUE DEATH OF OFFICIALS GAMPAICN FOR THE BOY SCOUTS TO OPEN MONDAY GLENDALE FCOR.A Northside Department Advertising News Subscriptions G. M. DEAN, Manager. Carrick Realty Co., Glendale. Phone 8 Glendale Phone 8 Phone 105R3 Peoria Do Your Christmas Shopping Early Make our Kenilworth Gift Shop your head quarters this year for gift articles. Here you will find gifts for father, mother, brother, sister, in fact for all the family and for all your friends. Our Kenilworth Gift Shop is full of distinctive merchandise for gifts. NEW SHIPMENTS JUST ARRIVED 116-120 West Adams Street Of The following set of resolutions of condolance in the death of William Mathie of Winslow, H. C. Storey of Prescott. Jack A. Jaeger of Prescott, W. S. Bowman of Wickenburg and W H Oliver of Los Angeles, who were killed Tuesday near Wicken burg in a railway accident, have been adopted by the Phoenix Chamber of Commerce: "Whereas. To the Phoenix Cham ber, of Commerce has been brought the news of the sad accident by which five officials of the Santa Fe Rail way system were killed, four of these men being citizens of Arizona, and the othT official earnestly in terested in our state; and "Whereas, The death of these men, William Mathie of Winslow, H. C. Storey of Prescott, Jack A. Jae ger of Prescott, W. S. Bowman ot Wickenburg and W H. Oliver of Los Angeles is a distinct loss to the state of Arizona- anC ' ' "Whereas, These men labored con tinually and earnestly for the up building of Arizona at all times, and itis fitting that among men there be made full and proper acknowledg ment of duty well performed; now. therefore, be it "Resolved. That this memorial, ex. pressing our great sorrow on me death of William Mathie of Wins low. H. C. Storey of Prescott, Jack A. Jaeger of Presco t. W. S. Bowman of Wickenburg and W. H. Oliver of Los Angeles be spread on the minutes of the meeting of the board of directors of the Phoenix Chamber of Com merce; and further be it "Resolved, That a copy be for warded to the family of each, and that copies be supplied to the daily press; and be it further "Resolved That this meeting, as a tribute to the memories of these men, does liow adjourn." ROBISON BEATS GIBBONS BOSTON Nov 25 Tommy Robis on of Maiden tonight won the decision over Mike Gibbons. St. Paul middle weight, in 10 rounds. ALGER FIGHTS DOYLE DEC. 2 EL PASO Tex., Nov. 23 Willie Doyle, Cleveland lightweight, reached EI Paso tonight and signed articles for a twelve round bout in the Fort Bliss arena, Friday night Dec. 2, with Billy Alger of Safford. Ariz southwest lightweight champion. o Oil well pumps In Texas are now operated by electric motors. The Hub For Quality ays To Buy Good Clothes Not only do good clothes give you more personal satisfaction and improve your appearance, but they are an actual economy. W e recommend Stratford clothes because we know they are unus ually good clothes. Only the finest all wool fabrics go into their making. Only the most expert workmen make them. They have more than style, more than quality they have distinction, that rare gift exacted by men who like to dress well. Stratford Clotlt& Haberdashery, Hats and Shoes of the same High Quality. Quick, Courteous Service by Salesmen of Ability. THE STORE FOR MEN Workers From Kiwanis And Rotary Clubs Ready To Start Strenuous Drive For $11,650 For 1922 With 60 workers chosen from the Rotary and Kiwanis clubs and each of the workers assigned to one of the districts into which the city has been divided, the three-day intensive drive to raise a budget amounting to $11, 650 needed to insure the adequate maintenance and expansion of the Boy Scout work in Maricopa county for the comiiig year will be started in full swing on Monday morning. Nov. 28. The strenuous campaign to raise the funds estimated to be necessary to carry on the great work for the youth of the county , will be made by the Rotary and Kiwanis clubs as sisted by the Boy Scouts and will be under the supervision of W. C. Horn- oerger, chairman of .the committee from the Rotary club and E. S. Clark, chairman of the committee from the Kiwanis club. In addition to these committees, Fred J. Joyce and Col. J. k. itiompson, representing the Boy Scout council, will assist in the drive. Because the Boy Scout organiza tion is one which is of vital impor tance to fathers and mothers and persons who recognize its construe tive value, it is the intention of the Joint committee from the Rotary aad Kiwanic clubs, to secure small con tributions from a large number of persons instead of large amounts from a small number. To this end. the workers chosen from each of the clubs will carry on one of the most intensive and strenuous drives ever made in the county in an effort to raise in three days the quota as signed to Phoenix of $3,050. The re mainder of the fund, $3,600 will bo raised on the south side in Tempe, Mesa and Chandler. Governor for Boy Scouts Gov. Thomas E. Campbell, who has been actively in touch with the Boy ocout movement in the state for sev eral years, yesterday made the fol lowing statements about the Boy Scout work in Maricopa county ami about the campaign to raise funds necessary to carry out the scout pro gram in the county: "There are about 4,000 boys of Scout age (12 to 18 years) in Mari copa county," the governor said, "and the boys will soon become citizens of the state and country. The pres ent needs of these boys differ great ly from the needs of adults for the habits of the grownups already are pretty well formed, while those of the boys are only in the process of forming. "The sort of citizens these boys will make will be determined largely by the manner in which they use their leisure time. An investigation of the prisoners confined in any state penitentiary will show most of the convicts are there because of the misuse of their leisure time. Such an investigation also will show the average age of the men to be about 23 years. "Our boys spend an average of ap proximately 1.000 hours each year in school and have about 5,000 hours of leisure time. To leave the leisure time activities of the boys to blind chance is often fatal. The commu nity must recognize the need of di rected activities in character build ing and citizenship training for our boys, and it also must recognize that it is the duty of the community to see that such activities are provided. Builds Character "The way to build character Is through the association of the youth of the county with men of character for the youth is verv susceptible to imitation, and also through character making activities. The way to make better citizens of the youth of the county is through, the practice of good citizenship. "The Boy Scout work accomplishes these ends as no other organization can by placing the leadership of our boys in the hands of volunteer scout masters who are selected for their qualities of character and citizenship, and by providing activities which are attractive to the boys and which give them an opportunity to develop the right kind of ideals of American citi zenship. This has been demonstrat ed many times in the civic 'good turns' which have been performed by the boy scouts in various parts of the country. "I have carefully looked over the budget for the scouting in this coun ty which has been submitted to me. and I heartily endorse the same. I have confidence in the people of this county to the extent that they will willingly meet the necessary demands to put into immediate and active ef fect this plendid- work of the Boy Scout movement in Maricopa coun ty." o SUPPLY CLOTHING T0EDYF1ILIES The first work of the distributing committee, needlework guild, almost before the garments were listed, was to supply two American families, widows, who had children to raise and educate. They were made warm er for the winter. The garments and other articles, which must be new. are given to special cases like the above; to anti-tubercular society. Associated Charities., school children, etc. A full report will be given later in the daily papers. Those wishing to contribute two new articles each, may send them to one of the distributing committee for this year: Mrs. Roland C. Dryer. Mrs. Ida E. Lawrence, Miss Frances Elliott, or leave them with Mrs. Grace Yarwood, 330 West Monroe street. At the annual meeting of the Needlework guild. Phoenix branch, held last week, the following officers were elected: President, Miss Mary G. Utlcy; vice president and publi city, Mrs. Roland C. Dyer; secretary. Mrs. Ancil Martin; assistant. Mrs. F A. Jefferson; treasurer, Mrs. I. M. Harrison. Garments may be contributed stockings and underwear for men and older boys being especially needed until Dec. 13, when the books will be closed. Pi BY GLENDALE WOKCLUBTO BEWOTABLEAFFAIR GI-ENDALE. Nov. 25. The staee is all set for the fair to be given by the Glendale Woman's club on Satur day evening, Nov. 26. The ladies in charge of this fair are deserving of much credit for the time and effort that they have put forth to make it the greatest event of its kind that has ever been offered by the local club. Six booths, each one representing one ot tne six days of the week whicli the housewife utilizes for her work. have been attractively decorated and great care and thought has been ex ercised In making the articles sug gestive for appropriate presents for the Joyous Tuletide. A supper will be served by the la dles in the evening which will outdo any sucii meal ever placed for the Glendale public. Immediately after the supper a performance will be given by the local talent of Glendale, the scene of the play being laid In Funny Spain, and the characters will depict life among the Spaniards. This effort by the ladies is deserving of a widespread patronage from the town and surrounding district and all are asked to be there when the roll is called. No Meeting , No meeting will be held at the Nazarene church Saturday evening. However, services will be held Sun day morning, and in the afternoon there will be a rally of all the churches of the valley, to be held at the local church. CommOnity singing will feature the program. Baseball The Glendale Greys will stage an other baseball game on the home lot Sunday afternoon, when hey cross bats with the Phoenix Giants on a basis of winner-take-alL. The line up has been given as: Gillette, O. Varney, R. Varney, I... Coor, D. Coor, Topez, Terrell, Forney, Nafziger, Jones and Addlngton. Go to Los Angeles Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Bennett left this morning' for Los Angeles, where they intend to locate. Barn Burns Gus Anderson, a rancher living west of Glendale on Northern avenue, had the misfortune to have his barn burn with all contents at an early hour Friday morning. No cause has been determined for the fire. In ad dition to 50 tons of baled hay, a quan tity of cotton and some implements were lost. It is understood that the loss is covered by insurance. Visits Ranch C. C Green has gone to the Gila river country, where he is looking after his ranch interests near Gila Bend. Baptist Notes The Woman's Baptist mission cir cle will meet at the church Friday afternoon. Dec. 2. Miss Alma Adams will have charge of the program. The hostesses for the afternoon are Mesdames Merriam. Louis Meyers, C. M. Northrup, C. M. Pace. Angie Pace. Lille Russell, Avis Rogers and L. N. Staats. o The state of Missouri recently passed the soldier bonus bill, making available $15,000,000 in bonds to cover cash payments to veterans or that state. "OVER THE TOP IN 2-HOUR HE FOR MS SEALS Menibers of the Kiwanis And Rotary Clubs Make Rapid Work of Cam paign Raise 50 Per Cent More Than Ex pected Going "over the top" in less than two hours, the members of the Ki wanis and Rotary clubs, working in unison, raised not only the quota de sired in the Red Cross Double- Barred Christmas seal campaign for the anti-tuberculosis fund of the as sociation yesterday, but exceeded the quota by 50 per cent. - Entering Into the work with all the enthusiasm and zeal for which these civic organizations are known, they collected in 120 minutes $1441.70, the money being gathered in amounfs ranging from 14 cents to $30. The drive was conducted in 40 districts into which the business section of the city had been divided, and 100 Ki wanlans and Rotarians assisted in the work. In commenting upon the success of the drive, Gov. Thomas E. Campbell, president of the Anti-Tuberculosis association in Arizona, said: "As the president of the Arizona Anti-Tuberculosis association I want to express the sincere appreciation of this organization for the wonderful work -which was done today in the' two-hour drive by the Rotary and Kiwanis clubs. I have never heard of such thorough M;ork being dne in so short a time. I have looked over the map of the work and cannot but say that no stone was left unturned. The amount obtained, nearly $1500, certainly is a gratifying figure and much above our expectations. Our entire organization is full of thanks to those people who worked so hard today." The Rev. Bertram R. Cocks, presi dent of the Maricopa health center, to which 80 rcr cent of the money raised yesterday will go, also expressed his eppreeiation of the efforts of the club members and of the good which they had accomplished. o Half a million working people die annually. 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We are well equipped to serve you and guarantee satisfaction or your money back. No War Tax To Pay ; Stephens Tire Stores Company, Inc.j 337 W. Washington St. L. E. McFall, Mgr. Phone 3069 o