.'HE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, PHOENIX, FRIDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 2, 1921.
"Give Switzer Furs for
Xmas fully reliable"
. NEW YORK, Dec. 1. Cotton
closed steady at a net loss of 28
to 53 points. Spot cotton quiet;
Reservoir, elevation ..171.61
Reservoir, contents acre feet.. .613,543
Loss, 24 hours
Elevation, year ago 197.66
Contents, year ago .4a,u
Watpr nspd. north side 19 080
Water used, south side 15,507
"I've Come Back
For That Coaf
We hear this state
ment from customers
more often this season
than ever beforeand
w hat better proof
could there be that our
large stock of new fall
Coats is RIGHT,
right in styles, mate
rials and prices?
With splendid as
sortment of exclusive
and up to
Adam at First
Black and White Taxi
COP RIGHT THIS TIME
When a policeman attempted to ar
rest a crippled beggar, who said he
was a disabled veteran, a crowd men
aced him. He had to call for re
serves. The 'veteran" turned out to
be strong and able-bodied.Vr
48 Clear .00
56 Cloudy .00
56 Rain .80
54 Clear .00
46 Clear .00
62 Clear .00
70 Clear .22
58 Cloudy .06
64 Clear .00
42 Cloudy .00
68 Clear .00
74 Cloudy .60
55 Clear .00
62 Clear .00
68 Clear .00
46 Rain .82
56 Cloudy .62
52 Rain .02
64 Clear .00
62 Pt.Cldy. .10
46 Rain .72
46 Rain .12
78 Cloudy .00
68 Clear .20
66 Clear .00
32 Cloudy .00
70 Clear .00
Buffalo .. i&
Kansas City ....58
Los Angeles ....58
Minneapolis .. 36
New Orleans ...62
New York .52
St. Louis 52
Salt Lake City ..48
San Diego 60
San Francisco ..5S
Local Weather Yesterday
6 a.m. Noon 6 p.m.
Temp., dry bulb- 46 64 It
Temp., wet bulb ....44 b . o-s
Humidity, per cent-.9 53 59
Wind from .- E SW W
Wind, miles 5 2 1
Rainfall 0 0 0
Weather Clear Pt.Cldy.Clear
Highest yesterday 68
Highest this date for 26 years... 78
Lowest yesterday 44
Lowest this date for 26 years. .. 30
Total rainfall 00
Excess in temperature yesterday,
Excess in temperature since the
first of the month, 2 degrees.
Accumulated excess in temperature
since Jan. 1, 349 degrees.
Normal precipitation Jan. 1 to date,
Actual precipitation Jan. 1 to date,
Deficiency s-nce Jan. 1, 432 inches.
Today: Time of sunrise. 7:14 a.m.;
sunset, 5:21 p.m.; moonset, 7:52 a.m.
ROBERT Q. GRANT.
In Examination of Eye and fitting
NORTHRUP OPTICAL CO.
9 East Adams Street
Phone 5090 for Appointment
Choicest of Blooms for all occas
ions. Designers ot
C 11 Phoney
Plant ShnW RnomL
18-24 W. Van Buren
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
"Better Goods for Less Money
Search Light Matches,
Per box ...... ;
(Limit One Carton)
10 lbs. White Loaf
Made in. Phoenix and the housewife's favorite.
Log Cabin Syrup,
California Flap Jack Flour,
MUSIC DEPARTMENT TO MEET
The music department of the Wom
an's club will meft at 2 o'clock this
afternoon, when an interesting pro
gram arranged by Blanche Port Run
yan will be presented.
COUNTRY CLUB DINNER
DANCE Tomorrow evening the
Country club will inaugun te its Sat
urday evening dinner dances which
will be a feature of the December
club program. The event will be
preceded by the usual bridge tea,
which this week will be presided over
by airs. P. G. Spilsbury, Mrs. Thom
as C. McReynolds, Mrs. A. C. Mc
Queen. Mrs. Marshall Humphrey,
Mrs. Theodore McKesson and Miss
RECEPTION FOR PASTOR The
members and friends of the First
Baptist church will give a social for
the pastor, the Rev. E. H. Shanks,
and family, at 7:30 o'clock Friday
evening at the church parlors. Third
avenue and Monroe street. All who
are interested in trie work or tne
First Baptist church are invited to
attend. There will be a pleasing pro
gram and refreshments will be
served. A special invitation is given
all Baptists who are strangers in the
ON LIQUOR CHARGES Informa
tions charging W. W. Barrett, J. J.
Addington and H. P. Tunstall with
manufacturing intoxicating liquor
were filed in the superior court yes
terday by R. E. L. Shepherd. Their
bonds were fixed at ?1,000 each by
Judge Stanford. The three were ar
rested early yesterday morning by
Constable Haze Burch and police of
ficers in a raid made on the Adding
ton ranch 16 miles north of Phoenix.
A milk-can still, 60 gallons of mash
and one gallon of "moonshine" whis
key were found In a field near the
hou.se, the officers said.
TO JURY TODAY Final argu
ments in the suit of James Ryan
against the Southwest Cotton com
pany for J5.000 damages alleged to
have been sustained by Ryan when
the thumb and forefinger of his right
hand were severed by a planer, will
be given this morning in Judge Ly
mans court and tne case will be
given to the jury. The accident oc
curred on April 13, 1918, Ryan al-
leges, while he was employed by the
defendant company in its planing
mill. The case was tried in the supe
rior court here in May, 1919, and
Ryan was awarded a verdict of
$3,000 by the jury. An appeal was
taken by the defendant company and
the supreme court reversed the de
cision and sent the case back to the
superior court for retrial.
CHARGE DISMISSED On motion
of Joseph E. Noble, deputy county at
torney. Judge Stanford yesterday dis
missed a charge of burglary against
James Kelly on grounds of insuffi
cient evidence. Kelly was charged
with entering the Barrows Furniture
company store and removing about
J1.600 from the safe. T. S. McFar
land pleaded not guilty to a charge
of assault with a deadly weapon and
the case was set for trial on Janu
ary 23. 1922, by Judge Stanford.
Judge Stanford yesterday sustained
a demurrer of the defendants in the
case of the state against Francisco
Martinez and Beatrice Hartman, In
dicted by the county grand Jury on a
statutory charge and dismissed the
case and ordered the defendants dis
charged. LIKE ARIZONA SUNSHINE
Typical of many letters from the
eastern and northern states, where
winter has already begun in dead
earnest, is a letter from F. S. Mc
Call of Council Bluffs, Iowa, to the
chamber of commerce. Mr. McCall
says: "I am in receipt of the pack
age containing the literature you sent
and wish to compliment the honor
able members of the chamber for
(-the elegant and beautiful literature
they have gotten out. mis eureiy
makes a hit here and I have inter
ested a number who say they are
ready to quit this country and go
play in the sunshine, for there Is no
sunshine here. About all they have
to think about at .this time is:
'Where am I gonig to get enough
money to buy my winter coal? Have
had two light snows a"nd it has been
cold enough to freeze the Missouri
river over. I am starving for a real
good luscious Arizona orange, for
Christmas, as I will still be here at
The winter term will open at the
Lamson Burliness College, Mbnday,
Dec. 5. Beginning classes in Gregg
shorthand andother branches. Adv.l
LADIES' AID MEETING The la
dies' aid society of the First Presby
terian church will meet at the church
at 10 o'clock this morning to sew.
Telegrams are at the Western Union
for Dan Lad, John B'.Bundy, Al Nel
son, Orville M. Wing. R. G. Lewis
and Mrs. V. A. Hooker.
ROTARY LUNCHEON TODAY
The Rotary club will hold its regular
weekly luncheon today noon at the
Hotel Adams. The program will be
devoted to the subject of 'Health,"
with Dr. Kimball Bannister as chairman.
APRON SALE POSTPONED The
apron sale and supper to be given by
the Ladies' Aid Society of the First
Congregational church at the church
on East Willetta street on December
2 has been postponed untH Friday,
MISSIONARY MEETING The
Woman's Missionary Union of the
First Southern Baptist church will
meet this afternoon at 1 o'clock with
Mrs. G. H. Woodson, 810 North Sixth
street. All are urged to be on time
at the meeting and to bring thimble
and scissors, preparatory to sewing.
PLEADS GUILTY After being
held to answer to the superior court
yesterday by Justice Henry J. Sul
livan on a charge of failure to pro
vide for his children, Frank P. Con-
treras appeared in the superior court
and pleaded guilty to the charge.
Judge Stanford gave him a suspend
ed sentence on condition that he
would pay his wife $j'5 a month for
the support of the children.
BALSZ P-T. A. MEETING The
Balsz Parent-Teacher association
will meet at the Balsz school house at
2:30 o'clock this afternoon. After
the business session there will be a
short musical entertainment, follow
ing which Mrs. Ethel Paulk of Tem
pe, graduate of domestic science, will
speak on "Malnutrition; What Moth
ers Can Do and Should Do." This
subject is an important one and a
large attendance at the meeting to
dav is desired.
RETURNS FROM EAST Mrs.
Garth W. Cate of 612 North First
avenue returned yesterday from Chi
cago after a visit of several months
there and in the East. With Mr.
Cate she enjoyed a 6.000-mile motor
trip this summer which took thein to
New York, Boston and Washington
as well as to many points of interest,
such as Annapolis, Princeton; Ithaca,
the Pocono and Delaware Water Gap
country, the beautiful Wyoming val
ley, Watkins Glen. etc. Mr. Cate is
expected here in January.
JEWISH SERVICES Regular
Sabbath services of Beth Israel will
take place this evening at 8 o'clock
at the school administration build
ing. N.orth First avenue. The rabbi.
Dr. Liknaitz. will preach, taking for
his subject: "A Morsel In tho Mouth."
The temple chorus will render the
usual responses. Mrs. Bessie Fox
Davis will be the soloist. Religious
classes followed by services will be
held on Saturday and Sunday morn
ings. AH are welcome.
YAVAPAI MAN HERE C. C.
Stukey, member of the board of su
pervisors of Yavapai county, is in the
city, having been called here by the
illness of his daughter. Mrs. W. J.
Jamison, office engineer in the office
of the state engineer. Mr. Stukey is
deeply interested in highway con
struction and yesterday made a tour1
of the paved roads west of the city.
He is hopeful that better communi
cations may be established between
Yavapai and Maricopa and he says
that It will not be the fault of Ya
vapai if that is not done.
ROOSEVELT FARM BUREAU
A special meeting of the Roosevelt
farm bureau has been called for 8
o'clock this evening at Neighborhood
House. The purpose of the meeting
is to discuss tentative resolutions
passed at the meeting of the directors
of the dairy organization held at the
Water Users' building last Saturday
"afternoon. These resolutions cover
the ground work of the new organ
ization, constitution and by-laws,
and it Is desired that they be thor
oughly discussed and approved by
the dairymen in the field. The com
mittee on excess water rates will also
make a reports The attendance of
all dairymen and water users is de
PHOENIX LODGE NO.
2. K. of P., will meet Fri
day evening, Dec. 2, at
8 o'clock. Election of
officers. Visitors wel
comed. R. E. L. WEBB,
It C. C.
Canned Walnuts, just arrived, CO
Per can tr"t
Bacon, nice and lean.
Snyders Pork and Beans,
Extra Special on Crisco
Special sale on Golden Gate Coffee, free coffee given
away by the factory representative.
Special demonstration on Booth's Sardines at the KQf
Arcade, 3 large cans U7v
Jevne's Bread, all varieties, white, toast,
sandwich, graham, whole vheat, cracked
wheat and bran, arriving daily.
Jones Sausage Tuesday and Friday.
Ranchers and Farmers given special
Washington at First Street
127 North First Avenus
to be held by the J. O. C. Class on
Dec. 3, afternoon and evening, in
ths parlors of the First M. E.
Church, Second Ave. & Monroe St.
Dolls, aprons, bags, fancy
work, candy, cooked
food and light refreshments.
Surrounded by attractive hand
made towels, children's dresses,
guilts, rugs, pillow cases, bonents.
aprons to please everyone. The best
home-made can,dies, pies, cakes, sal
ads, cottage cheese, chickensjfaressed
and ready for the oven, and registered
Rhode Island Red and Barred Rock
setting eggs, you will find the ladies
of Bethel church ready to give the
public the benefit of their handiwork
at reasonable prices. Booth at Grand
Central Market, Saturday, Dec. 3.
TO INSPECT HOME Raymond
Earhart, as a member of the board of
directors of state institutions, left
yesterday for Prescott, where he will
inspect the Pioneers' home.
SOCIETY TO MEET The Wom
an's Missionary society of the Pres
byterian church will meet in the
church parlors at 2:30 o'clock this
PHADS TO MEET The Phads
will meet this evening at 7:30 o'clock
at the First Methodist church. Mem
bers are especially urged to bring
their parents to this meetingjind let
them get acquainted with the club
and its activities.
TO MANAGE COMPANY Peter J.
Munch, former state bank examiner,
has been designated by the corpora
tion commission as manager of the
Arizona Fire Insurance company, ac
cording to the announcement made
yesterday by F. J. K. McBride, secre
tary of the commission.
THESE WILL WED Licenses to
marry were issued yesterday, to Bruct
B. Emery, 23, and Hazel Metz, 30.
both of Long Beach, Cal.: Jtrmes B.
Foster. 31, and Prince Alice Howard,
24, both of Phoenix; Royce L. Skin
ner. S2, of Phoenix, and Clara Gladys
Shephard, 17, of Buckeye.!
CALL GARDNER JURY J. P.
Dillon, United States mahshal for the
district of Arizona, summoned yes
terday the petit jury for the trial of
Roy G. Gardner, mail bandit, whose
case will open in the federal court
Monday. AH members of the petit
jury must be in the court room at
9: 30 o'clock on that day.
BOARD MEETS The certification
board met yesterday in the office of
Charles W. Fairfield,- state auditor,
when matter pertaining to the Auxil
iary Eastern canal were given consid
eration and taken under advisement.
The board's full membership was
present, including Mr. Fnirfield.
Thomas Maddock, state engineer, and
W. J. Galhraith, attorney general.
SEEK WORK FOR TWO The
Associated Chartiies has among its
applicants for work a strong man
and his 19-year-old son and a good
team and wagon. Any work which
can be done by such a combination
is asked for the two, who are sup
porting a large family whose circum
stances are such that immediate re
lief is necessary. Further inquiries
should be made at the Associated
GRAZING PERMIT FEES Graz
ing permits of the national forest ore
requested, in paying their grazing
fees for 1921 which are due on Dec. 1
to make their money order or bank
draft payable to the El Paso branch
of the federal reserve bank of Dallas,
El Paso, Texas, and to mail to the
district fiscal agent, care of Forest
Reserve. Albuquerque, N. M. W. H.
Stewart. foreA ranger, Tonto Na
"MISSIONARY DAY" Missionary
day will be observed at the First
Methodist church today, the entire
morning and afternoon being given
over to interesting programs, while at
the noon hour a luncheon will be
terved. The foreign society will meet
promptly at 10 o'clock, while from
11: 2D until 12 o'clock a devotional
service will be held. The home so
ciety will convene at 1:30 o'clock.
All women of the congregation are in
vited to attend.
GOES FOR PRISONER Armed
with requisition papers to the gover
nor of Tennessee for the extradition
of John Wallace, negro, wanted in
Coconino county on the charge of
forgery, Charles Y. Campbell left yes
terday for Tennessee as agent for
Arizona. Wallace, who was in the
employ of Mose Dixon, endorsed a
check made to Mr. Dixon by Senator
Charles E. Burton. The check was
on the Central Bank of Williams.
SHOW INTEREST IN VALLEY
Letters of general inquiry received
at the chamber of commerce In No
vember totaled 13 per cent more than
for the corresponding month last
year, according to an estimation
made yesterday. It is noticeable thit
a fewer number asked about employ
ment conditions and a larger number
desired Information concerning the
nature of the country and the crops
raised here. The usual number of
health seekers have also been counted
in the tabulation.
SUES FOR $10,000 When an au
tomobile owned by the defendant
company went over an embankment
near Roosevelt, J. P. Stiffler alleges
in a suit filed yesterday against the
Salt River Valley Water Users as
sociation, he sustained Injuries to
the extent of $10,000 and asks he be
given a judgment for that amount.
The accident occurred on Dec. IS.
1920. Stiffler alleges, while he was
employed by the defendant as a gen
eral laborer engaged In repairing
power lines near Roosevelt. He was
pinned under the car for more than
an hour, Stiffler says, and his chest
was crushed by the car and his body
Friday, Dee. 2 Chicken pie supper
and bazaar by Tolleston Christian
church at the parsonage at 3 p.m.
Friday, Dec. 2 Rotary club luncheon
at Hotel Adams 12:10 p. m.
Friday, Dec. 2 Friday club at Wo
man's club 10 a. m.
Friday, Dec. 2. Woman's Missionary
society of the Christian church,
2:30 p. m. at the church.
Saturday, Dec. 3. Christmas bazaar
at First M. E. church, Second ave
nue and Monroe, .1 p. m. .until
Saturday, Dec. 3 Country club
bridge tea and dinner dance.
Satjrday Dec. 3 Junior Guild ba
zaar at Wo.ian'i club.
Monday, Dec. 5. Organ recital by
Blanche Port Runyan at First M. E.
church, assisted by Cora C. Turpie,
contralto, 8 p. m.
Card Of Thanka
We wish to thank the neighbors
and any friends who, in many ways.
were so kind to us during the illness
and at the time of the passing away
our our husband and father, Charles
Mrs. C. W. Trumbo
Mr. and Mrs. B. Lee Furvines.
Debt Of Gratitude
Is Paid By England
After Seven Years
NEW YORK. Dec. 1-There is a
frying ot the sea that England never
forgets a service rendered a subject.
This was borne out yesterday when
it is learned that the British con
sulate had bestowed on a German
merchant marine officer a silver lov
ing cup and meda earned by a daring
rescue in 1914.
In February of that year the Brit
ish steamship County of Devon cap
sized on her way from Norfolk to
Rotterdam. For three days her cap
tain and 24 members of her crew
pitched in a raging sea.
The German tanker Deutschland
was first to sight the helpless Brit
isher, whose crew had Jumped into
the sea. Disregarding danger, a boat
in command of th Deutschland's
first officer, Ernst Harzmeyer, res
cued the British crew.
Then came the war. England and
Germany were enemies five years.
Early this week there came into
New York the tank steamer Vistula
with Hartzmeyer aboard. He was in
vited by Capt. Glouster Armstrong,
British consul general, to visit his
office and was presented England's
DROP IN PRICE OF
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
PUEBLO. Colo., Dec. 1 A reduc
tion ot $1 a ton on lump ajjd nut
coal f. o. b th mines was announced
by the Colorado Fuel and Iron com
pany last night. The reduction is ef
fective Dec. 1 and is in line with the
recent reduction in wages at the
The company reports gains in the
number of workmen employed in the
mines following the strike of miners
as a rrotest against the 30 per cent
cut in wages. Production alos is
gaining, say officials, and in some of
the mines th working force is great
er than the average in November.
Object To Terms Of
On The Philippines
Repub'lcan A. P. Leased Wire
WASHINGTON, Dec. 1 "Rec-
omendations embodied in the Woods
Forbes report on the Philippines has
the tendency of practically nullifying
the power of the Philippine senate
in case of disagreement betwen that
body and the governor-general." J.
C. Deveyra and Isauro Gabaldon, resi
dent commissioners, declared yester
day in a statement.
"To a subject people like us." the
statement said, "the power of the
Philippine senate to confirm or not
to confirm appo.ntments submitted
to it, is a bulwark against possible
tyranny on the part of the governor
general. Under the circumstances,
therefore, we cannot surrender it."
The commissioners "recognized In
the authors of this report a lofty in
terest and profound sympathy for
our people," but they refused to ac
cept the conclusions of the report
"because they are contrary to the
ideals and aspiration of the Filippino
It burned with acid from the batteries.
HEIR TO THRONE BORN ABROAD
For the first time In the history of
me xllLln null ail uvrir lu .
Rajput throne has been born out
A little more than a year ago the
eldest son of II. H. Sir J-.r.awan
Singh, the Maharaj-Rana of Jhala
war. arri?eU in Knfhand with his
young wife from India 'or under
graduate study at Oxford. The; have
been living with a family and the
Kumari has been studing privately.
She is the first Rajput lady of prince
ly family from Rajoutana to abondon
the purdah system and come to Eng
land with her husband. Her first
born son was born at Oxford a few
COOKED FOOD SALE The ladios
of the primary association of the L.
D. S. church , will hold a cook food
sale on Saturday at the Cactus mar
ket. Home made bread, pies and
cake, like mother used to make, will
MADISON FARM BUREAU The
Madison farm bureau will meet a
7-Sn thlst pvenlne at the Madison
school house. All the farmers in the J
district are urged to be present. John
Schlalos will discuss potato growing
as a big business possibility for the
Salt River valley. Many of the farm
ers In this, district are interested in
growing potatoes and other garden
truck. Mr. Schalols say the idea t'.at
a valley potato will not keep Is a
mistake and makes the statement
that there is a better demand for 100
cars of potatoes than for 100 sacks.
Other speakers also will'address the
The Lamson Business College will
open its winter term of the thirty
second year. Monday Dec. 5. Be
ginning classes in all of the principal
branches. Adv. 1
"From Arizona Cows"
Santa drops a hirl
Some nice woolly
Ample stock and all sizes.
An order on us for a
new winter suit might
not be amiss!
Gift order forms mailed on
Silk scarfs, silk
shirts, silk neckwear,
silk mufflers, silk pa
jamas, silk socks, silk
hand kerchiefs, silk
Everything for a
McDougall & Cassou
Wireless control of airplanes has
been accomplished by a French In
ventor. He has succeeded in con
trolling a machine and In directing;
its course from the ground for a dis
tance of more than lfto miles, accord
ing to a report from Paris.
CONSTABLE ICE &
WOOD ANO COAL
Fourth Ave. and Jackson St.
High Quality Mesquite
and other Woods.
Fourth Ave. and
21 N. 4th St.
HONEST WORK. FAIR PRICES
Send me your work for
quick and .efficient service
O. E. BELLAS
620 North First St Phone 2875
EMERSON GRAND PIANO
famous for seventy-five years, will be used by Mishel Piastro
Friday evening, Dec. 2nd, at the High School Auditorium.
Auto -and Gas Engine
HANSON & KARLSON
737 Grand Ave. Phone 1360
Welding and Forging
"Phoenix' Most Popular Cash and Carry
Machine Work and Welding
306 South Seventh Avenue
These high-grade pianos, both uprights, players and grands,
for sale by
J. V. DAWSON
Prices and terms to suit
MEAT SPECIALS FOR
FRIDAY & SATURDAY
A-l Steer Pot 1 An
Rib Boiling 1 Qc
Beef . 1U
Prime Rib OOn
Sirloin O K n
Pork Shoulder 90r
Hams .... C
Countiy Pork 15 C
Fish and Poultry Specials
Yellowtail 20 C
FreshWater 25 C
119 N. First Avenue
805 N. Second St. Phone 8973
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