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Arizona republican. (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, December 06, 1921, Section Two, Image 9

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1921-12-06/ed-1/seq-9/

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NEW YORK. Dee. 5 Cotton closed
easy at a net decline ,of 15 to 30
points. Spot cotton, 17.60.
(Section Two) ,
(Section Two)
Ar;on: Tuesday and Wednesday
fjr. except unsettled central por
lJ? l,us change in temperature.
' vmdo: Tuesday and Wednesday
somewhat warmer.
t -
X?-1r the auspices of the Congress
"" Mathers and th Parent-Teacher
iedaUon a special benefit matinee
tnt the chili welfare movement will
slven next Saturday afternoon at
the Columbia theater.' A program of
unusual interest has been arranged,
and one of the largest crowds in the
history of the playhouse is expected
to attend.
The matinee will be features by the
appealing and laugh-provoking pic
ture triumph, "Bubbles," with Mary
Anderson in the leading role. Miss
Bess Barkley, popular Phoenix con
tralto, will give two selections, and
the Arizona School of Music will con
tribute two fine numbers.
There be Books
Your Home On
Christmas Morning?
Books are the ideal gift, because they reveal so
intimately the relationship between the giver and
the receiver.
Our stock of books in both stores is more com
plete than at any previous season.
It takes time to select a book, or books for gifts,
therefore, we have removed part of our stock to the
store room at Central and Adams.
Come in and shop at either store. The store at
Central and Adams is open until 9 o'clock every
night except Sunday.
If you desire to give stationery, you will dis
cover just the sort you want at 'either one of our
The Berryhill Co.
P. S. When you are down town in the evening, don't forget to visit
our store at Central and Adams which it replete, with book of all
arts, Christmas cards and novelties. Open until 9:00 P. M.
Government Begins Presen
tation of E v i d e n c e
Against Notorious Bandit
On Mail Robbery Charge
' In a court room crowded with in-:
terested spectators, many of whom
were women, Roy G. Gardner, no
torious mail bandit, whose spectacu
lar encounters with the law during
the past two years cam to an abrupt
end here on the evening of Novem
ber 15 when he attempted to rob a
mail car at the Santa Fe station,
was brought to trial yesterday morn
ing. Contrary .to general expectation,
the first case brought against him
by Thomas A. Flynn, United States
district attorney, was not the Santa
Fe robbery which proved his Water
loo, but the case of the robbery of a
Southern Pacific mail car at Mari
copa on the morning of November S.
The Maricopa case against Gard
ner has been called the strongest cir
cumstantial evidence case ever built
up by federal officers in this part
of the southwest, but the overwhelm
ing mass of evidence which has. been
gathered by the authorities was
matched by the skill an finesse with
which Gardner is said to have ac
complished the robbery, and it was
whispered yesterday in the corridors
of the federal building that Attorney
Flynn's strategy in tryirg the Mari
copa case first lay In the fact that
a revealment of the shrewdness
shown by the defendant In this rob
bery would be an effective answer
to any allegations of insanity which
may be brought to Gardner's assist
ance. Iiong before 9:30 o'clock, the open
ing hour of the trial, the corridors of
the third floor of the federal building
were filled with the curious, and from
the moment when the court room
was thrown open until noon it was
crowded to the doors. This was also
the case in the afternoon, many of
the spectators having stood during
the entire time of the trial. At noon
and in ,the evening they congregated
after the court room proceedings on
the sidewalk in front of the federal
building, so that they could see Gard
ner as he was led to an automobile
waiting to take him to the county
Mrs. Gardner with Husband
When Judge William H. Sawtelle
opened the case. Attorney Flynn an
nounced that the Maricopa case
would be tried first. Gardner,
dressed in a khaki suit and with the
back of his head closely cropped and
black, while the longer hair in front,
which he had treated; with peroxide
during his ramblings Ir.ce escaping
from the penitentiary at McNeil's Isl
and, Puget Sound, on November 5,
The Bk Sale is Still On
Carefully note the following prices and figure it out Tor your
self then talk it over with the home folks and your dollar
Remember Christmas will soon be here so act at once. v
$25 Suits and Overcoats now .... $20 $49 Suits and Overcoats now $32
o i . $45 Suits and Overcoats now. . . .$36
$30 Suits and Overcoats now. . . .$24 $5Q Suhs anJ 0vercoat. now ; . $40
$35 Suits and Overcoats now $28 $55 Suits and Overcoats now. . . .$48
Our entire line of $5.00 and $6.00
Hats in all the latest shapes and
;o.ors, during this sale only
Odds and'Ends of our Hat stock,
good styles, values up to $5.00
500 Hats in every shape and
color that formerly sold for $6.50
ind $7.50, during this sale only
Hose Specials
Wilson Bros, wool hose :
$1.50 value .. $1.15
$1.00 value 85
Wilson Bros, and Hole
proof Silk Hose.
S1.50 value ..$ .95
$1.00 value 65
75c value 45
Flain white and fancy colors in
cotton and flannel are all in
cluded. J2.50 values $1.95
$3.00 values 2.33
J!. 50 values 2.60
20 per cent reduction on our en
tire line of house coats, bath
robes and smoking jackets.
Men's Cashmere Hose 40c
Caps values $1.50 to $3.00 to
rln. out at 45c
"Medium weight Cotton Union Suits,
Very Special, 1,35
nu at .
Odd trousers in blue and tan serge worsted and cassimer to close out during
tH sale at 20rr.
In both attached and
detached collars.
In printed and woven
madras from Wilson
Bros, and other makers,
go on sale.
$2.00 values $1.55
$2.50 values 1.85
$3.00 values 2.35
$4.00 values 3.10
$5.00 values 3.95
Flannel Shirts
Our entire line of flannel shirts
go on sale at a 3Z'3V, reduction.
Included are gray, tans, fancy
patterns with either low or mili
tary collars.
Mackinaws and sweaters during
this sale reduced 20.
75c values
50c values
All weights in athletic,
light, ' medium and
heavy weight knitted -garments
go on sale.
$2.00 values ....$1.55
$2.50 values 1.90
$3.00 values 2.30
$4.00 values 3.15
$5.00 values .... 3.65
$6.00 values 4.65
Silk or knit goes on sale at 20
per cent reduction. Certainly a
wonderful opportunity to do your
Xmas shopping early.
Four-in-Hand Ties very spe
cial .. 55c
Belts and Buckles for Xraas.Our
entire line reduced 20.
President Suspenders 40c
Boston Gai ters 25o
Good bunch of Cotton Hose,
at per pair
Do Your Xmas
Shopping Early
at Hyder's
No Charges No
Refunds No De
liveries During
still showed a rich auburn, sat at the I
defendant s table with Mrs. Gardner
and his attorney, Carl H. Davis. With
United States Attorney Flynn was
John H. Langston, assistant United
States attorney, who, conducted the
examination of veniremen for the
After the veniremen, 29 in number,
had been sworn, Langston -read the
complaint against Gardner in the
Maricopa case, in which the defend
ant is accused in three counts of
taKing man irom a Boumern jracim-- j
man car, of taKing a mail pouch from
the same car, and of having in his
possession a registered article taken
from one of the abstracted pouches.
Five veniremen failed to qualify
as jurymen because of preconceived
opinion as to the guilt or innocence
xif the defendant. These were Henry
George, spring manufacturer; W. K.
James, George Goggins. real esate
dealer A. L. Uhler, secretary of the
Merchants and Manufacturers asso
ciation, and James A. Johnson, cat
tleman. When the- requisite 28 qualified
jurors had been selected the govern
ment exercised its right of six chal
lenges and the defense its perogative
of 10 challenges, which left the Jury
consisting of the following members:
The Jury
D. E. Irwin, farmer; W. R. Ber
tram, electrical contractor; L. W.
Saddler, insurance agent; I. J. Pad
dock, manufacturer; S. W. Wilcox,
lumberman; J. H. Wagoner, farmer;
C. J. Condon, automobile mechanic;
J. D. Miller, rancher; Victor K.
Brooks, farmer; Fred A. Porter, har
ness manufacturer; A. S. Campbell,
carpenter and contractor, and A. I
West, farmer.
The Jury was sworn in. and then
langston again read the indictment
against Gardner. Judge Sawtelle, in
view of a demurrer entered by Davis
at the time of the arraignment of
Gardner, asked that a new plea be
entered. Two written pleas of the
same tenor, one signed by uaraner
and the other by Davis, in which the
defendant declared himself not guilty
and asked that an inquiry be made
into his sanitv. we're read by Clerk
McFall. The pleas having been
read, Flynn opened the case for the
government by presenting a -written
statement by one of the govern
ment's witnesses. Mrs. E. P. Janney
of Salt Lake City, who was not able
to attend the trial, and whose testi
mony was contained in the state
. Identify Stolen Watch
This first testimony concerned a
woman's wrist watch which Gardner
is said to have given as security for
board and room, and which is al
leged by the government to have
been stolen rom one of the mail
pouches taken from the Southern
Pacific mail car at Maricona. Mrs.
Janney's testimony was to the effect
that she sent the watch in a regis
tered package from Salt Lake City
on October 31, 1921. to Mrs. B. E.
Phillips of Hayden.
Flynn, without commenting ipon
this testimony, then read another
statement from J. M. Caffall, a reg
istry clerk in the postofnee at bait
Lake City, in which it was declared
that he had received a registered
package from Mrs. Janney on the
day named.
The first nersonal witness for the
government then took the stand when
Mrs. B. E. Phillips or nayoen, oiratr
of the watch in question, was sworn
in. 'She said that Mrs. Janney was
her sister-in-law, and that she had
visited in Hayden in September and
October and that she had taken the
watch to Salt Lake City after it naa
been loaned to her for the trip. Mrs.
Phillips then described the watch and
identified it when it was shown to
her. The watch was then made tne
government's first exhibit. Mrs. Phil
lips was not cross-examinea vy uic
married in nogales
Among the pre-Chrlstmas wed
dings which have come as surprises'
to the friends of the principals is
that of Miss Clara McCauley and
Hugh Doyle, nephew of E. J. Doyle,
845 North Fourth avenue. Miss Mc
Cauley and Mr. Doyle were married
Saturday in Nogales, only a few of
their relatives and friends being
aware of what was contemplated by
the young couple.
, Miss McCauley Is well known in
the younger set, having been con
nected for some time with the New
York Life Insurance company. Mr.
Doyle is a tobacco salesman. They
will reside at. 621 North Second
street, where they are now at home
to their friends.
Friendly House' W. Sherman
Street In Phoenix, the First
Settlement House In Phoenix
"Friendly House" is the appropriate
name for the settlement house at 9
West Sherman street, the first settle
ment house in this city and in the
state. WThile little is generally known
concerning this institution, yet it is
filling an important place in Phoenix
in instilling the principles of Ameri
can citizenship into the minds of the
Mexican and other alien population.
The new settlement house is the re
sult of the earnest work of the local
Americanization committee. The
work was started in April. 1920, In a
school room at Madison and First
streets loaned for the purpose by the
Methodist mission and financed- by
the Council of Jewish Women.
The work was slow to start and
was made more difficult by the nat
ural shyness of the people it was de
sired to reach and attract, but the
faithful efforts of the members of
the Americanization committee bore
fruit and gradually by degrees this
shyness wore away and the attend ance
grew as did the interest.
Attendance Grows
As the attendance grew, there was
need for larger quarters. - Through
the kindness of John D. Loper, super
intendent of the city schools, the com
mittee was given the use of the Lin
coln school. Bit by bit the preudice
was overcome and to the classes were
added social evenings and celebra
tions of the national holidays. These-
were enthusiastically received.
During one year more than 200 were
registered for the different classes
and the work took on a larger aspect
and the appearance of 'a real social
settlement. Many hours or faithful
work were put in by the membefs of
the committee, but the evident assur
ance that their work was bearing
fruit In the increased attendance and
growing interest was their ample re
ward. New Home Secured
The great necessity of a home all
their own was now the apparent fact
If the work was to continue to grow
at its present rate. Tye city then
came to their aid and a roomy brick
house at West Sherman street, with
wide hospitable porches, came on the
market at ust the right time. This
was turned over to the committee.
But it needed remodeling and re
pairing. However, friends furnished
the materials and the members of the
classes volunteered the labor. The
result was all that could be desired.
Remodeled, repainted and refurnished.
it is now a ' Friendly House in fact
as well as name.
The house is open every day ex
cept Sunday, from 9 o'clock in. the
morning until 10 o clock in the eve
ning. Thi-ee nights of the weeTt,
Mondays. Wednesdays and Fridays.
are devoted to class work, and the and none stands ahead of it
other three. Tueslays. Thursdays and
Saturdays to recreation. The D. A. R.
take charge of one recreation night,
the Y. M. C. A-. one night, and the
other is in charge of Mr. Williams,
who was a "Y" worker in France
during the World war. .
- "Friendly House" Workers
Mrs. F. C. Green is the director in
charge of '"Friendly House." She was
trained in social settlement work in
New York City and worker for more
than a year among the children and
newsboys in the slums. She was then
sejit to Nicaragua for three years.
after that being engaged by the Mex
ican government tc introduce kinder
garten work.
Mrs. Delia Benenato is teacher of.
advanced English.
Miss T. C. Moore jias charge of
Boy Scouting and basketry.
Mrs. H. F. Griswold teaches wire
loss telegraphy and a second basketry
Mrs. Dr. I. I Garrison. Mrs. Caher
and Mrs. Scott White have charge of
the mothers' sewing circle.
It is the hope soon to aid a cook
ing class and a kitchen garden.
Friendly House" and the unselfish
and loyal people who are maintain
ing it are preparing these people they
reach through its welcome open doors
and their faithful efforts to become
good American citizens. Many a one
is learning there to read and write
his first English and to find out what
this country stands for and to what
extent thev are indebted to it.
Breaks Up "Gang"
In addition to this regular work.
"Friandly House" has succeeded in
interesting a "gang" of boys who. to
iDut It mildly, had kept things stirred
pjp on the south side. But with pa
tience and diplomacy and with the
slow but sure effort these boys have
been drawn away from their vicious
surroundings, have been given proper
environment and new interests and
are now on the right road to the
making of good men and worthy citi
zens. What "Friendly House" and these
patriotic workers have done for that
part cf the town and for the whole
city is shon in a recent report of
Chief of Police Brisbois who declares
that the decrease in the number of
arrests and the improvement among
these young fellows In the past year
has been "wonderful."
To "Friendly' House" and these
people who have made it a reality,
the citiztns o Phoenix owe a large
debt. The work done at this settle
ment house will bear fruit through
many years. Among the institutions
of this city- it has a place all its own
License Plates
For 1923 May Be '
Arizona Copper
Automobile license plates, made
of Arizona copper and manufac
tured in Arizona, will be used by
Arizona motorists in 1923 if the
suggestioi made by Col. John C.
Greenway is carried out.
The idea was brought to the
attention rt the secretary of state
after the contract for the Arizona
license plates for 1922 was let and
the plates manufactured; other
. wise it is likely that after the
first of the year every car operat
ing in Arizona would have carried
the copper plate with the white,
enameled lettering which is said to
make by far the i best looking
license platr that has ever been
proposed for this state. A sam
ple was received yesterday by
Jack McK Redmond, assistant-,
assistant secretary of state, from
Colonel Greenway. It was made
at Ajo according to the specifi
cations furnished by Mr. Red
mond at the request of the col
onel. By early spring the 1923 plates
will be ordered and Mr. Redmond
promised yesterday that he would
not only use his every effort in
having the strictly Arizona article
adopteo here, but in other states
which will receive samples from
Colonel Greenway. ,
Mr. Redmond is confident that
the plates can be produced at ap
proximately the same cost to the
state as those used at the pres- '
ent time which cost 20 cents a
pair. There is a pound of cop
per in the plate which has a val
ue of 13 cents and it ia believed
' that the cost of manufacture, al
lowing a small profit, will not be
more than 7 cents.
I o .
"This skirt is too short."
"That's a flounce." Louisville
The first lettuce "f the season was
shipped from the valley on Sunday
when a car of crated lettuce was
shipped from Glendale to the east
over the Santa Fe railroad. A second
car was shipped yesterday morning-,
and shipments will continue steadily
now at the rate of from one to five
cars a day during the season which
will close About March 1. The let
tuce was from the E. E. Jack ranch
near Glenda1 and is being shipped
through the United Fruit Growers'
A large number of ranchers are
growing lettuce in the Vicinity of
Glendale and the acreage is report
ed to be greatly in excess of that of
last year. The quality of the let
tuce, according to the growers, is ..
much superior to the lettuce grown
last year and the year before. Ac
cording to the growers, they will get
approximately a. car of lettuce from -each
acre planted. ...
The lettuce growers expect to re-.;
ceive a higher price in the eastern
market for their lettuce this year
than last on account of the report
ed shortage of the lettuce crops in
the Imperial valley where the con- .
tlnued intense heat during the grow-,
ing season caused the heads to spread
instead of forming solid. But a small
acreage of lettuce was lost in the Salt '
river valley growers state, on ac-'
count of heat, and most of the loss
occurred within the past three weeks. -High
fre'ght rates, the growers eaid"
will tend to cut down the net prof
its on their product. " '-- -
ership of stock In the company, ac
cording to a suit filed yesterday by
Frank W. Aitken as executor of the
estate of John R. Aitken. against the
oil company for a dissolution of the
corporation. Aitken alleges John R.
Aitken at the time of his death, July
15, 1916, owned 10.030 shares of stock
in the oil company.
In November, 1910, Aitken says,
the assets of the Florence Oil com
pany were transferred to the Flor
ence Petroleum company, and there
are now no assets in the company.
No authentic copies of the stock cer
tificate books of the company are in
existence, he says, because they were
destroyed in the San Francisco fire,
and he asks that the courts declare
the ownership of the stock to be in
accordance with the list given in his
suit, which totals 52.721. shares. He
also asks the franchise of the com
pany be annulled. '
o :
Canute the Great was not a "fool
ish king." He was a great soldier, a
great administrator and no con
temptible balladist and musician
. . . - In Kansas they even named a
town after him. Chicago Tribune.
Candy and Meats
25 c
Pronertv against which paving as
sessments have become delinquent
will be sold by the city January 26.
This ultimatum has been given out
because of the large number of prop
erty owners who have failed to meet
their assessments which became due
the first of this month.
In many of these cases, according
to City Engineer L. B. Hitchcock,
the delinquency 1b due to a misun!
derstanding on the part of property
owners. Under the bond act of 1912
street assessments were not due un
til January, but Culver street. West
Moreland street and Third avenue
were paved under the 1919 bond act,
which requires the payment of as
sessments in December. It is the
property on these streets that is lia-j
ble to public sale next month unless
payments are mad-; within the next
few days. Mr. Hitchcock said.
"The city has no desire to inflict
a hardship upon any property own
er." he added, "and has a record of
only three public sales since 1911, j
UUI 1L IS lllljif ril 11 V t; 111,11 Hie ui-inanua
of the bondholders be met and un
less some other arrangement is made
soon, considerable property will be
placed upon the auction block next
recordslBstTn s. f.
fire figure in suit
The records of the Florence Oil
company of Arizona, alleged to have
been destroyed in a San Francisco
fire April If. 1906. are asked to be
restored by the court as to the own-
The suit or overcoat
you desire as a pres
ent for him. We have
already made a num
ber of reservations
and we suggest to you
that it were wise for
you to make your se
lection now while the
stocks are complete.
$25.00 and more.
$35.00 and more
Vic Hanny
The Home of Hart Schaffncr & Marx Clothes
9 lbs. Sweet
Potatoes. . . . . .. . . . . ..
Cabbage, . :.
per lb
per head. ..... .". ........ ... ......
per lb
Redjearmains, . .$1.93
Mixed Nuts,
per lb...... . . . ... ...J. . .1 ....... .
Fancy White Figs,
per lb. . . . . .... ..... . .
Four Crown Raisins,
per lb.
Wrapped Molasses Candy,
per lb .... . . v. ... ;
Wrapped Peanut Candy Chews,
per lb.- ."
Just received 1000 lbs. of this candy
Broken Mixed Candy, .
per lb.
Peanut Brittle, - .
per lb. . . . .... . . 3
Cream Candy, -
per lb. . . . . .;"..'. .. . . .'. .v.
Milk Chocolate
bars . .
1 lb. Boxes Roughhouse
Chocolates. ...... ...... , , . . , .... .
2 lb. boxes Roughhouse t
Quality Tells '
Round Steak,
per lb
Sirloin Steak,
per lb
T-Bone Steak,
npr lb
Pot Roast, 12M!C
per iu
Rump Roasts,
per lb
Prime Kib Roasts,
per Jb.
Swift's Premium Hams,
per lb
Swift's Premium Box
Empire Bacon,
per lb
Salt Pork,
per lb
19 c
50 c
Fourth Ave.
Porage Pot
Fourth Ave.

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