OCR Interpretation


Arizona republican. (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, December 08, 1921, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1921-12-08/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for PAGE TWO

FAGi) TWO
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, PHOENIX, THURSDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 8, 1921.
today pledging support for China's '
neutrality in future wars and anoth
er restricting the uses for foreign
radio facilities on Chinese soil.
Tentative Treaty Drafted
Although some of those sponsor
tn the new four power plan will have
gone so far 8 8 tc prepare a tentative
treaty draft, there are several de
tails on which the plenipotentiaries
have not yet presented their views
In their informal exchanges. There
gems to be a universal confidence,
however, that details easily can be
adjusted once the principle has the
unanimous acceptance.
Thus far only Great Britain has
given an "acceptance In principle,"
but here delegates, like those of Ja
pan, have cabled home for further In
structions. The Japanese and Amer
ican delegates are proceeding slowly
and the French are said to have
taken very little part in the conver
sations. It was at a meeting of the "big
three" nearly a week ago that the
project is understood to have taken
such form as to permit of Its trans
mission to London and Tokio for in
structions. The American delegates, It was
said, had felt from the beginning
of the negotiations that some form
of International concord to preserve
the peace of the Pacific was a de
velopment most to be hoped for as
a result of the conference. The An
glo-Japanese ahience was said to be
regarded as lee efficient than would
be an agreement in which other pow
ers could join.
On the other hand the American
group found itself bound by well de
fined restrictions in view of the con
stitutional limitations of the exec
utive In treaty making and the long
established national policy of non -involvement
In foreign entanglements.
The foreign plenipotentiaries are un-
cerstoud to have been told the Amer
ican delegation could not consider
any proposal approaching an alii
anca and that if such a proposal
were negotiated the senate would
never ratify it.
The problem then became a ques
tion of finding such a basis of agree
ment as would Impel Japan and Great
Britain to abrogate the alliance and
be assured of senate ratification.
Would Follow Bryan Principles
In the plan under consideration the
American delegates are understood to
feel confident of senate support and
the intimationsjioming officially from
British and Japanese sources lndi
cate that the proposal is also receiv
ing consideration at London and
Tokio.
T V. . . .I.. " T I . r
treaties negotiatod by W. J. Bryan
when he was secretary of state, the
period of suspension of hostilities
for dlscusssion and possible arbitra
tion is fixed at six months. The same
provision has been suggested in some
quarters for the new four power
agreement, while from other sources
have come- proposals for a langer or
shorter period. In the main, the tend
ency has been' to follow closely the
principles of the Bryan treaties.
o
Delegates From Orient
Make Rapid Strides
(Continued from Page 1)
delegations met late today to con
tinue their "conversations looking
to a settlement of the Shantung con
troversy, Mr. Hanihara, for Japan,
agreed that all public properties in
the former German leasehold would
be transferred to China, subject to
the refunding t. China of all moneys
spent by Japan under Japanese
tenure.
Cnina's refusal to pay Japan for
the properties developed under the
German regime must, however, be re
ferred to Tokio. The Japanese dele
gation accepted the Chinese refusal,
it was said, after China agreed as to
the refunding for expenditures of im
provements made by Japan.
o
Ask Court Injunction
To Restrain Strikers
(Continued from Page 1)
packing house district, where a strike
of butcher workmen and meat cut
ters is in force. j
Following a secret conference cf ,
city and police officials at which
Mayor Dahiman, Police Commission
ed Dunn and police captains and in- j
spectors were present, every north
side policeman, detective and traffic
officer was sent to South Omaha.
Thirty riot guns with bayonets and
loaded with buckshot were sent to the
south side.
Volunteers directed the traffic In
North Omaha during the evening ow
ing to the absence of the regulars.
Two women were arrested, charged
with assaulting packing house em
ployes as they leffwork at the plants.
One man was arrested after a fight
on a street in which, the complaining
witness declared, several strikers and
sympathizers attacked several work
ers, bruising one badly. The fight
ing was confined to fists and bricks,
however, and nothing of a serious na
ture had been reported tonight.
Police officials held a long con
ference with union leaders at the
union hall just prior to tonight's
meeting at the hall.' The union man
announced later that the police had
simply urged the necessity of main
taining order and added that this
point would be stressed in the
speeches again tonight.
. "We have stressed the necessity of
order from the first," one union off!
cial pointed out.
o
Official England
Rejoices Over Peace
(Continued from Page 1)
alderabls further discussion of
leased territories In China, but no
final aereement was reached. The
Chinese and Japanese delegates ex
plaining their separate negotiations
regarding Shantung were somewhat
Involved In the conference question
of leased territories and therefore it
' was considered advisable first to
make further headway with the
Khantung negotiations.
China Does Not Accept Views
Dr. Koo. in his presentation of
China's case regarding Manchuria,
did not accept the Japanese view of
Japan's right to remain in Port At-
thur and Dalny, nor the British view
concerning that nation's occupation
of Kowloon. on the mainland opposite
Hong Kong.
Replying to the Japanese statement
"that assurance was given by the
American. British and French govern
ments at the time of the formation of
the international consortium that the
vital interests of Japan in Manchuria
be safeguarded" Dr. Koo said that his
delegation, because China h.id not
been consulted, was not in a position
to express an opinion on the "ques
tion of the accuracy" of this state
ment. Dr. Koo's reference to the Japan
ese interpretation of the consortium
snd America's assurance regarding
; Manchuria brought from Secretary
Hughes the statement that the posi-
. tion of the United States when the
consortium was arranged was set
forth in the correspondence made
public several months ago and that
It spoke for Itself. This stated that
the consortium should not be Used
to the detriment of any single na
tion's interests In China.
The question of foreign troops in
China again came up for considera
tion at a meeting of the sub-committee
on draft. Statements were pre
sented by the Japanese and Chinese
delegates and further consideration
went over until tomorrow.
"When the Japanese and Chinese
on the probable size of the Irish
army. According to one newspaper
the estimate on this will be 20.000.
Two views appear to be taken in
Dublin on Mr. de Valera's haste to
assemble his cabinet one, that he is
not altogether satisfied with the
treaty; the other, that he merely
wishes to speed up necessary for-
malities. It is understood that the
provisional parliament will consist
of the present members of the Dail
Eireann with four Unionist members
for Trinity college.
Signing of the treaty has been re
ceived joyfully by the Labor party.
A manifesto was issued tonight by
the various bodies comprising the
party, expressing ' satisfaction and
the hope that Ulster would whole
heartedly adopt the agreement, and
also appealing to the Belfast workers
to secure Industrial peace in he in
terest of industrial trade solidtirity.
The Irish delegates on leaving to
night for Dublin had a wildly enthusi
astic send-off from thousands of
London Irish men and women. The
delegates had literally to fight their
way to the train.
Michael Collins especially was be
sieged; 12 policemen eventually car
ried him along the platform. He lost
his hat and several young women at
tempted to kiss him. Arthur Griffith
and Robert C. Barton had a less
boisterous but equally enthusiastic
reception.
Ulster Cabinet Considers Proposal
Mr. Collins, in a brief statement to
the press, said Ireiand as a separate
nation " would naturally be more
restive under any control of the
neighboring nation, but would . be
equally willing to co-operate in free
association in all matters of common
concern to two nations living so
closely together.
The Ulster cabinet resumed consid
eration ot the proposals this afternoon.
So far as the Southern Unionists
are concerned, there Is not likely to
be any difficulty, Mr, Griffith having
already written to Premier Lioya
George, inviting their co-operation
in the new parliament and promising
them full representation.
One point already enlarged upon In
the press and public statements is
the stimulus to trade ana commerce
likely to follow the Irish settlement.
VAUGHN & O'CONNEL
13 NORTH CENTRAL AVE.
FINE WATCH
BENEFIT MATINEETO
BE GIVEN 5,
HUM
FAMOUS AUSTRIAN PHYSICIAN NOT
TO FALTER IN WORK BECAUSE OF
COOL RECEPTION BY PROFESSION
(Republican A. P. Leased Wire)
NEW YORK, Dec 7 Although keenly hurt by the cold shoulder
which he said the medical profession of America had turned against him.
Dr. Lorenz, famous Austrian, indicated tonight he would probably carry
on his free clinics for cripples here. Ha had announced earlier that he
would return to Vienna,
"I'll stay, if they don't throw me out," he said.
Dr. Lorenz attributed the feeling against him to animosities bred by
the war. The people as a whole though, had been wonderful beyond
description in their reception of his work, he added.
"Whether I go home to Vienna or stay is entirely up to the health
commissioner of New York," he declared.
Health Commissioner Copeland said he would see to it tomorrow
that Dr. Lorenz remained. He said he would call together a group of
orthopedic surgeons and map out a channel for the Austrian visitor's
activities that would shield him from exploitation and ensure warm and
proper co-operation.
Life Story Of Roy
Gardner Is Told
In Federal Court
(Continued from Page 1
The Arizona Congress of Mothers
and Parent-Teacher association will
be hosts Saturday afternoon at
special matinee performance at the
Columbia theater for the benefit of
child welfare work. An unusual mo
tion picture program will be supple
mented by an interesting series of
numbers by pupils of the Arizona
School of Music. There will be no
advance in prices.
One of the enjoyable numbers on
the program will be two songs by
Miss Bess Barkley, popular Phoenix
soloist. Miss Helen Hanley will give
a dance. "Arlequin," and a sailor's
jig will be executed by Bernard Funk.
Misses Frances and Dorothy Hamil
ton will interpret a Spanish dance,
and a reading will be given by Lau
rene Tuttle. The picture program will
be headed by "Bubbles." starring
Mary Anderson.
No Competition
when you consider price and quality
The high standard of our work, the reason
able prices we ask for our superior dentistry,
the personal service we give you, and the satis
faction you enjoy this is convincing proof that
we have no competition.
COMPLETE DENTAL DIAGNOSIS FREE!!
CAS ADMINISTERED
A - Dr. John J. Sitkin
Dr. Frank L. Sitkin
MONIHON BLDG. OPPOSITE PHOENIX NAT'L BANK
WASHINGTON AND FIRST AVENUE Phone 6005
to California, He then robbed a mall
car at Roseville, was captured,
pleaded guilty again, and was given
another sentence of 25 years. He
escaped again and was captured at
Centralis, He was taken to Mc
Neil's Island, and escaped in less than
three months.
Activities In Phoenix
Concerning his Phoenix activities.
he said that he had been in this city
23 days before his arrest for attempt
ing to rob a Santa Fe mail car at the
depot here on November 15. His at
torney, Carl A. Davis, then branched
off into Gardner's personal life again
and especially his religious beliefs.
Gardner said that his health was al
ways good, and that no injury had
ever bothered him except the one on
his head at Bisbee. His father is
alive, but his mother is dead. When
young he went to the Methodist
church, but his mother was a good
medium, he said, and he studied the
principles of spiritualism with her.
Tftey held seances together, he said
and attended a spiritualist conven
tion. He could hear and see the
spirits which mediums talked about,
he said, and always could hear and
see them thus. He has two con
trols, he said, Wareeka and White
Feather, whom he has known ever
since he began to develop.
Attorney Flynn here took up his
cross-examination, beginning with
the incident in Bisbee which ended In
the injury to his head and including
a summary of his life in that city.
When Attorney Flynn had entered
upon an inquisition into his religious
beliefs, Gardner spoke again about
his controls, when Judge Sawtelle
asked:
You do not mean to say, Mr.
Gardner, that your spiritual guides
impel you to crime?"
Attorney Flynn followed with:
"Wareeka" and "White Feather"
"Were the affairs at San Diego,
Roseville and Phoenix carried out by
you after consulting with the spirits?'
Gardner replied: "Whatever I ve
done has been done by my physical
body."
"Have you a mind?"
"Certainly."
"What spirit control did you con
sult?"
"Wareeka always advised against
It."
"Did yon consult with your controls
at McNeil s Island?"
"White Feather.?
"Is White Feather a good control?"
"Good and bad. He said that I
would not be injured, nor would I
'pass on.' Kither he was under
another control or he gave me a bum
steer, for I was wounded."
Gardner then said that he did not
blame the spirits for the trouble in
which he launched himself.
.Attorney Fynn then took up the
question of Gardner's activities in
Phoenix, asking him irr particular
where he had lived between Oct. 22,
when he Iirst arrived here and reg
istered at the Bachelors Inn, where
he stayed one night, and Nov. I
when he registered for the second
time there. Gardner refused to an
swer, whereupon Judge Sawtelle de
manded a reply. Gardner objected
that the authorities, by an answer to
this question, desired to connect oth
era with him in the Maricopa rob
bery, but that he would not let them
know who - his friends were. Davis
also objected to the question, but the
objection was overruled and Gardner
said that he had lived at Seventh
and Fillmore streets.
Prisoner Is Reprimanded
Gardner then started to describe
his method of procedure in the Mari
copa robbery. He was reprimanded
once for asking Attorney Flynn ques
tions. When he was interrogated con
cerning the missing mail sacks he re
fused to tell where they were, giv
ing as a reason that Inspector Chance
had broken faith with him. Judge
Sawtelle had warned Gardner several
times that he must answer, and when
Gardner made this answer and re
fused to say more. Judge Sawtelle
told the jury why he did not punish
the prisoner for contempt.
The testimony here turned to the
robbery of the Santa le car at Phoe
nix, which resulted in Gardner's cap
ture by Herman F. Inderlied. Attor
ney Flynn began his cross-examination
on this subject by exhibiting a
notebook which had been found
among Gardner's possesions, and
which Gardner said ho had found in
a small building at the state fair
grounds during the automobile races.
Notations in the book concerning
Mack Gardner, local jeweler, were
explained by the prisoner as having
been jotted down because of his in
terest in the fact that the jeweler
had the same name as himself, and
not, as intimated by Attorney Flynn,
because he knew that Mack Gardner
was a jeweler. Asked about automo
bile numbers found in the book.
Gardner was requested to tell where
he had got the numbers. He said
that he obtained them to keep tab
on a certain place in Phoenix.
"What place asked Flynn.
"I won't tell you," he said.
"Answer to the question," said
Judge Sawtelle.
"In front of the postoffice!"
Afternoon Session
This ended the morning session.
After luncheon Gardner apologized to
Judge Sawtelle for his action of the
forenoon, and then he continued his
description of the robbery 6f the
Santa Fe car. He identified two
short pieces of cord that he had cut
from a mail sack preparatory to
using them to .tie up the mail clerk;
the handkerchief which he had worn
over his lace, and his gun and scabbard.
When the bullets from his gun
were presented to him he identified
them. Two of them had wooden
heads, filled with shot, while the
other three were leaden. He ex
plained that he carried the wooden
headed bullets to intimidate mail
clerks, and he was afraid that he
might hit a clerk with the leaden
ones. He declared that he would
have surrendered if, after using the
wooden bullets, he was unable to ef
fect his purpose. He described how
he had sensed a currency shipment
in the postoffice on the afternoon of
the robbery when two bank messen
gers entered with a familiar-looking
package, and how he had followed
them to the bank to assure himself
that the package really did contain
money.
After some other testimony con
cerning this robbery, Davis reexam
ined him, and during this testimony
Gardner told of how he was stabbed
in the back by a Mexican during a
riot in San Quentin penitentiary,
California. He had gone to the as
sistance of an officer, he said, when
he was wounded, and that through
this officer he was subsequently paroled.
Ignores Man-Made Laws
Again he took up his religious be
liefs, saying that he did not believe
it wrong not to return the mail sacks
to the government, as he did not
think it his duty to obey man-made
laws. If these laws, he said, con
flict with instructions from the spir
its, the former must be disregarded.
During his re-cross-examination by
Attorney Flynn he entered on a long
discussion of his beliefs, ending with
his declaration that he thought mur
der the only crime.
At one point Judge Sawtelle asked
him:
"Do I understand that if you were
acquitted of all the charges against
you, 'you would consider yourself at
uoerty to go out and rob right and
leitv;
"Judge Sawtelle." replied Gardner,
"I am not amenable to your laws, and
I am not going to be on this plane
very long, anyhow. I have no respect
lor the law. '
This ended Gardner's testimony.
The next witness for the defense was
C. P. Snell, an attorney, who had
known Gardner in San Francisco
previous to his marriage, and who
had assisted him to get employment
in the Mare Island navy yard. Gard
ner remained there, the witness said,
until the police officer who had ar
rested him for the crime that resulted
in his being sentenced to San Quen
tin recognized bim and had him dis
charged. He said that Gardner had
been honest and reliable with him.
Experts Testify
Davis followed Snell with the In
troduction of his expert testimony
with regard to Gardner's sanity. He
presented, first a deposition from Dr.
W. P. Bowman of Los Angeles con
corning X-ray pictures taken In
Phoenix a week ago of Gardner's
head. His deposition said that the
pictures showed that Gardner has an
unusually thick skull, and that it
seemed to have thickened at the
point where he had been struck in
Bisbee. He could not tell whether
the skull had been fractured, but he
said that this was no sign that a
fracture had not occurred.
Attorney Flynn followed this with
a letter written by the same physi
cian a year ago in which he declared
that there was no evidence of any
skull injury in Gardner's head the
thick skull having no clinical signifi
cance. Dr. George A. Bridges of Bisbee.
chief surgeon for the Copper Queen
hospital there, then took the stand
and testified from the hospital rec
ords that Gardner has been admitted
to the institution on March 26. 190S,
with a fractured skull sustained in
the Lowell mine. He was operated
upon, the witness testified, and dis
charged in an improved condition on
April 6.
The defense then presented five
X-ray plates of Gardner's head which
had been taken by Dr. Bowman. Dr.
Harry L. Goss. of the Gosh Patholog
ical laboratory followed. He had sev
eral X-ray films of Gardner's head,
which he exhibited in an exposure
box to the Jury. Dr. Ray Ferguson,
superintendent of the Arizona state
hospital for the Insane, then took the
stand. After he had outlined his ex
perience with insanity cases, Davis
propounded a hypothetical question
to which Attorney Flynn and his as
sistant, John H. Langston. objected.
Judge Sawtelle then ordered Davis to
put the question in writing, saying
that he would rule upon it this morn
ing after both sides had considered
it. This brought the third day of
the trial to a close.
Honor Man Whose
Invention Turned
Tide Of Victory
..NEW YORK, Dec. 7 The gold
medal of the American Society of
Mechanical Engineers was awarded
today to H. G. Carlson of Worcester,
Mass. an expert sheet metal worker,
for his war-time invention of a de
vice for use in high explosive shells
which enabled American overseas
forces to receive adequate ammuni
tion supplies at a critical moment.
Carlson's Invention, a statement
said, "made possible the production
of 30,000 drawn steel hooster casings,
used principally as a component of
T5 high explosive shells and also
extensively in gas shells and bombs
as an aid to victory in the world
war."
Illness prevented Carlson from at
tending the gathering at which the
award was announced. His invention
was explained by Dr. I. N. Hollis.
president of Worcester polytechnic
institute, who said:
The achievement of Carlson is a
striking example of what is possible
in American industry. The fact that
a peasant boy was able to turn he
tide in time of danger, illustrates the
tremendous opportunity which this
country affords to the fmmierar.L
No honor ever conferred bv an
American engineering soietv was
more richly deserved than this."
OPPOSE BUREAU TRANSFER
WASHINGTON, Dec. 7. Opposi
tion to the proposed transfer of the
oureau of markets and bureau of
forestry rrom the department of agri
culture to the jurisdiction of the sec
retary of the interior was decided
upon today at a meeting of the Na
tional Farmers union. A committee
was appointed to wait upon members
of congress and, if necessary the
president, in an effort to prevent
me cnanges.
NEW TIME SCHEDULE
NOG ALES. Ariz., Dec. 7 President
Obregon of Mexico, has issued a de
cree ordering that, beginning January
1, hours of the dav be numbered from
1 to 24, instead of from 1 to 12. as at
present, according to word received
here today. The decree, according
to tne reports received here, said that
the change was made for scientific
reasons and also because the 24-hour
system was in use in several coun
tries in Europe.
SHED DESTROYED BY
FIRE AT BUCKEYE
BUCKEYE. Dec. 7 Fire at an
early morning hour destroyed one of
the sheds at the Buckeye Transfer
company. Tne snea at one time was
used for horses but in late years had
been used as a storage place and
garage. G C. Keeling, proprietor of
the company, is now engaged In
hau'.lne between Buckeye and Phoe
nix and in order to facilitate haul
ing had purchased a one-ton Nash
truck. At the time of the fire the
truck was standing under the shed
with a load of Sedan grass seed,
there being about 50 sacks, valued at
$250. No cause is given for the fire.
It is nnderstood that some insurance
was carried.
Mexican Official
Abandons Trip To
N. Y. To Get Loan
MEXICO CITY", Dec. 7 Adolfo de
la Huerta, secretary of the treasury.
has abandoned his trip to New York
where it was reported he would seek
a loan with American banks, accord
ing to authoritative information to
day.' Yielding to almost unanimous
editorial protect against h!s journey
he is understood to be in daily cable
communication with New York bank
ers and if a loan is floated or some
other arrangement it will be by this
method.
Taxes due the Mexican treasury
from American oil companies are
causing officials here some concern
There is considerable surmise as to
what will happen during the closing
days of December when the com
panies are due to liquidate the new
export taxes den anded under the de
cree issued by President Obregon last
June. Statements credited to various
government departments have been
that there already were more than
17,000,000 pesos due the government
by oil companies up to Nov. 30. and It
Is an open secret here that the agree
ment regarding .axes made last Sep
tember between Senor de la Huerta
and the American committee of oil
men was tentative and expires on
Dec 2L
ES
REWARD
R
GARDNER CAPTURE
TO WIFE DF BAIT
Louis Sonny, of the Centralia,
Washington, police force, the man
who captured Roy Gardner after his
escape at Castle Rock from armed
guards on the train conveying him to
McNeil Island, and who is here as a
witness for the defense in the Gard
ner insanity hearing, turned over to
Mrs. Gardner yesterday the $j0 re
ward which he received for effecting
the capture of her husband. A part
of the business of Officer Sonny is
to take part in the making of a reel
of a moving picture. There will be
several reels; in three of which be
will participate, this one, one at
Castle Rock and the other at Cen
tralia,
It was on June 21 .that the took
Gardner into custody, a few days
after his escape. Officer Sonny's at
tention was attracted to a man whose
head was bandaged so that little
could be seen of him except the eyes.
He hardly thought that he was Card
ner for whim officers everywhere in
that part of the country were look
ing. He did not think that tne fugi
tive would seek refuge in so small a
place. But he kept watching him,
and one day he entered the room of
Gardner and engaged him in conver
sation.
Gardner told him that he had been
burned in an explosion at Tacoraa.
There was something about the ap
pearance of the man that made the
officer believe that the bandage was
a disguise. He took him into custody
after a slight struggle. Gardner still
denied his identity and threatened to
sue the officer and the town. But at
last he admitted that he was the man
for whom the authorities of the
Northwest were looking.
After that, Gardner appeared very
friendly and talked about his escape.
He said, among other things, that the
guards from whom he escaped were
men whose word not as good as
their bond: in fact, they were un
worthy of belief at all. He said they
had double-crossed him.
After he had seized a gun from one
of them, manacled as he was. in the
state room of the train, and made
them take off his handcuffs and the
Oregon boot they had put on him
for further security, he handcuffed
them. Just before he left, one .'
them begged him to release them.
After some negotiations with them
ha .taHrfpd In do nn. Thev lolil bim
that they would give him a start o ,
20 minutes before they would raise
an alarm.
He took the handcuffs off and left
by the window. Instead of waiting
20 minutes, he said, they probably
succeeded in giving the alarm within
less than two minutes, for It was but
a short time before the train began
to slow down. Then it came to a
stop, and search of the surrounding
country was begun. ,
o
Chicago's truant officers welcome
the movies In schools of that city,
because movies shown in the class
room in connection with the lesson
appeals to the boys and girls and in
sure full attendanse. Lesson films
on history. - geography, health and
nature study arouse a real desire to
go to school.
For Christmas!
Gold Fish
andBouls
Nothing is more unique
as a gift than a bold of
Gold Fish.
Our assortment of Gold
Fish, Fish Bowls, orna
mental castles, etc., is
very complete. Make
your selection now for
Xmas delivery.
ARIZONA
SEED & FLORAL CO.
28-30 South Central Phone 1389
ADMITTED ON SPECIAL ORDER
EL PASO, Dec. 7. Juan Wan.
Chinese merchant of Torreon and a
naturalized Mexican citizen, was ad
mitted to the United States at El
Paso today on a special order from
the department of labor at Washing
ton. Wah. who Is here for the pur
pose of purchasing goods for his bus
iness, was denied admission by local
immigration officials who held his
Mexican citizpnship, as evidenced by
a passport, did not affect his status
as an inadmissable alien.
I i r . r ' i i i . Li i 1
!vve snip Truii ana vegeiauiei iu i
any place in the U.S. Our Moto:fH
"We Buy the Best." ARCADE f j
FRUIT DEPT. Mika Meauire.iJ
iProp. First St. at Washinj
BUSINESS MEN'S LUNCH
Eat at the
COMMERCIAL CAFE TODAY
Price Fifty Cents
Where Quality and Service have no equal.
Open from 5 A. M. to I A. M.
AT GOLOWATER'S
ale Of SimltSo
At Prices Reduced
BEGINNING TODAY
Coats aed Fanrs
to Clearance Figures
This is a sale that is usually held in January, but owing to the continued ivarm weather ice have on
hand, more garments than we care to have at this particular time. Henceforth this sale, which offers
the thrifty woman unusual opportunities, both for the extraordinary price reductions as well as the
long wear assured for the balance of this season.
ALL FUR TRIMMED
Suits
Offered at
This includes our entire line
9f fashionable fur trimmed
suits in which theariety of
styles offered gives you the
wide choice of winter's smart
est models.
fashioned in materials of Duvet
de Laine, Moussyne, Velour and Tri
cotine with wide and luxurious col
lars of Australian Opossum, Beaver,
Mole and Squirrel. All at U off the
original price.
Second Floor
ENTIRE STOCK OF
Pur.
Offered at
This Includes our entire line
of fine furs offering you un
limited choice ct the many
small pieces as well as the
luxurious capes and all fur
coats expressing the very lat
est variations seen at the so
cial centers.
fashioned of Kolinsky, Mink, Hud
son Seal, Wolf. Fox, Lynx. Hudson
Bay Sable, Japanese. Sable, Martin
Mole, Fitch and Squirrel Chokers.
Ail at U off the original price.
Second Floor
Smart Cloth Coats
IN THIS SALE AT
$34,5
With all the refinement of exclusive tailoring
the exceptionalness of superior styling and the
added attractiveness of price markings should re
move these coats instantly from our racks to
women who would enjoy their smartness the full
length of the season.
of such desired materials as Velour, Erminine,
Bolivia, Cashmere Radiant in colors navy, brown,
tauoe, etc. Your choice of this wide selection
at $34.50.
Second Floor
WOMEN'S AND MISSES'
Dresses Special at
$27o5
And because we know they will go speedily we
make this special appeal to those who know our
policies and values best to take advantage of this
final showing and selling of these exceptional
dresses in fashions and fabrics for winter wearing.
of Tricotine, Canton Crepe and Poiret Twill in
winter's most desired shades sizes for women
and misses, special $27.50.
Second Floor
Entire Lime of Millinery
Offered In 3 Special Groups
This sale includes all of our latest models the prices
at which they are marked are the lowest you have ever
paid for hats of this kind and every one of these hats
has been carefully selected for its superior style Today
they go at the following low prices at
$4o59 $7o5 and
Second Floor
Established IS 62
riwne J,301

xml | txt