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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, December 12, 1921, Image 2

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

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J"""" P- Leased Wire
.HINGTON. Dec. ll.-A '-gen-tV.eement"
concerning Si
Urn. h Presence of Japanese
I? by the Japanese government.
tlft.l ""t carried out, it is believed
" the Japanese delegation mav
oon announce this declaration to the
arms conference.
mS "IT conceveJ. the declaration
ri" embody Japan's word "as a gen
n.n" that the Japanese army of
occupation in Siberia will be with
IkiW" mhen conditions make it pos
sible as soon as Japan can secure
soma "reasonable guarantees" that
Uvs and property of Japanese resi
dent will be safeguarded and that
some protection will be afforded in
! Siberian districts adjacent to
It is Intimated that Japanese be
Hy such declaration would "clear
the air- as to the Siberian situation,
and while it would allow the status
quo to continue, it would place Japan
on her honor to evacuate the country
a early as possible.
Japanese forces entered Vladivos
tok In 1919 following a suggestion
from the American government that
tha two countries unite in dispatch
ing an expeditionary force to permit
I-roper evacuation of the Czecho-Slo-rak
troops who Jiad been fighting
with such success in ihe interior and
who desired repatriation. By the
spring of 1920 all powers except Ja
pan had withdrawn their troops.
Maintenance of the Japanese troops
In Siberia has caused a strong move-
mjr so long a. time.
The Japanese government has been
- negotiating with representatives of
1 the Far Eastern republic of Chita
I seeking to arrange a trade agreement
j ening the country, but the nego-
tiations have not succeeded.
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
closure that the Guam-Yap cable had
been sealed at some time within the
past three days by some persons un
known was made in a statement is
sued tonight by the Postal Telegraph
and Cable company, owners of the
line. The statement said investiga
tion was being made through the
company's New York office, but that
only three agencies the navy de
partment, the Japanese government,
or the cable company could have
sealed the cable. It was not known,
the statement said, at exactly what
point the cable was sealed.
Navy officials here would not
comment on the matter officially but
from an unofficial source came a re
port that an order had been sent
vesterday to Captain Ivan Wetten
giU. governor of Guam, to investigate
the reported sealing and report to the
state and navy departments.
Jap Delegation
Receives Tokid
Naval Decision
(Republican A. P. Leased Wire
WASHINGTON, Dec. Jl.-r-Instruc-Uons
f-om Tokio regarding the de
cision -of Japan on the. naval ratio
Question are in the hands of the
Japanese delegation. The nature of
the communication was not made
known, but it was indicated that fur
tner meetings of the big three prob
ably will be necessary before Japan's
stand on (-6-3 capital ship ratio win
l-e announced definitely.: !
The idea prevailed . tonight that
Tokio did not regard the arrangement
as to strength of naval bases and
fortifications in the western Pacific
em completed and that further con
versations on this point, as well as
on the question- of the retention 'of
the Mutsu may be necessary.
Meantime authoritative Japanese
her r talking of the possible ter-
iri9t)nii of the conference before the
end of the year. The consensus of
opinion in that quarter was said to
k. that th successful conclusion of
the quadruple treaty concerning the
Pacific will soon be followed by an
-.,nw definite and harmonious
agreement as to naval limitations.
Did you know that besides the
home run king of the world he
is a 100 per cent actor? See him
We ship fruit and vegetables to
... nlaea in the U.S. Our Moto: j
-We Buy the Best." ARCADE
fdiiit DEPT. Mike Mequire.JM
r- . ct m Wnnhinaton.'!
prop. rir -
Tiis Store is Headquarters for
Just received a shipment
of these wonderf ul feath
ered artists.
What will gladden the
hvnrt of the recipient
more than an Xmas Gift
of one of these oeauujiu
singers. nn
Your choice of our 200
cages to select from. Re
serve now for Xmas de-
rrun ftr FLORAL CO.
; rruth Centra. Phone 1389
Report American
Brass Is Sold To
Anaconda Copper
WATEREURT, Conn, Dec. 11.
Purchase of the American Brass
Company by the Anaconda Copper
mining Company of Anaconda, Mon
tana, has been definitely proposed, it
was learned from authoritative
sources here tonight. The offer of
the Anaconda company will be sub
mitted to the stockholders, Charles
F. Brooker, chairman of the board
of the American Brass Company has
The proposition as outlined is for
the Anaconda Company to buy all of
the American Brass stock or a ma
jority of it and to give in exchange
$150 in cash and .three shares of
Anaconda stock (par value $50) for
one share of American Brass stock
(par value $100).
Mr. Brooker has decided to recom
mend the proposition to the stock
holders, it was learned. If it is ac
cepted it is understood there will be
no change in the management or per
sonnel. The American Brass Company has
an authorized capital of $20,000,000
of which $15,000,000 is outstanding
The Anaconda Copper Mining Com
pany has a capital of $150,000,000 of
which $116,562,500 is outstanding.
republican A. P. Leased Wire
RIGA, Dec. 11. Emma Goldman
and Alexander Berkman, whose
presence in Riga became known yes
terday, today told the Associated
Press correspondent they were "not
going to America Immediately," but
hoped to travel in Europe soon. Miss
Goldman declared she still loved
America because It was her country.
but she had not changed her opinions.-
They said they hoped ultimately to
reach the United States and fight in
the supreme court to establish their
American citizenship. ; (They were
both deported to Russia from the
United States in the winter of 1919.)
. "I am not returning to the United
States as a prodigal daughter throw
ing herself upon its mercy," said
Miss Goldman. "While in some cases
I have disagreed with the soviet gov
ernment,, my stay in Russia has only
served to convince me that I have
always been right and that anarchy
is the only Bound system.''
Miss Goldman said she still loved
America. - She said she was making
no comparison between Russia and
America, but she announced em
phatically she was "not going back
to Russia." When she was asked
why, her only answer was, "Because
America is my country."
She declined to reveal her imme
diate destination, but it was under
stood Bhe hoped to go to Berlin. She
appeared thin and visibly aged. Miss
Goldman was surprised at the dis
covery of her whereabouts and Bhe
Jumped like a startled deer when the
correspondent rapped on her door
and addressed her in English.
She indicated she had no hope of
being permitted to return to America
for a long time.
Irish Americans .
Oppose Scrapping
j U. S. Battleships
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
! NEW .YORK, Dec. 1. Unswerving
support of Irish Republicans who de
mand " complete political divorce of
Ireland from the British empire was
pledged today by the , national con
vention of the Friends of Irish Free
dom. The pledge constituted one of sev?
eral clauses in a "declaration of prin
ciples" subscribed to by the organ
ization before adjournment of the
convention. Another clause denounced
the proposed settlement through the
setting op of an Irish free state, while
a third condemned as. a. "betrayal of
American principles," the proposed
four-power treaty.
The senate was called on to re
fuse to ratify' the treaty on the
ground that ratifications' would in
volve abandonment of Washington s
policy of no entangling alliances;
abandonment of the Monroe doctrine; 1
seizure from congress of its sole
right to declare war, and the guar
antee of the territorial integrity of
imperialistic nations.
"As sincere advocates of peace,"
the declaration said, "we favor uni
versal disarmament, but we condemn
as dangerous to our security the plan
ascribed to and submitted by Secre
tary Hughes to scrap a great portion
of the American navy. America
would thus concede to Great Britain
undisputed control of the seas at the
very moment when naval supremacy
was about to pass to the United
One of the principles stated that the
political actions of American citizens
of Irish blood were influenced solely
by American considerations, adding:
"We resent the sinister purpose of
England in bringing to a so-called
settlement her relations with Ireland
at the precise moment when the ar
mament conference reached the crit
ical stage."
Mayor J. P. Grace of Charleston
S. C was cheered when he said that
before this country entered the war
his sympathies ,had been with Ger
Government Forces
Reported Defeated
By Peruvian Rebels
BUENOS AIRES. Dec. 11. A re
port that revolutionary troops operat
ing in Eastern Peru defeated the
government forces in a battle Monday
is contained in a wireless published
by la jsacion.
WASHINGTOX. Dec. 11. Official
dispatches from Peru have made no
mention of a clash between revolu
tionary troops and governmen
forces. Ambassador Pezet of Peru
said today. Reports of a similar na
ture, he said had been brought to his
attention recently, but had proved to
he greatly exaggerated.
Bird of black plumage in an Eng
lish brewery means the beer will be
Bobolink is called the reed bird In
Pennsylvania and the rice bird, in the
IffDIfF Night and Morulas.
Ey,t. Ii they Tire, Itch,
Smart or Burn, if Sore,
Vaiii eve C Irritated, Inflamed or
fUUR LYLOGranulateduseMurine
often, loathes, Befrufcrs. Safe for Infant
or Adult At all Druggists and Opticians,
Write tor Free Eye Book. Nutac b bacfc u, Qtea
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
Accusations that two Canadians
had been bribed to testify against
Mrs. Anne U. Stillman, and , that
agents for James A. Stillman at
tempted to corrupt 11 others into
giving false testimony 'opened a
fresh counter attack yesterday upon
the banker in his divorce suit.
The charges were made ifi open
court before Supreme Justice Mors
chauser by J. F. Brennan, chief of
Mrs. Stillman's counsel, and John E.
Mack, guardian ad litem for her
three-year-old son, Guy. whose legit
4macy the banker impugned. Mr.
Brennan presented an affidavit
signed by himself, outlining the al
legations and explaining that they
would be borne out by the testimony
of witnesses to be called at Montreal
beginning Jan. 11.
The testimony in connection with
which the charges were made was
that Mrs. Stillman violated her mar
riage vow in her conductance with
Fred Buveais, Indian- guide accused
by the banker of being the father
of Guy. '
- Mr. Brennan's affidavit named sev
eral witnesses who he said would be
called to testify that agents of Mr.
Stillman attempted to bribe them in
1920 about the time the banker in
stituted the divorce suit.
The affidavit named Joseph and
Ferdinand Page, both of Latuque,
Quebec, as the two who were bribed
before testifying against Mrs. Still
man. Mr. Brennan told the banker's
lawyer, Outerbridge Horsey, that
agents for Mr. Stillman who sought
to corrupt witnesses were J. Albert
La Fontaine and Francois Lajoie,
and added that there were others
who were guilty.
Eleven witnesses named In the af
fidavit, would, Mr. Brennan stated,
swear that agents for Mr. Stillman
sought to bribe them "with consider
able sums of money if they would
falsely swear" they witnessed mis
conduct by Buveais and Mrs. Still
man. .
The affidavit renewed charges that
Mr. Stillman was guilty of miscon
duct with three women, Florence H.
Leeds, ' and two identified only as
"Helen" and "Clara."
Remaining Work
Of -Conference
In Two Classes
(Continued from Page 1)
ment on that subject now understood
to be contemplated by Japan, may be
accepted as sufficient.
When the four-power Pacific treaty
is to be signed by the representative
of the United States. Great Britain,
Japan and France, still is not known.
It is the impression among some
delegates, however, that the formal
signature may be delayed until the
naval problem is settled and that
President Harding will not send it to
the senate until after the conference
is over. :
Over-Sunday consideration of the
new treaty by senators developed in
dications that both republican and
democratic leaders will stand united
for its approval. Senator Underwood,
Democratic leader, is one of the Am
ericans who will - sign the treaty as
plenipotentiary, and his advocacy of
ratification will be seconded on the
Democratic side by Senator Hitch
cock.' senior Democratic member of
the foreign relations committee,
While the naval ratio and Pacific
fortifications questions move toward
a decision, other details of the gen
eral naval problem are coming into
prominence. First among them to
be given detailed consideration prob
ably this wek. are the proportionate
strength to be fixed for France and
Italy, and the questions of a moain
cation in the naval holiday plan and
in the suggested submarine tonnage
as fixed in the American reduction
Hitchcock Finds
No Objection To
Four Power Pact
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
WASHINGTON. Dec. 11 Further
assurance of bi-partisan senate sup
port for the four-power Pacific trea
ty came tonight with announcement
by Senator Hitchcock of Nebraska
ranking Democratic member of the
foreign relations committee, that he
expected to vote for its ratification.
"I see no reason for opposition, he
said. "There does not seem to be
any very serious objection nor any
reason for great rejoicing over it.
He said that the treaty was similar
in some respects to the league of na
tions covenant.
"The treaty is very mild and is
good enough a way to get rid of the
Anglo-Japanese alliance. '
This announcement followed others
by Democratic leaders that they
would Rive the treaty their support.
With the Republican leadership, al
ready on record for the treaty, hopes
of its ratification were increased to
Senator Borah of Idaho, Republl
can opponent of the league, contin
ued his silence on the treaty.
Walsenburg Editor
Says Martial Law
Is Economic Blow
: DENVER. Colo.. Dec. 11. Martial
law in Huerfano county, where min
era of the Colorado Fuel and Iron
company are on strike, was decried
today as an impediment to the wel
fare and progress of the county by
J. F. Coss. editor of the Walsenburg
Independent, In an address before the
open forum of Grace Community
The presence of state rangers has
been a severe blow to Walsenburg, he
declared. "Before the entrance of
the rangers to the city, times were
prosperous. Now it will take five
years to recover."
Editor Cross was recently ordered
to submit to censorship of his pub
lication In Walsenburg, under the
military rule.
Eat at the
Price Fifty Cents
Where Quality and Service have no equal.
Open from 5 A. M. to I A. M.
While Charles Henry Mackintosh,
president of the Associated Advertis
ing Clubs of the World, who will
speak in Phoenix on December 16,
will appear this year before all the
advertising clubs in the United States
and Canada and will address many
thousands of business men, nearly
every reader of this paper has heard
him speak before by proxy.
During the days of war stress,
when you heard a 'our-minute-man
in every moving picture house you
entered, the ' stirring speeches you
heard came from the bulletins of the
four-minute-men, and Mr. Mackin
tosh, as editor of the bulletins, thus
spoke every day through the mouths
of 75,000 speakers in every nook and
cranny of the United States.
When he appears here next Friday
under the auspices of the Advertf'
ing Club of Phoenix he will have a
special message for business men who
believe that advertising is a great
modern force in business and that
it is worth while to try to improve
its appeal.
A recent writer of a magazine arti
cle concerning President Mackintosh
said that if he had a slogan, it would
be: "I would rather be a finely at
tuned watch spring whose life is but
a year, than forty tons of iron ore."
That, according to members of the
Advertising Club of Phoenix, ex
presses in a few words an interest
ing phase of the character of this
engaging man. It also expresses his
belief relative to self-improvement
through education; and accounts for
his tremendous interest in helping
to establish for the Associated Ad
vertising Clubs an educational pro
gram which promises to be one of
the biggest factors toward business
improvement that lias ever Decn in
augurated. Members of the local organization,
in describing the speaker, have com
mented upon the fact that few men,
at his age, have been able to accom
plish anything like as much as he.
There is no secret, however, as to
how he has done so much in such a
short time. He learned long ago that
a man's accomplishment does not de
pend so much upon the number of
years he is on a job as upon the In
tensity with which he cultivates his
The meeting of the Ad club will not
be for members of that organization
alone, but for other business execu
tives interested in the better use of
advertising as an effective business
force. Invitations were mailed last
evening to all members of the Rotary
club, Kiwanis, Merchants and Manu
feeturers' association, Retlty Board,
the Business and Professional Wom
en's club and the Century club to
hear the speaker at the luncheon to
be tendered in his honor at the Hotel
Adams Friday noon. Anyone inter
ested who desires a reservation can
be accommodated by 'phoning D. A.1
Weiss, chairman of the Mackintosh
reception committee, at 4032.
'Help the Near East relief through
this one winter." is the cry going to
the entire civilized world that has
been re-echoed by the southwestern
office of the organisation in Phoe
nix. Ariz.
"If the Near East people can be
kept alive for this one year," states
C. F. Willis, director for Arizona
and New Mexico, "by the time an
other harvest is reaped they will be
able to help themselves."
The Near East relief, througn tne
generosity of America, has done a
noble work during the past year. The
lives of approximately 1,000,000 peo
ple have been saved.
The organization has operated 63
hospitals, 128 clinics, 11 rescue homes
and 229 orphanages accommodating
54.600 children, besides supporting
66.039 other children outside of the
Conditions in the Near East since
the armistice have been appalling.
Human beings reached the lowest
depths of misery and children were
dying of starvation by the hundreds
of thousands.
It was to relieve this misery that
the Near East relief work was start
ed, and from the outset Americans
have met these appeals with full
hands. The southwest has done its
shares As in all similar relief work.
the people have given generously.
The Near East relief begs them to
continue their support for one more
year, that the children now In the
orphanages may be fed and room
made for the thousands who are
wandering the streets, hungry and
Any contribution, however small,
will be welcomed at the headquar
ters, 20 Central building. Phoenix.
3"he revival meeting which has been
conducted by the pastor, Sam P. Gott,
at the Calvary Baptist church .for the
past ,two weeks will come to a close
tonight. The meeting has been a de
cided success and a number have
made confessions.
Subjects for the sen-ices today will
be: At 11 o clock, "Father commit
ting an unfinished task to his son,"
and at 7:30 p. m., "Our family in
heritance." Sunday school will be
promptly at 9:45; B. T. P. U. at 6:30
p. m The midweek prayer service
will be Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. All
who can come are cordially invited to
these meetings.
Lime, which Is a small kind of lem
on, is. regarded as a valuable medi
cinal fruit.
Co-operation Of Parents With School
Needed To Raise Educational Standards
By Mrs. J. L. B. Alexander, President,1
High School Parent-Teachers
Association of Phoenix.
How can parents co-operate with
school authorities in raising educa
tional standards? is a question full
of import, and to which every earnest
parent desires a comprehensive an
swer. Many of us are anxious to be of
service but in Just what way or what
is the best service we can render
seems to be a problem.
As president of the Phoenix Union
Kfgh-School Parent-Teachers associ
ation, the writer has been asked by
the high school authorities to express
her views on this subject for publi
cation during Educational week. Had
the question been propounded to her
prior to assuming the leadership of
the High School P. T. A- the writer
would have felt confidently qualified
to answer from her experience with
one home's problems of one girl
student who had reached the third
year in high school, but a year's ac
quaintance with anxious- parents
some of them having one, and some
two or three students in high school,
boys as well as girls, has brought the
conviction that, parents' problems be
ing as numerous as there are students
in the high school, she is wholly un
qualified to more than scratch the
surface of the question.
When it is realized that the or
ganized parent interest of the 1500
student enrollment in the high school
is represented by only about one and
a half per cent active members in
the Parent Teachers association and
that the other eight and one half per
cent of parenthood is represented hy
either a desultory or an entirely neg
ligent interest, we sense what a Her
culean task it is to "get it to" the
parents that it is their duty, and
should be their pleasure as well, to
be keenly alive to every Interest of
their child through the high as well
an through the grade schooL
Who of us has not at' some time
felt the inspiration to do our level
best under the stimulus of the keen
understanding Interest and confidence
of some friend that we will do our
best, and how eagerly have we lis.'
ened to the friend's wise counsel to
help us accomplish that best? Why
should we as parents leave to same
outsider the blessed privilege of being
our child's inspirator? But can we
be the best inspirator without a full
knowledge of the child's interest, or
viewpoint? Are we careful to learn
what is claiming the attention and
irterest of our student-child? Ar we
constant v on the alert to see -nai
whatever interests are absorbing him
nre worthv of his thoughts? Azia
if worthy, are we then helping him
to secure the greatest benefit from
them? If it be an interest outside of
bis school, do we help him de-'.de
whether it is worth while, or whether
it mlfht take too much time, energy
Lnil thnusrht from his studies? If it
I . . , n a lnail'nfv-
PC a BCnuul liuci ' .ii, am ' " o
h-m it we are able, to a broaoc un
derstanding of the subject, or. if it
be a subject neglected in our educa
tion ar we letting him open a Hosed
door for" us. thus establishing a com
roon interest?
A soldier is not a resident of a state
in ronseouence of his beine stationed
there, is the law quoted by the at-1
torney general's office, in response to
a query as to w hether a service man
is a resident as contemplated by toe
divorce laws.
"The mere fact of a soldier celng
stationed within the state does not
of Itself make him a resident of the
state. The general rule, with ref
erence to soldiers, is that upon en
listment or upon being drafted, they
retain their residence in the state in
which they had residence at the time
cf enlistment or being drafted. That
is to say, by enlistment in the service
of the -United States, soldiers do not
lose their residence which they had
at the time of enlistment," according
to tho opinion.
"We are of the opinion, however,
that a soldier may voluntarily change
bis legal residence after enlistment.
as evidenced by the purchase of a
home, the acquiring of other property
interests, marrying a citizen of this
state, the soldier being under age and
the parents moving to this state, etc..
but such change must be of such
a character as to leave in the mind
cf the court no doubt that the soldier
is an actual bona fide citizen and
legal resident of this state, and has
been such for one yeax next preceding
the time of filing his complaint.
"The question of residence is one
of jurisdiction to be decided by the
court where the soldier applies for
divorce; and a judgment or decree
in such action is final and beyond
the control of the military or the
executive, and may be avoided only
by appeal or direct attack by the
defendant in the case."
Announcement of the discontinu
ance of the C. F. Weber and com
pany branch here and the taking
over of Its business by O. B. Marston
as made in The Republican yester
day morning was incorrect in that
the chang" will not be maae unui
January 1, it was pointed out last
night by L. N. Fricke, manager of
Cr o xvn s Scien tifically
will restore broken down teeth when the roots
are in good condition.
Teeth crowned in this office function as good
as your natural teeth.
Dentistry at its best is afforded all who come
here for treatment and at prices within reason.
Are we wise and strong enough to
use the iron hand, when impetuous
and Immature youth would give way
to abandon in the selection of tem
porary pleasures? We hear a treat
deal in this day and age about the
development of this child's individ
uality, through the parents' refraining
from reprimanding or commanding,
but too often we see the evil result3
of a too free application of t.i:
theory In the freedom of yjutn to
indulge in unwise and unrestricted
pleasures, with great conse4'Jeai
waste of time and oreaKing aown oi
moral tone in his life. It is not fair.
to open Freedom s door too soon, or
to throw upon the youth too early the
task of choosing, uncounseled, inter
ests outside of the home. Keep Just so
long as you can the confidence of
your boy or girt, that priceless gift
that is one of the first heritages of
parenthood. But. because you are the
confidant of your child, you need not
consequently close every avenue of
outside knowledge of his comings and
goings. Because you choose to "chec
up doesn t mean mat you cannui
trust him. It provides you a means
of proving him, and it incidentally
raises you in his estimation, for he
knows he cannot "put anything over
on you."
Have we neglected tne aeveiopmeni
cf that high sense of honor in our
youth that would have rendered un
necessary the adoption of a more or
less arbitrary ruly of attendance sj s
tem in our high school?
Have we allowed the institution of
regulation of dress in the school to
correct a condition which lack of
control and education in this matter
in the home brought about?
Are we keenly alive to every op
portunity to help in the aueation of
our child?
Let us take an Interest in our
child's studies. Get him to talk abo it
how the lessons are presented.
Know who his teachers ar and if
possible become acquainted with
them. How many parents alicw their
children to spend five or six hours
out of every day during th.j t-chool
year with persons the patent h;s
never even teen? '
Take an interest in the school elec
tions, realizing that through the
school board you place your child un
der good or poor instructors.
Instill in yojr child a desire to
strive for knowledge for knowledge a
i, fnnn merely to acquire
enough to make ihe necess-iry credits, j
Influence mm 10 ru
Counsel him wisely in the selection
of good literature. Know where he
Vv. t n .rhonl. Insist on prac
tically no social affairs on school
rights. Insist on eany reu.mt
.u .ttirient needs plenty of Bleep.
Supply food that will insure e''-;
balanced aeveiopmem i -
These are but a few of the means
of co-operation parents cat employ
to raise the educational stand;urds.
The wise parent will find many
more. In fact, he realizes better than
anyone else the value of eternal via -Hance
in securing the best lucaUon
for his child. ,
the Phoenix branch of the company.
Mr. Fricke. who nas oeen
years, will ciore um
of the year and return to the Mn
Francisco office of the company
about January 15.
Mr. Fricke explained the change in
the following letter:
To the editor The Republican.
Dear Sir: We would call your at
tention to a somewhat premature an
nouncement which- appeared ire
Sunday edition of your paper,
namely that C. F. Weber and com
pany had discontinued business and
that same business had been taken
over by O. B. Marston. our former
traveling representative.
In order that our many patrons
may not be misled, we wish to an
nounce that until January 1. 1923
our firm will still be at 624 West
Washington street, where the busi
ness will be carried on as in the past.
After that date Mr. Marston will
represent our various lines in the
Ariona territory and we can assure
the public that their interests will be
protected by this gentleman, in the
same manner that we have endeav
ored in the past to do.
Trusting that you will be kind
enough to insert this letter in your
valuable paper, and thanking you in
advance for the courtesy.
Tours very truly.
U N. Fricke, Mgr.
Earl Webster was elected noble
grand of Phoenix lodge No. 2, I. O. O.
F., at a meeting in Odd Fellow's hall
last Tuesday night. Other officers
elected were H. C. Wolfsen, vice
grand; A. H. Hargrave, secretary;
James C. Blaine, treasurer; and H. A.
Jones, trustee. The last three of
ficers were re-elected.
D. A. Parks, now noble grand of
Fhoenix lodge No. 2. was elected chief
patriarch of floral encampment of L
O. O. F.; Earl Wthster, secretary;
H- C. Wolfsen. senior warden; N. M.
Stewart, Junior warden: A. H. Har
grave. scribe and Gordon Peek,
While rapid gains have been inade
in the membership roll of the sub
ordinate lodge of Odd Fellows the
floral encampment has somewhat
overshadowed other branches of the
organization, with an increase of
more than 100 per cent.
John J. Sitkin
Frank L. Sitkin
After considering 135 applications
during its meeting last Friday and
Saturday the state board of pardon
and paroles granted but one pardon.
Because of a recent decision of the
board to withhold names of those
pardoned or paroled In order that the
publicity might not react upon the
releised prisoner, the identity of the
pardoned man was not revealed.. He
is described as an old man who has
lived up to all the- requirements of a
parole during the past two years.
in - addition to the pardon six
paroles were granted by the board,
12 were released from the peniten
tiary after havinc served their min
imum sentences, one sentence was
commuted, two paroles were revoked
and two Mexicans were deported
from the country.
Paroles were granted only to first
offenders. All six of them were
young men who had shown good
records up until the date of the com
mittment of the crime for which they
were convicted. Those who were re-
Clean Up Day
Monday Specials
Something Saved On Everything'
Acts for both soap and water softener.
2 pounds , 29C
5 pounds 60C
Can be used in either hard or soft water.
Bob White Soap, K A
Per bar
Crystal White Soap, JQf
10 bars for .Z0
Fels Naptha Soap, Qn
Per bar V
Fels Naptha Soap, Tfip
10 bars for 1 uu
Kirk's Coco Almond Soap, Q
Per bar
Kirk's Coco Almond Soap, Q((
12 bars for UXJ
Palm Olive Soap,- Qp
Per bar ..-.tJU
Creme Oil Soap,
Per bar ...V
Merry War Lye, , " 1 0p
Per can . -LV'
Rain Water Crystals, 9 3 C
Per package
Old Dutch Cleanser, IQC
Per package
Little Boy Blue, lip
Per bottle XJ"U
Argo Starch, "1 1 p
1-lb. pkg. J"l-V
O'Cedar Oil, . ' A2c
12-oz. bottle v
O'CedyrOiL $1.33
i-gallon can v-"
Ye Country Gentleman Corn, 1 7p
No. 2 can A 1
Standard Corn, '1 1 P
No. 2 can : AAV'
Standard Tomatoes, 13C
Large can
Evergreen Peas, 1 7p
No. 2 can A 1
Swan's Down Flour, KQp
12 lbs. for UJK'
foVbs- . $1-13
Hard' Wheat Graham Flour, JQ c
10 lbs for
Hard (Whole Wheat) Graham Flour, AQC
10 lbs. for
Pillsbury's Health Bran, 17 C
Per package
Granulated Sugar, GO
100 lbs. for
Jewel Compound, CI OQ
8-lb. pail
"The Cup That Cheers"
1 pound Q,
Don't buy your Xmas Groceries until
you see our special holiday items. Watch
for our Xmas advertisement.
31 East Adams Street
"Something Saved On Everything"
Fourth Ave. and Washington St.
leased after serving minimum sen
tences had exceptionally high reoordl
at the penal institution. "
"Many pitiful cases are brought J
the attention of the board everl "
month," J. O Sexson, secretary of th
board, said in giving out the figures
"but only the very exceptional casei
of genuine merii are given any con- "
slderation for pardon."
The recommendalions of the board
will not becon- effective until after
the governor has acted upon them.
Last Lincoln Pall
Bearer Passes Away
SAN FRAN CISCO, Dec 11.' '
Charles B. Hart, said to have beesj - ,
the last surviving member of the J.:
group which served as pall-bear en
for President Lincoln, died here to
night. Ha was a veteran of the
Union army in the Civil war and
persona friend of the martyres
president. For 'some years he had
made his home here.
North First Avenue
Grand Central Public Market

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