Newspaper Page Text
' .... ;. ,.,rr:Ri -
JkWrli. . Jt'TtJT i .ku.v nni-r h;itMrteritfa;
?-r r- -,
i r t ' '
- - t.w wiasf -1 ", .;i , .. -r f .
HSMkT ,i(N-a"Ne te S
. l , ' . y -
, :' - ,- - ,' .,.
- ' "" . . , i ri ".. ..
-Ah.. . .
Staterf, "ngie OpiC
FLAGSTAFF, ARIZONA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1920.
A B JW BU
THESE ARE THE WINNERS
IN ADVERTISING CONTEST
The winners in The Sun's prize advertising con-
test were: ' I
Mrs. Herbert R. Scurlock First prize, $10.00
worth of merchandise. j
Miss Edith Marie Foster-r-Second prize, $5.00 I
worth of merchandise.
Miss Roma ScUrlock Third prize, one year's
subscription to The Sun.
Tho final judgment on the answers
was made on Monday, the judges be-
tog County-Attorney F. M. Gold, Dr.
Felix Manning and J. D. Jackson,
who went over the answers very care-
Xuly, awarding the prizes as above. I
.miss ocunocKS name nas Deen
piacea on me &un mailing list. II the one was eliminated by the judges be
winners of the first and second prizes cause three of the names were incor
will call at The Sun office, orders for rectly given and two misspelled. For
merchandise on any of the stores . instance, Leslie & Marshall's barber
named in the contest will be given shop was given as Frank Leslie's bar
them. ' ' ber shop, The Flagstaff Milling Co., as
It was fortunate that The Sun al- the Flagstaff Flour Mill, while Pen
lowed plenty of time .for judging the ney, Schwarz and Vyne Bros. Elec
answers, for it was some job! trical Co. were spelled wrongly. These
The answers began to pour in im- three errors in spelling, by the way,
mediately following the publication of 1 were common to many of the papers.
the contest page and there was no let-
uu in me iiuuu uiuii uiu ciusimr nour
the contest, borne reDlies were
brought to The Sun office after nine
o'clock Friday morning and could not
be accepted, because that hour had
been announced as the one on which
the contest was to close.
At first it wns feared tint there
would be so many correct lists that
there might be serious difficulty in
'awarding the prizes. Flagstaff is not
a very large city at least, there are
one or two in the United States that
are larger and at first glance one
would suppose that very few would
fail in correctly naming all the busi
ness concerns described, because the
description, in each case was plain, es
pecially in connection with locations.
It was, therefore, with a great deal
of surprise that the judges discovered
that only five persons out of all those
who submitted answers had come close
enough to making entirely correct lists
to be considered as possible prize win-
TELLS TRUTH AS TO
At the request of the friends of
Miss Humphrey, who claim distorted
stories are .being circulated to her dis
credit, The Sun prints the following
affidavit made by Miss Humphrey:
State of Arizona,
County of Coconino ss.
Jackie Humphrey, being first duly
sworn, upon her oath says:
My sister, Ellen Humphrey, and I
came in from Lake Mary on August
27th, 1920, and went to the dormitory
and dressed to go, out on number nine.
She was going to Phoenix; We came
down town with Orrin Compton and
did some shopping. I took my ox
fords over to Albert Watt's; and he
was not there at the shop. I went on
around to Newton's place and gave
that negro my shoes. I had left my
sister with Mrs. Con Bly, around in
front of the pool hall. I went to the
Breen-Lewis Drug Store and went in
there and was showing Mrs. Ott, Mrs.
Bly's sister, the kodalrpicturcs as we
came out While we were standing
there in front of the Breen-Lewis
store, Albert Watts and Joe Taylor,
and the negro who runs-the shoe shin
ing shop next to the drug store, were
standing in front of the shop. We
went back across the street and down
to the machine to show the rest of the
folks the pictures; and Orrin Comp
ton came up in the machine and asked
if we were ready to go to the station.
I said ves. We went to the deDot. and
sat in the'machine and waited awhile
-and talked. I went in and bought my
ticket, looked at the bill board to see
what time the train would be in. I
can't remember whethp, those two ne
groes were standing there when I went
in or not. But when I came out this
negro, Albert, and Joe Taylor were
standing against one of those trucks.
Al. stepped away from the truck and
said, "Let me see those pictures, will
you, Jackie." This is the first time
he had ever used my name any time.
' I hesitated and said, "I am in a hur
ry." So he said, "It won't take a min
ute; let me see them." I hesitated
again. Anyway, I stopped and show
ed the pictures, and he and Joe both
looked at them. We came to this pic
ture of me in overalls, standing with
Mary Matz on a big log at Lake Mary.
He took the picture, and I said, "You
can't have that picture." Of course,
I relized that if I got mad, I would
never get the picture back. I think I
talked five minutes maybe a little
- longer to try to get that nigger to
-" give me back the picture. Finally I
said I was going out on number nine,
and I was going to take those pictures
dbwn to Williams He said, "You have
more than set." I said, "You can't
have that picture; I must have it."
So he gave it to me. I went back to
the machine and. sat down. There
was nothing insulting said; that is all
that was said.
Subscribed and sworn to before me
this 8th day of September, 1920.
ROBERT J. KIDD,
(Seal) . Notary Public
My commission expires .
"Don't forget the show at the Or
nliMim. next ' Tuesdav nicrht. benefit
ball team. Tickets may be reserved
at the Orpheum office at any time af
ter Monday morning.
ners. AH except .these five had gucss-
ed entirely wrong in at least one case
and in one of the papers submitted
there were nine wrong guesses and in
eight others seven wrong guesses.
When it came down to judging
among me nve nearest correct lists,
Of the remaining four papers, one
was euminaieu oecause is. Grave wnson
& Coffin as Coffin &Wilson, W, B.
Raudebaugh as.E. B. Raudebaugh and
Leslie & Marshall as Frank Leslie.
The contest proved one thing con
clusively that The Sun advertising
pages are closely read.' There were
twice as many answers submitted as
we had estimated would be. Many of
the lists were from the country, and,
as might be supposed because those
not living in Flagstaff are not so well
acquainted with' our business houses,
the country lists did not average up
in correctness with the. city lists.
Next time The Sun puts on a con
test of this kind, a special clerk will
be employed to receive and classify
the answers. The work nearly swamp
ed our front office, and -but for the fact
that Sunday and Monday were holi
days, and there wasn't much else do
ing, we might have, had to break our
promise to publish the answers this
VISIT GRAND CANYON
Many Flagstaff people took advant
age of the double holiday and spent
Sunday and Monday in Grand Can
yon. At least, they spent Sunday
night and part of Monday there, for
they found the roads so muddy going
that several of the cars did not get in
until night The roads were in good
shape coming back.
The hotels at the canyon were over
flowing and many had to sleep on cots
in the corridors. Among those noted
who went from he're were: Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Lusk and children, Mrs.
Lusk's mother, Mrs. J. P. Chapman,
and Mr. Lusk's father, J. W. Lusk, of
Florida; Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Connor
and Mr. and Mrs. Burnell Osier; P. H.
Harley and Mr. W. H. Harper and
daughter, Miss Pearl Harper; Davy
Joy; Mr. and Mrs. Lorren Cress and
family, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Cress and
family, Mr. andMrs. C. M. Archer,'
C. J. Hunnicutt and family, Frances
Decker, Mr. Slane and P. A. Lerch, of
Holbrook, and family, all. of whom
traveled together in six cars; Mr.
Warren, of the Warren Bros. Con
struction Co.; Mr. and Mrs. Hank
Lockett and Miss Virginia Locke tt;
Dr. M. G. Fronske, Mr. and Mrs. Bert
Haskins; John Garrett and family;
Francis Chlshohn.Roy Baird and J. F.
and Jim DavisChas. Whippert, Miss
Florence Allen, Major antl Mrs. Geo.
W. Harben, Miss Edna Burnsidc, Miss
Zion, John Moncravie.
The following obtained licenses to
wed during the last few days from
County Clerk Tom i.. Kees:
Harry Leslie, 26, Grace Hochderf
fer. 24, both of Flagstaff. Married by
Justice R. J. Kidd.
Alfred Chavez, 43, and Martina An
tioa, 33. Married by Judge J. E.
Eustacia Garcia, 22, and Juanita
Castalan, 21. Married by Judge J. E.
Salvadore Florez, 25, and Mary
Lupe, 20. Married by Justice R. J.
Jas. J. McKav. 23. and Cora Belle
Bennett, 20. Married by Judge J. E."i
Lynn B. McMullcn, the new presi
dent of the Normal school, has arriv
ed with his family from their former
home in Colorado and arc busy get
ting installed in their new home here.
REMEMBER THIS 1
Whether elected or not, the law
requires thev file with the clerk
of the board of supervisors, af-
fiilavit showing camnaien ex-
penses, within ten days after the
primary election. This includes
precinct committeemen. If you
nrnt nnthintr. affidavit is reauir-
ed just the same. k
Precinct committeemen of each
party are required to meet the
14th day after the' primary elec-
- tion- and organize county central
SHOULD BE ASHAMED,
OF OUR CAMP GROUNDS
Tourists using the public camping
grounds here say they are the most
ideally located and the most beautiful
of any of the public camping grounds
along the Trails; also that they are
about the most poorly regulated and
There are no electric lights in the
park. There should be, both for the
convenience and the protection of the
There are two toilets of 17th cen
tury style that are a disgrace to
Flagstaff. There should be modem
toilets, for obvious reasons. Most of
the people using the camping grounds
are people who long ago graduated
from primitive methods of sanitation.
They are shocked at Flagstaff's lack
of common decency in this respect
Aside from this phase of it, where Sev
eral .hundred people are camped a
greater part of the summer in a
small area and the area is limited be
cause there is only one hydrant and
that at the east, edge of the grounds
the sanitary" conditions under pres
ent arrangements. cannot be very good.
There should be two or more addi
tional hydrants in the park. -The best
part or the camping ground is tne
part that is farthest from the only
hydrant there now.
There should be a system of regu
lations adopted for guidance of the
campers, and copies of it posted up
about the grounds. There may be
regulations now; there certainly are
none posted up, and the disposition of
garbage is left to the more orderly,
while the camper who violates the law
by cutting a- lot of small pines for
shade, as one chl recently, doesn't
know he has violated the law until the
law grabs him.
There should be regular patrol of
the grounds of nights by a special po
lice officer. Many of the campers
would then come down town more at
night, where as now most of them are
reluctant to leave their belongings un
guarded after nightfall.
There should be a public telephone
booth centrally located in the grounds.
This, one of our business men, we un
derstand, is quite ready to provide if
allowed to place his advertising on
the booth, to which there should be no
All of this would cost very little.
We should have the toilets and electric
lights in the park anyway, for the
convenience of our own townspeople.
Extra hydrants would not-cost enough
to cause worry. The police protection
would not orcax us up in Duaine&K.
In fact, the cost of these various
imDrovements would be much more
than offset by the benefit the clt I tion, our stinginess and our jndiffer
would receive from greater' "patronage jChce of and contempt for tne-travel-
of the camping grounds. These.peopiejjngTUDllc-
FATS AND LEANS PLAY
BALL SUNDAY; STAY AWAY
IF YOU THINK YOU CAN
For goodness sakcl don't miss that
ball game, at 2:30 this coming Sun
day afternoon, between the fats and
If you miss it, you'll weep for a
If you see it, you'll laugh for a year.
Tom Stahl has his team of leans all
organized. They 'are champing at
their bits, ready to go. They are a
lurid, rabid, morbid, rapid, bunch of
bipeds. They're ball-playln' darn fools.
They've never been beaten.
But they're goin' to bel
Del Strong has organized the fats.
They are handsome, lissome, awesome,
fulsome beauties stronger than bulls,
more gracefuller as cows, sportive as
heifers; but no calves 1 no, not a-tall!
They are scanning the lean bunch
with pity. They will return punch
for scratch, blow for prick, blow-out
The fats will eat up those lean guys
and never know they ate nothin'!
The leans are: A. J. (Wildcat) Sul
livan, who will catch (if he can) ; W.
B. (Snifty) Raudebaugh, whox will
Tiitrh tit he isn't to scared to snit on
'em j ; A. F. (Four-eyes) Grimmell, Sid
(Holy Terror) uassman, waiier
(Bloody Nose) Lindblom, George
(Shorty) Harben, Frank (Texas)
Goodman, Fred (Hefty) Thompson,
George (Glim) Herrington, Chet (Liv-erwurst)-
Black, Ernest (Slugger)
Lennon, Harry (Gabby) Grey, Will
(Nemesis) Campbell, J. C. (Bolivar)
Brown, Felix (Holy Smoke) Manning,
Woeber (Smasher) Smith, Ed (Fatty)
Raudebaugh, Fred (Klim) Lusk.
The fats are: Harry (Skinny) Hib
ben, first string pitcher; D. W. (Eat-'em-alive)
Jeffery, second string pitch
er; Tom (Slippery) McCullough.catch
er; Tom (Freckles) Pollock, Dan
(Limpy) Francis, Hugh (Slugger)
CamnhcH. Pat fBiffer) Moran, Paul
KPaunchy) Coffin, R. G. (Hairy) Stev
. Mrs. Jean Switzer and mother, Mrs.
L. M. Breen, who have been spending
the summer in Illinois, returned yes
terday, accompanied, by Mrs. L.-M.
Breen's sister; Mrs. Schreffler, of
Kankakee, 111. Mrs. Schreffler ex
pects to remain for a month or more.
Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Spinney, Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Hanley, Fred Browning, J.
Harry Bowen, George Hanley, Buster
Prochnow and Walter Carlson rode
nearly to the top of the Peaks on Sun
day, the storm preventing their go
ing clear up. Their only misfortune
was forgetting their sandwiches,
which they left at home. s
RINEHART PARTY LEAVE
FOR GRAND CANYON
The Mary Roberts Rinehart party,
under the guidance and directfon-of
Howard Eaton, returned from the In
dian country Saturday, after having
viewed nearly all points of interest,
including the famous snake dance. Dr.
and Mrs. Rinehart and son Alan and
Ted left Sunday evening for the Grand
Canyon to remain until the 8th, then
leaving for their home in Pittsburgh.
,The Rinehartswere very well pleas
ed with tthe results of the trip, as were
other members of $e party, though
several were made very ill by bad
water, 4or at least the trouble was
charged to the effects of the water.
Mrs. Rinehart had expected to go
on to Los Angeles where several of
her picture plays have been meeting
with success, but decided that her
presence .was. more required in New
York, where two big plays written by
her have been playing to crowded
houses. The two big stage produc
tions were just being tried out when
she started on her trip west, are
"Spanish Love" and "The. Bat." Tel
egraphic reports on the success of the
plays received while here, pleased Mrs.
Rinehni-t vprv much.
The nartv were very much pleased
with Flagstaff and the treatment ac
corded them during their stay here.
Just when and where the story of their
trip to the Indian country will be
written, is uncertain, but it will be
rea1 with a creat deal of interest by
the people of the southwest when it
becomes a reality irom tne pen oi me
spend money here; making it safer,
more comfortable and more pleasant
for them is due them from us and will
profit us. Doubling the population
out', there during the -summer would
bring thousands of extra dollars here
But, if this nominal expense is too
great for the city tc-stand, if we are
so close to the edge of poverty that we
can't afford to chance a few dollars on
a sure bet that it will be returned to
us ten-fold, then a nominal charge per
day, just large enough to cover ex
penses, could be levied on each camp.
It is time something is done. We
are wasting a splendid opportunity.
The time is past when we can give a
man and his wife permission to sleep
under a tree and by so doing make
them think we are gracious, generous
We have nothing to boast of in our
free- camp grounds. We should be
ashamed of them,. They advertise our
laziness.- our carelessness of sanita-
enson, John (Pudgy) Hennessy, Jack
(Squirty) Harrington, jacK iKunej
Kestcr, Jesse (Petey) Clarke, Charlie
(Ducks) Lehr, Milt (Warty) Powers,
Charlie (Rummy) Woolfolk will also
nlav if he trets back in time from the
canyon of the devils, and Tim-ber
Riordan is slated 'as general utility
The umpires will be pretty rotten,
but they are the best we can do under
the circumstances. Neither of them
knows anything about ybaseball, and
neither of them has the grace or abil
ity to learn anything, about it. They
are John Clark and Frank Gold. John
expects to lose all his trade and Frank
all his votes as a result of the contest,
but they're game.
The bat boys will be Boss Acker and
Jack Costigan. Boss complains that
the work is too light for him and is
sore because he can't play first base.
But you've got to have discipline.
Jack wants us to say that he'll be wat
er boy, .fearing if we say he is going
to be bat boy his enemies will say,
"there he goes again, the 6ame old
harum scarum," but we believe in tell
ing the truth" at all times.
The game will be called at the ball
grounds at 2 :30 o'clock. The Boosters'
club is responsible for organizing it.
The Woman's club will have the pro
ceeds. Ladies of the Woman's club
will be at the gates to take your half-dollars.-
The admission price ought to
be two dollars a head, but the ladies
are inclined to be generous, feeJ.ng
they'll get enough fun out of the
game to compensate them for the lack
Seriously, the game will be played.
It'will be the most interesting prob
ably, also, the most scientific ever
played on these grounds. If you don't
come to sek it you are an incurable
grouch and ought to be put in jail ev
ery time you grin.
Fire in the gasoline fank of the rock
driller engine on North San Francisco
street, called opt the fire department
yesterday afternoon. .
Wilson and Coffin, "the men who
plumb Flagstaff," will have their
hands full for a day or two, at least,
as they have contracts for installing
the steam heating 'apparatus in the
courthouse and jail, the Pollock block,
the City Drug store, W.i H. Switzer's
store and Mrs. 'Sullivan's "Kelly"
rooming house, all 6fwhom have sign
ed un for steam heat from Geo. T.
Hemngton's new central heating
SIMMS FOR GOVERNOR
PHOENIX, Sept. 9. (Special). Latest reports
indicate the nomination of Simms for governor;
Smith and Cameron for senator; Nealon for su
preme judge; Ross, secretary of state; Jones, at-,
torney general; Peterson, superintendent of public
instruction; Vaughn, corporation commission; Mas
sey, state mine inspector; Luke, for tax cqmmission;
Earhart, for state treasurer.
The primary vote was light through
out the county, though the interest
taken in the returns was keen. There
Were 785 votes cast in Flagstaff. The
total for the county was less than
1300. The polls were not opened at
Canyon Diablo and it is doubtful if
they were at Fredonia.
Ralph Cameron's lead for,U. S. sen
ator on the republican ticket was
strong, Mark Smith', on the democratic
side, leading his nearest opponent by
about the same margin.
In line with the rest of the state,
this county gave Mit Simms a hand
some majority over Mulford Winsor,
his competitor for the democratic gu
Wiley Jones, democratic attorney
eeneral, rot more yotes for renomin-
ation than both of his former assist
ants, who aspired to unseat him, put
Linwood Pratt, named on the pri--mary
ballot as republican candidate
for state school superintendent, got a
handsome vote despite his withdrawal
Preceding the primaries in favor of
le other republican candidate, Miss
M. A. Murphy, local candidate for
state tax commissioner, did not count
in the returns as heavily as many of
his supporters' had contended he
would, three of the other, democratic
candidates also getting heavy votes.
J. C. Kestcr and W. H. Campbell
easily won the republican nomination
for county supervisor, and Lou Char
lebois and W. C. Rittenhouse, the dem
ocratic nominations, ,
Jack Harrington was renominated
NEW CITY DRUG STORE
WAS OPENED YESTERDAY
The new City Drug-Store was opened
tn the nublic vesterdav. It is in the
former Klim building, on North Le
roux street The owner is Wesley
Marlar,brothrof WillMarlar, andi
the manager- is W. Koss Uenman.
Mr. -Denman had been advertising
for several weeks, in anticipation of.
me opening, ne s me man wjiu os
responsible for the "Who, When,
What?" advertisement in The Sun and
at the Orpheum. There was much.con
jeeture over these advs., and about
what was to follow; and now Mr. Den
man has disclosed the secret
- Mr. Denman for several months had
been connected with Will Marlar's
drug store. He- is a pharmacist and
business man of wide and successful
experience. A Hoosier by birth, he
worked in drug stores in large eastern
cities, then went to the Pacific coast,
where he was for some time connect
ed with The Sun Drug Co. Recently
he owned a drug store at Humboldt,
Ariz., and was one of the partners in
the Warrejj Drug Co., at Warren,
Ariz. He has the new store arranged
and stocked mighty handsomely. In
addition to the usual drug store mer
chandise, the store carries a lot of side
lines, including Victrolas, magazines,
smokers' goods, confectiooery, station?
ery, etc., and it is planned to instal a
MORON SENTENCED TO
SIX MONTHS IN JAIL
Fred Gildcrt, who claims to be -a
veteran of three wars preceding the
Great War, who was arrested a few,
weeks ago for insulting two young
girls, of prominent Flagstaff families,
was tried before Justice of the Peace
R. J. Kidd last Friday morning. He
plead not guilty and was confronted
with witnesses to whom he had admit
ted the whole affair following his ar
rest. He still refused to change his
plea, then indulged in a few minutes'
talk in which he implicated himself
Jiuite ai deeply as necessary. The
udge, his voice trembling'with indig
nation, expressed regret that he could
not send the fellow to the penitentiary
and then gave him the maximum, sen
tence, six months in the county jail
and a fine of $200, advising him to get
out of town just as quickly as he
could after leaving jail or take a
chance of summary rough handling
from our citizens.
WELL, YOU'LL HAVE TO
WAIT FOR THE PAVING
Did you know that you cannot get
into Flagstaff from east or west with
out danger of serious accident to your
self or car?
Of course, improvements are neces
sary and no one believes in permanent
improvements more than I do, for it
means an increase in business ana
property, but when we have to close
our main highway we should have a
passable way around it A little work
on the west road back of the Normal
would help wonderfully, and we can't
have too many good roads or streets
leading into Flagstaff. I am proud, of
Flagstaff and want everyone who
passes through to have a good im
pression, but can we give that em
pression by forcing them to travel
over streets that endanger their lives
LEWIS E. JOHNSON.
by the republicans for sheriff, and
Frank Fairchild won by a big margin
over his opponent for the democratic
Miss Virginia Lockett secured the
nomination for county superintendent
One of the outstanding features of
the count to date is the heavy vote
cast for' Wm. Beeson, republican nom
inee for assessor; for Wm. Rudd, can
didate" for county treasurer, and for R.
J. Kldd, republican nominee for jus
tice of the peace. Beeson came very
close to getting a larger vote than J.
D. Dunn, the democratic nominee and
present incumbent Kidd ran way
ahead of his democratic opponent
The names of James R. Dunseath,
republican candidate for congress;
Frank H. Parker, republican candidate
for state tax commissioner; J. C.
Reed, republican candidate for state
corporation commissioner, .and F. W.
Perkins, republican candidate for rep
resentative in the state legislature,
were not printed on the primary bal
lot, hence their smaller votes. These
gentlemen will each give a good ac
count of themselves in the general
election in November.
Though the county returns are not
quite all in, those still to come will
not in any way affect the results tab
ulated from the return's so far made,
except that they probably will, in most
instances, increase the majorities . of
those now leading.
The county nominees are as follows,
the votes each received being compiled
from more than three-fourths of the
(Continued on page. 6.)
ZANE GREY COMWG
TOMORROW FOR BEARS
Zane Grey and party, including sev
eral guests and a cook and other help
ers, will -arrive in Flagstaff tomor
row and soon thereafter 'will' leave
with Allan Doyle as guide, for the
rim of the Tonto Basin to hunt bears.
Mr. "Doyle's son, Lee' Doyle, Will also'
be one of the party.
As Flagstaff people all know, north
ern Arizona is the famous author's
favorite playground, just as it is his
favorite location for the setting of his
novels. And Allan Doyle is the man
he always chooses to pilot -him over
the moutains and through the for-,
Grey and his party were here last
fall and put in several weeks bear
hunting at Tonto Basin, during which
time Grey had such good fortune
shooting and such a glorious time al
together that he then planned to come
again this season.
Mr. Doyle has just returned from
an extended trip out on the reserva
tion as far as the mouth of the Little
STOLE FROM BOX CARS
J. F.. Showwalter, of Winslow, spe
cial agent for ,the Santa Fe, .arrived
here yesterday in charge of Henri
Acosta, of this city, who had been ar
rested in Albuquerque, where he was
v He admitted that.he had been break
ing into box cars, and led Showwalter
to his cache, in the big adobe house
out near the Flagstaff Lumber Co.
mill, where the officer found a box of
books, belonging to someone's private
library, some fine rugs and the re
mainder of a case of suspenders.
Acosta Dlead euiltv before U. S.
Commissioner Murphy, and was held
in $1,500 bail, which he was unable to
furnish, for trial.
Dan Francis, assistant clerk of the
board of supervisors, is home from
his month's vacation in Chillicothe and'
Kansas City, Mo., and is back at his
job at the court house. His mother,
Mrs. J. B. Francis, and sister, Miss
Mary Francis, who went with him,
are remaining in Chillicothe 'for 'the
winter. Francis D. Crable and James Hen
nessy are the latest recruits to Bat
tery "A." The battery meets for drill,
under Sergeant Macklin, every Thurs
day night at the Babbitt concrete
warehouse, and the members are tak
ing an active interest in the work.
The sergeant is a competent drillmas
ter and has become very popular with
all who have met him. Equipment
for the battery continues to arrive
and four more carloads are expected
Michael Ginsburg, the popular cuss
who has been delivering maihin Dis
trict No. 1, and whose appearance and
uniform obligingness has endeared
him to all who know him, has been
transferred to Los Angeles, to work,
for the postoffice there, and will leave
on Sunday, stopping at Williams for
a few days to visit his little daughter,'
who is living with his sister, Mrs.
Messimer. -His district will be taken
by Joe Wight, who has been serving
No. 2, and the .latter is succeded by
Herman Dietznian. . -
"' i' , -7
' . L 1! - - - - - -
. 7 a T ?
W-S" " JtftA.- .,
mwssBBmsmmmKBBas . : .
WSWTBWW jBHHKBEfflW&fi !VsajaWaSWIEviJJMWWWt'uPflCV' -. e ' ".. -