Newspaper Page Text
♦*♦**♦++♦+**+++ : SOCIAL EVENTS I : Os The Week t *++*++++❖*+++++ LUNCHEON GUESTS. Mrs. Everett Walcott, of Califor nia, and Mrs. W. L. Morrison, were the luncheon guests of Mrs. J. B. Fussell, Wednesday of this week. THURSDAY CLUB MET AUG. 12. Mrs. Riley Walcott was hostess to the Thursday Club last week, August 12, at which time prizes were awarded to Mrs. Sam Fol som for club members high score, and to Mrs. E. H. Black for the guest score. Members in attendance were the Mesdames V. C. Proctor, Bert Saunders, Ralph Wood, Vance Wil son, Jim Hickey, Sam Folsom, R. B. Walton, and E. H. Ball, while the guests enjoying the hospitali ty were Mesdames Ben Evans, E. H. Black, Joseph Stark, of Phoe nix, E. A. Walcott, of Los Angeles, and Mrs. Lee Morrison. MESDAMES AMES AND DONOHUE ENTERTAIN PROGRESSIVE CLUB. Members of the Progressive Club and their guests were entertained by Mrs. Joseph Donohue and Mrs. E. W. Ames, last Thursday even ing, at the St. Joseph’s Parish Hall, with five tables of bridge. High score prize went to Mrs. G. C. Ba zell. Mrs. E. F. Matthews took sec ond honors. Classified Advertisements Read Them for Profit— I Use Them for Results — Rates: 2c per word for each in- Copy: Must be in Mail office not sertion; minimum charge 25c later than noon Thursday to in per insertion. I sure publication the same week. FOR SALE FOR SALE —Five-room furnished house. Inquire 903 Winslow Ave. ts FOPt SALE —Almost new, York French horn and case; cost $125.00. Will sell for $75 cash or SBS on terms. Apply The Mail office. . FOR SALE OR TRADE—I6O acre " ranch at Hay Lake. Apply Geo. Wrench, city, phone 364. ts. FOR SALE Practically new Sundstrand adding machine and cash register; cost $185.00 new; will sell cheap for cash; apply Mail office. J2tf FOR SALE, or will trade for Winslow property, 160-acre ranch 12 miles east of Flagstaff. 100 acres can be cultivated, balance timber. 45 acres now in cultiva tion. 80 acres under fence. $700.00 worth of improvements. See Olds Bros. Jyl6-23-30Aug6-13 FOR SALE—Ellington Player Pi ano, Circassion Walnut Finish, ex cellen tcondition. Call at Federal Bakery. Aug 6-13-20 FOR SALE—AII my furniture at a bargain. Mrs. T. L. Burch, Klein dienst Addition, Box 739, Winslow', Ariz. Aug 6-13-20 FOR SALE —5-room brick house, well furnished, two garages and 3- room house on rear of lot. Good income property. Terms arranged. 423 Kinsley Ave. Aug6tf FOR SALE —One round oak din ing table, one six-hole range cook stove, one bed, and Simmons springs. 412 West 4th st. Aug 6 FOR SALE—I 922 Buick Six tour ing. Completely overhauled. Cheap. 1923 Chevrolet touring, $150.00, cash or terms. Fine violin* Stradi various copy, cost $90.00, and will sell for $50.00. Apply 223 West Elm. Augl3 FOR SALE —One player piano, bench and rolls, also one piano, both dull satin brown finish, each partly paid for. Small amount monthly will pay for either. Fully guaranteed like new. Address Baldwin Piano Co., Box 1368, Phoe nix. Augl3 FOR SALE—S-room house, fur nished. Also building site on cor ner. Best location in town, 411 Hicks Ave. Augl3-20-2753 FOR SALE—S-tube new Ameri can Masterpiece Radio. Real bar gain. Phone 472 or call 500 East Third. Augl3 FOR SALE Rooming house, completely furnished, excellent lo cation; good income property; easy terms. Phone 19S or call at 210 W 3rd St. Augl3-20-27Sept3 IF YOU’RE LOOKING FOR COMFORT, CONVENIENCE AND ECONOMY COMBINED IN A HOME STOP AND READ THIS Five-Room Adobe residence, plastered inside and out; completely and modernly furnished with overstuffed living room suite, piano, walnut bedroom suite and dining room and kitchen furnishings of equal beauty and quality. $2500.00 CASH WILL HANDLE PHONE 71 OR APPLY AT “MAIL” OFFICE ENTERTAIN AT RANCH. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. M. Service entertained Sunday at their ranch for the following guests: Mr. and Mrs. John L. Sw r eeney, Miss Brues ke, Chester La Prade, Miss Martha Hunt, Jack Hummell, Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Wickson, Lund Marble, and Miss Alice Hale. MRS. HUNGERFORD AND MOTHER HOSTESSES TO FRIENDS. Mrs. Mary Hungerford and moth er, Mrs. Ada Gates, w'ere hostesses at a five table bridge party one evening this week. High score prize was presented to Mrs. B. F. Evans, and second prize to Mrs. M. F. Janeway. Out-of-town guests were Mrs. R. W. Bishoff, of Modesto, Cal., Miss Sophia Brueske, of Chicago, Mrs. Everett Walcott, of Los Angeles, and Mrs. C. N. Ferrell, of Needles, sister of Mrs. Hungerford. Other guests included the following: Mes dames B. F. Evans, T. C. Kiernan, M. F. Janeway, Edgar Janeway, J. R. Janeway, C. J. Brooks, C. A. Hansen, A. J. Robillard, J. L. Sweeney, R. L. Walcott, Ross Dye, C. T. Shew'. R. B. Walton, E. F. Matthews, Jess Hohn and the Miss es Martha Hunt and Myrtle Kelly. Refreshments were served by the hostesses. Over 100 new Fall Hats, of Silk, Velvet, Duvetyn and Felt, have been received and are now on dis play at $3.95 and up. Scorse Fa shion Shoppe. —Adv. FOR RENT FOR RENT—Elegantly furnished roows, large closets and built-in lavatory. Wash rooms. Rooms 13x22 for rent SIB.OO. Men only. Call and see them at Coble’s Court, 615 Kinsley Avenue. July3oAug6-13-20 FOR RENT - Aspinwall apart ments, two rooms furnished. Phone 135. Apply 209 West Aspinwall. July2tf FOR RENT Apartment with kitchenette, two rooms and adjoin ing bath. 417 Kinsley avenue. Aug6tf FOR RENT—Clean, comfortable sleeping room, close in. SIB.OO. 307 West 2nd, phone 214. Augl3 VWWWS/WS/WSA/VWW, Will care for children by day or month. Call 71. Aug6tf A smaJl ad in this column will find you a buyer, a tenant, or some one w'ho can use what you have to sell. Want ads cost little but they do the work! DRESSMAKING Mrs. Carrie Morris, 903 Winslow Ave. Phone 461. —Adv l WANTED—Young lady to share bedroom. Call at 301 N. Kinsley Ave or phone 290. Augl3 WANTED Competent woman cook for Leupp Boarding Club. For particulars write E. J. Rose, Man ager, Leupp, Arizona. Augl3-20 LOST—Bill folder containing un signed checks and personal papers. Finder communicate with John ; McCormick, phone 375. Reward. [ Augl3 LOST—OId fashioned gold bar ’ pin, Saturday, August 7. Valuable to owmer as keepsake. Return and receive reward. Mrs. Len C. Hop [ son. Augl3 ; LOST—On Kinsley Ave., Yellow Persian Cat. Reward if returned ’ to 816 Kinsley Ave. Augl3 > HEMSTITCHING and embroidery - finished. Mrs. B. L. Young Hem- L stitching Shop, 316 Kinsley Ave. > Augl3-20 OWNERS having homesteads, - acreages on main highway, reason t able, write 575 Gallup, New Mex. ! Augl3-20-27Sept3 , V ILL TRADE nice lot with - small rear house, excellent loca r tion, at Pasadena. Calif., for small home in Winslow. Address Marv i i Schirmer, Flagstaff. Augl3 INVITATIONS ISSUED FOR COMING EVENT. An interesting event of the com ing week is a luncheon to be given by Mrs. Riley Walcott, honoring her daughter-in-law, Mrs. Everett Walcott, invitations for which were issued this week. GROUP OF YOUNGER SET ENJOY INFORMAL AFFAIR. Miss Dorothy Brooks and Miss Agnes Kelly, two popular members of the younger set, were hostesses at a delightful informal affair last Saturday evening at the home of Miss Brooks. Games and cards proved a popu lar diversion during the evening, and winners in the contest at stab bing peanuts were Robert “Babe” Cahn and Norma Harris. A game of “Pig” was played with Rebecca McMillan and Karl Cahn winning first prizes. The guest list included: The Misses Mildred Ward, Virginia Kelly, Anna Leonard, Rebecca Mc- Millan, Norma Harris, Helen Hart, Evelyn Stone, Margaret Hansen, Bertram Spellmire, Morris Hamil ton, Cyril Barron, Glen Evans, Karl Cahn, Robert Cahn, and Jus tin Lafont. MONDAY NIGHT CLUB TENDERS FAREWELL LUNCHEON FOR MEMBER. A one o’clock luncheon given by the Monday Night Club of which Mrs. P. T. Liljedahl was a member was given as a farewell affair last Thursday, at the home of Mrs. J. A. Greene. A handkerchief shower presented in a miniature trunk was a feature of the affair. MESA GIRL IS GUEST OF FRIEND HERE. Miss Ethel Johnson, of Mesa, ar rived Monday and is the guest of Miss Dorothy Brooks for the com ing two or three weeks. Miss Johnson is a Lambda Kappa sister of Miss Brooks. VISITING MOTHER AND SISTER. Mrs. C. N. Ferrell is visiting here from Needles, the guest of her mother, Mrs. Ada Gates, and her sister, Mrs. Mary Hungerford. CIRCLE NO. 2 M. E. LADIES* AID. Mrs. O. J. Hurst was hostess to Circle No. 2 of the Methodist Lad ies’ Aid Wednesday afternoon. About fifteen ladies spent a pleas ant afternono, working on the Aid sew'ing. Refreshments were serrv ed by the hostess. DINNER GUESTS. Miss Martha Hunt, Miss Sophia Brueske, Dr. Oscar S. Brown and Chester La Prade were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Sween ey on Monday. o Washington Anxious To Start Construction Os Prescott Building PRESCOTT Prescott federal building projects have advanced so far that Washington officials Mon day began calling on local federal office holders for estimates of the space their offices would require in the new' structure. George Mauk. United States mar shal for Arizona, who maintains an office here which manages the fis cal affairs of the Prescott division of the federal court, received the inquiry which John Marshall, as sistant attorney general directed to local and Globe federal court offi cers to ask about space needs. Mr. Mauk stated that the move evident ly proved the Prescott building project was again on the "pre ferred list.” Attorney General Sai’gent, ac cording to Marshall’s letter, direc ted that the treasury, which does all Uncle Sam’s building, be advis ed as to the space that will be re quired by the district court offi cials in the proposed new federal buildings in Prescott and Globe. The last treasury department “pre ferred list” had Globe on it but no mention of Prescott, which owns its federal building site in the name of the government. GRAND JURY AT TUCSON TUCSON A grand jury ses sion has been called to open Fri day by Judge William H. Sawtelle, of the federal court for the consid eration of several cases that are now pending. The majority of the cases are in connection with the violation of the national prohibition act and violations of the immigra tion laws. THE WINSLOW MAIL Started World-Wide Uni fat [j" Thirty-five years ago Marshall A. Hudson started the Baraca-Philathea imriy-nve years ago Marshall A. Hudson started the Baraca-Philathea Union with a class of a dozen young men Now the organization encircles the globe, with more than LOOO.OOO members This picture of Mr. and Mrs. Hudson was taken recently In Cincinnati at a convention of the order. SHIPPING RATE SLASH IS AID TO CATTLEMEN As a result of negotiaitons car ried on with the railroads by The Californa Cattlemen’s assocaton.i less than carload shipments of registered livestock are now being carried by the railroads in Ari zona, California and New Mexico at half rates, according to John Curry, traffic manager of the association. This half rate rule was establish ed in May, 1926, and has been a great help to numerous stockmen. For example, if a registered bull is purchased by an Arizona stockman at the University of California Farm, Davis, California, and ship ped to Phoenix, there will be a sav ing of $40.00 on the single animal, as compared with the old rate. If the animal is shipped from Los An geles to Phoenix or El Paso to Phoenix, the saving will be $35.00 in each case. The rates to and from other Arizona stations are si milarly reduced, Curry states. Undoubtedly this will be of im mense benefit to stockmen, as it will enable them to put better ani mals on their ranges, and to invest the money in registered stock which heretofore was paid in freight charges. It will enable producers to purchase pure bred stock at distant points, where pre viously the freight rates were pro hibitive. Curry states that the various railroads exhibited very much in terest in endeavoring to assist stock men to procure high class breeding animals. Globe “Battle” Ends In Shattering of Window by Cannon GLOBE The German field piece, a relic of the World War, presented to Globe recently by the government, figured prominently in another destructive attack here recently. Boys who were “playing soldier” removed the gun from its place near the courthouse and charged down the sidewalk in an imaginary advance over “no man’s land” and before their enthusiasm was abat ed, they rammed the muzzle of the death-dealing field piece through the plate glass window of the Wool worth store. A hasty retreat was staged by the youngthful warriors. Cattle Conditions In State Improving During the past week favorable reports have been received by the weather bureau concerning the condition of cattle and ranges. The days have been hot and the nights pleasantly cool. Light to moderate showers have fallen in most dis tricts. In southeastern New Mexi co it is reported that the range is green and stock is in excellent con dition. In the extreme southern section of Arizona a heavier fall of rain occurred, Nogales reporting over an inch and a half; water, stock and range there are in fine condition. Around Douglas good conditions prevail, and cattle are steadily improving. In eastern Arizona stock are fat. In the north eastern section of the grazing area from Holbrook, Pinedale and White river favorable conditions are also reported, and water is adequate. In the north and west there is ample water, and cattle and range are in excellent condition. At Sel igman cattle are reported fat. At Grand Canyon the observer reports a rainfall of over two and a quar ter inches. In the Salt River valley some al falfa harvest is still going on. Cot ton developed very favorably dur ing the past week. The outlook for the citrus crop is good The heavy rain of Monday at Yuma damaged alfalfa seed both in the field and stacked, but hardly a quar ter of the Yuma valley felt the storm. Local showers since have done little damage. These show ers and high humidity will prob ably compensate for the damage due to lack of irrigation caused by breakage of canals. Cotton contin ues very good; 31 bales have been ginned up to noon of August 7th. Tucson —New' Temple of Music and Art to be built in this city. NEARLY 24,000 VISIT CANYON DURING JULY GRAND CANYON, Ariz. Travel to the Grand Canyon National Park during July reached a total of 23,- 858 visitors, it was announced by J. R. Eakin, superintendent, this week. This is the largest number of people ever to enter the park in one month. Os the total visitors, 9,026 came by rail and 14,788 in 4,503 automo biles. Travel by rail on the south rim showed a decrease over the corresponding month last year of 1,396 or 14 percent. Rail travel to the north rim more than doubled last year’s figures, and indie i.es the ever increasing popularity of the long motor ‘rip from the rail ends in Utam through Zion Na tional Park '<f. «• Canyon, the Opportunity KNOCKS EVERY DAY! o IT’S KNOCKING AT YOUR DOOR NOW! OPPORTUNITY in the form of a used car BARGAIN A CHEVROLET SEDAN, 1924 Model. The ideal light closed car, com bining good looks, economy of operation, and sufficient speed and power to meet all ordinary needs. Good paint, upholstery in excellent condition, good tires, first-class mechanical condition, and has been driven less than 10,000 miles. Most of this mileage has been made on city streets, and the gen eral condition of the chassis, body, wheels and running gear is A-l. $375.°° EASIEST OF TERMS! This car, when new, cost more than $1,000! What other car, driven less than 10,000 miles, have you ever seen offered for sale at a discount like this? Where else have you been offered the opportunity to purchase for $375.00 the freedom of all out-doors; de pendable, economical transportation, at a price like this? This car will give somebody more than their money’s worth in driving pleasure and sat isfaction PHONE 71 OR CALL AT “WINSLOW MAIL” OFFICE Building & Loan Association Is Forme d Here T. C. Rosser, manager ov the branch extension department of the Citizens’ Building & Lo ta Associa tion of Tucson, this week announc ed that a local br inch has been or ganized and the following men w tre elected to the board: Henry Heide. A. J. Renaud. C. O Nesting, J. A. Greaves, R. ,vs Bruch man, W. F. Manets R. 2. Kline, R. W. Rhyan, H. A. Funk, O. L. Gray and 7 Douglas. \. J. t.'.i naud w..j elected secre tary and treasurer, and he an nounced that The Citizens’ Build ing & Loan are ready and willing to make loans on homes and im proved real estate in Winslow, and have authorized the local board to accept applications. Loans wii! be made from time to time as applica tions are received by the local board. About 15 local people have sub scribed for savings certificates in the local branch of the association, the officers said. The local Winslow branch will, according to Mr. Rosser, who is in charge of getting it organized, he a valuable asset to the community, as it will promote home ownership and afford people who have been unable to own their homes to get them financed. The money loaned will be placed ir. the regular channels of busi ness, thereby increasing the pros perity here, it is pointed out. Kaibab Fj.vsfc and finally r-idling the rim of the <.«uj Canyon. The travel istvibi’cM ti.*t*.-u Hie North and South Rims shows that 20,469 visitors were registered on the south and 3,389 on the north. Featuring the month’s travel was the visit to the park of the Royal S%vedish party which arrived on the north rim on the 13th, crossed the canyon by mule and left the park from the south rim on the 17th. In addition to those in the Crown Prince’s party there were a number of other distinguished visi lor.i to It c park wh> di included U. S. Sena’or Henry F. Ashurst, of Arizon*. Mr. Ashu ,i spent a num ber u£ 'ays in the park inK. g a arcful j dy of the proposed boun d: • changes of the park. FRIDAY, AUGUST 13,1926 Half Million Trout Planted In Rivers By State Hatchery More than half a million trout were planted in five rivers and streams and their tributaries in the state from the state trout hatchery at Springerville, accord ing to D. E. Pettis, state game war den, following the receipt of the report of John E. Griffin .superin tendent of . the Springerville fish hatchery. The total number of baby rrout planted this season in Arzoiua wa ters from Ihe hatchery amounted to 591.550, a(toi ding to the repoit. Os this total 5C9,550 were rainbow trout, wlrle the remaining 22,000 were cut-throat tuut 1 lie three print ipa! rivers in which the trout were planted were the Little Colorado, the Black r.,- er and the White i veer. In t*e Little Colorado and tributaries there w-ere 208,000 rainbow trout and 22,000 cut-throat trout plant* T. In the Black river and its tributar ies there were 81,000 rainbow trout planted. In the White river there were 114,000 trout planted. In Oak Creek the amount planted was 60,000, Campbell Blue 20,000; K. P. 16,000, “Frisco” 3,000; Luna Reservoir, 2,000; Tonto Creek, 35,- ,000; Pine community, 5,000; Long Valley community 15,000; Willow- Creek, 9,000; Canyon Creek, 15,000; and Blue Lake, 6.00 U. Game Warden Pettis said that ac cording to reports he had received from fishermen, trout only a year old in the lower Black river and in Tonto creek had reached a length of over twelve inches. He said that-* this condition existed only in the* warmer waters where then* was plenty of food. In cooler streams it will take two or three years be fore the trout are large enough to catch. The planting of the trout com pleted the work of the Springerville fish hatchery for this season, ir was said. A new shipment of eggs is being secured with a view 7 to growing another batch to he plant ed r.ext season. o Sheep conditions throughout the state are favorable. o Yuma—North end of county fa vors construction of new high school.