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Hallowe’en Here Was Season For Many Celebrations Somebody took the lid ofr’ in Winslow for three days last week end, and Hallowe’en enjoyed one of its biggest local birthday parties. All through October numerous parties “using the Halowe’en motif in decorations and refreshments” to quote the social department, have made their appearance, and the Friday and Saturday before the big fall festival were the climax to days •f preparation. Strangely enough, Sunday night evidently reflected the staunch and ruggest respect for the Sabbatn born in the older generation, for although that was actually Hal- j lowe’en night, there was little or- j gunized celebration. Among the more youthful, however, no such restraint was noticeable, and <he kids seemed to enjoy a three-day period of pillage and minor depre dation. Many a chair, porch swing or gate was kidnapped, only to bo recov ered by its owner after a search and often physical labor, and the property so found was often in a maimed and crippled condition. Few windows in Winslow fail to show the mark of candle or soap, and only those automobiles which were thoughtfully locked and hid den missed a similar recognition. Friday night opened the Hal lowe’en period, with a barn dance ( given by the Woman’s Club at the j Washington Auditorium, and a j masque ball at Arcadia Hall given j by the L. A. to the B. of It. T. Washington Auditorium was fit- ■ litagly decorated to represent a; barn of another generation, with ] l>*les of hay and other “props” to ! land the right atmosphere. The square dances whose real enjoyment is slightly doubted by the present crop of hopefuls, but which is religiously flaunted when ever mothers and fathers get to gether, was present in all its forms at the barn dance. Memories stirred by familiar tunes and steps resulted in num- TO YOUNG MEN One of the first steps that any young man just starting life and business should make is to es tablish himself with a good bank. 'TMfd'is no asset like good banking connections. It offers him, at all time, sound advice on business and financial matters, and can speed him on the road to success. Let us help you make YOUR start. U. S. DEPOSITORY FOR -C FEDERAL RCSERVEJ> _ POSTAL SAVINGS Money Loaned on Any Good Security OFFICERS:— R. C. KAUFMAN, President; GEO. HAMMOND, Vice-President; G. T. STEVENS, Cashier DIRECTORS:—R. C. KAUFMAN, GEO. HAMMOND, G. T. STEV ENS, L. O. HOHN, E. H. FRENCH | DON’T GAMBLE! t ♦ Every day that you remain uninsured sees ♦ . you gambling against great odds. You are ♦ taking the risk of losing thousands to save the few cents a day that would protect .you J COMPLETELY. Can you afford to gamble ♦ at these odds? You can protect your prop | »rty against fire, theft, or any other loss, you ♦ can protect your family in case of your own % sickness, disability or death, and each day % that you refuse this protection brings you i closer to the misfortunes that are no respect- X ers of persons. I “All the Time is Insurance Time—But When You I Buy Insurance, Buy the Best V* I FIRST NATIONAL j INSURANCE AGENCY o R. C. KAUFMAN, Manager PHOENIX AD CLUB GETS CLEVELAND FIRM MEMBERSHIP PHOENIX—The national adver tising campaign of the Phoenix Arizona club has such an appeal that the Universal Lubricating com pany of Cleveland, Ohio, has found it advisable to become an investor in the organization’s work. That was the substance of a let ter receiver from Edward Dreher, secretary of the Cleveland organi zation, which forwarded its check for a year’s subscription in the club. o New Immigration Law i DOUG i.AS —Starting last Monday | identification cards will be 'requir ed by the Mexican authorities of all perosns entering and leaving Mex ico, with the exception of persons who merely cross the line from one border city to another. Announce ment to this effect was made Fri day by Juan Marshall, Mexican con sul at Douglas. The new order is in compliance with the new Maxi can immigration law, certain por tions of which became effective Oc tober 4. erous reminiscences. Mrs. F. H. Murphy and S. W. Proctor, long time residents of Winslow, recall ed that 32 years ago they met at a Hallowe’en party in Illinois, and (similar recollections were discios j ed. Somehow the mere hiding of the, I features with the simplest mask seems to kill self-consciousness and • restraint, and the holiday crow! that gathered at Arcadia had evi dently had a wire connected with the well-known welkin, and they kept thum-pressure on the button that made it ring. Private parties were too numer ous to detail, and the roving lads who wait hopefully for Hallowe’en with a rock in one hand and a wrench in the other were out in full force Friday, Saturday and Sunday, to celebrate the occasion in their own way. FLAGSTAFF CHOSEN SITE FOR MILLION DOLLAR HOSPITAL FLAGSTAFF—FIagstaff has been selected as the site for the new $5,000,000 sanitorium for tubercular children, was announced on Tues day at the Flagstaff Rotary club meeting by Mrs. Benjamin Moran of Pittsburgh, Pa., executive secre tary of the National Sanitorium for Tubercular Children. Thus ends the friendly contest be tween this city and Colorado Springs, the two cities left by the committee on site after numerous others had one by one been elim inated. Securing this great hospital for Flagstaff is a signal victory for Flagstaff Chamber of Commerce, a high compliment to the organiza tion and to the ability of the two men—Dr. M. G. Fronske and P. J. Moran, president of the Chamber — who were sent to Oklahoma City a few weeks ago to attend a meet ing of the committee and lay the climatic and other advantages of Flagstaff before the members. The credit for this achievement is also largely due to Miss Margaret Stew art, the live secretary of Flagstaff Chamber of Commerce. Mrs. Moran arrived in Flagstaff last Friday from Colorado Springs, where she had been for several days making a general survey of that city and looking into its claims for preference as the site for the hospital. She has been taken to several of the under con sideration at possible sites for the institution. Joe Kellam has offered to give, free and unencumbered, 160 acres of convenient timbered land narth west of Flagstaff for a site for the sanitorium. Ray Babbitt has made a similar offer of 160 acres at the foot of Elden mountain, near Mrs. Green law’s. This is known as the “Old Elden pasture.” A hundred acre tract on the main highway just west of the Arizona Lumber & Timber company mill is also being considered. This js gov ernment land and undoubtedly can be secured without cost. Mrs. Moran and Dr. Gekler were empowered to select the city, and chose Flagstaff. A committee of physicians, experts on children’s diseases and especially tuberculosis will select the site here. It is said on good authority that there will be about 25 physicsians and 100 nurses connected with the TOE newWINT fcR CROWN of miles. Scientifically made 10 P rov ‘ ( k g rcitcst effi c‘cncY cn B* nc operation# WILD , TOGO/ .STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA Great American Racing Stars buy the Greatest BUICK Ever Built Within thirty days after its introduction, the Great est Buick Ever Built received one of die greatest tributes ever paid a motor can Nine internationally famous A, A. A. speedway stars singled it out, above all other cars, for their personal use and for their families! The racing aces who have thus demonstrated their approval of the New Buick are: * Frank Lockhart * Pete De Paolo * Cliff Woodbury * Fred Comer * Earl Cooper « * Dave Lewis * Frank Elliott * Bob McDonogh * Bennett Hill > I A-14-1S B» Bazell Motor Co. New Read Shortens Route To Phoenix To Increase Travel HOLBROOK —With the comple tion of the work under way on the stretch of road between Young and Heber that hioghway will not only shorten the distance between Northern Arizona and Phoenix by 100 miles or more, but will bring a greatly increased travel through this section to visit the Petrified Forests, Painted Desert, the color ful Hopi and Navajo country, and the famous Canyon de Clieiiy. Very few motorists have much personal knowledge of the Mogol lon Rim country as a summer va cation region of great charm where delightful camping places abound and where the wild and rugged scenery of the Rim country will attract a large number of visitors when the knowledge of the opening of the new highway reaches them. The Mogbllon Rim country is a region of wonderous beauty and charm. v The Automobile Club of Arizona has routed many hunters into the Pleasant Valley section, where deer and turkey are known to be plenti ful. instution and stationed here, be sides many attendants, and that the opening of the sanitorium will au tomatically increase Flagstaff’s population by from 1000 to 2000 people. “As one of the national officers of this institution,” said Mrs. Mo ran Tuesday, “I personally consid er Flagstaff the ideal location for this hospital and in co-operation with Dr. W. A. Gekler, also a mem ber of the board, we have made our final decision in favor of this city.” Dr. Gekler, medical director of the Albuquerque Sanitorium, form erly medical director of the Cook county (Chicago- Tuberculosis hos pital, and also on the staffs of the Tubersulosis League hospital of the National Tuberculosis association, Indiana Institute and Fitzsimmons hospital, the largest tuberculosis hospital in the world, at Denver, sent the following wire to Mrs. Moran this week: “Consider Flagstaff best possible location for children’s hospital. Do not think better place can be found.” According to Mrs. Moran, the or ganization will take immediate steps to raise funds throughout the country, the national campaign to begin in Arizona on account of the THE WINSLOW MAIL hospital being located in this state. The total amount to he raised is $5,000,000, one million of this to be spent in actual construction and the balance to be placed in an en dowment fund for the maintenance of the institution. The local board, composed of men and women of this particular sec tion, will have charge of the af fairs of the hospital and will work in conjunction with the national trustees and the medical director. It is reasonable to believe that work will commence on the hospital within the next six months. In considering the establishment of this institution at Flagstaff, Di rector General Frank T. Hines of the United States eVterans bureau says, “It is difficult to be brief on this subject and my heart is set on its ultimate success. There is no problem before the American people more important that the health of its children, and any plan which has for its primary, motive their education and the mainten ance of their good health cannot but receive the personal endorse ment of every American citizen. “I am sure that from the stand point of humanity, and of our na tional welfare, I can personally en dorse your great undertaking.” o CHILD DROWNED FLAGSTAFF The 1-year-ohl child of Mr. and Mrs. Greenboat was drowned on Saturday in an ir rigation ditch on the Joe Ellis ranch near Camp Verde. The lit tle one crept to the canal and fell in. Doctors and neighbors work ed for hours in a vain attempt to resuscitate the child. WORLD ’ 3 HST" & RATION-WIDE reliable LARGEST S JjS IJf INSTITUTION - i QH AL,TY CHAIN ffi S ma£y f| GOODS p™. 11. renney vq ! s W®W'm.BEPABTMENT STORES WINSLOW, ARIZONA / \ | , And New L%mirihimgs Where Style and Value Is More—Much More==Tlhan a Promise Overcoat Time Answered By These Exceptional fss and Values at The long, straight lines and slightly broader shoulders of these Tubu lar Coats are especially popular with young men.: In greys, browns and blue-grey; some diag onal and diamond weaves; also Box Coats in over plaids and heather mix-; Well made; smartly de signed; durable fabrics—- all at a moderate price. Other Overcoats at $14.75 to $34.75 “Kyber” Broadcloth Shirts —Vat Dyed ( Fast Colors) Our own copy * righted name, a big $l9B JL \ “Kyber” Broadcloih \ Shirts are “Vat” dyed ' —snaking them abso lutely Fast Color. Col lar attached or neck band styie. In white; also tan, grey and blue. Dressy Shirts for any season—any month — any occasion! AND eOW PRICED l SCIENTIST SAYS - MAN IN ARIZONA 40,000 YEARS AGO DOUGLAS—Convincing evidence that man lived in the Sulphur Springs valley during the pleisto cene age was discovered Friday by the party of archaeologists who are engaged in excavating the skull ot a mamoth, discovered several days ago, 16 miles north of Douglas, ac cording to the statement of Dr. By ron Cummings, curator of the Ari zona state museum at the Univer sity of Arizona. While engaged in excavating about the remains of the prehistor ic animal, the workers unearthed several stone implements which Du. Cummings said bore unmis takable signs of human use. The implements were found in a strata of gravel below the strata in which the mammoth was discovered, a cir cumstance which Dr. Cummings be lieves to be convincing evidence of man having inhabited the valley during the pleistocene age, in view of the fact that the mammoths be came extinct at the close of that period. o RETURN FROM HUNTING TRIP. City Clerk C. L. Murphy, accom panied by Mrs. Murphy, returned this week from a hunting trip of several days ’duration in the rim country south of here. SANTA FE HAULS THREE NOT ABLES ON SAME TRAIN Santa *Fe trains have a habit of carrying the elite, and frequently the same train will carry several celebrities of various occupations. Recently a famous journalist and an equally famous gambler were east-bound passengers through Winslow, and Monday of this week Number 4, the east bound Califor nia limited, carried two luminaries of the film world and the czar of baseball. Kenesaw Mountain Landis, the white haired jurist who first gain ed fame when as a supreme court judge, he rendered a decision against a great oil company, and who has since become even more famous as baseball’s supreme ar biter, occupied a compartment on this train. Jackie Coogan, the perennial in fant of the films, who recently shocked the industry by the sacri fice of his bobbed hair, was another passenger on the limited. Mr. and Mrs. Coogan accompanied the youthful millionaire whose career began with a small part in a Char lie Chaplin picture. Mae Murray, whose successful scamperings over the screen cover a period almost equal to the life of the busiess, was the third per sonage of note who rode' on Num ber 4 Monday. Buy “Waver ly” C aps For Complete Cap-Satisfaction Waverly Caps are our own —as such they stand sf? j \ a*. for Cap-Supremacy, J J Rightly-styled with// / lines and proportions that JL- suggest BALANCE. They’re jour-tailored of 1 fW finest fabrics, full silk lined, \ I ' 1/ soil-proof sweatbands, non- \ • ft v > breakable visors. Low priced \ 'CV too, at — . V 'V $ I.49and lyfj $1.98 r~ “let Us Be ' f/ jt' Your Hatter” No End of Style ! Staunch, Durable Fabrics! Our Fall Suits . Modeled on strong, sure —— | lines that men fike. The j IHj three-button single-breasted I ffi] lag suits now on display are j m | 'built from worth-while J serges, worsteds and unfin- \ 'rw |®| There are mixtures, single and 9l W I wM fancy group stripes. Medium, /ajc light and dark shades of grey, » jIH i brown and blue. We can rec- j |jP? ommend them to the seeker |W IHi after splendid value at a mod- || ||| fMS Other Suits at $22.50 to $34.75 FRIDAY, NOVEMBER S, 1926 TWO KILLED NEAR PHOENIX WHEN CAROVERTURNS PHOENIX— Two men were kill ed and a third reported dead from injuries received when their auto mobile turned over from a swerve in loose dirt, about S miles south ot Apache Junction on the Phoenix Tucson highway. Four young men. all from Superior and ranging in age from IS to 24 years, were rid ing in the car when is capsized. Johnny Atkinson and G. Gibbs were killed and Arrow Smith has injuries which are believed to be* fatal. Contrary to early reports, only three people were riding in the car instead of four. Smith had just relieved Atkinson at the wheel and when the car got in loose dirt, Atkinson is said to have grabbed the wheel and toppled the car over. The bodies were being held at the scene of the wreck awaiting th v arrival of the coroner from F\ot ence, making is impossible to learn their identity. The young men were traveling south on their way to their homes in Superior when the accident oc curred. They were riding in a coupe, crowding the coupe and probably interfering with the driv ier when he tried to bring the car ;out of a curve. The machine turned over several times, ripping off its top and de positing the occupants along the road after rolling them under the wreckage.