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A SQUARE DEAL
This government is based upon the fundamental idea that each man, no matter wlysjt his occupation, his race, or ms religious belief, is en titled co ne treated on ais worth as a man, and neither favored nor discriminated against because of any acci dent in his position.—Theo dore Roosevelt. VOL. VI.—NO. 9 KLANSMEN TIRED UPON BY COLORED MAN IN VIRGINIA (Special to The Tribune) PORTSMOUTH, Va—The visit c.f a party of white men, last night at 10:30 o’clock, 'to the home of B. Trant, colored, on Key Road, at the Seaboard Air Line Railway crossing, about Iwo mites south of Portsmouth, precipitated a rpm* battle. So far as the county police were able to learn, nobody was wounded. A Star automobile found near the scene was confiscated by Deputy Sheriff Smijth and Officer A. S. Chase. In a package in the car. the officers said, were found two long I white robes and two cornucopia caps. Although a claimant, who had pre-| viottsly reported a car stolen, appear-1 ed at the jail early this morning for the car, it was ordered held pending further investigation by the police. According to the story told by Trant, someone rapped on his door at 10:30 o'clock. When he opened the door he was seized by three white men and dragged toward three auto mobiles that were parked before the house. When he resisted and scream ed for help, he said, one of the men struck him with a heavy stick, and somebody from one of the cars cried out. *KillGiim.” Trant's son, W. F\ Trant, who lives next door, rushed to his father's aid with a shotgun. He opened fire, shoot ing six times. The white men fled to the automobiles, and returned the fire, apparently with revolvers. The three cars sped away, but the Star machine ran off a bridge a short distance from Trent’s (home. The occupants jumped out and ran. When Deputy Smith and Officer Chase reached the scene, upon being notified by telephone, shots were be ing fired promiscuously in the neigh borhood. and the residents seemed in a highly perturbed state. Farewell Sermon Sunday— The Rev. M. Thompson., pastor of the C. M. E. church, will deliver his farewell sermon to the people of Phoenix on next Sunday night, Sept. 16. He is closing his fourth year as pastor of this church and soon will leave for Annual Conference. In the morning Dr. Thompson will preach on “The Prodigal Son.’’ In the eve ning he will deliver his farewell ser mon and invites all Phoenix to come and hear him. Dr. Thompson has been quite successful in liis work here, many improvements having been made during his stay. The interior of the church has been beautified, new pews installed and the seating capacity greatly increased. A new parsonage is being built and will be completed before Rev. Thompson * leaves for Conference. He and his faithful wife are loved by their con gregation and the people of Phoentx generally. • * * Leaving For California — The Rev. Major Jones, for the past few years employed at Goldberg’s store, will leave Sunday evening. September 16, for Los Angeles, where he plans to make his future home. Rev. Jones is a faithful member of the Second Baptist church and a great worker in the Sunday school and B. Y. P. U. He will be missed by mem bers of this congregation and the cit izens of Phoenix generally, and hts place will be hard to fill. The Tri bune joins his many friends in wish ing him success in his new home. Phoenix’ loss is Los Angeles’ gain * * * Land Office Business — Mr. H. H. Rice, of 438 East Jeffer son, is doing a land office business these days selling and renting houses. He has just leased the Attorney W. E. Watkins home on East Washington street for one year, to some promi nent people, also closed many other deals the past week. If you want to buy or rent a house or office, see H. H. Rice at 438 East Jefferson St. He will give you a square deal. He has hundreds of satisfied clients all over town. • * * Visiting in Texas— Mrs. Gertrude Jones is visiting rel atives in Del Rio, Tex., and plans to remain for an indefinte stay. * * • Home From Flagstaff— Benton James, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ben James of 14 N. 11th street, is home from Flagstaff, where he at tended the summer normal ts ' 10 ' Iri l&OOO Howes; □ □ LOCAL NEWS q _____ □ HOSPITAL STAFF ADDS ANOTHER EXPERIENCED NURSE Mrs. A. W. Jones, Post Graduate of Freedman’s Hospital, Washington, D. C., has been added to the nurses staff at the Booker T. Washington Hospital. During the World War, Mrs. Jones was head nurse at one of the leading hospitals in Virginia and has since been Superintendent of a Kurses' Training school in that state. She comes highly recommended and her many years’ experience in hos pital work makes her a valuable addi tion to the nursing department of the Booker T. Washington Hospital. Dr. W. C. Hackett, President and Gen . eral Manager of this institution, is to be commended for having secured the services of such a valuable and ex perienced nurse. Miss Arizona Per ' due, graduate of Tuskegee Institute, who has been with the hospital for some time, will remain, and with the combined services of these nurses, patients in the Booker T. Washing ton Hospital are assured of the best treatment obtainable. * * * New Pastor Here— The Rev. S. R. Maquinez, formerly pastor of the A. M. E. church in Al buquerque, N. M., has been assigned to the Phoenix church, and on Sun day preached his first sermon to the congregation. He delivered two able sermons to large audiences and his remarks were well received. The pastor’s wife did not accompany him, but will come later. Rev. Maquinez has been received with open arms by the members and friends of this church and his success is assured. • * • Returning This Weekj— Miss Mable Robinson, teacher in the Douglass Grammar school, and Mrs. Corene M. Jones, teacher in the Ninth Avenue school, will return from the coast this week. Mrs. Anna Marooney, teacher in the Douglass Grammar school, will return this week from Emporia, Kans., where she spent the summer with relatives. • * * Sunday Aftenoon Services— Next Sunday afternoon. Sept. 16, at 3:30 p. m., special services will be held at the C. M. E. church, corner of 7th street and Jefferson, and 'the Rev. S. R. Maquinez, pastor of the A. M E. church, will deliver the ser mon. You are cordially invited to attend the services. * * * Mr. McCloud Passes Away— Wednesday, August 29th, Mr. Hardy McCloud died at the family home in East Madison street, following a lin gering illness. He was born 66 years ago in Fulshear, Tex., and over thir ty years ago was married to Lucy '■ Hill of Nava Sota, Tex. Their union w r as blessed with nine children, five girls and four boys. They came to Phoenix several years ago, and since have made their home in East Madi son street. Mr. McCloud was a member of the A. M. E. churcjj and the funeral was held at that church Saturday afternoon at 3 o’clock, the Rev. M. Thompson of the C. M. E. church officiating. Rev. Wm. Solly also made a few remarks, touching the exemplary life of the deceased. The floral offerings were many and beautiful. A large concourse of friends followed the remains to their last resting place and interment was made in Greenwood cemetery. Be sides the wife, he leaves the follow ing children to mourn their loss: Mrs. Robert Kinch of Phoenix; Mr. Cleveland McCloud of Holtville. Calif.; Mrs. W. B. Hudspeth, of Los Angeles, Calif.; Mrs. Willie Saunders of Camden, Ark.; Misses Maud and Thresa McCloud, Mr. Oscar McCloud, Mr. Leon McCloud and Mr. Alvin Mc- Cloud, of Phoenix. He also leaves four grandchildren and a host of other relatives and friends who share the grief of the immediate family. * » * Distinguished Visitor— Grand Master Bledsoe of the S. M. T.’s and U. B. F.’s of the Colorado Jurisdiction, was in the city a few days last week inspecting the work of these organizations and on Sun day night, delivered the sermon at the C. M. E. church. His discourse was well received by the large number present. * * * Hee From Prescott— Mrs. Ramsey of Prescott, mother of Mrs. Thomas Hines, is a visitor in Phoenix and will remain for an in definite stay. PHOENIX, ARIZONA, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1923 IS MINISTERS IN TOILS OF WASHINGTON POLICE (Preston News Service) WASHINGTON, D. C.—Two local j ; Preachers and their lady- companions i f were among the “guests," it is said, | when the police recently swooped j down on Hoe Graves’ Case, 16 G. St., , N. W.. arrested the proprietor, and ! charged him with illegally selling a f well-known agricultural product, much 1 in demand since Prohibition became! t effective. Bystanders assert that the i clergymen hid their faces with hand- I kerchiefs as they were escorted to j . their seats in the “Black Marla,” which stood nearby and was in the j charge of the Vice Squad. - Bishop Phillips Coming— > The fourth Sunday in this month, ‘ or to be exact, September 23, will be a great day at the local C. M. E. - church, corner 7th and Jefferson , streets. The Rt. Rev. C. H. Phillips • of Nashville, Tenn., Bishop of the i Third Episcopal District of the C. M. . E. church, and two general officers of this church will be in Phoenix on : the above date and all will speak at this church. In the morning at 11 o’clock, Bishop Phillips will preach; at 3 o’clock Sunday afternoon, Dr. J. . A. Martin, Sunday School Editor, will deliver the sermon; at the evening I services. Dr. J. H. Moore, General | Secretary of Missions, will preach to , i the congregation. Preparations are , being made to entertain a record , crowd on this day, and a free bar becue dinner will be served all day at the church. You may come in the , morning and remain until after the , evening services, as the big free bar , becue is free to everyone. Remember the date, Sunday, September 23, and get ready to worship all day with the C. M. E. congregation. Rev. M. Thompson, pastor of this church, and 1 members invite everyone in the val -1 ley to come and worship witj, them ! and they will try to entertain you as 1 you have never been entertained. Big free barbecue served all day. 1 Come one come all. 1 * . , OBITUARY Funeral services for Wm. Glass, who died August 20th from injuries received in an automobile accident ’ August 19, were held at the Yarwood ! and Hockery Chapel Friday. August 24, at 3 p. m. In compliance with the oft expressed wish of the deceased, the funeral arrangements were strict ly military and under the supervision 1 and control of the William F. Blake Post of the American Legion, of which he was a member. Sergeant Glass was born in Metcalf County and was a retired soldier 1 by reason of 30 years' continuous service in the regular army, of which 1 22 years were served in the 24th In fantry. His first enlistment was in July, 1893, Each of his seven dis charges show him to be of excel lent character, fearless in the per formance of duty and dependable in every way. In honesty, integrity, manly qualities, efficiency and moral qualities, he had no superior. He was an expert rifleman and rated "Sharpshooter Ist Class.” He participated in several engagements and skirmishes against the Spaniards in Cuba and was in the Philippine ' Campaign, 1899-1900. He was com missioned Captain October 15, 1917. , and sent to Officers’ Training school at Des Moines, la. Resigned April 30. 1918. Re-enlisted in the 25th I nf., and because of proficiency, was made Ist Sergeant of the Machine JGun Company stationed at Columbus, N. M. November 10. 1922, he was re tired on pensilon of Warrant Officer. Funeral services at the chapel were conducted by Rev. M. Thompson of the C. M. E. church. A large gather ing of friends witnensed the cere | mony of a soldier’s burial, which con , sists of three volleys fired over the , grave, followed by bugle call “Taps,” , in the distance. Srgt. Glass had re sided in Phoenix nearly four years and was highly regarded by all who knew him. The funeral was largely attended and the floral offerings were | many and very beautiful. He leaves . a wife to mourn his death. * * * To Texas Soon— s Mr. Joseph B. Henderson of 942 i East Monroe street, will leave on or ■ about Sept. 17 for a brief vacation in Houston, Texas. While away he will endeavor to annex the missing "rib” and bring her to Phoenix with him. E This time Mr. Henderson says he is i going to stay in Texas until some good looking widow says “Yes.” We shall Bee what we shall see. NEW TEACHER ADDED TO TEACHING STATT COLORED HIGH SCHOOL Monday morning. September 10, the 1 Colored Division of ythe Phoenix I Union High school opened in the Ir i vine building at 9th street and East j Jefferson. One new teacher has been j added to the staff at this school, | making a total of four teachers in ; this division. Mrs. C. B. Caldwell is in charge of the Colored High school and will be assisted by Mrs. M. M. Rodgers, Ellis O. Knox and Miss Claudia Grant. According to a statement by Priu cipal Daniel F. Jantzen, there will be an enrollment of forty or more stu dents for this division during the term. All subjects in the regular High school course will be taught and ample provision has been made to care for all the needs of the pupils. NEGRO DEMOCRATS OF CHICAGO HAVE FORMED PARTY ORGANIZATION (Preston News Service) CHICAGO, 111.—Under the leader ship of Attorney A. E. Patterson, at one time a Democratic nominee for the position of Register of the U. S Treasury. Negro Democrats of Chi cago are said to have formed an or ganization advocating loyalty to the Democratic Party and its candidates during the coming campaign. It is said that one objective will be to break the traditional policy of sup porting candidates of the G. O. P. One of the first acts of the new or ganization will be to protest the ap pointment of C. Bascom Slemp, as Secretaary to President Coolidge. Another Unique Supper— On Tuesday night, Sept. 11, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Webster Davis, 1442 East Monroe street, there was given one of the most unique suppers ever served in Arizona. Not a sup per like Mother used to cook, but one like Mother tried to cook and couldn’t. This supper was cooked and served by men exclusively. It was known as Father’s cooking. Maryland fried chicken, red hot biscuits and all the trimmings that go to make a com plete supper, were served, and the beauty of it is that every one in Phoenix ,was invited: The supper was given for the benefit of the C. M. E. church, and was managed by Webster Davis and Matthew White, class leaders. Everyone was agree ably surprised. Ice cream and cake galore. * • * A Real Booster— Attorney Robt. L. Fortune, our pop ular colored lawyer, whose offices are in the Dorris Building, 35 East Washington street, is quietly boosting Phoenix .and the Valley. He is car rying an advertisement in the Black Dispatch of Oklahoma City and invit ing all who want to come west to write him for information about Ari zona. He has received many replies and doubtless will be the means of bringing some good citizens to Phoe nix. He is in receipt of a letter from Mr. T. E. Campbell, supervisor of agriculture at Tuskegee Institute, stating that he will be in Phoenix soon to look over some farm lands with a view to bringing a group of real farmers to this section. Through the influence of Attorney Fortune the editor of the leading Race paper in Oklahoma, who recently visited Phoe nix, is boosting Phoenix and the Salt River Valley in his publication and using all his influence to induce some of the wealthy colored men of that state to come to Arizona and invest part of their capital. Oklahoma has more Colored millionaires than any state in the Union, due to the fact that so many have discovered oil on their land. • * * Labor Day Babecue— The big picnic and barbecue given Labor Day at East Lake Park by the Second Baptist church, proved a great success. Great crowds came to enjoy the outing and partake of the refresh ments. All report a good time and the church a financial success. * * * Home From Coast — Miss Pamalee McCutcheon of 1215 East Jefferson street, returned last week from a pleasant vacation spent in California. She reports a very de lightful trip. i HERE’S A NEW ONE FOR THE BOOTLEGGER WASHINGTON, D. €.—Washington police pursuing two colored bootleg gers at 65 miles an hour early this , morning were foiled when the boot legger car shot mustard gas from its exhaust. The police car had nearly overtaken the fugitives when the fumes, thick and black as those used in the Argonne, shot out, and the cops, virtually blinded, were forced , to stop. High School OPens— Monday morning, Sept. 10, the Col ored Division of the Phoenix Union High School opened in the new home at 9th and Jefferson streets, with the largest enrollment in the history of Phoenix. Mrs. C. B. Caldwell, head of this division, and her three assist ants, Mrs. M. M. Rodgers, Prof. E. O, Knox and Miss Claudia Grant, were present to receive the pupils. Mr. H. C. Baldwin, of the Board of Educa tion, was among those present to wel come the students and speed them on the road to success. Short talks also were made by Mrs. Caldwell, Prof. Knox, Miss Grant, Mrs. Rodgers, Prof. P. Landry, principal of the Douglass Grammar School, Rev. M. Thompson, pastor of the C. M. E. church, Rev. S. R. Maguinez, pastor of the A. M. E. church, and others. All made inspiring remarks encour aging the students to greater activ ity and pledging their moral support for the success of the school. Many citizens and friends were present and the High School begins the year un der the most favorable conditions. * * * Missionary Program— Sunday, Sept. 9, at 3:30 p. m., the Missionary Society of the C. M. E. church presented the following pro gram: Song Audience Invocation. Song | Choir Solo Mrs. McClanahan Paper Mrs. C. Credille Solo Mrs. Noble White Paper Mrs. S. W. Thompson Solo Mrs. T. Conyers Instrumental Duet Mrs. Thompson and Mrs. Wallace Remarks Rev. G. W. Mickens Solo Mrs. Jennie .Lucas Instrumental Solo Mrs. B. Thomas Solo Mrs. Ruby Jones Duet.... Mrs. Carter and Mrs. Flewellen Violin Solo Mrs. A. R. Smith Remarks By the President Many were present to enjoy this treat. MRS. J. TANNEHILL, Pres. MRS. JENNIE LUCAS, Sec’y. * * * Turns Benedict— It is reported from reliable sources that the old veteran, I. W. Hayes, stole a march on his friends during his visit to the coast this summer and annexed the missing rib. When asked by a Tribune reporter to verify the report, M 4 Hayes laughed and indicated that it was the report er’s business to find out for himself. The reporter, having an ear for news, got busy and satisfied himself that there was something to the report and he wishes to inform Tribune read ers that they need not be surprised to see a demure little widow come to Phoenix this winter to be mistress of the Hayes home. "BUI” Hayes, as he is called by his friends, is too foxy to be caught with the goods, but we think we have'his number. • * * Mr. Clay Injured— William H. ..Clay, barber employed in Caldwell’s shop in West Washing ton street, sustained a broken thigli in an automobile accident Wednesday. Clay, in company with two Deputies from tjie Sheriff’s office, wHo were taking two prisoners to the Peniten tiary at Florence, was about twenty five miles east of Mesa on the Su perior Highway when the accident oc curred. Mr. Clay was going to Flor ence to visit his wife who is an in mate of the prison. He was taken to the Mesa hospital for treatment. » » * Important Meeting— All members of the Arizona Feder ation of Colored Women’s Clubs requested to meet Tuesday eve ning Setpember 18 at the home of Mrs. Jessie James, 14 N. 11th St. Business of importance is to be trans acted and a full attendance is de sired. * * • Nurse Indisposed— Miss Arizona Perdue, nurse in the Booker T. Washington Hospital, is slightly indisposed this week. Q- □ SUPERIOR □ □ Mr. Julius H. Miller has just com pleted two new houses which have kept him busy the past two months. He also had a severe attack of rheu matism from which he is just recov ering. Mrs. J. H. Miller has been indis posed the past two weeks but is im proving. Superior is booming, and newcom ers are arriving daily. The regular scribe for The Tribune is again on the job and will keep the readers posted us to what’s doing in this busy mining camp. Watch the Superior column. Mr. W. A Jones, our popular tailor, motored to Phoenix Saturday evening and spent Sunday with his family, returning to Superior Monday. WANTED —Piano Tuner) If lany one knows the whereabouts of Mr. John Brown, the popular piano tuner, please tell him there are a number of musical instruments in Superior that need his attention, and we shall be glad to have him return at once and fix them. Mr. Brown is in a class all by himself when it comes to tun ing and repairing any kind of musi cal instrument. The people of Su perior know that Mr. Brown knows his “stuff” and they will have no other tuner but him. Come hither, Mr. Brown, you are badly needed in Superior Visits Home Town— James Robinson, formerly head cook at the United States Indian School in this city, but now a resident of Nevada, spent a few. days in Phoe nix on business. James and his brother, Edgar, are well known here and have many friends who will be pleased to learn that they are doing well in Nevada. They have purchased a fruit ranch in California, which they have leased, and often motor over there in their big Cadillac Eight to see how things are going. James and Edgar were great workers in the A. M. E. churcjj, when they resided in Phoenix, and their places have been hard to fill. While here on his busi ness visit, James was a guest in the home of his cousin, Mrs. Lynn Ross Carter, 714 West Grant street. * * * Rev. Moore to Albuquerque— In the assignment of pastors at the Annual Conference in Denver last week,. Bishop Parks sent Rev. A. C. Moore, former Phoenix pastor, to the church at Albuquerque, N. M. The Rev. T. J. Sanford of Salt Lake City, was sent to the church at Bessemer in Pueblo, Colo. The Rev. W. T. Thornton of Cheyenne, was sent to the charge in Douglas, Ariz. Dr. H. Wells was returned to the church in Tucson. Rev. S. E. Newell, Baptist minister of Tucson, Ariz., was rein stated in the A, M. E. Conference and assigned to the church in Cheyenne, Wyo. Changes also were made at nearly all the other charges in the Albuquerque District. « * * On Annual Vacation— Mr. Wm. Jones of 321 So. Ist Ave., the popular chef at the Phoenix Coun try club, is taking his annual vaca tion. Mr. Ed Lockett, his assistant, has just returned from his vacation and will hold the fort while Mr. Jones enjoys a much needed rest. Chef Jones has been at the Country Club for some time, and has endeared him self to the hearts of all patrons of this famous resoft. Mr. Jones doubt less will visit relatives in his old home town, Mobile, Ala., also other places of interest in the east. * * • Opens Rooming House — Mrs. Pearl Carter, pominent society matron of Phoenix, has leased the residence at 515 South 2nd avenue and converted the same into an ideal rooming house. First class rooms with home-like surroundings may be had at this place and the rates are very reasonable. Away from the noise of the down town district, yet close enough to he convenient. Those who plan to come to Phoenix this fall will do well to make reservations now. Remember the jfumber, 515 South 2nd Avenue. Phone 5079. * * * Passes to Reward— James Roberts “Frenchy," who was taken to the Booker T. Washington Hospital Wednesday suffering with pneumonia, passed away Friday morning at 9 o’clock. The remains will be Interred by the County as he was without funds and has no known relatives in the state. A STRONG CHARACTER Race prejudice is bound to give way before the Influ ence of character, education and wealth. These are ne cessary to the growth of our race. Without wealth there can be no leisure, without leisure there can be no thought, and without thought there can be no progress.— Booker T. Washington. 15 Centh a Copy; $2.50 a Year 1 GRADE SCHOOLS WILL 1 OPEN SEPT. 17 WITH LARGEJNROLLMENT Douglass Grammar school will open Monday morning, September 17, with the following staff of teachers: P. Landry, principal and teacher of the Seventh and Eighth grades; Mrs. E. It P. Clayton, teacher of the Fifth and Sixth grades; Miss Mable Robin son, teacher of the Fourth grade; Mrs. Anna Marooney, teacher of the First and Second grades; Miss Helen Peterson, teacher of the Third grade; Mrs. Phoebe Gardiner, teacher of the Kindergarten, and Mrs. Amelia • Thompson, assistant teacher of the Kindergarten. A large enrollment is expected and provision has been made to care for ail who come. The brick building on the west has been made into a mod ■ ern school room and Miss Peterson ■ will teach the Third grade in this room. The East Lake school at 15th street and Jefferson, with the First, Second and Third grades, will be taught by Mrs. Laura E. Wells. The Ninth Avenue school, with the First, Sec ond and Third grades, will be taught by Mrs. Corene M. Jones. State Supper a Success— A novel affair was presented last week at the C. M. E. church in the form of a state supper. Various states were represented and the favor ite dish of that particular state was served. Louisiana was represented by that famous dish called 'Gumbo” , and judging from the way it sold, most of the people were from Louisi i ana. Texas of course, and Alabama, as well as Georgia, were represented and good sales were made by all the . ladies at the different tables. The ■ Louisiana table, we believe, won the ; prize. It ’was surprising that Texas, ; represented by fried chicken and hot , biscuits, should lose to 'Louisiana on , an occasion such as this. It’s the ; way of the west, we presume. * * • i Mr. Rice Injured— Wednesday afternoon, Mr. H. H[ Rice was slightly injured when his Ford Sedan was struck by a milk truck at the intersection of 12th and , Washington streets. Both cars were : badly damaged and Mr. Rice sustain ed minor cuts from broken glass and , several bruises. He was able to walk , after the accident and was taken to his home for treatment. He is now • getting along nicely. * * • > Fall Season Opens— Now is the time to discard that i old straw or panama and bring out : the felt hat, as September 2 was of • ficial felt hat day. If the felt hat l needs cleaning and renovating in or , der to make it look right, just take : it to the California) Hat Cleaners, t Mrs. Della King, manager, and have them fix it for you. They are pre pared to take care of the fall rush and can make your old hat look like . new. A trial will convince you. They ■ are located at 224 East Adams street - and are open from 7 a. m. till 7 p. m , daily. i* * * i New Minister Here— E The Rev. E. E. Burkhalter, of Nac • ogdoches, Tex., new pastor of the - Second Baptist church, together with E his wife and child, arrived in Phoe ' nix last week and he has assumed his t duties as pastor of this charge. Dr. ' Burkhalter comes well recommended as an able Baptist Divine and a large crowd greeted him on his first ap pearance at this church last Sunday. r• • * ! Home From California— • Mr. Roy Essex returned last week 1 from a six weeks’ vacation spent at i various coast cities. He made the ! trip overland in a bright new Essex 9 Touing car and reports a very de -5 lightful trip. )• * * • Teachers Return— -1 Prof. P. Landry, pincipal of the 9 Douglass Grammar school; Prof. E. O. Knox, teacher in the High schoor, and others returned a few days ago from California to resume their du ties. 1 3* • » 1 Slightly Indisposed— -1 Marion Roberts, son of Mr. and Mrs. ' D. L. Johnson of 923 East Jefferson 9 street, has been slightly indisposed 9 the past week, but is now getting 1 along nicely. Dr. W. C. Hackett was the attending physician.