Newspaper Page Text
, THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 22, 1909.
healthful and nutri
tious when raised with
mm n r mwaa
I igP i I I I 1 1 1 !
The only baking powder made
from Royal Grape
Cream of Tartar
i i 1 1 H"M"H"M"frM"i"i"M"H"i-fr i
Scottsdale. Arizona, May 21 H.
M. Alexander has purchased a
now header for the Indians and they
are cutting their grain with a modern
machine now instead of '.vith sickles
as of yore. Mr. Alexander is arrang
ing many modern conveniences for the
Indiar.s an 1 narked improvement is
Mr. Brown and Mr. Hayden went to
Glendule Wednesday to receive an
other bunch of steers. They have over
200 head of steers on asture now.
Mr. Brown has his binder running
full capacity cutting barley. Mr. Mil
ler is running the machine and is cut
ting for Mr. Hayden at present.
Cattle Buyer Drew of Pearce was ex
pected here Wednesday but he did not
The Indians are marketing new
wheat now and receiving the benefit
of high prices.
Glen Starkey who has been here for
about two years has accepted a posi
tion near Pheonix and left Wednesday
to take charge of his work.
Francis Frazier has taken charge of
Mr. Smith's place since Mr. Starkey
took another position.
Mr. Wilber is about ready to market
twenty acres more of alfalfa, hay. He
has forty acres of nice alfalfa and. he
cuts it entirely, not allowing stock on
it at all. He cuts half of it at a time
and then cuts the other half about two
weeks later so he markets twenty acres
of hay every two or three weeks. His
alfalfa grows so fast it keeps him busy
hauling it away thus demonstrating
that it pays to keep stock off the
Vote for all the bridges you want to.
but vote for the Temne bridge, sure.
John L. Sullivan and Jack Kilrain
in a rea.1 bout, also the Fitzsimnions
Jeffries fight pictures.
See Ir. Swlgert for correct glasses.
17 E. Adams St. Phone Red 2461.
POST CARDS, PHOENIX VIEWS,
1c EACH. PHOENIX VIEW BOOKS,
15c. EACH. AT THE BIG CURIO, ON
Do You Think Uncle Sam's
Whiskey Test the Best
Here is everything that your t'ncle Sam requires of whiskey !
fore he will place the little green stamp over the cork of the bottle:
That it pass the test of the IT. S. gautfer as coming up to the
governmental standard of purity, being straight, 100 proof, full
measure and aged at least four years. Here is the famous Cedar
Xot only must all the requirements of Uncle
Sam be met. but there must be quality supreme, a
wonderful flavor, delicacy, smoothness, individuality.
It must be aged six to eight years.
Only choicest selected grains and purest spring
W. H. McBrayer's
Bottled in Bond
In short, must better the test of Uncle Sam.
Compare the age. It will show you the dif
ference in the tests. Uncle Sam requires four years,
while Cedar Brook requires six to eight. It has
the green stamp on every bottle, and it meets the
Cedar Brook test. TOO. The world s best whiskey
At all places where good liquor is sold.
: W. H. McBrayer's Cedar Brook Distillery
SANTA CATALINA ISLAND. X
Free Camp Ground, with water. Great Canvas City. Good hotel X
accommodations. Porter's Cataline Marine Band. Great Fishing
Tournaments. Boating. Bathing. Golf. Tennis. Coast Excursions, etc. T
Write for folder giving complete information. Banning Co.. 104 X
Pacific Elect. Bldg., Los Angeles, CaL T
Auction Sale off
MESSER PICKLE WORKS
On Tempe Road
MONDAY, MAY 241 h
AT 1:30 P.M. SHARP
I, the undersigned, will sell to the highest bid
tier the following property: Fifteen head of horses,
two work horses, one fresh eow, gives five gallons
milk per day; two spring wagons, two sets single
harness, one set of double work harness, one copy
ing press; six barrels of pickled olives, two barrels
of pickles, large quantity of canned horseradish,
four barrels of vinegar; also household and kitchen
furniture, and other articles too numerous to men
tion. Also 18 town lots, 50x140.
I am leaving -the country and will sell without
limit or reserve.
TERMS: On the town lots one-third cash, bal
ance to suit purchaser; all other articles cash. '
FREE OLIVES, PICKLES AND ICE WATER
FOR EVERYBODY DURING THE SALE.
E. M. MESSER,
W. W. HUTCHINSON,
I Also will offer my house and sis lots on the
I day of sale.
WILL BLOW -NOV.
THAT IS DATE SCHEDULED FOR
FIRST TRAIN TO BUCKEYE.
It Will Probably Take Until Christmai
to Tap the Arlington Country.
By the first day of November, 1909,
trains will be running to Buckeye, and
by Christmas the railroad will reach
the Arlington country across the Has
sayampa. - That Is pretty strong talk
but it is given out by the committees
as the real medicine, guaranteed to
do the work If the people most to be
benefited keep up the interest they
have shown in the last few days, and
each does his part to help push the
good thing along. The statement is
conditioned only on the securing of
the right of way and the bonus. The
right of way is practically assured
by events of the last two or three
days and if the settlers in the lower
valley keep their faith, as there is
no doubt they will, in respect of the
An automobile full of large calibre
railroad guns will make a foray into
the Buckeye field next Tuesday for
the puriMse of finding out whether
the Buckeye people are in earnest
and if they are it will be as good
as settled. The committee will spend
two days in Buckeye and Arlington
and proposes to hold a mass meeting
wherever it catches a settler, be he
man, woman or child. The committee
expects to come back and tell the
Phoenix people that the railroad is a
go and the promoters can hook up
the old mule to the scraper and be
gin throwing dirt as soon as they
want to. The committee proposes
to promise the Buckeye and Arling
ton Just what Is stated at the head
of this column, conditioned only on
their keeping faith and signing up
the bonus asked for. The right of
way is considered as good as settled.
There is a little more detail work
on this end of it but it is felt that
the plans agreed to will meet the
approval of all and that the crisis
has been passed.
The Buckeye people said they would
consent to the bonus if they did not
have to pay it until they got the rail
road. Very sensibly they did not want
to pay their money until they saw
the goods. The railroad people agreed
to the condition. They will go a
little further now and get the railroad
down there this year, six months be
fore the bonus will become due, which
will be July 1. 1910. It is proposed
to let the farmers market a crop by
rail before their bonus comes due.
and if they don't save enough money
on the crop to pay the honu.s the
mathematicians and agricultural ex
perts in this section have forgotten
how to figure.
The committee which has agreed to
go to Buckeye next Tuesday consists
of R. P. Davie, general manager of
the Southwestern Sugar company; C.
T. Hirst. Interested in real estate; (.
B. King, an experienced railroad
builder; John R. Norton, an agrlcul-y
tural patriarch in this county and
also experienced in railroad construc
tion work; H. M. Lewis, who has both
a public and a private personal in
terest in every community in this
county except the insane asylum, and
Sheriff Hayden, a member of the
Phoenix tc. Buckeye Railroad company
and a fearless peace officer, who will
be in a position to restrain anybody
who tries to start a rough house by
throwing money at the committee too
fast. Mr. Da'ie has subscribed heav
ily to the bonus himself and he is
encouraging others to do so. He is
familiar with developing projects and
knows what a railroad to Buckeye will
mean for this whole Section. He is
himself a builder of big things and
thus far he has made no fatal mis
take and does not expect to in this
instance. This committee will start
in at Liberty and " go through the
whole settlement. It hopes and ex
pects to .be well received and hopes
the farmers of the lower country will
be giving the matter careful consid
eration and be ready to say what
they will do very promptly, for if this
schedule is kept it will mean that
there must be no delay in the be
ginning of construction work.
Concerning the right of way the
only trouble experienced was the four
miles at the Phoenix end of the line,
a territory that would reap the least
direct benefit from this transporta
tion line, so far as freights are con
cerned, at least in the Immediate fu
ture, and yet the section where the
acreage value of the right of way
is greatest. But there is more than
one side to every question and these
lands may benefit in other ways where
the distant lands would not. For in
stance, these lands are so close in
they will soon be cut up either into
lots or small suburban farms. Later
there may be suburban train service
in which event they will be all the
better off for being close to the rail
road track. But one present need of
the land owners is a highway through
their tracts, cutting them up into
smaller holdings. When the railroad
people began talking about donations
of 100 feet for right of way the land
holders began to spar for points and
finally came back. They told the
company that they would give the
100 feet of ground providing the com
pany would agree to only use one-half
of it and grade up the other half into
a fine country road, separate it from
the railroad track by a neat fence and
not cut down any more trees in the
process of railroad building than
seemed necessary to give the train a
chance to squeeze through.
That program seemed to be satis
factory to about all of the land own
ers and it is believed that all of them
will sign the contract That means
that there will not only be a railroad
running west of town but nnother fine
shady country boulevard and in just
a few years there will be suburban
villages every little ways Just as there
are between Los Angeles and Long
Beach, and the Phoenix newspapers
can make jokes about the millionaires
who, live in them and do all the odd
little things the commuters do who
live in other big cities. For a year
or two these near-by farmers will
lose, the crop, on , the small acreage
given up but It won't be long until
These people have registered in our
John Mainland, yJLos Angeles, Cal.;
Frank Jordan, Visalia, Cal.; E. H.
Corlett, Atlanta, Ga.; Roy T. Chit
tenden, Chicago, 111.; Mrs. It O. Wa
ters, Chicago, 111.; J. A. Reaves, Chi
cago, III.; Dick Erdmans, Chicago,
111.; W. D. Fulwiler, Bloomington and
Lexington, III.; A. E. Egley, Geneva,
Ind.; Mrs. C. O. McMurtry, Bachelor,
Missouri; E. Rowand. Willow Springs,
Mo.; S. R. Blair, Jackson, Mo.; Ed
ward N. Buck, New York City; E. H.
Corlett, Atlanta, Georgia; Frank
Crumlt, Jackson, Ohio; J. F. Gladieux,
Toledo, Ohio; George H. Taylor. Pas
saic, New Jersey; Kate Yunger, Phil
adelphia, Pennsylvania; C. S. Michael,
Fairmount, West Virginia; Adam J.
Fike, Vancouver, Washington.
Ten states are now represented out
of 48 states and territories.
We'd like to have you come in and
register. We ar trying to provide a
place where newcomers can readily
find the local addresses of people
from the home state.
PostofTice News Store
(Just across from the P. O.)
the railroad will double the price of
the rest of their land.
II BUCKEYE BOY
ENLIVENS THE TOWN
Ollie Bales Precipitates Himself Into
Ollie Bales of Buckeye is in trouble
again. With his brother and a party
of friends he was in the Owl saloon
yesterday morning. Bales saw a
character by the name of Pete Wi
son sitting at a table in the rear of
the saloon, and going up to him he
struck him and bvgan beating him.
He was pulled away by bystanders,
lie had been drinking, but he was
nol so. drunk as to be'unware that
he was likely to have trouble over
the affair and he hurried out of the
saloon and took refuge in a corral
at Five Points. ,1 ;
Wilson made complaint and when
deputy sheriffs went to the saloon
they could get no information regard
ing the assault Though everuody
about the place knew Bales, the
identity of the man who had hit Wil
son was shrouded in as impenetrable
a mystery as was that of the man
who struck Billy Patterson.
It was a little later learned that
Bales was the assailant and Deputy
Sheriff Davis, thinking that he would
likely be on his way to Buckeye, rode
out in that direction on a wheel to
make Inquiry if he had passed. He
came across a brother of Bales and
two or three neighbors, who told him
they had seen nothing of Bales slnre
the night before.
After the deputy had passed fhem.
he had a "hunch" that they had lied
to him and he turned around and
followed them at a discreet distance.
They went directly to Five Points.
The officer stationed himself under
the drooping branches of a tree and
saw the party disappear within a cor
ral. They came out and entered an
other corral and soon after that Bales
with his brother emerged, got inio a
wagon and started away. TT.e officer
overtook them and arrested Bales. In
the afternoon he was released on a
cah bond for his appearance before
Justice Johnstone at ten o'clock this
The officers feel a not unnatural
indignation against the saloonkeepers
who hindered their search for Bales,
and it is pointed out that if the sa
loon men have any notion of con
tinuing in business they were standing
in their own light It will not be very
long until a saloon in this town will
have to show pretty clear papers if
it expects to obtain a license or to
hold one after it has got it, and any
house which interferes with the oper
ation of the law will be construed
by the supervisors who have the last
say, to be a disorderly house.
KEEP AN EYE ON THE WINDOWS AT THE HUB.
ERE'S a line of Clothing, Hats and Shoes we
want to get rid of. We eould keep them two
months longer and sell them, but they would
not be worth anv more to us and thev wouldn't be
worth as much to you. 80 we offer them NOW, at
a time and a price that's good both for YOU and
In the first place you can pick from any Hart,
Schaffner & Marx Suit in the store, including blues,
blacks, fine slate, tan, gray and green cassimeres
and tropical worsteds, full or half lined; two or
three-piece suits not a Hart, Schaffner & Marx
Suit reserved vour choice of values from $22.50
to .f XiM at .
.25 PER CENT DISCOUNT
It's not a question of whether you need
shirts or not; you can afford to buy for
six month's needs now. Here's a line of
fine s'.iirts for which you'd be asked 2.00
to $2.r. elsewhere; plain white, gray, green,
slute and fine stripes and figures; all sizes,
H to IT; pain or pleated bosom, co t
style, choice ; '13
You know ' Stetson," "Crawford" and -Flor-sheim"
Shoes the names are a sufficient
guarantee of high quality and at these
prices you can't afford to pass them:
One lot J4.00 Crawford Oxfords S2.50
One lot" M.OO White Elx. Oxfords. -$3.90
One lot $C.0O Stetson Shoes S3.50
One lot ': "Smith" Shoes 83.50
GOOD CLOTHES AND NO OTHER KIND.
to keep up in school work
by supplying the right food
to grow brains and body.
made of Wheat and Barley,
has all the nourishing ele
ments of these cereals, in
cluding the phosphate of
potash, which - nature re
quires for rebuilding wasted
brain and nerve cells.
The active child wastes
tissue rapidly see that ma
terial is supplied to rebuild.
The material is easy to get
"There's a Reason"
Postum Cereal Company,
Battle Creek, Mich, U. S. A.
OF THE MOST COMPLETE STOCK
OF TRUNKS, SUIT CASES AND
GRIPS IN THE VALLEY. OUR
LINE OF VEHICLES, HARNESS
AND BUGGIES CANNOT BE EX
CELLED. WE ALSO HAVE A VA
RIETY OF NAVAJO BLANKETS
Vote For the Center St Bridge
and Greater Phoenix.
COLLINGS VEHICLE & HARNESS COMPANY
FIRST DOOR EAST OF HOTEL ADAMS.
Best on Earth
" We will soon be in our new store and garage
with new tools and machinery, at 36-3S East Adams
Street. "Will do all kinds of repairing on Autos,
Motorcycles and Bicycles.
"Will handle all standard makes of Tires, Oils
"Winton, Cadillac, Oakland and Kessel-Kar
agents. Indian, Beading Standard Light, Thor and
Merkel Motoeycles. Columbia, Light, Emblem and
Arizpna Motor Company
31 South First Ave.
Notice to Republican
. . . .Subscribers
Before going away on your
vacation, do not fail to give
order to have The Republican
follow you. No . trouble to
change your address as often as
yo wish. The Republican is 75
cents per month, (seven days a
Phono HHin 47, aid the circu
lation man will do the rest.
It's the town " : J
On the A. & C.
It's the mines,
Look good to me.
X It's the climate,
" It's the water
If you don't go
You had oughter.