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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 27, 1909.
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The Queen Quality Shoe
to meet all the exacting requirements demanded.
The Queen Quality is the epitome of all that is re
quired in the making of good shoes for women.
There is the combination of style, grace, durability
and price combined, enough to make any shoe pop
ular. So it is with the Queen Quality. Ranging in
price from $2.50 to $4.00. For sale by
The Lesueur - Gibbons Co.
1 t H-l-H-H lilUlIllIiM MM Mil H-H-H"! III IM 11 1 1 1 III
For Saturday and Sunday: Vanilla Ice Cream, Ambrosia Cream, 4
4. Hokey Pokey, Lemon Sherbet, Strawberry Sherbet. Extra special:
T MarshmaUow Sundae, at
HI 1 1 I 1 I I ll-l-H 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 I
t ? ! 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 I M
BALE TIES, BLACKSMITH COAL AND PIPE. ::
We do not want to move it to our new warehouse.
0. S. STAPLEY & CO.
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1 1 1 1 I i l l I 1 lit 1111111 11 1 III
Shoes for men. Nap-a-Tan Shoe Dressing makes
leather absolutely waterproof; at
i TTTHTrt 1 1 J UTi Irt
4 A.-HUnoAAiA S.
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For Sale by All Leading Grocers in A rizona and Mexico.
1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 I I I I 1 I 1 1 1 1 illlH
I ORANGE LANDS
ARE THE BEST
i Arizona Land Co. I
t MESA, ARIZONA.
1 1"! M I'M H"H"M' IAA 1 ! HA 1A I
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I FOR SALE, i
A first-class hotel with all the
X furniture, in the best location in
T town, now paying big money.
T A snap for the right party.
t A fine six room brick house.
60 feet front by 247 deep.
T Price J2400.
P. O. Box 475. Chandler Bldg.
M 1 I 1 I 1 11 1 1 1 1 till IA A 1 1
I I I I I I I I I I I I I II I I I 1 1 1 H I
Snap in School Land :
1G0 acres with $2500 : :
brick house; 120 acres
of alfalfa, balance grain : :
all fenced and cross- '.
fenced with 22 shares
water. Close to Mesa.
Price for short time
$8000. Terms. ::
240 acres 1 mile from : :
Mesa, with six shares
Utah water; all in cul- j '
tiration. Splendid loca- '
tion for subdivision.
Price $25,000; one-third '
down, terms on balance.
The Oldest Realty Co. in Mesa.
Box 247. i ',
I I II I I I I I I I II I I I I I I I II I t
is good enough for any lu.-in.
but when it conies to woman's
footwear it takes
I K-H-K H !" 1 1 .M-frM-M-M 1 I '
I I I I i I il I 1 1 1 1 1 I I 1 "H"H"1"H-j.
Drice on T
I M 1 1 1 I I I I I 1 1 I 1 1 H"H"M"M"H- a
A strictly fancy creamery product
for table use, always pure and fresh.
The Mesa Dairy & Ice Co.
AT THE VANCE.
(Field Day Dance.)
Tlie best bread: the most gro- '
cents tor tne money at
Mesa Bakery &GasStors
X Peterson & Home.
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Mesa Union High
School Building Sou
venir Spoons at
Mesa Jewelry Store
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The Salt River Yalley Bank
; : The repre sentative
;: bank of Mesa. We
;: welcome jour account.
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The Best Meals in Town.
North Side Main St.
The following homesteaders have
given notice of their intention to make
final proof on their entries of gov
ernment land next month: J. G. Peter
son, Mabel Maier, Jas. Q. Wallace and
BANQUET A FEATURE OF
NUMBER OF TOASTS RESPONDED
TO BY LOCAL TALENT A
Superintendent of Public Instruction
Kirk T. Moore Compared Arizo
na's Past and Present.
Aside from the address given by
Governor R. E. Sloan to the graduat
ing class of the Union high school oh
Tuesday evening, the banquet was the
next important feature of the evening.
The dining room of the Alhambra
was splendidly decorated with a very
liberal amount of cut flowers and
greenage. The tables, two in num
ber, one of them extending the length
of the room, while the other occupied
a position in the wing of the main
room. The menu included a three
course dinner served in an elaborate
The guests of the evening were the
governor, private secretary to the gov
ernor... Mrs. J. F. Cleveland, Professor
and Mrs. A. B. Matthews and Terri
torial Superintendent of Public In
struction Kirk T. Moore. Professor
John D. Loper acted as toastmaster.
The following toasts were responded
to: "The Salt River Valley Bridge," El
W. Wilbur; "The Mesa Union High
School," George W. Silverthorn;
"Mesa as a Summer Resort," Rev. C.
Sidney Maddox; "Education," Leroy
C. Snow: "Past. Present and Future
of the Salt River Valley," A. C. Mc-1
Queen; "Highways of Arizona," Rev.
A. L. Hawley; "Arizona," Governor R.
E. Sloan; "The Ladies," J. F. Cleave
land. Those present at the banquet, other
than the guests already mentioned,
were: Mr. and Mrs. George Silver
thorn, Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Spangler,
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Waring, Mr. and
Mrs. A. C. McQueen, Mr. and Mrs. L.
V. Stilwell, Dr. and Mrs. J. E. Drane,
Jr.; Rev. and Mrs. C. Sidney Maddox,
Dr. and Mrs. E. XV. Wilbur, Mr. and
Mrs. O. S. Stapley, Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Clark, Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Gibbons,
Rev. and Mrs. A. L. Hawley, Mr. and
Mrs. A. A. Jones, Mr. and Mrs. C. S.
Steward. Dr and Mrs. R. Palmer, Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Palmer, Mr. and Mrs.
William Newell, Mr. and Mrs. W. K.
Bowen. the Misses Henrietta Irwin,
Mamie Stilwell, Gertrude Hansen, Nora
Smith, and Messrs. Cecil Drew, C. H.
Van Antwerp, Donald McQueen, C. C.
Manning and Vincent Jones.
The program rendered at the high
school auditorium preceding the ban
quet was one of the best heard in
Mesa for some time. The regular pro
gram was carried out, aa previously
announced, with the exception of an
address by Kirk T. Moore, superin
tendent of public instruction. Mr.
Moore's address had principally to do
with the earlier period of education in
the territory from which he was able
to strike a dissimilarity with that of
today However, he paid a glowing
tribute to the early pioneers of educa
tion in the territory. He pictured some
of the obstacles overcome at the time
of erection of the first public school
building at Tucson, when the timber
was hauled from old Fort Grant, a
distance of one hundred miles. He
also told of how the necessary funds
were raised, not through taxes, but by
tho !r!' iri!r if dances, in order to raise
money rvfth 'h'h to ert the srhoo!
t ti 1. 1" is ii . H'lu.'vr-r. nTonling to Mr.
M..re, th "! i i.rdfr ch-med in 1S$n.
until wt h;iv- pr.'M'tic.illy th time
sjsfcin ix tii.it -x!sting today. In
i-losii,'. Mr. M'"nrn made the unouali
fii.I fitmert which bears more sig
nificance than can be easily under
stood at once, and that is, "That I am
free to say I have examined and ob
served the school systems throughout
a considerable number of the eastern
states, and I have found that no bet
ter system of education exists in any
of them than in' Arizona.
The governor's address was a fin
ished article on American citizenship
and the value of liberty, inasmuch as
it permits of the shaping of intended
destiny. The Influence of literature
was a point dwelt upon for a consider
able portion of the address.
Whiskey for Rheumatism
To one-half pint good whiskey, add
one ounce syrup sarsaparilla, and one
ounce Toris compound, which can be
procured of any druggist. Take in tea
spoonful doses before each meal and
before retiring. Followed up, this Js
a sure remedy.
COME IN "THE WATER'S FINE.J'
In addition to Donofrio's ice cream which you have all
tried, we especially recommend Vichy Mineral. Springs
Water and Lactone Buttermilk.
EVERYBODY'S DRUG STORE,
PURE DRUG DRUGGISTS.
THE ROOSEVELT STAGE CO.
will lake you through to Roosevelt from Mesa In ten hours. On
et the most scenic stage routes1 In America. Fly relays. Phone ma
tor Information. Fare, $6.00.
MESA-ROOSEVELT STAGE CO.
STORES WILL CLOSE
FIELD-DAY SPORTS WILL DRAW
CROWDS TO THE PARK IN
Dances at the Vance and Mesa Open
Houses at Night.
On acount of it being the annual
field day, the stores have decided to
close their doors and take a day off
and visit the park, where the various
events, which have been repeatedly an
nounced, will take place.
, The many features of the program
offer a variety of forms of athletics.
The following stores have signed an
agreement to close: Lesueur, Gibbons
& Co. .O. S. Stapley & Co., The Tog
gery. Hagerlund-Barnett Hardware
Co., Ellsworth & Co, Mesa Bakery
Cash Store, Shattuck & Nimmo, Pom
eroy & Guthrie, The Popular, Keene
Cash Store, Ten Cent Store, Arizona
Land company, R. N. Stapley & Bro
Palace barber shop. Modem barber
shop, Vance Bakery, G. L. Toung,
Riggs & Home. Drew's Lumber Yard,
L. W. Blinn Lumber Yard, J. R.
Blakley, A. Hunsaker, Phelps' Hard
ware company. California Jewelry
store, Attaway's blacksmith shop, Wal
pole's blacksmith shop.
IUI. I. A. MEETING WILL BE
ON TABERNACLE LAWN
A Feature of the Summer Season
Attracted Large Crowds Last Year.
The open-air meetings of the M. I.
A., which attracted such a great num
ber of young people trom all denomi
nations last smumer, will again be
observed the coming season, when it
is anticipated that they again will be
as popular. The features of these
meetings are that they are held in the
open air, which insures as much cool
ness as there is obtainable, and, then,
they are musical, which is a distinc
tion not usually overlooked by young
people. The first Sunday evening to
be observed in this manner will be
June C. The motto of the evening will
The program as arranged is as fol
Chorus, "If There's Sunshine in
Your Heart" Young ladies' chorus.
Quartet, "Catch the Sunshine" Al
ma young men.
Lecture, "Cheerfulness" Anders
Vocal Solo Miss Maggie Brundage.
"Smile, Smile, Smile!" The phono
Comic Recitation Mabel Davis.
Singing, "Now, Let Us Rejoice." .
; THE SUCCESSOR TO A. H. DEME
RICK MAKES FIRST VISIT
TO THIS SECTION.
Were the Quests of H. L. Chandler-
Went from Here to Dam Site
Irving C. Harris, the successor ap
pointed to fill the position vacated by
the untimely death of A. H. Demerick,
arrived in the city yesterday in com
pany with O. H. Ensign, the chief con
suiting engineer of the reclamation
service for the southwest, from their
headquarters in Los Angeles, Cat.
Mr. Harris wil immediately begin
his duties, which will be the opera
tion and construction of the trans
mission lines, principally. Mr. Ensign
is responsible for the statement that
Mr. Harris is thoroughly experienced
in the work which he will be called
upon to oversee, having had no less
than eight years' service with the Edi
son Eelectric company, fitting him
especially for the handling of high
transmission lines. There are several
important matters which have been
postponed pending the arrival of Mr.
Harris, and he will find his time pret
ty well staked out for him for several
weeks ahead. This is the first visit
THE CAPITAL AND
THE MESA CITY BANK
We solicit your patronage
...........ninntl !;, ,;;; ,HhM"M
'' Clean-cut, smart, correct in style,
of good quality in fabric and tail-
:; oring, and accurate in fit these
are the important things that our"
Hart Schaffner & Marx clothes
give a man; and they're exactly
j the things you want.
'.' There's no reason why you should
:: not have them; we've got the
clothes here for you, and they're
I ready for wearing, and they fit,
;: and they're easy to pay for.
' J You ought to see some of the new,
late models; and some of the
: : smart new colors and patterns.
Suits $18 to $40.
H.,H.,HKKHH-M-H-H, 1 1 AA
he has paid to Arizona, but he is espe
cially well pleased with Mesa and vi
cinity. While here he will be the
guest of H. L. Chandler, the manager
of the local electrical company.
Mrs. Ed. Montgomery, who under
went an operation on Tuesday, is re
ported considerably better.
Mr. and Mrs. George Scott left Tues
day evening for Seattle and other
points in the north. They will return
to Mesa on Julv 15, and will then
leave for the mountains.
Mrs. James Davis, of Lehi, Is re
ported considerably better.
E. G. Vestal, traveling passenger
agent of the San Pedro, Los Angeles
and Salt Lake line, was in the city
yesterday on business.
Mrs. J. M. Home is reported as con
valescing. James W. Lesueur has a letter from
O. L. Pickens, who has reached a
point in Kansas on his trip to Ken
tucky. Mr. Pickens is free to say
that he has looked out the car window
a good deal, but he has found nothing
that looks as good as the Salt River
Mr. McClelland, living east of the
city, was reported ill, yesterday.
Department of the Interior, United
States Land Office. Phoenix, Ari
zona, April 20, 1909.
A sufficient contest affidavit having
been filed in this office by Thomas J.
Webb, contestant, against Homestead
Entry No. 1009, Serial 02201. made
September 14, 1909, for NU SE14
N Section 30, Town
ship 1 N., Range I E., G. &
S. R. B. and Meridian, by Philip
T. Walsh, contestee, in which it is al
leged that said Phillip T. Walsh has
abandoned said land for the last six
months and has never made his home
thereon, nor has he made any im
provements on said land of any kind
whatever; said parties are hereby not
ified to appear, respond, and offer evi
dence touching said allegation at 10
o'clock a.m., on May 28, 1909, before
Register and Receiver U. S. Land
Office, Phoenix, Arizona.
The said contestant having, in a
proper affidavit, filed April 26, 1909,
set forth facts which show that after
due diligence personal service of this
notice cannot be made, it is hereby
ordered and directed that such notice
be given by due and proper publica
tion. CHARLES E. ARNOLD, Receiver.
NOTICE OF STOCKHOLDERS'
Notice Is hereby given that the an
nual meeting of stockholders of Clara
Gold and Copper Mining Company will
be held in Phoenix. Arizona at the
Adams Hotel, in said citv, at the hour
of two o'clock P. M, of the first, day
of June, 1909, for the purpose of elect
ing directors of said company for the
ensuing year and the transaction of
such other business as may properly .
come before said meeting. I
By order of the Board of Directors.
Dated Los Angeles, California, May!
in mnn "
CARROLL J. DALY,
(Corporate Seal) Secretary.
H ,1' I 1 11 1hMiiH"M"M"M 1 1 IAAAA-
The One Price Strict-
ly Cash Store will sell
you merchandise for 20
per cent less than the
merchant who, credits,
and we guarantee every '.
piece of merchandise ;
that leaves our store. : :
- M"M"H' 1
1"H"H' I 1 II 1 I-S-H-H-H' M' lii.;ni.M.M.i;M t M-l-Mtl 1 HAx.
Hart icbaif. m Mar T
Mail Orders Promptly Filled.
WIAA H"H"t' I'M1 1' I' H 'l-rrWrti4l
Paily Fashion Yalks
A FASHIONABLE WARM WEATHER COAT.
GIRLS' coats are unusually attractive and smart this season and this one,
made of checked wool with trimming of braid makes a smart and
useful Wrap that will be available during the entire season. It
is locee and rxn
i.j?-rtrr:? rT-'fffoaii ua- --5-
Gill's Coat 6o4i
FILL OUT THIS BLANK.
ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, Phoenix, Arizona
Please order for me, 10 cents herewith to cover your charges:
Pattern No ...Slze .
Name . .
NOTE: These Patterns are ordered for you from Chicago and require
about 10 days to get them to you.
I I 1 It S 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 11 1 M i l-I
easily be slipped
on and off. It
circs the latest
lines and is
the new pointed
pocket laps and
' sleeve trimming.
It can be made
collarless. as il
lustrated, o r
with a rolled
over collar, as
the model win
be an excellent
ooe for pongee,
linen, pique and
the like . and
among heavier .
materials are to
be found serge,
rial lined with
color makes a
feature of the
and bands of
able as trim
ming and lor
coats of summer
f are- to nave
There are Ironts
and back onlv.
5& but the fronts
are lanced over
with the backs
lor a portion of
their length and
held by buttons.
The long regula
tion sleeves are
plain, but by no
For a girl
of ten years of
age will be re
quired 3H yards
cf material 27,
2!s yards 44 or
1 H yards 52
Hches wide with
'i yards of
III a y !tlantyi
No. 6345, sizes
6 to 12 years,
will be mailed
to s:,y zddrtsa
by the Fashion
trus paper on
receipt of ten
cents. (I f i n
haste send an
cent stamp for
more . prompt