Newspaper Page Text
THE AHIZOXA ISErUBLICAS SUXDATJIOIJXIXG,ArC1.2,l!)OS.
I From Territorial Points! ..;,,;,,!, ; ; ; i ; ,1,,;, n 3 i t 1 I I n 1 I t f t IRON SPRINGS. Iron Springs, August 1. (Special Correspondence of TI10 Republican.) The cantaloupe season may be over in the valley, but there is certainly a holdover somewhere judging by the unabatinff shipments to the Springs. Mrs. w. J. Osborne and Mrs. Wool sey with the children went down, to Peoria n the belated train, Friday night. Mr. Hal Rennett arrived from the north Saturday evening to spend the lest of the summer at the Springs. Malum Agent Hradford took a two days- vacation last week, leaving the usual clerical force in charge of af fairs. Mr. Charles M linger and his bride passed through the scene of many happy hours cn route for Phoenix Sat ur.i.iy evening. Adjutant C.eneral Coggins and Cap tain (Irinstead came over from Camp Krodie and spent Sunday with us. Mrs. P. A. l'ickas started for Cali fornia Saturday night after spending July here. Phoenix again did its duty by us on Saturday and sent up Mr. Lloyd Chrisy. D. H. Purtis, W. I). Fulwilcr. '. II. Davidson, K. T. Collings and others. Mr. George H. Lutgerding, cashier of the Tnion Bank and Trust Co. has joined the Iron Springs culony. Mr. J. Sreburne Jcnckes spent Sunday with his family. Miss Helen Hurmeister, Miss Ther esa Fredericks, Miss Olive Fisher, Miss Winifred Fredericks anil Miss Edna Hoffman were among the new visitors from Prescott Saturday and Sunday. Mr. .Melville Flckas, Purr Douglass, (Jeorge Morris. Hoy Davidson, Roy Hutch ins. Harry R. Leland, John Kel ly. Gus Peters. J. 15. Fetterman, Ledg er I.e Jeune, T. A. Thompson and C. II. Hinderer came up from Prescott Saturday eve. to be on hand in case their services should be needed in the camp. They were needed. Mr. Glen Lake of Phoenix and Dave Ling of Prescott are guests of Mr. Ivey Marshall this week. Y.r Ira J. Johnosn, general agent ar.,1 Mr. 'unittsings. cashier of she New York Life Insurance company, spent J'u.'id.iy as the guests of Mr. and Mrs. I". T. Pollings at P.reezy PofhU Mr. Irving r. Rvf, city ticket agent of the Sdnta Fe. Phoenix, spent Sun day in pleasant company among the high hills. The pavilion was in its glory Satur day evening, brilliantly illuminated with Standard Oil and filled to the doors with a hilarious company of dancers and spectators. Maricopa and Yavapai counties vied with each other in contributions of beauty and vivaci ty, strength and audacity. The larg est number yet gathered for the Satur day night '"hop" wore out shoe leather with prodigal carelessness until the j club rules called "time "and the keep- J er doused the glims. Alter the dance a sumptuous supper was given to ! selected guests by the Misses Dorris at their cottage, Buena Vista on City hill. A Sunday morning breakfast fol lowed at the same place, completing the hospitable entertainment of visit ing young people, who returned to dull Prescott Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Oscar Roberts and son have returned from a canning trip to Phoe nix. Will and Melville Fickas finally and (reluctantly decided to stay over Sat urday night and see the young folks dance. Mr. F. L. Richmond of Mazatlan, Mexico, is visiting his sister, Mrs. Os car Roberts. Dr. Ancil Martin came up Saturday morning for another brief breathing spell. Mrs. George F. Barnes of the "New TH-nnis," and the "Den", with her raughter. Miss Georgine, and her mother, Mrs. Miller, arrived on Satur day and are occupying the Wolff cot tage for the remainder of the season. Col. and Mrs. Botts, of the McKin ley' mine, are enjoying a -short vaca tion in Prescott. Mr. Bernard Thomas, of the Phoenix National bank; has returned to Phoe nix after three weeks of delirious "and joyful social excitement on the upper levels. Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Mills are seek ing opportunity for much needed sleep by occupying the small Murphy cottage nights. It seems that the boys are so excited mornings that they their discussions of when they get in cannot sleep and social experiences rest of the more tends to break the sedate occupants of the club house. 'Sh C boys. . Mr. Waldo rhristy promptly fell into the prevailing fashion and bought round trip ticket for Prescott on Saturday. It was jiositively chilly Sunday morning, but the 'fresh invigorating air was cordially welcomed by everybody. Many familiar I'hoenix faces greeted us Saturday from the windows and platforms of the excursion train to Prcscot t. Mr. E. J. Rennitt went north Sunday ing. Will and Walter Tyson stopped screwing pipes together just long THE COFFEE THE WHOLE FAMILY LIKES BARKLEY'S BEN-IIUR COFFEE. Berkley's Ben-Hur Coffee is put hot in air-tight tins direct from the roaster, thereby pre serving the rich aroma and high flavoring. enough to go to Prescott Sunday after noon, possibly to see the ball game. From appearances when they came home some one's melon patch must look lonesome. The Iron Springs Sunday school Is growing in interest and numbers. Fifty-two were present Sunday morning. Mr. Will Robinson was elected asso ciate superintendent and Rev. J. A. Geissinger, Mrs. Frank T. Alkire, Mrs. Will Robinson and Miss Carrie McNeill were added to the corps of teachers. Miss Elizabeth Coats acted as pianist. The superintendent was authorized to purchase chairs for the primary de partment to replac e about a dozen and a half which have been carelessly broken to pieces by reckless hands since last summer. Roger f Seissinger, youngest son of Rev. j. A. Geissinger, has been quite ill for a few days, but is now improv ing. Mrs. R. H. Hueneryager is visiting the springs as the guest of Prof, and Mrs. F. W. Wilson. Sunday night's train carried off a generous bunch of Phoenicians, In cluding H. I. UUham. J. Keith Piek rell, Mr. and Mrs. McNeill. C. H. Dav idson. Dr. H. J. Jessop, G. Sherburne Jencks, Claude Perryman and perhaps others. Monday morning saw Mrs. Ct. F. Barnes, I'rof. stjchcl and others trip ping away to Prescott, and. -Mr. J. A. Marshall, E. M. Powers, Mr. Matthews and E. T. rollings off for Phoenix. Miss Alice Dresser, who has bom visiting Mrs. D. li. Horning, departed for Prescott on Monday. Miss Dresser" has a fine homestead at Congress Junction and the beginnings of ac commodations for a health colony. Dr. and Mrs. Dam- rson dropped off here Monday morning from the north; but also the doctor dropped on again. and left for Phoenix. Miss Louise Murphy and Mrs. Creighton arrived from Thoenix Mon day afternoon. The last of the Prescott lys pull ed out Monday afternoon, scratching matches as they went. There was one hairshreadth escape at the ball Saturday evening, but quick work made the switch, and the train was not wrecked. Donald McQueen, passed through Monday afternoon with a large ship ment of sheep, bound for Kansas City. We have had rain every day for three weeks and the grass Is growing so finely on the ranges that the cattle have quit visiting the baled haystack in the railroad camp down in the can yon. --D. II. Purtis and W. D. Tulwller re sumed their iuest for gold in Phoenix Tuesday morning bright and early. Miss Edith Bennett has been the guest of Miss Edith Armitage in PrA; cott recently. Kenneth Goodman of Phoenix ar rived Tuesday afternoim to visit his aunt. Miss Emma R. Shannon, and his brother, Walter Goodman. A camping party, consisting of Mrs. W. IVorris, Mrs. W. C. Foster, Mrs. W. K. James, .miss tcutn ijorris, anss Grace Stacy, Miss Rema Dorris, Miss Mildred Stacy. Miss vMay O'Rourke, Miss Mary Storv. Mr. Ivey Marshall. Mr. Charles Stauffer. Miss Hazel Mar shall. Miss Edith Bennett and Miss Agnes Anderson. left for Granite mountain Tuesday afternoon. If they did not get Wet they must have receiv ed special consideration from the weather department. Miss Mary Story is spending a few weeks at the Springs as the guest of her seminary room-mate. Miss Ruth Dorris. Dr. Chandler, Prof. Stuehel and Rev. Mr. Coats took their turn at Prescott on Tucsi'-iy. The only Wednesday morning ar rivals were two gentlemen riding the trucks of the passenger conch. They followed the train up the road. No cards. Dr. Chandler returned to Mesa Tues day evening. We h"d a couple more rousing, soaking thunder showers Tuesday morning anJ afternoon. We like rain. There are a few things much needed in Iron Springs, and for the benefit of the people it may be well to mention them. First of all. there is need for half a dozen or more well-built, well furnished and well-located cottages, which could be rented at from $50 to $75 aiiieee for the Reason. It does not give the Springs a good name to briug people here and dump them in a dil apidated, unfurnished and partially in habited cottage which may once have been comfortable, but has long passed that stage. There are plenty of sight ly sites available nnd a good cottage can be built and furnished for not more than ?4'i. including the site. There are a number of e-ood houses still unrented, birt no one wems to know anything about them and this Ilin n ..f..t ttf liutitifr ornPl' ft it - BUftR'nin m. v.-.., ..... j tage which may be for rent with some one person, preferably the secretary of 1111: truiiiif, mi. . ........ ... , ... ... of contents should be given with every cottage, so that persons taking them may bring just what they need to supplement. The club library Is a mildewed farce and should be replaced with a reasonable number of respecta ble volumes, some good reading for bovs and crls and a moderate file of newspapers and periodicals, all under the supervision of some reliable per son. Music lovers in the camp would appreciate S'une arrangement by which something more and better than dance music might be given. No one desires to curtail In the'ieast the pleasures of those who enjoy the two-step, nnd nil its relatives, but many feel themselves entitled to musical entertainment of a better class. Those criticisms 'are not fnssv but just friendly to all. Lloyd Christy and W. R. Lount re turned to Ptioenix Wednesday morn ing. Watch your ice chest and your bank account. Miss Anne McKinzie, Miss McCartny and Mr. Charles McCartny of Prescott made a horseback trip to the Springs on Wednesday. The "Diamond Joe" carried away to 'the southland Wednesday night Dr. ' Ancil Martin. Mr. Paul Bennett and rhas. A. Stauffer. Any man w ho ran 'climb nranite mountain, walking from ed eggs and the inspiring companion- team wiil go to Fort Huachuca. where "'ui,i,. of l.nlf n linen viMinir ladles, is'a game will be plaved with the Fifth Mr. and Mrs. Gibson spent the day in ITescott Wednesday. The water works system Is pushing along steadily. Work on the city hill side of the canyon was completed on Wednesday and work will begin at once on the upper side where there are about twenty cottages to be supplied. As soon as the mains arp finished cot tages will be piped on orders of ow ners. About T.OitO feet of pipe will be needed to finish the work. .The friends of H. o. Wlnslow will, be pleased to know that he has so far j recovered from his recent illness as to '. be able to return to business Thursday morning. New chairs have been purchased for ! the use of the primary department In I the Sunday school. Now, if the bovs will be careful not o mistake them for football bats they may last until next summer. The Sunday school is Indented to the courtesy of Mr. Paine, secretary of the Congregational Sunday school, Prescott, for a needed supply of les son helps and literature. Mr. Walter Bennett, Prof. Stuehel Rev. Mr. Coats. Miss Carrie McNeill, Miss Inez Thrift and Miss Helen Mc Neill did the famjms Prescott act on Thursday. The Prescott men gave a dinner to the Iron Springs young ladies la ' week. The tables were surrounded by Miss Grace Stacy, Miss Rema Dor ris, Miss Mildred Stacy, Miss Ruth Iorrls, Miss Helen Ely, Miss Mae O'Rourke, Miss Helen Burmister, Miss Winifred Fredericks. Miss Theresa Fredericks, Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Dresch er, Bernard Thomas, L. S. Keeler, C. H. Hinderer. Harry R. Leland. Lieu tenant Glass. Chas. McCartney, Burr Iouglass, Keith Pickrell, Lieutenant Hoyt and Roy Davidson. Miss Perec!! was a guest of Miss Marshall last week. John R. Kelly has spent a little time with- -friends a the Springs. G. K. Coombs of Florence spent Sun day with Mr. and Mrs. E. T. rollings. Miss Eleanor Sloane of Prescott has been the guest of M'ss Helen Ely re cently. Mrs. C. F. Howard of Ash Fork is visiting Mr. A. c. McQueen. G. ('.. Fetterman of the citv of Broth- erly Love spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Bennett. Sims Ely, Jr., has been a visitor in camp this week. The Iron Springs Bridge company is prepared to kill time at least once a week for t"e remainder of the sea son. The members of the club about to engage in this enjoyable occupation j are: Mrs. E. T. rollings, Mrs. W. C. Foster. Mrs. D. H. Purtis. Mrs. Sims' Ely. Mrs r H. Davidson. Mrs. W. K. ! James, Mrs. Ancil Martin. Miss Grace 1 Stacy, Miss Winnifred Jessop, Miss j Honore Duke. Well! If it don't keen a correspond- ent on a hen canter to keen up with the society end of this camp. There ; thev so asiain! Off for Prescott and . its delights the Misses Dorris. the j Misses Stacy and Mrs. Stacy, Miss ; Mary Story, M'ss Olive Wilson. Miss j Marian Dorris, Mrs. H. O. Winslow j and M'ss Ruth Winslow. A. P. Coats and family arrived Thursday afternoon as guests ,,f Rev. anil Mrs. OrviMe Coats. Mr. Morris Caughlln, son of 3". P. Caughlln, the well-known Thoenix contractor and builder. Is spending his vacation with the family in the Gordon cottage. The dance Tuesday evening was not danced ns the dancers were dancing toward Cranite mountain. George R. Creene, foreman of the construction gang at bridge No. Ill, who has been ill in Prescott since Sat urday, was able to resume work Thursday morning'. Mr. Matthews, of the V. S. Indian school, has returned from a short visit to I'hoenix. Mrs. George C. Donnelly was obliged by the sudden illness of her son. to re turn to phoenix for medical care Fri day morning. A "very heavy hail storm battered tjieshingles and whitened the ground fttre snow Thursday afternoon. Mrs. A. C. McQueen entertained a select party with bridge and ice cream Thursday afternoon. Mrs. W. S. Goldsworthy and Mr. George Goldsworthy are the guests" of Mr. and Mrs. E. T. rollings. R. M. Yates of Phoenix has been visiting Jerome and stopped over Fri day at the Springs as the guest of Rev. and Mrs. Orvillc Coats. K. E. Patton. having finished the im provements on his cottage and grown rested and fat, returned to I'hoenix Friday morning. Mrs. J. Elliott Walker has joined the mountain colony and is at home In her own cottage in Murphy addition. Mrs. John W. Foss arrived Friday and the pleasantest cottage In the camp is now occupied. Dr. Foss ar rived Saturday evening. The man;- friends of Prof. George Blount were glad to see him for a moment Friday afternoon, but all were sorry that he had no return ticket to Phoenix. o $ NOGALES. S Nogales. July 29. (Special Corres pondence of The Republican.) Ar rangements have just been made by the local baseball enthusiasts to get In the running for the coming winter baseball season by the organization of a' stock company to foster the baseball interests of N'ogales. The president of 4ho organization is J. B. Bristol!; vice- president, I). R. Kelsey; secretary. Dr. A. L. Gustetter. and treasurer. Dr. Jac ohson. The stock company will take over the ball park and grand stand and make arrangements for paying for the same, and another of its objects will be to provide for a Inrge contingent expense fund which will enable It to guarantee expenses of any game which may hereafter be arranged between local men and outside parties. Owing to its nearness to Mexico, the Nogales organization will apply for probable routes or prohame ranroaus membership to the Winter Baseball j to and from properties In a mining dis h'agne, which is composed of ball-'trict in .course of development. Rid players from Cananea, Hermosillo and ing through the mining districts of Guaymas. Empalme will also have Santa Cruz county during the past membership in this league and most .four months the writer has heard dis f the games will be plaved during the cussed many times the question of huinter months, as this is necessitated , hy the great heat in Mexico at this time of-the year. I e.m.inv Aiimst ond. the Nosrales lrvirv tenm which nlaved in Nogales Ion the Fourth of July. Big Reductions, E Our Prices Always the Lowest Washable Batistes WASHABLE- BATISTES. of neat printed figures, or designs, light and dark grounds, nice quality; generally sell at HVj and 15c yard. Special Monday the yard,, at 8 1"3 Novelty Ginghams ONE LOT OF NOVELTY GINGHAM in checks, stripes nnd novelty effects. Newest designs and patterns, up-to-date, suitable for early fall and scBool dresses. This ging ham is sold at .'i.-ie yard. You can buy it Monday at 1S Y1 WOMEN'S GAUZE RIBBED VESTS. WOMEN'S 2r.c QUALITY GAUZE RIBBED VESTS, sleeveless, low neck, a very good vest for the money. We bought this lot rea sonable. Monday special at 15 EACH There has been some further change in the office force at the custom house within the last few weeks, necessitated by the withdrawal of the deputy col lector of customs. Timothy O'Keefe has been promoted from the position of cashier to fill the vacancy, and Mrs. Earl Griswold has taken his place as' cashier. Harry Hanna, .who had held a position on the line, has been trans ferred to the office. The N'ogales and Santa Cruz county board of trade will complete its second year of existence as a commercial or ganization on the coming Tuesday, August 4th, and invitations are out for a lanuet to be given at Armory hall on that date in connection wiui a, ,i,e mine was just in shape to be the annual meeting of the board of come a heavv producer whi n came he trade. This organization has done1),,, slump. Money is necessary to op inuch for N'ogales and Santa Cruz', -rate even a well developed mine till county in the two years of its exist- enco and recognition of this fact is shown bv the cordial relations maii- tained bet ween the board and all other business and social Interests in this section. At the weekly meeting of the hoard f trade a resolution was brought in providing for arrangements to be made for tin excursitm over the new Cananea line from N'ogales on August Kith, when the railroad companv will inaug urate regular passenger traflic as far as the town of Santa Cruz, it is in tended to make this a memorable event and the railroad company and the board of trade will work to this end. Special rates will be made for the ext ersion and a large number of people are arranging to lake advantage of this opportunity to inspect the country opened u; by the line. Arrangements are beln made for greatly increasing the trackage of the local yards in Nogales within the next few weeks, as the present trackage will be totally inadequate to handle the very large increase of freight busi ness which " ill come with the frmal opening of the new road through to Cananea. To make room for this in creased trackage the railroad cottages now facing Morley avenue will be re moved to Grand avenue and the space they ccupv wi'l be taken up by the new tracks. This will necessitate the cutting of some very large Cottonwood trees, which will be greatly regretted by the people of the town, as Railroad row is now one of the pretty spots of the town owing to this beautiful grove of trees. 1 PATAGONIA. T Patagonia, July 30 (Special Cor respondence of The Republican.) Almost as interesting as prospecting for mines is speculating as to the transportation for the properties being prospoi ted and those being developed, It Is pretty generally known through- out this section that the Santa Cruz Mines and Smelter company, while op '. rating the Mowry mine and develop ing the Alto mine, planned a. railroad I from Patagonia to Mowry, a distance xtraordinar H OCR BEAUTIFUL AND WELL jf $3ff-' '''4&&h 1 SELECTED LINE OF DRESS- h'j''-'' I ING SACQUES, KIMONOS, JJ.'fl WRAPPERS AND HOUSE tf.'h''r I DRESSES, nicely made of M MwVj'fV H lawns, challies nnd Japanese B cotton, crepes, also' some ,ier- VJA' D caler, or seersucker. . They f2L33t ' tiV' -' come in many styles anil cf- vN. 7,Up7( .'JlV I fects. All well made. Extra lllLTNji'VV g good values Monday at 1-3 IWBki;;;1'?!! Women's Tan Colored Oxfords ONE PIG LOT OF TAN C' L ORED OXFORDS in vici kid, in the blueher and the Gi'j:-on style, turn sole, silk riblxm lace, medium heel. A very neat and up-to-date Oxford tie. Extra special today at S2.I5 PAIR. WOMEN'S WOMEN'S NIGHT tucked yokes, good sider it reasonable day sell them extra of about fourteen miles east, and also a route from Patagonia 1 the same distance west 10 Alio, about At this time money was "easy," and the company. having two excellent properties, the i Mowry silver mine producing, and the Alto copper mine in course of develop ment, bad no trouble in raising money ( 1 for the work in hand. The Alto is a I big proposition and the work-f de- j Iveliping the property and blot king out 1 ore and putting the mine in condition there railroads almost invariably have for production was expensive and kept! been built, either by mining companies ! tlx company treasury from b"Coming'or by railroad companies having lines a burden because of overabundance ofjopeiating near the districts in which casn. J lie U'orK at tne .no snoweu , up a large body of good copper or' !sm h time as returns can be had on the product of the property, and the ready L ash in this case had been spent in j developing the mine. Money could j n,,t i,0 borrowed or bought just then land the tails were rapidly filling with men who were alleged to have stolen 1 J or p.ttempted to steal the much desired commodity. (Not that anyone in San-' ta Cruz county would attempt to se- j cure the needed In the latter manner.) So the mines shut down and the pro- j jected railroad was temporarily abandoned, even soon after the stakes j had been driven into the ground mark ing the surveyed route. But the mines are there nnd with the resumption of operations will come the necessity for the railroad. And in the meantime prospectors have proved that there are other mines in the Tyndall district, where Is located the Alto. The big copper strike at the Four Metals mine, three miles from Mowry. was not thought of at the time of the shut-down, but will now bec ome a large factor to be considered in any projected railroad into the Patagonia mountains. It will require but a three-mile extension to the road already surveyed to the Mowry, to reach Guajalete flat, where a live little camp is growing up around the Four Metals mine. Since the slump, the Morning Glory mine, about a mile or a little farther from the Mowry. has been transformed from an almost abandoned silver prospect into a cop- per mini-, w'th a vein of clean ore: ready to yield a good daily tonnage. I The surveved route to the Mowry passes within a mile of the Morning Glory. It (lasses through the Harshaw district where are the Hardshell, Her mosa, American, AHn, Blue Nose and other silver mines ; along the border of the Harshaw basin, where are the Weiland & Gohler claims, the Jeffer son. Cottonwood and a dozen other the strikes that have been made during the past year, there Is now several times the tragic in sight for such a railroad that there was at the time the route was surveyed. The same condition prevails In the country through which the Patagonia "Alto route was surveyed. Close to the route of the latter survey, the Saleros Mines Company is developing a num ber of copnor-silver properties. About a mile and a half beyond the Alto camp and southwest of it. is where the Arizona-Pittsluirg Mining and Smelting company recently commenced word, on a property locacted on the Vet a Grande. And every canyon and gulch along the route, running up into the Santa Rita mountains, leads to if Values Monday Infants', Children's and INFANTS'. CHILDREN'S' AND made of good kind light buckskin. Infants' sizes from 4 to 1-2, Children's sizes from S'-i to Misses from NIGHT GOWNS GOWNS of good muslin, length. You would con 11 1 "('. We will for Mon special, at 30 EACH 'other prospects in conrse of develop- ,' ment. That railroads will be built lover the routes outlined when active 1 mining is resumed is the firm belief . of mining men interested in this sec- , tioii. Whether the roads will be built : by the company that survived the routes to the Mowry and Altn or by others, is a ipn stion 1 mines, that is also much "discussed, bodies of ore have But where large been developed. i ine ore Domes nae neeii oociopeu. Wanted to Borrow S2750 On new residence worth double. property 8 PER CENT Three years, usual commission. Address 44, Republican office. RING US UP fin need of quick ing. We do prompt your satisfaction. pressing or clean work and do it to Give us your anil dyeing trail.', have cause to re fer and deliver cleaning, and you gret it. pres will We ing not cal goods and are prompt with all or ders. We have splendid facilities ; for handling large quantities of work , in a short time. You will Ik- satis- fied with otir prices from the first. The Arizona Cleaning Dyeing Works Mrs. Lilur Wilson, Prop. 239 E. Wash. St. Phone Black 253 Scott's Santal-Pepsin Capsules A POSITIVE CURE for inflammat ionorCatat.li of the I'.iadiler and Pisea.-.U Kidneys. No eurf no pay Curn quickly and l'erm ner.tly the worst caes o Gonorrhoea anil (Jleet, nl piatter of how long stanii Init. Absolutely harm le fsiiil by ilruzists. Pru l i. or hy r-uil. postpa l t mi, :i host- V- A THE SANTAl-PEPSIN CO, HULETT. Agent 11 to 2. at KB I I l.'J8 EL.VEY & We Always . Save You Money "Sana Dermal" Talcum Powder VAN-TINE'S "SANA DERMAL? TALCUM POWDER, the finest powder for the toilet. You pay L'."c for this size. Extra special Monday at J2 1'2 BOX. Long Silk Gloves ONE LOT WOMEN'S LONG SILK GLOVES of heavy silk; in black or white; they very Itest made, double tipped fin gers. Would sell at $-. pair. For Monday special S1.33 PAIR. Misses' Barefoot Sandals MISSES' BAREFOOT SANDALS Extra I si'cial Monday: 90 S1.10 S1.23 at PAIR 11, at PAIR PAIR WOMEN'S CORSET COVERS. ANoTHE LOT WOMEN'S CORSET COV ERS made nice nainsook or muslin, neatly and well made, trimmed with lace and em broidery at neck or nrmholes. The regular 4c and r.ilc value. Special Monday 20 EACH ranchers! If you want to save time and water and money, have your ditches lined with CEMENT or HYDRAULIC LIME. For par ticulars apply to Trenchy, the Cement Man who also Box 192. makes Cement Pot Phona Main 249. Olympic Theatre The best of Military Dramas For His Sister's Honor MONDAY NIGHT Langdon McCormick's great story of the New England Coast How Hearts Are Broken Prices 25, 35 and 50c Plays changed Seats on sale nightly. at Sanichas. Ford Hotel Grill Open every night until 12 o'clock. T- Merchants Lunch 11:30 to 1:C0 Short Orders from 1 a.m. to g p.m. DUTCH LUNCHES ALL HOURS. Private rooms for ladles or parties. . P.ANQUKTS or . SPREADS f for all occasions. ' 1 JA.k Mr. Stauffer.