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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN TUESDAY 3IORXIXG, AUG. -1, 1908.
The money you spend for toasted corn flakes will buy just as much of the best, luaicer Toasted Corn Flakes (10c a package) as of the other kinds. So there isn't even a money reason for getting anything but the best. Tta Quaker Qals Qmp&ny - CHICAGO Quaker Oats will make more strength than any other food; pound for pound. ALL WHO ARE THfRE ARE UNDER A CHARM Another Returned Camper From the White Mountains. Jim Graham came in yesterday morning yesterday from the White mountains where he had been a mem ber of a camping party consisting of Jake Miller. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lovc Itt and others. He confirms rumors which have drifted down from that delightful, but out of the way spot that Jake Miller is losins flush and has been at it so long now that he is used to it and glad of it He is more over so pleased with the country that he will probably arrange for a per manent abode there. There will be no more of the coast for Mr. Miller. The thing that took him there mainly was the fishing, but there is no such fish ing anywhere along the Pacific as is afforded in the sparkling and ice cold streams of the White mountains. . Farther down atp oints more easy of access, the trout are getting shy, but nearer the head waters they are abun dant and eighteen of the speckeled beauties an hour is considered an av erage catch for the average fisherman. One of Mr. Graham's boys caught sixty-one in a little more than two hours. The ranges are in excellent shape; everywhere the grass comes up to the sides of a horse and the ground is, carpeted with a thick mat of the dead grass of last year. That was what en listed the sympathy of Mr. Miller, who is an oM cattleman. That grass Is going to put him back into the business. Fishing is not the only attraction there in the way of sport. One does not have to hunt long for bear. There used to be a good many deer in that region, but there are comparatively few now. Farther south in the more in accessible region of Black river though deer are abundant. All the campers have been put under great obligations to Agent Crouse of the White river agency, who has left nothing undone for their comfort and accommodation. There is what might appear to be a drawback, but those who have been in those recesses say it is not. That Is the isolation. No news from the out side world percolates in for wet-ks af ter it hapiens. Frank Loveitt on his return on Saturday night said that he never learned who was the democratic nominee for the presidency' until he reached Globe. Mr. Graham said that he did not hear that soon. He learned that Bryan had been nominated only after his arrival in Phoenix. While (nothing is heard in the White moun tains about the outside world, nobody who is there enjovitig himself wants to hear. That is one of the chief beau tits of the trip. PRAYER MEETING. The prayer meeting at the Florence Crittenton Home this evening will be led by RolK-rt Wilson. This will be the last prayer meeting at the home un til after the close of the South Meth odist camp meeting. TO BREAK GROUND. It ts stat ed that ground will be broken today at Kastlake park for the new theater which will be so built as to be good for summer or winter business. It is expected to have it completed by September first. MITCHELL'S STOCK SUIT Comes Up On Appeal Erom ila County Action For Recovery ol 20,()00 Shares Mitchell Mining Co. Stock. The caso of the Mitchell Mining company against J. C. Britt, A. T. Hammons and the Globe National Bank was yesterday brought up from the district court for Gila county on apieal. The property involved con sists of 20,000 shares of Mitchell Min ing company stock of the par value of 110 a share, alleged by George Mitchell, the head of the plaintiff com pany to have been obtained by Britt by fraud. The complaint states that Britt call ed on Mitchell in New York to interest him in certain mining properties near Globe consisting of the Parker group and other claims. In this negotiation Britt was acting for himself and as attorney in fact for Hammons. It is alleged that Britt made certain misrepresentations as to amount and character of the ore in the property, but Mitchell knowing of his reputation in Globe and that he was a cometent mining man, relied on what Britt. told him and agreed to take the properties over and put up a 300 ton smelter, making Britt the superintendent of operation at a salary of $300 a month. Mitchell said he received reports from Britt from time to time and all were of the most favorable character. Things were turning out so much bet ter than they had seemed that Britt thought that his report upon the prop erty at the time he was trying to make the sale was little short of a slander. In the meantime arrangements went on for the smelter; the machinery was shipped to Globe and was put up and a time was set for blowing in the smelter which has cost Mitchell $50,0(10. For the first time Mitchell himself came on the ground a short time before the smelter was to be blown in -and about the same time Britt left the country and at the time of the filing of the complaint was still absent. Mitchell who is a mining expert himself soon discovered that the prop erty v asnot w hat it had been repre sented to him to be. There was no ore of the richness described by Britt and on many of the claims there was no ore at all. There was really noth ing for the smelter to do. The only relief Mitchell askel at the time was for the return of his stock in exchange for which lie would turn the deeds back to Hammons. It wbi found hat of the Mitchell Mining company stock, Hammons had received only 300 shares from Britt; 8000 shares had been put into the Globe National bank as collateral for loans to Britt and no accounting has been made or Is mentioned in the com plaint regarding the rest of the stock. A Cooling' Drink One of the most delicious, wholesome, and of late years, highly popular summer beverages is ICED. IPOSTUM boil according to directions on the package. Cool it with cracked ice, add sugar, cream, a "suspicion" of lemon and a "whisper" of nutmeg, perhaps or simply sugar and lemon juice if you prefer it clear. There's No Prohibition movement against Postum in any State because it is made from clean, hard wheat skillfully roasted, contains no coffee, alcohol or other injurious substance. It is . Good for all Classes Old and Young When boiled properly, all the nutritious elements in the wheat are brought out, including the phosphate of potash, grown in the grain for rebuilding brain and nerve cells. POSTUM SBS 33: Off on Children's v Dresses Our stock of Children's Colored Wash Dresses is far too great for present requirements. Daintily made Tub Dresses of chambray, percale and gingham in solid col ors, checks and plaids. An abun dance of styles to choose from, sizes 2 to 14 years. All going Today at 1-3 LESS Women's Outer Garments at Half and Less A WHOLE RACK FULL OF WOMEN'S TUB SUITS All this summer's latest cre ations. Linen suits in white, brown, pink and blue, prettily finished . in contrasting colors. Choice today at 1.-3 PRICE ABOUT 10 DOZEN OF 50c AND 75c SHIRT WAISTS In white and colors, all regular stock in a complete line of sizes today at, choice 2o A LARGE LOT OF WORSTED SKIRTS Black, solid colors and fancies in a good assortment of materials today onlv at 1-2 PRICE - Corsets Wash Belts Muslin Women's Vests A NEW LINE OF WHITE AND SEA ISLAND UNBLEACHED WOMEN'S RICHELIEU RIBBED REGULAR 50c TAPE GIRDLES COLORED WASH BELTS Plain MUSLIN Full yard wide, a much SUMMER VESTS Low neck and With hose supporter attachments, or ,,1(.ated ornamented with a better grade than 8 l-3c buys as sleeveless, armholes and neck tap Just right for hot weather wear. u ', buL.kle al, yjZCs to- a genral rule for today at, e,i cut fu" , cverv Particular, sizes 18 to 26 special today at d y at chojce yard the nest evcr at 1 special to- day at 39 c Z5c 6c 1 Ik 50c Embroideries TODAY FOR 25c Thousands of yards extra choice Needlework Bands, Insertions, Edgings and Allovers, wide and narrow widths in a gorgeous varie ty of patterns, Swiss and Nainsook sorts actually worth 50c for Today at, yard 25c 25 Discount on all White Linens OUR STOCK OF LINENS IS THE TALK OF THE TOWN Every linen wish may be gratified here. We have linens that are of light weight, medium weight and heavy weight. Lin ens for waists, skirts, dresses and fancy work. In order to do more line business today the following special prices will prevail: 35c linens reduced to 27J 40c lines reduced to 30 50c linens reduced to 37 1 2d 60c linens reduced to 75c linens reduced to 56 1 2 S5c linens reduced to 6-4 90c linens reduced to 68 $1.00 linens reduced to ToJ J 1.23 linens) reduced to 04 $1.50 lines reduced to .... ...... ....... X 25c Embroideries TODAY FOR 12ic 3050 yards of Hamburg, Swiss and Nainsook Em broideries Edgings, Bead ings, Insertions and Corset Cover widths in a dainty assortment of blind and open work effects, actual 25c Values for Today at, yard:... 12jc Women's Hosiery 25 DOZ. GAUZE LISLE HOSE Black or tan, seam less, extra spliced heels and toes, actual 25o values. Spe . cial toiKty at, rlr lT'z White Lawns ONE LOT OF WHITE IN DIA LINON 22 inches wide, suitable for waists and dresses, well worth 10c t for today at, yard Mitchell applied for and was granted a temporary injunction against Britt. Hammons and the bank restraining them from disposing of the stock to any other than the plaintiff. When the matter came up for trial Mitchell who was really the only wit ness for the plaintiff was sick at Is Angeles. Nobody else of the Mitchell Mining company knew anything about the deal with Britt. An effort was made by the attorneys for the plaintiff to secure a continuance on the ground of the illness of Mitchell. The motion for continuance was denied and the case went to trial on the deposition of Mitchell. One point offered by the defense was the negligence of Mitchell and another was the irresiionsibility of Hammons for the acts of Britt. As to the bank it was stated that the loan had been made to Britt at the request of he Arizona National Bank of Tucson. The demurrer of the -bank to the complaint was sustained and on the trial the In junction was difmisscd as to Ham mons. From these orders the appeal was taken. 1i I AMUSEMENTS J Z If you have the blues and are seek ing a remedy, try Manager Whitaker and his company in "All the Comforts of Home" at East Lake Park tonight. It is worth while. Those who went out last night with the idea of getting a laugh or two, got more than they bargained for. That delightful scream ing farce kept the audience In an up roar from rise of thee urtain until its fall. The entire company was at its best. It must be more at home in this pro duction, for it went smoother than any play heretofore. Miss Pitt received her much earned rest, as the part she played did not require very much of her presence on the stage. Mr. Whit aker shouldered the majority of the burden, and as usual came out with "colors flying." Mr. Reynolds deserves great praise for the dash and vim which charact erized his acting throughout the en tire performance. The play shall be repeated tonight and tomorrow night. Thursday night-"'The Little Minister" will be presented. Melodrama is the play of human life, and no better example could be found than. How Hearts Are Broken as play ed by the Earl Burgess Co., at the Olympic last night. The play has just that sympathetic touch that every au dience likes. Mona Fancher a. poor fisherwoman lives alone on the coast. She is approached by the young dis trict attorney of the county, who of fers to be her friend, . Already a wife and mother she spurns him. Her child is stolen and murdered and she is held for the deed. The trial in the old village court room was a realistic scene Mr. Lytton did the prosecuting attor ney, and handled the witnesses. One by one they testify, and the case looks black against Mona, until a young southern lawyer, played by Mr. Corn ell, takes her case, and in an impas sioned speech wins it amid the cheers of the spectators. The scene fairly brought the audience cheering to its feet. Miss Anderson drew the charac ter of Mona true to life, Mr. Pcrcival played a blind old fiddler in a way that ' showed him to be a master of character drawings and a clever piece of work was the hypocritical Wolvin in the hands of George W. Haley. Tonight the company present Deal ers in White Women said to be the most daring play ever written. A world of sensation is promised, in fact the play is said to 1 thrilling melodramas. Wednesday night will mark the per formance of A Royal Prisoner, a cos tume play after the style of The Pris oner of Zenda. It offers exceptional scenic opportunities and the costumes will be accurate and of the period. There will be a sieci:U souvenir mati nee Saturday. The dance aftert the performance last night proved very enjoyable and will be repeated. The orchestra, under the skillful guidance of Professor lllig, was excellent. The Olympic has the best dancing floor in the city. THE POOL TOURNAMENT. At last night's play at the tournament at the Capitol Pool room between Clark and Weeks, the former won by a score of 75 to 23. Tonight the play will be between Ludlum and Michelson. Oil Co., 57 cents F. O. B. Sourlake, Texas; Shattuck and Nimmo, $3.05 at Roosevelt, and $3.30 for hauling from Mesa Jo Roosevelt: Associated Oil Co., 73 cunts at Oi! City, Calif. FOUGHT AT A DISTANCE. Chicago, Aug. 3. A fire so hot that the firemen could not get nearer than a block which made it neces sary to play streams of water on the buildings three and four squares away this afternoon destroyed the Burlington elevators E and F, the Rock Island transfer warehouse and either burned or rendered useless 500 box cars. The loss in grain in the two vators is placed by Armour & who owned them at $700,000. total loss is placed at $1,700.0(10. fire started in the Burlington ware house supposedly from a cigarette. There was an explosion that shook every building in the vicinity. Two hundred and fifty men employed in the warehouse and elevators fled and it is believed all escaped. ele Co.. The The Try our bakery goods. Sou will be satisfied. Home Baking Co. THE HAZING CADETS. The Character of Their Punishment Under Consideration. Washington, Aug. 4. Col. Hugh L. Scott, superintendent of the United States military academy at West Point, is expected to be in Washing secretary of warmrmretaryHRDLUlO ton in a few days to confer with Sec retary of War Wright concerning the punishment to be meted out to the eight cadi-ts recently .found guilty of hazing. Just what the nature of the punishment will be is not determined. Office Chief Quartermaster, Denver, Colo.. August 1, 1308. Sealed propos als in triplicate will be received here and at office of the Quartermaster at each post below named, until 11 a. m.. August 31. i;i0S for furnishing. Corn. Oats, Bran, Hay and Straw, or bedding Hay, required during the fiscal year ending June 30, 1909, at Fort Apache, Fort Huachuca and Whipple1 Barracks, Arizona; Fort Logan and Denver, Col orado; Fort Bayard and Fort Wingate, New Mexico; and Fort Douglas and Fort Duchesne, Utah. Information furnished on application here or at or ifices of resjiective post quartermasters. J. W. POPE, Chief Q. M. BIDS ON FUEL OIL. Fids fof furnishing 33,0i0 barrels of fuel oil to j the government for use at the Roose- j velt dam were opened yesterday morn ing at the reclamation offices. They were six in number. Acceptances of bids will be referred at Washington. In comparing the. bids the freight rates from the different points must be taken into consideration. The bids were as follows; Pioneer Consolidated of phoenix $140 per barrel; Union Oil Co., of California, 75 cents per barrel F. O. B. Los Angeles; Standard Oil company F. O. B. Mesa $1.75; Texas "5"5"$"J,J"5"J"5"i"5M5"5"$"J,"I"5M55"J"Jii(5"J"5" BUY LAND J Not high priced land, on which some one else has made the big profit, but CHEAP LAND X and get that first profit the best profit yourself. The day T of cheap land in this country is .j- past, but we can sell you cheap f land in a country with a great X future ahead of it where mon- i ey'-making opportunities abound T for the homeseeker or investor. X OUR FREE BOOK f tells all about this money making opportunity an oppor tunity open not only to the capitalist, but to the WAGE EARNER also. You can buy this land very cheaply, pay for it so easily that you won't miss the money, and in a short time have an independence. Don't be a drudge all your life, but start now and lay the foundation for an independent fortune. Better call and talk it over, or write us. We like to answer ques tions. We are the land firm everyone is talking about, BISHOP & HAUN. Phoenix, Arizona. We have the Piano You Want If it is a new Piano, we can suit yon to the queen's taste. Be it a second-hand Piano, we have an almost numberless variety to choose from at Prices that in dicate superior Value-giving. RedewilPs The Home of Everything Musical. Ban .Mil 1 1 I1H Mill M I'M I II il I l.'l..l"H"l"l"H"H"!"I"l"H"l"l"l"I-t"I"t"l"t"l- Second Hand Machinery for Sale following machinery for sale. In GOOD CONDITION: .ollowing machinery for sale, in GOOD CONDITION: 1 General Electric Co. Motor and Starting Box, 10 II. P.; 1 Dy namo, 8.5 KW, 125 volts. 50 lights; 1 General Electric Co. Motor, 2 IL P., 110 volts; 1 General Electric Co. Motor, 2 II. P., 500 volts; 2 Electric Meters; 2 Switches; 2 Starting Boxes; they go with motors. Also a quantity of Shafting, Pulleys, etc., may be seen at Repub lcan olfice, or at the shop of Kunz Bros. & Messinger J r-K"I"M"l"l' 1"M"1"I 'M I U M 1 M 1 I 1 1 I'M I 1 1 1 1 I t I I II I 1 H I I III 11 ! BUTTER-NUT BREAD prepared according to a patented method with rich milk, home made hop yeast, butter and the highest grade of flour sanitarily sifted; mixed hyglenlcally and baked In improved ovens. The purest, cleanest and most delicious bread sold in Arizona. PHOENIX BAKERY AND CONFECTIONERY. Established 1SSL Edward Ei sele, Prop. Phone Main 89.