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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, TUESDAY MORNING, MAY 11, 1909. JL SALOME It's the town On the A. & C. It's the mines, Look good to me. It's the climate, It's the water If you don't go You had oughter. I I I I I I 1 1 I I I I I I I I I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 IP Rogers & McMurtry : Auction House. ; ; 24 W. Jefferson St. j ' " ' A reliable Auction House con- ducted by competent Auction- ! eers. Goods sold on commls- ' ' slon and prompt returns made. . , Regular sales at 1:30 p.m. ev- J cry Saturday. Outside sales of any description solicited and , . 1 1 will endeavor to give satlsfac- j j tion; particular attention given to the patronage of ladies, who ., will never find anything in our " auction room to offend the most fastidious. . . 4 I I I I I I I I I I I I II H I I I I I I I I I Gospel services every evening except Mondays. Cast off cloth ing gladly called for. We also have a fumigating room. Phone Black Ensign, Addie Mc- Kean. THE FAIR FREE FREE Elegant Hat Pin Free with ev ery Hat sold during discount sale, SHIRTWAISTS. The newest Spring Shirtwaists have to go at half price to make room for a new ne S1.50 S2.00 I freight and Baggage carefully and quickly handled. Storage at reasonable rate Pioneer and Consolidated Transfer and Storage Co. Baggage office, IK North Center Hi Telephone Main 142. General office, 42 South Center Bt Telephon Main 74. GILLETT The Tailor Carries the Largest Stockof Goods in Arizona. 17 WEST ADAMS STREET. MR. E. OLSEN, AGT. SALVAR CO.. PHOENIX. I wish to let you knew the won- c dcrful effects of your medicine upon i me. Will say after using your med icine for three days I was very much ) relieved, and in one week pain had entirely ceased. Would recommend this medicine to any one affected with kidney trouble, as I feel satis fied it has effected a permanent cure on me. Yours truly, G. R. WILLI SCR AFT. THE PERFECT FLOUR EMBRACES all of the good qualities of other brands and some extra ones of its own. The Perfect is not a flour that Is su perior in only one or two qualities. It is superior all round. It bakes better, goes farther and stays moister than nny other. Trv n sack Juot to see what the best of all flours Is like. Ask jour grocer. FLORIDA MAN WANTED TO KNOW THE TRUTH Put Cooper's Claim to a Test and Proved It's Genu - ineness. The theory of L. T. Cooper that most of the ills of mankind emanate from the stomach, and that it is only necessary to restore that organ to normal condition in order to enjoy good health, is rapidly being accepted as correct by people in all parts of the country- His further claim that his New Discovery medicine will ef fect this change quickly and perma nently is supported by a vast army of followers. One of those to put the Cooper theory and medicine to a test Is V. W. Ross, living at 205 Irvine street, Orlando, Fla., and an honored resident of that community. Mr. Koss has made a statement for publication with reference to the result of his experiment, in which he says: "For the past ten years I have been unablo to do any work, and on num erous occasions when I tried to work, I became ill from exhaustion. I had little or no appetite, and the small amount of food I did eat distressed me. My digestion was bad, my bow els in a miserable condition. I was nervous, weak, tired and worn out all the time. I could not sli-cp well, and would arise in the morning feel ing all worn out. I tried numerous remedies, but instead of getting bet ter, I continued to decline, and felt that it would not be long until I MARKET REPORTS BY PRIVATE WIRE New Aork, May 10. The market to- I day was decidedly professional with a 1 cessation of operations by bankers ex I cept in a few railroad and' industrials. The tendency of the big operators seemed to be to give specialties a rest and allow profit taking in stocks which had the greatest advance lately. The market hold a fair appearance, however, with the selling of specula tive origin and stocks were absorbed. Reports from industrial centers were favorable over the end of the week with slow improvement. Some further set back is not unlikely before higher I prices are seen. LOG AX & BRYAN'. ' COPPER Boston, May 10. Local stockholders in Xorth Butte seem to be as nervous as ever, and the market is continually full of stop orders. Xorth Butte onened weak and nuicklv sold off to 59 under forced liquidation. The sub sequent rally to 63 did not hold any. The stock closed fairly weak at 61. ! The balance of the list was inclined to drag. The Copper Producers' as- m'i Ipnrr ZL lotWmf Butirorfc Partem PrKT 2x I ... , You Are Ready -for Summer Styles They are ready for you in the Summer Issue Butterick Fashions PRICE 25c INCLUDING ANY BUTTERICK PATTERN FREE. The lending Fashion Quar terly. Xothing like it else where. Butterick styles are unapproached and Butterick patterns are the ones abso lutely dependable. Paris, London, and Xew York sum mer styles in endless variety and widest range. COME AND SEE FOR YOURSELF. ,,ebctai!ays . would end my misery in the grave. "Several months ago I read about the Cooper remedies and was so im pressed that I went to my druggist's and bought a bottle of the New Dis covery medicine. I immediately not iced a beneficial effect, and continued the treatment. It thoroughly cleansed my bowels, made my stomach feel easier, and I began to get some strength. "In a little while I developed a splendid apietite, and found that I could eat anything I cared for with out suffering any ill effects after ward my digestion was perfect. My sleep became sound, restful and re freshing. As I gained in strength I liegan to work again, and found I could do considerable without be coming exhausted. "In two months' time I was a well man. I can do as hard work as ever, and have virtually taken a new lease of life. I make this statement in grateful appreciation of the benefits I have derived from the Cooper med icine, for I honestly believe I owe my life to its marvelous curative proper ties." Cooper's New Discovery is sold by all druggists everywhere. A sample bottle sent free upon request by ad dressing The Cooper Medicine Com pany, Dayton, Ohio. sociation report was anout as expect ed and had little effect. I'AINB WKHBER & CO. WHEAT Chicago, May 10. There was plen ty of news of both kinds in wheat trade today. Foreign markets were weak and there was a further de crease in wheat afloat to . Europe. Western Kansas had a good rain. Over a great part of the winter belt and the spring wheat states conditions are more favorable. Many southwest ern messages, however, claim that un less rain comes soon, the crops of that section will go back. Wheat stock were cut heavily at all lead ing center points, the most discourag ing feature to the pit trade was the fact that Patten, on his return, did not become an aggressive buyer. In stead, brokers for that interest ap peared to be persistent sellers all day. The trade looks somewhat oversold on the break. Much long wheat came on the market today. These facts make many local leaders friendly to the buying side at the lower prices. LOGAX & BKYAX. Coast markets ruled firm, fine weather keeps up movement. Re ports of increased acreage for the new crop are on the side or sellers and It looks as if these conditions might force prices lower when the acute cash situation here is relieved. Provision traders, who are in close touch with the big packing and live stock interests, regard the provision trade as being In a healthy position. WESTERN MINING STOCKS. Lake 35 Denn 2 Helvetia 2 Quincy 94 Xipissing 10 Green 11 Sup. & Pittsburg 15 Miami 154 Utah Con 42 Old Dominion 55 North Butte 61 Cal. & Ariz 104 Butte Coal 27 Shannon 16 Shattuck ; 15Vj Ariz. Com'l 45 Olobe 4 Black Mtn l cumb. Ely 84 j Xev. Con 21 iGiroux 8 Nat. Exn 57 Sup. & Boston 154 Ray 15 Ray CenL 3 Rawhide 32 Insp 714 FRANK J. O'BRIEN. Broker. WILL REACH 200 CARS Agent of Refrigeration Company Ex amines Source of Supply. S. M. Kulton, chief traveling agent of the Santa Fe Refrigeration De spatch company Is in the city for the purpose of estimating the number of cars that will be need for this year's crop of cantaloupes. With W. S. Ooldsworthy, general agent, he will go to Glendale today to look over the cantaloupe country. From a rough estimate be said he thought about 200 cars would be shipped this year as against 61 last. Tins estimate is based on the number of acres now planted in cantaloupes. There were 130 acres planted in cantaloupes last year, so that a little over two acres was required for a car load. There are about 450 acres in cantaloupes this year and on this acreage tile estimate of 200 cars is based. "However," said Mr. Fulton yester day, "I will know more about the number of cars to be shipped after I have looked over the ground than I do now." W. S. Goldsworthy will take his shot gun along and expects to get enough white wings for a bird din ner in the evening. Parties organizing summer camps for themselves or patients, can secure ground among the pines near "The City a Mile High." close in; plenty of shade and mountain water, by addressing Eugene Xeuman, Prescott, Arizona. 200 NEW OAK KEG MISSOURI PICKLES $1.10 EACH. McKEE'S CASH STORE. GATES AT ROOSEVELT Has Been Found Necessary to 1 Cement Sluicing Tunnel THREE DAYS OF The Water Will Then Top the Biff Dam and Farmers Will Have The Normal River Flow For Irrigation Pur poses. The water is running low In the canals, and will for a few days, the result of unforeseen conditions at Roosevelt, but it is believed the short age will not last long, and that there is nothing for the farmers to be uneasy about. On Saturday, the gates were unex pectedly dosed nt Roosevelt, and about the same time the telephone line went out of commission, and even the rec lamation officials could not learn the reason. Sunday morning a brief mes sage came from Roosevelt by tele graph, bearing only the information that the gates were closed. I'nable to get satisfactory communication. Engi neer Howard Reed, who has charge of the administration of the canals, and Engineer Teichman. who designed the gates at Roosevelt, left Sunday noon for Roosevelt in Mr. Reed's automo bile. Yesterday, the telephone line was restored to sen Ice, and a full explana tion was secured. It was discovered that the long-continued use of the sluicing tunnel as an outlet for the water had begun to be seriously affected below the gates, that part of the tunnel having never been cemented or lined. The floor and sides of the tunnel had begun to break in the softer places from the force of the water and the saturation of the seams In the rock. It was feared that the continued use of the tunnel might weaken the foundations or walls sur rounding the gates. Sheuld that ac tually occur, the situation would be embarrassing Indeed, for the gates might go out, or the present stored supply of water, nt ienst, misfit be lost. To stop this erosion ami break ing up, it was decided to cl. se the gates until the lower part of the tun nel, or, at least, that part of it in the vicinity of the gates, could be lined and cemented. Just how long this will take, cannot be predicted, but It will doubtless be a considerable period of time; for, not only must the worlc be done, but the cement will have to set before the water is turned through the tunnel again. The net result of that cendition Is, that It will be a good while before any more irrigation water comes through the tunnel. But there is more than one way to skin a cat, and the reclama tion service thinks it will have no trouble in taking care of this one. The water in the reservoir is now so near the top of the dam that it is estimated that in three days it will reach the present low place in the dam, which the contractor has been instructed to raise no higher for the present. The water will then run over the top of the idam; slowly, at first, but, after a few hours, in sufficient volume to rep resent the present normal flow of the river. As the river has been carrying a large bea'd all the year to date, it Is not feared that it will suddenly stop, and, if it is maintained at anything like its present flow, there should be ample water after three or four days. According to the estimates yester day, the present normal flow of the Salt is about 3f,u(ii Inc hes, probably a YOUR DRUG STORE IS BEAR'S REASON We try to please you always. Our prices are for your consideration. Remember the num ber. The Bear Drug Store Potter & Roziene. Opp. City Hall. H Tel. M. 93. m I little more. The supply has not been cut off entirely at Roosevelt at any time, for about four thousand Inches are running through the penstock tun nel from the power canal all the time. That is not a large quantity; but, with the flow of the Verde, there were about 12,000 inches passing Richins station yesterday. Assuming that the Verde is carrying 8,000 inches and 30,000 inches will come from Roosevelt, there should be ample In the river for pres ent necessities after the dam Is topped, in about three days. Of course, there is no actual assurance that the normal flow will not shrink, and it is quite certain that it will a few weeks later; so the work in the tunnel will be push ed with all possible speed. The ditches are now wet and carrying a small amount of water, and everything has been well watered to date. The grain crop will, most of it, be beyond the need of water in two or three weeks, ami some of it is now past the irriga tion stage. That which does need it, though, must have it very soon to do any good. The wise farmer will, there fore, be careful and economical in the use of his water for the time being and refuse to worry. To those who may possibly criticise the condition of the tunnel, a little ex planation will be timely. The sluicing tunnel was never intended to serve as the regular outlet of the reservoir after the dam is finished. In fact, once the work is completed, the gates may be closed, and not opened again for years, except In an emergency, or to see that they are in perfect order. The norma! outlet from the reservoir will be through the big penstock, ten feet in diameter, placed through the dam seventy-five feet above datum, discharg ing through the big power-house, where it will turn the turbine wheels for the development of electric power before it flows down the river to perform its irrigation functions. This penstock is completed, but cannot yet be used for tapping the reservoir for the reason that the machinery below it is not yet in place, and to open it np now would be to destroy the power-house. An auxiliary supply will come frm the penstock tunnel, into which the power canal is now discharged for the turn ing of the wheels now operating the preliminary power plant used In the construction of the dam. The capacity of these two penstocks is ample to irrigate the valley, so that after the project is completed, the sluicing tun nel will be needed only when it is de sired to "sluice" the bottom of the basin, or to drain it, should that ever be found necessary. But. during the construction period, the sluicing tunnel was designed to do Just what it has been doing, only the demand upon it has been greater than was anticipated. The river bas been high for months, and in order to ac celerate the construction of- the dam and keep the contractor above high water whenever possible, the power canal has been in commission almost from the time it was constructed. And in its construction it was lined above the gates and the latter put in as quickly as possible, so the river could be controlled. It has been planned to leave the lining of the lower part of the tunnel until later, when it could be done, if found desirable, while the Verde had a good flow or after the masonry havd all been laid, so its use would rot be needed in any emergency condition. But, as explained above, the long-continued use of the unlined portion by such a terrific current has made it the part of wisdom to close the gates and take the stitch in time that will save nine. It will be better to get along now with the economical use of water for a few weeks, than to open the gates and take a chance of losing the gates and the stored supply, o FINANCES OF THE -WATER USERS' ASSN. Chas. A. Van der Veer, sec retary of ! the Salt River Valley Water L'sers j association, yesterday mailed to all the stockholders of the association, ; the following interesting statement: Phoenix, Arizona, May 10, 1909. According to the provisions of the by-laws of this association, the fol lowing statement of the treasurer of receipts and disbursements for the quarter year ending April 3oth, 1309, is submitted to the shareholders: Receipts Bal. last quarterly report $3005.91 From 10 ct. membership fee.. 29.90 From Assessment No. 1, 7c ln.93 From Assessment No. 2, 6c 1 J 1.25 From Assessment No. 3, 5c 121.30 From Assessment No. 4, 5c... 6427.21 From Delinquent Penalty 250.83 Total $10,317.33 Disbursements Office Expenses, rent, etc S 275.63 Salaries of Officers 1375.00 Compensation of Governors and Council 53.80 Publishing and Printing 9.00 Klection 153.50 Office furniture 10.00 Co-operation work 17.80 Total $1,894.73 Balance in Treasury End of Quarter 8,422.60 Total $10,317.33 In connection with the above It is timely to again call the attention of stockholders to the fact that a few of theur are still delinquent in the pay ment of last year's assessment of five cents per acre for the maintainence of the association. The delinquent lands will be advertised in about two weeks and those remaining unpaid will thereafter be sold as they would for arrearages in county taxes. Even that might not startle some who have small holdings and prefer to go delinquent and pay the penal ties, though it is hoped there are very few in that class, but there is another reason that should appeal to all to pay up. Next Saturday the sale of summer water will begin and before water can be bought, it will be neces sary for every land owner to show a clean record with the association. In other words those who have not settled with the association for last year's assessment, cannot buy water this summer at any price. o . See Dr. Swigert 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 ADAMS ST. ' Iff sweet, and perfectly wholesome. Royal is a safe guard against the cheap alum powders which are the greatest menacers to health of the present day. ROYAL IS THE ONLY BAKING POWDER MADE FROM ROYAL CRAPE CREAM OF TARTAR RESTAURANT KEEPER WAS "BOISTEROUS" Insists However That He Was Simply Expostulating With at Intoxicated Patron. P. Irenxo who conducts a restaur ant at Center and Jackson streets, was up before Judge Thomas yesterday charged with making a big noise and boisterous conduct generally. He was arrested by Jailer Perrin who heard the noise for several blocks and hurried to the restaurant where he found Lorenzo "cussin' " another man in several languages. Lorenzo pleaded not guilty. He said that the other man was drunk and he was expostulating with him with "so briety" as a text. Perrin said they were both drunk and testified that Lorenzo kept a chest filled with liquor for his guests. He also intimated that the defendant did not run a Sunday school and that he should have been arrested before on other charges. Lorenzo insisted that the conversa APPETIZING To tempt the appetite and nourish the system our ? choice meats are not excelled by anything. The weak and the strong, the small and the hearty alike 1 enjoy them. f Independent Meat Market i Phone M. 297 ? -WfI-'-MH-H-H--H-f U Pianos Sold During the Past Two Weeks The following Pianos taken in exchange will be sold at the following prices: 1 Steiuway upright, sells new $500, now $200 1 Mason & I land in upright, sells new $450, now $225 1 Emerson upright, sells new $400, now $150 1 Howard upright, sells new $325, now $125 1 Thearle upright, sells new $275, now $120 1 Chickering & Sons, sells new $550, now $75 1 Hunter square, sells new $300, now $25 3 Organs at one-fourth their value, $15, $20 and $35 Just, ReceivedA Stock of Ludwig PIayerPianos - Direct From the Factory. Price $400, Easy Payments Mr. John II. Ludwig is the founder and maker of the Ludwig Pianos, of which a number have been sold in Phoenix for $150, $500 and more. Realizing the advantage in adding the automatic player to the piano, just as STEINWAY, WEBER, BALD WIN, STECK and other piano makers are doing, Mr. Ludwig sold to a company the right to make the Ludwig & Co. Piano, but he retains the right to make the same Ludwig Piano with the automatic player added and he guarantees them to be supe rior instruments to those made formerly by him. These Pianos with player attachment cost $175 more than the same piano without the player, but we are selling them for $400 on easy payments or $375 cash. Come and see them. DE At the same old place: Thousands of -Bullions of cans of Royal Baking Powder have been used in making ; bread, biscuit and cake in this country. and every housekeeper using it has rested in perfect confi dence that her food would be light. tion was hardly above a persuasive conversational tone and that he would bring witnesses to prove it. He fur nished the judge with a list of those who were present in the restaurant at the time and they will be subpoenaed to appear today when the case will be continued. Sweet Arizona oranges, J2.50 a box. Crump's. J, ,t.J.JL.,Jt,-J-.J-r?T iTi it- -t rf Ti rf i..?, V I V W VtTW I 4 i A VTt I I 4 I" I salome! i It's the town On the A. & C. J It's the mines, x Look good to me. ? It's the climate, It's the -water ? -re i jj. 4- ij. ii vou turn t a. You had oughter. t 1-3 W. Wash. St. ? t -M-H-K' l"l"H' I1 1 I I'lrHrHrHrlrHri 5 WILL5 Near the Theaters.