Newspaper Page Text
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, MONDAY MORNING, MAY 24; 1909.
If You Landed in Phoenix some warm, sunshiny afternoon in August or September, aftor a hot dus ty ride, all tired and homesick, and found yourself a stranger in a strange land, all worn out with your THREE OR FOUR DAYS' TRIP from tho east, or north, or west, or south; if you had heard that Phoenix was built on the desert and that "des ert" meant no water, and if you were in doubt about there being even drink ing water in Phoenix, and if you had heard there were INDIANS IN PHOENIX and you didn't know whether they were savage or civilized; and suppose you didn't know what to do or where to go, you would perhaps more than half wish you were back home". Suppose, we way, you were in the unhappy frame of mind described above and you should HAPPEN TO MEET on the street some one that you had known back home or who came from the same county or even the same state, and suppose you had a good visit with them; had talked over old times and about old friends and then they should tell you all about condi tions in the Salt River valley as they had found thm, and then you talked about YOUR FUTURE PROSPERITY in this community and they should encourage you and undertake to help you get a place to live and a place to work. Wouldn't you feel that meeting them was a fortunate and pleasant thing for you? We believe you would. WE HAVE A PLAN whereby just such meetings as this can be brought about without, how ever, being left entirely to chance. We have what we call a "STATE'S REGISTER," which is a hotel register with space for t YOUR NAME, the date, your home town, your home state and your local address in Phoe nix. Now suppose a man comes in here from, say Iowa, and he comes to us to find out who's here from Iowa. We simply turn to Iowa in the States Register and we find so-and-so is here and he says: "1 don t Know him," and the next name is "So-and-so," and he says: WHY I KNOW HIM and all his folks." Then we give him the Phoenix address and he goes away happy to find his friend. Now, that's the practical way in which this thing is going to work out. We have only just started the reg ister and of course the first thing is to get a lot of NAMES IN IT pnd so we invite you all to come in and register and bring in your friends and help get this useful proposition started. The following people registered on Friday and Saturday: TRAP WHITE SLAVE PREY IN CHICAGO'S BIG STORES PROCURERS ALLOWED TO FEST WAITING ROOMS. Now Phase of Vicious Trade closed One Girl's Downfall as Example. IN- Dis Arizona. Harnett H. lee. California. Mrs. J. E. Crutchfield, San Ber nardino; Frank Washburn, Los An geles. Colorado. W. A, Vanderkaay. Denver. Georgia. J. H. Fleming. Kensington, near Chatanooga, Tennessee. Illinois. W. H. Slaughter, Delavan. Indiana. Charles U. Taylor, Evansville; Wal ter E. Jones, N. Judson. Iowa. K. L. Parker, ottumwa. Kansas. Ray C. Stuber. Winfi'-ld: W. II. Slaughter. Thayer and Parker. Michigan. Louis S. Thompson. Detroit. Missuri. J. M. Ledgerwood, Springfield; C. 15. Wood, Oil wood. New Jersey. Elijah V. Parker. Camden. New York. Mis II. A. Blackman, Rochester; Silas H. John. New York City. North Carolina. John L. Segal). Asheville. Ohio. M. E. Aenis. Cleveland: W. V l.utz. oberlin: Harry Patrick. Hollo- wav: Mrs. M. I. St. John (nee Hyde), Wrmilion: Frank Washburn, Win chester; Fred C. Overend, Cincinnati Oregon. Chas. U. Taylor, Portland. Rhode Island. A. G. Utley, Providence. South Carolina. B. W. Getsenger and wife and fam ily, Spartansburg. Virginia. John L. Segal), Norfolk. Washing.ton. Harry A. Smith, Winlock. West Virginia. A. C. Swindler, Clarksburg. Wisconsin. F. L. Bush and wire, Beloit; C. M. Zander, Milwaukee. England. Miriam Cowher, Lancashire. Panama. John L. Sogall, Empire; Pedro Miguel. - - . Postoffice News Store (Just across from the P. O.) Vote For the Center St. Bridge and a Greater Phoenix. Chicago, May 19 (Special Corres pondence of The Republican.) Start nng arraignment of the big depart ment stores of Chicago for the re cruiting for white slavery In thir waiting rooms Is contained in a re port of the juvenile court committee as a result of careful investigation covering several weeks. Conditions are found so bad that a free employ ment bureau for girls and women has oeen openea wnere they may escape tneir tempters when their empty purses make temptations strong. j no repori cieciares women are among the worst offentiers against their sex and throws a new light upon the pitfalls spread for needy gins in lug cities. The report trans mitted to the committee appointed by the Oman s World to conduct its systematic campaign against the white slave traffic stated that investigation was confined to the nine largest de partment stores, that during the in vestigation sixteen arrests were made fifteen men and one woman and all sixteen convicted. "The first thing which was noted during the visits." the report declares, "was that the waiting rooms in the stores particularly those which were large and comfortable were being used by a number of unemployed irls. In one of the waiting rooms at one particular time there were seen forty-eight girls ranging in age from fourteen to twenty. A large number of these girls seemed to be contin ually studying the want ad columns of the newspapers. Many girls were alone and spent the entire day with out food. "In all of the big waiting rooms there was a constant stream of men, particularly liefore we were very well known, who seemed o be always looking for some one. All sorts of schemes were used by them to get girls into conversation. A very' com mon way of starting was to offer a girl a newspaper. When you know that many girls come to these rooms without even a penny with which to buy a paper, and sit and wait in the hope that some one will be forgetful enough to leave a paper which will tell where to find work, one can eas ily see how effective this simple method of starting acquaintance is. "It frequently happened that two men came together, or even three. As we learned after a time, the men who were making a business, that is, the professionals, usually went in this way in order to bitter protect them selves. These men were usually of tho flashily dressed type and not in frequently affected the college boy style of dress. Often the pal of the 'smart boy' was of the demure sort the kind that was just being initiated However, when these men were tried in court it was usually discovered that the demure one had the longest police record. "By far the most difficult procurer to catch was the girl or woman pro curer. Only one woman of this type were we able to capture." To illustrate tho work of the wo men procurers the case is cited of a young rirl of 16, very lieatitiful and well developed, who was discovered by a Minnie Jackson, a patron of the store who seemed to have plenty of money and flattered the girl by invi tations to lunch, to the theater and finally to lunch with a young man. : swell." Then the report concludes "Three months after Margaret first met the Oak Park swell. Inspector McCann of Desplaines street station took her from a disreputable house at 58 Carpenter street An effort was made by Judge Wells, Inspector Mc Cann and myself to get her away from her new friends. We were un successful. "After watching these stores for days at a time, the following con clusions have been reached: "1st. The waiting rooms of the large stores furnish an opportunity for the procurers to ply their trade and this opportunity is not being neg lected. "2nd. Girls are frequently taken from among the clerks, but as they are better protected, at least in the majority of the stores, by managers through the co-operation of their floor walkers, this is probably less often done. "3rd. Any large public waiting room, as for example, the railway station waiting room, is probably used for the same purpose as the store waiting room by the girls out of employment, and these girls are subject to the same risk." A MUSICAL RECITAL BY MRS. HDLETT'S PUPILS Program Will Be Rendered at the Presbyterian Church i omorrow Night. The pupils of Mrs. Arthur Gibbons Hulett will give a recital at the Pres byterian church on Tuesday night of this week beginning at eight o'clock The following elaborate program will be rendered: tjuaret, two pianos "Bridal Bells". .7. Druinheller Misses Matie Dester, Eleanor Hulett Cecile Lovett, Mamie Chappell. Planor-r "March" J. M. Blose Miss Genevieve Cope. Piano "Lily of the Valley" Tourbie Miss Cecile Lovett. Piano "Peasant Dance" Baumfelder Miss Eleanor Hulett. Piano "Old Folks at Home" Goerdeler Miss Mamie Chappell. Vocal "Little Teddy Bear. Goodnight". Lemon Miss Mary Janice Hulett. Piano (a) "Dancing Doll" Poldine (b) "Mountain Stream" Smith Miss Esther Wright. Vocal . "Sing Me to Sleep" Greene Miss Marv Houzh. (Violin obligato by Prof. Heinrieh.) Piano "Cloister Bells"- Reed Miss Matie Doster. Duo. two pianos "Les Slyphes" Bachmann Misses Esther Wright, Mamie Chappell. Piano "Tarentelle" S. B. Mills Miss Fay DeMund. Piano "Polka Noble" Josseffy Miss Anna Mohihon. Piano "Whispering Wind" Wollenhaupt Miss Hy.el DeMund. Duo. two pianos Mozart, theme from "Magic Flute." Arranged by Lysberg Misses Lightburne and Monihon. Vocal "Sing, Smile and Slumber". .. .Gounod Miss Marv Hough. (Violin obligato by Prof. Heinrieh.) Piano (a) "At the Spring" Joseffy (b) "Polonaise" Op. 40. No. 1.. Chopin Miss Winian Ruth Lightburne. Quartet, two pianos. Overture "Poet and Peasant" Suppe Misses Hazel and Fay DeMund, i Mary Hough, Margaret Anderson. A cordial invitation extended to all REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Why the Pacific Coast Hates the Japanese Are the people of the Pacific Coast jus tified in their hatred of the Japanese'? ' Mr. Roosevelt, when President, characterized their conduct as an outrage upon a friendly nation. Since then he has publicly stated that we have a right to decide what immi grants shall come into our country, and that we must build a navy to uphold that right. The Far-Westerners say that we don't want the Japanese, and they ought to know they have them. Here for the first time is the whole truth about the conditions which make the Pacific Slope prefer war to the Japs. Will Irwin tells the story, and he knows. The " Reac tionary 99 istration James Creelman tells the surprising story r vf i- .u. n:n: : I i'k 1 Sit Admin- Has Become Secretary of State. "There is no stock-ticker in the White House" was the supreme epigram of the Roosevelt administration. Will this administration be different ? This story tells about Mr. Knox as a man, and shows what this admin istration's attitude will probably be what the men who love stock-tickers may expect. Is' there anything in Palmistry ? There are lots of signs in windows and many ad vertisements in newspapers offering to lay bare the future for gi.oo. Do they really tell anything ? An American Palmist calls .a certain line in the hand, "the life line;" a Hindu calls the same line "the heart line," and a Japanese 41 the autumn line," and each says it means a different thing. Rupert Hughes explains fully in this story the origin of Palmistry, and shows just how much fact and just how much fiction you hear when a Palmist, with an air of mys tery and importance, gazes upon your , hand. Lots of people say the Jury System is a flat failure that it has outgrown its time. This is the first time the subject has been discussed by a man who knows. Melville Davisson Post, distinguished lawyer and writer, is the author. The Jury System has faults, but they can be corrected. The citi zen and the judge can learn a lot from this story. If the suggestions are followed, there will be no more talk of the System's failure. The Fraud and the m Fallacy ot Palm Reading The Failure ot the Jury System What Happens to Unwelcome, Babies the ones that nobody Arlf"C2 You can have one for the asking. A story that will pull at the heartstrings of every man and woman who loves a baby, with pictures that will please even the other kind of folks. Also there is the third story that Mr. Tjader told Mr. Roosevelt Elephant Hunting probably the best of the lot. John B. Stanton tells how to buy the first Bond. He gives infor mation necessary to the safe investment of money. Albert Bigelow Paine writes about Captain "Bill" McDonald and the Buzzard's Water-Hole Gang. The fiction is the best that will appear in any magazine. It includes a story by Charles Belmont Davis of a gentle man burglar a regular American Raffles. Another, by Joseph C. Lincoln, of a boy and a circus, and one by Philip Verrill Mighels of the way two young men fished for a girl. There are other stories by Kclsey P. Kitchel, Arthur Applin, John Patrick and Ernest Boon. IN 9 as ears Magazine for June GET IT TODAY FROM YOUR NEWSDEALER. IF YOU LIKE IT, WRITE FOR THE LIFE-CLUB PLAN 1 SALOME 2 It's the town On the A. & C. i It's the mines, Look good to me. It's the climate, It's the water If you don't go You had oughter. After the vShow Be sure and stop for a taste, at least, of our Orange or Grape Sherbet. N'o other as (food. Pure fresh fruits in the mak ing. "FOLLOW THE CROWD." "KANDY STORE." 37-39 E. Washington. Main 281. Vote For the Center St. Bridge and a Greater Phoenix. Ernest Munson and wife to It. G. Stockton, deed, lot 19, La Villa Place. Arizona Lodge N'o. 2 F. A. M., to E. H. Tanwy, deed, G. 2 L. 2., block 4, Section 12, Greenwood. Mary L. Fairfield to Dora Vogt, deed, Lots 13 and 14, block 46, Capi tol addition. II. T. Gillett and wife to II. G. Al len, deed, lot 6 and X H. L. 5, Mor ris and Griebel sub-division. Janette Hanian to Blanche C. Moore, deed, und. Vi lot 35, Orchard Grove. L. J. Kensel to E. P. Lathrop. deed, E. 'i S. W. Vt section 5 IN, IE. Olga Coggins to L. J. Rice, deed to E. i S. W. '-4. Sec. 5. IN., IE. Tenipe Land & Improvement com pany to F. L. Bruce, deed, lots 14, 13, 16, block 15, Tempe. M. E. Curry & wife to Emma Mc Guard. deed, lots 10-11, block 7. Wickenhurg. Miricopa f'anal company to A. D. Taylor, deed, S. ',, S. '.'t, section 12. L. 1 N., 1 E. L. A. Havage to Hart Baker, deed, N. 'i. S. V. 14, S. E. Vi. section 12, 1 X. 2 E. I. J. McKinney to William Walton, deed, S. E. Vt, E. Vi. N. E. V4, X. E. Vi, section 3, 1 No.. 2 E. Joseph Cope and wife to Valley Realty company, deed, X'. Vi, S W. Vi and S. S- W. Vi, section 15, 2 X. 1 E. V. J. Kingsbury and wife to F. J. Rieckhoff deed, lots 6, 7. 8, 9. block 62. Tempe. Mary D. Casson and husband to L. E. Hewins, deed, X. Vi, section 9, 2 X. 1 E. Riley Johnston and wife to Louis O. Brown, deed, W. Vi. X. E. V4, sec tion 14, 1 S., 2 W. Tonto Investment company to M. Frances Pearce, deed, L. 16 and S. Vi. IS block D, Bennett Place. J. H. Heaid, secretary, to City of Phoenix, deed. Lots 1 and 12, block 31, Phoenix. Walter Steward and wife to Colum bus Steward, deed. S. E. Vi, S. E. Vi. section 3,1 S., 5 E. P. H. Steward to Columbus Stew ard, deed, S. E. Vi, S. E. Vi. section 3, 1 S.. 1 E. Columbus Steward to P. H. Stew ard, deed, part block 8, Tempe. Henry E. Ware and wife to Akers & Tritle, deed, S. 50 gt. lots 1 and 3, block 90, Phoenix. - Si S. S. . Stout to Louisa A. Dixon, deed, S. W. , X. W. Vi. section 11, 2 X., 2 E. Bart Corgiat and wife to Louis O. Brown, deed. X. W. Vi, X. E. Vi, section 4, 1 S., 2 W. F. L. Brown et al. to Frederick Snyder, deed, E. , S. E. Vi, section 7, 2 X., 3 E. F. L. Brown et al. to C. W. Good man, deed, W. Vi. S. E. Vi, section 7, 2 X., 3 E. C. W. Goodman and wife to E. de A. Brown, deed, E. Vi, S. W. Vi. sec tion 25, 1 X. 3 E. Tempe Land and Improvement com pany to Hosea Cline, deed, lot 15, block 28. Tempe. M. M. Crocker and wife to H. C. Miller,: deed, lot 8, block 11, Gila Bend. E. D. Bloomer and wife to W. W. Perkins and P. Mets, deed, part of lot 7, block 13, Mesa City. R. M. Gates and wife to J. E. Tan nehill. deed, lot 4, block 20, Churchill Addition. C. E. Hazleton and wife to Flor ence A. Van Houten, deed, lot 6, block 27, Churchill's Addition. Brewing company, deed, part X. E. Vi, S. E. Vi, section' 15, 1 X., 5 E. B. H. Scudder and wife to Ludwig or Bertha Sedig, deed, lota 7 and 9, block 10, Goldman addition, Tenipe. Maria Elders and husband to Katie Milton Meisch, deed, S. 34 ft. lot 8, block B, RichmoYid Place. Maria Elders and husband to Ted McDonald and wife, deed, part section 5. T. 1 X., R. 3 E. E. M. Stroud to Martin Gould, deed, all lots S. 8, 10, 12, bo'ck 31, Phoenix. Hackett Market to T. J. Richardson, deed, lot 9, block 15. Linville addition. Pro. .Mutual Building & Loan as sociation to William P. Crump, deed, lot 4, block 4, Porter & Baxter sub. Frank H. Parker and wife to Eliza J. McCracken. deed, lot 10, block 46, Capitol addition. J. C. Wasson to Mary L. Fairfield, deed, lot 7, block 4.1, Capitol addition. l S. Title and Legacy company to C B. Burson. died, lot 5, sub. lot 6, block 6, Dennis Addition. Iltlene Holland and husband to F. A. Mueller, deed, lots 12 and 13. block 14, Wickonburg addition. E. Poilock.to James A. Pitts, deed, und. Vi, N. W. Vi, section 6, T. 1 X. R. 4 .'5. C. B. Burson and wife to IX. S. Land T. & L. company, deed, W. i, S. E. Vi. section 15. T. 2, X. R. 2 E. John C. Wright to Robert E. Wright, deed, und. Vi X. Vi. X. E.'i, section 31, 3 X. 2 E. Curt W. Miller and wife to M. E. D. I. Buck, deed, part block 2 W. Tempe. for feeders. Country buyers are more wiilii than a few weeks ago, on account of firmness of the cattle market, and packers also bid on half fat steers in an effort to cheapen up droves of high priced heavy fed steers. Sheep and lambs touched the best ceived here last week was 35,000 head, fully as many as in any recent week, but demand v as efiual to the supply, and sellers rejoiced in an advance of 10 to 20 cents for the week on all classes. The supply today Is 15,000 head, which includes 4,000 head of stockers en route to the northwest, and not on the market. Steers are steady to 10 cents lower; cows and stockers and feeders, steady. Offerings from the west today include a shipment of j Iambs off 25 to 50 cents, and goats 50! Mostyn hay-fed steers from Ouray. to 75 cents lower, under stress of heavy j Col.; 1.340 pounds at $6.30, and other ' receipts of these classes. The supply, hay-fed steers from Colorado at J6 45. j here is 13,000 today: best grades A feature sale last week was a string of 9.l0-i)ou nd steers from Plainview, Texas, at J6 for the big end, the bal ance at J3.75. Some of the Lockhart steers sold at J6.70; others at $6.65. Iat this season. The supply of range stockers and feeders has been light lately; a few feeders at $5.30 and $5.35; stockers at $4.75 to $5.15. Some 1,040 pound native feeders sold at $5.30 and ! $5.95 indicating strength of the market I as weed destroyers and scavengers is being recognized more each season, and at this time it is with difficulty that the demand' Is being filled. 300 CASES BEST STANDARD TO MATOES AT CASE $1.90, AT Me KEE'S CASH STORE. have been slipping a little; spring ', -j1 !' !' 'K"t' '!' 'I' '1' 1' 'I' i'K 2"M"SI I1 11 S I H MONEY-TO-LOAN n i Improved Real Estate, t Good Mortgages bought t and sold. E. A. MARSHALL Real Estate and Mort gage Investments. 7 W. Adams St. steady; others 10 to 15 cents lower; top fed lambs. $9; shorn Iambs worth $8.25; best yearlings. $7.75; wethers, $6.75: ewes. $6.20. Receipts of Texas and Arizona muttons have been larger' J in the last week than formerly; weth- ; j. ers worth $5.50 to $6; a big band of ' lS-pound Arizona wethers at $6.30. first of last week. Killing goats were . . worth $4 to $4.65; goats for the coun-in- it t. Tr. The utilitv of ironts T KANSAS CITY MARKETS. Kansas City May 23 Cattle re- 7000 BUYERS fOR 25 CENTS For 25 cents you can make your wants known to 7000 readers every morning before 9 o'clock. Xever fail to bring results. FIRST COME, FIRST SERVED 300,000 Ex.A R. C. SHINGLES to bo sold at the- reduced price of $3.50 Per M We have a complete line of building material at LUMEER- 5HNGLELtSs LATHS right and reduced prices. Call and be convinced at the Buckeye Lumber Co. Mont Anderson, Prop. E. W. Bahr, Mgr. JL ) $4725 $1500 DOWN BUYS THIS 20 it J. J. Sladich and wife to Arizona ,,;;,.;.. it 7W Insure your grain ciop might burn up. We represent good companies. Insurance covers crop, uncut, cut, or in the stack, and for such time as you want. PHOENIX TRUST COMPANY. 16 West Adams Street. A BARGAIN is offered you in this 20-acre farm out in the Xelson tract; situated 2 miles east and south of Phoenix, near Homeeroft Acres, in the garden, fruit and berry belt. This tract offers an ideal proposition to a man looking for a complete money-making home near the city. The 20 acres is all under cultivation, including 7 acres of wheat, also melons, garden, orchard, etc. Im provements include small frame house, good well, chicken house and barn. Also 4 horses, 2 cows, 2 heifers, 2 calves, wagon, buggy, machinery, harness, 200 chickens, etc. This is a complete farm outfit and is offered at this very reasonable price in order to effect an immediate sale on account of illness of owner. $1500 down, balance at long time at 7 per cent. No. 478. widit B. Heard CENTER AND ADAMS STREETS VOTE FOR THE CENTER ST. BRIDGE AND GREATER PROENIX D