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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JUNE 23, 1909.
Costs More to Make Than Other Whiskies I.TUC IIIMDCD PIITTllin ! MIL LUIIIUUI UUIilllU OF THE LAST YEAR MORE THAN THIRTY-THREE BIL LION FEET. "I 81 .ii.MBiitTm y The annual whiskey production of Kentucky is alxint 3n.cro.on1 pillions, consisting of good, had and indifferent w hiskics ii inciially Indifferent. By indifferent, we mean whiskies used for making so-called "blends" and concoc tions, and usually sold by unscrupulous denlers as "fine Kentucky whiskies." TI:o cost of raw materials in W. H.McBrayer's 1847 Bottled in Bond 1909 using the original formula of 62 years a;o, prohibits the dealer from liatidlin;: It for chcaprniiu; purposes. -Cedar Brook is allowed to ri m. in S yci is in wood before- being bottled in bond, which makes it renowned as the best whiskey Kentucky produces, li e cViIar I'mok Histillery is in Anderson county heart of the I line Crass region home of fine whiskey. Cedar Brook is sold w!.erocr good liquor is sold. How the Manufacture of the Lumber Was Distributed. W. H. McBrayer's Cedar Brook Diilillcry Lawrenceburg, Ky. ; 1 1 i i n ; m 1 1 1 1 1 ; 1 1 n i i i mm i MMM-w-fr-H-wt Arizona Mining Events j 1 I 1 t i I H-i-M Ml 1"H"M H"H"M 1 I 1 ! M"t HIIIIIIIH!lll4 MARTINEZ DISTRICT. Things Getting Quite Lively in Around Fool's Guich. and From Hie mining field adjacent to Stanton excellent reports are coming n mining development, says the Jour-nM-Miner. The Mildred Mining com pany is one of the enterprises that is prosecuting work and makes a good showing, and is destined soon to take foremost rank as a producer. This property is located near Hich Hill and is being handled by Lan (ler.ung. T. J. Morrison, in the same zone, has a force of men also at work on his properties and the showing made in the deeper workings is reported as poeul. Mr. Morrison has been develop ing this ground for some months, giv ing It a thorough prospecting. At the Yarnell there is a force of men also at work and there has been no suspension under the present man agement. Old workings on this ground are being cleaned out and new work at other ints shows die merit of the proierty. It is reported that the pres ent company is preiaring to install a plant to handle the product. Tnc Yar nell enjoys the name of being one of the largest low grade gold mines in Arizona. In the vicinity of the riaeeritas con siderahlo placer gold is being washed oit, while in the immediate neighbor IkxmI of Rich Hill the placer produc tion continues, and some heavy pieces of the yellow metal are urwwred. This section is the home of placer min ing and the center is the famous Rich Hill that in the early days under one winter of working yielded over $5"n, (M), which sum wa-s taken from the surface of the mountain. (amount being tT.'i.'MMl. The bond was j taken by V. C. Humphrey, who is well known in Tombstone and who has mining interests in Sonora. The claims Umded are the Homestake. Headlight, Cleror.imo. Little Hope and Little Jap for a term of two years. A payment ! of $1,000 was made upon signing the ! jaicrs and the terms are made liberal I during the bonding period, j After an cx)erimental test of the ground, occupying his time since last ! January, Wilbur Treadwell, an experl ; enced mining engineer, has decided to i close negotiations for taking over the 1 fjfth - (Tolusvvorthy placer ground on iover 2.on.1,27!,000 feet in 1907. In Texas, Lynx creek. Yavapai county, and will j wnere the lumber industry is con , so report to the people associated with j fined almost exclusively to yellow Washington, June 22. During the year 1!M'S, 31,231 sawmills in the I'nited States manufactured 33,1'S9. ."69.000 feet of lumber, according to a preliminary report just issued by the bureau of the census. These mills also cut 12.10MN3.000 shingles ami 2,9N6.fiM.000 lath. Lumber manufac turing like every other industry, felt the effects of the business depression which began in October, 1907. Con sequently the production in 1908 was., below, that for the previous year. In 1907 the cut of 2M.".o sawmills was 40.256,154,000 feet, the highest pro duction ever recorded. Notwithstand ing, therefore, that in 190N reports were received from eight per cent ' more mills than in 1907. the decrease in lumber cut reported by them was slightly over seventeen per cent. Washington, as for several years past, still ranks first among the states in lumber production, its cut in 1908 eing 2,91 3.92S.000 feet a de crease of 22. per cent over the cut in 1907. Nearly all the lumber man ufactured in Washington is Douglas fir. the market for which was seri ously affected by the panic. Louisi ana ranks second, with 2.722. 421. 0110 teei, a decrease or 2.o,imio,ouo reel or 8.4 per cent, over the cut in 1907. Iouisiana is first in the production of both yellow pine and cypress. Cy press is a particularly useful and valuable wood, and apparently the manufacturers of it did not suffer a severely from the dull times as did the n anufacturers of yellow pine and Douglas fir. Mississippi was the third state in lumber production in 190H, with a total of 1,K1.01,000 feet a decrease of 11 per cent from the cut of 1907. Arkansas ranked fourth, with l,656.991.niio feet a decrease of nearly seventeen ier cent over the 1 previous year s output, and Wisconsin with 22.214.171.1243,000 feet against Does Your Watch Need Fixing DOES IT KEEP GOOD TIME? Our repairing department is in the hands of experienced ex pert workmen who know how, and can put the working of the watch into shape in the least possible time for- a nominal charge. PAST WORK IS WHAT COUNTS. IT IS OUR BEST ADVERTISEMENT. We Fill Mail Orders. fa.iiildlrbrAn y C9MPANT "The Store of Qualities." JEANNETTE VAN REYPEH HOUSEHOLD LETTER . t EMBROIDERIES FOR THE SUMMER VERAIDAS. "Caliph" Stitch on "Kama" Produces Artistic Results. her In the largest iauntity. Yellow pine has ranked first since it sur passed white pine in the later nine ties, and it A still far in the lead. More recently, while pine has also been superseded by Douglax fir, so tlu.t now it occupies third place. Washington has been the principal shingle producing state since the use of red cedar shingles became general, and it supplied three-fifths of the total output of shingles last year. Among the other shingle producing states, Michigan, Louisiana, Maine and California were the most impor tant. The shingles out in Michigan and Maine are chiefly of white cedar, those in Louisiana of cypress, - and those in California, of redwood. Lath are generally a by-product of lumber manufacture, and are made to some extent from almost every wood that is cut into lumber. Among the kinds of lath which are most prominent are white pine, Douglas fir. spruce, yel low pine, cypress and hemlock. ' o Watches made from grass. In India Blades Are Cut Two Inches Long and Dipped in Paraffin. Strike on Little Disy. Much excitement prevails at Jerome over the uncovering of new and rich ore bodies in the Litt4e Daisy mine, and the feeling exists that a second United Verde has come into the min ing world. This report is confirmed by the arrival of J. J. Fisher of that company, who returned Wednesday night after an inspection of the condi tions prevailing in the deeper work ings of the mine. He states that there is every reason to believe now that the future of the Little Daisy is all, and even more, than had been antici pated. The strike occurred in cross-rutting from the bottom of the Wio-foot level to a point about seventy-five feet northeast. In that work three distinct veins were cut, each from three feet to four feet through, and the ore is ex actly of a character a.s to place it in the family of the Cnited Verde pro duction. In the work of cross-cutting streaks of blue gouge and lime quartz were alternately struck, both of which conditions were mineralized and each carry values. Courier. him. It has been decided by Detroit capi talists to resume work on the Cham pion group of claims on Lynx creek, and to this end a force of men was placed at work yesterday under the su perintenelency of John Edwards. Ma chinery will be placed on the property, the intention being to develop the ground and pnjsecute operations unin terruptedly in the future. A whim only is available for sinking and this will be utilized to un water the shaft that is down about 200 feet. The Cham pion claims are the first north, extension of the Mud Hole and when workiKl some years ago produced handsomely in milling ores treated and' shipped out of the territory. Work is soon to be resumed on the Alvarado company's mines at Fool's (Julch. is the report that reaches this city. A new Buttress filter and a new agitator for the tube mill on that prop erty is to be installed at once, and with this adjunct it is stated that the question of reducing and saving the values will take place. This improve ment will simplify the milling facili ties, which under the old conditions made reduction expensive and permit- 1 ted of a loss of values The mining work given under recent management is also said to be indicative of a good property being oiencd. o Swallowing a Hardware Store. In 1S5J there was born at Hillsdale, Mich., U- S. A., a lad named Frank Durga. pine, the falling off was very heavy. The total cut of the state in 198 was 1.524,008.000 feet a decresae of 31.6 per cent over the cut in 1907. Kight other states manufactured more than one billion feet each of lumler last year. In the order of Importance they were: Michigan, Oregon, Minne sota, Pennsylvania, Virginia, Ala bama, North Carolina, and West Vir ginia. California and Maine, other states which rewrted more than one billion feet each in 1907, went Just below that figure In 190(4. The totals for a few states were greater in V.Wi than in 1907, but this was chiefly due to a larger numlier of rcorts secured in those states in 190S. In (ieorgia for instance, a particularly close can vass increased the numler of mills reKirting nearly one-third, while the resulting increase in reports of total production was only six per cent. In Massachusetts, 610 mills reported a cut of 34,526,000 feet of lumler in 190S a.s compared with a cut of 3ii4.231.0OO feet by 518 mills in 1907. In Colorado, 254 mills cut 12, 036,000 fett in 190S. while in 1907, 230 mills, cut 134.239,000 feet. A par ticularly large gain in mills reporting was made in Oklahoma. In 1907. 129 mills in that state cut 1 40,01. -,.01111 feet, while in 19'ix, 214 mills cut 15S. 756,000 fret. While there are many very large sawmills in the' I'nited States, the small mills far outnumber the large ones, and it is particularly interesting The fact that lumber for the making of matches is becoming scarce In this country lends interest to a report from British India that a grass Is being suc cessfully used for march sticks, savs the Cincinnati Commercial Tribune At Sholapur. India, there is a factory which is making matches from a growth called Surya grass. The grass is Cut. generally into two imh lengths, winnowed and screened to obtain uniform size and then boiled in paraffin for five minutes and dried in a revolving drum. Twentv-four pounds of Burma paraffin is sufficient for 1,1100 boxes of matches. Shaken through a horizontal sifter they are deposited In horizontal livers which are secured in a frame for the lipping of the ends, and dipped in a solution of chlorate of potash, sulphate of arsenic potash of bichloride, M,w dered gpsum and gum arabic. Six pounds of this mixture provide for the 1.000 boxes of eighty matches each Materials are so cheap that matches sell for 26 cents per gross Philadel phia Evening Times. For about twentv-flve vrar to note how many of these small mills thereafter he lived very much like oth er ieole. but during the 'SOs he sud denly took Into his head to commence what can only be described as a "freak diet," swallowing pieces of glass, nails, coins, live cartridges and anything that was not too large to pass dwn his throat. Incredible as it may appear, Durga suffered no ill effects from this extraordinary "fod" for over twenty years. In 1908, however, one or the 1 other of the many articles he had swal- Arizona Mines. I). W. Brown, who has already bond ed several valuable groups in Courtland district, has just bonded five more claims in the Turquois district, the there are in the states which are not now of first rank in lumber produc tion. The statistics for New York were collected by the Forest, Fish and (Jamo commission of that state, which secured reports from 2.291 mills. In Pennsylvania, 2,224 mills reported to the census, and in Virginia, 1,937 mills. In North Carolina reports came from 1.740 mills, and in Kentucky from 1.530 mills. The number of mi Is reporting from Tennessee was only fortv less than from Kentucky. In lowed must have overtaxed his nowers. c,- v,,. K,-?,n, in or,,i i, .i,.,,.., ...1 West Virginia, fleorgia. Missouri. Ohio Hie Mercy hospital. North Bend, Ore., elecided to operate upon him. The op eration lasted foily-five minutes and and Indiana between l.ooo and 1.100 mills each were ngagiil in rutting lumber last year. The average out- there was extracted from his interior a ! I'"1 l, r mi" was 35,(oo feet in New remarkable collection of articles com prising seventeen coins, six cartridges, three penknives, a hundred pieces of glass, six keys, twenty nails and a fish hook. The patient recovered, however, and is now in the best of health. Wide World Mairazine. York and 5.260.000 feet in Louisiana, these two states presenting nearly the extremes of production by small and large mills. Yellow pine, Douglas fir, white pine, oak, hemlock and -spruce, in the order named, were the woods cut into lum- Cannot Steal Rambler. The problem of how to prevent the ...authorized use of an automobile has always been o,,e of considerable weight from the owners' standpoint. Not until the present season did any manufacturer offer a solution" says Charles T. Jeffery of Thomas K Jelfery & Company, makers of the Rambler. "It Is from these little things that the motorist derives most satisfaction, as in knowing that his car cannot le used without his per mission when it Is left on the street or at a strange garage." The Rambler is now provided with a gasoline link which prevents the gasoline supply reaching the motor except after the flow has been made possible by the turning of a small key. This is one of the unpretentious but excellent features of this car which is quite likely to become gen eral. Like the gasoline gauge of the IJambler, it is not in sight until wanted and then immediately useful. No Escape. "Judge," said the prisoner, "if you give nie a severe sentence 1 shall nev er live to juiy it." "That being the case." rescinded the judge gravely, "I sentence you to life Imprisonment, and I fail to see how suicide can have any liearing on the payment." Philadelphia Ledger. WDanmHm oil AM Aojes YOU need a building, strengthening tonic, at times, to help you through he hard days that come to all women. Young girls, young women and mature ladies all need such a medicine as Cardui, the wo man's tonic. Women of every age have found Cardui to be just what they need and have told their friends of the benefit received. So Cardui has come to be known everywhere and has grown more popular each year. You have 'heard of Cardui, you know about it but have you iried it? If not, you are not giving yourself a square deal, for Cardui has become the standard remedy for women's ills, its merit has long been established. Mrs. Jennie B. Kirby, Valley Heights, W. Va. writes : "I was very sick for nearly a year. Our family Doctor said it was female trouble. I nearly wasted to death and was so weak I couldn't raise my head off my pillow. In April I commenced using Cardui and have taken five bottles. I am glad to say I can work all day now and am -not your Cardui is the best medicine in the world UflfiL. an recommend it to all suffering women." Try Cardui. It will help you too. 1 Tafre CARDUI J This Is the season when the shady veranda becomes the outdoor living room, and wherever women congre gate pretty hands are busy with daJnty needlework for house or personal adornment. Library Sets the Latest Fad. The very latest fad in embroidery takes the shape of matching ' Library Sets." These consist, of one or two pillows, a table top and scarf, and arc favorite gifts for college boys or for older men w ho like handsome durable fittings that add to the comfort and apiearance of the library or living room whether in simple or elaborate surroundings. The table tops are circular, 27 Inches In diameter: the pillows 24 inches square, or if oblong about 18x36 inches. "Kama Cloth." A new weave of linen crash known as "Kama" cloth is the preferred ma terial for these sets. Its texture and natural coloring blends harmoniously with the handsome heavy silks used for the embroidery. The designs are conventionalized patterns of natural subjects, usually fruits and their foli age, or are mare up of simple geo metric forms. Pale Tapestry Colorings- A Broadway shop which Is head quarters for the most advanced Ideas in embroidery is showing a number of these sets done in the effective and quick working "Caliph" stitch which produces most artistic results with the least possible work. A Pomegranate Design. One of the prettiest sets Is the Pome granite design. No. 052, worked In New Process rope silk. The fruit in' three rose shade. 1440. 1441 and 1412, and the leaves In pastel green tones, 1376 1447 and 1449. There is in addiUon a scroll of soft yellow -silk. 1259. The whole pattern is outlined in black and has a very little Jauanese gold thread, which washes as perfectly as he silks and crash Inrtoduced in the design. A Special Trimming. The pillows and other plecs are made up with a fancy wash broad that matches the crash in color and is known as Kama trimming. Ant ther set is worked in the same Mlks, and stitch, in a design made up of circles grouped together. The tapestry colors are dull greens, old blues and terra cottas. and at the center of each irc-le there is a raised button of glossy silk In fatch- ing tone, or occasionally in the same yellow- described in the pomegranate patterns. An Orange Lattice. A latticed trellis of orange steins, leaves and fruit, the stems brown, leaf dull green and fruit in tawny orange worked in a honeycomb stich. makes another delightful library set. No won der these are a veritable craze this summer. They arc at once so hand some and practical that they appeal to everyone. Importance of Materials. It Is curious that many women who could make beautiful things are willing to spend time and skill on poor pat terns and inferior materials. The dif ference in the first cost is very little while the best quality of cloth and silk produces articles that not only apear much more handsome but outwear many times the cheaper productions. For instance, one of the pillows de scribed here sells for $10 when finish ed, while if It were done in poorer pat terns and shadings with cotton cr wood fiber theads it would take exactly as much time and effort and yet be dear at $5. A French Importation. The Imitation silk made of wood pulp is a French product and its first appearance was in the coarse, effective embroideries of the cheaper grade silk and satin dresses that have flooded the ready-made dejiartmer.is lately. The thread imitates a heavy rope silk and is handsome until it is sub jected to dampness, when its supple ness and luster disappear and its harsh woody fiber is plainly evident. Shown attractively at many embroidery de partments, no doubt many women, not knowing its nature, will use it to their sorrow for summer embroideries. Table Centers and Doilies. Simie of the most attractive table centers and matching plate and finger bowl doilies are done in "Lazy Daisy" work, which Is very elaborate and handsome in effect, yet can be easily and quickly accomplished. The daisies are made of rickrack braid and come ready to applique, or they can be made at home by sewing the point of the rickrack together. The handsomest sets are done in ' Mt. Mellick Silk which is especially smooth and glossy and gleams out effectively against the white table linen. Stems and leaves are worked In "Lazy Daisy Stitch." which is simple and goes rapidiy. Cluny lace usually edges such pieces bu a handsome scallop of the silk can be used if preferred. All white is most fashionable for decorative table lin ens and women prefer their best sets embroidered In silk if they know how to cleanse andep them so that they retain their purity of color. How It Can Be Done. If white silk embroidered linens are invariably washed in a solution of al cohol and water, half and half, allowed to hang in the shade until nearly dry and pressed with a rather cooi iron on a thickly padded board they come out like new. Soap of any sort turns white silk yellow. It helps the color t linen, as of lace, if it is kept between layers of blue tissue paper, and one's white silk embroidered pieces are usually handsome enough to be worth a little pains in their keeping. JEANNETTE VAN RHYPEN. New York, June 17. o Easily Possible. "I read that a man is talking about flying across the Atlantic ocean. Do you think he can?" "Of course he can. Anybody can talk about flying across the Atl.mlic." Philadelphia ledger. V; t"'""Nlin'-UiJm- 'Jl-.U..WaiiiillV . 1 V Hi Kitchen Goolnsss No hot and blistering air to sap vitality and make cooking intolerable when work is done on the safe, economical and comfort able - New Perfection Wick Blue Flame Oil Cook-Stove. Using it, your kitchen is not a room to flv from, but a olace where all the necessary household work is done in restful coolness y it doesn ' heat the kitchen. The W PERFECTION Wick Blue Flame Oil Cook-Stove is built with a CABINET TOP just like the modern steel range. Combines conveniences found in no other oil stove. The perfect stev for summer. Three sizes. V ith or without Cabinet lop. At your dealers, or write our nearest agency. The Z?r T A MV- IGLVV center draft lamp free from the faults of other lamps. A perfect artificial light. Handsome and safe. If not with your dealer, write our nearest agency. STANDARD OIL. COMPANY ( Incorporated) -" ' tie-mmi -ia m mi m 5 -H-H-H'l'H"! 1- vv-H-K-l V H Mil! ! H..M"M..M..M .1 QUALITY AND PRICE ! That is what yon get at our store.' We have the most complete line of Trousers in tho city, and flip pnV-o is right. SALIM ACKEL 16-18 East Washington St. -H-H-H I I'-H-H-H"!1 1 ;-M-H-K-'H"M"H"M' H- M -l-i-H-H-H-I-I-M-H- MMIMniMIOIMHMIMMMnHMMMMMMimti Standard Furniture Co. A complete line of New and Second Hand Furniture, Ran T Crockery and Graniteware. WE SELL FOR LESS f rhone Main 257. S4-3 W. Washington. fill li ill HHII'.lllilillHI liliililll H II II I U 1 V 1 I II nnfvn it tastes different where you enjoy the meal. Kverythinfr clean and 4. TTi-ajrTi neaC Quick and courteous service. The best is T AA''UA1-, none too pood. A ItUUAlJNljr Phone Red 2021. 11 W. Washington St. III I I 1 'I"K' MM MM H' III 1 I 1 I It H III 1 H li FOR UP TO DATE riDHrPDIPQ of Every Description UrUli 1 lO CHOICEST as well as MEDIUM goods of best brands and grades Don't Miss RULE-MATTHEWS GROCER CO. 230 East Washington St. Phone Main 3. m i tfrZhr Srr-. ''ilS'i-l TOM'S AMERICAN KITCHEN Parties served with extra fine real Chinese China dishes. Private- rooms and family style when desired. Tom does all bis own pantry. For a good dinner on special occasions or at ordinary times come to Tom's new American Kitchen. Regular meals, 25c! Short orders ail night. 11 North Center Street, Phoenix. Arizona. ARIZONA SCHOOL OF MUSIC North Confer St. Phoenix, Arizona THE ENGLISH KITCHEN RESTAURANT 44-45 EAST ADAMS 8TREET. Everything New, Nice and Clean. Private Family Dining Rooms. CHARLIE LING aV CO. Prop. HZ THE PHOENIX BAKERY Produces over 150 varieties of Bread, Cakes and Pastry- every work ing day. A few favorite sorts: Spice Cup Cakes 15c doz. Macaron Tarts ". ' 30c doz. Two Layer fakes ...25c each. Boston Brown Bread 10c Almond Paste Coffee Cakes 25c each. Bran Bread 10c Delieious French Pastry 50c dor. BUTTER NUT BREAD The best bread and the largest loaf 10c PHOENIX BAKERY & CONFECTIONERY. ' " Est. 181. Edward Eisele. Prop. Fhone M. M.