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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 16, 1914 IWW.
PAGE EEVB Home THE U. S. Dept. of Agriculture in Experiment Station Bulletin No. 142 says that ten cents worth of wheat supplies almost three times as much protein and ten times as much energy as round steak, and with some other cuts of meat the difference is even greater. If then, one really desires to reduce her weekly meat and grocery bills, she need only make more use of her oven. Who ever heard man, woman or child complain that good home-mads biscuits, muffins, cake and cookies appeared on the table too often? Instead the tendency is "to make a meal of them" and the variety is so great that something you bake yourself could well be the chief feature of every meal. Home Baking is Simplified by the Use of K C Baking Powder With K C, you can make things moist and rich yet have them light and feathery, wholesome and digestible. Biscuits may be mixed the night before and baked fresh for breakfast. Muffins need not be dry and heavy. You can make a cake so light that you can hardly get it out of the pan whole, yet it will not fall. K C is not like the old fashioned baking powders. It is double acting and continues to give off leav-ning gas until the dough is cooked through. K C is sold at a fair price a large can for 25 cents. This would be no object if strength and purity were sacri- -need, but every can is fully guaranteed under State and National Pure Food laws and to please. We take all the chances. Your money back if you do not get better results with K C than any baking powder you ever used. Include a can in your next grocery order, try some of the new recipes that appear in this paper from time to time. Then you will have gone far toward solving this vexing "Cost of Living" problem. JIM YULE GOES e NCI IBB ABOUT BURNING OF THE ALFALFA MILL Claim for $40,000 Damages Mad By Company on Trial Before Attor ney from Justice Department That the Arizona Alfalfa Mill cer tainly burned very hotly a couple of years ago, and that defective wiring had something to do with starting the fire were two items of testimony ex tracted from about ten witnesses for the claimants in the special hearing before Assistant Attorney General Ashbaugh yesterday. The recital of fire stories from neighbors, and the ( description of the wiring done by George McClarty formed the major i portion of yesterday's testimony, and when the sitting closed, the case was brought almost to the defense side. ' Mr. and Mrs. C. Davis and Mr. and Mrs. AV. D. O'Neil and others resid ing near the plant, were questioned about the fire which they all claimed to have witnessed. Nearly all agreed to the "spitting of blue fire" by the electrical wires. Messrs. C. D. Young and A. F. Mc Caleb, of the Arizona Alfalfa I Mill company, were important witnesses for the claimants, being represented by Alexander and Christy. "Johnny" Brown, a fireman, was placed on the stand t& tell about the fire itself. McClarty, who installed the com pany's machinery, told how it was done, and what it was like after the fire. It is understood that J. S. McII waine, the reclamation service en gineer who put In the service con nections for the government will be an important witness for the defense. DEPARTMENT HEADS FOR WOMANS CLUB Everything Now in Readiness for Big Inning Seasons Activities in Fall County 'Attorney of Gila Fails to Hold New Trial Previously Granted in Legal Time and in Conse quence Case Lapses. Tbe fact that the county attorney of Gila county overlooked the case of Jim Yule, granted a new trial for assault with intent to kill, until after the sixty days from the time it was granted by the superior court, result ed yesterday in Yule being given his freedom, by reason of a decision of the supreme court. The law of the state is very clear in regard to the matter, and provides that if the defen dant is not brought to trial within sixty days from the time a "new trial is ordered, the case shall be dismissed. In the habeas corpus case of Jim Yule, appellant, vs. State of Arizona, Respondent. Criminal No. 336, the Supreme Court filed an opinion re versing the finding of the superior court of Gila county. The appellant was tried on September 20, 1912, for an assault with intent to kill, but was granted a new trial on October 19, 1912. The county attorney of Gila county failed to bring the case to trial until January 23, 1913, and on that day the appellant filed a motion to 'dismiss tha case for failure to prosecute the same within sixty days after the new tiial was ordered,, al leging the trial had not been post poned at the instance of the appellant. This motion was heard and denied and the appellant filed his petition for a writ of habeas corpus, alleging I that 'he was illegally restrained of his liberty. The writ was denied on Feb ruary 27, 1913 and the appellant ap pealed from the order denying the writ. When the Woman's club opens in October the season's woik will be outlined and levery officer ready, to take up her duties. The year book will be issued early in the autumn, and besides, the con stitution and by-laws will contain a list of officers, standing committees and programs. Before the close of the club in April the department chair men were elected and the appoint ments of the standing committees by the president, Mrs. H. B. Wilkinson, yesterday, completes the last detail. The courtesy committee is the only new branch of the organization, Mrs. W. L. Pinney is its chairman and the other members include Mrs. H. P. DeMund of the executive board and Mrs. W. S. Goldsworthy. The other committee appointments follow: Program: Mrs. H. B. Wilkinson chairman, Mrs. W. W. McNeff secre tary, Mrs. C. F. Ainsworth, Mrs. W. E. Defty, Mrs. George Brockway, Mrs. J. U B. Alexander. House: Mrs. E. E. Kirkland chair man, Mrs. W. P. Sears, Mrs. J. C. Huiley. Social: Mrs. Geo. Vickers chair man, Mrs. Gus E. Noll, Mrs. L. D. Dameron. Press: Mrs. W. S. Norviel chair man, Mrs. 'Ancil Martin, Mrs. M. If. Williams, Mrs. S. B. Michelson, Mrs. L. M. Harrison. Good Fellowship Day: Mrs. E. B. Winstanley chairman, Mrs. Joseph H. Kibbey, Miss Abbie Picknell. Bazaar: Mrs. T. W. Pemberton chairman. Mrs. E. T. C'ollings, Mrs. E. E. Kirkland. . Reception: Mrs. S. K. Levi chair man, Mrs. Emery Kays, Mrs. M. E. Morin. Grounds: Mrs. T. J. Johnson chair man, Mrs. H. A. Diehl. Treasurers' assistants: Mrs. W. M. Costley, Mrs. C. C. Gibbons. o WILLOWS RESORT IN FULL SWING AGAIN Willows Paik, a few miles below the city is in full swing again. There were not Enough bathing suits to ac commodate all who wanted them last Sunday, though all in use last sea son were on hand: 360 new suits have been ordered and will be on hand next Sunday. The Willows became quickly popular last season. It has the largest natural pure warm run ning water pool in the state where one can remain all day in comfort. Bathers may bring their own suits, the management furnishing towels, room and bath for fifteen cents. This offer holds good for the rest of the season. The boating and fishing there are The best motor oil the Standard Oil Company can make. Dealers everywh ere. Ask our nearest agency about delivery in bulk. Standard Oil Company (CALIFORNIA) Phoenix 1 A few of the many items to be had at Kor rick's, Phoenix, Arizoho i ( FreFlnyentofv 1 ion Sale Sale of Wash Goods Sale of Hosiery and Underwear $1.25 to $2.25 Fancy Ratine at 40-inch Printed Silk and Cotton Crepe de Chine 39c Fancy Striped Crepe at 75c and S5c French Ratine, all colors, at 40-inch Striped and Dolly Varden Voile at 50c Striped Tub Silk, 32 inch, at 32-inch Japanese Crepe, formerly 20c, now 35c and 40c French and Ramie Linen, 36-inch, at ... 69c 67c .27c yd. 39c .19c 39c ...12o 29c Women's 10c Sleeveless Vests, taped, at Women's Swiss Lisle French Top Union Suits at Women's 25c Silk Taped Vests, comfy-cut. at Women's $1.25 to $1.75 Silk Lisle Union Suits at Women's $1.25 Gowns, Slips, Petticoats and Combinations at. Children's 12c Hose, tan, pink and blue, 3 pairs for Infants' and Children's 25c Lisle Socks, at Women's 25c Merc. Cotton and Silk Lisle Hose, 3 pairs for... . . . iC ..47c 17c ..98c ...S8c ...25c ...18c . .50c $5.00 Crepe de Chine Blouses, New Arrivals, at $3.65 Charmingly pretty Blouses of extra quality Crepe de Chine, with the fashionable Elastic "Waist Band and Kimono sleeves one line with Organdy collar, another has pocket,' collar and cuffs trimmed in Roman stripes wonderfully fine garments at $3.65. Summer Dresses, sold up to $15, at $1.95 $2.25 Silk Petticoats at $1.49 65c long Kimonos, of Lawn, at 39c All Children's Dresses at Half Price. $2.50 and $2.75 Tub Silk Blouses $1.89 $2.00 Organdy "Waists with Norman Collar ..$1.39 Voile, Crepe and Lingerie "Waists at 79c $1.25 and $1.50 Du Brock Middies at 98c Sale of Summer Footwear $1.00 and $1.25 Infants' and Children's Pumps, at ' 49c Childien's $1.00 to $1.50 Pumps at 69u Women's $3.50 Pumps and Oxfords at $2.45 Women's $2.50 Pumps, Pat. Colt and Gunmetal, at $1.98 "Queen Quality" $4.00 and $4.50 Pumps and Oxfords $3.35 Women's Pumps, sold up to $4.00, at $1.49 Men's "Regal" low shoes at . $2.55 Men's $4.00 and $4.50 Union Made Low Shoes at $2.93 Sale of Linens, Bedding, Domestics $1.00 Pure Irish Linen Damask, 72 -inch, at 75c 12c Huck Towels at 9c each, or $1.00 doz. Extra large 75c and 85c Sheets on sale at 61c Double Warp and extra large Bath Towels at 24c All Luncheon and Dinner Sets at 33 1t3 per cent discount 8c grade Standard Apron Ginghams at , 6: 3fi-ineh Hospital Gauze at 14 c per yard Bookfold Shiiting Cheviots, plain or fancy, at 8c 32-inch Fancy Striped Ripplette, always 15c, now 10c 36-inch Bleached Muslin, best 8 1-3 c goods, at 6c Sale of Fashionable Silks $1.00 imported natural Pongee, 36-inch at 74c 27-inch' all-silk Pongee, was 75c, now 59c 36-inch China Silk, water and perspiration proof 69c $1.75 Brocaded Poplin and Printed Crepe. 40-inch, at $1.10 36-inch Black Satin Duchess, usually $1.25, now 98c Best $2.00 Charmeuse, 40-inch, all colors, at $1.15 $2.00 and $2.50 Canton Crepe, Crincle Crepe and Brocaded Charmeuse;- 40 inches wide, at $1.49 Sale of Men's Furnishings ?0c to 75c Soft Shirts at 39c $1.25 Soisette Pajamas at S5c 25c Silk Lisle Hose, black or tan, at 12c $1.00 Porosknit and Kecpcool I'nion Suits 79c, White Hemstitched Handkerchiefs, 3 for 10c 75c to 75c Shirts and Drawers at 33c 10c Half Hose, black or tan. at 6c Soft Shiits, sold up to $1.25 at 75c 75c "Elm Park" Nainsook Union Suits :.59e Blue and Black Jersey Knit Bathing Suits $1.15 m V wiMi'verv Car ! I Wm In Mv Mm We n I is lubricated with Zerolene." heStwdard delightful. The pool is surrounded by firm sandy beaches. There are many beaches in the adjacent shade, free to all. Arrangements are being made for a twenty-five cent round trip to the resort. Arrangements have been made for the entertainment of guests by the week or month, a number of tents having been provided. o "WASTE PLACES" AUTHOR WRITES ON THE VALLEY J. C. Gillson Here to Write Special Artices on Arizona, Starts With Phoenix for Oakland Tribune. "You have lots of things I can praise, and some which do not im press me so favo.'ably," said J. C. Gilson, special representative of the Oaklifnd Tribune, who arrived here yesterday to get material for six spe cial articles cn Arizona. "But I shall sugar-coat the pill, so it will not be bad to take. "On the whole, I am very much pleased with Phoenix. I suppose ev eryone tells the people the same thing. It Is quite true, in my case, however, and I expect to say so." Mv. Gilson is the author of a book, entitled "Making Use of the Waste Places." He does not consider the Salt River valley so wasteful, now. O FINANCE AND MARKETS ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH " NEW YORK, June 15. The judg ment of the speculative community as to the stock market probabilities held in abeyance and price movements were narrow. Shorts sought to make a bear argument out of Washington advices setting forth President Wil son's insistence on putting through at the present session of congress the administration's trust legislation pro gram, but the market was not affect ed mai'kedly. The drift was down ward, the weakest stocks in the list of shares of Gould roads. St. Louis Southwestern preferred broke seven teen fourth on the passing of quar terly dividend, which three months ago was reduced from one per cent to half per cent and common stock fell three points, other Gould shares sold off sympathetically , while Den ver and Rio Grande common yielded 2 points to ten and preferred 3 points to 17, both were low records for a long period of years. Missouri Pacific sag ged more than a point. The engage ment of gold for export continued, but on a smaller scale than last week. The extent of this movement was due to the poor bank statement Sat urday which reflected in the money market. Time and call loans firmer. Bonds irregular. Total sales repre sented a par value of $1,850,000 Unit ed States bonds, unchanged. Metals Electrolytic, 13.87 and 14.00; Sil ver, 58; Copper, quiet, Stocks Amalgamated, 71 : Smelting, 63; Santa Fe, 99; St. Paul, 100; New York Central, 92; Pennsylvania, 111; Reading, 164 "i; Southern Pacific, 94; Union Pacific, 155; Steel 61; Preferred, 109. BOSTON COPPER MARKET Adventure 136 138 Arizona Commercial . 4 4 Allouez 40 41 Butte Coalition Calumet and Arizona . 65 6514 Calumet and Hecla ....410 415 Copper Range 36 37 Daly West 1 2 Elm River Ray Consolidated 21. 21 Giroux 50 100 Greene Cananea 32 33 Hancock '....15 16 Isle Royale 20 20 Lake Copper 6 6 Miami 22 22 Mohawk 44 45 Mass Copper 4 4 North Butte 25 25 Nevada Cons 14 14 Osceola 76 7S Old Dominion 48 48 Quincy 57 58 Shannon 5 5 Superior Coppev 28 2S Tamarack 35 36 Utah Cons 10 10 Victoria 2 2vs Winona 2 2 Wolverine North Lake 1 1 South Lake 4 4 Chino 41 41 Utah Copper Tom Reed . Inspiration . . . Shattuck .... ;8 :-ss 305 320 16 17 23 24 The North Dakota Federation of La bor has arranged to hold its annual convention in Grand Forks, beginning June 6. -Hgt 4 Iron Springs Santa Fe Station Opens For Summer Railway Station at Iron Springs, Ari zona; 6,200 Feet Above Sea Level W. S. Goldsworthy, general agent of the Santa Fe, has received official notice that the railway station at Iron Springs was opened with an masters. agent in charge, yesterday. This means that the telegraph office and express office are also open. This will be good news to the Iron Springs people, as they will be no longer obliged to act as their own baggage -i.- v., q .-if . K Railway Station Iron Springs If Tou Must Swear, Swear by Elephant (Butte Dam AND SAY IT LOUD This is Uncle Sam's Ten Million Dollar Irrigation Project And Will Make LAS CRUCES The BEST and FASTEST growing town in New Mexico. New banks, new school buildings, a $125,000 Postoffice and other improvements now going in. $50.00 buys a lot on terms of $5 down and $3 per month. No interest and no taxes. Lib eral extensions in case of sickness or loss of employment. For further information Telephone 1418, or write Western Subdivision Company PHOENIX, ARIZONA 412 FLEMING BUILDING vvvvvyvyYvvvvvvyvYYvvrYVYvyYvvvyvr