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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, April 17, 1915, Image 7

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1915-04-17/ed-1/seq-7/

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T5" PAGE SEVEN
MANY HANDLES!
This is Claim of fiovern-i
i , i t in i I
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, SATURDAY MORNINO, APRIL 17, 1915.
IN D 100
incut in rue iaim fraud
( ' 1 1 a r- ' A tri nn.t f J ra nt
Lincoln, Alias Walter
Wyatt, in Federal Court
V. S. versus Wiiltor Wyatt alias
flnint Lincoln in a perjury trial
proved to In' one of ilie most inter
estiiiK caseH federal 'has iia-l this
1
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1
y
if
V 1
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term.
In an attempt to establish the de
fondant's promiscuous use of two j
li'iniQL: ii..l in-., i n .l.t i t ;t the Mine '
time, in an alleged attempt to de-I
fiuud the government out of soin" !
homestead lands, the ;jrecutuui in- j
trodueed half a dozen witnesses, tfie I
ihief of whom was D. Sybeek,
a I.os AnKeles real estate man. j
Kybeek was permitted to tell of the
incident of the two relinquishments, j
Lincoln, as he called himself then, j
brought the two relinquishments to ,
the office to be offered toy sale. On
a subsequent visit, he found a letter 1
addressed to Waiter Wyatt, widt h i
lie opened and read. This caused '
Hybeck to as!; him which he was,
Lincoln or Wyatt. TP.o defendant is !
said to have confessed to bt-ins born,
AVyatt, and havins assumed the
other name on the re-marriage of ,
ills widowed mother.
Sybeck then told him he could
properly own but one of the reliu-
iiubdmicnls, and gave him the Wyitt.
document, after having had it
photographed. The Lincoln relin- j
quishmcnt, he claimed to have turned .
back to land office in Los Angeles. j
A number of suits in which ;
Lincoln- Wyatt engaged in land and
money controversies with Sybeck, ,
were described by several of the wit
nesses, j
Cross-examination by Attorney
Iruckineyer for the defendant was
at limes sharp and searching, and
once, Judge Sawteile warned the at
torney to tteat the witnesses with
more courtesy. The case promises
to be a hard fought one. Lincoln sat '
with his attorneys Struckmeyer and
Stoneman yestenlay and supplied
them with questions to fire at the
witnesses, wiio were quizzed on the
gnvernmennt's part by Assistant IT.
S. Attorney aVn. L. Pat tee.
The government claims that the
defendant made a soldier's declara
tory statement on August 2. V.ni,
before a r. S. liiv.A office for public
lands, acres in Arizona. It is
YOUR LAST OPPORTUNITY ifl
The Bottom has completely fallen out, Prices gone to smash, nothing reserved. Today is your last chance to b uy merchandise at unheard of prices. On Monday
morning ve begin to move to our new location. Don't wait until the last moment, come early in the day. When we announced this sale we promised you excep
tional values and we have fulfilled our promise, now it is up to you to come today and take advantage of this opportunity.
CLOTHING
SCHLOSS BROTHERS', AT
COST PRICES
51ue Serge Suits, pure wool, guaranteed. .., .$9.50
A little lower grade ' $7.50
Trousers, $( value $4.50
Trousers, $5 value $3.50
Trousers, 1- values $2.50
Trousers, $2.50 values $1.35
Trousers, $1.50 values 95c
WHIP CORDS
P.W values $1.95
'2')0 values $1.65
$1.50 values 98c
KHAKI
$1.75 and $1.50 values $1.15
$1.00 values 69o
PALM BEACH TROUSERS
(icuuiue article; never before have you bought at
such a price . . .' $1.63
FELT HATS
All Felt Hats 1-3 Off
STRAW HATS
Straw Hats for work, from 10c aud up
SILK HATS
All Colors, dust the thing for summer. Regular
75- value, nmv '-'Jr.
DRESS HATS
$3.00 value $1.98
$2.50 value .. .$1.65
$2.00 value 95c
CANVAS HATS
Just think of it 23c
SHIRTS
$5.00 Silk Shirts $3.75
$o0rt Silk Shirts $1.95
$2.00 Shirts $1.35
$1.00 Shirts 65c
SOX
Regular 25c: value, now, 2 p;gr for 25c
You can't -beat them for oualitv.
TIES
75c value . . .50c
v50e value . .35c
. i . .
.18c
.15 c
25c value
Wash Ties, regular 25c vahi", now
UNDERWEAR
One-piece Suit, regular 1.00 value, at 75?;
Two-piece Suit, at. suit 45c
VALISES AND SUIT CASES
A'alises and Suit Cases 1-3 Off
2-PIECE BALBRIGGAN UNDERWEAR
Cenuinc Egyptian Silk Finish. Regular $1.00. Suit
now ;5c Carmcnt.
SHOES-SHOES
The prices are low, but you will have to see them
to appreciate the values.
Men's Work Shoes, regular &J.00 values $2.35
Elk's Outing Shoes, regular $2.73 values $1.98
"The famous Kneeland Shoes, reg'ilar $5.50 and $!
value $4.50
Men's Dress Shoes, regular $4.00 value $2.95
Regular $3.50 value . '. $2.65
Men's Oxfords, regular $3.00 value ...,.$2.25
House Slippers, regular $1.75 value $1.10
AVhite Canvas Oxfords, rubber sole and heel . .S1.98
White Canvas Oxfords, regular .2.00 value. . .$1.G5
Regular $1.75 value $1.35
LADIES' SHOES
Ladies' Mary Jane in patent and gun metal,
pair $1.35
Shoes, regular price $3.00, now $1.95
Shoes, regular price .42.50, now $1.75
Shoes, regular price $2.00, now $1.25
Children's Shoes, high button, sizes uj to 12,
pair $1.25
GLOVES
An exceptional value. Regular 10c value now 5c.
All Leather ( loves, 30 per cent off.
Ballsuns Guaranteed Store
claimed that Lincoln made the appli
cation not for himst If but on behalf
of Walter Wyatt. That he swore
in the statement that he, (Grant
Lincoln) hud no interest in the land
and that he made the application
for Walter, A. U'yatt's benefit only,
and that inasmuch as Lincoln and
Wyatt are one and the same person
this is perjury, is what the govern
ment is expected to try to prove.
33 West Washington St.
Opposite Kress'
PRODUCT OF STATE !
CHURCHES TO GIVE
PRAYERS OF T
Special Services cf Gratitude for
Moist Blessings in Reservoir
to be Offered Tomorrow
NORTH RECKONS SOUTH
AT START OF SUMMER
Glendale; Dean Wm. .Scarlett, Phoenix ; I r'rank Urown. Piioeni::; Mrs. Ed. H. i Miami; llerliert Robinson, Xev York Fickas, Phoenix; Harry M. Goldwater
invent P.. Heard, Phoenix; John O. Wells, Prescott; Miss Eva M. Pchn, X. Y. a W. H Aldridee, New York, N. i Phoenix ; Hon. Morris Goldwater, Pres
New Scheme of Chamber of Commerce
Is Personal Invitation to Trav
elers to Pay a Visit
Xeatly ennraved invitations, calling
attention to the examples of Arizona
products, photographs and literature at
Hie chaniher of commerce are being
Kent to new arrivals at the hotels. Thiri
is an innovation in publicity work by
the Phoenix chamber, already it is
producing results.
Secretary Welch gets reports on the
people stopping at the hotels and mails
them their invitations direct. The re
Bidt is that many visitors are beirlg
drawn to the chamber of commerce,
who would otherwise miss an oppor
tunity to get in touch with it. '
"This is an occasion of religious
importance," said W. J. Murphy, the
grand old man of Ingleside to the
multitude gathered at the dam
Thursday.
Taking that suggestion as it was
meant, the Federated lirotherhood,
aided by public spirited men, will
endeavor to get every pastor in the
valley to devote tomorrow's services
to a sort of special thanksgiving.
It was found that many sermons
had already been prepared, with the
idea of tiie full reseroir, and the sure
prosperity as the reward of faith
and hard work, interwoven.
o
COMMITTEES The executive, edu
cational and program committees of
the Phoenix Adciub held an import
ant meeting at Hoy Murray's Me
Dougall and Cassou hangout yester
day afternoon.
Vacation in Arizona Movement Fur
thered by Meetings; Yavapai
and Coconino Counties
HHaaBMMHBMMB
Home Baking Reduces
$y o$t 01 giving
Yesterday was Summer in Arizona
day at both the notary club and the
Chamber of Commerce, for at both
meetings, this interesting and live
topic was discussed.
A number of inquiries are coming
in to the office of Secretary Welch
of the Chamber of Commerce, re
garding accommodations in northern
Arizona for the summer.
Special information channels have
been opened to make smooth the
path of the southerners who want to
spend their summer in the cool
north. Prescott, Flagstaff, Williams,
Wins-low, Oak Creek, the Grand Can
yon and many other places in Ya
vapai and Coconino counties are of
fering special attractions to vaca
tioners. At Flagstaff, for instance.
Immigration Commissioner F. O. Al
len has prepared complete lists of
available rooms, cottages and camps,
for the benefit of the seekers for cool
places during the summer.
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-made
biscuits, muffins, cake and cookies appeared on the table too often? Instead he
tendency is "to make a meal of them" and the variety 13 so great that, something
you Uk.e 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 cut 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 leavrning 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
ficed, 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.
m . : ..
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Tomorrow is Memorial Day for the
Woodmen of the World, Woodmen
Circle. The uniform ranks will meet
at the K. P. hall at 1 p. m. sharp.
All other W. '(). W. their ladies and
friends will meet at the hall at 2
o'clock. Where conveyances will be
waiting to take the people to t:?c
cemetery. All who can are requested
to bring flowers.
o
PRESCOTT GIRL TO
("Continued from Page One)
music, being an accomplished pianist.
She is a petite blonde, with laugh
ing blue eyes, a wealth of brown
hair and a pink and white complex
ion that defies the brisk winds and
glaring sun of the Mile High city
She. has a keen sense of humor and
genuine love of fun that has made
her hosts of warm friends. She has
wonderful charm and poise that is
remarkable in one so young and will
serve her v.ell as with representa
tives of the world watching, she
steps forward to christen the big
battleship with the first water that
flowed over t,he Roosevelt dam.
The Commission
The members of commission ap
pointed by Governor Hunt follow:
Capt. I W. Mix, chairman, Mayor
of- Nogales; Hon. L. C. Hughes, Tuc:
son; Hon. Richard K. Sloan, Phoenix;
lion. Joseph H. Kibbey, Phoenix:
Col. Alexander D. Brodie, Haddon
Col. Alexander D. Brodie, Hud
donfield, X. J.; Hon. Fred
T. Colter, Springerviile; Hon.
Frank Pinkley, Blackwater; Hon.
C. R. - Wood, Phoenix; Hon.
T. T Powers, Phoenix; Hon. D. II.
Claridge, Solomonville; Hon. Wiley
E. Jones, Phoenix; Rudolph Kuchler,
Dunbar, Phoenix: Cleveland H. Phoenix: Miss Salee King, phoenix; Y.; Charles Mullen, Tempe; Hon.
Dodse, New York, X. Y.; Gen. A. J. ! F-rank J. Vaughn, Bisbee; Walter A. I John J. liowen, Bisbee; Capt. John
Sampson, Phoenix; Lindley c. j Ili ge, Phoenix ; W. S. Bradford, C. (Ireenway, Warren; Oscar .Ingram,
Morton, Phoenix; Hon. W. B. Cleary, I hoenix: Eugene Burke, Winslow; J. ; Olohe; AVm. S. Humbert, Phoenix;
Bisbee; Hon. E. A. Tovrea, Lowell: I W. I.esueur, Mesa; Ce uge Powell, I Joseph H. Cray, Bisbee; Wm. M.
tt;
Miss Adelaide Wittig, liisbei
Miss Frances M. .Murey, Clone; ('has.
H. Rutherfoid, Jerome; Wallace C.
(iregg, Phoenix; Burnett E. .Ka van
s' ugh. New Yolk, X. Y.
9
is our special price for
the great war book of
The London Times,
now selling elsewhere
for $3.00.
' The London Times is the greatest newspaper
in Europe; for more than a hundred years its editors
have been in the confidence of cabinet ministers and
ambassadors; its reputation for accdracy and plain
speaking is so well known that it is accepted as the
world's greatest authority on international questions.
Read History
While
It Is Being Mad
Distributed Exclusively by The Republican
The Thrilling, Vivid History of the
World's Greatest War
The London Times
Illustrated
HISTORY OF THE WA
Through our special advertising arrangement with The
London Times any reader of this newspaper can obtain a
copy of The London Times History of the War for 98 cents
and one War Book Coupon.
This is no ordinary book offer. It is your chance to
obtain the great war book that the whole world is reading,
at one-third its regular price. This is the one great book
bargain of the -year.
The London Times History of the War cost $70,000
to produce. It will be referred to for years as the one
standard authority.
cWe will print a War Book Coupon every day while this
offer is in force. The Coupon today is printed on another
page. Look for it and cut it out. The regular price of The
London Times History of the War is $3.00 our special
price, 98c. (If sent-by mail, add 17c to pay postage and
mailing, making $1.15 in all.) Thousands of copies of the
History have been sold at $3.00. By taking v
advantage of this oiler you save more
than two dollars. Only one copy of the
book will be sold to a single customer.
Look for the Coupon on
Another Page
It's a Big,
Handsome Book !
It cosis you only
but it's the UfcBeM V-UJ
worth you ever taw.
There ue 378 paces ,
mure than 4vU interest
ihir pictures, and many
clear-cut. valuable
maps. The book is
7fx 11 inches in size,
weiuhs 3 pounds and is
bound in lint-Muocluth
1
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