Newspaper Page Text
Arizonian Job Department For First Class JOB PRINTING We are at your Service . , ... A( . none' of its discom- V' This Remioijton Cub can look through the - 'twr barrel and see that it is clean. lOPIS Or AffllOySUlCeS reco il does the work of reloading and ejecting instead of pounding your shoulder. Five shots just pull and release the trigger. Your action stays open and warns you when it’s time to shove in a fresh clip. You can never get in a tight place —the gun never clogs. Each shot strikes a one ton blow. » Simple action —simple take-down. Send for a motion picture booklet explaining the. Remington- UMC Autoloading Rifle’s big points. Remington-UMC Metallic Cartridges combine the hiehest velocity with the greatest shooting accuracy. HMade in all calibres for every standard firearm. When Remington-UMC cartridges are used, the arrn is guaranteed to the full extent of the manufacturer’s guarantee. [ Remington-UMC —the perfect shooting combination Remington Arms-Union Metallic Cartridge Co. 299 Broadway e New York Cit * CITY MEAT MARKET / X Under New Management :! ® W. W. LYNN,PROP. i fiiti / \ W *,y / Fresh meats of all kinds kept in \ Y ■'.//' / ' G , I cold storage Highest Market Prices Paid For All Produe, Butter, Egges &ect. COME TO THE SHOP AND TRY OUR DELICIOUS STEAK. out-of-town trade solicited CARPENTER SHOP MINER & BULLARD, prop’s. All kinds of furniture repairing, saw filing and sharpening of scissors, knives and all edge tools,pump repairing and pipe fitting a specialty, Carpsnters and Contractors. FIRST CLASS WORK GUARANTEED Duucan, - Arizona 1 Pains All Over! I “You are welcome,” says Mrs. Nora Guffey, of Broken ! 11l Arrow, Okla., “to use my letter in any way you want to, Ij; I if it will induce some suffering woman to try Cardui. I had I pj pains all over, and suffered with an abscess. Three phy- I ill sicians failed to relieve me. Since taking Cardui, I am in ||j jH better health than ever before, and that means much to me, HI HI because I suffered many years with womanly troubles, of 5 Ka different kinds. What other treatments 1 tried, helped me ||| H for a few days only.” ■Cardui Wo man’s Tonic 1 Don’t wait, until you are taken down sick, before tak- I I ing care of yourself. The small aches and pains, and other t” |jl symptoms of womanly weakness and disease, always mean I HI worse to follow, unless given quick treatment. h| You would always keep Cardui handy, if you knew ft | what quick and permanent relief it gives, where weakness I | and disease of the womanly system makes life seem hard H I to bear. Cardui has helped over a million women. Try it ft Write to: Ladies’ Advisory Dept, Chattanooga. Medicine Co.. Chattanooga, Tenn., I gH for Special InstrtxMone, and 64-page book, “Home Treatment for Women,” sent free. Jsl p|. Arizona & N. M. Railway Company Passenger Service Train No. 1 | g § Train No. 2 South Bound S o£ North Bound Daily - Daily Lv 6:55 a. M. 0 Clifton Ar.8:53 p. m “ 7:34 “ 11 Guthrie “ 3:12 " 8:18 33 Duncan “ 220 “ 9:28 “ 70 Lordsburg “ 1.08 “ 10:45 “ 108 Hachita Lv. 11:59 a.m South bound train connects with Southern Pa cific west bound train No. 1, leaving Lordsburg 10.57 a. m.. Mountain Time. South bound train connects with El Paso & Southwestern east bound train for El Paso, leav ing Hachita at 10.60 a. m„ Mountain Time, and with west bound train for Douglas and Bisbee leaving Hachita at 10.50 a. m., Mountain Time. R.K. MINSON, • General Passenger Agent, Clifton. Arizona. Morenci Southern Ry. Co. TIME TABLE No. 17. Effective April 18.1909, at 12:01 a. m. For the government and information of employees only. The Company reserves the right to vary from this Schedule at pleasure. Mountain Standard Time, 105th Meridian. Southbound |_ Northbound STATIONS yg No. 1 No. 3 50 No. 2 No. 4 SS a. m. p. m- a - m.p. m 3:15 1:00 Lv Morenci Ar 0 10;05 5:00 6:30 1:20 Bunkers 3 9:45 4;40 7:05 1:55 Frisco 10 8:55 3:50 7:28 2:20 Cunningham 15 8:31 3:;;5 7;45 2:40 Ar Guthrie Lv 17.87 8:15 3:ko a.m. p. m- a - Tn.o. m RULE No. I.—All Southbound trains hav» right of track over northbound, except as per Rule No. 2. RULE No. 2.—Train No. 2 has right of track over train No. 3 J. C. RYAN, Superintendent. A. T. THOMSON, Managing Director. WIIXIAMJON HAFFNBRCO ENORAVERS-reWfKM mmuummmmHmmmmmmmmmmmmtmmm ■■ w win iiimi ni i urn U/*u&fLT laoiw -±TAXhm- —- T>£>lV\TE/1?* COIA3 -,| n, !!■■■— rill r Ifirnmi Anyone sending a sketch and description may quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an invention is probably patentable. Conniuntca tions strictly confidential. HANDIiOOK on Patents sent free. Oldest aponey for securing patents. Patents taken through Mutm & bo. receive tpccuil notice, without charge, luthe Scientific fltaerfean. A handsomely illustrated weekly. Largest dr culation of any ecientltic journal. Terms, $3 a year: four months, Isl. Sold by all newsdealers F/IUMN & Co. 3e,8 ' oa ' , "=*' New York Branch Office, 625 F St.. Washington. D. C. liriif Nr W MA «r' IB Bh W f Q ual,ty - WARRANTED FOR ALL TIME If you purchase the NEW HOME you wiu have a life asset at the price you pay, and w ’ not have an endless chain of repairs. O ..:r 1 ‘ If you want a sewing machine, write sot our latest catalogue before you purchase. The New Home Sewing Machine Co., Orange, fa B trade marks and,copyrights obtained or no p 3 Eg scription for FREE SEARCH and report fifl I PATENTS BUILD FORTUNES for 1 ■ you. Our free booklets tell liovr, what to invent Id.Tw]f?lco.l Seventh St., Washington, P. C.Jj| The Duncan Pharmacy IS ALL THAT THE NAME IMPLIES PRESCRIPTIONS OUR SPECIALTY J. L. T. WATTERS, Prop. I Duncan, - Arizona SUGAR A HEART STIMULANT Experiments of An English Physician Show Cures of Cases of Muscle Dilation. Sugar has had its champions as well is its opponents. Its advocates have leclared that, aside from its nourish ng value, it carries with it a quick stimulation that is without perceptible reaction. On the other siiie, says the Bakers Weekly, “we have had radical utter ances connecting sugar with some of .he most incurable of organic diseases. 3ut an English physician recently con ;ended that cane sugar is almost a specific in, the treatment of certain iiseases of the heart. Emphasis is laid upon cane sugar.” Dr. F. S. Locke of King’s college, London, has kept the heart of a mam mal beating for eighty to ninety hours after death of the animal simply by seeping the heart muscles sprinkled with powdered cane sugar. These ater experiments with cane sugar, es pecially with reference to dilation of :he heart muscles, show that in nu merous cases cures have been effected that are of three or four years stand ing. ONE TRICK OF THE TRADE Did Meat Dealer’s Method of Getting a Reputation for Giving Very Good Weight. The very latest trick of the trade was taught to the young butcher by the ma’rketman who gave him his first employment. The old dealer pointed to trays of beef, lamb and pork trim mings beneath the counter. “When customers ask to have all the waste that has been cut from their ewn meat wrapped up with their or der be sure to put in a few of these trimmings besides,” he said. “Most al ways they want the scraps sent home so they can weigh the whole business and find out whether they are getting full weight or not. Enough extra pieces to tip the scales half an ounce beyond the supposed weight won’t hurt anybody and will give us a good name.” Shortly after that the new clerk heard one frugal housewife say to an other: “Oh, why don’t you trade at Blanks? He gives such good measure; often almost an ounce more than you pay for.” The clerk smiled. Authors and Their Books. At the dinner given by the Harper people to Arnold Bennett just before he sailed for England, a dinner which was attended by many of the literary lights that live in or near New York, a discussion came up as to whether in this day of the rapid output of lit erature a man could live by his books. Mr. Bennett said he was sure that many authors could, and he instanced the case of a young author he knew in London who was so hard up that he could not get enough cash to pay for his dinner. An idea struck him. He visited his publisher’s and there asked for six copies of his latest novel, which was priced at five shillings, ordering that the books be charged to his account. This was done. With the volumes under his arm he visited a second hand book dealer in the neighbor hood, and, as the books were perfect ly new, he managed to sell the six of them for ten shillings, with which sum he had a rattling good dinner and an evening at the theater. “Oh, yes,” said Mr. Bennett, “even the humblest author can live by his books —if he has published any books.” Muffled Knocks. “I don’t wonder you keep your shapely arms bare, Mildred, even if they do look somewhat hairy*.” “I'm rather glad you dropped In, Borus; when a fellow feels blue and lonesome he’s ready to welcome al most anybody.” “Yes, of course, I cap recommend you for that position, McCorkle. Fortu nately, perhaps, I don’t know you very well.” “Your new job will take you out of the country for three or four years, will it, Bingley? Well, I’m glad you got it.” “I’m enjoying your call so much, Mr. Spurlong, that I hate to remind you that the next car will pass here in about five minutes, and then there won’t be another one for half an hour.” Street Car Repartee. Mrs. Genthrie, a ladylike lady, was seated in the trolley car by the side of a perfect stranger (an almost per fectly perfeot'stranger), who was get ting even by sitting by her side. And so Mrs. Genthrie, that ladylike imita tion, she says to that stranger, says she: “What time is it by your watch, please?” And the stranger, says he: “I don’t know.” - “But you just looked at it,” pursued our.heroine. “I did that,” returned the stranger. “But I didn’t look at it to see what time it was. Bless you, no. I looked to see if the watch was still there.” You can never tell who you’re sit ting next to. —Cleveland Plain Dealer. Their Comparative Bulk. The latest Russian dancer to ar rive for an American tour is Mile. Plaskoweitzkajakahie. She will carry her wardrobe in a handbag and .her name on three flatcars fastened to gether. FELLS OF JACKSON Biographer Says Ex-President Would Be Muckraker. Conditions Much the Same —Great Democratic Leader Always Oppoa* ed National Debt, Now Con sidered Harmless. Northampton, Mass.— “lf Andrew Jackson were on earth today he would, I believe, be a muckraker.” This is the statement of Prof. John Spencer Bassett, the authorized biog rapher of the former president, whose “day” was recently celebrated. Hia biographer was asked: “If Andrew Jackson should come back to earth what would he do; where would he Btand?” “I am no prophet,” he replied, “and [ am not discussing politics, but I will tell you how I think he would feel about modern conditions, judging this from my study of his life. “Jackson’s keenest impulse was against political jobbery and he would be in sympathy with the present-day muckraker. He opposed Internal im provements because he thought local ities were taking advantage of the government to get roads built. There was a group of road contractors in Philadelphia whom he thought were promoting the demands for roads for private profit. “How did conditions in Jackson’s time compare with ours?” “There are some similarities be tween political conditions in our day and in Jackson’s,” replied the histo rian. “The people feel the same as regards monopoly; they have the same suspicion of what is called a ‘money trust,’ and there is the same demand for a stronger leader whom special interests cannot control or corrupt. “The tariff was almost as live an Is sue in Jackson’s day as at present Protection has had two palmy days In our history—from 1816 to 1833 and from 1865 to date. In Jackson’s time It was checked by a compromise which provided for a reduction so gradual that it did not damage indus try, and when the schedule had been brought down to a revenue basis there followed nearly 20 years of pub lic economy and business prosperity. “In his fight on the bank Jackson committed some errors. Some of bis charges wt;e not true, and the peo ple could see it. Sometimes he was needlessly harsh toward opponents, and the people could see this. But for all that they supported him, and these were not merely the ignorant, stupid portion of the communities, but the average people, small merchants, farmers and planters, and intelligent employes of all classes. They were concerned with one chief purpose, and on that they were satisfied with the leader. They thought some of the charges against him the mere exag geration of partisanship, and others, if true, of such minor importance that they could be ignored in view of the grand purpose.” GIRL HIDES AWAY 17 DAYS Child Fourteen Years Old Is Repri manded by Her Guardian for Stay ing Out Late to Film Shows. Seattle, Wash. — Hidden under a bundle of dirty quilts in the dark and little-used basement of her home for seventeen days, while her guardians and the police searched everywhere for her, Velma Jones, fourteen years old, was dragged from her hiding place, a shadow of her former self, a gaunt and pitiful sight. The girl had dropped from 152 pounds to 125 pounds. Despite her experience, she is not penitent and sulks and re fuses to be comforted. Crawling from her hiding place when the hand of her guardian, W. C. Wilber, of 3733 Brooklyn avenue, raised the quilt, the girl was so weak that she scarcely could walk. She had hidden away when reprimanded for staying out late to a moving plo ture show. LIST A CITY’S BACHELORS Kansas Newspaper Does What It Can to Guide Spinster Readers- Some Worth $200,000. Kiowa. Kan. —As a. guide to spin* ters desiring to take advantage of their leap year privileges, a local newspaper is printing in Its columns a directory of the members of a club of eligible bachelors of the town. The club has raised a purse for the first member who shall be made a bus band. The list is headed by Charles A. Taylor, who is described not only as a prosperous merchant, but also as the champion checker player and horse shoe pitcher of the town. Some of the members have commercial ratings of $200,000. Lizard in Stomach a Year. Milton, N. D. —Loss of flesh at the rate of a pound a day has been suc cessfully combatted by Joseph Schnei der of Wales since he coughed up a live lizard about an inch and a half long. The lizard had evidently got into his stomach last summer while he was drinking water from a slough where he was hunting. Uses Ruse to Rob. Chicago.—Asking to use the phone to call a doctor, a burglar gained en trance to Mrs. Helen Schaub’s home and robbed her of all her cash and 1100 worth of jewelry. New Plan Put to Phoenix and Duncan on Main Line \ < That the Southern Pacific has abandoned all ideas of building a railroad through the Gila box can yon, between Winkleman and San Carols, and will complete its new transcontinental line with a road from Queen Creek station to Silver City, N. M., is a well founded rumor now’ afloat in Phoenix. Several circumstances tend to show that the rumor has a basis fact. For one thing, a surveying party is now working between Queen Creek and Superior. This party has been in the field for some time and it has been gener ally understood that lines were being run for branch that would reach only to Superior. But that according to the latest information, is not the intention. Superior is not to be the terminus of the line,bnt|merely one station. The road is to be built on east of Globe, up thru the Gila valley and thence to Silver City. There , it will connect with the branch which leaves the S. P. main line at Deming. No unusual difficulties are in the way of building a road from Queen Creek to Superior, which is only twenty miles distant. It is understood that Southern Pacify surveyors have found that a linl can be built on easy grades aln the way to Silver City. Certainly railroads have been built thru much more difficult country. Thatcher, Solomonville and ! Duncan will be on the new road. Morenci and Clifton will be only a few miles north. For years the Southern Pacific and ArizonaEastean people have had under consideration the building of a branch from Florence to Superior. Such a branch would afford transporta tion facilities to one of the rich est mining sections in the world. The old Silver King, Magpia, Ajax, La Coronado and Reymert are only a few of the properties in that section. The Calumet Arizona company is developing m group at Superior. The MagnS produces the richest copper in the world, which is now freight ed to Florence at great expense. An extension of the road on thru the Gila Valley would open a farming district as important in its way as is the Superior country. ' Queen Creek is between Mesa and Florence. When the propos ed line is completed between Queen Creek and Silver City, the Southern Pacific main line trains will run over that route, pass thru Phoenix and Buckeye, and continue on to Yuma over a line surveyed over a year ago be tween the Hassayampa and the Colorado. Various circumstas, it isnee stated, have caused the Southern Pacific to give up the idea of building a road thru the Gila box canyon, to connect the present terminus of the P. & E. branch with the Globe branch at San N Carlos. The land owners in the Casa Grande valley, who want to use the canyon for a water stor age reservoir, have been making a determined fight against the granting of a right of way for a railroad. Had the box canyon road been built, the main line trains would have left the Southern Pacific at Bowie and reached Phoenix thru San Carlos, Winkleman and Florence. The difficulties in the way of building a road thru the canyon, even were a right of way secured, would be tremendous. The line byway of Silver City and Globe will be longer in the end and will open up great mineral and agri cultural areas now badly in need of transportation facilities. — Gazette. FOR SALE—Babbitt metal, this office.