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Duncan Arizonian. [volume] (Duncan, Greenlee County, Ariz.) 1908-1915, April 30, 1913, Image 1

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CWiCANihe &ATE WAT
TO THE GOLD FEDS
FIFTH YEAR
Arizona Progress
The large smelter being built
by the A. C. Co., at Clifton, is
rapidly nearing completion. The
proportions of this structure are
enormous. The entire building
will occupy several acres ot
ground. It is one of the largest
and most modern smelters in the
world. The magnitude of the
copper interests of the communi
ties to the West of Duncan can
scarcely be appreciated by those
who are not directly acquainted.
This is one of the reasons of Dun
can's prosperity. The immense
output of the ranches and farms
surrounding the Gila f’ nds in the
mining towns a ready market, at
the highest prices. The demands
of the population of those towns
can more than accommodate the
efforts on our part to supply.
Every farmer, every cattle grow
er, in the Duncan country is as
sured of a ready market for any
of his products.
Mr. Chas. W. Parks, with his
mother, Mrs. John Parks, is visit
ing at the home of his brother,
Mr. Jas. V. Parks. Mrs. Parks
has the distinction of being one
of the earliest settlers in the Dun
can country. Her memory goes
back to the time when Indian
raids were of frequent occurence
in the then thinly settled Gila
Valley. She has the honor of be
ing the mother of a family that
is known throughout this section
of Arizona for its progress in all
lines that upbuild a community.
Harry Fiddler has been taking
some local views post *ards.
Harry does his own finishing;
any one wanting su?h work done
need not send it away. His
prices for post cards are sl. 00
per dozen. A dozen of any films
developed for. $.25.
Mrs. Walter Hutchins and Mrs.
Hutchins, the wife and mother
of Mr. Hutchins, the merchant
at York, were visitors this week,
at the home Mr and Mrs. Cecil
Harris. Mrs. Walter Hutchins re
turned to York, while Mrs.
Hutchins will go from here to
Cedar Rapids. lowa.
Mr. i\ 0. Case, state superin
tendent of public instruction,
was in Duncan Sunday night. He
delivered an able lecture at the
Presbyterian church, on the sub
ject of education. Mr. Case is
doing strong work for the up
building of the free schools of
the state. He left on Monday
morning’s train.
Mr. Mitch Sanders and wife
left Tuesday morning for Tucson,
where they will make their home.
They were accompanied by
Mrs. Wm. Mangan, Mr. W- T.
Sanders’ sister, and who has been
visiting here for some time.
Mrs. Mangan’s daughter, Miss
Handley, will remain in Duncan
for several months.
Messers. Windham, who were
formerly counted as two of Dun
can’s progressive cattle growers
and who, for the past several
years have been residing at
Ynma, came into Duncan last
week for the strict purpose of
again pecoming Duncan citizens.
They have become firmly con
vinced that Duncan possesses all
the attributes of a profitable farm
ing country.
Mr. Alex. Martin, one of the
whole souled cattlemen of the
Duncan country, was in town
Thursday. Mr. Martin is given
the glad hand by every Duncanite
every time he comes Duncanwarq
He reports the cattle business to
be flourishing.
Mrs, Ross Sloan and little son
came in from the X-Y ra ch Mon
day for a visit to friends and
relatives,
1) TOC AN AlrilZO NI A.IN.
Devoted to the Interests of fireenlee County, State of Arizona and Southwestern New Mexico.
Romantic Duncan.
It is said that a man, once upon
a time, wrote of a quiet old South
ern city, where the men were
peaceful and the ladies romantic.
In this town, in the evening
hours, a visitant, could from a
- every home, hear the strains
of the sweetest love song ever
written, Juanita. The echoes of
the unexpressed longings of the
races of humanity seemed to be
there expressed. Now Duncan
is a western town, but there is
about it the thoughts of the life
that might have been, the deeds
that men can accomplish. The
spirit of Duncan is well typified
in the artistic temperament of
one of our men of business, Mr,
Cecil Harris. Mr. Harris has
or did, in his boy hood days, write
a book, detailing the experiences
of himself and a chum, of like pro
pensities, who made a trip iown
a river. The experiences they
encountered, and the thoughts
they thought, are the chapters
of the book, but the most enliv
ening part of this production are
the illustrations, drawn by Mr.
Harris, that enliven its pages.
Mr. Harris is an illustrator of
unusual artistry; his black and
white sketches betray the eviden
ces a delicate perception of things
that are, and things that might
have been.
Farewell Sermon of Dr.
Watt.
Rev. J. Craig Watt, last Sunday
at the Presbyterian church, de
livered his farewell sermon to the
Duncan people. Rev. Watt chose
his text from Luke,” The Son of
Man has come to seek and to
savs that which was lost.” Rev.
Watt preached with moreth&f)
his usual power. A large attend
ance was there to appreciate the
elequent sermon, and the beauti
ful music, which was rendered
by a choir selected for the occas
ion. Rev. Watt is undecided in
regard to his future work in
the Presbyterian church. He
has been requested by the Home
Board to take the pastorate at
Lowell, Arizona. It is possible
that he will accept this call.
His family will remain in Dun
can for the summer, at least.
Rev. Watt is to be succeeded
by Rev. J. E. Johnston, of New
Albin, lowa, who will enter upbn
his duties next Sunday, May 4th*
The close of Rev. Watt’s pas
torate in Duncan is regretted by
the church here, and by many
citizens.
It is proposed to establisd in
Duncan a large creamery. There
is no doubt that suchan enterprise
would be profitable to the own
ers. It is a fact that we have all
things necessary to maintenance
of such an enterprise. Our alfal
fa should be marketed in the form
of all products of the cow; beef,
milk, cream, butter.
Mrs. Willis, on Saturday morn
ing, left for a protracted visit
to her former home in the South.
While there she will visit num
erous friends of girl hood days.
Duncan regrets that Mr. Willis
will remain from Duncan for so
long a time.
J. E. Allen, accompanied by
his son and Messers. Page and
Hobbs, came over from Lords
burg last Sunday, for a few hours’
stay. It is well that the citizens
of the barren towns surrounding
are fortunate to the extent of be
ing allowed a view of beautiful
Duncan. Our shade trees are
pleasing. Come to Duncan.
Chas. Harris and Wm. McKel
vey were here from Sheldon this
week.
L. F. Tierney made a business
f 1 1 Jjordsburg Tuesday.
DUNCAN, GREENLEE COUNTY, ARIZONA, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 1913
Representing State Normal
Professor Felton, teacher of
English in the State Normal at
Tempe, was in Duncan Friday in
the interests of the schpol tie rep
resents. Professor Felton states
that the young people of Duncan,
who arf attending the Normal
are ably representing their par
ents and Duncan. The whole coun
ty of Greenlee has a very good
representation there. This insti
tution is deserving of the unlimit
ed support of every citizen of
Arizona. Tfie inflderice this
school will have upon the destiny
of Arizona ia past knowledge.
The views of life gained there
by the young people of t£ge state,
will immeasurably affect their
after lives and lives-of all wi'tfi
whom they are associated.
The Death of Mrs. Chat.
W. Parks..
I ; * -- ' i"
’'• J .J • ' TJt ‘
Duncan was saddened by the
death of Mrs. Charlie W. Parks,
at Hotel Dieu. ElPaso. Mrs.
Parks, whose native state was
Tennessee, leaves many friends
in this section, especially in the
Solomonvilje country, where she
spent nearly all the years of her
married Jife, . Xhe many friends*
of the Parks family are in the
deepest sympathy with the sor
rowing husband, whose loss is
all the greater ip that two young
children afe ; }eft without a
mother’s csjre. funeral was
at Solomonfille.
i- ' ' -j *i r • \ .'Vjj
An Artistic Entertainment
Mrs. Robert, jpill Williams will
on the evening of Friday, May 9,
in the Presbyterian church, give
a recital, under the auspices of
the ladies Aid Society of the Pres-'
byterian church. Music will be
furnished fry the |)uncan Orches
tra. Mrs Williams is an artist
of unuslial ability. Her command
of the powers of elocution are
such that bring the admiration of
all who are fortWate in hearing
her recitals. A critical estimate
of her abilities brings the
thoughts of one who is possessed,
to an unusual degree, with a de
licate conception of the subtleties
of the human ipind and heart.
she gifted with
the power to correctly delineate
child character The entertain
ment will begin at $-30. Admis
sion $.25, children $.15. The
people of Duncan will do well to
*vail themselves of this oppor
tunity to hear beautiful inter
pretations the happiest
thoughts of the sfcrim gest m i ndt
of today. /
Duncan’s Mineral Wealth
It is rumored that some of the
largest mining companies operat
ing in the Southwest are obtain
ing rights in the section tributary
to Duncan, v If these companies
once begin developmnet in this
section, there is no doubt that the
fame of Duncan as a mineral;
center would spread over the en- 1
tire country. Those mines al-|
ready operating are securing a;
fine dividend in proportion to the
amount invested; rather than the
copper of the mining towns to
the west of us, these mines
produce gold and silver, besides •
a plentiful percentage of eopper.
W. T. Sanders, one of the cow
men now on Easy Street, is im
porting from Canada an excep
tionally fine Shorthorn bull calf,
for breeding purposes. Rev. J,
Craig Watt is acting as agent
for Mr. Sanders in the deal
Mr. Sanders is to be commend
ed for nis enterprise in thus
upbuilding the cattle interests of
the Duncan country.
The Campbell store has origin
ated a novel plan to increase their
already large sales. The details
of the plan are outlined in their
display ad. this issue. The
Campbell store bears the name
of being able to fill any demand
that might be made upon it by
the needs of this section. I
LOCAL AND PERSONAL
Fred Oberholser was in town!
this week.
I
Mesdames Allen and Merrill
were in Duncan Monday.
Mfld summer drinks at Spavv’s
Freeh creamery butter every
Thursday at Campbell’s store.
j Mrs: Pace and daughter were
shoppers in Duncan Monday.
t Campbells for ladies and child
ren s hats 38tf
Chas. Edwards was jn frem
Clear Lake last Thursday.
jj
pi Lloyd Sands is in town fora
few days.
Fragrant cigars at Spaw’s.
Ml. abb Mrs. Dave Williams
Were in town Sunday.
■; i
Mr. Thos. Carter was in town
last Sunday.
Mr. W. W. Lynn was in Clifton
on business, this week.
Lost—A small gold chain. Re
turn to Mr. Moore for reward.
F. R. Hightower made a busi
ness trip to Clifton Friday.
W. T. Sanders was in Clifton,
on business. "thiS week.
Spaw sell* fine Whiskes.
} A shipment of beautiful spring
nats will arrive this week. The
Hot baths three for a dollar,
bold baths. 25c each. Duncan
Barber Shop.
A shipment of beautiful spring
hats will arrive this week. The
Famous*
A large number of Duncanites
attended the dance at Sheldon
last Saturday night.
Mr, Chas. Parks and mother
htfve been visiting Mr: and Mrs.
Jas. Parks this Week-
Misse* Camraie Densmore and
Erma Marshall visited in Duncan
Sunday. ;
We wilt soon receive a shipment
of gingham*, table linens and
lawns. The Famous.
Mr. J. 0. Phillips returned to
Duncan, after a business visit to
points in this section.
lot baths tnree fora dollar,
cold baths. 25c. each. Duncan
Barber Shop.
W. W. Holder’ Postmaster
and merchant at Sheldon, was
a Duncan visitor last Friday.
Mias Lucy Martin is in town
from her father’s ranch home,
visiting relatives and friends.
Men’s and Boys’ shoes of the
highest class at the lowest prices.
G. W. Phillips 38tf
Mr. Tierney has returned from
Ash Peak, where he has been
concerning mining interests.
Just received, ladies’ and chil
drens’ Springand Summer Hats.
I. F. & M. E. Campbell. 83t
Jas. V. Parks, one of our prom
inent citizens, was in Clifton
Wednesday.
Mr. Taylor, in company with
Mr. Collis, will soon make an
automobile trip to Tucson.
Messers. Richard Graves and
Ray Harper are in town from the
Burro mountains.
e will soon receive a shipment
of ginghams, table linens and
lawns. The Famous.
Mr. Walter Foster, another of
this section’s prosperous young
ranchmen, was in town Thursday-
The Phillips store is filled with
fancy groceries of every descrip
tion.
Trousers of the highest quality
and the lowest price are at the
Clark store.
Men’s and Boys shoes of the
highest class at the lowest prices
G. W* Phillips. 3*!
A full line of the famous Avery
Plows and Thomas speed chang
ing mowers. W. W. Wilkey.
Mr. Chas. Allen left Tuesday
morning for Bisbee, where he is
interested in a large variety store.
Henry Sullivan was in the up
per ranches of the Gila last week,
buying beef for the Sullivan-
Cosper market.
Miss Grace Cauthern has re
turned from Cliff, N M., where
she was visiting her sister. Mrs.
Thos. Edwards.
Men’s and Boys shoes of the
highest class at the lowest prices
G. W. Phillips,. 3tß
A full line of the famous Avery
plows and Thomas speed chang
ing mowers. W. W. Wilkey.
The Billingsley store has just
received a large shipment of fash
ionable summer apparel for the
coming months of sun mer.
For Sale-House and two lots
in Duncan; orchard and garden;
resonable terms. Apply to J. R
Fowler.
Mr. Ed. Head, one of our prom
inent residents, came in from his
ranch in the Burro mountains
last Saturday afternoon.
(-orduroy pants now selling for
$2. 50, men’s cotton work pants
$. 7.5, boys’ Sunday school pants
$. 75. Clark Mercantile Co.
Mr.and Mrs. Taylor, accompan
ied by J. E. Collis and Chas.
Allen, made an automobile trip to
Clifton Monday. > ,
Men’s and boys’ shoes of the
highest class at the lowest prices.
G. W. Phillips. 38tf
Mr. Wade Marshal!, accountant
in the A. C. store at Metcalf,
visited his friends
nv Duncan last Sunday*."
Mr. Claude Packer is'ttuifdinga
large hay barn with material
supplied by the Duncan Lumber
Co.
Oorduory pants now selling for
$2. 50, men’s cotton Work pants
s’7s, boys’ Sunday school pants
Clark Mercantile Co.
A few of our citizens are quot
ed to the effect that they are
ready to invest in a large hotel
in Ducan.
Revs, cory and Reid, who have
been in Duncan for some days,
left Wednesday morning for their
respective homes.
Miss Lillian Rose, who has been
teaching in the public schools in
this section, left Tuesday for her
home in Oklahoma.
Corduroy pants now selling for
$2. 50, men’s cotton work pants
$. 75, boys’ Sunday school pants
$.75. Clark Mercantile Co.
Mrs. Wallace Dunnigan arrived
in Duncan Wednesday, from the
Animas Valley, to visit her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Spaw.
Mr. Smith, the father of Mrs.
L. J. Spaw, was a passenger from
Clifton, his home, on Thursday
morning’s train. He was bound
for points in Texas.
Corduroy pants now selling for
$2. 50, men’s cotton work pants
$. 75' boys' Sunday school pants
$. 75. Clark Mercantile Co.
There is renewed activity on
the part of the different churches
in our city. It is pleasing to wit
nes the desire of the citizens
for a higher spiritual life.
Mr. Parks went to Deming, N.
M., this week, for the purpose of
witnessing the race between his
thoroughbred racer and another
of Arizona’s track kings.
The call of the line and pole
is coming to those of our citizens
who are of the Isaac Walton j
tendencies. The famed Gila is
the joy of the Fisherman.
A FAUm TaILJT
a Mint chub
45th WEEK
One of the largest and most
modern stocks of pharmaceutical
supplies in the southeast of
Arizona always kept at tne Dun
can Pharmacy. Mr. Wattes* is «
always ready to supply, every
need in that line.
Every suit sold by me is guar
an teed to fit, and I pay all express
charges. Suits from $12.00 up.
Harry Fiddler, sole agent for
t he Royal Tailors,
Mr. and Mrs. Seigeil, of Clifton
arrived in Duncan Friday fora
visii to their brother, Mr. Aker,
the strong superin ten dent of
Greenlee County’s public schools.
The Wilkey store has just re
ceived a heavy shipment of glass ‘
and china table Ware. This is
one of the largest and
ful displays of table service ever
seen in Duncan.
Mrs. Thos. Chilton, accompan
ied by her sister, Mrs. Harry
Moses and children, visited at
the home of thew parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J, E. Gosper last Sun- c
day.
Mr. Clark, of the Clark Mer
cantile Co; is still prepared to sell
the finest and prettiest furniture
to all who come/ especially to
those who have recently braved :
the billows of matrimonial seas.
Mrs. Williams' forte is the de
lineation of child character,; and
the humorous and the pathetic.
She is an artist 1 in her line.
Quaker City, Ohio, Independ
ent.
'> - '4,!
The Bank ofDuncan this week
received a steel filing ease* for
the safe and systematic, keeping/
of valuable documents/ No teed*
ern improvement is allowed so
escape the attention at
neau -
Mrs. Toles Cosper was an pas
senger to Clifton Friday after
noon,where she will join her Ims
band, who went through overland
the same day. These yourigpeo
ple expect to make their future
home there.
Among the visitors from Lords
burg last Sunday were the fol
owmg: Messers. Warner, Leahy,
McCabe, Chase. In the proper
spirit of admiring husbands,
each of them was accompanied
by his wife.
Capt Lanneau has been engag
ed in further beautifying the
lawn of his romantic residence.
The Capt. is to be envied his poss
ession of this home, that blender
so harmoniously with the charm
ing residence section of Duncan.
A full line of the famous Avery
plows and Thomas speed cfiang
ng mowers. W. W. Wilkey.
The Duncan Meat Market is
now equipped with a commodious
refrigerator that is of sufficent
size to properly preserve all meats
they find neceasary far their pat
ronage. The Duncan Lumber Co.
supplied the material.
Duncan was alive with automo
biles last Sunday. Besides the
machines owned by our eifcft&na,
there were several from points
surrounding. The humming of
the motors brought to memory
the sounds of a cosompolitancity.
Among the visitors from Lords*
burg last Sunday were Messers.
Ritter and Coone. Mr/ Ritter
is heavily interested in lumber in
this section; Mr. Coone is the
cashier of the First National
Bank at Lordsburg.
~ y° un S people met at
the Presbyterian church last
night for the purpose of choir
practice, It is well that we
cultivate music to the extent of
gaming some of the treasures it
possesses. Nothing can be more
refining that sacred rhusic well
rendered.
A fnll line of the famous Avery
plows and Thomas speed chang
mg mowers, W. W. Wilkey.

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