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title: 'Arizona republican. (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, April 19, 1908, Page 5, Image 5',
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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 19, 1908.
Have You Hollow,
The Most Remarkable Flesh and Nerve
Builder Ever Discovered. Restores
Nervous, Run-Down, Weak
Women to Vigorous Health.
Send For Free Trial Package and
Ar you nervous, weak, tired, run
down, dispirited, easily exhausted in
other words, do you feel limp ns a rag
at times? Do you ever have to stop
right In the middle of your work to
take a rest?
Rich Blood Is Bound to Build You Up.
Read How to Do I,
Nearly every woman has these mis
erable experiences, and many such
sufferers seek relief in secret remedies.
' containing harmful drug- and alcohol.
If you are doing this, stop it now. be
fore you ruin your health completely.
Your condition is bad enough without
making it worse.
Your blood makes you what you are.
Pure blood is just as sure to build you
up ar.d fill out your hollow, sunken
cheeks, as the sun rises and sets. Here
is a remedy and tonic for the blood
which is the most effective- purifier
You need a tonic that will brace up
the nervous system, cleanse the bow
els, liver and kidneys, and enrich the
blood. The best, purest, safest prep
aration to do this is Stuart's Calcium
Stuart's Calcium Wafers are not a
secret remedy. They do not contain
harmful drugs, nor do they lose their
medicinal powers as most liquid med
icines do, because these wafers are in
tablet or lozenge form, which cannot
deteriorate or evaporate.
Stuart's Calcium Wafers contain
sulphide of calcium, the strongest
blood purifier known: also golden seal,
quassia, eucalyptus, belladonna and the
vegetable alteratives and laxatives.
These ingredients will restore the nor
mal action of the bowels, liver and
kidneys; invigorate the nerves and
brain; make pure, rich, healthy blood;
drive away that tired, worn-out feel
ing and make you feel ten years
You can obtain Stuart's Calcium
Wafers in any drug store at only fifty
cents a box. but if you have any
doubts as to the merits of these won
derful calcium wafers, why send us
your name and address and we will
send you a free sample package, so
you can give them a fair trial and con
vince yourself. Write today. Address
F. A. Stuart Co.. 175 Stuart Bldg.,
THE HOUSE RESENTS
A Feature of Discussion of Diplomatic
and Consular Bill.
THE CAUTION OE BRYAN
(Continued from page 1.)
statement concerning the political out
look in New Tork state Mr. C-der after
a conference with the democratic can
didate said; "Bryan is letting the state
run its own business which is right,
Bryan was enthusiastically welcom
ed here on arrival. More than 10.000
people filled the Empire theater to
night to hear his lecture on "The
World and its Ways." Bryan confined
himself strictly to the subject of his
lecture which is made up of ircidents
which developed during his recent trip
around the world.
In the course of his address he de
clared: "I do not see any cause for
war with Japan other than to furnish
an excuse for new battleships for a
larger navy." An impromptu political
meeting followed the lecture, at the
Rockwell house, where Mr Bryan is
a guest, and Mr. Coler made a speech
in which he declared that Bryan will
be the next president of the United
WHOLE PEOPLE'S CHOICE
SUCCESSFUL IN OREGON
A Way by Which a Republican Legis
lature May Have to Elect a Demo
Portland, April 18. Yesterday's pri
maries resulted in the nomination for
I'nited States senator on the republi
can ticket of Henry M. Cake of Port
land, by over 3,000 majority over Clias.
W. Fulton, the present incumbent, and
on the democratic ticket. Governor
George E. Chamberlain, whose nomi
nation was uncontested. Both the suc
cessful candidates favor Oregon's pres
ent law lor the nomination of senators
by the direct vote of the people. A
legislature will be chosen in June to
elect a senator to succeed Fulton. '
Eighteen counties so far have been
heard frm and an analysis of the vote
leads to the impression that the "whole
people's choice" candidatesTor legis
lature, otherwise known as "statement
No. l" candidates, have more than the
necessary majority of SO members in
tre coining legislature.
For the second time In this state
have senators been chosen by what is
equivalent to a popular vote. If Cham
berlain is es successful next June in
overcoming the state's large normal
republican majority as he was when
elected governor two years ago, the
members of the nvxt legislature, which
will be republican by a large majority,
will find itself obliged to elect a dem
ocrat to the senate.
EARLY PRACTICE Early rnmbiers
along East Washington street say that
about 6:30 o'clock the pat week was
to be seen the Maroon ball team bote -re
sunup, getting a workout at breaking
dawn. If anyone was startled from
his snooze by a sound like a thirteen
inch gun, It was nothing but the swat
of the ball against the backstop. That's
showing some interest in the national
sport; practice early and . late and
ought to bring home' the carnf! with
the Fraternals today.
Washington, April 18. Sharp criti
cism of lavish entertaining by rich
American diplomatists in order to ob
tain social standing abroad was heard
in the house today in the course of the
consideration of the diplomatic and
consular appropriation bill. The occu
pation of Dorchester house In London
by Ambassador Whitelaw Reid, and
a similar display of wealth in Berlin
by Ambassador Tower were particu
larly emphasized in that connection.
As one of the means of counteracting
the effect of ostentation, it is urged by
many that America should own lega
tion buildings The charge that Em
peror William based his objections to
Dr. Hill as ambassador to Benin was
solely on acount of that gentleman's
lack of fortune, was repeated by Mr.
Mr. Harrison of New York was par
ticularly severe in his criticism of Am
basador White at Paris, and the first
secretary of the embassy at London,
John Ridgley Carter. He described
White as a "dinner table or dietetic
He accused him of violating an ex
press statute by frequently appearing
in court costume. As to Carter, he
pictured him as strolling through the
drawing rooms of London and com
pared with with white rabbit in "Alice
in Wonderland." Harrison also ac
cused Secretary Root of being led by
Great Britain in matters pertaining to
the Congo Free State in attacking
The diplomatic bill was passed un
der a suspension of the rules. It car
ries an aggregate of $3."20.2S3.
After having been in continuous ses
sion since April 6 by resorting to the
process recssing from 'day to day. the
house at 6:15 p. m. adjourned until 12
o'clock tomorrow when eulogies will
be delivered for the late representative
George Smith of Illinois.
YOUR OUTY IS TO BE WELL
A MEMORIAL SESSION.
Washington. April 18. Tributes of
respect to the memories of the late
Senators Morgan and Pettus of Ala
bama, both of whom died during the
recess last summer, occupied the en
tire session of the senate today. On
both the republican and democratic
sides of the chambers the leaders
who had known the Alabama senators
during many years, joined in giving
testimony as to their splendid qualities
of mind and heart that had given them
enviable places in American history.
The District of Columbia appropria
tion bill was reported during the day.
IN REAL ESTATE
I consider the cost of a course of
Hood's Sarsaparilla a very cheap
doctor's bill. I certainly recommend
Your Family and Friends Have
to Expect It. t
Ton cannot be well if when you
should take a good medicine you
neglect doing so. Hood's Sarsapa
rilla is alwaj's easily obtainable and
it is the best medicinal friend you
can possibly have.
It will make you well because it
will purify and enrich your blood;
quiet your nerves and help you to
sleep soundly; improve j'our appe
tite, rive you strength and vi;;or,
help you to do more and better work,
enable you to perform your daily
duties cheerily, cheerfully, easily.
To Keep Well In Spring.
"Camden, Maine, March 4, 1908.
"C. L Hood Co, Lowell, Mass.
"Gentlemen: I consider It an Im
portant duty to keep well. In order
that I may perform my daily duties.
"And especially In the Spring when
I feel run down and need a good
blood purifier and tonic, to restore
my appetite, I take Hood's Sarsapa
rilla. "A course of this medicine has
splendid effect on my blood, keeps my
appetite good, and holds up the gen
eral tone of my health, so that alt
summer I can work and feel strong.
Is the great blood-purifier, appelite-restorer ami strength-builder.
Prepared in the usual liquid form or in chocolate-coated tablets called
Sarsatabs. Sold bv all druggists or by mail on receipt of price by
C. L Hood Co., Lowell, Mass. 100 Doses One Dollar.
" Pi - ' I
SPECIALS for SATURDAY
MRS. WM. McACLEY.
It to all my friends, and to every one
needing a Spring medicine." Sirs.
Wm. McAuley, 48 Eaton Ave, Cam
Klght Hutton Length Lisle Cloves in
lisle. Sizes 6 to 7. Special, pair 65
Silk, Gloves in tan, gray and white in
Jl.i'il quality. Sizes complete. Special.
A special lot of spring novelties in
Hoc and 7.1c values in late colorings
and designs. Varied assortment
and qualities. Special, yard o0
Extra values of $1.00 grade 6f Ha
jah Silk in navy, brown, reseda. Co
penhagen, champagne and wine;
heavy and durable. This quality,
per yard g5
Plain. Fancy and Novelty White
Wash R.lts in newest styles. Val
10c ' 75e
Bonnets and Wash Sun Hats for
children, misses and ladies; col
ors white, jink, blue and gray,
good values. x ranging in price
f,""m 15C to 75C
Which Has Recently Been Accomp
lished Through a Single Firm.
end of the third round when the pho
tographic apparatus exploded, setting
fire to the flags and decorations.
Scores of spectators leaped to their
feet, but they were prevailed upon to
stay in their places and the fire was
spe -d fly ex t ingu is hed .
IN THE LILIEY CASE
Parasols and Fancy Umbrellas In
white, pongee, brown, green, wine,
navy and black.- Price each up
Knit I'mlerwear in summer weight
in Vests and Drawers. Values 15c.
"'c and up. One special lot of
:....;3 for 2oC
Officials of the Electric Boat Com
pany Nailed in a Misstatement.
Washington. April IS. The author
ship of the annonymous letter intro
duced in the investigation of the Elec
tric Boat company was diligently in
quired into today by the house com
mittee conducting the Investigation.
Daid -N. Carvalho and William J.
Kinsley of New York, and Albert S.
Osborne of Rochester, handwriting ex
perts and also experts in typewriting,
testified that two letters and certain
documents presented to the committee
by Representative Lilley, which it bad
and plain Kimonos.-both
shnrt: white and colors;
and figured effects. Pric
75c ' S3.50
There was perhaps never before such
an active real estate movement with so!
little noise as that eoine on in the
Salt River valley. One prominent firm i b,'n twt'f'ed were written by Abner
yesterday reported a very few of its I v" -Neff cf ,he 'lke Torpedo Boat com-
sorinn- sales most of thm v,... i v,. pany on a typewriter in the LaKe
made within the last week the i company's of ice, were all written onin
running from $4i00 to IU,Oi0. Among ' tne same typewriter. Neither Lilley
them are the folion-inir- v... t- I nor -Neff was questioned Dy the corn-
Kirk one-half sertion fiv m;i mittee on the point, but both denied
of Phoenix to Charles H. Schultz. Then i during the day that they had written
Mr Schultz xoiH a f,.rt- ........ the anonymous letters, presented a
miles northwest of Phoenix on the
Black Canyon road. This has been laid
a tract known as Fairview j
riace. mere was sola a twenty acre i
tract for C. M. Light south of Glendale
two miles and another tract of the
same area near Glendale was sold to
Roger Decring for Mrs. Eleanor Lane.
There was sold the Gates Fowler
tract four miles south of Glendale to
Walter Kirk of Cananea and fourteen
acres in the orange belt north of Phoe
nix was sold to Albert Rassman. Mrs.
Milligan bought twenty acres adjoining
the Clayson ranch northeast of the
Other sales were as follows: a house
and lot on North First street to B. W.
Eighty acres south of Mesa owned
by D. F. Minney of Oakland: 145 acres
for H. L. Chandler on the base line
Routh of Mesa: 40 acres for Frank
Baum to John Crelgton on the McDow
ell road; twenty acres near Scottsdale
to Alinor A. Merriman; an eighty acre
tract south of Peoria to Newton Es
sick; block 11 of Hadsell's addition to
Glendale to Bertha L. Palmer: the S.
F. Cochran home on North Fourth
avenue to William Johnson; five acres
place on the Indian car line to F. G.
Smith: five acres of the Latham tract
to Fletcher and Rambo three lots in
Fairview to Eliza Albrecht; two lots
near the M. & P. depot to Anton Gold
and several lots in Bennett addition
where building is already going on.
TOMMY BURNS WINS
IN A PARIS PRIZEFIGHT
letter from the commissioner of pat
ents, stating that no patent had been
granted Charles K. Nason during the
past ten years. This document was
introduced for the purpose of contra
dicting the testimony of Electric Boat
officials that they had paid Nason who
was a lieutenant in the navy J150 for
a patent he secured.
Lilley asked that President Howies
of the Fore River Ship Building com
pany and John P. Holland be sum
moned as witnesses.
His Easy Victory Over Jewey Smith
of South Africa.
Paris. April 18. Tommy Burns, the
American heavyweight fighter, knock
ed out "Jewey" Smith, the South Af
rican boxer, here tonight in the fifth
round of what was scheduled to be a
ten round bout. The meeting of Burns
and Smith was the biggest affair of
the kind ever held in Paris, where
something of a craze for boxing exists
at the present. It was witnessed by
a big crowd, who paid high prices for
Smith was a beaten man from the
start, although he scored several heavy
body blows in the first and second
rounds. . Burns showed muclj more
skill than did Smith. After playing
light with liini. he fioored Smith with
a left in the third round. In the
fourth round Burns had matters all his
own way. Smith 'was knocked down
twice, but he managed to get to his
feet before he 'wa counted out.
In the fifth he rallied gamely after
taking severe punishment, but he
could not succeed in reaching the
agile Burns, who ended the one-sided
match with a terrific right to the jaw,
which put Smith on the floor and out.
Almost a panic was caused at the
A THIRD OF A CENTURY
Marvellous Growth in Use of Invention
Less Than a Generation Old.
New York. April I"., Special Corres
pondent of The Republican. The tele
phi ne is so much an accepted part of
the daily life of most Americans that
it is almost impossible lor them to oe
lieve that in its cotnmeriral use it has
only just reached the thirty-year ni:ok.
Yet this is the fact to which President
Vail of the American Telephone :,nd
Telegraph Company calls attention in
the annual report of his company
which has Just been issued. There
probably never, has been another case
In the history of the world in which an
invention revolutionizing in so many
ways the existing methods of doirg
business has been brought into prac
tically universal use within such a
brief period of time. Derided in the
beginning as an "interesting scientific
toy'- which never would be of any
practical use. the telephone has reach
ed u point today where it is an es
sential adjunct of every business office
and it is rapidly coming to he consid
ered equally important alike to the
farmer and the city resilient. It has
given rise to the greatest public utility
corporation in the world as well as to
hundreds of smaller concerns, gives
employment directly and indirectly to
hundreds of thousands of persons and
yields a volume of business amounting
to more than two hundred million dol
lars a year.
It Is noteworthy that the most rapid
progress of the telephone has been ir
the I'nited States. This may be due
partly to the fac t that Alexander Gra
ham Bell, its inventor, was a citizen
of this country. A more important In
fluence has geen that with his well
known propensity for hustling and
time saving, the American gras,.el
the possibilities of the Instrument
more quickly than the slower-going
business men of other lands. There
are, staid and conservative Englishmen,
even at the present day, who tW use
to discuss business matters over ihe
wire. An American who adopted this
attitude would be regarded as a "dead
one" and would not be likely to sur
vive long in the struggle for business.
To present the difference between
American and foreign telephone habits
statistically, the number of teiej.hunc
in Great Britain is one to lit", persons:
in Germany one to 113: in Kr.intV one
to :tl: in Russia one to 2'2S; iind in
Sweden, the most fully develot-d of
Ihe European countries, one to For
all of i:uroe the average is one tele
phone to J;:t persons. In the I'riited
States there Is a telephone ii every
i'i ol the iHipulation an iltlvs tiikes no
account of the thousands '' :er-en
making use of the so-called ir-i.-j, en
dent lines or suiail cooperative lines
throughout the country. li'c i would
raise the proportion probalnv t- ei-e
As these figures show the 1 1 1 . :-1 ad
vanced country in Europe, ii I !ion
ically. occupies about the s;fne posi
tion as the I'nited States d'.l in if'ij.
which is a long way behind pi-.gres
in this industry goes. Gnat I'riiain
and Germany are wher-' A: riea was
in 1900. France is about ;etly years
behind this country. while ltL.si:t
still is In the dark ages of lpheui ;
I'nited Slates by tin- fig::r
very beginning in 1 S7R.
The swift rjrowth in te i
telephone in 'the I'nited S'i is
shown by statistics of the Bel! system,
tile only one for which cornnii t" fig
ures are available. These how lh;,t
1S"S there were 'ess th:'u i'l.wli
telephones comi rising what is now '.lie
greatest system in the world, i'. v. as
not until ISM that the hundr t; th .ins
ane! mark was as.sed. and p..t until
1S90 was the second hundred ihoui-itn.l
added. By 1S:is there were so-cething
over 400.000 subscribers' station- i-i the
The ten years that have
since that time have seen
.ttonishing growth o,' the i
biiness that more fijur-s
very little Idea of it At th 1
i f I! 01 the number had reached vai.
OiiO and in that year the v.-iliion mark
was i assed. For th nevi ;, . vi ars
the foiward nrogress v.-.r at t1" i ;te
of about 30O.IMIU : var :!:d lr Miijlit total
the ;o:h! for 19".r ur ; -n unu. r- than 4.0'io.inni telephones in use in the
iig l!'ii more than ha'.' a mdlion ih w ; I nileil States in this one system alone,
lelcplu res were brooch, int a ud 1 There are nine times as manv Amcri?
in the f' llowing year ill - .;."i'ii.iiiio i eaiip using telephones now as ten years
mile o-st was left !,i h: i !. The ban-' niro and twenty-one times as many as
Ladies' jr,c grade of fine fast black
Hose of summer weight: all sizes.
A genuine bargain Saturday and
.Monday 3 pair for 50O
New Carved Back Combs jn latest
ff.-cts. Complete line of Staple
Combs and new lot of Shell goods.
Prices low as the qualities Permit. '1
Many Novelty Shirt Waist Suits in
white and colors: Princess Dresses
and Nurses' ("niforms. A choice for
house, street and dress. Values
fr"n' S2.50 to S15
"it. h an I
lelnl ne I
k Designer Mag-
tH, azine and Pat.
gj terns for tAcf
U now ready for
Man3" desirable shirt waists
in white and colors. Mater
ials, silk, lawn, linen, batiste
and Swiss. A generous as
sortment, and sizes complete
75c and up
rff In glinka
-i niirs I
ytar in the entire history of tele- in lCS.
phony, however, was 1507. the number There
of new stations added during that (every
twelvemonth being 76S.340. making a
;.S3!.n0 or only a little less
was one Bel! telephone to
persons iu the country on Jan.
1. 19S; fn- to every 11.1 in 19im; one
to every 1'sr. m IS'ja; and only one t.i
about icon in 1SS0. Taking into
account the lines not included in these
statistics, it is probably saf. to say
that there is one telenhone to every
IS or 1!' persons in the country. As
I several persons ordinarily use one in
strument, at. least one-third of all the
I eople in the ocuntry. men. women,
and children, use the telephone to a
greater or less extent. What this use
amounts to is shown by the fact that
there are upwards of lS.OdO.fiilO tele--phone
calls a day or a total of almost
six billion a year over the lines of the
one leading system. W-.
22 ?r 'fs'
-i? f5 tiB' tH"- OK 2 "JJf- "03'
,4;io.-l" - "So" :; .-Er-o-v:
-nsrfc' -fy-. -r-b-' '-r--' ;-i'-'0- rjf TT-t" 'yr'- irfBlr --tr
.uSe:- 5i:.-cs )tsSf a :-&'.jh-;-4- -pjpt- Hen----; . d
...... Is BV-vfJ
Alfred Benjanmin & Co.,
Makers, New York.
OOK at the closely grouped buttons; notice the cuff; study the lines
of the lower pocket, those are but three of the Style Points of this
suit. There are others you will be quick to appreciate if you will
come in, if only for a "try-o-."
. And we won't urge you to buy unless you are convinced that the New
York Tailors who designed this suit know more about Style and the kind
of honest making that keeps the
any other tailors whose prccfucts
Well within your price reach,
New York Clothes are modestly
Style in a suit as long
are v.-i'hin your reach.
as it is worn, than
for these Alfred
Benjemin & Co. made in
1 rf5? ?tt
Mini ''"Vt HSn-JllS'r-.rlSrl-r'l-Jifr- "TSVa H'-S' "'3'' tl". ;"S fSr "St'flS't
,7ll.W,..Vlii W,t ;w.i.V' ti$St.HA4 lo.'VV;,;,,.,!,!,.. .IUVVolV2-, e SS-, I, As H
i,ra -Or ii!; ts.'- Vs r. ,rsw --rA -v;.ahr:-- 4SSr.. rfr -
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