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TIIE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 1G, 1908.
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Arizona School of Music, Phoenix
MRS. SHIRLEY CHRISTY,
Founder and Director.
Fifth Year Opens Monday, Sept 21, '08
Offers unexcelled advantages for study in all departments of MUSIC,
ELOCUTION and DRAMATIC ART, PHYSICAL CULTURE
and LANGUAGES, under the following superior
Director of Piano, MR. J. HOMER GRUNN, Into teacher in the Chi
tapn Musical Collide; pupil of Emil Lidding, ami the Sterns
Conservatory, rVrlin, Germany.
MISS GERTRUDE CAROLINE TRUMP, graduate of Hardin Collie,
pupil of Cutlilx rt Clarkson, in Liverpool, England, and Xaver
Scharwenka, ilerlin, Germany.
MISS GRACE ABBIE ANDREWS, pupil of Glen Dillard Gunn, Clii
, cago, (grunted leave of absence for .study in Europe.)
MISS MAUDE PRATT CATE, student at University School of Music,
Ann Arbor, Mich.; pupil of Carolyn Louise AVillard, Chicago,
and of the late Dr. William Mason, New York.
MRS. MYRTLE WAUGH STUCHAL, student at Norman College and
Lindsburg Conservatory, and pupil of J. Homer Grunn.
Director of Voice. MR. THOMAS FRANCIS HUGHES, Mus. Bac, for
merly teacher at Chicago Conservatory ami Director of Voice,
Lindsborg Conservatory; graduate of Valparaiso Conservatory
and pupil of James Savage, New York.
Voice Assistant, MRS. INEZ FRANCISCO HUGHES, late teacher at
I-imNborg Conservatory; graduate of Valparaiso, and pupil of
AVilliani Wade Hinshaw, Chicago.
Director of Violin Department and other stringed instruments and
Instructor in Harmony, MR. FRANK LLOYD STUCHAL, stu
dent at Norman College, and pupil of Theodore J-indberg, ex
ponent of the Bohemian School.
Ccrnet, Trombone and Band Instruments, MR. FRED H. ALDEN, for
merly solo cornetist of l'hinney's Iowa State Band, and of the
Second Regiment H;nd. Chicago, pupil of A. K. Weldon, and
late teacher in Waukeegan Conservatory, and of private pupils
Elocution. Dramatic Art and Physical Culture, MRS. INEZ FRAN
CISCO HUGHES, graduate of Valparaiso School of Expression
and pupil in Dclsarte and Grecian posing of Florence Iliggins
Spanish, MISS MARIAN HIGGINS, a lady of many years experience
and residence in Mexuv Legal documents and letters trans
lated. Students private and in class. '
French and German, MADAME COURDATE, a native of Paris,
France. Highly accomplished linguist and a teacher of twelve
years experience in Chicago. Students private and in class.
Musical History Classes which are free to all stndents of the school,
and classes in Musical Kindergarten Training, for children from
5 to lu years of age ,are under the personal supervision of the
Director of the School.
The School will be open for the Registration of Pupils, beginning
"Wednesday, September 16, and while students may enter at any
time, it is greatly to their advantage to enter at the beginning
of the School Year.
TERMS OF TUITION .are extremely reasonablo and especially low
01 i.iiiK'ii are oiiereu 10 young cnnuren in all me depart -
merits 01 siuuy.
A FRtE EXHI5I1I0N
WORLD'S BEST SHOTS
Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Topperwein at
Eastlake Park, September 24.
former at the trap. Every where she
has appeared she has made fine scores
and in many Instances beaten pro
fessional shots of the opposite sex.
of the corporation in its relations with
the miners and their families.
The pictures were taken by a power
ful lens, made somewhat in the form
Among her scores are U9 out of 100 and capable of the wide and minute
Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Topperwein, of
San Antonio, Texas, the celebrated
marksmen, will give an exhibition of
expert and fancy shooting at the
grounds of the l'hoenix Gun club on
Thursday, September 24. This exhibi
tion will be well worth an effort to
see, as no such marvelous shooting has
ever been done in this section. "It will
be a revelation to all the wonderful
possibilities of modern arms and am
munition in the hands of experts. Mr.
Topperwei ttjs the acknowledged dean
of fancy indMriek shots, his many
feats beimf; of a highly sensational
character. Mrs. Topperwein Is with
out a peer among women in this line
of work. Ladies uro esecially urged
to come and witness her astonishing
skill with shotgun, rifle and pistol. The
exhibition is free.
Some idea of the character of the
exhibition given by the Topperweins
will be gained by the account of their
careers which follows:
Adolph Topperwein, the greatest liv
ing fancy and flying target shot with
a rifle, represents the Winchester Re
peating Arms company, and lives in
San Antonio, Texas.
at an open tournament In Kansas
City; 245 out of 2",0; 3S5 out of 40(1;
t34 out of 4.r)0; 485 out of 500 targets
it unknown angles (t his record she
ihot at 16 yards, the time oecupted
being 2 hours and 25 minutes.) She
has scored 195 targets in open tourna
ment, and has made a straight run of
123 targets. On several occasions she
vision of the eye of an eagle. This
machine particularly is designed for
landscape photography, and, when it
caught the scenes for the show that we
are to see in Albuquerque, it was op
erated from the front end of a moving
flat car. The car slowly moving
through the villages and camps of the
Osgood companies, and the lens re-
has broken 100 straight or better. She Jvolving, every square inch of the land
has also won many averages in open
competition at the trap, something no
other lady shot has ever done.
During 1906 Mrs. Topperwein shot at mine was taken.
scape was caught by the machine's
powerful and accurate vision. Much
in the same way the interior of the
z , i -
"3 I (' .
Our book on Mexico is the
most interesting reading in the
world for the. wage earner the
clerk the capitalist for every
body. It don't cost yon a cent un
less you pay postage on your
letter. It may be the means of
making you independent.
The facts contained in this
free book are unquestionable.
mr authority in most cases is
I'nited States or Mexican gov
Tty all means get a copy of
this book. Read it carefully.
It is interesting, and it con
tains a message for everyone
who wishes to better his condi
tion in life. Call if possible. If
you can't call, write.
Bishop & Haun
i::C West Washington St.
Since the publication of the failure
of A. O. Brown & Company of New
York a report gained circulation in
I'rescott that oerations would be
suspended on the Emporia mine,
seven miles south of the city, as
member of the firm are heavily in
terested in the syndicate which re
cently purchased that property. This
was strongly denied by Richard J.
Lynch, financial agent of the syndi
cate, recently in conversation with a
Journal -Miner representative.
-The failure of A. O. Brown &
Company will in no way affect oper
ations at the Emporia," Lynch said.
"I am advised by the Prescott Na
tional bank that ample funds are
now on dejKisti to my credit to con
tinue operations. The development
of the Emporia mine will be con
tinued according to the plan adopted
when the property- was taken over.
The firm's New York troubles are
more technical than real. I antici
pate no hitch in the conduct of op
erations by reason of the closing of
the concern's business."
: Adolph Topperwein.
I His native state has long been noted
I for its good shots, which doubtless ac
! counts tor his early acquiring the great
j skill he has displayed in his exhibitions
before admiring thousands. Mr. Top
I peryvein uses ordinary Winchester ri-
fles siiooting a solid ball, or in other
Words, the regular cartridge such as
an individual would buy of his local
, dealer. The targets he shoots at when
! thrown Into the air comprise oranges,
j apples, bits of coal .walnuts, small
marbles, empty cartridge - shells and
, other tiny ohji cts.
During the World's Fair in St. Louis
Mr. Topperwein broke 3507 flying tar
gets without a miss. The targets were
a composition disc 2li inches in diam
eter, and were thrown in the air 25
feet from him. This record was made
In four hours and ten minutes and was
witnessed by hundreds of spectators.
Another feat performed by him was
to hit 85 out of I'm) 2 '.i -inch targets
thrown in the air, he doing the shoot
ing while riding at full speed in an
automobile. Mr. Topperwein Is the
originator of many marvelous fancy
and trick shots, and also the act of
drawing pictures with rifle bullets
shooting a rifle rapidly and drawing
the outlines of Indian chiefs or other
In September, Iff'". Mr. Topperwein,
shot at 20.000 2U-inch wooden blocks
scoring 19.990 with a straight run of
During ten days In December. 1907.
Mr. Topperwein shot at 72.500 2 U -inch
wooden blocks, scoring 72.491 only 9
misses. He lost only our out of the
first 50iimi. He made straight runs
of 14,540, l:(5!.9. 13.292. 13.219 and 10.
383. He used two Winchester Auto
matic rifles and cartridges, loading the
rifles himself. This is the most re
markable performance with a rifle on
record and is likely to stand for some
time to come, as aside Irom the al
most Incredible score the physical ex
ertion Is something tremendous.
Mr. Topperwein's skill is not confin
ed alone to, rifle work, as he also does
some phenomenal shooting with a pis
tol and a shotgun.
TO FLORENCE Perry Williams
of Maricopa was in the city yester
day en route to Florence to look after
some legal business.
SMEW PIANO STORE
The well known Piano Tuners have leased the corner at 245 East
Washington street, and will open up a first class Piano Store,
handling the STEIN'WAY and other first class makes. New and
second hand Pianos bought and sold. In connection with oJr store
we will have a
COMPLETE REPAIR SHOP
to overhaul old Pianos and make like new, such as repairing sound
ing boards, restoring finish on cases, rebuilding action, etc
PIANOS FOR RENT
Now is the lime to have your Piano tuned and regulated. Re
member yve are located at 245 East Washington St. Phone Red 2031.
M Ai.1l! TH
Mrs.' Adolph Topperwein.
Mrs. Adolph Topperwein, who shoots
to demonstrate the superior qualities
of the American Powder Mills "Dead
Shot" smokeless powder, is without
doubt, the premier lady shot in the
world. Although she took up shooting
onlv about four years ago. she has
' startled the shooting world and enter
I tained many thousands of people by
her skill with rifle, shotgun and pistol.
She is yvhat might properly be called
a "natural born shot," as without
seeming difficulty she masters any new
form of shooting quickly and easily.
Her first public appearance yvas at the
World's Fair in St. Louis, where with
a Winchester Automatic rifle she broke
967 out of 1000 2-ineh flying targets.
Besides being a yvonderful trick and
fancy shot, Bho is a consistent per-
a total of 18,01a targets under various
conditions breaking 16,000, nearly half
of this number being shot at regular
Her longest run for 1907 was made
at Sulphur, I. T., when she scored 113
Mrs. Topperwein the only lady in
the world who ever had the honor to
qualify as a national marksman at
200-300-500 yards with a military
FUEL COMPANIES AT
r So when visitors behold these pic
tures, they will be under the spell of
an illusion that they are moving
through the landscape. In front, the
railroad track and Its curves, and be
yond and on either side, village streets,
homes, stores, workshops and their
smoke, churches, schools, hospitals,
mine entries, aerial tramways, tipples
and cars dumping, moving trains, peo
ple, domestic animals, mountains, can
yons, birds of the air, even the sky and
its distant clouds. Within the mines,
safety and health devices, etc., will be
shown. Nothing escaped the vision of
this wonderful eye of human mfwtran
ism, and nothing will be omittoa by the
reproduction in the moving pictures.
It will be a pleasing spectacle won
derful to behold but, more than the
Hneel.'iele ft will bo nn nhiect leaunn
They Will Giv a Free Exhibition j of tho benevolent and philanthropic
Showing the Philanthropic Phases of si.ie of the corporation. In the ab-
Their Operations. struct, it is no part of capital to pro- ,
jvide for the physical, moral, and intel
Albiiriuerque, N. M., Sept. 12. CSpe lectual advancement of employes and
clal correspondence of The Republi-j their families, but in these pictures the
can). In the multitude of attractions spectator will behold hosyitals, con
that will be presented at the Interna- ducted by the corporation; costly
tional Exposition of the National Irri-j churches, built by the corporation,
gation Congress, Albuquesrque, Sep-: and schools established by the corpo
teniber 29-October 10, for the amuse- ration. The superior architecture of
ment. xileasure and information of the j the homes occupied by the miners and
public, will be one whoso whole spirit , their families, the evidences of safe
is philanthropy and benevolence, and guarding the public health, the well
that, too, bv a "soulless corporation." , appointed stdres, the municipal utili
More than this, it will cost the corpo-Jties, etc., all will be apparent to De
ration, to prepare and install the ex- hidders of this wonderful panorama,
hibit, the round sum of about ten and will not fail to leave an impres
thousand dollars. It is by the Ameri- jsion in thoughtful minds,
can and Victor Fuel companies of j Such is the lesson Mr. Osgood de
Denver, and Is to be a representation , signs to convey by this contribution to
of a western coal mine and moving j the exposition, and such, there can be
pictures therifif, the whole to be shown no doubt, is the character of the man.
within a miniature mountain, a frame. F. L. VANDERGRIFT.
work shell, one hundred or more feet
Is an ordeal which all women
approach with dread, for
nothing compares to the pain
Tr : ot cniia-Dirtn. l ne tnougnt
. A I'M! kITTOT!?Tn of the suffering in store tor .
lTM l jni BWjherrobstheexpcctantniother
--J- 4Jr WHV 0c pleasant anticipations.
Thousands of women have found the use of Mother's Friend robs
confinement of much pain and insures safety to life of mother and
child. This liniment is a.God-send to women at the critical time. Not
only does Mother's Friend carry women safely through the perils of
child-birth, but it prepares'
the system tor the corning
event, relieves "morning
sickness," and other dis-
rnmFhrt; Sow by drmnrwu t $1 .00.
LUIJIIUUS. Book 0f valuable informa
tion mailed free.
TH BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO.
As soon as a large reduction plant
can be installed the great bodies of
lower grade ore will be extracted and I
milied, but with the small plant now
in use only High grade ores will be I
taken out. Water sufficient for all j
purposes has been secured and the ,
mill was only compelled to lose one !
day In the past two weeks on this
account. Sinking below the present '
level will soon be under way and it
is exjieeted to run the main shaft ;
down to a depth below the 500 as ;
soon as possible. The new company
has been making the property pay ;
its way ever since it was taken over
from the old Rlue Ridge company.
Mohave Miner. . i
the largest and finest assort
ment of Pipes and Smokers'
articles ever shown in the city.
Anything a smoker wants, we
S. H. Draciiman Cigar Go
A coupon with every 23c pur
in diameter, ' made especially for the
Allllniioh ft ,1-111 lin in n n .1
diverting nmm..r,t t ,W "aiwoii, presiuent ui
it will not be without a moral. Indeed lne lom lie(a "'d Aiming company.
the main purpose of this spectacle is j came in from that property, having in
to Inform the public, by attractive ob- ! clfirge several handsome Dars of bul-
ject lessons, that, in the operation of j lion worth 40,000. This bullion yvas
a properly conducted western coal ! the result of a cleanup of thirteen t
mine, a spirit of philanthropy and : days' run of the ten-stamp mill. This!
lenevolence is mixed yvith the com- i is probably one of the best cleanups '
mercial. j ever made, in Arizona in a ten-stamp ;
The exhibit costs the companies a mill in the same space of time. Mr. '
large sum, but in the purpose of the Hanson reports the mine showing im- ;
enterprise the cost Is of no conse- j mense bodies of ore in every', poening, ;
quence. air. J. C. Osgood, of Denver, and yvhat is most gratirylng, the ore
who directs the destinies of these prop- is of a very high grade, considerable i
erties, is looking for no financial re- of it running above 100 to the ton. i
turns from the enterprise, and in its The Tom Reed has been making a ;
very nature none could be expected, j record for itself with its ten-stamp j
His purpose, solely, is to show the I mill. Its output for the month of j
public, in pictures made by instantan- June was $30,000; July,. J34.000, and j
eous photography, that human sym- for the first thirteen days of August,
pathy enters into every act and motive i $40,000.
The Buckeye Lumber Co. is now and always has been the cham
pion of low prices on lumber. Ten years In business in the Salt
River Valley yve have always advocated right prices. "Lile and Let
Live and a Square Deal" is our motto. Here follow our I prices for
No. I Arizona Pine Boards ,
2x6-8-10 and 12 OP. Rough
2x4 O.P. Rough
1x12 Rough R.W ,
2x6-8-10 and 12 Rough R.W
1x4 O.P. Flooring. No. 2
1x4 O.P. Flooring, No. 1
Clear Pine Finish
1x4 O.P. Ceiling
No. 1 R.W. Shingles, full count.
A complete price list of all
to day in this space.
S32.00 Per M
S28.00 P M
S38.00 Per M
1 S33.00 Per M
S36.0O Per M
S il.OO Per M
845.00 Per M
S36.0O Per M
83.90 Per M
material will be published from day
The Buckeye Lumber Co.
Taborets, 1 00 on Sale Tuesday
Regular $1.00 Values
Solid Oak Taborets finished in a beautiful golden
color 9 x 12 inch top 10 inches high veiy sub
stantial TUESDAY ONLY. None delivered.
Ostermoor Mattresses Macey Sectional Book Cases
Brides of Summer
Here is a Proposition:
10 car loads of new and pretty things in fur
nishings for your home here and ready for
your inspection. After the expense of the
honeymoon or summer vacation Dollars
are Big and important things in the family
The Largest of
Ever received in Arizona is at your
disposal Come today if possible,
or at your earliest opportunity and
see the display of the following lines--
A veritable exposition
Imported Lace Curtain Novelties,
Stickley Bros. Famed Furniture,
Hand Wrought Reed Furniture,
Macey Library Furniture,
Fibre Rush Furniture,
t Brass and Iron Beds,
Gunn's Book Cases,
Dorris-Heyman Furniture Co.