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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, MONDAY MORNING-, DECEMBER 5, 1910,
DAILY WEATHER REPORT
"When your eyes trouMc you or when
you need Rlasses of any description,
come to us. Send us your broken
lenses and frames to he repaired.
Our prices are standard and will suit
you. Glasses. $3.00 and up. See us
today Hours 9 to 12, 1 to 5.
ARIZONA'S LEADING OPTICIANS
17 East Adams St. Both Phones
DR. L. M. SWIGERT, riSgjn,
Across from new Adams Hotel Site.
Local Daily Weather Report for The
Forecast for today: Generally fair.
Sensible or wet tempera
Barometer, inches 29.98
Temperature, degrees 4G
Dew point, degrees 36
Humidity, ier cent C9
Wind direction XE
Wind velocity, miles .... 2
Rainfall, inches 0
of New York
For termi to producing agent,
J. H. COONS, Manager,
34 North Center St.,
Mean daily humidity ..
Mean daily temperature
Highest temperature 7S
Lowest temperature 45
Total daily rainfall 0
Excess In temperature yesterday
Excess in temierature since first
of month 22 degrees.
Accumulated excess in temperature
:;ince January 1, 730 degrees.
Deficiency in rainfall yesterday
Deficiency in rainfall since first of
month 0.05 inches.
Accumulated deficiency in rainfall
since January 1. 3.35 inches.
L. X. JESUN'OFSKY.
OF LOCAL INTEREST
Glasses Fitted. Work Guar
anteed. Lens Grinding
done. Hours: 8:30 to 12;
1:30 to 5:00. Evenings by
appointment. Dr. Munson
Optician and Optometrist,
118 W. Washington St.
in allowing that cold or
cough to go unchecked.
Call at our store and
purchase a package of
our Cold Tablets and
Cough Syrup and take
them as directed and
there will be no further
danger of the bad re
sults which often follow7
the neglect of a cold or
LOVETT DRUG CO.
NW. Cor. Center &. Washington.
Overland '591. Con. Main 18
"Will please you if you have it
done at the office of the
FRANK LOVEITT, Prop.
Main 282; Overland 1440.
Wc USE THE
Buttons of all sizes cov
ered, 20c and 25c doz.
Rrr. I3I4 17S.2dSt.
V : : : ::: ' :" " lAV
I. F. VOLPE. Phone, Main 63
New Phon 1058.
8. W. Cor. Adams & Center .Sti.
GONE TO LOS ANGELES W. B.
ICelly has sold his interest in the so-
called "Kelly" striiiR of newspapers.
including the ISisbcc Review and Tuc
son Star, and has moved to Los An-
VISITED GRANITE REEF A party
composed of the members of the
constitutional convention and a few
others yesterday took an automobile
ride to the Granite Reef dam. Among
them were Mr. and Mrs. Fred T.
Colter. Dr. A. M. Tuthill. John Dolan,
W.-T. Webb, A. R. Lynch and R. B.
DEATH OF MRS. SCHWEPPE
The news of the death of Mrs. Rich
ard Schwcppe. which occurred at her
home in Tempo yesterday morning,
wjll come as a great shock to her
numerous friends in Thoenix. Mrs.
Schwcppe was -Miss .Nona Kingsbury
before her marriage, about two years
ago. and was often in Phoenix, being
a general social favorite here. A
complete report of her dcatli appears
in the Tcmpe column.
CIVIL SERVICE EXAMINATIONS
On December 7-8 civil service ex
aminations will be held In Prcscott,
Phoenix, Tucson and Douglas to se
cure eligible to the position of male
botanical assistant in the bureau of
plant Industry, Washington, at $1800
nor annum. On the 7, S and 9 there
will bo examinations in the same
places for eliglbles for the position of
inspector of mechanical and electrical
engineering in the supervising arch
itects oft ice at J2190 per annum. On
th- 28 th there will be an examina
tion for industrial teacher, (male) in
the Philippine service, at $1000 to
$1100 per annum.
DINING ROOM REOPENED The
dining room of the Sixth Avenue ho
tel which has been closed for a few
days, will be reopened tomorrow
morning by a Mr. and Mrs. Wilson
who are recent arrivals from Wlllcox,
Arizona They arc experienced hotel
and dining room people and will keep
the dining room at the sanic high
standard It has always maintained.
though It will be conducted separate
ly from the hotel management. That
is the hotel will be run on the Euro
pean plan. It is not incumbent on
guests of the hotel to patronize the
dining room, or guests of the dining
room to rent rooms for lodgings. It
may he added though that there is
no Inharmony In the two manage
ments and each hopes the other will
secure the patronage of the whole
A CLEVER GYMNAST One of the
most unique show-window displays
ever seen in Phoenix is that of the
gymnast and equilibrist that holds
forth nightly In the window of Dr. E.
Munson, the West Washington street
optician. This athlete all evening,
every evening, lies on his back and
at intervals of a minute or so ele
vates his left leg with a chair bal
anced on his foot so cleverly that he
docs not dislodge a pair of glasses
that hang over the back of the chair.
Never once has he dropped the glass
es and never once has he failed to
elevate the chair to a perpendicular
position. The fact that the gymnast
is an automaton, operated by electric
ity possibly has something to do with
the perfection of his work as alsc
has the ingenuity of Dr. Munson who
fixed up the device. The chief inter
est in the exhibition is that it is sr
realistic a result of mere mechanism.
MISS TRUMP ILL Miss Gertrude
Trump of the Arizona School of Mu
sic is very ill at the Sisters' hospital
where she was recently operated on
COUNCIL MEETING No report
will be submitted to the city council,
at Its meeting tonight, by the spe
cial citizens' paving committee. It
is expected, however, that this com
mittee will be ready to report in a
short time. The most important mat
ter to be taken up" tonight Is the
sewer question. A call for an elec
tion to decide whether the city shall
pay $60,000 for the present system
will be issued by the council.
NEW TAILOR SHOP Louis J.
Oass and his brother, Leon R. Gass,
will today open a tailoring shop ut
S West Adams street, in the quarters
formerly occupied by Dr. Thomas.
Both are expert tailors and have
fitted up their shop in elegant style.
Every new appliance known to the
tailoring business has been installed
and doubtless the Gass brothers
tailor shop will become as popular
as the Gass brothers' chop house.
NEW PROBLEM FOR THE MEN
Boston Women Ask Candidates for
Office to Answer Some
If It Is
The McNeil Co.
Opposite Court House.
Senator Lodge, if he is a candidate
to succeed himself, and all who are
aspiring to his seat ai Washington, as
well as all others who arc candidates
for state and national honors, are re
quested to make known what the be
lieve shall be done with the surplus
women of the country. They are asked
to do this by the Women's Homestead
Association of Boston. It had a meet
ing recently and adopted the follow
"Whereas, A contest is pending
among candidates to succeed Henry
Cabot Lodge to the United States
"Whereas, Women create 84 per
cent of the wealth In the state of
Massachusetts through their labor.
Notwithstanding this, they have no
voice in the enactment of laws for the
betterment of women as industrial,
commercial and moral factors. With
draw the labor of women from mills,
factories and commercial pursuits for
thirty days and commerce all over
the country would be paralyzed.
"Whereas, Women work all the time
und yet they have neither lands nor
money when sickness or old age over
takes them. The demand comes from
all branches of industry, "Send us
young women; they must be prepos
sessing and dress well. The demand
for young and good looking women
conies from all parts of the world.
"Whereas, The serious question now
arises, "What shall we do with the sur
plus, matured women ot New England,
who have experience, but neither
youth, good looks nor capita!?' Be
cause of the small wagC3 paid them
in factories, shops and stores, they
were unable to provide for mature
years and had laid by no surplus cap
ital. "Resolved. Tht what the Women's
Homestead association demands is that
the state and national legislation help
the surplus women of the country who
have no legal providers and no capl
tul but their labor and experience.
"Resolved, That state and federal
aid will be sought to aid this cluss
of women by loaning them money to
purchase homesteads and secure for
them waste lands that they may be
enabled to provide for themselves and
those dcimndent upon them by 'going
back to the land," the source of all
wealth. To cultivate the soil requires
neither .youth, good looks nor win
ning ways, but it does require mus
cle, energy, honesty and industry to
make practical farmers, which brings
in return homes, health and content
ment. "Resolved, That candidates for state
and national honors be requested to
define their positions on the follow
"What shall wc do with the surplus
women of the country? '
"Aid them by obtaining homesteads?
"Pension the surplus women for
whom there is no demand?
"Establish state and national mat
'Legalize plural marriages, or shoot
off the surplus women as old horses
when they can no longer pull their
"Gentlemen candidates for federal
and state offices will oblige the Wom
en's Homestead association by -solving
the problem of
"What shall wc do witli the surplus
women of the country?
"SUSAN E. STEVENS.
A STRANGE MOOSE.
starved. Afterwards the sportsmen
telephoned to the game commissioner
to learn what should Iks done next
Under his instructions the moose still
remains in the barn munching buy.
A PRINCE. IN THE SLUMS.
The late Price Francis of Teck had
for years been thebest known of the
queen s brothers, for like his sister
he hart always taken a great interest
In philanthropic work. He had work
ed in slum parishes for years and
probably knew almost as much as
a curate in a poor district of the
manners and customs, hardships anil
habits of the submerged tenth. He
perfectly understood the young Hooli
gans and took just as much practi
cal interest in all works for the alle
viation of their poverty and their
moral Improvement as -does the queen
who with her own hands makes
dozens of garments for poor children
during the year. The Gentlewoman.
CARLOAD OF ALFALFA SEED.
HORSE BLANKETS AND
Wc have a complete line of
the great "5-A" Brand.
What was perhaps the most valuable
carload of Oklahoma products ever
uliipiKMl out of the stute left here for
Chicago when the Cherokee alfalfa
mill shipped a carload of pure alfalfa
seed to an eastern market.
Mill Manager Dicks stated it re
quired a week to buy the seed. There
were more thun 000 bushels and the
prevailing price, ranging around $7.50
a. bushel, made the car wortli about
$5,000. As a car of wheat is general
ly valued at about 14,000, it is easy to
see that the most valuable Oklahoma
product that could be put in unc car
would be alfalfa seed. Cherokee Cor
respondent, Globe Democrat
A Cow That Maine Hunters Found
Was Led Home Without a
Lewiston, Me. A 600-pound cow
moose, which would not be led by
force, but which was amenable to per
suasion, is the central feature of a
strange but true hunting story from
Andover, this state.
The other figures in the story were
Verner H. Davis of North Belgrade,
Wesley E. Poland, Llewellyn Poland,
Alllc Kirsh, Harold Millet and Bert
Carver of East Sumner. They were
on a shooting trip when they sudden
ly came upon a'cow moose, which was
standing still and appearing not to
mind their presence. Thinking this
strange, but restrained by the law
from shooting the animal, they circled
about cautiously and gradually closed
in on her. She sniffed the air, but
did not offer to run. Finally, by exer
cising care, they got so close that
Davis, standing behind a tree, reach
ed forward and touched her flank.
Still she did not run. They decided
to try to lead her, and taking a rope,
they succeeded in getting it around
the moose's neck. But when it came
to leading, she objected, and hanging
back, thrashed around in an attempt
to escape. When they stopped pulling
she stood still. They they tried per
suasion and It worked. Taking off
the rope two of the hunters approach
ed from opposite sides and putting
one arm around her neck and the
other hand on her nose they gently
urged her along and she yielded.
They led her three miles back to
camp and gave her hay. which she
ate voraciously. They believe that she
had been chased by dogs and was halt
to stand well
should see our
excellent line of j
New Edition of Local Views
In Sepia Folders. Works of art done by the Al
bertype process from photographs taken by Lubkcn
and Miller. See our west window.
9-11 East Washington St.
N. Porter Saddle &:
40 West Washington ot.
ONE CENT EACH
W h c n first applied.
The cheapest looks as
well as the best,' but
look at these same
paints 6 months later,
then the difference is apparent.
MASURY'S LIQUID COLORS
Stand the test of time. Get the best, it will silvc
you money in the long run.
Talbot & Hubbard Inc.
"At the Sign of the Dog"
Headquarters for the best of everything 'n
ARIZONA ELECTRIC COMPANY
41 S. First Ave. Tel. Black 8513. V. R. NORRIS, Prop.
J COMPANY I
I MERCHANDISE BROKERS 1
I WHOLESALE JOBBERS. I!
' 1 ZSi W Wash St.. Phoenix, Ariz. 1 j
The mental wast of the world Is
appalling when ue consider what
wonderful brains the Creator has giv
en us and to what little and mean
uses some people put them. Many
simply let their bruins rust out- The
present demand for correspondence
courses which is being supplied by
many of the great universities seems
to indicate that the waste is about
to be lessened and that a consider
able iHirtion of the race is going to
improve the mind. To live in a world
of beautiful and interesting things
and to care for noiv of them must
Ihj living In an intellectual desert.
Many a woman who polishes the stove
until it shines brightly lets the rust
of time and the dirt of gossip collect
in her brain. Ah women grow older
they should be especially interested
in keeping their mental powers active,
and there is no better way than to
take a few minutes each day for
study of some topic which is of in
terest. Polish tlie mind and remem
ber we are advised to "let every
thought be subject to the higher pow
Tlie Chicago board of education,
under the leadership of Mrs. Ella
lHagg Young, is accomplishing some
very practical and much needed things
for the children of the public schools,
livery one knows that in all cities
there is a large class of underfed
children. They come from homes
where families are large and the in
come is small. To provide the proper
nourishment for these children the
school board is going to furnish penny
luncheons. The luncheon will consist
of a vegetable soup served hot with
bread and butter. This will be sold
to the child for a p"nny. Tlie teach
ers in the cooking school will make
i m 1 1 1 !i m ; 1 1 1 1 ! m i m ti
t Moore & flflcLellan t
Undertakers and Embalmers.
29 West Adams Street.
Telephone Main 122.
i I I I 1 11 I I 1 I I I I i I 1 II 1 1 I M i ?
and Devices AofBAEEEL
EVERYTHING for the np-to-date
and modern furnished home.
CALL and see our COMPLETE
line. Quality Highest Prices
MASSIE & SONS
Both Phones, Main 257, Auto 622.
114 West Wsshinaton St.
PHOENIX OIL 00.
RALPH THOMAS, Prop.
O. 1332 City Delivery. R. 4891
A dollar a drop for water. That's
what I pay for water found in my
guaranteed chamois strained gaso
line. You furnish the can and I fur
nish the gasoline for $1.75, delivered.
Money back to dissatisfied customors.
This gasoline can be used in stove,
irons, motorcycles or for cleaning the
finest fabric. It is absolutely free
from oil or other foreign substance.
Bulk Pearl Oil, also guaranteed,
$1.25, where can is furnished.
"THE HOUSE OF JOHN D."
Letter Copying Books
Letter and Invoice Files
Big Book Store
THE MAIL ORDER HOUSE
j II I 1 ! I 1 i 111 I I ! i 1 I I I I 1 1 1 1 H
10c per lb.
3 for 25c. 5
t A. WETZLER ?
The Live Grocer.
35 W. Washington St. J
Phone M 259.
tt-W-j-W-H i 1 I ( I H 1 I I 1 I I 1 1 r
We draw them cither
An Ice Cream Soda
Our Fountain works
the year round.
Central Av. and Monroe
Hill's Seed House
! Company I
Corner Second Avenue and HI
' 9 Jackson. R
THE HOME OF SWEETS.
42-44 West Washington StrecL
Main 202; Overland 346.
j Call and see the Eacy-
cle, tho beet wheel
made. I carry a large
line of Racycles, Bi-
I cycles and Bicycle Sup-
plies. Repairing quick
The Bicycle Man.
25-27 East Adams.
The Racvcle Storr,.
17 W. Adams St.
Established 1892. Im
porter of Scotch Wool
ens. Jrices moderate.
Mad from specially blended
flour with great care, under
sanitary condition, it is mixed,
weighed and moulded by ma
chinery icarcely touched by
hand and completed. It is a
full weight loaf of delicious,
wholesome bread. 10c per loaf.
HALF SIZE 5c
HOWARD EISELE, Prop.
Phont Mair. 8J.
Our stock of popular-priced
Roods in all lines is Increasing.
Hurry and Ret the first choice
of nciv goods.
The B. & IB. Variety
135 E. Washington St.
Opp. City Hall Plaza.
Arizona Saddlery Co.
45 N. Centsr St, Phoenix, Arix.