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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, THURSDAY MORNING-, JULY 6, 1911.
For Honest Work
COME AND SEE US.
PHOENIX SHEET METAL
AND THIRD AVENUE.
SEND BACK HOME
Waxed Orange Blossom
DQNOFRIO'S CvCTUS CANDY
Put up In boxes ready tor mall. Post
age paid 3Dc and 70c per box. .Mall
orders promptly attended.
Donaf rio -Zunke! Go,
Fresh shipments of
Cold Air Storage.
S. J. TRIBOLET, Prop.
Phone Main 8.
Frank Connelley's Place
HAIG & HAIG SCOTCH WHISKEY
Adams and First Sta.
Open at night.
All kinds of Short Orders.
WE SERVE CHINESE NOO
DLES AND CHOP SUEY.
Next time you want a good
plain cake wo would suggest that
you try our
;Toii will like it. Two sizes: 25
and 40 cents each.
HqiME BAKING CO.
M. j. PETTIO, Mgr.
ffr- 1 '
BIGGEST BEST BUSIEST
We carry everything In the
building line. A complete stock
of fencing material. Our price
are right, and we make a spe
cialty of quick anil careful de
liveries. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
Cornr Second Avenua and
Sqe Our New .uine of
212 E. WASHINGTON ST.
': Regular Meals 25c
Rhbrt Orders .at All Hours
.4MAF.K LAND, Mgr.
22-34: East Washington St
inq 01 Freidman's
Resulting in Holding to the
Grand Jury for Receiv
ing Stolen Goods Turner
Says Job Was Not Start
ed but Finished by Him.
The story of the robbery of Fried
man's jewelry store on the morning-
of April IS was told yesterday for the
first time. The relator was Jack
Turner, who almost from the begin
ning had been suspected of the crime
and who lias more recently been ac
cused of it and held to the grand
jury on the charge of burglary.
It was the opinion of those who
heard his narration that it was ndt
entirely accurate, in that it did not
describe tile breaking of the heavy
plate glass show window, but for
the purposes for which it was wanted
it met every essential.
Turner was the star witness at the
preliminary examination, before Jus
tice Johnstone, of C. M. Miller, charg
ed with receiving stolen goods, know
ing them to have been stolen. The
testimony of Turner and others was
regarded as sufficient to warrant the
holding of Miller to the grand jury
and his bail was fixed at $800.
The first witness was N. Friedman,
the proprietor of the -plundered store.
'His testimony related only to the.
wreck lie fSund when he was sum-'
moned early "the" morning of the burg
lary and a description of the jewelry
missing from the show window.
The next witness was A. II. Stone,
whose disclosures to Night 'Watchman
Harry Gaskin led to the . arrest of:
Miller, charged with receiving' stolen
goods, and a .warrant for burglary
against Turner, who was already in
custody, having been held for the
burglary of the Owl drug store.
Stone said that .about two weeks
after the Friedman job he was in
Miller's pool hall when the proprietor
asked him if lie would dispose of some
watch cases and other articles which
he had received from Jack Turner.
Miller, he said, added that they could
not be "handled" in Phoenix. Stone
said that he replied that he did not
want the job. lie said he did not see
the cases and other articles which
were in one or two packages behind
The next witness was Jack Dona
hue, whose name was brought into
the case at the same time as Miller's,
and who had admitted in conversa
tions with officers that he had bought
articles of jewelry from Turner, dis
claiming, however, that he knew or
suspected that they had been stolen.
This phase of the matter was not
touched upon during the examination
of Donahue, but it was brought In
later. Donahue said that some time
after the Friedman burglary, lie
thought about two weeks, he was in
the pool hall when Miller asked him
if lie did not want some watcli cas-8.
Donahue said he would look at them
and Miller took two packages from
near the cash register and they went
into the basement of the building,
where Miller opened the packages,
disclosing the cases. Donahue said
that after looking at them casually
he told Miller that lie did notwant
them. Asked whether Miller told him
that he had received the goods from
Turner, he said that he thought lie
did, but was not sure of that. Miller
might have told him so at that time
or it might have been after the ar
rest of himself and Miller in connec
tion with the affair.
The only article taken from the
show window that had ever been
found was a watch case In the pos
session of Ed Ashley, a bartender at
the Ford. The casf had been given
to him by Miller. It was recovered
the morning following the arrest and
Miller stated at that time that he had
received it from a man named Pat
terson, who had since died. Patter
son, Miller said, told him that he had
bought it at the pool hall from a
fellow who was hard up and wanted
a dollar for it,. It was a gold filled
case, second hand and had the insig
nia of the order of the Eagles, en
graved on the. back of the inner case.
Ashley was put on the stand. lie
said that some time, he coykl not say
whether before or. after the burglary.
Miller came to the bar and offered, to
make him a present of the case, which
he said belonged to an Eagle. Ash
lev took It, thinking it was a watch,
and laid it on the back bar. "When
he examined it at his leisure and found
that it was only a case, he left It ly
ing there and never saw: It afterward,
or never touched It, until It was called
for the morning following the arrest
lie was asked whether Miller told
him from whom he had received the
case, and he said that Miller told him
that It had been given to him by "one
of the boys."
Then came the confession of Tur
ner. He said that the night preced
ing the burglary he had been at din
ner "With Jack Donahue and Dick
Purcell. After leaving them lie went
to a restaurant tot get some coffee
and a sandwich Tor his wife and
then he went to his room In the
Sfinegger block, over the city demo
cratic headquarter, where he was
employed assisting iff a strenuous ef-
lt Was Awful. Cried Continually.
Had to Hold and Watch Him
to Keep Him from Scratching.
Suffering Was Dreadful.
Had not Used Haifa Set of Cuticura
Remedies Before Head was Clear
and Free from Eczema.
"I think the Cuticura Remedies aro
the best remedies for eczema I have
over heard of. My mother had a child
who had a rash on its head when it was
real young. Doctor called it baby rash.
He gave us medicine, but it did no
good. In a few days tho head was a
solid mass, a running sore. It was
awful, the child cried continually. We
had to hold him and watch him to
keep himj from scratching tho sore.
His suffering was dreadful. At last wo
remembered Cuticura liemedies. We
got a dollar bottle of Cuticura Resol
vent, a box of Cuticura Ointment, and
a bar of Cuticura Soap. We gave tho
Resolvent as directed, washed the head
with the Cuticura Soap, and applied
the Cuticura Ointment. Wo had not
used half before tho child's head was
clear and free from eczema, and i has
never come back again. His head wan
healthy and he had a beautiful head of
hair. si think tho Cuticura Ointment
very good for tho hair. It makes tho
hair grow and prevents falling liair."
(Signed) Mrs. Francis Lund, Plain City,
Utah, Sept. 10, 1910.
Cuticura Soap and Ointment aro for
sale throughout tho world, but to thoso
who have suffered much, lost hopo and
are without faith in onj- treatment, a
liberal sample of each with 32-p. book
let on tho skin will bo mailed, free, on
application. Address Potter Drug fc
Chem. Corp., Dept. 12B, Boston.
fort to redeem Phoenix from corrupt
Xot lohg after his rarrival at his
quarters. Ills wife said that she heard
the crash of-glass and he went down
stairs, thinking that someone had
smashed a window of the Rank Ex
change saloon, to the head of Wall
street, and finding the windows of
the Bank Exchange intact, he pursued
his investigation along Washington
street toward First avenue. His foot
struck a piece of glass and he looked
to discover its origin. Then he ob
served that the show window of the
jewelry store had been broken and he
saw the display of watches and other
articles. He reached in and took them
out; he did not know how many
watches and cases, besides two pen
knives, one gtld handled and the oth
er Inlaid with an imitation diamond
There were also 'two gold cigar cut
ters. Having gathered this booty in, lie
saw two men approaching and burn
ing around the corner Into Wall stre. t
he went to his rootnft and concealed
the plunder under the second floor of
the bank building, which was then
ueing reconstructed. -' -Later in the
morning, he wrapped the stolon prop
erty In a paper and took It to tin
Vacant lot in the rear of the Redewill
building and concealed it under a pia
no . box.
That day he went to the pool hall
and' told Miller what .lie had done
Miller told him to bring the stuff
there and he would take care of it
Turner said. He did so, not bringing
all of it first. Miller, he said, U ok
three of the watches, one of the pen
knives and one of the cigar cutters.
for which .Miller paid him $7. One of
the watches was marked either $37 TiO
or $35.00. Turner said that he did not
know the value of the other watches
They bore price tags, but he did not
notice them, for he said he was anx
Ions to get them off of his hands. He
gave Miller the case, which was found
In the possession of Ashley. In de
scribing this case, lie said it was an
Eagle's case and ho wanted to "pass
it up." He spoke of himself as an
This story was told in a business
like way. without hesitation and with
out an apparent sense that a wrong
had leen committed. Throughout the
narration Miller leaned back against
the wall, his eyes closed, smiling and
shakln'g his head In disavowal.
Turner was subjected to a rigid
cross examination- by Attorney P. H
Haves for Miller, but the same un
varied story was repeated.
It was here that the foundation
was laid for bringhig out Donahue's
bart in the affair. The defense un-
derjook to show that while Turner
was relating the story of the sale of
the, stolen property to Miller he was
reallv telling of the transfer to Don
ahue. Turner was recalled and he
said that he had sold Donanue a
couple of watches, one of the two
knives and one of the two cigar
cutters. He Jind received $7.50 from
Donahue so that the entire proceeds
of the night's work was $14.50. The
missing goods were valued at about
$300. Turner said that he had told
Donahue, as he had told Miller, how
the" goods came into Ills possession.
MOUNTAINS 1IST ART.
In the middle ages mountain scen
ery had no attraction even for the
cultivated classes of Europe. The
minnesingers aTTtf other medieval
poets, who frequently gave expression
to their love of green fields and for
ests, and flowers and the songs ot
birds, were filled with aversion rttid
honor at- the sight of the Alps, which
they never approached or crossed un
less compelled to do so. Artists of
that time seem also to 'have had no
desire to represent them in paintings.
It was not until the fifteenth and
sixteenth centuries that this aversion
began to give place to admiration. In
effecting this transformation and
esthetic evolution, the German paint
ers, especially Duerer and his pupil.
Altdorfer, took the most prominent
part, and may be regarded as the cre
ators of Alpine landscape painting in
German art. New York Post.
HOW HE SAVED.
"You don't mind high prices?"
"Kn" renlleil the resolute philoso
pher. "When prices afe high, think
how much more you can save when
on decide to cet along without
something." Washington Star.
At the Great Mill Outlet Sale
Notice the Wonderfully Low Prices on
Linens, Sheets, Towels and Bed Spreads
HONEYCOMB BEDSPREADS In medium size,
already hemmed; a value that generally cost you
90c to 1.00. Mill Outlet Sale
81x90 BEST BED SHEETS Extra large and fine
quality; sells everywhere for 85c and $1.00. is'
seamless and an extra special for this
on all our beautiful line of Imparted
Marseilles Bed Spreads, either square or
scolloped cut corners. Nov is the time
to buy a high-grade bed spread for the
price you would have to pay for a cheap
LARGE FRINGED BED SPREADS Pure white
honeycombed, cut corners for iron beds; a good
value for $1.50 to $1.75. Special
EXTRA LARGE HUCK TOWELS Size 18x40,
bleached, with red border ends; worth 20c 1 .
regularly; special during this sale ,....1 1 v
BIG TURKISH TOWELS Bleached and hem
med, ready for use. This is the kind you usually
pay 40c to 50c a pair. Special during i H
this sale, each 1 I L
IMPORTED HUCK LINEN TOWELS
Large size, all white, in either fringed cr
plain hemstitched; worth 65c 7f
to 75c a pair. Special at, each LOj
DOUBLE SIZE BED SHEETS Made of
heavy muslin, with seam in center; '2(rt
size 72x90, and a- great bargain for...OUv
DIMITY FINISHED BED SPREADS Hemmed,
ready for use; pure white, good size and
"worth $1.25. Sale price is
UNBLEACHED TABLE LINEN Full 58 inches
wide, comes in several designs, and worth 40c to
45c a yard elsewhere. Mill Outlet
Sale Price is ,
SIZE 24x24 MERCERIZED NAPKINS Made of
imported mercerized damask, hemmed, ready for
use, and worth from $1.90 to $2.25
dozen. Special, dozen pl.37
The Best Ever Offered
Here are five items ihat should
cause active buying. t The
values are remarkable even at
the Boston Store:
LADIES' CORSET COVERS Beautifully trimmed
with rows of wide open lace insertion, beading and
baby ribbon, either lace or embroidery trimmed,
selected from our regular 75c and 90c . AH r
line; choice, special lit
BIG LOT OF LADIES' NIGHT GOWNS Skirts,
Drawers This line consists mostily of assorted kinds
lip-over Night Gowns or high neck or long sleeves;
skirts are also trimmed with rows of lace, tucks, or
embroidery flouncings; worth up to $1.00; !()
choice, special USK
LADIES' DRAWERS Made of muslin or cambric,
made full, with tucks and finished with ace or em
broidery trimming; made up to sell at IZf
45c; choice, special OL
PRINCESS SLIPS A new line of Ladie-T Princess
Slips just arrived. Newest kinds, all beautifully
trimmed and well made, all sizes; made Q7"
up to sell for $1.50; choice
" t jri'lv x 1
Plain Taffetas anj Moire effects in ev
ery color imaginable, up to 5 inches wide
and worth not less than 20c a yard.
RIBBONS .. 17c Yard
Messaline and Satin Taffetas up to 6
and 7 inches wide, in all .the leading
colors. You never bought such ribbons
for less than 35c to 40c a yard.
New line of fancy flowered wide Rib
bons in all the newest and most season
able patterns. Sold 50c, 60c and 75c per
Worth in the regular way Z'2c to 10c
yard; 28 inches wide, in numerous pretty
patterns, mostly light colors, for Kimo
nos, Dresses, etc.
This fabric is of finest quality and much
in demand for nice dresses, etc. Just ar
rived, .several designs, and sells every
where for 35c a yard.
I All Suits, Coats, Dresses, Even
ing Gowns, Waists and Skirts
You will be surprised at the great variety of stylish garment
to be found here garments that possess the very newest
-tyle effects Traveling Costumes, Serge, Pongee or Linen, also
some new Tailor Suits of White serge, with black pin. stripes.
All go at one-third less.
Choice of All Millinery
At exactly one-half the regular price, we offer all our Street
and Dress Hats. Flowers. Trimminas. Shanes, etc. Mn,l..u
from the best designs in this country, as well as creations
from our own workroom. All go at One-Half Price. I
Look at These Four Big Bargains for Today
Qp Heavy Unbleached
a0 LADIES' r
LLJ TT A TO TTR"P.T? flTTTTriP.Cl tjL
------- Afc J-f lWVAJid. 9sJ
100 dozen Fast Black Im- (1ome in solid colors as Full 9-4 Unbleached Plain, fancy and cross
ported Hose, with double well as checks or stripes. Sheeting of standard 35c barred handkerchiefs that
top, high spliced heel and You'll pay 15c at some quality. No better offer- sell regularly for 8c and
toe; all sizes and regular stores for this same qual- ing has ever been made 10c, are offered now for a
39c value. ity. on this sheeting. nickel.
N. Diaihoixd & Bro. Phoenlx-Arizo
201 is 219 EdstWashingiorxSt
FIRST SHIPMENT OF COAL IS
MADE TO PARAGUAY.
Thc first shipment of coal ever made
to Paraguay is now being delivered to
the Paraguay Central railway at Asun-.
cion, Consul Cornelius Ferris informs
the department of commerce and labor.
It consists of 3,000 tons of good steam
ing coal from Cardiff, and is being de
livered on board the cars or the rail
wa"v at the wharf at J12.S3 Argentine
gold per ton. (One peso in Argentine
gold equals $0,965 in American gold.)
This price is greater than the rail
way company exacted to pay.
TRUTH ONLY IN SOUL.
Truth! Where Is truth but In the
soul Itself? Facts, objects, are but
phantoms; .matter-woven ghosts of this
earthly night, at whicU tho soul sleep
ing here In the mire and clay of mat
ter shudders and names Its own
vague tremors senso and perception.
Ice was not imported apparently until
the nineteenth century. A Boston mer
chant named Tudor is supposed to be
the first trader in ice, sending It in the
year lSOS to Martinique, In 1S05 Am
erican ice was shipped to Calcutta,
wjiere it was sold for f.ad a pnnnd.
For some time America supplied ice
ror the world, hut now the bulk of
lirope's Ice comes from Norway.
POPULATION OF PARIS.
The census taken on March 5 gives
the population of Paris that of the
city limited by the fortifications as
2.S47.000 In round figures, this being
an Increase of a trifle over 124,000
since the census of 1900, due mainly to
immigration of nrovincials and foreign
ers. Dr. Uertillon, says the London
Telegraph, gives us sonie figures which
show that In 292 the population of
Paris, which was then a much smaller
town, was about 200.000. In the eigh
teenth century it showed a steady fig
ure of half a million, that is to say, up
to the outbrerrtc of the great revolution.
In 1S01 It had risen tot 357,000. In 1851
if was a little over a million, but ten
years later it had reached very nearly
1,700,000. It passed the figure o two
millions in 1S81, when the score was
2.2C9.000. If Uie suburban townships
were included In the census of last
March the total would be a little over
THE LATEST ENGAGEMENT
The Part a Phoenix Lady Had in It
Mrs. Bernard Anderson, wife of the
deputy United Slates- marshal, has
had a linted, but exciting, experience
with the Mexican revolution. Mrs.
Anderson and daughter are visiting
friends in California who own a lemon
grove not far from the Mexican line.
Mr. Anderson yesterday received a
letter from his wife, who said that
she would have written earlier but for
the circumstance that she had been
in bed since last Friday night re
covering from a shock received In the
On Friday she accompanied her
friends on an auto about the bay and
when they had nearly reached the
boundary it was suggested that they
go on to Tia Juana and see the battle
They had hardly crossed tho line
when they were stopped by an official
armed with all the revolvers lie could
carry without getting bowlegged. He
climbed Into the auto and ordered the
owner of the machine to proceed to
Tia Juana. when something would be
done about this American invasion of
As the machine proceeded under
his orders, notwithstanding the re
monstrance of the. owner, the ladies
more and more.- nearly approached
th.e borderland of hysteria.
It was then confirmed that it is a
fnct that If Is nn ill wind thnt blows
nobody good, for a zephyr came along
and lifted the tall sombrero of the
captor and carried it a dozen yards
to, the side of tho auto. "
The Mexican got out to recover It,
when tho owner threw on all speed
arid yelled to the ladies to lie down
fn' the bottom of the machine. They
would perhaps have thought of that
without Instructions. Anyway, they
didn't stop to discuss the Question of
propriety, but flattened themselves
like postage stamps un the bottom of
the car. In an Instant the machine
was out of range, persumably while
the officer was making up his mind,
which of his numerous revolvers he
should unlimbeg first.
Returning to. the ranch. Mrs. An
derson was put to bed to meditate
upon the horrors of war.
PSEUDONYMS OF WOMEN WRITERS.
The preference of many women writ
ers for a male pseudonym Is doubtless
a survival of the old superstition that
to engage in the task of authorship was
"unwomanly." The Bronte sisters set
the fashion In appearing as Currer,
Acton and Ellis Bell respectively. Their .
exarriple was followed by George Eliot.
But George is a name to which the dis
tressed lady novelist flies as to a city
of refuge. We have had George Eger
ton, George Fleming, George Paston,
and a host of others. Then, too, there
have been John Oliver Hobbes, Ralph,
Iron, Frank Hamel and Frank Danby.
On the other hand. Oliver Mados
Ilneffer shares with the lato William.
Sharpe the distinction of a feminine
disguise, for h'e' was known to the novel
reading public until quite recently asr
Jane Wardle. London Chronicle.
""Sinking of the Battleship Texas."'
at the Savoy tonight. jfj