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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, December 07, 1899, Image 3

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1899-12-07/ed-1/seq-3/

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1 '--K;-r"
Are you thinking of buying a Tailor
Made Suit, either for dress or travel
ing? If so, don't fail to see ours. We
have both kinds in all up-to-date ma
terials, and in the most stylish makes.
The prices are, as usual, the lowest for
the best goods.
We have Just received a bis ship
ment of separate Dress Fktrts, and as
we want them to go before the car
nival is over, we have put prices on
them that will move them. So don't
be slow, but come and look j at them,
for to see them will mean to buy them.
What gives a woman , a better
shape than a good fitting, comfort
able Corset? We have them in all
the popular makes and also at pop
ular prices, which makes them still
more popular. Try a glove fitting
like the below cut. It will be sure
to please you.
' -It, A
3 4 '-LTSV
5TYLt M. V
The city of Phoenix has thrown out the latch strings and has
turned over the keys of the city to the visiting public during the
Indian and Cowboy Carnival. The Boston Store, always the leader
in up-to-date merchandising, has done likewise and invites all the
visitors attending the carnival to come and inspect our large store
with its many departments and thousands of different articles to
see and admire. Remember we do not want you to buy anything
(unless you see what you want) but simply want you to come and
make yourseif at home in our store. You may use us in any way
vou can and if vou are seeking information of any kind don't be
afraid to call upon us.
How about that new Carret you
intended getting? Don't get any,
though, before you see our magnifi
cent line of Carpets. They are the
talk of the town and consist of
Ingrains, Tapestry, Brussels, Mo
quettes, Axminsters, Velvets and
many other qualities. The pat
terns are all new and select and
you will be sure to find something
to please you. We have others at
all prices, and start our Ingrains
at 33 l-3c per yard.
Muslin Underwear
What delights a woman more
than fine Underwear, with its fine
laces and embroideries and lots of
tucks and all overs? We have a
line of Underwear that is hard to
equal anywhere. Ladies' Gowns in
muslin, cambric, long cloth and
nainsook, trimmed in lace or em
broidery. Also a full line of
Skirts, Drawers, Chemisa and Cor
set covers ,at prices that must be
seen to be appreciated.
Have you got your new fall Hat, or
do you want your old one retrimmed?
Whichever you want, we can do both
for you either retrim your old one or
sell you a new one. But whichever we
do for you, you may be assured that
we will do it to your entire satisfaction.
Our prices on all Hats are 50 per cent
less than elsewhere.
The old song of "Where Did Tou Get
That Hat," is heard on all sides when
a Hat comes from us, because we carry
only the latest styles and shapes, and
our Hats are strictly up-to-date.
We claim to carry the largest and
most complete assortment of Dress
Goods in town, and to see the amount
we sell would convince you that our
stock is complete and our prices are
right. Our line of Black Crepons can
not be beat and we also show an enor
mous stock of fancy novelties.
Everybody admires a neat, per
fect fitting, stylish Suit, and why
not have them in preference to the
shabby kind, the kind that does
not fit or give any satisfaction?
We have the first named kind and
at prices that would make you
think that they were the second
named kind, but we assure you that
if you visit our clothing department
you will be surprised to see the
neat, stylish, up-to-date goods we
offer at the very lowest prices.
Our stock of Silks is comprised of all
the latest imported novelties, plain and
i fancy taffetas, all the latest stripes.
V,yf;-:'v: -yK f&:yi ''jr J plaids and polka-dot3, and a full line
of Black Silks of every description.
For men, women and children. We
have without a doubt the largest Shoe,
stock in Arizona, and what is more,
we sell more shoes than any two mer
chants put together; and why do you
suppose we do it? Because in the first
place our shoes are all guaranteed and
if they do not prove satisfactory we
make them so. Second, because we al
ways try to please you and fit both
your foot and purse, and at the same
time assure you both comfort and
wear. The next time you are in need of
Shoes don't fail to give us a trial. We
will try to please you. -
) I i
Prices Always
the Lowest.
mTD im Assortment
Always the Largest
1 Arizona Day by Day !
Live News Token Prom Territorial PxrhnnnM I
William Corbett is over from Pea'cc. i found who will Facrifice themselves.
Ilr. Corbett i3 just recovering from a As old as we are." he continues, "we
serious illness and his m-.ny friends i would rather devote three hours a day
are glad to see him about. Prospector, without a farthing for pay than to see
L.ast Monday sly, old John Groll and ! the girls dying off in this manner.
Helen Kruger'hied themselves away toioffi(e hours almost any o'.d time."
Prescott and were united in matrimony j The celebration of the anniversary of
(Continued From First Page.)
ry judge Hicks. Tneir marriage was
a surprise to their many friends who
had not suspected that the two had
any such intention. Jerome Hustler.
June Freeman and Charles Born Jr.,
were examined last Saturday for posi-
San Francis Xavler at the old mi.sion
church of San Xavier del liac, was
numerously attended, says the Star.
The exercises commenced Saturfay
night by a general illumination and a
general fiesta on the outside. Fxer-
tions as letter carriers for Prescotfs ciscs ln the mission were continued all
free mail delivery system, and the ex
amination papers forwarded to Wash
Inijton. They were the only applicants
and are said to have stood a creaitable
e::i:mination. Courier.
A rase of suicide was reported on
Sunday and Monday. As the man was
about yesterday morning delivering
lacteal fluid for account of John
Hughes, the dairyman, it would appear
that the advance ' agents of yellow
Journalism were about circulating? S2n
sational news. Star.
The Red Men will observe the one
hundredth anniversary of the death of
General Washington, who was a prom
inent member of the order during hi3
lifetime, by memorial services to be
held in the A. O. T". W. hall nn the
nijrht of December 1!. Tuc?on Citizen.
An item is going the rounds about
a girl dying from tight lacing. An
editor commenting on thi? fact, says:
"The corset should be done away wiih
and if the girls can't live without be
in:; squeezed, we suppose men c in be
E. F. Kellner's Store
Removes January 1st.
Cor. Jefferson and Center Streets
No. 42 South Center Street.
night. High mass on Sunuay rr.cr.iin
was participated in by hundreds of j
Papago Indiana and Mexicans, after I
which a big dance followed under a I
large ramada. A Mexican rawhide
band furnished the music. Dancing
was kept up all day Sunday and late
into the following night. Hundreds cf '
people from Tucson visited the mission j
during Saturday night and Sun-lav. i
The water and sewerage commission '
held a meeting at 3:30 yesterday cfter-
noon, says the Tucson Citizen. Those j
present were Mayor Hoff, Ilec: rder '
Connell, Col. Epes RanJolph and I
Councilmen Russell and Pusch. Mayor j
Hoff mentioned the fact that the bonds j
voted by the city f r the purpose of '
buying out the Tucson water com- j
pany have been held to bo invalid, be-
caure of the fact that ihe act under,
which the bonds were voted gives the
city authority to buil 1 a water plant; j
but does not authorise it to puic-hasj
one that is already built. T'nj mayor;
therefore moved that the commission
petition Delegate Wil?on to secure an j
amendment to the act which wKl give ;
the council authority to purchase the j
r-rtsnt city water plant. Cirri ?d ;
unanimously. This resolution is the
same as one that was acloptel at the j
previous meeting of the city council. !
base; Kastner, right field; Fishel, cen
ter field; Hicks, left field; Ferguson,
pitcher. Phoenix A. Goldberg, pitch
er; Aitken, right field; Ezekiels, short
stop; Walden, pitcher; Finley, third
base; BHnkhorn. left field; Mayers,
second base; Bullard, center field;
Cobb, catcher; Davin, left field; Bk-k-nell
substitute. Goldberg was captain,
and Harry Willis manager.
The Phoenix team opened the game
and the first man at bat sent the ball
to center and ran to third instead of
first. The umpire decided that the
runner had a right to choose the bag
he wanted to run, and there was an
end to the dispute which arose when
Mr. Umpire opened the cage door and
stepped out with his six-shooter ready
for immediate action. The next man
at bat knocked a foul pop and the um
pire declared the ball out, and threw
a new ball to the pitcher. The batter
was retired and ordered to find the
ball which he had disgraced. Finley
hit the ball, sending it to center for a
single. The tail was caught in a bag
which was carried by the fielder, and
the batter scored while the fielder was
trying to extricate the ball which had
buried itself in the folds of the bag.
There were rix runs made in the first
half, and the errors wore too numerous
to mention. The scorer departed at
this stage of the game after a futile
attempt to store the errors.
The Prescott team tried hard to
please the fans and make a reputation
for the Mountain city. Joe Morrison
was behind the bat and his throwing
to second was one of the features of
the game. There were six men put out
in one inning, and ether remarkable
things were done. The crowd enjoyed
the game and the players had a good
time while it lasted.
Rt member Our Motto:
The assertion was made recently that
not three members of the houe of
commons could spell "unparalleled'" off
hand. Once this would have been no
insult, as it used to be said that no
gentleman could be so ill-brd as to
spell correctly. ' Like Napoleon, states
men of the past century were too busy
in great affairs to mind orthography.
The Evening Pest recalls the old Duch
ess of Gordon, who laid down a conven
ient rule: "You know, my dear, when
1 don't know how to spell a word I al
ways draw a line under it, and if it is
spelt wrong it passes for a very good
joke, and if it is spolt right it doesn't
How They Kill Time From Dark to
Has she lost her beauty? If R. Con
stipation, indigestion, sick Jieadach
are the principal causes. Karl'tr Clover
Root Tea. has cured thee, illsfor half
a century. Price 25 cents and GO cents.
Money refunded if results are not sat
isfactory. Dr. G. H. Keefer, Druggist.
The Elks surprised somebody last
night. In fact, they surprised a great
many people. It is v.cil known that a
g-eat deal of historic tak-nt exiits
among the fraternity even here in
Phoenix, which from its geographical
location, is not a geographical centi-r.
It is also well known that th ord.-r
was founded and fostered to a great
extent by followers cf the f-yotlisht.s,
but it remained for last nitrht's min
strel show to demonstrate that the
latent talent for activity is one of the
influences and life forces transmittal
to the young fawn at his birth into the
order and his capability expands with
the development of his antlers. T.i be
nn Elk is to be an actor real, if not
Old stags, who never faced an aud
ience before, appeared n the stage last
nigh in IcartinT role s and perforinc!
their parts almost c.s well as thosj who
maks some pretensions.
The opera houtie was packed to its
utmost capacity and many chairs were
placed in the aisles.
Some changes were made in the
I printed programme in order to cut it j
short, as the usual mistake was ma'le !
of giving too much for th6 money and i
half the r.ight was all that could Le
devoted to the show as the Elks had
other fish to fry later on. j
The curtain rose on a large company
of well dressed minstrels with the 1
blacktts kind of faces. There wasn't j
a "yellow coon" in the bunch, and for
color, the real thir. was not in it.
William M. Mayers, exalted rul"r of
Phoenix lodge, ably filled the position
of interlocutor, his strong, clear repeti
tion of the funny qnesiions asked by
the en 1 men, explaining some jokes
that were otherw ise indistinctly heard.
J. Ed Findiey and H. L. Parker held
the bones and Charle3 Ezekiels and H.
W. Taafe handled the tambas. The
opening chorus was well received and
established a bond of gsod nature be
tween the fiudienee and the stage.
The programme throughout the first
part was intersperssd with many new
and up-to-date jokes by the end men.
(and this is no joke.) some of them, of
course, aimed at local and visiting
members of the order (and that is no
joke either). Charles Ezekiels sang
"Eliza Skinner, the Cake Walk Win
ner," and was applauded. M. O. I'.ick
nell followed with " 'Mid the Gr;en
Fields of Virginia." He received a
cabbage for his effort, though the au
dience had been expressly requested to
leave their vegetables at home. But it
ws all in fun. The song was apprec
iated and the encore continued till it
v:s responded to.
I. D. Reedy's song "Down on the
Ohio" netted hini a real bouquet and
an encore.
Messrs. Dowd, Masten, Picotte and
Reedy sang a quartette. "I'se Gr.t
Chicken on the Brain. ' It was well re
ceived and brought them each a floral
' Sing Me a Song of the South," by
Fred Blackford, was a solo of especial
merit and calied fer an encore.
Harry Parker sang the "Hen Roost
Inspector." and Joe Bell earned a
bououet for "Don't Tou Say My Honey
We Must Tart."
The quartette rendered a darkey
lullaby song that was greatly enjoyed.
J. J. Blinkcorn sang a solo. "Fairy
Talcs." in which the chorus joined. It
pleased the audience, both for the
singing and the truth of the poetry.
The closing chorus was the same as
the opening, r.n Elk song set to the
music of "EI Capitan." The chorus Is
entitled to a word of praise, as it was
exceptionally good for amateur per
formers. Part II opened with a solo by Mrs.
P. A. Tharaldson entitled "Sing On."
Her voice was in excellent condition
and she was only allowed to leave the
stage after both hands were filled with
bouquets and an encore had been re
sponded to.
"Any Old Thing." was just a quiet,
confidential talk with the audience by
Billy Barrett of San Francisco, who
runs down here occasionally and makes I
a hundred new friends every trip. He 1
sair' it had always been his ambition
to 9 come an actor and this was the
opportunity of his life. He proposed
to take advantage of it and if the peo
ple were slow in srpplauding his jokes
he was willing to wait a reasonable
length of time for them. Incidentally,
he said some pretty things about Phce
nix. the carnival, himself and every
body else. That is what he was there
for. but he is just as wholesouled a
man to meet off the stage as on.
Rosscup and Parker cave an inimi
table dance that all enjoyed, even
though the lights were out half the
Florence Edith Blackmsn of Wash
ington, D. C, assisted by a number cf
Phoenix's prettiest young ladies, then
presented a series of living pictures,
which were above comment and must
be seen to be appreciated.
Fred Blackford again favored the
audience with "Don't Leave the Old
Home Mamie," as he could not get
away without an encore and the hour
was late he followed with "The
Curse," which was to have been ren
dered later.
F. E. Gerrish rendered a banjo solo
accompanied by Mrs. W. E. Defty and
after the applause died away R. J. Mc
Cleary "Sang His Little Song." Rob
ert is always cheered.
H. M. Buckley and II. C. Parker then
put on a hynotic "test." in which one
of them placed the other in a catalep- I
tie trance, dissected him with an ax
and an auger, took a few baby rattles,
a piece of gas pipe, a pack of cards
and other bric-a-brac out of his "stum-1
ONLY $5.00
". have resided eight years in Phoenix and my work will speak for itself.
It has always met with most flattering satisfaction and is aguarantee of my
thorough ability. The fact that I advertise floes not prevent my doing good
work. All business men understand that to do business one must advertise.
MY GUARANTEE is good, and I refer you to people I have done work for.
xfble Rubber
I Plates
Have many advantages over the old thick, cumbersome
ordinary rubtcr plates, and even over gold plates
being much lighter and thinner.
Persons having trouble with their plates, or in having X
t- f:u.J ... : :i.J ,,11 i n
Continued on Seventh Page.)
daily, C5c.
In the dining room of the Commer
cial hotel, European and American
plans. Regular dinner at 4 p. m..
Short order service during the entire day.
mPm Per Cent, ffafei, 1
la a recent h3tchiog contest in which there -wero over trials the
naicn n as I'M per cent, in incases vim
Tuis machine haj heen demonstrated to be c-; nenr i-.b-
JV.Mf solum ; ertection as con be attained. Tho resuiatinn cf hear,
fS -V air act moi-jture l.avo been proven perfect, jyeeournewey:
;, tray uai other itcprarcsicais. Wo paj t. eight (WuogijA Fid.
f-r- Warwick Scott, 123 West Adams St.
6 a? Phoenix.
Arizona. - aT-tVi ltWif?-Z
It is Folly to Pay Higher Prices Than Mine
For fine dental work. My modern methods enable me to do the very
best work of all kinds at prices within the reach of all. EXTRACTING
FREE, w hen best plates are ordered. ALL my work will be the very
b:L. No better can be had anywhere, no mutter how much you pay.
Consultation and Examination Free.
...price list.-.
GOLD FILLING, $1.50 and up
SILVER FILLING, 50c and up
OOAS 3, 4. 6, OYER poST OFFIC,

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