Newspaper Page Text
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN: TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 11. 1900. . -' Ths superiority of Saint Louis A. B. C. Bohemian Beer is recognized by experts in its absolute purity, its rich, creamy foam, its pale, golden color, its Lie and sparkling brilliancy. Order from 3 Hi ,XJIS MELCZER mm A BURGLAR ROBBED An Encounter With a Life Insurance Agent. (P.y i". .1. Dyer.) "Yes." said the retire-el burglar, "our profr ssion has it? go.;d times and its bad limes, just like other professions, i-'.metimes a good wnrkrr is (lush it-.nl living nn the best there is to be ha 1. and tht-n in a few days he may he hiding from the detect ivr without n picket in his clothes. Every "pi i.Tession ul burglar meets. In the course of his business career, incidents whit-h in af ter years he can lotk back to with more or le-s pleasure. Of course you have heard the old story of huw the wife -.voice her husband up one night and old him there was a bu:-Rlar in the house, and he warned her to keep still. Mid if the burglar found anything worth having they would attack him end make him cliri.lt. This. 1 have (bout-lit, might possibly liavp been true, tor one time I had jttst ub ut such an experience, only I had to Rive up all 1 found in the house, anl good money r brought in the house with me. "A few years sdnee I found myself !n Buffalo. X. Y. I had returned a few weeks before front the south, where I had been following my profession at Kome of the health resins during th winter months, with a g.-.od hie roll of greenbacks. But play ins the races at Buffalo I bet on the wruns horses and v.ike ui one morning without a cent. 1 made up my mind to .-t-trt west on a professional trip. Pawning some of my Jewelry, I reached Detroit. Mich., and l i the c-.urse of a week or two on small jobs I had clone some clever work and was upwards of $."i'iO (ahead. From De troit I went to Jackson. Here 1 looked nround for a few days w hile I was set ting the lay of the place and si7.in.8r up u few Rood houses I thought it might pay me 1.1 do business with. I f und one ho-.i'-e in particular which I con cluded would pay me well. I watched the hotiso for n few nights and saw just trie room was lit rp luring the even In:, ami that was a front room in the upper story. I made my vi.-it to the house one night and didn't have the bast trouble in entering it: in fact, it frfincil as if a win low had been left open for my convenience. I crawled through a window into a parlor room. Opening a door which led into a hall. I listened and could hear someone up stairs snoring loudly. The lower part if the house seemed to be entirely de-te-ried, and 1 had no trouble at all in leathering up a few valuable.-. T found -i nice bunch of tdd solid silverware. Quite a number of the silver pieces were, I judged, keepsakes and souve nirs, for I noticed, r.s I wrapp?d thent up in some itowrls so they wouldn't rattle and would be handy to carry, that some were marked "From Mother to Mary," and other.- "From Tom to Mary." and with 01 her names. 1 always-like to gather in old fashioned silver. You can always make up your mind it is good stuff and pure as coin. And, too. a reward many times of more value than -'.'lit stuff taken, is of fered for the return and no question? asked, of these souvenirs a:id old fam ily plate, the neg tia. ions for the re turn of the plunder being generally carried on through the help of an honotable lawyer. I n-.ade a pretty goad clean-up of the lower pun of .he house, anl after plac ing my bundles on the lower s-ieps of the stairs, 1 unlocked the front door Distinguished Testimony No secret society in the world stands higher in accomplishments than the Knights of Pythias. Tha unu one 01 us nui luhiuu tions is the Ohio Pythian Home, at Springfield, Ohio, which is ably presided over by Superintendent Le Fevre aud his wife, Mrs. Callie I. Le Fevre, the matron. The latter has recently written a letter, which will command widespread attention because of the prominence of the writer. It i. as follows: Messts- V. II. Hooker & Co., New York: Last year I used Acker's English Remedy at the suggestion of a friend, tor a serious, longstanding throat difficulty and extreme ly hard cough. Had used many w-ell-spoken of prepara tions without relief. I can honestly say that Acker's Kii'jrlish Remedy removed the difficulty and stopped the viti(rh T lid ne mtrntiGCO or ttse more than three bot- CaLUE L Le Fevre- M,tron Ohio P-,hian IIome' ties, and at least one-half of the last is still on hand. I also consulted phy sicians with no permanent results." (Signed; Cai.lie I. Lk Ff.vrk. The friend to whom Mrs. Le Fevre refers as having suggested Acker's English Remedy is Mrs. V. B. Chilton, wife of the president of the Troy Transfer Co., of Troy, Ohio, where this remedy has accomplished many other cures in Throat and Lung Troubles. In conversation with an acquaintance Mrs. Le Fevre also said: If you will call on Mr. W. H. Schauss, a prominent china and ai t merchant of Springfield, Ohio, you will find that he, too, has had miv amount of experience with Acker's English Remedy in his family, and t jinks they cannot keep house without it." Acke-' r.nilish Remedy is sold by all drncrgists under a positive guarantee Tint your nione-y wi'l be refunded in ease of failure. 2;c.. 50c. and $t a bottle in 'J;oted S-ates and Canada. In lnrland, 1-;. cd , :ln! (, We ad'hwiu- tut ui.i' giuuautte. If. It. JH Hlh'Kl: J.- CO., 'ruj,rii lo, j, Xew York. For sale by B -n L. Dear, Key-none Pharmacy of them all' a Is an epitomized summing up of the universal praise of connois seurs in characterizing the relative merits of and fixed it so I uld make a quick retreat if I was obliged to. I tiptoed carefully up the stairs anl round the snoring came from a front room, and that the door tvj. partially open. Thr.. wing my light around I saw other rooms but not a sign of an 'th. r person. I made up my mind that all the folks were away but the snorer, and that I had an easy job. 1 walked car? fully along to the snor r's room and peered in. Tin gas jet had been partially turned down, bu: I could see a man sprawled on tl. bed. and he seeme 1 to be sleeping so hard it was doubtful if he could be wake.l up with a club. I crept into the r- cm and without any hesitation commenced work. There wasn't the hast break in the snoring an l I had transfer!-, d a fine g-old wa'tch. two or three dim; ;nd pins- and cuff ! Ur-'.it in the- snoiioir rind inminir to the supposed flecp. r 1 found a big re volver drawn d v. 11 on me and a voice said "hands v.pV I: Hashed thr-ugh my mind that he had the drop on me and could kill me if I siirred an inch. My hand had 'to j- 1 up. The man looked at me and I looked a" him. He was a powerful, big, rid h-atletl fellow, a reg ular athlete, ami knew, even without a revolver, he could probably do me up in rui time. He looked at me a few sec onds and thoti said: 'N w. young fel low, don't y-.u make any break, for if you lo I will make a hole in you that a rat can run through. Ion't g. t gay. I don't want to hurt you, but if you don't behave I'll fix you go.-.d." I looked at the fellow anil 1 knew that he meant actual business. All the time he wa-t talking I was doing a lot of thinking, and as- he ha 1 the drop on me I kn w it would be foolish for me to make the bast attempt to get to him. I would be dead before I could m ve a foot. "What are you doing here, anyway." he asked. I told him th? old .-tory about being a little full, and by mis take get.ing int ll-.e wrong house, a 'd then he sort of e-hj'-kled and sail It does s em as if you had got into the wr ng house.' Then he kept quiet f 'r a minute, as if he was sort of medita' i.ig. but I noticed that he kept th re volver full cocked and pointed at me, rtady for business. Then he asked in an inquisitive way. 'Don't you vthink .u are a mighty mean fellow to come here and try to rob me? 1 believe that you knew Mary and the children had gone up to the pine woods in the north rn part f th state to camp nut and have a good time and left me here to guard the house and keep her silver ware from being stolen, Goodness! If you had stolen thr.se old silv, r keep sake? I would have left the country rather than face h. 1- when she came back.' Here ho meditated again a min v.e. and squint d along the revolver: then he commenced to talk again: ' don't know whether I had better kill yo; . r not. but just turn up the gas higher." I turtle 1 up the gas and he talked on. 'Xow take that s.uff out you have in yr.ur pocke ts." I turn, d my pants and coat packets inside out. 'What's that wad that makes your ve-1 nocket bulge our so?" Papers, I said. 'Turn '.hem out.' lie said. The 'wad.' as he called it, was my $"00 roll of nice national notes and greenbacks, and as I dropped the roll, he said. 'What, have you got miinc) ? How much?' Five hundred dollars. 1 said. 'Whew, he ejaculated, 'If this ain't luck: it's just j like finding money in the street. Yes. ; it is b. tter than finding money in the street, for somebody could claim that but they can'; this." And then he sort of laughed to himself and faid: 'Talk noble aims and charitable That order is doing great good. A B C- about luckt Just think of i:. A man brings money to you at night, and w hen you are hard up. I wanted to go up north with Mary, but she thought we couldn't aff r.l it. Mary always did eay she thought I was the luckiest man in the world to catch her, and if I would stay at home this summrr and guard the house and her silve rware while ."he was up in the north woods camping out with her women kinfolks and hav ing a Rood time, -.hat I would get my re want, flm ss I'll take a trip, too, up there. I can afford it, now. Won't Mary lie surprised when she sees me ei.ming into camp?' Then he laughed a.s if he had a good joke on someone, and 1 commenced to think that 'som. -one' might be me. but 1 didn't feel like joking. 'Oot anything more in your clothes'." Xo: a thing, I said. 'Sure?' he eiueried. 'Very sure.' I said. He waited a minute, as if thinking what to do, anil th.. n he says: 'I guess I won't take any chance of losing anything. Take off your coat.' I did so. 'Take off your vest, and pants, and shoes " I did so, and stood in my stockings. 'Xow you will find in ithat clothes clos et in the corner of the room a light suit ;t clothes and pair of shoes." I opened .the door and there was .1 suit of light crash summer goods which had probably cost about $2..r0 two or thr.e years before. Tut on those clothe?.' he said. Whil I was putting on the light suit I could not help but think he was just $40.00 more ahead in cah, which I had sec reted for an c-mergency in the c lothes I had taken olT. The clothes are a little large,' he said, "but they look fairly well on you.' 1 was wondering all this time what he was going ito do with me, and of course I was waiting for a chance to jump him. but he kept his gun down m me and 1 had no Alternative but to do juit what he told me to d . After I was fully dresseel In his' olel suit of summer elonhes he kind of joshed, in- again about making such a tine appearance, and then he sail: 'Go on down the stairs, slowly.' I did so, with him jus: back of me with the revolver ready to do business. 'What ate those packa ges?' be asked, when we came to til? foot of the stairs where- I had lop the silver, anil he turned them over with his foot, and as the stuff roll, d out he said, 'dinger! l.s Mary's silverware. You came near geting away with It. too. Just think of it. And I've- been so careful about keeping the housj locked. How- did you get in, anyway?' he a ke-d. "Thi r. gh the op 11 window,' I said. "Gesh! I must have forgotten to close that window after Mary left, and she told me about it, too," he remarked. Then he thought a minute or two and said: 'You bot ihis is a narrow escape for me. Why. if you had got away with thosr eild silver -spoons and oth'r truck It would have been cause f r a A CASE OF MISri, divorce. Every one of those old spoons has a family pedigree away back out of sight. 1 expect she could prove some of them came over In the Mayflower, if file wanu.l to. ISy the way, where did you find the silver truck? I gues you ha 1 a har I line to find' iV.' 'No,' I said, 'it was all in a large package on the dinner table wailing for me to take it.' 'Whew,' he .-aid, V.id I forget to hide that, too? Good man to leave at home to watch things, ain't I?' But he didn't seem to forget to keep the big revolver he had in position ready for action while he was doing his talk ing. Looking a: me and r u t of reflect ing, like, he said, in a kind of joshing way. 'You have contriviuted rather lib erally to the cause this evening, and I feel like bring mighty liberal to yon, and I guess I'll let you. go. By-the bj-i, I represent one of the biggest life insurance companies in 'the country, with ten millions paid up capital stoc-K, and if you ever want t " get your life insured, e-ome around to the ofli -e some clay and I will frh'e you reduced rates.' Then he squint-d along the revolver again at me. as if he was tempted to let it go off. and said. 'yot: can go. Ta. ta!' "I sliil out of the- front door without expressing any regrets at h iving him. and in twenty minutes an old man who r em :i fm-o f iv mir urof -sion had me ! under c over. ' "When 1 hail time to red. ct I could see this life insurance agent had an eye to business. He knew if lie turned me over to the police he would also have to give up the money be took from me. and that the lawyers would get it all to d f mi me: but if he let me go I wouldn't squc-al to claim the money for fear i f being convicted, and lie would bo rpwurds of JViO ahead, of cour-'o. he c id a good thing for me for he kept me from 'doing time," an ;h experience I gained that nigh! taught me not M do any business wiih a life insuianc agent." -o WITH A LOWER CASE "It." llow a California P. xer Made Claim to His TitI . iOOd His He was a print r and he- was taking a. night off. As he approa 0.1. 1 S-cond and Broadway, about 10 p. '11., navi gating with sum - iliflii-ulty but with great dignity. In- observed a C'.-.iiaman I slipping eiuie tly along in t'r e .-.hadows. instantly his imagination pietin. d the Jhorrnrs of the China m.yli in ail its fa j natical fury; in his mill.!'- eye he as looking et V.:c t'lnss.i.-re at p. kin; he watch, d the eii.--ni"inberment of human l.odie;-, and tin- blood a- it II w -d in rivets down the streets, anl he saw the '!'.'.'.. . 'J J.HmriiJ MS r A K Acfsfeajanty andfivmptfy. Cleanses the System Gently and Effectually when bilious or costive. f resents in the most acceptablefbrm the lajrath-e principles of plants An own to act most beneficially. TO GET ITS BENEFICIAL EFFECTS BUY THE GENUINE MANF"t. EY CALIFORNIA FIG STRUPCO. SAN FRANCISCO. CAL. LOUISVILLE , KY. NEW YORK. N.Y. for sae 6y drvgtsts price SO per pot?'-' heads of men, women and childre n car-rii-il above- the hea ls of the mob on the points of spears. All this he saw, anil innr . and the hot blood of revenge coursing through his veins felt likf a stream of molten lead. "I'll b.-t a schooner . f Dutchman's delight that he's a Itoxer." he muimur i d. as he made his way across the road mid slopped the CYleslial. "Say. John, 1 want to hold hie a chapel moe-ling lilt witlt ,oti. "Me-lican heap dlutik: heap fool: muehee talk." The printer grinned. "That's two heaps. Pretty soon I'm going to make .- h. up hii of broken China out (if you hie; that'll b another heap." Then he got set-ion; again. "Say, are you a ACED CONFIDENCE. Box 1?' "Heap box.r: heap fight." Anil In deed he was right, for he was one of the few Chinese who have prepar. -1 themselves f r the inevitable attack of seme youth by taking lessons in the art of self defensr. "Well, you've got a chance to send another American hie to join the great n-.aj. rity hie," said the printer, a- he divested himself of his coat, lie made a rush at the Chinaman, but the heathen sid 'stepped, lit out with a good light and the printer's f irm was "pi. d'.' on the sidewalk. He sat up and blinked at the China man suspiciously. "Say." he said, "do you spell Boxer with hie a lower case or cap hie '1!?' " "Talkee sense: heap jackass; comee fight." yelled the Celestial, excitedly. "Muohee boxer; heap good: whoop, o." "Well, yon jitst pick out a g 01! soft place on th. hie sidewalk so you'll fall easy." Th bout lasted lo.ig r thi.- time, bu I he result was th same only slightly worse. Thi.- time- the Mongolian landed on him twice in rapid sueeession. and ence more as the disciple of the art preservative was making his way to ward the sidewalk. When he recovereil consciousness the victor had taken hi departure. Jr?.i then a p die-i-man came along anl chased him to another man's beat. Los Angeles Times. INDIANS AS GAMBLERS I'oker and Mont? Among the Chief Oc cupations ef ltraws. Cowboys have a great many things to answ.r for. both good and bad. and perhaps it would not bo right to blame ;)ieni with havlt.s taught the Indian iw to gamble. But lint until the cow-t-oys e-ame ornong tiie-in did the In- iiar.s on the reservations know the art 'T thr wing the pasu boarl?. Since th. n they have 1). come as skillful at it is they are lazy, says the New York Tribune. One of the c-hie-f occupations of the l-i evrvalion Indians in the southwest today is poker and monte playing.. In ct.e l. it r-cinir s so much or their time ! that they ill not care for the festive j dance nor the mysterious medicine ; making. :Y"S th y once did. They scan ' lite broa l fields with a disdainful I ok I and turn to th'Si-. n or gambling with j the air c.f a king. The li. ids. all the ir . own. are I. ft until!. -d. while they seat I t hi ms 1 Ives for a quiet game. I For qui t and subtle are th. ir plays. : Nev. r cheating and always fluidting characterize th Indian poker player. l"e sits and chews hi- tobacco, grunts ettt his bills and bluffs, rakes in the 1 SlRUPJlGS snakes or feeds the jackpot, as the case may be, with silent demeanor. You might think the Indians were playing for lives instead of a few blankets or a couple of dollars. They seldom look at each other to see if they can read the countenance. It is impossible for any mind reader to tell whether an Indian thinks about killing you or giving you hi face. That is why the Indians are fond of poker. It taxes their facial powet .it makes them excited anl 'tests the nerves. Sometimes it makes them rich, but this is an exception. All of the reservation Indians in the southwest have taken ti gambling a? their chief amusement. Ghost danc ing and war dancing are only side is sues in the great campaign of sport. As soon as they draw their quarterly donations from the government the chief gamblers at once take to the op n prairie and go in for poker. As soon as the news spreads that a big game is oa toe other Indians hie to the scene and g-t In as quickly as possible. Cowboys a:iU prof-, s-slonal gamblers are the quests of honor, and they are expected to take away the s:akes. If one of the Indians was to carry off a tig winning lie would be so surprised that he might r.'form. The reason the Indians are not a suo c. ss at card-playing, say th.- cow punchers, is that they do not know the art of cheating or catching a cheater. .Stacking the cards or under dealing r.re beyond their comprehension. But gambl rs in the tribal ranks are get ting thick r. It is a disease that spreads with the influx of white men to their lands. DOE3 IT PAY TO BUY CHEAP' , A cheap remedy for coughs and colds is all right, but you want something that will relieve and cure the mow -vere and dangerous results of throat and lung troubles. What shall you do? Go to a warmer and more regular cli mate? Yes, if possible; if not possi ble for you, then in either case take the only remedy that has been Introduced in all civilized countries with success in severe throat and lung troubles, "neischee'a German Syrup." It not only heals and stimulates the tissues to destroy the germ disease, ut ailays inflammation, causes easy expectora tion, gives a good night's rest, and eui-e-s the patient. Try one bottle. Rec ommended many years- by al'. drug gists in the world. For eale by dealer in all civilized countries. THH A It MY AND THE CANTEEN'. 'I'h is Persistent Nonsense Shoukl be Snubbed anil Put Down." The statement of the post exchange ; in the army, made public by the adju ! tant general is or the highest interest. It is also of the highest importance j The curse ef intemperance is even more , formidable in military than in civil life, j Nothing could be .r.ore desirable than the discovery and application of the most efficient means for reducing it M n minimum. Such a means, it is now made clear, has been discovered and applied in the institution of the canteen. There Is no gainsaying the force of the ptatlstios 0 OOOQGW & 0 0 12c L ' SV FANCY sacques Wool eider Fancy eider uvjivirun i o. We are headeiuat'ti rs for comforts. We have received about 100 pfL dozen comforts of every kind imaginable, from the cheap cot- ton on to the finest clown comforts, and are offered at prices IHitl it. fir nil ..nmrt it jJ Small size ?k Single bed 0 o o o o o o o 0 o o 10-4 full size fi 10-4 silver collected and published by General Cor bin. They are exactly in line with all that we know from other sources. Nothing can foe clearer than that the opinion of the officers of thn army, should, upon such a question, be of the 1 highest authority, andi there has long been no question whatever what that opinion Is. The overwhelming testi mony of the officers in favor of the canteen can be overset only by pretend ing that the officers of the army prefer to command and to be commanded by I drunkards, or else that they declare what they do not believe and are influ enced by fear or favor in their official j r-.porls upon the subject. Mr. Dunn, who is the most conspicuous advdVate of drunkenness in the army under the pretense of prohibition, is not afraid j or ashamed to make this false and sUn- j derous charge against a class of men whose sense of personal honor is at least as high as that of any other clasj of American citizens. His venturing to make it is another Instance of the ex tent to which sense and modesty anl tiuth may be overwhelmed by fanati cism. For he and those who are co-operating with him pride themselves in being made Insensible to the teachings of rea- I son and experience by what they call a "principle." The principle Is that it is a "sin," albeit a sin of their own in vention, for the -government to "legal ize," by recognizing, the tale of intoxi cating liquors. Their remedy is abso lute prohibition, regardless of the con clusive evidence that prohibition in th- army (hies not prohibit. Nevertheless, they say, let us proclaim prohibition, and if we cannot enforce it. let us pre tend that we can. This policy of hy pocrisy and false pretenses they main tain to be an illustration of the right eousness which exalteth a nation, and they are fanatically prepared to stand by it though the effect of it would surely he to promote in the army the drunkenness to which they pretend to be the only Americans who are sincere ly opposed. They are ev. n now' blas phemously organizing "an endless chain of prayer" to prevent the re-election of the president because he has the sense to el-esiri- to deal with the lieiuor question in the army in the manner certified to him to be the trmst efficient, and the courage to act upon the evidence. If this behavior of the prohibitionists bo not insensate and besotted fanati cism, it would be hard to say what is. Luckily the people of ihis country are he-eoming awake to the danger and the evils or such pod.-nappery. They are coming to see that it will not do to In trust the legislation of this country. upon any question, to persons of no judgment, who are even proud of thr-ir inaccessibility to reason simply upon their own statement that they are not only actuated by good motives, but that they have a monopoly of good motives. It is time that this pestilent nonsense should be snubbed and put down, ones for all. New York Times. POINTED PARAGRAPHS. Crows are bright birds they never 10 anything without caws. Your neighbor i- anyone for whom you can do a good' turn. When a criminal losses his shadow FALL GOODS are beginning to arrive daily. We have just received a large IV shipment of Outing Flannel in light and dark colors, in both ' medium and heavyweight. They are just what you want to make Jf up for fall wear nnd now is the time to buy, for our assortment is y complete and prices are right. VJ LOT 1. Medium weight Outirg Flannel in pl t's, stripes and j chec ks; all colors; excellent value:' worth 10c r . 7 I-2c. per yard Vv LOT 2. H.avy weight Outing Flannel, very nice and soft, in a good assortment of colors: also plaids, stripes or checks; worth p 10c. per yard FLANNELETTE, iust the thimr for wranners or dressing 12 l-2c per yard down, in assorted solid colors 25c per yard down in pink, blue or red stripes or plaids - Mr " t cr P comforts, covered with fancy prints comforts, g od weight, in light or dark ton V $1 00 White cotton seweil comforts, extra large, for efouble bed, covereel J with good silko'line, blue, pink or tan lining $1.25 V Silkoline comforts made .-f pure white cotton, knotted with as- Jf sorted colored yarns, a very nioo an.l showy quilt V Extra larger comforts covered wiih good sateen, with white cotton BLANKETS. blankets in white or gray, soft and gray blankets, extra heavy, full size, a We also have a full line of lino all wool blankets in white, gray, W tan. brown or mottled, at very low prices VV Ttemember before buying your winter bedding give us .a call and Q ' inspect our stock, as we can miv. you money on 'them. Jr The BOSTON STORE N. DIAMOND & BR0., Corner Washington arid Second Streets, Phoenix, Arizona. the de-tectlve Is apt to be puzzled. A dark cloud, flnanciaily Bpctakinr. is one that has no silver lining. Five of America's kings jd-king. smo-klng, drin-king. thin-king: and tal-king. Tell your secret to your servant tunl you promote him t 1 the position of master. The way to rid a tree of Its bark Is to skin it. This hi nlso applicable to nogs. He who takes a glass too much at r.Ight has time for sober reflection the next morning. A woman who probably speaks from experience says a husband who can be lid isn't worth leading. Return good for evil. If your enemy heaps coals of lire on your bead pile chunks of ice on his. Although the average girl has a hnr ;or of robbers. Its ten to one she Isn't averse to having a kiss stolen occa sionally. Chicago News. ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW j. h. kibbey'aT j. kdwXrdsTwTr. Kibbey. Kibbey, Kdwarcte tc Klbbey, I-awyers, 19-21 South Centar St, Phoenix, Ariz. Ground floor. DENTIST H. DR. JOHN A. LENTZ, DENTIST. QAM administered. Room oyer Poatoffle. H. J. JBSSOPDentist. Offlo Farfw building, corner Washington mmt Cas ter ctreetn. rooms 14 and 11 PROFESSIONAL. NURSE. Lena d. v'ELNiiPiiOFEsr sional nurse. 321 Jefferson St., Phoe nix, Arizona. Tel 1-1. NOTICF3 TO STRANGERS-- THOSE who are not feeling quite well can find a good comfortable home and a mother's care, with baths, saR -water, hot. air. vapor, sulphur or any other mineral. 410 North Fifth aveynue. Mrs. M. Rrown. Mrs. Brown can also srte:p your cough! REAL ESTATE. REA I, ESTATE, BONDS AND MIN ing claims, rooming houses, ranche s and oil lanels. Mr--. M. S. Johnston, 147 South Broadway, l Anffi-l 1, Cal. MPSIO TEACHER. CASSIO C. BRAN NAN TEACHER of violin and other stringed Instru ments. Educaited by best European masters; methods the very best. Twenty-two years' experience In teaching. May be sca at RedewiU's MusfC Store. M I'SIC STUDIO. Vendome, S19 West Washington, op posite opera house, a new progressive method for the guitar and mandolin. Nine- years' experience as a teacher. I give special rates, also special atten tion to new beginners. Would pi. ase'd to receive calls and to dlsplay st me of my pupils work. Shall be de lighted to explain how easy It Is ti master the instrument all teachers hold as the most difficult the guitar. MRS. LEE M'DANELD. o o VK 75c. X colors, fair col- Jf o $1 bO sewed and filled d-1 TC l fleecy fihr.. a nair very good blanket CM OK eJ7l..