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TILE ARIZONA BEPUBI jICAN : SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER G, 1900.
Another Defective Chase Tire. We Replaced it Promptly Ripht here, the same day it was presented, with no charge for express to factory and back, no wait of two to six weeks, no charge for cementing on ill fact no bother. This makes three defective CHASE TOUGH TRISAD TIRES th'la year, out of over 300 pairs we have sold. If you buy the CHASE TIRiE you can readily figure what your chances for having trouble with it are. Do you ride the CHASE? If not, they cost you only $4 each, $S per "pair, put on. We set the price on tires for this section. Notice how little of tlhe cheap rci'ten tires there are offered for sale this year, and how many there were last year? Our price of $8 for fhe best tire on earth, did it. Insist on having fbe CHASE. If a dealer offers you anything else, it is because it ctfeis him less than the CHASE and therefore Is cheaper goods STOVE S : : STOVES Headquarters for Phoenix COOKING and HEATING. The Greatest Variety. The Cheapest Prices D, H. BURTIS, nJL Don't forget that I will repair your old stove and put it in good con dition. Also blacken and put up all kinds of stoves. mm 4 I 0 ft'gs ; Cannot v? s on' ill gas i yy ' PINNEY & ROBINSON, BICYCLES, TYPEWRITERS, PHOTO STOCK AND SPORTING GOODS. Established 1883. 40 N. CENTER ST., Phoenix. KB. SMITH DECLINES He Eefuses to Contribute Anything to Democratic Harmony. Ab'out the the time the democrats of Arizona see a glimmer of light and be gin to entertain a hope of getting out of the woods, somebody turns it off an J they are left groping in darkness. Every day since the territorial demo cratic convention assembled here has been, one of mingled confidence and despair. Almost every day the breth ern have been led to believe that either Smith or Wilson would withdraw, it didn't matter which. Both were con ceded to be good men. The democratic party could be happy "were the other dear charmer away." It may be said that hope of an ami cable settlement and the withdrawal of one or the other was not utterly aban doned till yesterday. The day before Colonel Wilson had submitted an as nortment of propositions for the prayer ful consideration of Hon. Marcus A. Smith. As readers of The Republican know, they involved the withdrawal of both candidates1 and the selection of one by the two central committees. The Smith objection to that yesterday was very proper, few the reason that the Wilson central committee consists of forty-eight .members, while there are only thirty-eight of the Smith commit tee. The Smith element wouud plainly have no show in that kind of a joint conference. But Colonel Wilson did not confine himself to this single unreasonable proposition. He suggested in the first . place that it be left, if possible, to Sec retary Akers to decide who should be the candidate. In the event that the secretary might refuse to decide, then Colonel Wilson submitted a plan which no kind of fault could be found with, the flipping of a coin. " That would settle It. An honest coin, unlike a demo cratic convention, can not have two heads. Either Colonel Wilsi or Mr. Smith would certainly be the sole nomi nee. Neither could possibly have any advantage of skill or chanee in this kind of a political contest, provided, of course, an honest coin were used. One man can flip a coin just as well as an . other. The practice of a thousand years would give no one an advantage over a man who had never seen a coin. There is nothing so emblematic of pure and straightforward luck as the Hip ping of a coin. But, as was hinted in The Republi can yesterday, that he would do, Mr. Smith has declined to accept either the A DELEGATE TO CONGRESS Gives Up Says There Is No Chance Now Will Introduce a Bill At Next Con gress for an Appropriation to Meet Expense in Unraveling- the Following Difficulty: HOW McKee's Cash Store can sell Arbuvkle Coffee for lie when others aek 20c. WHY they are selling Uattle Axe To bacco at 41c when others are selling at 60c. WHEKK in thunder do they buy a fine Plug Tobacco they can sell at Su? WHEN are they going to stop selling Star Tobacco at 48c a pound? WHAT kind of a pull have they got with the soap company that they can sell 6 bars of Calla L,ily Korax and 7 bars Laundry Soap for -5c? WHENCE comes those Little Gem Hams that they are giving away for 12c a pound? WHICH is the man to make money faster the one who pays cash or 'the one who buys on credit? When Murphy, Wilson and Smith arc all elected we will stop these slaugh tering prices, but now they go as long as the goods last or till our inventory on October 15. One or the other of these candidates may pull out of the political fight. But we never will on the flgTit for low pricee at the Store That's Always Busy. coin or the other propositions. A telegram was received last night by President E. S. Russell of the Young Men's Democratic club from Chairman J. P. Dillon of the Wilson central com mittee saying: "Smith's reply to Wilson's open letter refuses to do anything on any terms." Colonel Wilson, knowing Mr. Smith's predilection for the "long end" ought to have inserted in his second proposi tion a condition allowing Mr. Smith to spit on the coin for luck. That might have fetched him. We lend money on 'improved real es tate for ourselves and others, on most favorable terms. The Evans Loan & Investment Co. o 0TJTSPED THE POLICE Veteran Prank Work Had a Breezy Experience in Central Park. Many men about town will remember George Work of New York, who spent the winter of 1S97-98 in Phoenix. He was a handsome, well built young fel- j low whom consumption had seized ; upon. He received some benefit here, ' but in the spring of 1S98 went abroad and a few months ago died in Switzer- i land. He was the son of Frank Work, ! the famous "gentleman driver" of New York city, who, although S- years old, is .-till a prominent figure on the speed way and on the Central park drives. The following from the New York Sun gives a good idea of this remarkable old i man: i "Frank Work, retired banker and ! vetiran amateur reinsman, was arrest ed in Central Tark yesterday afternoon, his offense, according to the police rec ords, being "reckless driving and abu sive and threatening language to an of ficer." Mr. Work was not captured, however, until several mounted police- . men in the park squad had winded their horses trying to catc h him. Mr. Work drove into the park in the middle of the afternoon behind a pair of nimble goers and he let them trot along as fast as they wished when they reached the east drive. "All the mounted police in the park and on the speedway know Mr. Work and his horses, so the- first one that saw him yesterday was as lenient as he dared be and pleasantly called to the banker to slow up a little. Mr. Work; only drove the faster, the cop Fays. The next man on horseback ti led to head him off. but but two horses were, better than one and a chase began. It , led to the Casino, where Mr. Work drew! up. I "In half an hour he returned to the! driveway in another rig and with only one horse which had been held in wait ing for him at the Casino. "The chase was renewed and Mr. Work's horse beat all the ixilice horses but one. That was the one ridden by Patrolman Baldwin, who made the ar rest and who was scolded in the "threatening and abusive language" re ferred to in the official complaint. Pres ident James Stillman of the National City Bank happened to be in the park at the time and saw the sera pi? Mr. Work had got into. He drove to the Arsenal and furnished $"i0t bail for Mr. Work, who went back to his stable, got another horse and then drove about the park at a most decorous rate of speed. "Mr. Work retired early last night after his experience with the police, but he seemed glad of a chan.-e to tell his side of the story when a reporter called on him some time around midnight. He raised himself in bed on one elbow and made the following remarks through the mosiiuito netting of his bedroom window : " 'I drove tip to Central park this af ternoon with a pair of black mares. They were a little skittish, as all my horses are because they don't get enough work. At the Casino I met the superintendent of my stable who was then- in accordance with my instruc tion, with a bay mare. 1 took the bay and sent my man home with the blacks. " 'Well, the bay was a trille skittish, too. She would jerk and jump a little and then steady down. Now I'm S years old and don't intend to pull up a skittish horse short the minute she Jumps, because I don't want an acci dent. 1 steady down gradually. That's just what I was doing when a cop grabbed my mare's bridle. " 'What's the trouble?' 1 asked him. He was as dumb as an oyster "Can't you talk?' I yelled, and he couldn't, at any rate he didn't. Then another cop c.ime along and stoic my whip, if he hadn't I should have thrashed the first one with it. And lien betwten lho:n 'they led me and my hoi se to th" stati in at a walk. Think of ihe indignity nf that. 1 w.is never so outraged in my life. 1 pay tz m a year taxes and I've driven more mil's in Central park thin any other i :i u in town. But I'll lix Hut i 'ip if it c i-ts me JUm.fMHi. "'I'm gtinr, to court in the mo. nimc and I'll make i; hot. 1 won't lake any lawyer with inc. either. I'll tell the judge that the cop's a liar an I I'll ask the judge what right he's got to decide the case anyway, if I pay a linn I'll take it higher. And if I can find the cop who stole my whip I'll hold him for larceny.' " Iid you use abuse abusive lan We Are Too Busy to Advertise. RlCHMONDDAYLUESELY CO. 21-23 ELLINGSON BLOCK guage to the policeman?' asked the man outside the mosquito netting. " '1 called him a God damn black guard.' "The police of the park squad de clared again last night that Mr. Woik drove faster than the legal rate of speed when he had his pair of black imiares and also when he was driving the single bay. and that he was warned a dozen times before any attempt was made to arrest him. "Mr. Work's stable on West Fifty eivirh Ktrpit ni.jir Seventh avenue, has been a show plaie among horsemen for! nearly two decades. It contains nothing, but his road horses and their equip- j nient, the carriage and family horses being kept in a stable nearer to the ; dwelling house on North Madiso.i i square. The stable covers an entire city lot and has a light stone fronl, with sliding doors of polished oak. The harness racks and road wagons are ; kept at the entrance, beyond which is a double row of box stalls. Mr. Work: has always from six to eight fast road-j sters standing ready for use. , "In the two commodious stalls he kept for many years as panip-; ered pensioners his old-time road '. team, Edward and Dick SwivelU'r. j Among the curiosities in the stable are a sleigh weighing only thirty-five pounds and a road wagon fixed out with pneumatic tires, said to have been the first used in this city. The use of the tires was an idea of P. Cooper Hewitt. Mr. Work's son-in-law, who had a set fitted1 to wheels of the ordinary size and then presented the trap to Mr. Work. Tho stable is perfect in every detail and cost a fortune to equip. Bath and sleeping and dining rooms make up a suite above the carriage floor." We buy and sell real estate for our selves and others. The Evans Loan & Investment Co. An industrious man and a cabbage always manage to get a-heaJ. Investors in real estate can find many interesting items on our list. The Evans Loan & investment Co. WHY MRS. PINKHAM Is AMv to Help SU-k Womm IVIm-h Doctors Fail. How gladly would men fly to wo man's aid did they but understand a woman's feeling's, trials, sensibilities, and peculiar organic disturbances. Those things are known only to women, and the aid a man would give is not at his command. To treat a case properly it is neces sary to know all about it. and full information, many times, cannot be given by a woman to her family phy- Mi-.s i. 11. 'JUAl-1'KI.I. ( airian. ft.lR "Hnilin. oriuy; ni-rw.-il mil rv"ryMiinj, :in1 the physician is at ii '.nntiMit. disadvant.;ipre. This ts why, lor the past Uventy-fivo years, t.housaivls of women hav; r.een con fiding their troubles to Mrs. l'inkba-Ti. anl whose advice lias brmiylit li.'ippi- ! uess ami health to countless -.voineii ;n the I'niteil State.-.. Mrs 'happeU, of Grant I'ark. III., whose ir1rait -. e publish, advises all snfTerin women seek Mrs. I'ink-Iimiii'-: advice and u.-e I.ydia K. Pink-ham"!-Vepotablo ' impound, as they cured herof inflammation of the ovaries and ivinh : she. therefore, speaks from knowledge, and her experience onjrht to give others confidence. -Mrs. l'ink ham's address is Kynn, Mass.. and her advice is absolutely free. A GYMNASIUM FUND Which the High School Boys Are Raising. A lot of energetic boys of the High school are engaged in raising a fund for a gymnasium. They have a good room in the hish school building but it has no floor in it. The trustees do not feel like undertaking this kind of an ex penditure so the boys are raising the necessary amount by subscription. They think they will need about $250 for all Immediate purposes. They have raised about half that amount by sub scription. The following is a list of subscribers to date: W. B. Creager $5.00 A. H. Fulton 2.i0 The Alkire Co u.tW S. J. Tribolet 5.u Cash 1.00 The Boston Store 1.0(1 Ben L. Bear 2.00 Goldberg Bros 2.,'o Frank Luke 2.'J0 T. A. Jobs 1.00 H. A. Diehl l oo Charles Donofrio 1.00 Phoenix Stationery and News Co... 2.0U Edward Eisele 2.50 M. Jacobs 2.';0 E. L. Andrews & Son 2.50 J. A. Marshall l.Oo M. Bosenberg & Co 5.00 X. Y. Z I CO X. Y. Z 1 00 Miss Marian Culver 2. CO Walter Talbot 5.0 Cash 2.0't Cas l.OO P. A. Tharalds m 1. The H. II. McNeil Co 5. Goldman & Co 2, J. W. Canning 1 J. W. Dorris 1. Pinney & Robinson 1 Cash 1 O. H. Burtis 1. A. J. Bradley 1 C. W. Crouse 1 J. C. Wasson. , 1 Cash 1 George B. Pratt 1 L. Plank Cash 1 The McDougall Gage Co 1 Ancil Martin 1 Elvey & Hu'.ett , 1 Cash 1 Cash 1 A. Messinger 1 Pratt Gilbert & Co J. Y. T. Smith Mansfield & Rhodes A. M. Frazier 1 F. Y. Miller 1 Coffee Al Wilson. Woolridge & Co 1 Jacob Miller 1 H. J. Jessop Ad Parish 1 Dr. William G. Lentz 1 Phoenix Restaurant 1 L. E. Hewins 1 Lawrence & Clark 1 W. P. Albright H. W. Chamberlain 1 Sam Donofrino 1 C. C. Uandoluh 1 If you enjoy a New Kngland l.- iilcd dinner, go to Clark's. Dinner from 11:30 to S, and musk-, open till mid night. SANTA FIC. I'UKKCOTT & 1'HOKNIX KY. CO.. PUICSCOTT & KAST KKN K. 11. Overland train leaves Phoenix' daily at : I . a. in. for San lYa.ncisco, I.os Angi.l.'g, D.nver, Kansas City and Chicago Wo have no "7 come 11." no "t'anii in Kail" n ir "Taun leriioli" 'trains, but vi have the "It' al Thin-jr." known as the "Wingless Flyer" We math' Ij-ictiix and we can make Time." K. W. CIM-HTT. Gon.-ral Agent. If you ( njoy a Nov Kngland imiled diiin -r. go l i Clark's. Dinner from II::!" to S. and music. Open Till mid nigh I. Do not forget ,irs. E. K. (Jill's auc tion sal.' of furniture on Wednesday, October Id, at 1 a. m. lilS K. Wash ington strtet. Fifteen out of twenty sermons sound as if based on the same text: "The Lord loves a Cheerful Giver." Philadelphia.- Pa., -May 15th;1900 !Thlli ;toeertlry fthatthe'John B. Stetson"; CompanyIha8inade''my hats t fori the pas.t.twenty - years. and; they .have' always. glvenlperTect! Col. Cody and t!ie members a Stetson." We are now offering a full effects in tourist shapes. we would like to about our complete line of Gentlemen's Furnishings, so just step into our store and we will show you why the Scriven Drawer never breaks and never needs patches. We will show you the largest and most complete line of Men's and wwm Ji cm cfuvi 10 v7 .svr ouit) a. ill txa aioui LlllCllL OI Socks, Handkerchiefs, Neckwear, etc., that will make your eyes bug out Speaking of Shirts, why not come here. and be satisfied at once. "S3 There is nothing too good for Phoenix People, therefore we keep the best. f Jt'IjAJN Successor to R. H. Greene. FLEMING BLOCK. PHOEXTX. AllTZONA AMERICAN SILVER TRUSS. . -iiVJA'rt'-iis ( LIGHT, COOL, Easy to Wear. Retains Severest Hernia with Comfort. o pressure on ips or Back. No ounderstraps. Never moves. Lobsters, Fish, Bulk and Canned Oysters. We are now shipping these goods from iiree of the largest and best evr.rDed fisheries on the coast, cnaoling us to give our patrons the largest variety, the best quality and tho i'owjst prices. Don't forget that we lead when it comes to poultry. Wholesale and Ketail. CRABBMacBRIDE PRODUCE CO.'S Tel. 260. 13 North Center St PIANOLAS I Are the only self playing l 4- fiano attachment that plays with the same expression of a great player, recom f mended by I Padereswski ad Rosenthal, A The World's G tcalest Piar isis. 5 ON SALE AT W. S. Jenkin's Temple of Music, I Agent, Pianolas, Eolians and high grade Pianos 35 WEST WASHINGTON. $ v v 1 of his famous troupe insist upon having assortment of staple soft hats and Boys' Hats and Caps in Experience Means Everything when it comes to KITTING A TRUSS ArCUltATELY. We have bolli exiPL-rh'iue and stuck to lit you with; all kimls. Try us. We're reason able. ELVEY & HI LETT, THE LIVE DRUGGISTS. 5 and 7 E. Washington St An Atchison man is a nervous wreck from listening to his wife sing lu'. labys. EXCl'KSJON' TO TfCSON'. On ac.oiint of the republican rally j held at Tucson October S. the Phoenix ! Short Line will sill round trip ticki-ls I October 7 for $S, good returning- until October 10. For particulars inquire of Jr. & '. agent, or I M. O. H1CKSEI.L, G. . A. SEE THE NEW Pattern for 1900. S5 to S!0 for HERE IS MY MODERN PRICE LIST: Gold Crowns, - - $5.00 I Stiver Filling, 50c and up Gold Filling, -31.50 and up I Extracting, - - - 50c R. c. rjOLBROOK, Dentist. Roo:r.3 2, 4, G, over Postoffice, PHOENIX, ARIZONA. Electric fan service in every room. i tftis rail i UU ft new the city; Under- tech; HATTER . 'Very good, but rather pointed." as the flVh said when It swullowtd the baited hook. ATTENTION, RANCHERS! Vliy stay here ill (liis VAllt-y until you dry up bimI blow iihhv lien you can (ov rnmelit 1 ml in tuc iieliit oi the ( olormlo. with an abiinUut uHtcr supply from Ihe Color. lo river? Fo-fiill iul'oitntilinu cull hu1 Imvea talk wiih W. F. UIOL.KTT, Phoenix. Sp ci I aveiit lor In ppriHl i hi id Ci.. Nu. In 8. 1 en ter at., with t'ioiK-cr Triimirr Co. GAS RANGES : PHOENIX LIGHT AND TILL CO. a Set of Teeth.