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THE ARIZONA EEPUJiLlCAN: . MONDAI MOHHING, '.OCTOBlfiR 28, 1901.
The , Arizona Republicaa PUBLISHED BY THE ARIZONA ' PUBLISHING CO. Quo. W. Vickeks, President and Gen. Manager Exclusive Morning Associated Press Dispatches. . The only Perfecting: Press In Arizona. The only battery of linotypes in Ari lona. .... Publication office: 36-38 East Adams street. Telephone No. 471. Entered' at the poetofDce at Phoenix, Arizona; as mail matter of the second class. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. By mall, dally,'one year.... $9-00 Weekly, one year 2.00 Cash in advance. BY CARRIER. Dally, per month $ .75 PHOENIX, ARIZONA, OCT. 28, 1901. ' 1 "No man in recent years at least, who has been president of the United States, has had any nOOSEVELT thing like the same de AND'THE gree of knowledge of INDIANS. the lives and hahit3 of the Indians," says the St- Paul Globe. "His experience as hunter and ranchman has brought him In actual touch with the Indians. So close an actual observer as he will be at little loss In determining for him self what Is the true policy for the na tion to pursue at this time toward the more or less noble red man." 'The country will probably not be dis appointed in the forthcoming message of the president. It looks for a good deal that will be original and more that will be distinguished by downright sense and plain speaking in that doc ument. The Indian commissioner, we are told, has just been in consultation with the president on the subject of the rec ommendations of the latter on Indian administration. ' We have also been told quite frequently of late that there is a movement under consideration' to put an end to the present system of tribal'life among the Indians and to cast hem upon their own resources as self-sustaining entities. There is a general conviction prevalent that the days of the coddling policy toward the Indian should be brought to a close. On the reservation or off, he is noth ing more than a common vagabond. He is not self-sustaining; he never will be under the present plan, or, indeed, any other plan, which enables him to look to, Uncle Sam for his rations and his blanket. The present system of Indian admin istration Is a fraud a fraud on the Indian and on the white alike. Under it Lo is fast disappearing. It looks like equitable traeatment to reserve huge segments of the national domain to his use, of which he makes no use ' whatever. It is not equitable; it is foolish, if not criminal. The Indian in certain sections of the country is a very Old Man of the Sea on the en ergies of the surrounding white pop ulation. He is a millstone, or living morass, defying cultivation, epitomiz ing in his person disease and stagna tion. . ' The country Is ready to do any thing reasonable with the Indian, and liable to do something unreasonable. Whatever the recommendation or the presidential message may be on the subject it will be accorded a great measure of public respect and defer ence, since the people generally believe that the president is peculiarly qual ified to deal with the problem Involved. An ofder lately promulgated by the war department embodies the only changes in the Cuban tariff which are likely to be made- until the control of the matter passes into the hands of the A Cross Clerft la a rarity. For the most part the yotmg woman behind the counter is smiling and obliging, though her back hurts, her side pains, or her head throbs distract ingty. The wonder is, not that a clerk is sometimes irritable, but that she' so cry nerve is quiv eri ng and, she hardly knows how to bold her head The nervous condition, ' head ache and weak ness, which are the results of irreg ularity or a dis eased condition of the womanly or gans, can be en tirely cured by the use of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip tion. It regulates the functions, stops enfeebling drains, strength ens the nervous system and pro motes the general health of the en tire body. Sick women are invited to consult Dr.- Pierce by let ter, free of charge. All correspondence private. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce. Buffalo, N. Y. "Having used Ir. Pieree'a Favorite Prescrip tion and 'Golden Medical Discovery' during the past year. writes Mrs. Mattie Long, of Pfottta Valley. Perry Co.. Pa.. "I can truthfully recommend the medicine for all fcraale weak ness. I have used several bottles of ' Favorite Prescription, which I consider a (Treat blessing for weak women. I was so nervous and dis couraged that I hardly knew what to do. Yoar kind advice for home-treatment helped roe wonderfully. Thanks to Dr. Pierce.". Dr. . Pierce's Pleasant Pellets cure dizness and sick headache. rt'-rV-s I Cubans themselves. Under this order a rebate of 50 per cent in allowed on all machinery and apparatus for making sugar and brandy and for agricultural purposes Imported Into the Island for twelve months from October 1. Rail road material imported directly by Cu ban steam of street railway companies for the exclusive use of those com panies is allowed entry at the rate of 5 per cent ad valorem. . This conces sion is, however, limited to necessary articles, which are enumerated, . and which include such articles as passen ger coaches, freight-car locomotives, turn-tables, trucks, air brakes, splices, plates, castings and springs, . pumps and boilers, electric motors, dynamos and machinery. The special rebate of (3.40 per hundred kilos formerly al lowed on coffee going into Cuba from Porto Rico Is also repealed. To en title machinery to the rebate referred to above It must be complete and must be imported In one shipment. The British public exasperated and fairly maddened at the prolongation of the Boer war, has de GENERALi manded a victim, and a BULLER, victim has been given z up to It General Buller, after having received the high honor of appointment to the command of the First Army corps, has been deprived of the position, and re tired on half pay. It Is a terrible punishment - for so brave and so able a soldier, but cir cumstances had placed him in a posi tion, where either he must be sacrificed or the government be wrecked. In such emergencies the politicians never hesi tate, and General Buller has been thrown over. Of course, he has himself to blame largely. " Like the famous parrot, he "talked too much." A discreet silence might have saved him. His error, how ever. If It was an error, was on the side of truth and right. The story Is in a nutshell. When Sir George White was be leagured by the Boers In Ladysmith General Buller was sent to relieve him. Buller was unsuccessful in his move ment and met with defeat at Colenso. It then appearing to him that relief might be impossible, and It would be come necessary to surrender the gar rison, he personally assumed the re sponsibility for such a course and sent a message to General White In which he suggested that if it would be nec essary to make the surrender how it should be made. Sir George White paid no heed to the suggestion and Ladysmith was finally saved by the movements of Lord Rob erts. Probably the suggestion of surrender would not haVe been revived againGt General Buller had he not been ap pointed to this high command, but as soon as that was announced the at tack was made upon him. In a -public speech he boldy faced his accusers and acknowledged that he had sent the message providing for a surrender. He did not say, as he might have said, that It was for the purpose of protecting General White from the odium of such a course, but that was in truth his object. He intended to shoulder the entire responsibility, be cause of his own failure to relieve the garrison. General Butler's fate is not the first instance in history where a brave sol dier has been sacrificed to the , unrea soning demands of the public or of a political situation. The result of the industrial commis sion's Investigations regarding the prices of American manufacturers j;old abroad is, on the whole, a victory for the party which opposes a reduction of the protective duties. The purpose of the inquiry was to sift the truth of Congressman Babcock's charge that the steel trust and other similar con cerns were selling their products at a lower figure to the foreign than to the home consumers, which formed the basis of the recommendation that a large number of protected articles be placed on the free list. It appears from the commission's report that cer tain manufacturers arc thus favoring the export trade, but that they are a very slight minority of the whole. Out of 135 cases Investigated in the metals manufacturing Industry, for example, only thirty state that their goods are sold lower abroad, and the proportion in other industries is even less. But even where the export trade-is supplied at lower figures than the domestic trade the discrimination is apparent rather than real. : Ample reason is to be found in nearly every instance in special offsets like foreign tariff duties, high freight charges, drawbacks and rebates where the raw material for home manufacture has been imported any one of which would make the cost greater in supplying the foreign thnn the home market. To these may be added the very sound reason that goods arc frequently sold for export at a sacrifice in order to prevent ser ious overproduction in the domestic trade. This Is the argument of the steel trust which, though - not made before the Industrial commission, Is fa miliar to-the- public, and, so far - as wecah see, has never been satisfac torily answered. If in the face of the3e many Well-founded excuses to dis crimination, .the official inquiry brings out the fact that from 80 to 90 per cent of the export trade is supplied at the same prices charged domestic con sumers; it does not leave much ma terial In this field for the advocates of tariff reduction. - At Ibex. Colorado, tne miners took out a wife-beater, stripped him, tied him o a trestle and gave him fifty Why Pay Rent when you can buy a HOME upon pay ment of 33.00 to g5.00 per month 160 acre ranch'for rent, 60 acres in alfalfa. , . . ',. . . , Rooms and houses for .rent. If you have property for sale or rent list it wittr ' R. H. BREENE No. 81, North First Ave. lashes with a rawhide. The punish ment fitted the crime, and the whip ped coward well deserves the hundred lashes promised him if he shall beat his wife again. The only fault to be found with the action of the" mlners- and that is a serious one is Its law lessness. They are right to abhor wife beating and to detest wife-beaters, but they have no right at all to go outside the law in order to give expression to those praiseworthy feelings. If the men of Ibex think that the whipping post Is the proper penalty for brutality to women then It Is their duty as Amer ican citizens to work for the pasaagc of a law by the Colorado legislature providing that penalty. There their right ends. That is so very obvious a truth that to state it is to set down a commonplace; yet it Is because men in Ibex and elsewhere do not " under stand It, or will not assent to it, that we have lynchings, which every year exceed in number the legal executions. Committed crime in order to punish crime is In essence uncivilized, no mat ter what the provocation in any given Instance. The registration In New York city, while not up to the figures of 1900. when a president was elected, is mch In advance of that of 1897. when ! Mayor Van Wyck was put ia office. It 1 it a striking commentary on th;j char- ' acter of the campaign that the fusion ' leaders arc delighted at the size of the registration, while the Tammany sa chems are apprehensive because of it. They understand that when the peo ple are thoroughly roused the chances are slim for a continuance in power of a gang like the one, that follows . the lead of Croker. ' It is diffi cult to believe that a majority of all the voters of New York are willing to perpetuate the Tammany disgrace of the last four years. The reports " of the pope's illness t seem to be exaggerated, but there can , be no doubt of the fact that he Is gradually failing in health. Consid ering his great age it could hardly be otherwise. Yet he has a strange belief.. It Is said, that he will not die before the work that he considers he : has to do Is done. Leo XIII has been ! one of the great figures of his age, and when he departs from the stage, of this world he will leave a great gap. i The Mexican Herald shares the Lon don Speaker's opinion that matters cannot go on in South America for an- 1 other generation as they are now go- ; ing, and that the United States will yet ' have to light for the Monroe TJoctrine. SOFTNESS OF SEALSKIN. Is Rivaled By Human Hair Where Dandruff, is Eradicated. Sealskin Is admired the world over for Its softness and glossiness; and yet the human hair is equally soft and glossy when healthy; and the radical cause of all hair trouble is dandruff, which is caused by a pestiferous para site that eops the vitality of the hair at its root. Newbro's Herpicide is the only preparation that is fatal to the dandruff germ. Without dandrufT, no falling -hair ,but a luxuriant growth of glossy, soft hair Is certain. Scouring the scalp won't cure dandruff. Kill the dandruff germ. Thousands of women owe their beautiful suits of hair to Newbro's Herpicide. THE ART WORLD. A new stained gians window by Jobn La Karge Is generally a distinct art istic event. One tf"iat he has recently completed for the Unitarian church of North Eaton. Mass., for the Ames fam ily Is of peculiar beauty and original ity, being in the artist's best manner, both as to design and- coloring. It is a memorial to Oakes Ames. Oliver ' A.' Ames and Oakes A. Ames, and consists of a. composition representing three figuresWisdom. Youth and Old Ag. Tho. first, is seated on a raised dais !?i the hall of an imposing temple, while on either side are the others. Great fluted pillars rise up at tne back of the hall and above are two angels holding in their flight a tablet. The color is no less daring than it is original, being of the most brilliant combination of reds. purpleS and yellows, the former predominating to a marked degree. Th figure of .Age is one of much dlgnit, the pose being forceful and the expres sion beneficent; that of youth has the proper force and assertive quality, and the seated figure of Wisdom, her face on 'her hand, befits the .central note to , the group. All are somewhat over life ' size, the entire window being seventeen There is no m ediclne 1 n the world . so good for stom ach complaints as the Bitters. It cures Dyspepsia, indigeytlon. 'onstlpatlon. Biliousness, Malaria. Fever and Ague. A fair trial will convince you. &ITTEHS I am for it, are you? F If you have Property for Sale, Property to Rent, or Money to Loan, list with me. I will find " w , you a customer, and do it quick. Parties wanting Work iv66p for loans will be expeditiously and satisfactorily ac- jg Water commodated if they come to my office. Put your Weeds Storage wants in my hands. . Down a 14-16 South Second feet high and twelve-feet wide. In the working out of the glass Mr. LaFarge has been assisted by Thomas Wright and the result is most effective. Th ! window may be seen at the working: studio of the Decorative Stained Glass company. 46 South Washington square until and including Wednesday, Octo ber 16 Thomas McLean, the well known art dealer of the Haymarket. London, has brought over a collection of -perhaps fifty pictures, which he shows for a fortnight at the gallery of Wunderllcn & Co.. 220 Fifth avenue, the exhibition closing October 26. The canvases In clude many pleasing themes by men whose names are well known in the picture dealers' shops, the Barblzon pictures being represented by Daulj Igny, Rousseau. Dupre' and. in partic ular, Diaz, who has a dainty, colorful little panel of a gay scene from Boi--caclo of cavaliers and ladles In bril liant costumes, seated about a glade, doing nothing, but doing it gracefully. A strong example of, the veteran Frenchman, Harplgnles, shows thnt artist In his best manner, and there Is a Cazin of commanding proportions and much delicacy of coloration. Of course. Rldgway Knight Is in evidence with his familiar peasant girl amid a bloom of flowers and Ftitz Thaulow has a river scene, the water belnjr painted .with much fidelity. Perhaps the most Important of the works are two compositions by L. Alma-Tademn. one an early example showing a Kr man interior with Marc Antony seated, reading. This is much In the manner of Tadema's master, the Baron Leys, being somewhat harsh In color and se verely academic In drawing, though none the le?s attractive on that ac count. Indeed. It is' preferred to th-. second work, a mother beside a sleep ing baby, called "Hush." quite without the assertive quality of the earlier pro duction. The show, while presenting little of a startling nature. Is of a fairly high average, and Is about the first of the exhibitions of the reason. "Three workers are Included In the first exhibition, of the Camera club 13 West Twenty-ninth street), which may be seen until October 26. 1 They are John G. Bullock. Robert S. Redfleld and Edmund Stirling of the -Photo graphic Society of Philadelphia. '' Ail' are accomplished . manipulators, and display large experience In the Held of photography. -Of Mr. Bullock's - work it may be said that he Is seeking new paths, and in the departure seems not entirely sure of himself, as some bf th prints show in their vagueness- and Iri dtcislon. That they are hut of the con ventional may be admitted at once, but that the man has entirely succeeded Is not to be Inferred because of weird re sults or certain efforts' at suggestion not Invariably successful." In the1 ef fort to strike new notes Mr. Bullock haa not infrequently missed the point and given so slight a rendition of hW subject as to be unsatisfactory. Mr. Stirling, affecting a vagueness and a simplicity as well, narrowly escapes at times tine., same- Harare, but the com positions are co artistic, the arrange ment so novel or.d the grasp -of his theme so complete that his little affec tations of a Whistlerian nature, n keeping to a. sombre general effect', are forgiven. ' One of his prints, or a young woman bending over a table containing a vase full of ilowers .Is simply delight ful, and there are other compositions for w-hlch the fame model has evident ly posed that are scarcely less delight ful. Lastly, Mr. Redtield, who is a trifle more conventional than either, has some attractive pictures both of " Prosp erity Ernest Real Estate, Loans, Bnsw ranee Avenue Office The Dusty Corflcr, Fourth and BroadHOy LOS ANGELES Fall and Winter Underwear is in season. You can save a generous amount by writing to us. Our prices on Under wear are the lowest on the coast. Write for catalogue. Send for samples and esti mate on anything you want. CUT FLOWERS CBHTRflli 133 South Spring Street, : nurTA mUlU About Oct 21 AOUA CALIENTE. HOTEL MODESTI landscapes and figures, and altogether the show Is quite -worth the while. Now'. York Commercial-Advertiser: H'a only natural that at the close of day we should , 'wear the clothes f j night. SNDIO LAIMDS ; Call ors.. Itig flowinir wells of pnre. aoft WRir. Rlrh .-dinrenl tai. Near . R. Frea Water. Kurlient nrorliieins Imi't In (J. H. Unlimited markets. No Competition. For -ulcby ' H. VV. COTTLE & CO. 45S Wilcox BuIMIdii. lxi Antelea, Cal. Western Electric & Machine Company 1 CoQFnlting and Contract- in Engineers. Jn ml Supplies ud Motor We pairs. Kh-tiiiiRU-s fiirolhr4l on LiKbtiiig and Power riaot. a Main it- Xos Angeles, Hurrah It will bring to 'Phone 501 EL.H3S. We Sell Everything Oldest and largest Cut Flower Store in Southern California. Flowers packed for shipment. Fine Redondo Carna tions. Jio&ee, Violets, Lilies. Smilax. Choice Potted House Plants. PARK FIxORALx CO., Los Angeles, Cal, KODAKS Ol mm ICO Be-reloBlnr O Urn-ICO. and Printing. 1 we will remove to our larpe now store Smith BroadAvay. J-oa Angeles. Agua Caltente, Mriropa county. Everything hew. "Exollot bjuliiriff. Rata RMasonitblw VISIT Dl DR. JORDAN'S great (MUSEUIS OF ANATOMY f fo IK3iaaETfiT.,SlSFRIClSC4.ClL. 9 The I-'rrrr Annt'KnicJii Museum tn th M Vkl. Urjkici-.tS or any ci-nm:rel T rlweNf -- try cite oldest A !lcU4l;i ih) die CiMt. kiLycana. f DR. JORDAN DISEASES OF MEN HYPHII.I4 thoroughly erariWtrd A fiout yiem mithtatn lheu-r ofHrcarf. Triit fitinl by an Hxpcn. Rkll .' rl rMM for M ft -. a y k mil w is cite J ctirc fnr B"itu FInuim ! A Plalntar. iv Uki. Iarfiu,V .iciuii rum- ril6e Coast e't Hen for ('At a log. " Kii 1 lino poal try aupf li h. Rio S. Mrtia ' Street, Los Angeles, Calif. Arizona 1 ST WSffl wSasnBaSBlBBSSSSSSBSSsaanBSBDSBSBn Walker at m Comqltltirii He d sUirT prtw- TUnt'mcnt per, a 1 onalty or liv le-ler. A P'M're Cht in everv ca T 1 unxlcnrn. W rite for BA PII.BPHV ll 9 MARBIAfaF., MMLtU FttHli. (A valuable book V for two. Citt r write OR. I0R DAM & CO.. 1 06 1 Market St. S. F. 9 rrucc Kiiipnl Henri JU&srs 'iLi tut rpgg rooH ucg. I additional Residence 'Phone 3031 M Colored Chart Free O.C. JOBLEN, M. D. I WILL SEND FREE UPON RE QUEST MY FINE COLORED CHART OF MALE SEXUAL ORGANS'. WHICH WILL BE FOUND A GREAT ADVANTAGE IN "HOME DIAGNO SIS." AS WELL AS A STUDY FOR ALL INTERESTED IN THEIE ANATOMY. . :.. Address, x O. C. JOSLEN, M. D. Corner Third end Main Street, Loa Anjcele. Cal MORPHINE DO YOir USE IT? DO TOO WANT TO RE CURED? if. tou do; dk rritce kim ml? will curb you Without pain OR NO PAY. -.- - ..' ' The desire for drugs fn any form b entireiy jrone 'after the first dose treatment. - '- - ' " -My remedy is a petfect ANTIDOTE and not a subsitute for OPIUM. Write to me. and I will -send yes1 symptom blank, which you fill out an leturn to me. Then I eompound yoe meuictne ana snip it v.. u. u. us press. - . Remember '; It is strictly a HOME cure.' aind can W taken without the knowledge of y most intimate friend. "Call or write D3. BRIC.D. KIMMIS ' - Ttr.nrr.B- 3 unrl 4 '-. 340f,2 South Broadway. Lo Angelts, C ACCORDION PLAITING --"RSIaff MUUUIIUIUil Knife PlaMnv. Wail tiers riven immedinte attention. I atct -proved maeuinta. 111. OIKOW, an rrinp Htreet Loi Angeles, Cal. GHLETTC & CO., Mtnufai-turersand Wholetale , Iealer iu - - CANVAS TELESCOPES SUir CASES, ETC 64B So. Spa-ins St., L.ob Angeles, Col' TRUNK STRAP CHCAPEI THAN UATHEI IWhrfl . A. rmm Will t' .1 aor trunk and can f -t , i iiu.i.tai. ar- jffient arerMt to mitr j dresa for SI.OOl MoneT r funded U natsauatacio." iHai D. Dl WHITNEY 6 SONS. M I 343-5 South Spring- Su, Los Anfrelea, C4 baa for nr IlIartnrM mint aaa fuim mm 3 S3 I