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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN: SATU 11 DAY MOTCXTNG, AUGUST 23, 1902.
10 straight as an arrow for ten miles and a half." "That," said the b.ystandei. ! TEMPE-MESA REPUBLICAN ! C. O. CLIPPING ER, UanaKt Tempe Department. F. T. POMKROT, Manager Mesa Department. Exclusive Men's and Boys Outfitters 2tv SA 0FFICE0F rfj I $f. ' ' ' V k SSJ THE ADMIRAL 3 feS ho rsipo THE TEMPE NATIONAL BANK TEMPE, ARIZONA. General Banking Buslneiis. C. Q. JONES. President. A. C. OZANNlE. Vlce-Preildent. W. H. WILBUR. Cashier. Directors: C. O. Jonen, A. C. Ozanne, J. W. Woolf. M. E. Curry. Aibwt Mill er, William Rchrig, E. W. Wilbur. FARMERS AND MERCHANTS BANK TEMPE, A RIZONA. Paid up Capital. t50.000.00. The oldest and largest bank in Tempe. lias plenty of money to lend on grain .cattle, water rights, real estat e or any first-class security. W. J. KINGS BURT. O. L. PEASE. W. C. HILDRETH, President. Vice -Pres. Cashier. TEMPE The Good Templars meet tonight in Andre hall. J. L. Johnston was a business visitor in Phoenix yesterday. Mrs. "Wright and daughter of Flor ence have moved into cne of the Pcnn houses. Miss Wright expects to attend the normal this year.' The democrats will hold their pri mary today in the vacant storeroom belonging to Al Miller, just north or the Tempe National bank. Dr. and Mrs. De Vora returned yes terday morning from the coast, whera they have been spending the summer. Frank Chambers met with an acci dent the other day. He had been drag King a tapoon from his saddle horn, and as he jumped to the ground his horse started, catching his feet In the rope. His ankle is badly sprained ami he is badly bruised, but there are no broken bones. Mr. H. Sohoshusen received a letter from his 'daughter at Agua Caliente Hot Springs stating that an unknown man had been foujid there In an un conscious condition, probably overcome by the heat. The unfortunate man Is about thirty years old. dark, tall and thin and commonly dressed. He had a check with him on a Phoenix bank Tor J23. payable to H. Roberts. It is thought that he came from Phoenix. There is no doctor at the springs, aril as the man cannot speak nothing can be learned of him. Water run in Ccsner ditch Cosner, August 22. 9:S0 to 11 p. m.; Fogal. 11 to 2 p. m.. August 23: Tibbadeux, 2 to 3:Sm p. m.; Olsen. 3:30 to 9:30, p. m.: Harmon, 9:30 p. in. to 3:30 a. m.. Au gust 24: Peterson. 3:30 a. m. to 9:30 a. m.; Adams. 9:30 i. m. to 3:30 p. m.; Cummings, 3:30 p. m. to 12 p. m.: Jacob fen, 12 p. m. to G a. m., August 25. Todav big b:T,4ains in all departments and diamond stamps with each ten- cents purchased, giving you dinner'set free. K. T. H.vder. xJJTjjy Judge J. II. Lung? ton was in Mesa ycsleid.ry and tilay, looking out for his candidacy lor a renomination for probate judge in the coming conven tion. He tho- k hands with mmt or his fri'-trls here and went over to L?hi and will return hero tomorrow C. F. Leonard, candidate for county lecorder, was in Mesa yesterday, reel ing the pulse of the people and notify ing them of the fact thut. he wanted iheir support. Mr. 'harks Pomercy returned from BIsbee Thursday, where he- has been working In the mine for the pa"t few months, ife v.r.s quite sick for a while, and has only recovered suillclently t. get home. He was around town today and feeling finite well again. Mr. Wellington Richir.s returned from the Copper T;p mine yesterday, having taken a load of supplies to the mir.e, besides foir.e extra h3'.p. Mr. George Wilbur was a business visitor in the capital city Thursday. , Mr. W. S. Weller has returned from the McDowell country, where he has Just harvested a broom corn crop. H says the yield cf brorm corn was fine and well matured, and he will soon be ready to supply the home trade with a high class broom. Mr. Weller is a first clars broom maker and should be encouraged in his industry by the local trade purchasing hii entire stock as fast as he can put it on the market. Recorder B. F. McFall was in Mesa Thursday locking alter his interests in the coming campaign. Superintendent J. D. Loper returned yesterday, from his Pythian trip to San Francisco. Ho reports an enjoyable time. He stopped off at Los Angeles on his return and took in the coast re sorts. Miss Susie Steel was married at Bis bee Thursday to Mr. Lillie. The ccupl immediately left for Los Angeles, where the groom is employed as a machinist. Mrs. Steel of Mesa, the bride's mother, came as far as Maricopa with the hap py couple, and then came over to Mesa, and will spend a while in Mesa and Lchi with her daughters. Henry L. Shattuck o-f Shellsburg, Iowa, was cured of a stomach trouble with which lie had been afflicted for years by four boxes of 'h-tmbrrlaln's Stomach and Liver Tablets. He hr.d previously tried many oth-r remedies and a number of physicians wt'hout relief. For sale by Elvey & Hulett, druggists. BRAIN AND INTELLECT. The exact seit in the brain of the highest int'dii ctual faculties has formed a nn:ot point in science since the func tions of the organ of mind begon to be in "stigat.'d willi accuracy. The general opinion localizes what we term "mind" in the prefrontal lobes of the brain, but by another sc hool of thinkers the hinder lobes have hen credited with performing our- highest cerebral duties. The balance of evidence is de cidedly in favor of the former view, and recent researches and observations by Dr. Phelps . an American investi gator, would appear to assist in strengthening the opinion that the most important portion of the brain Is its anterior region. In the course of the BR. COUDERT Sixth street. Office hours until 10 a. m.; 11 to 1 p. d. investigations In question seme 29" cases of brain injury and disease were examined. In all save two it was noted that interference of extensive nature with the prefrontal region resulted in serious disturbance of the mental fac ulties. Less severe injury produced less marked effects. These facts par allel the researches of other investi gators, and they are further substanti ated by what is observed in cases of idiocy connected with a want of devel opment of the frontal lobes of the brain. London Chronicle. The best physic" Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets. Easy to take. Pleasant in effect, For sale by Elvey & liulett, druggists. MYSTERY. O, why are darkness and thick cloud Wrapped close forever - round the throne of God? Why is our pathway still in mystery tiod? None answers, though we call aloud. The seedlet of the rose While still beneath the ground. Thinlr vnn it vpr knnwn The mystery profound i Of its own power of birth and bloom, I Until it springs above its tomb? The caterpillar crawls ! Its mean life in the dust, Or har.gs upon the walls A deed aureliao crust. i Think you the larva ever knew lis gold-winged flight before it flew? When from the port of Spain Columbus sailed away, And down the sinking main .icved toward the setting day; Could any words have made him see Thi new worlds that were yet to bo? j The boy with laugh and play. Fills out his little plan, .Still lisping day by .day I Of how he'll be a man: But can you to his childish brain M3ke aught cf coming manhood rlain? Let heaven be just above us, Let God be e'er so nigh, Yet howpce'er He love us And hewsoe'er much we cry. There is no speech that can make clear The thing "that doth not yet appear." I 'Tis not that God loves mystery; The things beyond us we can never know. Until up in their lofty height v grow. And finite grasps infinity. Minct Judson Savage. Half the ills that man is neir to come from indigestion. Burdock Blood Bit ters strengthens and tones the stom- jach; makes indigestion impossible. Lady Florence Dixie, who has writ ten to the president protesting against tne employment of child labor, is a sis ter of the late Marquis of Queensbury. She was once a great hunter and shot lions in Africa, tigers in India and -an-garccs in Australia, but now she fore goes the sport and earnestly condemns it. Her experience In ostritch hunting in Patagonia led to this change of heart. Dr. Fenton, of Punta Arena?, tells the story of her hunt. Ostriches are caught by means of a bolus, or bcla. as it is sometimes called a long lariat of braided hide with a lump of lead or a heavy stone at one end. The hunter catches it in the middle, whir.s it around his head in the air, and when it has acquired sufficient momentum, and the bird is favorably located, he lets go the lariat, which, if properly aimed, winds itself around the legs cf the ostrich and throws him headlong upon the sand. The hunter then rides up and cuts the throat of the bird, or ties it until the peons have plucked its feathers. In the latter case it Is re leased and returns to the herd. With a good pony and a fair field the sport is very exciting, and is frequently in dulged in by the young men of Chili and the Argentine Republic, and in for mer days people sometimes came out from England to try It, like the mar quis and his oister. Lady Florence rode out eagerly on the pampas, but the first time she threw her bola she hit her na tive guide in the head witn the stone and killed him. That ended the hunt ing. The grief of the widow of the guide was as'.uaged with the gift of ?100, which made her the mose eligible woman in the community, and she was married immediately after the funeral. "i crossed the United States in July," said tho returned tourist, according to the Wichita Eagle. "Did you go through Kansas?" asked the bystami er. "I didn't hear the plare men tioned." said th? tourist. "Well." said the hystnnder. "you passed through a place where there were leagues upon leagues of corn, didn't you?" "Yes; was that Kansas?" "It might have been and it might have been Indiana. Did you yo through a state with miles and miles of prairie?" "Yes, I remem ber It well; so that was Kansas?" "It might have been, and it might have been Iowa. What other state of corn and prairie did you see?" "Well." said the tourist, "one state we . passed through had lots of prairie and lots of corn, and on that July day it was very hot, and in the evening, ever so far away, we could see a house, out of the rear chimney of which oozed a lit tle column of smoke, which went up with a satisiied air, "was Kansas." o FIGHT AT CONCORDIA BRIDGE. - General Charles King, who was in Omaha recently, was asked to give his opinion of the most exciting event that happened during the .war in the Phil ippines. He said. "Of course the taking of Manila by Dewey and the land fcrees attracted the most attention, but to my mind, as I now recall it, nothing compared with the battle of the Fili pinos which took place on the morning of Februaty 5 at Concordia bridge. In a chort time after the command was given to advance, the firing became fast and furious, and it was not all on our side, either. But we won the day. When we had time to look about it was found that seventeen officers and piivates had been killed and seventy six wounded." "Do you propose to continue In lit erary work?" was asked. "I write from necessity, to get bread and butter for my wife and babies," was the reply. "As to when I will cease," he added, "that will depend upon circumstances." General King has written over fifty books, mostly having to do with mat ters of army life. He is a versatile writer, and has the power to group his characters in such a manner that the reader never grovvs weary of following them. Some writers have too mo.ny characters in their books, but not so with General King. In appearance General King is below the average run of men in height, but is well proportioned. His features are those of a soldier sharp, and at times severe yet he can smile, and does of ten. Omaha World-Herald. o BACK FROM THE SIEGE OF PEKIN. Even the prosaic typewriter .may at times become a souvenir of historical Interest. The Remington Typewriter Company recently recovered one of its machines that had passed through the siege of Pekin in 1900. It appears that when the Boxer uprising began the "Rem ington" was in the home of Edward K. Lowry. late second secretary of the American legation at Pekin. His home was looted by the Boxers and the type writer taken. One year later a Chinese gentleman brought the nameplate to Mr. Lowry and asked If he knew the probable worth of a machine of that kind. Lowry thought he did. and further more told' the Celestial that the name plate was undoubtedly from his own machine. The machine was buried when the allies entered Pekin. and re mained in the ground for over nine months. When recovered the type writer wore a coat of rust: the paper keys were all loose; the wooden bot tom of the cover decayed, and dilapida tion prevailed generally. It was taken apart, soaked in kerosene, cleared, and put together, and it now writes appar ently as well as ever. New York Com mercial. A BOUQUET FOB LA FOLLETTE. In the Opinion of a Wisconsin Neighbor He Is a Clever Politician. Governor Lo Follette of Wisconsin is the cleverest politician of his gener ation. He makes combinations with democrats, and his enemies say he h.cj made the railroad men think they were in with him, and then he proved sharper than they. He has had to work without much money, but it does rot cost as much to work the printing prpss as it does to buy men. La Fol lette believes in the printing press. lie l:e?ps the center tables of the state jammed with literature, the drift of which is that La Follette is the salva tion of the people. Now, this course is open to criticism in some measure, but ; it is no small thing in these days to I rim 'i clatn inloninrUnt nf thi pnrnnn. tion lobby. La Follette docs this. He has convulsed the state, but you cannot g'ci drastic results of this sort j without fighting. It is no parlor knight's job. If the citizens elect to have -a state run without mixing up corporate control and political power, they must pay the rHce in some such upheaval as Wisconsin is now suffer ing. La Follette has certainly, for the time being, divorced the corporate power and political control. This is quito a feather in his cap. Again, the governor has revised re publicanism. It has looked as though the party was to be forever wedded to old gods. It looked as if the republican party was more and more to be alien ated from common people, especially working people, by reason of its love for the old and unwillingness to take on anything new. But La Follette has changed this. In congress he was one of McKlnley's right hand men In the preparation of the tariff bill. What his views now are on the tariff is not known, as all his talking has been o:i rtate issues; it is likely that his public denunciation of combinations will be fcl'.owed by revised tariff talk when he needs the ammunition. " Wisconsin is the first state in which the laboring man has been appealed in by the republican party with a line of new issues. La Follette offers them tax reform. One item of the recom mendations of the state tax commission which La Follette sqyks enacted is ViOO.OOO increase in the annual burden of the railroads alone. The small tax payer relishes this. While the "direct vote" is not yet much understood and the people are not excited over it, it has the semblance of popularity; it is a reminder to the average citizen tlrit the government is his. This revised conception of republicanism will he imitated in other states, and La Fol lette fhould have due credit for it. Of course, in a larger way. President Borscvelt has done this service to the party. 'The governor has a bright wife, a graduate of our state university, who Is as Interesting in her way as the gov ernor is in his. She Is a graduate of the law school and a leader among women In physical culture and home topics one of those husband worship ping, loyal women that have made many a man. They have four attract ive children, and their home life is a type of the best. Madison Letter to the New York Mail and Express. o . Queen Alexandra of England was brought up in a very sensible manner and learned dressmaking so thoroughly that today she could, if need were, make even some; -of the most elaborate of her gowns.- - Feb. 18, 1901 A. R. Bremer Co. , Chicago . Gentlemen: I havo used Coke Dandruff g Cure for the pact year and found it an r excellent prepara tion. FOR SALE BY ELVEY & UULETT, THE LIVE DRUGGISTS. THE PRINCE AND THE MAID: On a richly capr.risoned steed he'rede. And a rustic maid from the path stood by 1 With a covetous look in her rustic eye. For a jaunt on the horse that the prince bestrode; And, oh, 'twas the dawn of a troub lous oiay For the lass who stood on the wood land way. For the prince was a ruler of lands and gold. And his servants knelt at their lord's eonynand, For the weight of his heel, or to kiss his hand. And their souls to the cause of their prince were sold. And the maiden sighed, and she wished that she For a while a lady in court might be. So It chanced that the prince with hU people came And courted the maid by the wood land lane Beside him she rode when they went again. And they took her to court with a loud acclaim. And in state she sat on the gilded throne, Surrounded by courtiers, but a'.'. alone! ; For the devil in church, or a fi'-'h o: land. Or' a dog on wings, or a doctor i!l As to- feeling at home, are distinctly r.U- And the nu'iden hud heartaches on every hand; She pined for the kine by the water side, ! And the unphot was she finally die;. PRIM Miefe PRUDE'S PRESENT. An Air-davit That the Wife Made no Objection. Deliver us from the girl who see impropriety where- none is intended: Ther e is one of her whose mothsr keeps a boarding house in Washington. Not long ago a young man from Pittsbur spent a month at the house, and as the landlady's daughter happened to men tion in his hearing one day that she had not read a bock of which every body was talking, he sent her a, copy of it as soon as he had returned te his home. He had a wife, and the land lady's daughter knew it. Her ideas of the fitness of things were offended y the receipt of the book. She returned it, with a chilly note that she was not in the habit of receiving gifts from married men. In less than a week there came to her a package containing the rejected book and a certain legal document. It was drawn up in proper form and set rorth that one Elizabeth Jenks, wife of John, Jenks. gave free and uncoerced con sent to the presentation of saiij book El's Impure Blood, " What is it ? " asks the mother as she notices the smooth skin of her child marred by a red or pimply eruption. It is impure blood, and the child needs al once to beiiitl the use of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discov. ery, the lest ami surest remedy for impurity cl the blood. II entirely eradi cates the poison which corrupt the blood and cause disease. It ,-4 cures scrofula, lli'l, SVl 1 f rheum and othei eruptive disea-o:-which are the di rect result of im pure blood. It enriches as well as purities the blood. Dr. J'irrcp's mnlicine has not onlv bene filr.1 me grcatlv. lint it hns done wonders for tnv two sons." wiilt-.i Mrs M Il.ulrici- i De-.nste-r. Oswego Co.. N Y. - Hoth had scniniln I havr lot two daughters in le-ss than hvp veart with consumption and scrofula. My eldest sen was taken two or three vears ajn with hemor rhage from the l:unr-. It troubled him for over a year. He took Dr. Pierre's Golden Medieal Discovery, nnd has not had a hemorrhage in over a year. My younger son had scrofulous sores on his neck: had two lanced, but has not had any mce he commenced lo take vour med icine." Accept no substitute for "Golden Med ical Discovery." There is nothing "just as good" for diseases of the stomach, blood and lungs. A ior,S page book, free for the asking. You can get the People's ComtnonSense Medical Adviser, the best medical book ever published, free by sending stamps to pay expense of mailing only. Send 21 one-cent stamps for paper covers or 31 stamps for cloth-bound volume, to Dr R. V. Tierce, Buffalo, K Y. I III VM I I 1 I H -1 Jb I ' w mi The hot weather is not t over yet by any means, so get yourself cn the inside of just as cool, wind-woo-ing garments as you can obtain ; you might search all over and not find gar ments of lower tempera ture and lower prices, coupled at the same time with higher quality, than we are selling right here. Here are suits of Flannel, Serge and Crash, bought by us and made for us according to our specifications, at prices that will ap peal to you. Flannel Suits, many patterns to choose from, S7.50, Blue Serge Suits that will not fade, $12.50. Crash Suits, donft want to carry them over to next season, will close them out at 50c Oil the dollar. by the said John Jenks to the said landlady's daughter. Furthermore, the raid Klizabcth Jerjks had no objection to the presentation by John Jenks of any book or books to any person or persons. The document was sworn to before a notery, and bore his seal. But whether the landlady's extremely care Jul daughter will keep it, after such ao assurance that John Jenks had no Im proper intentions in offering her a mere civility, no one has yet heard. The story comes from Mrs. Jenks. Wash ington. Pest. o THE BANKS O' DOOX. Yp flowery banks o' bonnie Doon, How can ye bloom sae fair? How can ye chant, ye little birds. Aad I sae fu' o care? i Thcu'lt break my heart, thou bonnie bird, That sings upon the bough. Thou minds mo of the happy days When my fause love was trijp. i Thou'lt break my heart, thou bor.nie bird. That sings beside thy mate; For sae I sit and sae I sang. And wistna o' my fate. Aft have I roved by bonnie Doon, To see the woodbine twine; And like a bird sang o' its luve, And sae did I o' mine., WP lightsome heart I pu'd a rose, Upon a morn in June; 'And sae I flourished on the morn, And sac was ru'd at nocn. Wl' lightsome heart I pu'd a rose, 1'pon its thorny, tree; But my fause luver straw my rose. And left the thorn wl' me. Robert Burns. o FRANK STOCKTON'S TACT. Last winter, while Will N. Harben ; was writing Abnor Daniel (Harper's) he often met Frank It. Stockton at the Author's Club. One afternoon Harben told Mr. Stockton of his new book, and added that he had been trying to gez up his courage to ask to be allowed lo send it to him when it was publishc Stockton assured Mr. Harben that hi' wcul.l be glad to see it. but just then j i. lie iiuvrii&i jstiuniitu iaiuta tne ' room and said: i "Frank D has just sent me a copy ! of his last txok and wants me to review it. I suppose you are often bored wiil similar requests?" It was an awkward moment fur t-'tockton and Harben, but the forme; was equal to the emergency. "Well," he said, carelessly, "it is rather hard to write reviews of books for friends when one is busy writing ro'vels, but I do certainly like to read bocks written by men I know." The conversation took a turn, aid Harben walked away.. He thought th matter had passed out of the mind of the genial humorist, but a few minutes later Stockton came to him and said: "I don't want you to forget to send me that book. I am greatly interested in it." But Mr. Stockton never lived to receive the promised "first copy." He died while Mr.Harben was reading the proofs of the novel." in or J(m$s$ ills 'Miimm0 i 1 Tfe- HOESON AND THE BAliBEK. When Capt. Hobson was at the Cha taue.ua assembly he entered a barber shop where ne was not known. He got into a chair and the barber commenced to disccurse. "Of course it was a nervy thing to do. and Hcbson did well enough, bui that little trick at Santiago bay turned out to be boys' play. And then that kissing business say, if that wouldn't make a man sick. Any time I. pay good money to ree a man it'll have to be camebody 'at ain't made such a ring-streaked an! striped fool of " Just tl:n a man came in and asked, "Is Hobson here?" "Net ro you can notice it." said the barber. "Over at the Marsh house they told me he had come over here to ger shaved." persisted the man. Then 'a great light broke into the mind of the barber. His knees felt wabbly, and he looked a trifle pale, but screwing up his courage he grasped the hair of the man in the chair and turning his head looked into his perfectly detaured countenance. "Are ycu Hobson?" he asked. "Yes," came the reply in that deep, full voice that belongs to the hero of the Merrimac, "I'm Hobson." The shave was finished in a silence so intense that the waving of the mid day heat made a strange, whistling rear outside. Ottawa Herald. o The English papers tell this story of n incident in a revision court: A certain person who figured on the register was objected to by one of the agents, on the ground that he was dead. The revising barrister declined to accept the assurance, however, and demanded conclusive testimony on the point. "And pray, sir. how do you know the man is dead," demanded the barrister. "Well," was the reply, "I don't know. It's very difficult to prove." "As I suspected." returned the irate barrister, "you don't know whethr he's dead or not." The barrister glanced triumphantly around the court room. His expression gradually underwent change a3 the witness cooly continued: "I was saying, sir, that I don't know whether he's dead or not, but I do know this: They buried him about a month ago on suspicion." n TACTLESS. "i never saw such a tactless girl as Sue." remarked Mildred. "What has she done now? asked An-nai-el. "Aunt Ella suffers dreadfully from hay fever, and yet Sue has been telling h:-r all the afternoon about hay rides in the country." rittsburg Chronicle Telegraph. 3 GOOD OPENERS. "George certainly has very strong hands." said his mother-in-law grudg ingly as she watched him unscrew the lop from a can of preserves which had j stubbornly withstood his young wife's j efforts. 'Hasn't he. though?" cried his young j bride, admiringly. "Now I know whajt , he meant when he spoke in his sleep last night about having such a beauti ful pair of openers." Gentleman's Magazine. j Some people who have real intelli gence are ashamed to acknowledge it: instead, they accept the most foolish doctrines, in order to be known as love ly characters. Atchison Globe. PROPOSALS FOR WATER SYSTEM. Department of the Interior, Office o Indi m Affairs, Washington, D. C, Au gust 13, 1902. Sealed proposals en dorsed, "Proposals for Water System. Navajo Agency, N. M.," and addressed to the Commissioner of Indian Affairs, Washington, D. C. will be received r. i this othce until 2 o'clock p. m. of Thurs day, September 4, 1902, for furnishing and delivering materials and labor re quired for construction and completion at the Agency School of a water sys tem, in strict accordance with plan's specific?; tions and instructions to bid ders, which may be examined at thi office, at the V. S. Indian Warehouse. 265 South Canal street, Chicago, 111.; the Builders and Traders' Exchanges r.t Omaha, Nebraska and Milwaukee, Wis.; the Northwestern Manufacturers' Association, St. Paul. Minn.; at the offices of the Globe-Democrat, St. Louis, Mo., the Arizona Republican, Phoenix, Ariz., the Improvement Bulletin. Min neapolis, Minn., and at Navajo Agency. For further information apply to this office or to G. Hayzlett. Indian Agent Navajo Agency, Fort Defiance, Ariz. W. A. JONES, Commissioner. Bear Makes It And Sells It 25c and50c. Those returning from the beaches and their vacations all tanned and sun burned wiil find a lovely preparation in Beir'a Perl-La Creme for its removal. Ycu get what you ask for at Bear's Drug Store Oppposite City Hall. Our Mail Order department is grow ing. Send us your orders.