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THE AKIZONA REPUBLICAN: SATURDAY MORNING, AUGUST 23, 1902.
Always Afraid Something Dreadful is Going to Happen. Why Should Women Have the Blues More Than Men? "When a choprftil, bravo, and Jia;hf-!)pnr(el woman is fwlrtpnly plunged into that jx-rfectton oi misery, the? blues, it is a sad picture. It is usually this way: .Sho lias been feplinjj out of sorts for some limp, experiencing severe headache and backache; sleeps very poorly and is exceedingly nervous. Sometimes she is nearly overcome by faint ness, dizziness, and pal pitation of the heart; tlien that bearing-down feeling is dreadfully wearing. Her husband says, "Now, don't get the blues! You will be all right after you have taken the doctor's medicine." Iut she does not get all right. She grows worse day by day, until all at once she realizes that a distressing female complaint is established. Her doctor has made a mistake. She loses faith ; hops vanishes ; then comes the morbid, melancholy, everlasting blues. She should have been told just what the trouble was, but probably she withheld some information from the doctor, who, therefore, is unable to accurately locate her particular illness. ' Mrs. Piiikliam has relieved thousands of women from just this kind of trouble, and now retains their grateful letters in her library as proof of the great assistance she lias rendered them. This same assist ance awaits every sick woman in the laud. Write her to-day. J t y km mMmW Mmm How Two Women Were Cured. ' DEAR Mrs. PixkiiAM : I was troubled vor? nmch with female Vvpakness, falling of the womb and bearing down pains. Could not wr.llt fifty yards with out stopping to rest, r.nd co:ild not (ln.mv wnrk. Life was a burden to me. Now, thanks to L.ydi:i IZ. Pinkliam's' Vegetable Compound I am well and hope that every suffering woman will write to you and be cured." Mks. II. H. Wki.i.s. Castlcgae, Utah. (Any. JO. 1000.) "Dear Mrs. Pixkham: Please send me your advice in my case. The doctor has examined me, and said tny womb was out of place, crooked, and inflamed, and that he could do me no pood. I am twenty-nine years old and been in bad health for five years. Menstruation is not regular, have a dis charge all the time, have sleepy spells, my sides and back hurt all the time, and am reduced to a n:oro skeleton." Mi:s. Maggie Stakkett, Keyscr, W. Va. (May 10, IWmi.) " Dear Mrs. Pixkham : I highly praise Lydia Tl. Pinkliam's Vege ta;lc Compound for the. good it did me. It caused my menstruation to corac all right which, had not been for one year, ;:nd I am otherwise well, thanks to you." Jlw. Maogik IStauuett, Keyser, AV. Va. (Oct. 4, 1900.) S5QG0 KKWA1I1). We havn deposited with ttin National City Hank of Lynn, $."i000, which will he pnid to any person who ran tintl that the above testimonial letters are not genuiue, or wore published before obtaining tho writer's special per mission. Lydia E. I'inkhain Medicine Co.. I.ynn, MaHg. Gossip of Other Lands V V V Z V 7 V v' Z -TV V Nearly twenty years have elapsed since Queen Christina of Spain last visited the land of her birth, and there were such painful circumstances con nected with that visit that I doubi: whether she cares to recall it, for it followed a dispute with her husband, resulting from one of those flagrant in discretions of his which were to her a source of so much sorrow throughout hr married life. On that occasion she had left Spain vowing never to return, and it required all the entreaties and expostulations of her kinsman, Em peror Francis Joseph. In order to In duce her to relent.. to return to her err ing husband, and thus avoid a sensa tional and public sca,:idal. She is now once more in Austria with her younger and unmarried daughter,, having loft Spain for th? first time since her husband's death nearly seventeen years ago, and though she returns t' her native land as a widow, yet it i:- under far happier circumstances than on the former ooi asiwn; for she has brought to a successful teriiunatifn a task which at its outset nearly every one regarded us impossible,' namely, the preservation or the Sua pish throne through the minority oflwr son. who was unborn at the nioinVnt of his father's death During these sixteen years of her boy's minority Spain has been subjected to a disastrous war which had the efi'-ct of robbing her of all her colonial possessions in Asia and in the West Indies the throne that hits been threatened by Carlist insurrection and by republican revolution. Yet throughout all these peri's Christina has managed to steer the royal barque with so much common sense and sa gacity that she leaves today the king, her son. more firmly established on his throne than any of his predecessors. The very fact that she should be able to quit the kingdom without fear for her son speaks volumes, for although a most precocious youth, he is but six teen years of age,"a time of life when parental guidance, not to say authority, is still not merely judicious, but even indispensable. She feels, however, that he will be well cared for"by his eldest sister and by her husband, the Prince and Princess of the Asturias, who live with him, to whom he is devoted, and Aho in the event of his becoming Inca pacitated by illness from reigning would be entitled by the terms of the constitution to the regency. The Prin cess of the Asturias is the next heir to her brother, the king, and should he die without issue she would resume her place as queen regent oh the throne, which she occupied as a little girl dur ing the six months that intervened be tween the death of her father, the late king, and the posthumous birth of her brother, the present ruler of Spain. Her husband, the Prince of Asturias, who bears that title by courtesy ar.d who would become not king regnant, but king consort,' in the event of his wife's accession to the throne, is just the kind of a man to act as mentor and to win the regard and the admira tion of a boy such as King Alfonso. The prince is very good-looking, very quiet and level-headed, an adept in all sports and athletic exercises, and wears on his breast the Spanish counterpart of the English Victoria Cross, and of the United States medal of honor, con ferred upon him for exceptional gal lantry and feats of courage while in the f.eld against the insurgents in Cu ba prior to the Spanish war with the United States. Queen Christina cannot fail to find many changes in Austria since her last visit there, ne irly a score of years ago There is an entirely new generation of nephews, r.teees and cousins burn since she was last there, and who have yet to make her acquaintance. Uut there are likewise many familiar and cher ished faces for which the will look in vain. One of the result.-; (if the re ent speech of Emperor YViliiam denouncing the Polish Natl'inalist movement in the eastern provinces of his empire has been the detei mination of the members of the Polish territorial aristocracy in those districts to resign their seals in the imperial parliament and in thi Prussian legislature at Uerlin. They may find it impossible to fuifiil their duty toward their constituents and to carry on a policy of active opposition to the government and the emperor, as demanded by their fellow Polish na tionalists, without incurring the ill-will of the monarch and of his court to such an extent as to render their so cial ostracism in the jnetropolis in evitable anil their life there, especially for the women of their families, intol erable. Sooner than to put up with this they prefer to resign their seats in parliament and to either live on their estates or else abroad. Their places in the legislatures of the German empire and of the Prussian kingdom are to be taken by profession al men of bourgeois' origin, possessed cf no landed interest, an,d who will carry to the extreme limit the policy cf opposition and of downright hostil ity to the emperor and, to the German and Prussian governments demanded by their constituents in the Polish provinces of the kingdom of Prussia, Inasmuch as they could not subsist on the somewhat scanty pay which the German empire and Prussia accord to their legislators, a nationalist fund has been started for the purpose of paying an additional salary to the polish mem bers of the Reichstag and of the Land tag, it being thoroughly understood that their remuneration from the na tionalist fund will be dependent upon the extent of their aggressiveness in attacking the Polish policy of crown and government. Stormy times are therefore ahead in the imperial and royal parliaments at Uerlin, and both the kaiser and his chancellor will have their hands full, being confronted with a numerous fac tion tha members of which it will be impossible to concilliate, as in times past, by means of mere courtesies and invitations to state balls and banquets. AS About eighteen months ago a young Austrian nobleman, a Baron Otto Tun kel, appeared in this country, seman dered whatever money he possessed on his arrival in New York, drifted about the various big cities, married during the cdurse of his American wanderings an actress of the name of Sidonle Rosenberg, and, after all sorts of ad ventures, during the course of which he filled the ofilce of hotel waiter and of hotel porter, finally turned up a few months back in Budapesth, where he has now been arrested for a number of swindles, mainly in connection with forged bills of exchange. He does not belong to the old aristocracy, but is the son of a celebrated specialist for diseases of the mind, who received from the Emperor of Austria the title of baron for his services In the cause of medical science, and who created the well known asylum for the insane at Kngelsfelde, where a number of titled people are under restraint. MARQUISE DE FONTENOY. NEW SUPREME JUSTICE. Justice Horace ' Gray's retirement from the United States supreme court, in which he has sat for more than twenty years, is not unexpected, yet the public regrets that age and physi cal infirmities have made his with drawal advisable. Excepting Justice Hat lan. who in physical vitality and mental power seems still to be among the younger members of the court. Jus tice Gray has served longer than any other justice. P.ut for his recent stroke cf paralysis, there is nothing to indi cate that, although 74 pears of age, he might have continued indefinitely to serve his country with ability ahd dis tinction. The wise provision which gives a life tenure to members of the supreme court and so insures their absolute free dom of judgment has the one disad vantage that it may result in retain ing in active service men who have passed the full prime of their intellect ual vigor. The present court cannot by any stretch of fancy be called a youthful body. .The majority of its members are hovering about the 70 year mark, and some of them have passed it. .The youngest man on the bench. Justice White, was born in 184". Although it seems desirable, therefore, that new justices when appointed shall be men somewhat nearer the period of greatest mental and physical vitality. The president's new appointee. Justice Oliver Wendell Holmes, who is still In the early sixties, promises to bring not only an infusion of new blood, but high ability and profound legal learning, to the bench- Justice Holmes, who is a son of the poet, has won an enviable reputation among eastern jurists, and as chief justice cf the supreme court of Massachusetts has demonstrated his fitness for his new post. In his ap pointment it Is safe to assume that the traditional standards of ability, legal acumen and intellec tual honesty in the supreme court are fully maintained. Chicago ews. o how's this: We offer One Hundred Dollars Tie ward for any case of Catarrh that can not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Props., Toledo, O. fSYe the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney for the last 13 years, and be lieve him perfectly honorable in all business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations made by their firm. West & Truax, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. Walding, Kinnan & Marvin, Whole sale Druggists, Toledo, O. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Intern ally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Price, "r,c. per bottle. Sold by all Druggists. Testimonials free. Hall's Family Pills are the best. COLLEGE SLANG. President Thwing of the Western Tte-sc-rve University presents an Interest ing array of college slang in an article in the Christian Endeavor World, "Different colleges," he says, have dif ferent words and phrases, and a few words and phrases are common to many. Such are "swipe," "soak" "spike," "josh" "hen-medic," "goose egg,", "gring," "crib" anel many others indeed. II tit there are other words that are used only at a few colleges. A stu dent, for instance, may "bat" (make a in'rfce t rce itation) and may sit in :l "benr-box" (the faculty pew in chapel.) On going from church he may become a "belt-chaser," (walking with a coed), and going to his dinner he has a "ber ry" (a good thing). In the afternoon he prepares himself for "bib" (that is. for recitation in the Bible). It is possible that this "belt-chaser" walks with a "bird" (a girl) to the "birdcage" (a dotmitory for women students). It is also possible that the "bird" may be a "birdie" (one who is eager to make ac quaintance with men without an in troduction). He may prefer to call his walk a "pike," and also he rrfay prefer to walk with a "plugger" rather than a "bird." and while walking to talk about "pol- H 11 Use Your Eyes; LOOK AT YOUR TONGUE ! It Tells the Story of Illness. The first thinp the doctor does when he comes, is to look at your tongue. If the tongue is bad, it proves that the Liver is at fault. Regulate the Liver and clean the tongue. This is the only way to look well and to keep well. When your Liver and Kidneys do not work regularly, you are Bick. Disordered Liver and congested Kidneys are either the deadly root or a most deadly branch of every disease known to science. And you can never get well of any disease until the Liver and Kidneys get well. Therefore, if your mir ror shows you a tongue coated, lose no time in get ting the medicinal Kalin which at once cleanses and heals these important organs. It will 6Qon make your tongue red again. It successful run of over a DR MCLEAN'S LIVER Made by The 1. H. McLean Medicine Co., SL Louis, Mo. and its price only 11.00 per bottle. Send for our family treatise on health. jvt-iti.an-.-r- eck" (political economy) or "polst" "political science). A student may be a "moke" (aji easy going fellow), and in that case he is apt to be "porky" (very poor) in his work, and consequently gets a "zip" (a zero in marks), and is in danger of being "rusticated" (suspended). Of course, he must become a "repeater" (one required to repeat a year's work) if he hopes ever to get his "rag" (di ploma). If the maji is an "elle" (a good student), he will probably get the rep utation of being a "whale" (a phenom enal Ftudent), in case he "bones" (studies) hard and "poles" (prepares a lesson by hard study). HERPICIDE S MISSION. New Remedy That Destroys the Dan druff Germs. Nothing Is more annoying to men or women of middle age when they notice that their hair is growing thinner, when they must admit that the first Indica tions of baldheadedness have com i menced to appear. Many would give a j thousand dollars and more for a reme ! dy with which to preserve their natur i al head dress. However, they don't need to. Newbro's Herpicide removes the effect of dandruff by destroying the cause, the only dandruff cure that ac tually destroys the dandruff, germ. WHY HE DIDN'T WHISTLE. A small town In Fosen, near the. Si lesia n f i on tier, still keeps that relic of other centuries, the night watchman who calls the hours. One night The London Telegraph tells this remarka ble story one of these watchmen, an old v orthy long in service, failed to blew lr'f- whistle when the clock struck the hcuT. The burgomaster summoned the de linquent to account for his neglige'nce. After some hesitation he declared that his last tooth had dropped out,, and that he could not hold in his mouth the cfiicial Mat tin whistle. A council was called, and the sub ject was gravely discussed. Finally ore of the members said that he hai herd of a dentist at Breslau who sup plied artificial teeth. After a long de bate the council appropriated money to send the aged watchman to Bre;tu and get a set of new teeth.. In due time the watchman reported that bis teeth had arrived. That night the burgomaster sat up to hear the re sult. To his astenfshment, there wail no whistle at 10, at 11 or at midnight. The next mcrning he summoned tho watchman. "You have got your teeth," he said indignantly, "why do you not whistls as before?" "Yes, I've got a new set of teeth,' replied the old man, "but the doctor told me to put them in water at night." ! THE MAGAZINES i The August Atlantic is largely and seasonable a fiction number. Besides containing the continuation of the Boroness von Hutton's de lightful story. Our Lady of the Beeches, it opens with a powerful "fisher" story by Norman Duncan, In the Fear of tlvj Lord, and includes attractive and en tertaining stories and sketches by Alice Colton, Jack London. Alice Brown, anel Annie H. Donnell. Samuel P.' Verne: describes that extraordinary and al most apocryphal race. The African Pygmies, and Leonidas Hubbard re lates an adventurous visit to The Moon shiners at Home in Their Tennesseean Haunts. Entertaining literary con tributions are also a noteworthy fea ture of this number. Edmund Gosse contributes a timely paper on The Re vival of Poetic Drama; Martha Baker Dun:n, a characteristically amusing study of The Browning Tonic: and Eliz abeth R. Pcnnell unveils more secrets of her Cookery I.o-)k, with especial reference to the historic Mrs. Glasse, well known to fame (but falsely, as Mrs. Pennell claims) the author of the immortal words "First Catch Your Hare." There are also valuable literary essays on Bret Harte and Edward Row land Sill, and an editorial disquisition on The Short Story; what it is, whit it means, and how to make it. The "outdoor" paper for the month is a pro foundly imaginative essay on The Des ert, by Verner Z. Reed, to be folk ,-ed in September by a paper on Going into the Woods, by Eben Greenough Scott. Reviews of Books New and Old. with especial reference to summer fiction, unusual poems by Harriet, Prescott Spoffeud and - Duncan C. Scott, and a lively Contributors' Club complete a. brilliant and attractive summer num ber. Almost everyone who has read II. G. Wells' scientific romances, has felt that nas never iaueti auring izs nail century, its name is : AND KIDNEY BALM. Ji they had a peculiar quality of reason ableness all the author's own. One does not find In Mr. Wells' work the burlesque scenes and farclal characters of Jules Verne's work. The great dif ference between Jules Verne and Mr. Wells Is that the latter was trained in scientmc metnoas of thought while th former was not. Before Jules Verne took p romances he Wrote operatic li bretti; before Mr. Wells took to ro mances he was a pupil of Huxley in the Royal College of Science. The Cos mopolitan for August presents an ar ticle on Mr. Wells and his work which will prove Interesting, not only to those who have read this author's books, but also for those for whom this pleasure is in store. The President as a Traveler, by Wal don Fawcett, detailing the elaborate preparations necessitated by a journey of the chief executive, and the-precautions taken to guard him while en route, is a timely and interesting fea ture of the August Criterion. The ar ticle is fully ilustrated. Familiar Views cf Royal Personages, a delightful bit of reminiscence by Murat Halstead, ij one of the attractions of the number. Col. Halstead's experience in the court life of forefgn countries, coupled with his shrewd, witty power of observa tion and expression, make this article mcst interesting. The Engineering Magazine for Au gust opens with an editorial article on the common sense of the isthmian canal decision a review -of the remark ably consistent and strong advocacy of the Panama route as economically the most advisable. The magazine has been a leader in the campaign of edu cation which has finally brought the public to a right understanding of the eiuestion. Mr. Redfield follows with a striking study of the declining value cf gold, and the consequent gradual but certain' rise of prices for many com modities. This is pointed by Mr. Leigh's illustrated account of the Af rican Gold Coast,, and the really im portant deposits, possibly rivalling th? Rand, which await development there. Other finely Illustrated papers are by Mr. C. R. King, on European locomo tives, and by W. W. Christie, on the economy of mechanical stoking. Mr. C. T. Child's posthumous discussion of Electric Problems of Main Line Rail way Traction is one of the clearest statements ever made of the conditions of steam railway service and the pres ent limitations of the electric motor. Mr. Good has an arraignment ol certain practices of bribery current in English workshops which is almost sensational, but well supported by evidence. Dr. Moldenke reviews American practice in testing iron foundry castings, and Mr. Carpenter takes up the wage question in his important series on "Money Making Management for Workshop and Factory." The Review of the Index of the Engineering Press is unusually ex tensive and interesting. The Engineer ing Magazine, New York. o A WORM KILLER. J. A. J. Montgomery, Puxlco, Wayne Co., Mo., writes: "I have little twin girls, who have been bothered with worms all their lives. I tried every thing to relieve them which failed un til I used White's Cream Vermifuge; the first two doses brought four worms from one of them, the next two doses, twelve, one of them measuring twelve inches; the other child was only re lieved of four worms. It is a most ex cellent medicine." White's Cream Ver mifuge is good for children. It not only destroys worms, it helps the child to perfect growth, wards off sickness. 25c at Elvey & Hulett's, the Live Drug gists. PUFF OF POWDER SPOILS IT. Society Refuses to Dress in Colonial Costume for Mrs. Fish's Ball. Poor Mrs. Stuyvesant Fish is experi encing no end of difficulty and disap pointment in connection with her col cnial ball at Newport next week. First it was the men who protested so much against her edict that they should shave off their moustaches and beards that she was obliged to withdraw it, although hirsute adornments of this kind will appear ridiculously incongru ous with costumes of the times or thfi colonial epoch. ; And now I hear that quite a number of womenand some of the most fash ionable ones at that have made up their minds to content themselves with merely powdering their hair, refusing to go to the trouble and expensejaf hav ing gorgeous eighteenth century cos tumes made solely for that one even ing. If Mrs. Fish objects to their attending her dance in this guise, and they stay away in consequence thereof, the en tertainment will be doomed to failure. Indeed, the outlook for the ball is not a rosy one by any means, for, what with half the men wearing beards and moustaches In connection with colonl I dress, and many of the women being arriyedin ordinary, up-to-date gowns, with powdered hair as the sole conces sion to Mrs. Fish's decree of fancy dress, the dance as a spectacular effect will be disappointing, while a number of those women who go to the length of dcnnfng eighteenth century costumes will feel uncomfortable by the knowl edge that the are attracting invidious and unfriendly attention to their an cestry, which would scarcely be de scribed as colonial. In one word. New- York society, whether in town or Newport, does not take kindly to fancy dress balls. The Bradley-Martin entertainment of that kind was a dismal failure, while the one thing that preserved the celebrated Vanderbilt ball costume from a similar fate was the presence of Consuelo, Duchess of Manchester, and the curios ity of the fashionable set here to know something more of the W. K. Vander bilts, then bursting forth on the social horizon of this city. New York Ameri can and Journal. NO WONDER HE FELT BAD. "Well. James, howt are you feeling, today?" said the minister to one of his parishioners, an old man suffering from chronic rheumatism. "You are not looking as brisk as usual." "Na, sir." replied the old fellow, se;d ly, "I've been gey unfortlnit the d.y." Iow. Jamea? "Weel, sir, I got a letter fra a Clas ca lawyer body this mornin", tellin" m" that ma cousin Jack was deid, an' that he had left me twa hunner poun'." "Two hundred pounds'." repeateel the minister. "And you call that hard luck? Why, it is quite a fortune for you, James." "Aye," said the old man, sorrowfully, "but the stipid lawyer body didna pit eneuch stamps on his letter, an' I had a hale saxpence to pay for extra post age." Tld Bits. ' DYSENTERY CURED WITITOUT THE AID OF A DOCTOR. "I am Just up from a hard (tpejl of the flux" (dysentery) says Mr. T. A. Pinner, a well known mercha.nt of Drummond, Tenn. "I used one small bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy and was cured without having a doctor. I consider it the best cholera medicine in the world. There Is no need of employing- a doctor when this remedy is used, for no doe tor can prescribe a better medicine for bowel complaint in any form either for children or adults. It never fails and is pleasant to take. For sale by Elvey & Hulett, druggists. SMOOTH ITALfAN SWINDLER. He Works the Bank by Which He was Employed for $2c"000. The Municipal Savings Bank of Asti, a young but very flourishing institu tion, has been the victim of a swindle to the extent of f40,000, the work of a communal assessor, Signor Foa, who has been for the last ten years em ployed by the bank. The frauds, which were discovered during a governmental examination of the bank's books, were of the simplest kind. For several years the swindler has made out passbooks representing large sums in the names of non-exist ent persons, on which accounts it was then simply necessary to draw checks payable to bearer. It is said that some of the cashiers were fully aware of what was going on, and were concerned in the frauds, but of this there is yet no satusfactory proof. Fortunately the bank possesses a reserve fl20.000 in cash, so that the loss caused no public panic. The arrest of Signor Foa has caused general consternation, he having al ways been held in the highest respect at Asti; and numbers of persons refuse to believe in his guilt. Rome Letter to London Leader. o "Itching hemorrhoids were the plague of my life. Was almost wild. Doan's Ointment cured me quickly and per manently, after doctors had failed." C. F. Cornwell, Valley street, Saugertles, N. Y. NOT IMPOSSIBLE. "You say the defendant then executed a backdown. Are those the words you used?" asked the lawyer, who was badgering the witness. "Yes, sir," answered the witness. "I would lake to have you lnforrvme how a man can 'execute' a backdown." "Well, sir, he could hang his head, couldn't he?" said the witness fiercely. Chicago Tribune. BOY CURED OF COLIC AFTER PHYSICIAN'S TREATMENT HAD FAILED. My boy when four years old was taken with colic and cramps in his stomach. I sent for the doctor and he injected morphine, but the child kept getting worse. I then gave him half a teaspoonful of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy, and in half an hour he was sleeping and soon recovered. F. L. Wllkins, Shell Lake, Wis. Mr. Wilkins" is book keeper for the Shell Lake Lumber Co. For sale by Elvey & Hulett. druggists. A very little red hair can cover up a big temper. Mix passion and selfishness and you come as near to .getting love d any thing. The milk of human kindness goes sour as soon as It is taken out of the refrigerator. It is the woman who can manage her husband that ha no ghost of a show at managing her 'children. New York Press. o CAUSE FOR PRIDE. "What's he stuck up about?" "He's just won some money on a horse race." Detroit Free Press. Kvery Woman IS lmeresieu nnn suoum Know sixtit l ho wontlctfo MARVEL W hirling. Spray Tli new aclnal 8-rlaf Jnjrc 11 UvHumt ,urftm. IVeKl saf. est Mot Convenient It llruMi UaUji If ii - riTinot supply the liiftMAt&i hook MnW.lt Rive inn pniitt ttiiiiiiniiu Min-i-iMMis in- v Kooiu TltucB2tf.,cw York! Sanla Fe. Excursions. It is mo .-e expensive to stay at home and less comfortable. Here i j what the Santa Fe Route o'Xers by way of reduced rates: ; Seaside Excursions Inclv.ding Coronado Beach, Long Beach, Newport Beach. San Pe Jro, Terminal Island, Brlght o tx Beach, Ventura, Santa Bar tiara, Los Angeles and all inter mediate stations in Southern California TiMT, Avalon, Catalina Islands JfliS.liO San Francisco ...... !54r.4J These tickets are on sale Tues days, Thursdays and Saturdays during month of August only. Return limit. November 30. Stop over permitted. 2 routes, to San Francisco, and five hours the shorter. Go either via Los Angeles or via the beau tiful San Joaquin valley. Our coast lines have that much-talked-of oiled roadbed, which insures the traveler against dust and microbes. Coiorado Summer Excursions DENVER. COLORADO SPRINGS. PUEBLO ..Jjl.5.00 Tickets cn sale only during month of August and for every Tuesday morning's train. Grand Canyon And return, $19.JO. Ticket sold every Tuesday; limit, 60 days, and allowing stop-over anywhere. You make the trip in a day. Elagstatf And return, Ifl.'.O. Sold from Phoenix every Tuesday morning's train, only during month of August; limit 60 days. Prescott And return. $!.00. Sold only for Saturday morning's train and during month of August; limit, 60 days. Our trains make direct con nections at Ash Fork with over land trains east and west. You don't have to camp out on the plains all night among Indians and mosquitoes. Waiting The Harvey eating house tys tem, which has made our line famous, is still in operation. Through train leaves Phoenix daily at 4:30 a. m. (city time). We do not have to wire for your Pullman space and take chances. We hold it. Come and ask for what you wish; also for rates, information, etc., give u a call. it L. 11. !ANDIS, Gen'l Agt. POST YOURSELF ON Southern Pacific Lxcursions SAN FRANCISCO AND RE TURN, account biennial meet ing Knights of Pythias, for $:t7.10. On sale August Sth and 9th. Final limit, September 1st. These tickets read via the "Famous Coast Line" in one or both directions. Stop-overs per mitted returning, enabling pa trons to visit the beautiful city of San Jose, Eig Trees, Monte rey (of Hotel Del Monte fame), Santa Barbara. Los Angeles and many other places of interest. SOUTHERN PACIFIC. SALT LAKE AND RETURN, account annual meeting of the B. P. O. Elks, for Jf.0.7O. On sale August 5th, 6th and 7th. via San Francisco. Final limit September 15th. Stop-overs al lowed in California returning, at San Francisco, Los Angeles or any point desired. Tickets also on sale, via Den- ver, at same rate. SOUTHERN PACIFIC SEASIDE EXCURSIONS Los Angeles, San Diego, Santa Barabra, San Pedro, Ventura, Long Beach and Newport Beach for !?.".!).. Through tickets to Avalon, Catalina Island and return for JjtS.UO. On sale Tuesdays, Thursdays and Satur days of each week. All tickets good for stop-over at points west of Colton, and limited to November 30, 1002. Only one night Phoenix to the coast. No time lost to the busy man. No tedious waits, nor dangerous hills, and 200 miles the shortest route. Time is either money or pleasure to you. Save it by taking the SOUTHERN PA CIFIC. ANOTHER POINT IS San Francisco and return for Sf 4 . . 4 o . Every Tuesday. Thursday and Sa fur day. with final limit November 30th. No oil on this track. We give you the good ocean breezes instead. Stop-overs allowed at any point west of Colton. SOUTHERN PACIFIC For all eastern points Through Pullman End Tourist to all prin cipal cities, via choice routes. 72 Hoars to Chicago. 60 Hours to Kansas City. Correspondingly good time to all points. For that tired feel ing take the SUNSET ROUTE. Pullman space reserved and in formation concerning rates, routes, etc., cheerfully given n application to local agents, or M. 0. BICKNELL, no n sa. neuter ou Phoenix, A. T.