Newspaper Page Text
THE AKIZtXNA itErUBLIOAN: MONDAY MOUNINo J)ECEMI5K16 1, 190?
w m tea "TTie Perfect L-V 1 - MM PURE, PALATABLE, POPULAR Millions Are Eating: MALT A-VITA Tte Perfect Fool" -T'l - .,t Malta-Vita is so prepared as to be easily digested and assimilated by old packages at 15 cents at your grocers. MaIiaVita Fore Food Co Battle CrecK, Michigan Toronto, Canada ! TEMPE-MESA C. G. CTJPPTNQIR, Uknigcr lempn Dp.rtaiat. TEMPE T. J. Hagan of Los Angeles, a Termer resident of Tempo and at present a land owner here, is a guest at the Casa Loraa and will remain several days in the valley in the transaction of busi ness. John Cummings returned home yes terday after spending the past four months in Prescott. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Mor row on yesterday a nine-pound boy. The Woman's Missionary society of the Congregational church will hold a meet on next Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. A. A. Walsworth on East fcMxth street. One of the pile drivers in use by the Phoenix & Eastern Railroad company at the Tempe crossing of Salt river which has been operated by a team is now doing much more rapid work pro pelled by steam power. A delightful ping-pong party was given on Saturday evening by Frank Hough at his home on East Seventh street. A mothers' meeting will be held to morrow afternoon at the 'residence of Mrs. Greenleaf on West Eighth street by the ladies of the W. C. T. U. Attorney Jamison and wife of Phoe nix luntheoned at the Casa Loma yes terday. William K. Mau'.l, a prominent cattle man of Pantano is spending a few days in Tempe and vicinity in the transac tion of business. Charles Collins of the drilling force of the Tempe Water Development com pany, who lias been indisposed for sev eral days and unable to work, is able to return again to the wells. flanker J. I. Waring and wi'e of Mesa visited Tempe yesteVdy. Dr. and Mrs. ('. H. Jones spent the day yesterday at the country home of Mis. Jones' parents. Colonel and Mrs. J. i:. Price. Mgr. Paddo'-k states that unless some fust class challenges are made t he team in the near future that the Tempe Normal football team will go out of training. Miss Daly of the Normal Faculty re turned to Tempe yesterday after spending Thanksgiving in Phoenix the guest of Mrs. McClintock. As was previously announced Iiev. F. L. Drew, pastor of the Congrega tional church, spoke yesterday from the subject: "Drifting." In Mr. Drew's address upon the subject he set. forth first in a clear and earnest way the causes of spiritual drifting, he then presented the evidences that are plain ly given when a life is drifting and lastly offered the scriptural remedy that is needed. The sermon through out was a plain and i at tieal one and was the subj-ct of much favorable comment by the many who were pres ent. The special music by the choir FARMERS AND MERCHANTS BANK TEMPE, ARIZONA. Paid up Capl tel, 150,000.00. The oldest and largest bank in Tempe. Has plenty of money to lend oa rraln .cattle, water rights, real estat e or any first-class security. W. J. KINGSBURY, O. L. PEASE, W. C. HILDRETH, President. Vlce-Pres. ashler. 1 Pr V. M Food" for Brain Removes the Cause of Dyspepsia and insomnia Malta-Vita is the vital, the life-giving food; the invigorator of brain and body. Malta-Vita is rich in phosphates, or brain food Malta-Vita is the original and only perfectly cooked, thoroughly malted, flaked and toasted whole w heat food. , Ma!ta-Vita contains all of the gluten of the whole wheat, and is the peer of all prepared foods as a bone and muscle builder. Perfect Health is Sustained by a Perfect "Food Malta-Vita, "the perfect food," eaten for breakfast and supper, insures perfect diges N tlon, and removes all causes of insomnia and dyspepsia. qo of the ills of life are due to poor, digestion. Perfect health, sound restful sleep, clear complexion, bright eyes, clean, white teeth, sweet breath, are the blessings that follow a regular diet of Malta-Vita. Beware of Imitations. Insist on getting Malta . Vita, "the perfect food." Requires no cook ing, always ready to eat. REPUBLICAN ! f. T. POMEROY. Uanager Mm Departm-nt. under the 1- adeiship of Professor J'lin stcn was one of V.:? pleasing feature- of the serviie. K. T. Hyder is respor-ible for the re duction in prices in Tempe and still undersell any hou?e In the city. Dress Making. '.pave orders with Mrs. Alice Tomli-.so.i, Central Land Office. Bed room suit, shot gun and rille in good condition at very low 1 : ices. Second Hand Strre. Amusements .. Gorton's farr.o;..-! :;ll-star minstrels will appear at t. Dorris theater Jo night and tomorrow night. It is a well kno n fact that the com pany employing :ne best talent, pre senting the me;;, .irogressi V3 ideas, the most modern t. . up-to-date equipment in fact a cor . . lation o:" all that is tieccifury to 'p.oduce the be:- results, Is one that is most eminently success ful in phasing its pafons. With the object in view of providing just the kind of entertainment de manded by theater goers of the present day. the management of Gorton's min strels have this seasoa excelled all pre vious efforts, not only in the personnel o" the company but also in the matter of entirely new wardrobe, new stage effects, and the presentation of every thing pertaining to entirely new, high class and up-to-date minstrelsy. Gorton's celebrated concert band has the reputation of being the best organ ization of its kir.d traveling. Faultless rendition of popular and t lassie selec tions, includirg two or more soios, at each conceit. Daily conceit and par ade at 11: o.j a. m. Evenings at 7.15 p. m. Reserved seats at Goodman's drug Ftore. Prices rc, 50c, T5c and $1. HIGH SCHOOL NOTES Students Won at Football and Are Up Against Examinations. , Last week Rev. Cowan gave a vei y useful and instructive talk to the school. His subject was "The Chance. of Young Men" and he presented many interesting kitsances and exam ples illustrating his subject. School was dismissed Thursday and Friday of last week, for the Thanks giving vacation. The basket ball team is trying to ar range a schedule of games with Iho Normal and Indians. Thursday morn ing the High school defeated the In dian school, and it was a hotly contest ed game. The Indians were out play ed from start to finish. The Higa and Muscle I ' .... and young, sick cr well. Large HI -a 1 school showed a great Improvement in team work. A feature of the gam was the fine interfering game played by Quarterback Rosenberg. This week trouble, in the shape of finals, st ilts and to some extent it is looked forward to with a fueling of sorrow akin to pain. The Athletic Association pins arrived last week and have been obtained by most all the members. They are la thr shaj e of a pennant in black and red with the letters P. H. S. on them o We fell the greatest of blood puri fiers. Acker's P.Iood Kllxer, under a postive guarantee. It will cure ail chronic .and other blood poisons. If you have eruptions or sores on your body, or are pale, weak or run down, it is just what you need. We refund money if you are not satisfied. CO tents and J 1.00. T. F. Hudson Pharmacy. 03ERIE STOCK CO. Ccmcs Back Next Week With a Smil irg Face. The Obcili Stock tompany has trav eled almc.t aro't:i l the circle th first time and is again drawing near to the f-cer.es of it3 birthplace. It was a strong, healthy youngster from the start and Just about what the doc tor ordered. From all reports received to date it has gained something in size, considerable in strength and a whole I'jt in valuable exntrierue. It is the first company to outline the southwest circuit ami blaz.- the trail over it. Its work has been hard be cause it was an experiment, but not so hard as it was feared and it Is un derstood the results have been gratify ing ail round. From a professional 1 standpont there is nothing unexpected in this for Phonix has a personal ac quaintance with the talent f the cem pany and a friendly interest in its suc cess. Th re was r.o oxp'-rimetit re garding what the show peop'.e could do. The experiment was all whether the sruthwe-Ff wanted a circuit traveled by an aggregation of aitists. sufli'ient ly to give it support. Reports indicate that it does: that the company has met a warm reception and has :nade a field for itself. It toured the southern part of the' territory, stoi med and captured E! I'aso. swept north through New Mexi co, west over the Santa Fe Pacific ami is row toniing down the I'. I. road like a race horse lookirg tor fi.st ir.o.iey. The company has staged some r.?w I pieces since leaving here and H getting realty ;o play an engagement to the c !d folks at home. It is elevating the stage in Prestolt at the present time but will be in Phoenix on the 8th. 4 FIRST TRAIN OVER E. P. & S. V. The first passenger train to run through from any Arizona point to Kl Paso arrived just before noon today from Douglas. It was a special with officials of the ro;id on board, and will return tomorrow morning. The schedule for the passenger ser vice has been arianged. and to run on it the trains will have to go forty miles an hour, a better gait that any other train of this section makes. One of the officials who came on the first train said that it ran a mile a minute the 5,'i-eater part of the way here. "One porter will be on each train with no other duty than to keep it clean," said this official, "and as there will be only four cars to the train he will be able to keep them shining. We expect to make a record for cleanliness. " Kl Paso News. FIGHT WITH A LION. Mr. G. J. Peterson yesterday brought in a. large mountain lion skin from the Huaihuias. Mr. Peterson had iulb? r.n experience in killing the animal. T-e iion had been making visits to the Pasture and killing young calves, so he decided to lay for the beast. II finally caught Fight of the animal Just r.s he was in the ait of springing on . calf. He fired and the animal fell, and supposing that he- had killed It, he started to approach. When he got up to within a few feet of him the lion started for him, and he had to take to a convenient tree, where he could re load his gun. He then fired, killing the n.imnl. William King has the lion's head on exhibition at his saloon. Tombstone Prospector. A PIONEER DEAD. J. Houghton, one of the pioneers of Prescott. died at the Sisters' hospital this morning of a complication of dis cuses after an illness of several weeks. Deceased was fO year of age and had lived about twenty-five of them In Prfpcott. coming here tiering the latter 'Tf.s. He was .highly respected by all who knew him 'and his death will be mourned by a large chele of friends ard acquaintances. During his resi dence heie he was connected with the linn of Breoht & Thome, and later.wlth F. (I. Bret-lit. He was an active mem ber of the Masonic fraternity anl will bj buried by the lotal lodge. A MYSTERIOUS INCIDENT. Chat lie Williams Hurt on the Tempe Read. Chat lie Williams', superintendent jf tli- Buckeye canal. was severely though probably not dangerously hurt in an incident that occurred last night on the Tempe road about four mil-? ia.ct of town. About o'clock last night some one reported to Officer Joe Bush that a man had been shot on the Tempe road. He first teh-phoned to Jensen's pl.K-e and inquired if a shot had been heart there. Being answered in the affirm ative Mr. Bush went out as fast as he could on his wheel and lound Mr Williams and W. E. Collins who hail left here with him to drive to Tempe. Mr. Williams was too badly used up to know just what had happened. Mr. Collins sail th.it they were driving along quietly when he suddenlv hevrd a shot whizz by. Whether the horse Jumred. or for some other reason is not known, but anyhow Mr. Williams fell out of the buggy and Mr. Collins supposed he had been shot. An ex amination however showed no bull"t wound and th" man behind the gun rev; r appeared on the scene. Mr. Willi.ims' head was badly skinned up ifom his fall and one of his iegs was sevt:ely wrenched in the hip joint.' ii. was brought back to town and mad r.s comfortable cs possible in the sheriff's offite and a physican sent for. DEATH OF A NOTED LAWYER. Asrctiate of Lincoln and Built a Hotel" in the Catskills. Pile George Harding, one of the leading patent lawyers of the Vnited States, and at on? time associated in patent suits with Abraham Lincoln and Edwin Z. Stanton, died on Monday In this, city, aged 76 yeais. He was a man of wealth, owning, among other proper ties, the Hotel Kaaterskill, in the Cats kill mountains. The Catskill mountain house was th? leading hotel In the Catskills, and win k'-pt by Mr. Beach, an old friend of Mr. Harding. It had been the habit of Mr. Harding to spend some weeks witn his friend Beach during the Catskill season. Mr. Harding generally brought his family. That was before the tltoc when buffets and grill rooms open until late at night had been introduced as a 'featute of large hotels in this coun try, and the hotels In the Catskills had fixed hours for meals and were distin guished for a rigid adherence to a lm ple bill of fare from ..which njthlng could move them The guests had to take what the hotel set before them "or go without." and they had to arrive1 at the dining room before the doors closed or go hungry to bed. As the story goes, Mr. Harding wanted some broiled chicken for one of his children who was sit k. . "Broiled chicken Is the only thing the child can take," he said. '"There Is no chicken on the bill of fare today." "Can't you send out and kill a chick en?'' "No." was the reply. "You will have to wait till thickens comes around, or be satisfied with something else." "".Veil, then," said Mr. Harding, ac cording to the story, "I will build a hotel where I can get chicken when I want it." f , He was laughed at by the people of the Catskill mountain house, who thought themselves secure in a monop oly. But within a short time they learned that Mr. Harding had bought the finest site in the entire region n mountain top commanding a magnifi cent view 01' -fho river and the sur rounding country and almost imme diately the construction of the Hotel Kaaterskill was begun. The Kaaters kill Is the most celehrated of the "spite hotels" in this country built by guests ns the result of similar disputes. It was personally managed by Mr. Hard ing for several years after his retire ment from active lgal work, and the guests were always supplied with lib eral quantities of broiled chicken. Mr. Beach died a few weeks ago. Mr. Harding was born In Philadel phia in 1827. was graduated from the I'niversity of Pennsylvania in 1846, and, after reading law with John Cad walader. was sidmitted to the bar In lS-JO. With Edwin M. Stanton he was engaged to aigue the McCormiok reap er case, and when they went west to try It In Illinois they engaged Abraham Lincoln, because of his familiarity with the methods of the local courts. In order to illustrate the mechanical prin ciples at issue in this case. Mr. Hard ing showed a miniature grain field In the court. The acquaintance thus formed led to Mr. Stanton being made secretary -of war. w hile Mr. Harding was offered a supreme court judgeship, which he declined. He was said to have received two fees of $100,0(10 each and one fee of $160,000. Mr. Harding leaves two children, a son and a daugh ter. The former, George J. Harding, Reveals itself in many ways. Some times the impurities in the blood mark and mar the sUin with blotches, pimples, boils or other eruptions. Sometimes the result ot bad biooti is rheumatism or a debili tated condition which is popularly described as "leeimg piayeu out, hardly able to drag myself around." The impurities and poisons which corrupt the blood, clog the liver and cloud the skin are removed by the use of Doctor Pierce's Golden Medical Discov ery. It does more than elim'"' t'' poisons ; it increases the activity of the blood-malcine glands so that there is an increased supply of pure, body-building blood. It brightens the eyes, cleanses the skin, and gives new, physical energy. Accept no substitute for Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. "I thank God for th Rood your medicines hnve done me," writes Mr. James M. Sizetnore, of Mitchell, Lawrence Co.. Ind.. Box sot. "I whs not well for two years. My throat was always sore, head ached, and back ached nearly all the time. Mv weight was 155 pounds. I was taken sick with typhoid fever, and when the fever left me I had such a pain in my left side I could not breathe without pain. I thought I must die. My wife went to the druz store and procured a bottle of Dr. pierce; Golden Medical Discovery and a xaal of his Pleasant Pellets." I discontinued the use of mv doctor's m-dicine and beean with the tiolden Medical Discoverv ' and ' Pellets.' I at once beean to feel better : the pain soon left mv side and I could breathe with ease. In a week or so I felt so vrood I could not stay in the room. I beean to walk alxMit the streets: I felt better each morning. After a month's use of the medi cine I w.is well. That was over a year ago. Now I weih 14 pouud and feel better than erer in my life." Dr. Tierce's Pleasant Pellets cure con stipation. practices before the Philadelphia bar. New York Times. For 'tis the sport to have the- engi neer, etc. A burglar in Kingman. Kan., has the humor which Is dear to every burglar Jealous to maintain the best traditions of his profession. The sheriff- was searching for this Kingman hurt lar the other night. While the searcn was going on, the object of it broke Into the rheiifT's house and conveyed from It much booty. Sheriffs must learn that the art of searching for burirlirs beuins at horn?. New York Sun. o THIS BAD OLD WORLD. There's plenty of good in this bad old world. I:; spite cf what cynics say. There's many a hand hell out to help A: ether on his way. Tic w rl 1 is selfish, the world i. cold. And its Idol is success; V.t it often steps nsi'V for fear On the fallen it wiil press. T'.if re's rn -ny a h :-o given rp his life In hi'..r.b duty dor.e. With r.o here of glory to shrine his n: me Past the setting of th" "un. D -.r:y the world loves dollars, and yet. In spit" of its grasp and greel. There's many a dollar freely spent tin the widow and orphan's ned. Bad as it is, with Its vice and sin. This old worn world of ours. It l ends with awe beiore pure things. And love and faith are powers. It may follow the winner with homage and cheers. Though his right lies in a fog: But there is plenty in it who'll boldly still Stand up for the under dog. W. D. Nesbit in Baltimore American. o K.N I) OF HISTORIC ERA. The Civil War Soldier His Term. Has Served No sm;;ll sensation was created today among army veterens in the war de partment by an event which has here tofore escaped attention. On a casual exandnation of the new army register it was accidentally discovered that there is now one regiment in the United Slates army without an officer in it who participated in the civil war. either as officer or enlisted man. It is the first break of the kind since lSiil. The Twelfth cavalry his been first Jo clear its roster of the men of forty years ago. Ptomotions end retirement:' last year caused the transfer of Lieu tenant Colonel Godfrey from the Twelfth to the Ninth cavalry ns colo nel, ard Colonel J. N. Whelan, its colo nel, was retired on December 6 last by operation of law for age. They were the last two civil war veterans In the regiment. It happened that both, in order of seniority, Were succeeded by officers who entered the army after the war was over. No recent event has more strikingly emphasized the passing of the civil war veteran. Doubtless it is -a matter of interest and satisfaction to the hun dreds of officers who came after, who have long been handicapped by-the gieat names of the civil war. The discovery led to the further one. that there are now remaining no more than 175 veterans of the rebellion on the active list in the whole military establishment, staff and line. Within a year-or two there will be a dozen to twenty regiments without a single rep resentative. " Out of the 750 officers of all grades re quired by the fifteen cavalry regiment only twenty-four have civil war rec ords. Precisely half the. number are colonels. In six of the regiments there Is only one each, two of whom are ma jors. The schedule of retirement dates shows that within a few months more OfffflAM Best and Purest Beer. Bottled only at the Brewery. J Trie AMERICAN BREWINQ CO., 5t. Louis, Mo. than half the regular cavalry regiments j will have dropped their last officer with ' a record as far back as 1861-65. In every one of the thirty infantry ; regiments there is still one or more ; who bore arms in pome capacity in the : civil war. But there is only a singls , representative each in twelve of them, eleven of whom are old colonels very nettr the retiring g Out of the aggregate of 1,500 officers In these thirty infantry regiments, only forty-nine appear to have been sol diers of the civil war. Of their total of ninety majors only nine remain who entered the service, regular or volun teer, prior to the surrender of General Lee. But of the thirty lieutenant colo nels, thirteen date back to 1861-65, while every one of the colonels of Infantry were civil war soldiers. By reason of piomotion by seniority, up to the grade of colonel, the old fellows are neces sarily found at the top. Out of a total of 870 captains of th? e. infantry, artillery and cavalry. only one has a civil war record. Cap tain Eaton A. Edwards, Twenty-tilth Infantry. He served nearly three yearsi as a piivate In the Tenth Connecticut volunteer infantry. Although he has been a soldier continuously Flnce Octo ber 16. 1S61, Edwards did not become an officer until 1SS0. The apparent slowness of his promotion is explained by the fact that prior to 1S80 he hal been continuously a hospital steward for sixteen years. There are still six teen staff captains. Including five chap lains, who served in the rebellion. Of course, not a single one of the L'.Ol.'i first and pecond lieutenants, in cluding line and staff, all of a mor. recent generation, took part In the civil war. While a good many of the regiments will soon be without a civil war repre sentative, it will, nevertheless, be sev eral years before the last of them di:T appoars from the active list of the army, unless retired at their own re quest or by order of the president be fore reaching the retirement age of 64 years. Colonel V. M. Wallace of the Fif teenth cavalry does not reach the re tiring age until January 0. 1WS. His civil war service covered a period of only thirty-eight days. Brigadier Gen eral Wade retiies April 14. 19CT. yet young as Wade is comparatively, he has been continuously an officer of reg ulars since May 11, 1S61. Washington Correspondence St. Louis Globe-Democrat. 0 THE BLUSH THAT ALMOST CAME. Chicago is the real and only genuine city of Light and Paris is but a feeble imitation. We speak of intellectual il lumination, of soul-light, not of mere gas and electricity. The University of Chicago irradiates the world Mondays, Tuesdays. Thursdays and Saturdays; the Northwestern University is the ir radiator Wednesdays and Fridays. Last Friday Prof. J. Scott Clark of Northwestern spoke grave words to the class in English literature. His holiest sensibilities had been wounded by Fome of those fascinating modern products, the "co-els." Hear his solemn remonstrance: "I want to warn the young women of this class especially, because I know they are in the habit of using the expression more than the young men. When you say 'Great Heavens!' you rre taking a sacred name in vain. 1 hear girls using the word every day. and would feel almost like blushing if I were not aware that they aid not mean it for anything bad." t Doubtless these young women will take pity on the professor. Otherwise he might be brought to the actual oiushir.g point, a state of professorial pudency horrib!e to think of. Yet "Great Heavers" is a mild enough phrase and Innocent of sacrilegious in tention. It means no more than "Great Jupiter," "Great Zeus." "Great Indra." It misuses no sacred name. It is preferable to sulphur-suggesting oe.ths such as "Great Sheol." "Thunder and Guns," "Tartarus and Turpentine" or the strange half-Indian Colonial af firmation "Hell and Hobbamock!" The primitive heathen objection to taking the name of a divinity In vain was that by uttering the name you put him into the 'power of your enemies. The wizard and the conjurer can call him then. But "Great Heavens" is only a general phrase. Even its nat ural meaning has dropped out and it is about equal to "Is that so?" "You don't say so?" "Well, I never," "Real ly," or the antique diaconal "I vaow" or "I snum." Still, the "coeds" will be good to the almost erubescent professor. Private information tells us that they are now using the formula "Jay Scott!" But "Jay" or "Great Scott" is really much more "forcible than "Great Heavens." Originally, "Great Gott or God" says the Dictionary of Profanity: and "Jay Scott," which the "co-eds" humorously derive from their pudent professor is still more - profane. Away with mels!" is a gentle feminine assevera tion which can be recommended. It is interesting to know that in Dr. Harper's institution "Great Triggs!" is the fashionable expletive at present, whereas that former favorite "O, Pants!" is all but obsolete. New York Sun. -. The California Restaurant MEALS SERVED AT ALL HOURS. Strictly First-Class. Quick Service Special Dinner on Sunday North First Avenue Phoenix, Arizona S3 One, two or three disc plows, plow on the market. Call and Clark-Pratt South First Street, if llr catftT Dilusions Might Be, But Defects Can't The way to stop delusions is to rem edy the defect. Properly adjusted glasses does it. Our examinations are thorough and scientific. We remedy the defects and stop the delusions. DR. K. MUNSON, OPTICIAN. 7 WEST ADAMS STREET. Deep Wrinkles Small-pox Pits positively removed in ten days. All looseness and flabbiness of the J skin taken up and full round contour of the face restored to Its former youth fulness. ' All work guaranteed. References, demonstrations of my woik in the city. Consultation free and private'.' :; Mmc. Sherwood Campbell, DrRMtTOLCGIST. Toilet Parlors over "The Hub,' ,W. Washington St. A Quick Breakfast Is always possible when the cook has gas at her fingers' ends. A match, a light eggs In three minutes, chops or steaks in 10. and there you are. No smoke, no smell, no ash. Better use. gas, don't you think? Others do; why not you? Want to know more about gas? We'll tell you gladly. Phoenix Light and Fuel Co. Cor. 1st. Ave. and Jefferson St. TeL 240L DORRIS THEATRE IWO NIGHTS DEC. I and 2. Gorlon'saSt Minstrels Joseph Gorton.. C. C. Pearl C. W. Vreeland .Fdr. and Prop. Manager . . Bepresentati ve PRESENTING Entirely New, costly and up-to-date Features! Wei by & Pearl, Al. Newton, Celeone Pearl Fell. Casper Zarner, Jas. E. Lyons, Gorton & Lee, Borella Bros., Eugene Elliott, Newton Bros., C. E. Stutzeman. AND TWENTY OTHERS. "Beautiful Electric First Part." the Great Crescent City Quintette, Ameri can Novelty Dancing Quartette. Matchless street parade. Gorton's solo band daily concerts. WATCH! WAIT! SEE! Trices iSc, 50c, 75c, Jl.00. look over them. The best ' ill around Vehicle Co. opposite Fire Station.