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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, December 01, 1902, Image 8

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rilK AKiZONA iiiSrUBOCA; MONDAY JlULLNLNU, DECjlMUER 1, 1902.
8
The Largest in the World,
EZRA
124-X20 East Washington Street 127-133
MARRIED IN DAWSOU
Arizona Girl Finds Gold and Husband
in Yukon Country.
Cards have been received at The
Republican office from D. H. Shultz, a
well known former resident of thU
valley, announcing the marriage of his
sister-in-law Miss Mima Holmes to
Mr. Andrew Halset. The nuptials
were celebrated in Dawson City, Yukon
Territory, on November 4th. Of that
event the Dawson News says:
In the presence of a few intimate
friends, Andrew Halset and Miss
Mima Holmes were united in marriage
this morning at the Episcopal church
by Rev. Mr. Warren. They will make
their home at Grand Forks on No. 3,
Eldorado. Both are well known.
Mr. Halset has been in the country
since 1SP5 and is thus one of the old
pioneers of the territory. He has liv
ed at Circle, Fortymile and other
places since his arrival in the country.
He owns four claims on Gold Hill. H
comes from Portland, Oregon.
The bride was the first girl on Do
minion Creek, coming here from Den
ver, Colorado, in the early part of 1S9S
with her brother, D. H. Shultz. She
owns a claim on Dominion and former
ly had a More at Caribou. When
she visited Denver aft&r beina- ;n t'.io
Klondike some time, she was given anJ"s oul many uajs as nlgn as ou ana
f 1 . , . : t .i Ant . -1
extended write-up in the Denver
News.
Miss Holmes who lived in Colorado
also lived in this valley for some years
when her sister and Mr. Shultz were
here. She is therefore well known
here particularly in the vicinity of
Glendale which was her home for some
time. The story of her invasion of
the north is best described by reproduc
ing a portion of the interview she gave
the Denver News in January. 1901.
when visiting that city. She left Den-'
ver for the Klondike February 12. lS'JS
and came out in September, 1900. re
turning the next season. In the News
interview she says:
"It was ex'-itcTnent and novelty and
I liked it and the country, too, and 1
am going back again Monday. I should
not advise a stranger to go tiiere now,
however, for all the good claims have
been taken up and so many people are
there out of work that the day of good
wages is going away. My own place
is there with all my interests, and my
mining elairr.3 and I like the country,
so I am going back. The trip is too
expensive for any but wealthy people.
"How did I ever come to take the
trip? I think more as the result or
banter. I got the gold excitement
along with others .about that time and
as I had spent some years in the min
ing camps of this state I said I was
going to the Klondyke. My friends
laughed at me and as my sister, wiio
had come out from our old home in
Seaforth, Canada, had died but a
short time ajo and I felt rather blue.
1 acted upon the impulse. So w.;
made up a party consisting of Mr. and
Mrs. J. K. Jewell and Mr. and Mrs.
Matteson of Montrose, and myself. At
Seattle v.o ue;e joined by my brother-in-law,
D. II. Shultz, and his partner,
a man named Wm. Ted ford from
Phoenix, Ariz. We were a long time
getting away from Seattle as all thw
transiiortation was engaged, but finally
managed to get through to Dyea. After
leaving tiiere we went Into camp at
the foot of Chilkoot pass and went
over the pass and down to Dawson
with Captain Light, who was interest
ed in one of the steamshly companies,
and his wife. We had a large supply
of provisions with us and many men
as packers. After we reached the
Experience and Knowledge Tell the Story
DR. HIRRARD hM ,,een ln the aDe
Saccestful and reliable he has won the
public confidence. To succeed, a medical
ipecialty must be built upon ability and reli
ability. The cured patient brings another,
and a continuous record ot permanent cureu
as the result of Superior Skill thoroughly
establishes a physician with the ciitire pub
lic. For many years I have made a specialty
of Ken's .Diseases and am known through
out the South west as thoroughly skillful and
reliable. Contracted Disorders involv
ing diseases of the Sexual, kidney
and urinary organs, Keminal Weak
ness, and all delicate, grave and obstinate
Specialty
Chronic ...
IT diseases. r '
Consulting physician. 1
I SUCCESSFUL. n5rI,oRADr. RELIABLE.
II SKILLFUL. ' PROGRESSIVE.
b GRADUATE OP .i
- 'M
i Harvard Medical college .i
V Yt " W
. f hi TMC UnBlft juJ 4
maladies with all their destructive results
promptly and perinauentlv cured by tho latest
and most scientific method. Mo matter
who has failed, how bad vour case or how
chronic, consult me without delay and find out
whether you are curable or not. - Oancers,
tumors, ulcers and external growlhr cured
without the knife or severe measures. Tes
timonials at ofliee. If jiossible alwavs lie exam
ined by an expert meet him, talk with him
and judge for yourself as to his integrity and
ability. When unable to do so satisfactory and
sm-cessful home treatment may be had. Dr.
Hlbbard Hibbard Kuilding, South Sec
ond Avenue, Phoenix, Arizona. Consulta
tion Free. All medicines at my own labora
tory. Hours 10-12, 1-3, G-7.
I sell cream separators that are made by the largest separator
factory in the world and the people who make the
Sharpies
Tubular Separators
know how to make them right. If you do not have a Tubular you
ought to have one,. and I can tell you why if you will give me a
chance.
I would like to show you one of them.
W
REMEMBEIl THE WHITE IIOKSE
river we sailed during the days and
tied up every night and finally reached
Dawron, June 20. Three weeks aftc"
I. arrived I was taken with typhoid!
fever aud spent several months in the
hospital. After I got out I herird of
McNeil's hotel, which was then being
built. I went to It and too chargo
for the proprietor and remained as
manager until I came out last fall.
"Dawson was a city of 100,000 people
when I got there, though the percent
age of women wai very small. Many
thousands more came in and went out.
There was a great exodus when the
Nome discoveries were made. Many
came back afterward. Much happen
ed while I was there, but it has been
already recounted in the papers and
by returned travelers, and I could only
add the testimony of an eye witness.
The country, however, Is fully as rich
as it has been represented, and great
fortunes were made. For one success
ful man, though, there were 100 who
failed. The country is becoming no
good for there are "checarko" coming
into the district. That is what the
Indians call a cheap man, and they
have been responsible in cutting down
wages."
Miss Holmes, who lived in Aspen
several years ago, had a call yesterday
from Senator B. Clark Wheeler, who
was one of her old acquaintances.
Last summer she tried her hand at
mining and was very successful, rock-
never making less than $20. She is
thought to be well fixed with the
world's goods and has a claim on
Hunker creek, twelve miles from Daw
Fon, that is said to be vry rich.
o
HOW TO PREVENT CP.OCP.
It will be go;d news to the mothers
of small children t3 learn that croup
can be prevented. The first sign of
croup is hoarseness. A day of two be-
'cre thc attack the child becomes
hoarse. This is soon followed by a pe
culiar rough cough. Give Chamber
lain's Cough Remedy freely as soon as
the child becomes hoarse, or even after
the rough cough appears, and it will
dispel all symptoms of croup. In this
way all danger and anxiety may be
avoided. This remedy is used by many
thousands of mothers and has never
been known to fail. It i. in fact, the
only remedy that can always be de
pended upon and that is pleasant and
safe to take. For sale by Elvey & Hu
lett. Druggists.
F0E0ING AHEAD
CoL Sobicski Tells of Progrefis in
Temp'iaace Eeform.
Color.el Sobicski, the P'.iish orator
now laboring in the interests of the
current temperance reform movement,
under the auri .s of the Good Tem
plars, addressed a good afternoon audi
ence yesterday at 3 o'clock in the !.' K.
church, and fully sustained the reputa
tion that had preceded him as an enter
tainer and educator. His theme was
"Progress o (he Total Abstinence
Movement." and his presentation of the
o.uc-tion gave the faithful reformer
muh encourrvj'-T.ent as he demons
trated that public sentiment had been
completely revolutionized within the
last fifty yeais, and that the crusade
against intemperpnee and .the lienor
traffic was sweeping the country. He
recalled the first temperance society In
r.oston, whose pledge forbade its mem
bers to get drunk, except on the fourth
of July, Christmas, Thanksgiving day,
and flection day, and provided a fine
of twenty five cents for each violation,
and added that this modest fine provid
ed ample funds for the expenses of the
society.
He quoted from a sermon of an emi
nent Methodist divine not so very long
ago in York state, in which he insisted
that members of the church should not
get drunk and he defined the term by
saying that a man was drunk when
he could not recognize his friends or
transact his ordinary business. The
preacher was severely criticised for his
radical views. The speaker also recit
ed a number of incidents coming under
his own observation, when a young
man, showing the custom at that time
to be well nigh universal for even
preachers to drink at will.
Dr. Lyman Abbot was the first
preacher of prominence to take a stand
for total abstinence, and to advocate it
from the pulpit in a series of strong
sermons, which created a great sensa
tion in New England.
The official board of hi.) church pars
ed strong resolutions condemning his
utterances and he found It true that
"Resist-the Devil and h will fl?e from
you," but resist your deacons and they
will come at you.
Colonel Sobieski in his early career
as a lecturer was entertained frequent
ly by preachers who were distillers and
brewers. He contrasted the customs of
those days with the conditions prevail
ing today when not only churches ex
clude liquor dealers and drunkards but
they were also denied membership in
the great fraternal societies and insur
ance orders. He read from statistics
showing the progress made in the Unit
ed States by the prohibition movement'
as evidenced by the great extent of
THAYER
East Adams Street
IN FRONT.
tei titory unuer lot al option, and state
prohibition.
His lotu; c was pur.c tur: U-d by lui-:;-.ct..U3
illustrations c-f which he seems
to hive an Inexftaurtlhle supply, and
by flights of eloquence that channel
his hiareis. He will speak in the Fifth
Avenue Christian church tanlsht, nnd
also tomorrow night. On Thursday
and Friday nights his lecture will bo
delivered ln tho Presbyterian church.
HE FOUND A CURE.
R. H. Foster. SIS S. 2nl Street. Salt
Iike City, writes: "I have been both
ered with dyspepsia or Indigestion for
21 years, have tried many doctors with
out relief, but I have found a cure in
Heroine. I recommend it to all my
it lends, who are afflicted that way, and
it is cuiing them, tco. 5Ce at Elvey t
Hulett, Druggists.
A LESSON OF THE CARNIVAL.
It Taught How Phos&iz Can Handle
a Crowd. -
There .was no more lonesome place
than Phoenix yefterday morning. The
carnival wa3 all gone. The only visi
ble evidence of its having been here
was the distrubed condition of the
earth around the plates where the
shows had stood and the litter that lay
around. Those signs made the to.vn
seem more lonesome than ever. !
they had b?en removed the scene would
have been less mournful. Thot is the
tcr.s -n why frienda of th m urners
v.-ho Ftay at the house always put the
things ef the dead p:-rson out of sight
while the relatives are at tho funeral
!t would have been well if some ten
der h:ait?.l p-.TFoa had taken up in the
night the ashes made by the engine of
the rr.crry-go-round so that the chil
dren could net see them. It was cruel
to leave the platform of the stndium
slandirg all day D tug at the heart
strings.
The carnival brought a great deal of
fun and enjoyment to Phoerix at a
minimum of expense and It brought
something more which may be worth
dollars and cents to the town. A most
favorable impression was made upon
observing strangers, especially those
who are here fresh from the east. They
had an idea that Phoenix like all the
west was naturally tough and lawless.
They expected that the carnival would
be made the occasion of an outburst
of crime which would terrify them.
One of them said yesterday that when
::.Tlhing out the way happened, on
Wednesday he began to be disnpp'"'
ed. There had not been a homicide
though he had be -n standing around
waiting for the shooting to begin.
There was not as much drunkenness as
would be seen in an extern town of
the same size on almost any day of the
year. It was that way every day.
Even on carnival night when there was
a liccnre to be moderately disorderly
nobody availed himself of the privilege.
It i:t a matter of regret that the carni
val was not held a week soo.icr so that
the visiting senator:? could see how
Ph -eiiix is capable of handling a crowd
which has no other object in view than
to enjoy itself.
o '
FAVORITE FAMILY REMEDY.
Frequently accidents occur in the
household, which cause burns, cuts,
rprains and bruscs; for use in such
cases Ballard's Snow Liniment has for
many years been the constant favorite
family remedy. 2.-)C, 50c and Jl.00 at
Elvsy & Hulett, Druggists.
YOUNG JOHn'gREGG, HERO.
Will "Get There" Whether He Decides
to "Fire" or Go to College.
John Gregg, 14 years old, of Prlncipo,
Md.. thinks he would sooner be a loco
motive fireman than to have a college
education. He can be the one or enjoy
the advantages of the other, for the
Pennsylvania Railroad company stands
hat in hand (although corporations
have no souls) to give John his choice.
The explanation is that the boy saved
the Colonial express from plunging into
a washout the other day, and the com
pany wishes to do the handsome thing
in recognition of John's presence of
mind. He discovered the danger as the
rails began to tremble under the pound
ing of the great Express, for it was fly
ing along at the rate of sixty miles an
hour with its precious freight of human
lives. John was only a barefoot boy
with face of tan (toborrow from the
late Mr. Whittier) but he rose to the
occasion, tore off his coat and waved
his tatters with frantic energy as a sig
nal to the engineer to stop his train.
Before it came to a standstill John had
slipped down the embankment and dis
appeared. But that boy must be
found, for he had not only saved human
life but he had rendered the railroad
company an inestimable service. John
was hunted up, and the benefits of th
college education, , which the corpora
tion proposed to give him, were pressed
upon him. , He was puzzled, and fal
tered out. "I guess I'd rather be a fire
man than anything."
Boys of John Gregg's age prefer the
strenuous and spectacular life to th
academic. No youngster of fourteen
wants to be anything else when he
prows up but the pilot of a ferry boat,
the man at the throttle of a leviathan
locomotive or the fierce soldier In khakJ
alert to fifrht the battles of his coun
try. John Gregg can see nothing worth
while in a humdrum college course and
a foolish degree at the end of It. For
him, the fireman, his sooty face a badgs
of honor, heaving coal Into the roaring
furnace under the boiler. John wants
o be in employment where something
Is doing all the time something that
will make hiin the envy of the rising
generation. But It would be wicked
to turn his day dream to account, or
Interrupt it rudely, so the soullesn cor
poration has given the boy a year to
think it over, hoping that before the
year expires John will wake up and
decide for the college education. If his
family had put a money valuation on
his heroism, the company could have
liquidated its indebtedness by the par
simonious scratch of the pen, but it
recognizes in John Gregg the stuff of
which are made strong men, such as a
great railroad wants in its service, lie
HUlf that if the boy accepts the college;
education there will ba a place for him
on the staff of the Pennsylvania llall
road company when he graduates.
New Yeik Sun.
ORIENT A 1, SICK ICNADE.
Thi Hush liai fi.UJ fioi;: t'.ie i.'.oiki-
taiti's brow;
Heiil:t n. Zu'.oika, to my true-love vow!
The evet-irs's violet venture folds the
vale;
Hearken, Zuleika. to my true-lov." tale!
The:e burns the. Icvtr'a paf.fionate star
r.bove;
Hearken, Zuleika, hearken unto love!
Rc.E of the fair ro-c-carden, O my
Roee.
Answer. I pray thee, for m7 heart's
rcpofe.
Pios cn the nir the li-t autumn call.
Anil khaa-ward now weary pilgrim
goes.
T".,e fountain nsurmurr; re ft thi routh
wind blowr;
Tt is Love's hour; as every lover knows,
1 try to thee: cry thou antiphonal.
Rose "f tho fair ' r jse-sarden, O my
Rose!
- Clinron Ccollard In the Cri.erion.
THE HERETIC.
When a carpenter's wife has social
ambitions, she say? that he Is a wood
worker.
LODGE SOCIAL.
The Phoenix Iidge No. r. A. O. U.
V.. and tho Sunshir.e Lodge No. 7, De
gree of Honor, will give an entertain
ment in honor of Grand Master Work
man H. B. St. CI lire on Tuesday even- ,
ing. December 2nd, at the lodge hall on
South Center street. I
All members of the A. O. IT. W. and
of the Degree of Honor are invited to
attend with their famillf. Visiting
mettibeis w ill be especially vch ornf.
The bulges in Tempe and Mesa are
expect ?il lo tome over.
Refreshments will be served and a
pleasant time Is assured. '
LAWTON CAMP NO. 113 S. A. W. V.
All comrades of this camp and visit
ing comrades nre requested to meet at
the commanders office in the Fleming
block Tuesday S p. m. shatp for :t spe
cial meeting. Election of officers at
the next regular meeting. By ordev
J. L. B. ALEXANDER.
Commander of Camp.
Phoenix Trutik Factory for suit casos.
THE WAKELIN
GROCER
COMPANY
We are rhowing th Tarpcst line of
high grade Coffees in Phoenix. Our
line consists of
SPRAGIF. WARNER'S
RICHELIEU
In six irraos.
SCHILLING'S BEST COFFEE
In four grades.
CHASE & SANBORN
In four grades.
J. A. FOLGER & CO.
In three grades.
STERLING GOLD SEAL MOCHA
AND JAVA
CLUB HOUSE COFFEE IN
MOCHA AND JAVA
JAS. HEEKIN & CO. IN FIVE
GRADES
TILLMAN & BENDEL IN THREE
GRADES
The
Wakelm Grocer
Company
Walter Hill & Co
receivers,
packers,
shippers
Fruits and Produce.
Phoenix, Tucson, Prescott,
Arizona.
HartSchaffncr
(J Marx
Hand Tailored
Pi
- Hi 'I h I J3J
!?,?. -ill-' :SH til
1
RESH SALMON & B4SS
OYSTLRS OYSTERS OSIERS
i
Fine
Steaks.
-- !s c.i..i- '
urn
3
r
A 1
COFFEE AL'S
Vm
LADS
Another assortment of the popular, stylish and very comfortable sweaters came
by express Saturda'.
We should be able to suit anyone with this new showiug, as all colors of the
rainbow are in the showing, either with or without sleeves. v
These garments are just the thing for cold mornings and evenings, and at the
same time are decidedly swagger in appearance. We haven't been able to keep them
in stock before now, the demand has been so great, and if you would get the choicer
ones you should come early. All sizes are here.
si
TO
samaz
YOU BOITGHT YOUR SUIT OR OVEItCOAT FROM GOLDBERG
Bitot?. IT'S RIGHT AS ALL GOOD DRESSERS WILL TELL
YOU. "ONLY" THE REST' OF MAKES AT PRICES THAT
THE OTHER FELLOWS CHARGE FOR THE INFERIOR KIND.
Men's double-breasted Blue Serge Suits. A prize :Win
ner in any man's country for fit, style and workman
ship at
$15.00
Men's fancy Cheviots,
Worsted and Scotch
Ootids made by Hart,
Shaffner and Marx
Perfect in lit, perfect
in tailoiing.
$20.
The full Cost, that bis
loore fitting Ovorcoat
that makes you look
like ready money.
$20.
Our leader a long cut full shaped Oxford Cheviot Over
coat, 3 htsher pockets with all the dash of the higher
priee ones.
$12.50
golbb:
BROS.
n&rii'WYg.i
COLD AIR
STORAGE
MARKET.
S. J. TRIBOLET, Prop.
114120 E. Washington St.
Opposite City Hall.
Telephone 61.
Choice Meats
Dressed Poultry
Delicatessen
fruit. Vegetables, Produce
Cheese, Imported and domestic;
Holland Hcrrins; Salt Mack
erel; Zulh Pickles: .Olives;
Sauerkraut; Smoked Fish; Sar
dtllcn, etc. Everything kept in
cold storage and fust class.
Eagle Drand Oysters.
Fresh Fish Eveiy Day.
C
ES' SWEATE
.OR.
PONG JACKET:
E BEST ALWAYS"
if
Han Schalfncr
ti Marx
Hand Tailored
J
Established 1SS3.
The Men of Today-
. Well made clothing distinguishes the
man of today.
Today's contest is" one of brain rather
than of muscular action. Wo want to
lit you out with clothes that will suit
J-ou perfectly.
NICHOLSON,
Tlie Fashionable Tailor.
Z3

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