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, TITjG ARIZONA REPUBLICAN: FRIDAY MOBNIHG, IsOVEMliER 13, 1903.
HEROES OF THlE KEYSTONE STATE Dedication of a Monumerit Yesterday Jo Those Who Died in the Great Military Prison at Anderson V7ille. . jS ! If ' ' ! A' , Tr ylA i f p Plat of And?ronviHe Prison Ground, Made Fro: n AyualSurtcy Andersonvllle," Oa., Nov. 12. The monument to the Pennsylvania sold iers who were in the great military pileon of the south was dedicated heie today. The ceremony was participated in by Governor Pennypaeker and his staff beside a large number of Penn sylvania veterans of the civil war. Through an act of the Pennsylvania, legislature 10,000 was provided for the erection (if the monument. THE MIDDLEMEN Who Raked Off the Profits in Approved Style. There was a time when the experi ence which I am about to relate seem ed funny to me. Inde?d, I sometimes used to tfll it on occasions when fua ny stories seemed to be expected of me. and people used to laugh at It. But now, as' you will probably agree. It is sheer commonplace. The difference is that in those days only one particular j class of citizens made a practice of subletting jobs, whereas now it is rare that the person who takes the original contract does any of the work under it. In the small Western town where I lived I leased a house to a man who was in haste to move in. I had prom ised to have the floors scrubbed that day for him, so, going downtown, I found a darky named Green sitting on a dry goods box in the sun. He seem ed glad to get the Job. and said he would do it for 2.50. An hour later I came that way again and found Green still sitting on the dry goods box. "See here," said I. "if you are going to scrub those floors you'd better be about It. They must be done today." "Oh, dafs all right, suh. Dey's being scrubbed. I done sublet de Job to Mis tah Jackson." A block or so farther on I met Jack son, going toward the river with his1 fishpole. When I spoke to him about the floors he said: "Tas, suh, I took de job f'm Mistah Green, but I done sublet it to Mistah Meadows." The Largest Selling Brand of Cigars in the World The Band tm fhe Smoker's Protection I The amount I covi'Jed was sufficient to erect the r and omet monument that adorns the 'National cemetery. It Is of canopy yhapc and stands. 33 feet 3 inches In height from its base to the top of t" je bronze fiprure whith represents a Xi pure of war. It rets upon a stone 1 ai.se four feet high ar.d is surrounded , three granite steps each two feet Chick. At the base It is twenty feet si r are. "Well, to c. t a long story short, I met so man- subcontractors that I deemed It prident to go to the house and see fer myself whether the work was beins l me. There I found a wo man scrubbi ng the floors. "Who hl.-cj I you to this work?" I ask ed, i "Mistah tLamor, suh," she answered. "How m'lch does he pay you for it?" "Fifty ct nts, suh." ."With a flow of lotting future con tracts to t ie person who would actual ly do the vork, I asked the woman her name, "Ise Mrs. 5reen, suh," said she. Sure enouf h, she was the wife of the original contractor. The job had been sublet four times, each middleman raking- off ns much as was paid to the woman v.h j did the work. That sort cf thing wa3 so uncommon in those days that.it really seemed funny, but row it is Jhe thing- you expect when ycu let either a large or a small con tract. Brooklyn Eagle. ' A GREAT MAN'S COWARDICE The late Earl of Beaconsfleld was gifted with a iy amount of moral and political courr sre, but he was an abject coward physically. When he was still plain Mr. Di iraeli his wife once said of him: "Beajamin is the greatest coward I ever saw. AVhy, do you know I always have to pull the string of his shower bath?" And the great man was fain to confess that this was actually the case. of ih Jsl&hds yv ifi i-nHi Wr NEW YORK FASHIONS. The Lst in Wedding Gowns, Furs and Evening Dresses. New York, Nov. 4. (Special Corres pondence of The Republican). The great partiality for thin evening fab rics, becomes nowhere more, noticeable than in wedding gowns, from which are rigidly excluded all that savors of stiffness, cr what in technical language Is called "body." Softness lies on soft ness, as where dresses of silk net and lace are made over chiffon, lest a glim mer of hardness from underlying silk, may prove a false note in the dreamy poem. Since genuine poems become these creations of our best modistes, two fabrics or fabric and its garniture being united often in a maze of intric acy. High on ths order are gowns of Irish point and fcilk net.' Satin ta bf acceptable, must be light and soft, crepe de chine is by reason of inherent softness, in great favor, handsome varieties being also embroidered. Chiffon cloth, a comparatively thick style of the well known fabric, is fre quently employed and supremely ele gant are gowns entirely of lace. Most dresses show full, separate waists, but there is an evident partiality for prin cess outlines, both for wedding and evening dresses in general. Sleeves are usually to the elbow, with frequent finish of angel drapery that has lost nothing cf its prestige and with low necks, there is a finish cf transparent yokes. Trains are so largely a matter of individual fancy, that no rule can be given. Orange blossoms remain chiefly In favor and this year, are uni ted with tiny ferns. As a change, however, lilies of the valley are chosen or very small, white roses and not in frequently the veil shows at intervals, small sprays of the flower that at taches it to the head. In Furs new garments displayed (Shayne) are in themselves, even more attractive than usual and offered at unusually attractive prices, since the completion of his new ten-story addition, will cause great enlargement of his already immense stock. A new and elegant finish is given this year, by rich pas sementeries and fringes that add a comrleticn possible to nothing else, on delightful garments in Persian lamb, broad tail, mink, chinchilla and mole skin, a new fur. short haired and in deep gray. It is very handsome, re sembling seal, but of course in differ ent color. Squirrel is still shown and has continued prestige. Ermine is fre quently noticeable, but in combina tions for day wear, or small acces sories, while for evening, it is seen in its own incomparable attractions. CoatShapes in short haired fur, are very fashion able, some styles reaching three-quarter lengths and c'.osa fitting. Others are short ar.d with loose fronts and box shapes give variety. Unusual at tractiveness results this year, from re vers or yokes of silk completed by finest embroidery, but of course such finish appears only on garments in tended for evening or carriage wear. More frequent are shoulder accessories that give the touch of high style and convenience as well, since they can be detached if desired. Important is the fact that all new fur garments are collariess and while this may suit some who have during the summer exposed their throats regardless cf weather, yet many persons will need Feme spe cial protection and for their advantage are provided an unusual assortment of small boas, or yoke capes with stola fronts. Muffs are often very largo and finished by Ermine and passement erie. Evening Dressos. Spangles are to play a conspicuous part in evening dresses and an addi tional impetus will bo given this spe cial style of adornment by the fact that quite a proportion of concert sov ns to be worn by Mme. Pattl, are finished in this manner. One of her loveliest dresses 13 in very pale pink chiffon richly spangled, and shows an additional completion of chiffon in a deeper shade, made into fuchsias. Such fairy-like garniture is pendant from the corsage; forms In exquisite clus ters, the sleeves that consist of mere ly a supporting band. The neck is low round and the skirt with , moderate train, is close fitting, without a plait ' I'U: or gather about the waist. Net is in great favor for evening wear and comes In all grades; lace gowns of course have an elegance peculiar to themselves; ciepe de chine either plain or embroidered, is very fashionable and some very pretty and compara tively simple dresses are made in fig ured mousseline over silk. Chiffon is still used, but not so largely as chiffon cloth, a mere substantial variety of the well known fabric, yet still' soft and semi-transparent. Some of these thin materials , are made full around the waist, but usually kept close by shir rings that may appear quite a dis tance below the waist. In sleeves, there Is great liberty, lengths varying from mere simulations, to elbow lengths with or without flcwing drap ery. Princess gowns are very fashion able for those who can wear them. ROSALIND MAY. o SOFT CLINGING DRESSES. Crepe de chine, a favorite rrerial of this season, and toile de se'e. which is very graceful and more within the reach of the ordinary purse, require careful handling by an experienced dressmaker and should have a liberal alowar.ee of fine Valenciennes or other light lace Incrustation. In lozenge shaped mctifs or in treillis patterns it is more successful than in straighe lines. But the prettiest treatment of all is a deep eight or ten inch band of lace let In all round the skirt about ten inches from the bottom. Then let the top of the skirt be slightly gather ed. If you have the luck to be slight. The ccrsagi should be "gathered, and the pelerine arrangement should be In this case much indented and edged with soft lace. A swathed sash, with ends depending from an empire paste buckle, or a high draped corselet belt in soft stain or taffeta fastened with fancy buttons is a suitable finish. ROOTING OUT SLAVERY The Last Source of Supply in Africa of the Slave Market Cut Off. The news from Central Soudan last week show the European Powers are at last in effective possession of a'l areas in Africa which for many years suppled the markets of Turkey, Arabin. Persia, Morocco and Tripoli with slaves. Not until now have the Avhites been in a position entirely to suppress this export trade in slaves. ' Today, however, they command the entire field of supply and there is no doubt that this traffic has received its death blow. The latest area of slave supplies to be brought under white in fluences is that which furnised bond men to Morocco and Tripoli. Slave raiding for the benefit of out side markets has little to do w ith dom estic slavery in Africa, which is likely j to continue for many years. The Gcr : mans are the anly ones who, as yet. have taken any steps to abolish domes tic slavery. Less than two years ago regulat ons were adopted for German East Africa to enable slaves to purchase their free dom, to require -masters to give all bondsmen one-third of their tinu-; in which to work for themselves, and -so compel them to care for slaves in sickness and old age. ' This is the first stei in the policy adopted by Germany, whose ultimate object is the abolition of domestic slavery ii German East 'Africa. The institution of domestic slavery is deep ly rooted in the lives and customs of the natives and many years will doubt less be required j to put an ;nd to it. The German explorer, Reiehard.esii mated that 70,000 000 blacks are heid in bondage in Africa. This may be an exaggeration, . but slavery certainly permeates every part of barbarous Africa and slaves are more numerous in many tribes than free men. The redeeming feature is that it is the mildest type of bondage. As a rule the slave is well treated. It has been said repeatedly that les.9 work was re quired fromthe slaves on native plan tations of the upper Congo than Is us ually done by tne free natives. These barbarous tribes can not be judged by our standards.- One of the most competent observers in East Africa say3 that if the slave "Is well fed, well clothed, and is permitted to marry to his liking he sooi. forgets that he has a mother, father, sisters or children." Ho the Germans are moving slowly in their efforts to root out the ancient institution. Their aim at presen. seems to be to teach the slaves that freedom is worth working for. When the slaves reach this stage of development they will be likely to appreciate freedom when they get it. O AGE CF TECHNICANS. Mr. Sargent's princely rank in mod ern painting was conferred upon him at his birth. In his career, which al ready has been entered into the his tory of art as something singular and important, every condition has been favorable. All things, from the start, conspired to make him a painter, and even In his student days he possessed the instinctive authority over his brushes which, in an age of techni cians, is nevertheless rare. The point means more than is im mediately otvious. Scores of modern painters paint so well that in any ex hibition, until the self-confessed ama teurs are reached, a certain workman like standard is taken as a matter of course. But look beneattt the surface in any collection of contemporary pic tures, and a surprising number of cele brated names are found to spell one of two things mechanism cr effort. Mr. Sargent's name does not spell either. Scribners. JOY DESTROYED BY BEANS Mrs. Arebclla Elliott, of Kokomo, Ind., has testified in court that for two years of her married life her husband, Henry II. Elliott, insisted that they should live on beans. They had beans for breakfast, beans for dinner, and beans for suppers It was beans, beans, beans, until she heard the rattling of beans in the flapping of vines against the corner of the dear little cottage; she had beans in her dreams, and Ui her waking fancies all the world be came a pod and all the men and wo men in it were merely beans. Finally she got Mr. Elliott to change off to potatoes, but he pined for beans, and, fearing that he would insist on return ing to them, she sued for dlyorce. o Very few things that are really re markable happen in the av-rage life. Atchison Glob". Seventy-Two Years Kidneys and Bladder Healthy "ears Ago," Says Mrs. Hanson, of Brooklyn, .i. Y "I Had Inflammation of the Bladder and Kidneys; My Back Ached Incessantly, I Suffered Nervous Dyspepsia and Could Not Sleep, but Was Completely and Permanently. Cured by Warner's Safe Cure and Have Kept Perfectly Well Ever Since." MRS. HANSON'S LETTER: "Many years ago I had inflammation of the- bladder so badly the doctor told me I was threatened with diabetes. My back ached incessantly; the quantity of urine passed was scanty and con tained sedmaent the eclor of brick dust. I had nervous dyspepsia and was not able to sleep. In fact, there was not a sound organ in my whole body. , "A friend told me what WARNER'S SAFE CURE had done for her. and I began taking it with good results. My case was an extra bad one, because I had had kidney disease for many years. "Two bottles of Safe Cure did me more good than all the years of doctor ing. "I took it awhile longer and was com pletely and permanently cured, net on ly of bladder trouble, but also of kid ney disease, and have never had an other attack of either. - "I am now 72 years of age and my bladder and kidneys are In perfect con dition. I am very grateful for all Safe Cuie has done for me, and I recom mend it heartily to everyone suffering as I did." MRS. M. HANSON, 96 El liott Place. We have thousands of such letters frcm grateful men and wemen who have been rescued from lives of suffering and death by Safe Cure after all else had failed. The kidneys have more to do with keeping the system healthy than any other organ of the human body, and yet are the weakest of all and the soon est attack3d ty disease. Kidney disease, if neglected, quickly spreads through the whole system and causes Bright's disease, gravel, diabetes, rheumatism, indigestion, female weakness, inflammation of bl rdder, blocd poisoning and other serious complications, with death in convulsions. YOU HAVE KIDMLY DISEASE If you have pains In back cr head, rheumatism, gout, swcl'lrg, gravel, In digestion, dizziness, sleeplessness, constiprftion, torpid liver, nervousness blood troubles, bad complexion, painful passing of urine.cloudy. urine, particles in urine, reddish-brown sediment in urine which stands 24 hours; or, U a woman, painful periods, bearing down sensation, fainting spell3 or "female weak ness." These are all never-failing slgrs of sick kidneys and seldom appear until the kidreys have been affected for months and have reached a very dangerous stage. There isn't a minute to lose ycu shnull at once begin tak ing WARNER'S SAFE CURE, that for ;'0 years has been recommenced and prescribed by doctors everywhere and used in leading hospitals exclusively as the only safe, certain and permanent curs for all diseases cf the kidneys, bladder, liver and blood. It soothes inPamrrration and irritation, rcpaiis the delicate tissues, heals , weakened and enfeebled organs, restores c:icrgy and visor and builds up a j strong, healthy body. Safe Cure is made entirely of herbs, contains no harmful drugs, is free from sediment and pleasant to take. At all drug stores or direct; 50 cents and $1.00 a bottle. ANAI YK FRPF If you navo any duht as to the dsvelopment of the dis- Medical Department, Warner's Safe tors will analyze it and send you a report, with advice and medical booklet free. Beware of kidney cures that are -full of sediment and of bad odor they are positively harmful and do not cure. Ask for WARNER'S SAFE CURE. It will cure you and leave no bad after-effects. WARNER'S SAFE PILLS move the bowels gently and aid a speedy cure. When you speak of your friends you I are perhaps too enthusiastic. And of coure you abuse your enemies more than they deserve. Everybody does that Atchison filobe. YAVAPAI Oil and Development Co, Jerome, Arizona Send for Prospectus KBSS NOW The American K?tcHeri On North Center Street. Everything, Tables, Linen, Dishes, Stores, Everything New. "ew cooks here the best In the west. My aim will be to conduct the cleanest and best restaurant in Arizona. Boxes for families and par ties. I will do all my own pantry work still. I want all my old friends to be at the new stand when I open. Tom, formerly of the English Kitchen, will sever all connections with the English Kichen on Nov. 3. All bills must, be presented prior to that date. Open day and night. Chop Suey for dinners. THE VALLEY BANK OF' PHOENIX TWin X'P CAPITAL, $lW.0n) srKfLra 2.vo) WM. CHRISTY. President. J. C. KlUKfATP.lCK. Vice President. V". 1. ElTL. WITHER, Cashier. LLOYD 15 CHRISTY. Asst. Cnshier. Prnfts isHuod on all of the important cities of the I'nited States and Europe. Discount commercial paper and do a. general banking business. Oitico hours. 9 a. m. to 3 p. m. DIRECTORS: M. H. Sherman, Wm. Christy, E. J. Cennitt, J. C. Kirkpatrick, J. S. Kitield, Y. D. Fulwiler, Lloyd R. Christy. George D. Christy. CORRKCPONDKNTS- American Exchrnpe National Bank. New York: Ameri can Kxchanee National Bank, Chicago: Firt National Burnt. Los Angeles; Bank of Arizona, Prescott, Arizona; the Anglo-Calitornla, San Francisco, Cal. The Home Savings Bank and Trust Co. ' Pays 4 per cent interest on all time deposits 4 Accounts may be opened for or by mall. A handsome nickel steel safe Is Call at the banking office and savings pay an Income. The Home Savings f. AUTHORIZED CAPITAL, JIW.IIW.W. T t CHARLES T. AINSWORTH. President; U. II. GREENE. Vice Tree- J ? Went; FRANK AINSWORTH, Cashier. j DIRECTORS Charles F. Alnsworth, W. C. Foster. R. H. Qreene, T J Frank Alnsworth, Harvey J. Lee. i 3 i-SMfr3H44M'M4 Capital, 5100,000.00 Surplus, $50,000.00 Deposits, $500,000.00 t tSBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB Ample Facilities. Courteous Treatment to All. We Solicit Your Banking Business. The National Bank of Arizona. Emil Gn, President. 8. ObcrfQlder, Cashier. Get One of Out of Age; J - 3- i Wife... i W Cure Co . Roche-tor, N. Y.. and our doc Atchison hns a very unusual woman. She admits she gossips, and that she does so because she has nothing else to do. Fortunately her husband can not get corrupted. Atchison Globe. OPEN. TT H ttV V'I'TtTTTT TT VT one dollar or more, either In person X furnished depositors free of chars;. 4. learn all about our plan for making 7 1 Bank and Trust Co. i Sol. Lewis, Vice-PreRldent. J. J. Sweeney, Asa't. Cashier. L.ltt1e Home Safes p-' v s j J -"txy- ;vv- -1 'PS Tf-5;V5 in?Jv :c--v f;sT. r 2..v PRESCOTT BUSINESS FIRMS. ffotel Burke AMERICAN PLAN. PRESCOTT. - ARIZONA 105 rooms. All modern convenience. k strictly flrst-clajss and modern btL Sample rooms for comerci&l men. HI I Mi I I I I I I ; t 1 I t 1 t H E The i Bashford - Burmister Company I WHOIMILI AHD BIT AH DIALIU IM General Merchandise Prescott, Arlsooa We carry full lines ol everything. We have a big store. We do a big business, but can do more J-J-JjfiJ-Jj- jfijtj When In Prescott It will pleaae as bare you call and ret acquainted THE PALACE PRracorr. Arizona. Strictly on the European plan. Room 7 the day, week or month. Finest r and clun rooms In the southwest. BKOW, SMITH & BELCIILR, Proprietors. I .....THE HOFFMAN Michelob Beer on Draught HIRSCMEID. PtRKIVS ft GIBSON Proprietors "'.T-P-TVa i ....THE PALACE.... : HiRscmno & ptskra, rr. J Imported and Domestic wise Liquors and Ggars Pbocntx - Ailu-Da r hi i iin nmnumnM THE CLUB STABLES One block north of Hotel Adams on Vorth Center Street. Nobby turnouts, afe and speedy stock. HENRY GEORGE. Proprietor. MESA HOTEL Now open to the public. The comforts of visitors made a specialty. Feed and livery In connection. Free bus to hotel. Ceo. SchornlcK, Prop. You Must Stop for a cool room and quiet night's rest. The Williams House, Maricopa, Arizona. colt's Sanlal-Pepsin Capsules A POSITIVE CURE For Inflammation orl'atarr of the Bladder and Dim4 Kidneys. No cure co pny. Cures quickly a ad Perma nently the worst case, ct Gonorrhoea and Gleet, aa matter of how lone t lard ing;. Absolutely harmiew. Sold by druggists. Pre. $l.m. or by mail, postpai. ii uu, 3 oozes 1- .3. THE SANT&L-PtFSIN C3n BELLC.FOMIAlMt.OH-0. IOODUAN'8 PHARMACY". AOENTSL Look at THis! P0MER0Y BROS. CO. Real Estate Agents at Mesa. Arix-. of fers 49 acres of land joining Mesa on the north, with 15 acres Thompson seedless grapes 7 years old, paid $73 p-r acre for last four years; balan-e in al falfa; good frame house, crates, swe.it boxes, tools, team and wagon, share Mesa water, for $3.6."f0 quick sale. A Bargain 45 acres 2 miles north -f Mesa, all in alfalfa, fenced, good hou- 1 share Utah water, best cantaloup land in valley, $2,750.00. Tours for the Finest Work In Photography. M. W. ME A LEY ' 213 E. Washington St. Kodak Finishing Supplies. All Finishing Don In 24 Hoars. Fifield & Gallagher : GENERAL CONTRACTORS AND SUPERINTENDENTS ' Katlmatea FnrnUbed Boom O'Neill Building P. O. Box iTS, . Phoenix. Artaona. - Joe Fifield Geo. H. Qllm-h.r &7r