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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, FRIDAY MOKNIN8, BJOVEMBEK 13, 1903.
SOUTH SIDE NEWS TEMPE ebbs it MESA TEMPE EXCURSION TOMORROW. The Normal Excursion Train an As sured Fact. AH plans have been completed In re paid to the train to be run tomorrowto the football game. It will leave Tempe at 2 a. m. and will return at 5:30 after the game. Tickets ane for Rate at Jones the Jeweler's and by Normal agents. The game itself promises to be one of the best of the season. The line up of the Normal is as follows: C Noble. K. G. Hutchison, ' II. T. Webb. - ' R. E. Jones, A. i . ' L. G. Westover. L. T. Dykes. I.. F.. "Woolf, A. Q. B. "Woolf, W. ;''. L. II. Wilbur (Capt.) K. II. Juan Ochoa. V. B. Coughran, Redden. Subs. Griffith, Miller, Shute. APPOINTED TO THE REFORM SCHOOL. Jack Campbell has been appointed military instruction and disciplinarian at the Territorial Reform and Indus trial school, situated at Benson. Lieut. Campbell has had a great deal of ex perience in military matters and will undoubtedly make a first-claps dis ciplinarian and the school is to be con gratulated upon the appointment. Lieutenant Campbell will ba greatly missed in Tempe as he is second lieu tenant in the national guards h?re and Just now as the company is making a fresh start his services would great help. He expects to leave some time before the first of December. NEW MINISTER HERE. Rev. Fields, the new M. E. South minister, 'and family, arrived here yes terday from Winnisboro, Texas. Rev. Fields is a very pleasant man and will no doubt be well liked by hs congrega tion. There will be no sei vices at the M. E. church south Sunday morning, but Rev. Fields will preach his first sermon before a Tempe congregation that evening at the usual .hour. Rev. Mowre, the retiring minister, will, with his family, leave Phoenix Monday for Portland, Oregon, where he will assume charge of his new pastorate. BRANDED CATTLE. J. S. Peterson of Mesa branded 60 odd head of steers ju down from the range yesterday afternoon at Frank er.bergs" corall. grove officers for the ensuing year, and hope all members will be present. Mr. and Mrs. Anderson have recently taken rooms at the home of Mrs. C. H. Starr, Mesa. They will spend the win ter here and probably longer. SUN GIVES NO HEAT Alexander Young of Indiana Corrects the Astronomers. MINORITIES. Mrs. II. F. Van Note was over from Scottsdale yesterday. L. E. Rich and wife drove to Phoenix yesterday. Dr. J. A. McDonald, a Phoenix horse buyer, was a visitor here yesterday. J. J. Teeter and mother of Nogales are visiting Teeter Brothers of this place andi will remain till the holidays. J. W. Dowdle came up from cananea yesterday for Uie purpose of purchas ing a car of milch cows for the Can anea Ctjttle Co. Messrs. Tom and Geo. Daniels, Mrs. Mattie Daniels and two children, of Jackson County, Mo., came in yester day morning and will probably locate here. Prof. Lohman's dancing school clos?d Wednesday evening after a successful term of Jessons. , Registered at the Casa Loma yester day were: F. H. Williams, San Fran cisco: G. S. Mead, Sacramento; P. Linskey, Mea: P. E. Fuller, Mesa; E. O. Bewley, N. L. Life, Phoenix; W. G. Layton, Phoenix. ARM SCALDED. Charles Brass Is having a few days' lay off from the creamery, enforced by having his right arm badly scalded on Tuesday while cleaning out one of the vats. Dr. Hawley dressed the burned arm and reports It a painful but not serious injury. L. W. Riddle was down' this week from tho Mullen camp of road builders. DANCE FRIDAY NIGHT. One of the regular popular dances given by the amusement . committee will be given tonight, Nov. 13, at the opera house. o THE TOWN OF DOUGLAS A Coining Metropolis and Gateway to Sonora. The telephone office has just received a lino of fine cigars and tobacco. MESA A GOOD PURCHASE. J. II. Ruse has purchased from George Radell thirty acres of as, fine land as can be found in the valley. The tract joins the ten acres which Mr. Ruse already owned (on which the slaughter house is located) and the purchase gives him a forty-acre ranch. He has leased it to Robert McDonald for the coming season. TENNIS ASSOCIATION. The Tennis association of the Nor mal met yesterday afternoon and after discussing various ways and means of Improving the courts elected' Flank Pvkes manager of apparatus for the ensuing quarter. PICTURE GALLERY. C. S. Duffey of Phoenix has openei a photograph gaJlery in R. A. Winderc' office. He makes- a'- specialty of pic tures of small size. BASE BALL GAME. A game of baseball has been ar ranged to take place on Saturday, New 14. at the grounds opposite the Jesse Pen rce ' residence. The game will be between a picked nine from the town and the high school nine. Charles Henline !s captain of the high school nine, and Ernest Williams will probably lead the opposing team. An interesting game is looked for. BACK AGAIN. i Dr. Ralph L. Alexander, who has been at Flcrence for some months past, returned to Mesa yesterday and hung out his shingle in town. The doc-tor has taken his old room? over the Bar rett drug store. Stewart Forles, of Douglas, who has been in town for the past Week attend ing United States court left last night for home. Mr. Forbes, like all who come from the border town, is vprv en thusiastic of its future and he bc-lievea that it will become ths principal ?own of the territory wlth'n a very few years, and not only of the territory, but of the whole southwest. The two great smelt?rs of the Cop per Queen and the Calumet are turn ing out more bullion than any other reduction works within the same area south of Montana. For years the capn vliy of them will be Increased. Douglas Is less than, two years old. but it has very little of the appea--ance of a mining camp, and rather more of the active manufacturing town. The building Is phenomenal. The buildings indicate permanency. They are not only solid but a great deal of attention has been paid to architectural beauty. There is no im mediate sign of ai ces-saiMon of buiHIng and of this fact Mr. Forbes is com petent to speak for he is an architect. A magnificent new Fehool house is in the course of construction as is al-o the new postoffice building which is being erected by private persons, but upon which the government has taken a long lease. Two handsome business blocks wl'l be put tin In the course of tho vi-tntr- It is believed that within a few years Douglas will become th? princrpal gateway to Sonora and Sonora Is now developing faster than any other coun try in the world. LADIES rviEET. The ladies of the Woodmen circle met Tuesday evening with a good at tendance, not for a royal smcker, but to enact the business of the grove, after which all enjoyed a bountiful supply of apples, nuts and candies. In four weeks, the ladies will elect thefr THE BOER IRRECONCILAELES Th former Boer generals, De Wet. Botha and Delarew, are about to visit India in order to persuade the Boer irreconcilables there to take the oath of allegiance. Few cf thc-fc prisoners are now left in the various camps. In Ceylon, for instance, there are only five; and it was recently suggested in India that the time had now come to repatriate them all, and keep them in some room of confinement in South Africa until they took the oath. Alexander Young, the astronomer of this city who last spring told of dis coveries which had led him to believe that the sun is habitable, discussed his theory further with The Sun corres pondent today, says a La Porte, In diana dispatch to the New York Sun. While not yet ready to state fully .ne result of his discoveries concerning the solar electromagnetic relations be tween the sun and the other planets Mr. Young outlined what he says will I e the scope of his Intended announce ments Mr. Young Is extremely myopic. Ten that visual defect he ascribes largely hls success a? a sun observer. Others, similarly aflMcled have regarded them selves as barred from such long-:ang work. With him It has served only ten Incite greater effort and inspire the in vention of new instruments. The solarscope which he has devised., coupled with his peculiar eyea, has pro duced astonishing results. Six months ago Mr. Young suggested' that astronomers have fallen Into er rors through mistaking the electrical reflection of the sun for the planet it self. His theory Is that the Furs is not a superheated terrestrial body at all. but a planet favored with a mild cli mate, a beautifully variegated surface and a benign atmosphere, capable of sustaining high forms of life ard there fore, on the principle thil nature per mits no waste, inhabited by a race of goi'.ike beings. The theory attracted wide interest ao1 brought Mr. Young a tremendous coi lcspondence. He did no then elab orate his ideas of the sun spo'-s, now th! s-'bject of investigation at .very observatory. Today he tMscisFf.d that pl.aTJ of the gei.eral topic. ; Tho sun. he believes, Is t'te Cf "itor's grand central dynamo statii'ii for the universe; ot'ior plan--: are tli nib stations, deriving their electrical en ergy from the solar source o.f supply-. Electricity is the lire pr!ncii!e of all nature and it streams from the sun through the infinite Interstellar and -interplanetary spaces, and from' planet to planet and back again to rne sun in constantly active currents. All heat and all light proceed irom these electric streams, for as they pass from atmosphere to atmosphere and through our own atmosphere similarly even the most ethereal gas,-they meet with resistance of carying Intensity and in overcoming that resistance give off heat and light. The atmosphere surrounding the sun reflects the light of the electrical currents passing out from it, and we see that reflection through out own atmosphere similarly lighted, and call it tho sun. The name currents passing through our atmos phere engender heat, and we call it the sun's hear. No heat, no light, ever passed from sun to earth, Mr. Young believes; ex cept as we'may conceive it as being stored up In an electric ray to be given out by this method of transformation In overcoming resistance. No human eye, even with the most powerful aid to vision, he says, has ever pierced the sun's atmosphere and viewed that glorious orb, save his own projected by his solarscope. None "but him has ever viewed the spots on the sun. The sun spcyts that astrono mers see with their telescopes are tricks played upon : Cne vision by the weird effects of electrical reflections on .atmospheric phenomfena occuring in or just beyond the outermost regions of the earth's protecting shield of gase ous fluid. In other words tlie spots on the sun lare really acumulations of clouds just ofiT the earth. Mr. Young says he has 'Iknown this to be true since Oct. 11, H902, and he has demonstrated it to 'himself by frequent nr.bsequent obser vations with his solarscope. When the learned star gazer, peering into the ce lestial spaces with Ida great telescope, lights on a sun svot and imagines scenes of infernal grandeur, lighted by i n inconceievably, great light and heat ed by the conflagration of a perpetual ly burning world inPnitely larger than the earth, he Is, merely looking at a muss of cirrose va-por floating or whirl ing" in a rarefied ether and lit up from the constant rejections of hastening electrical currents milions of miles from trie sun. These vaporous masses gather grad ually In that altitude where there is no heat except as their slowly augment ing voiVime presents increasing resist ance to the passing streams of electri city, arid finally the masses attain such density that the degree of heat becomes , great enough . to cause their separation again. The process of sep aration and of gradual cooling is as slow as that of accumulation; when a certain decree of cold is reached the dispersion ceases and concentration be gins. The arrangement runs in periods which. Mr, Young thinks extend over seven yca-s, though he has not yet figured It "out very closely seven years of plenty closely followed by seven years of d routh i.nd famine. t AMUSEMENTS $ "HICK'RY FARM." The coining; to this city of the rat tling rura 1 production. "Ilick'ry Farm," Is likely tfo be signalized by the pres ence in t he Dorris theater tomorrow, Saturday afternoon and evening, of quite as large an audience of theater goers as ihe house will accommodate. This organization has been preceded by a reputation for excellence in all de partments, which its management promises s'lall be fully realized, and all the th'M.ter-goers can ask Is an en tertainment equal in merit to the en dorsement, no liberally bestowed by the press of the larger cities where the "Hlck'ry yarm" is said to have held such undisputed sway in its class for two seasens past. Particular stress Is laid uponl the high-class vaudeville specialties, which have been inter- jspersed between the "acts of the play ! itself, melting the production one of the stronj-ost organizations now on thj road. It is easy to tell that Richard Hard ing Davi3 is smart; the newspapermen are so jealous of him. They print stories telling what a cad he is, hut the facts are. he is very much of .i gentleman. That's another reason ha is hated. Atchison Globe. And many other painful and serious j ailments from which most mothers j suffer, can be avoided by the tse cr is a God-send to women, carrying them through their most critical ' ordeal with safety and no pain. No woman who uses 'Mother's Friend" need fear the suffering and danger incident to birth j for it robs the ordeal of its horror and insures safety to life of mother and child, and leaves her in a condition more favorable to speedy recovery. vThe child is also' healthy, strong and good natured. Our book 1 " J "Motherhood," is wortn ..n !M Mil woman, and will be sent. free in plain envelope by addressing application to Brad field Regulator Co. AlJanta.Ga Ere rrTnrpnnn About Your Trip East Tell mc what point'you wish to reach, whether 'you 'will travel first or second class, and when you will leave home, and I will quote rates, give you full information about ouc service and mail you literature describing the many interesting sights and scenes along our line. I will also send you a folder which gives full 'Information about the Rock Island's tourist sleeping car service to Kansas City, Chicago, St. Paul, St. Louis and Memphis. The Rock Island is the only line operating through train service from Southern j Arizona, to Kansas City and Chicago. i Full information at Southern 5 icific tkkrt eSue or by writing .'h. F. COX, General Agent, B Paao, Tex. MILLIONS FOR THE FINDER The English expedition, which has returned to San Francisco from Cocos island, after a fruitless search for treasure buried by the Peruvian gov ernment sixty years ago, should try its luck in the Zuyder Zee. There is at the present moment lying at the en trance of the Zuyder more than a mil lion pounds which was lorst over a century ago. On the night of October 9 or 10, 1719. H. M. S. I.utine vas total ly wrecked off Vileland. She was a thirty-two-gun frigate, captun;d by the French from Admiral Duncan, and she went down with bullion and. specie to the amount of fl,17",000, and all of her crew save one man, who died before reaching F.ngland. Divers recovered about 100,000 and the rest must be somewhere .at the bottom of the "Southern sea." The Ltline's bell, re covered from the rapidly sbtft!n sands off VilelamL r.ow hunps la Lloyd's and is tolleI wheaever a wrex is announced. o NAVY HIRES EXPERT ROACH KILLER. The Amr-ri airr navy his t-ng- d h services of an etpert cockroach kill-r. who will attem;r. to f radicate th" tr sects frcm all f.ie yi sels in th n .v in Atlantic waters, a w II as In ih various buildings at th? Atlantic c t navy yards. This man ha ten at work on some of the vessels cf t!v North Atlantic, squadron with t-x . I lent results. 'Ae received $:t a but it is understood that a -vlul 1 rangement hrj been made with him l.jr the navy department under the W-rt;- of which heAtill receive la th liure only $".0 a ship. ICTMM '""'" Jl-flMJlU-J lliJMJT MTTTT TT J L J lfj END 427 4p Clothing Men's black corded pants, all sizes, worth 11.25 per Q A r Mill End II I Price M J Men's striped work pants, worth J1.73 per pair. I I A Mill End I I U Price Men's Corduroy pants, good welt, all sizes, worth $2.50 pr f J F" Mill End I Price 1 Men's odd suits in Cassimeres, chevi ots, and worsteds, all sizes, worth from$7.50 to 110.00, A LT Mill End iX. Price TcFcF Men's odd suits in Scotch tweeds and many other weaves, have sofd for $10.00 and $15.00 each, 7 CT Mill End 1 Price U.I Men's Blue Serge suits, well made and perfect fitting, Q 7 TZ worth $12.50 each, Mill Oil End Price All our men's fine $16.50 l f" A suits Mill End I 3 U 'All our men's $18.50 4 OP suits Mill End I O. Price 1 T"fc- J All our men's $22.50 f "T P pril.1!!1.. I U.I J Sheets and Pillow Cases. Sheets 54x90 inches, best quality, told for 50 cents 4 A . each, mill end price, nrlll each V V Sheets, 72x30 inches, Mohawk Val ley, regular price 65 CT O r cents, mill end price, 3 vl V Pillow Cases, 42x36 in- Q ches, mill end price, A I each v v Pillow cases 42x36, best I II C quality, each Bed Spreads, good size, hemmed all ready for use, A P y mill end price, each T"31v Notions. Mourning pins f Mill end I I Price per box Cube pins "X 1 Mill end "Tl Price per cube 2 Hat pins Mill end I Price each Safety pins Mill end " I Price, 12 for U S English book pins A Mill end it. I Price per box IV 200-yard sppol thread f Mill end I I Price per spool Bone Hair pins, 1 dozen f g card, Mill end I Price 12 for v Bone Hair pins, 1 dozen f f in box. Mill end I III. Price 2 for 1 v v Torchan Lace and In- f sertlng, 6 yds in piece I ill. Mill end Price, per piece V V Wire Hair pins, as- 1 r sorted sizes, Mill end Price per box 2 Ladies, misses and chil- Q drens' side elastics. Mill I end Price, pr. pair " v Ladies Cambric Hand- kerchiefs. Mill end I Price, each v' Shetland Floss, all col- ors, worth 10c a skein, O I . Mill end Price, a skein ..... u v Medicated Blue Soap Q Mill end Price ill. each cake 4711 Soap, worth 75c box (3 cakes to the box) Mill end I A. IT: Packers Tar Soap sold everywhere for 25c a piece, Mill end I 7 r Price. I k each " m v Ribbons, all sizes in all colors from 2 to 4 inches wide, worth F from 10 to 20c yd, Mill J end Price, yd Fancy plain and silk ribbon from 4 to ELK DAY At the MI LL END SALE Today is Silk Day, and whether you need Silks or not, you cannot afford to let this op portunity pass by. Our Silks 1 are of the best qualities and our prices speak for themselves. Japanese Silks 22 inches wide, in all colors worth 40c yard, 1 Q p Mill End price yd . v Japanese Silks 27 inches wide, very fine and soft in all shades, OCp worth 60c yard, Mill End price yard 3Jj Hundreds of yards of Mill End lengths of all kinds of silks, AO r worth up to $i.5o yd., Mill End price yard Cm j Black and white pin checked Taffetta Silk for shirt waist fi Q p suits, worth $1.00 yd. Mill End price yard U7l Black Guaranteed Taffetta Silk 36 inches wide worth $i.5o ft Q f yd., Mill End price yard, i . .0 j t Curtains and Poriieres. Nottingham Curtains 3 1-2 yards long in neat patterns worth $1.25 pair, Mill end Qf1 nnJr price, pair uUll pall Nottingham Curtains, plain centers, with wide borders, regular price $1.50, mill fll flfl ni!r end price pair $liUU Jdl Nottinghan Curtains in neat floral ef fects, very strong, worth $1.75 pair, mill 1 Or ..!. end price, each.. .. . $iZj Jdil Curtains, an odd lot of Nottinghan, Fish Net, and Brussels Net, only one or two pairs of a kind, worth from $2.50 to $4 1 CC nOIT pair, mill end, pr liUj Udll Swiss ruffled Curtains worth $1.00, pair, mill CQn nnjf end price Juu Jail Plain Swiss Curtains, wide ruffle, full length, worth $1.50 pair, mill end price, QQq pgj Portieres in red and green mixtures, 3 yards long, worth prfce 1.65 pair Tarestry Portieres, heavy weight in green, floral designs, worth $4.50 pair, mill Q OK Ml IT end price pair OtOJ pdll Tapestry Portieres, extra heavy qual ity, in reds, greens and browns, worth $6.50 pr h QC nntr mill end price, pair. . .. TtwJ pull Tapestry Table Covers, about 1 1-2 yds. square, sold for $1.50 sSh..".1......? 89c each Eed Spreads, heavy quality, full size, worth $2.00 each f OA Mill end Price I.UVF Nottingham Curtain, net, 36 inches wide in assorted pat terns, worth 25c yard, A . mill end price per vl yard V Point de Sprit, 64 inches wide, sold for 45 cents a yard f yard, mill end price "ill per yard Bedding. Blankets, white cotton. 10 1-4 size. worth 75 cents a pair, mill end price, Qq pj Blankets, grey plaid. 10 1-4 size, worth pSe " .r.. 85c pair Fancy striped Blankets, 10 1-4 size, in high colors, worth $1.25 pair, mill end Qfn n o I r price, pair OUw pull All wool grey Blankets. 10 1-4 size, with colored borders, worth $4.50 pair, mill O or nq!r end price 0.03 Udll Feather Pillows, covered with good licking, weighs 3 lbs, worth 90c each, mill CO a aaaI. end price QC 6HCI1 Comforts, made of fine white cotton, covered both sides alike, regular price $1.25 S.""..?:. 98c each Hosiery. Ladies black hose, full g finish worth 12 l-2c pair U P Mill end Price Ladies fast black hose, O seamless, regular price I ir -i- 25c pr, Mill end Price 1 2 Ladies black lisle hose, i with lace in step, worth I 20c pr, Mill end Price V 3 V Ladies Topsy black hose 4 A regular 25c quality, I M l Mill end price per pair.... V Misses' black ribbed hose, all sizes. worth 12 l-2c pr, Mill end 1 I Price per pair ., v Boys' Heavy Ribbed Bicycle hose, all sizes, regular price 25c I CT r pair, Mill end I IT Price per pair ' vFV Chlldrens' Topsy black fine ribbed hose, worth 25c t t g pair, Mill end I U I Pric e per pair 1 HE TON ORE L'tfVffiiaTiL.:.i r!-'''-;!- iitiJiijujutLL.iBiMtiia L.1.1,1!, ,..ilW i. Jl O'