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11IE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, SATURDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 20, 1903.
A NEW YORK EARTHQUAKE. Ogdensbut g, X. Y., I).-c. 25. A dis tinct pnithiiur.lte shock was felt here today. HIS CHRISTMAS GIFT. A New Ycrk Farmer Could Give Na Other to His Motherless Children. Hudson. N. Y., Dec. 25. Brooding ov er his inability to purchase suitable, suitable Christmas gifts for his threw motherless children. Joseph Phillips, h farmer, last r.iht murdered th( children and then hanged himself in a ncighbtiir.fr barn. NEWSPAPER MAN KILLED. rhila.lfli.hia. Dee. 2.r. Hugh A. Mul len, one of trie proprietors of the Sun day Philadelphia World, and well kiK.wn in loeal polities, was instantly killed tonight by being struck by a train. Among the papers found In his pocket was an accident insurance pol ;. y for y.XOO. Mr. Mullen was 5C years old. A VISIT TO ROME. Rome. Dec. 2.". The Conggregation of the Propoganda has received infor mation that Archbishop Chappelle will come to Home in the near future for the purpose of obtaining a definite set- tlement of church questions in Cuba I and Porto 'Rico. GREAT CHICAGO MATCHMAKER. Always Finding Wives for Well-to-do; Friends From the Wild West. "A happy marriage is the met blt-ss-ej thing on earth." That is the life motto of T.W. Kngel h:rt, on of Chicago's busiest bu-r'ness men, who has voluntarily assumed the role of Cupid's Special Commissioner, i and who holds the reccrd o? having brought about eight happy marriages in two years. j The heart. luorters of Mr. Kngelhart's ' matchmaking enterprise has earned the t!tl of "(lipid's Cnrrer." It Is lii. office in one of the biggest and busiest department stores In State Etrett. Mr. Kneelhart's corfes-d chief ob- 1ec.t In life Is to see his friends happily . ma:Tid. His business lor twenty years j Men who look much older than they are never appear to such disad- r..-?-v.?r-.-tvP iyfj&f.yii vantage as with the ter The and .wZ wife who keeps fecret of health the manly vijor which goes with health is nutrition. When the stomach and other or gans of digestion and nutrition are diseased there is loss of nutri tion, and correspond ing physical 'weakness. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery cures diseases- of the stomach and its allied organs, which prevent nutrition, and makes men healthy and vig orous. "I was a great sufferer from dyspepsia for over two years, and was a com plete uhvsical wreck." writes Mr. Preston E. Feastermaclier, of Kzypt, Lehigh Co., Pa. " I also suffered much with con stipation. I tried many different medicines which were recommended to cure the trouble but these onlv made rae worse. I had such a weak and debilitated appearance that it seemed a if I had hardly any blood in my whole body. At last I came across an advertisement of Dr. Pierce's. I at once tried Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discoverv and ' Pleascnt Pellets." I luied about eii;ht 'vials of the 'Pellets' and t.?u bottles of the Discovery' which brought tie buck to my former slate of health." Dr. Pierce's Pellets cures constipatiou. FIFTY DOLLARS REWARD will be paid to any one person who shall be the first to give us such information regarding1 HARRY BRUCE NORCROSS ax will locate him, if living, or will prove his decease.. He was formerly of Grafton, Mass.; afterwards lived in Denver and Leadville, Colo.; he left Leadville in 1890; he would now be 43 years old. O. & G. H. Norcross, 35 Congress St., Boston, Mass., Nov. 24, 1903. nearly three me en a or that time i wcsia better x loon on wine oi caraui as me most blessed inediciue that a woman could possibly taie when sue leelJ sick and tired of life. mm f us fa Mrs. Nel.-on describes the condition of thousands of women. That con dition comes by kIow stapes. Usually the important function of menstruation is at first sliahtly irregular. Then come the painful periods. lVarin.g-down piiins and ovarian inflammation follow. Finally the nervous system gives way and the whole system had become affected and the pains rack the body from head to foot Wine of Cardui is a menstrual regulator of established reputation. No woman who takes it suffers as Mrs. Nel.son suffered. It rives speedy and corn- piete rciier irom tue torturing menstrual agonies wtucn are maKing so many women invalids today. Ionot let yourself come to the pitiable condition Mrs. Nelson describes. Secure a bottle cf Wine of Cardui from your druggist today and lcgin treatment immediately. has brought him In contact with the wealthiest cattlemen and ranchmen of the west. Ills present position, which he has held for seven years, has made possible for him an extended acquain tance among business women, particu larly those In the store lie represents. Many of them are bright, pretty, at tractive girls, willing to marry Jut the sort of girls to make capable, lov able wlvro. Most of the wealthy plainsmen are bachelors, anxious to wed. What bet ter opportunity could the most ambl t'ous matchmaker desire? "But how do you do it?" Mr. Kngel hart was asked. "I meet a well-tc-do westerner, an old friend of mine, and he tells me he warts a wife. ' "I introduce him to some of the nice rirls T, know and I know many. "Somebody suggests a theatre party or a dinner. The wife hunter, with some of his companions, perhs.ps, and a dozen or so of girls, make up the party. Vf1U there you are. He has a chance to choose for himself. He picks out his girl. "If she Is agreeable, they fix it up the sooner the better for the would-be rtenedlck. "This wholesale party plan Is not the only one. Often I select the young woman myself.- and present the wooer to her directly. "As a rule, my judgment seems to b about right. T invite the couple to my own home, where my wife and I enter tain them. "What could be simpler? Bring to gether a man who wants" a wife and a young woman who Is willing to marrv. Give them, a chance to get acquainted, and If they are suited to each other they will Fxin find it out." Mr. Engeilhart, surrounded by a group of ranchmen and typical Mon tana miners and cewboys. eats at his desk, taking orders, at the same time rtippensing snge trdvls? to those who declared themselves anxious to wed. "Yef." he said. In answer to a qu tion. "YeF." I marry them off all that want to marry. It's the greaie t fivor that one man can do ano'her. There isn't any hanpine-aw on earth equal to the contentment of a harmon ious married life." Miss Grace Mikel. his assistant, re ceives ris many of 312 proposals a week. She, however, is "waiting for the rig-ht man," she told me. "I haven't met him yet," she declar ed. "And I wouldn't make such a sac rifice leaving the city for the wilds of t;-.- west, unless the man were my ideal." certain young westerner, however. D. A. McQueen of Miles Citv, Mont., is paying prdent suit, and Miss Mikel' fronds decl?ire tht she. tco, may sur render. This Is mere rumor, however. Miss Mikel, who lives at 343 Wen Monroe street, refus to confirm it. .Another assistant ft mo attractive young womnn with pleasing manners is Miss Maud Pastnur. Sh, too, meets et-s cf admirers, but to all pleadings rhe turns a deaf ear, for "the right man has not come along yet." She lives at 216 Thirty-first .smet. And now for a girl who did accept, juft last week, a proposal of mTrhg thnt cam? to her through the agency of Mr. T;ncelhart from a wealthy we't evrer, who owns a huge cattle ranch I'D miles from Fallings. Mont. She is Miss Zella King, 129 North fTenin1, and she occupies ft position in the fitting department of the store. Last week she met for the first time Harry Dingle, the westerner she is soon to marry. He and Miss King found each other's society quite congenial, and well, then engagement quickly followed. Iingl is worth $150,000 or more. A erer.t number of the wooers are worth from $100,000 to $200,000, and will maki life p s luxurious for theilr wives as western limitations will permit. Here are some of the matches madi my Mr. Kngeinart aunng tne pnsi two . . . , . , . j t - years irvu nave aireaiy re-uiie- m mar-iaere: That of Miss Klein, formerly an em ploye of the Uothchild's and Mr. James Fmithham. of Belle vue, Idaho. That cf Oluis. Piep. a rich ranchman cf Peterson, la..- and Mrs. Bertha flounder of Chicago. That of Miss Ro3e Ca.-y. former saleslady in the Chicago Cloak com pany, and Charles Sargent, a well-to-do storekeeoer and cattle raiser of Nashua, Mont. F.-gent is- woi th $150, uoo. Onicago Dispatch to Cincinnati Kncniier. A rosy-cheeked country girl entered a large shop one day recently. It was a bargain day and the crowd was larg er than usual. She had wandered about from floor to floor a little be wildered. Seeing her, a shopwalker said: 'Ts anybody waiting on you?" "Yes sir," said the girl blushing to the roots of her flaxen hair: "he's out side he wouldn't come in." Ar-a.-.- -a v. -. Sure Relief for Women. No. 18 Central Ave. Hot Spriicos. Auk., April 80, 1903. Eighteen months ago I was so completely run down that iuy body ached from head to foot. My back seemed to break in two and I suffered intense pain in the lower abdomen. I could Dot e.t!ori to lay oft and take a rest, and no medicine helped cic tny. A friend told me now much Wine of Cardui built her up and advised me by all means to take it. The day I took the first dose the recovery of rnv health bemin. It was months before I was entirely cured, but at bcalth than I tad been lor seven yum. LCyXVCA OiiATUB, WMUNUIDtT CuAUTALQUA CLOB CATHOLIC SERVICES How Christinas Was Recognized in St. Mary's Parish. St. Mary's Catholic church was pro fusely decorated with flcwers and ev ergreens for Christmas day. the crib resting beneath the boughs of two ev ergreen trees. The day was one of al most continuous services. In the morning at B o'clock solemn high mess was held with a short ser mon In English and another in Spanish. The celebrant was Father Severln; the deacon. Father Mathlas, and the sub deacon Father Caslmir. At this service leautlful music was rendered by the children's choir. At 8:30 principal mass was held ami nt 10:13 solemn high mass was repeat ed. The celebrant at this service was Fcther Math'as: deacon, Father Carsi mlr and sub-deacon. Father Homan r.s. The regular choir sung Schweit rer's mass and was accompanied by an orchestra of eight pieces. "Sunt Coell" was sung by Mrs. F. Albers. soprano, HNd Mrs. Reed alto, for the offertory and was highly appreciated. At this service, also, Father Caslmir preached a sermon In English. In the meantime low mass was cel ebrated almost continuously from C:30 to 9:30. At 3 o'clock there was a solemn ves per and benediction wrvice, at which "Kalns vespers" were sung. All th services of the day were well attend ed, t On Wednesday afternoon the chil dren of the Catholic schools gave a fine entertainment at St. Anthony's hall for their cwn amusement and on Sunday evening the entertainment will be repeated in the same place for the benefit of the church, a small admis sion being charged. o THE RAILROAD TO QUITO. Trains Now Running From the Pacific to Eeyond the Western Andes. Just thirty years after the first link cf the railroad between Guayaquil, th leading port, and Quito, the capital o' Ecuador, was built, the track has last crossed the summit pass of th Andes, at a height of 10,700 feet abov the sea, and descended to the loftw plain on which Quito stands to the lit tle town of Guamote. 10.000 feet abv eea level. Nine-tenths of the work has heon done, though the end of the finished track, now advancing northward. still 160 miles from Quito. The re mainder of the work will Involve few difficulties. One of the engineers. F. W. Bennett, has supplied to the latest bulletin of the American Geographical society a profile of the completed road as it rises a gradually from the coastal plain and steeply up the Andes flope. to fall " little as It reaches the summit riasn and drops to the plateau. As an engineering feat the construc tion of the road to the Interior plateau has been one of the most remarkable In railroad building. The line sur mounts one of the most inaccessible mountain regions of the world, which hitherto has been traversed only by a few difficult and perilous mule paths. t'p the mountains the road Is an al most endless chain of bridges? tunnels ind astonishing grades. Pome roads In our country expend hundreds of thou sands of dollars rather than encoun ter a steep grade and sometimes ex tend their lines for several miles to save even a moderate grade. T3ut Fome of the grades on the Guay-flquil-Qulto road are 5'i per cent. This very heavy grade, however, Is confined to a portion of the mountain division, thirty-eight milts In length. Th re mainder cf the road has no grade ex ceeding 3 per cent. Years ego the great enterprise was brought, to a sudden standstill at Chim bo at the foot of the mountains, fiftv slx miles from Duran. the starting point, which Is across the Guayas riv r from Guayaquil, and is connected with that port by ferry. Difficulties, both physical and financial, led to the nbandonment of the work, and for thirteen years nothing more was ac complished Tt was not till the government of General Alfaro. in 1898. gave a contract to a comoanv of American and British fanitalists known as the Ecuador De velopment comoanv. that work cn the most, difficult and costly part of the line bczan. This company has carried the road ud on the plateau and Is to omplete the line to Quito, the total rost from Chimbo to Quito being over IliO.OCO.OCO. not counting rolling stoc k. I was found to be impossible to build the road up the mountains from ''hlmbo along the route previously se lected, because It .extended over the ops of landslides, and when deep cut tings were made for the road large "reas of the surface btgan to move: fo this route was abandoned und the builders turned into the deep gorges 7 the Chimbo and Chan-Chan livers, constructing long retaining walls v.-here they were needed along the sides if the ravines, using the narrow bot tom lands and crossing and re-crosslng the streams to avoid cliffs and heavy cuttings. Thus In making the road up the mountains, the Chan-Chan river is rossed twenty-six times and there are forty-three steel bridges on this part rst the line. Ravines are spanned bv uteel viaducts, one of them, near the village of Adusai. being 340 feet long nnd another 373 feet long and Y22 feet high. The contracts for bridge work were let In this country and have help ed to swell the prosperity of our bridge builders in recent years. The difficulties were Increased by the pparslty of timber, for there is none in the Interior excepting the planted eucalyptus. All the ties of California redwood, and. nil the timber, excepting for temporary purposes, was brought from California and Oregon. The Quito plateau, now brought into close touch with tne Pacific coast. Is a region of great natural resources and has a climate that can be compared to nothing but perpetual spring. It has hitherto been largely cut off from commercial intercourse with the west ern part of the republic because most commodities could not be carried cn the mule paths. o Joy Delayed. Station Agent "What mak-?s h'm throw that box around ro much?" Rag gage Master "Oh! He's enjoying himself. That's the first box mm-lcil 'glass' that he's had to handle for a month. JL OYS COF TO FIX THEIR PAY DAY. Southern Pacific Shopmen at Tucson to Say When Ghost Shall Walk. Personal Mention. Tucson. Dec. 24. (Special Correspon dence.) Mrs. J. H. Whittle will enter tain the Fortnightly and Friday Whist clubs on the evening of Dec. 31. at her house. North Stone avenue and Alame da street. There will be forty games of progressive whist played and they will thus welcome the new year. The Tucson fire department will soon hold an election for the position of thief and other ofltt-ers. The present offic ials of the - department are likely to be re-elected. The teachers cf the Plaza school held a social yesterday afternoon oni ons themselves, before separating for the holidays. Light refreshments were served and an enjoyable hour or so was epent. ' The San Augustln Parochial school hell their Christmas exercises today, Including a song, "Heme Again," by the class; Address. Miss K. Soto, "My Dollle;" recitation, "Song of the Shoemaker," Santa is Coming," recita tion, "Christmas at Sea," march and song, Kl Molino class Claude R. Faust, need 27 vears. died at the hospital and was buried thislternoon to caJ1 tne rest of of morninir frcm Parker's. Deceased rnme ! those appraised. The matter of collect- here a year ago from Iowa City, Iowa, and had been employed In the Iegal Tender restaurant, later as manager of a physical culture school. The Masons, who seem to have made things lively for themselves In Tucson this fall, had another enjoyable time Tuesday night, when the recently elected officers of the Royal Arch Chap ter, Tucson Lodge No. 4, and the T7i st ern Star, were Installed. Dancing, cards ami refreshments were the programme after the installation of officers. Mr. William Singer of Pittsburg, Pa., who spent last winter In Tucson and who Is new located near Douglas, ar l ived in Tucson last evening ' spend the holidays with friends at th- Hotel Hall. Mr. L. J. F. Iaeger, proprietor of the Montezuma hotel, of Ncg;les. is in Tuc fon today. Mr. Shirley Christy of Phcenix, was in Tucson yesterday. W. L. Hazzard, who Is with the Can enea and Yaqul River railroad, at Naco, has arrived to spend the holi days with his brother, Mr. S. H. Haz zard. Judge and Mrs. Barnes gave an ele gant dinner party last ev?nlng in honor c f Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Harlow of New York and, Sonera, who have been their guests for several days past. Miss Dargie and Mr. Dargie. of Oak land, Cal., are in Tucson. They-spent a part of last winter here and made many friends. Mr. Dargie's father is the publisher of the Oaklsnd Tribune. There has been much dissatisfaction and some indignation manifested am ong the shopmen of the S. P. at this point and they had decided to quit work at 2 o'clock today as a protest. In view of the non-receipt of the pay checks. A. conference was held with Superintendent Jones this afternoon, when he promised to arrange for a stated piy day hereafter, the day to be named by the shopmen. Probably a day between the 20th and 25th will be named. Notice was posted at the sheps In accordance with the agreement made with rthe superintendent. The pay checks failed to arrive to day, but it was understood that they are sure to be here Christmas morning. Frank Mason recently purchased Thomas McDermott's interest In the Davis building, which they Jointly pur chased several months ago. The build ing is under lease for two years more to the present occupant, E. P. Drew, who has a liquor establishment. Pontifical mass will be observed at midnight at the cathedral and the us ual Christmas services will take place tomorrow". B. Hattich is here from Tombstone, where he Is a city councilman, and al so the city treasurer of that famous town. He owns the southeast corner of Court and Maiden Lane In this city, and now as the lower wedge Is to be built. It id his intention to build an up-to-date structure on the sit?. This will be a great improvement for that part of Tucson's business district. At present It Is something of an eyesore, as hertofore the surrounding quarters have been occupied by inferior estab lishments. R. H. Lee and John Clark of Yuma are spendirjs Christmas week in Tuc son. L. H. Ithuart, president of the San dbra INational Bank of Nogales, is in the city. The new Mexican consul, Mr. Arturo Elias. has returned to Tucson from Safford. Col. G. H. Paddock is here from Fort Huachuca The wedding cf Mr. Mulford YVInsor und Miss Clara Brown will occur to morrow afternoon at the home of the A I.... r, v . -. ys..c;ua'rnier mu pun j-sjtie Cures f Cc!4 in One Day, Griptn 2 Days GAME, SHAN AT OPEN ALL NIGHT. bride's parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. T'. Brown. The city council, the appraisers and property owners Interested. 1 si Je several attorneys, met at the city hall this afternoon to discuss the appraise- ment made by the board composed of County Treasurer Eogan, City Asses- sor Flynn and Dr. Pilling, who were as- Fisted by H. K. Heighten as secretary, There arp fully one hundred names on the assessment list to Include some on Main and Convent streets. The first on the-list Is Allen T. Kngllsh, owner of the Windsor hotel property. His as sessment Is $12 300. Attorney F. H. Hereford, who is In Pittsburg, Pa., pnsred the matter for the present.. Mayor Schumacher's property west of the WIndson Is assessed at $"(,000. He demurred, saying the assessment was excessive. Judge Barnes, who said that, the nrlce for the lower wedge at $46.!60 was high and was not worth half the sum, offered Mr. Schumacher J1,S00 for the lots. J5.C00 on top of it and 20 per centadded to the total of $C.80() R. Hattich is assessed at $6,100 for the corner of Court and Maiden Lr.ne. 3nd replied when his name was called, that he was satisfied with the assess ment. It will take the balance of the af- ing the aspessmpnt as made by the board seems doubtful. McChesney has been summoned to umpire the game of Mseball that will be called at 2 o'clock tomorrow. The nines will line up as follows: Fcuthern Pacific: Mitchell, right: McKelllgan, third: Floyd. short: Woods, catcher; Redford. left: Ber rard. center: Lane, second: Orow, first; Kll'man, pitcher; Barth. sub. Grays: Reynolds, third: Godfrey, short: E. Drachrnan, second; Marshall, left; Atn.Ftrong. pitcher: Wheatley, first: Courtney center; Kelley, right. Boland, sub. Klllman Is the Fort Huachuca man whem Lieutenant Hn nessy premises will twirl in first class style. Robert G. Shand, son of the ex-councilman, has returned to the city after an absence of a year in Los Ange'.es. and will remain here. E. J. Allland and family have re turned to Tucson after having resided about a year in Patagonia. Mr. Ail land will be bookkeeper for the Tuc son Grocery Co. Manager David 15. Rose and wife, of Milwaukee. Wis., are due to arrive in Tucson Dec. 30. WOMEN'S WORK IN JAPAN. Girls Employed Nov as Conductors of Railroad Trains. The social condition of women is a fairly trustworthy measure of the civ ilization of a state, and judged by the standard. Japan has riot yet reached the summit of western culture. This fact, however, is not a reproach, see ing that it is not long since even Eu ropean nations have bridged the abyss which sunders former barbaric cus toms from the humane legislation of today. And the Japanese are even now working hard to imitate us. Hitherto, and indeed at the present moment, the ranks of female "hands" in Japan are recruited from among the rural popu lation by agents, who induce the coun try lasses to sign contracts for quite a number of years the best part of their lives. And the wages averaged 3d. a day! For that miserable mess of pottage the girls not only labor hard during working hours, but permit themselves to be wholly isolated from the outer world, just as if they were in a prison, a hospital or a nunnery. Thus they are entirely in the power of their employers, the least scrupulous of whom take tin-' unfair advantage of their helplessness. Thanks to the in Itiatlveness of the press and the high spirit of a few wealthy firms, a strong nnd lurid light has. been thrown on those dark places in Japan, and re dress is alrendy in sight. The Man chester of the Mikado's realm is Osaka, und It was the terrible state of things in vogue In the mills and works of that cltv which first attracted attention. The slaves of the southern states of North America hud a better time than some of the wretched "girls in Osaka, the products of whose labor were thrown upon European markets at nominal prices. Happily the guild of weavers has now set to wcrk to bet ter the lot of these helots, and its ef forts are being reinforced by govern ment employees. Curiously enough, in the higher callings nnd professions w-hich require skill or rcientific training instead of mere manual labor there was hardly anv field for woman's activity. Thus in none of the ministries or govern ment offices was a woman to be found as civil servant. - The respectable firms nf merchants likewise rigidly excluded members of the fair sex, refusing to employ them as saleswomen; onlv in jm on every TTrDtTss box. 23c D AL a few cheap bazaars, where the work was very fatiguing and the pay utterly inadequate, were women to be soon behind the counter. Rut here, too, a beneficent crange ij being rnaCe.. The firm of Mitsui, the weavers, for ex- ample one of the wealthiest in Japan ' have j-:st decided to take on girls, I For a considerable tin e past women have been engaged at railway stations. , especially in dealing with passengjr 1 traffic, and now the Hanui li:.e, whi'-h had hitherto eliminated the female element, hap completely broken with its traditions, and in the future the passengers by that company's line will be looked after by lady conductors, and perhaps liirty controllers as well. The Crown Prince of Japan takeB a kscn interest in this movement which aims ut making life less miserable to his fu ture fem.'iie subjects, and he hus begun by setting an excellent example. Ha has married but one wife and has al lowed It to be generally understood that he 1 3, and intends to remain, a monogamist to the end of his days. -o I never care for richc-n To be with glory crowned. When I hear the fiddle singin'. An' I'm swingin' Ealiy 'round! Then I feel my roul a thrillin', .An' I feel my pulses bound. An' the world with joy is fdlin' When I'm swingin' Sally 'roun! An' joy times every minute An' paradise is found; For earth has heaven in it When I'm swingin' Sally 'roun! Atlanta Constitution. "I trld all kinds of blood rrmedimi which failed to do me any good but I have foand the right thing at last. My fa.-e mi full of pimples and black heads. After taking Cascarvta they all left. I am continuing the use of them and recommending them to my friends. 1 feel tine when 1 rise n the i morning. Hope to have a chance to recommend C'ascarets." rreu tl iiko, io im ot., Aevirs, A. tf Pleassnt. Pa.stable, Potent. Taste Good. Do Good, Kerer Sicken, Weaken or Gripe. 16c, 25c. Wo. NeTer sold in bulk. The eennine tablet stamped CCC guaranteed to cure or your money back. Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or N.Y. 505 ANNUAL SALE, TEN MILLION BOXES FEa7 A MAN becomes b.nguiJ, irritable and de spondent, til rough loss of nerve vigor. Life seems a mockery. The courage, force, vigor and action which charac terize full-blooded men. are lackiiifr. have kindled the light of hope in many a man's face. They briug vigor to the weak and ambition to the despondent. They permanently check the weak ening drains, feed the nerves, enrich the blood and make uieu over genei ally. $ 00 r-er box ; fl 1oxes f?5.00. With a fo 00 order we issue a written guaran tee to refund the money if nc cure be effected Hook free. ftii. Medicinb Co.. Cleveland. Ohio. FOIl SALE BY EL VET & HULETT THE LIVE DRUGGISTS. j 2 The Dowels yt .CANDV CATHARTIC T STANDARD RON WORKS Dealers in Nsw and Second Hand Machinery Complete list of stock on ba nd furnished on application. Castings in Iron and Brass. Machine Work Promptly Attended To. Telephone 671. PHOENIX. ARIZ. S. II. ROGERS. " S. S. GREEN. PHoenix Foundry Company All kin is of CASTING IN IRON AND BRASS. All kinds of machinery repaired. 506 SO. 7TII AVE. TVe wilt gi ve sa tlsfactlon. PHONE NO. 9TL THE NEXT TIME Try a cat of ARIZONA BANNER CREAM BAK1KG POWDER. If Not Satisfactory, Money Back and No Questions Asked. WE WANT YOCK BAKING POWDER trade snd to get tl we kuw that the first con Mertiull ix lh (Uity of frotnl offer. The tu-eund iiiiilerttiu i prue. Let Vt Reason Tag'ether. There i no inysleiy iu the n.i. ufactiinnf of Unking Powder Strictly pure cream of tartar ana iuli in prop, r p oportious, blend ed by mat h nry, will innke tue bet ibat can be made and is tne ouly kind thai government t t and i'heral! clma aa pure f-oJ article. Cheap baking powder are nmde lrom either low grade crea n of tartar, alum or acid, aud are to be (Toided. They are unhenlToful. ioolc out for ilomacb trouble if j' n uh them. Arizana Banner Cream Baklatf FewJer in uiade from atricllT pure, high rt bimn of tartar and soda blended by the Ut-M im provpd machinery, ll it perfection Ifcrre are other brauds ihat may t- a good but rw it' Feiy none can be better. ThiaA:z-ua Ban ner brand Ik the highest MLle grade mit chould get your trade on b-- onnt id 4iiIi'.t. Now a 10 ihe Kcnnd conidderaMat'i the standard price for thi ilrst elaan, higti irra baking powder Is 50 cents per potiuu but we find that a strictly p'ire, high g'afe baking powder can be made for a little le-a than tiny ren'S. We therefoie reduce tii-i .tn-e of iur good., depending upon you to rive u- your trade on account cf nrice as. well an quality. I and We offer you t H ounce cans lor 10 cents; '6 enni-e rat for 40 i-enlx; found nana for US kdi; 5 pouna "n lor 1.50. FOR SALE AT ALL GROCERIES. PHIL C. ENSIGN, GENERAL LIVERY. BOARDING HORSES A SPECIALTY. Call and see. Corner of First and Adams streets. Horses for sale. CASTLE CREEK HOT SPRINGS HOTEL. situated In the Bradsbaw mountains. 1971 feet above sea level is now open I for the winter. Finest resort In Ari zona. Even temperature. No wli.ds. no dust. Hotel accommodations flrst-cluss In every respect. Modern piun.'oir.jc. Hot water heating plant. Electrtc lights, electric bells. Billiard and jcwl room, bowling alley. Natural medicinal hot sprirgs flowing 400,000 gallons ev ery twenty-four hours. Open pool of different temperature. Shower baths, needle spray, cabinet bath and plunge tank under cover. Four hours' ride from Hot Springs Junction on the Santa Fe, Prescott & Phoenix Railway in a comfortable four horse coach every day except Sunday. Fine road, grand scenery. W. M. SELL. Manager. Hot SnrlngH. Arix. W. J. MURPHY Real Estate, Insurance, Loans. 102 West .Um Street. "Just as Easy" COPYRJGHT, to cook over gas as over coal or ker osene much easier in fact. Cut you ought to think, too. of the freedom from dust and ashes, the immediate produc tion of heat, the saving of temper of wife, cook or housekeepers. No delay ed breakfasts when you use gas. Ask us all about it. Phoenix Light & Fuel Co., rw. 1st Ave. and Jefferson. Tel. 2401. You Must vStop for a cool room and quiet night's rest... The Williams Mouse, Maricnot. Arizona. THE CLUB STaBLES One block north of Hotel Adams on North Center Street Nobby turnout. Safe and speedy stock. W. L. GC0RGF & CO. 'liis;'t''pbi ! I'll 1 " i Phoenix Machine and Gold Storage Co. A ii K:ade of Machine Repairiaq Done oa Short ftotica 25-33 North Second Street Jos. Thalheimer, Pres. ; P. T. Hurley, Vice-Prei. ; Louis Melczer, Treas.; Alex. Bhemstein, Sec'y O. WILEY, Manager