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tfHE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, THURSDAY MORNING, APRIL 7, 1904.
7 TEMPE ADVERTISEMENTS. JUST UNPACKED. SIMMER GOODS. The largest and finest line we have ever had. The New York Store, Tempe, SB SOUTH SIDE NEWS TEMPE FjanK W. Griffen - - Pomeroy Bros. MESA DON'T FORGET IT We are the ones that set the price for your eggs, 17 s cents per uoseii. Anu also on your groceries. GOODWIN HHU5. Tempo, Ariz. ATTENTION!" We are en duty day and nijht at Harmer's Prescription Drug Store, TEMPE. to fill your prescriptions juit a your doctor writes them. EAL ESTATE ANCHES EVIDENCES A. B. TOMLlNSONJempe, Ariz. 1,700 Acres Patented Land, 200 Acres Under Ditch. 50,000 Cords of Wood, A BARGAIN. OUR HANDY FARM WAGON 'BEATS THEM ALL," a Tempe Hardware & Supply Co., TEMPE, ARIZONA. " TEMPE KILLED AT KYRENE. i An Aged Indian Fell From a Wagon With Fatal Results. ANDREW NEILSEN, MESA ADVERTISEMENTS. FOR SALE. Winery Vineyard Residence. Forty acres, 25 acres wine grapes, 10 acres alfalfa, small orchard. Brick residence: brick winery; brick distill ing and fortifying buildings; all ma chinery; adobe store house; all house hold goods and furniture; buggies; wagons; horses; farm implements and all necessary kettles, tanks and appar atus for making wine and brandy, with wine on hand. Two shares Mesa wa ter. A good proposition and location for a person wishing to enter wine making. We Solicit Correspondence. Pomeroy Bros. Co., (inc.) MESA, ARIZONA. Yesterday ibout noon A. J. "Hansen 'phoned in from Kyrene that an Indian had just been killed there. His story of the accident is that the Indian had a fit and fell from a wagon, striking his head as he fell on one of the wheels causing almost instant death. The man was a Pima and was very old. He had been subject to such' spells for a long time and Mr. Hansen had made considerable effort to have him taken care of at the reservation, but without avail and yesterday morning he came to the store at Kyrene with a load of wood which he exchanged for hay. It was while he was starting to return home that the accident hap pened. Justice Nielson was notified and em paneled the following jury who went to the scene cf the casuality, Albert Miller, E. Lohman, Armijo, Jim Mob ley. Burt Sutton and Ed. Murphy. At th time of writing last evening they had not returned. After the Jury had left town, but be fore they arrived at Kyrene, Mr. Han sen again 'rhoned in asking that the jury make all haste possible as the relatives cf yie dead Indian had ar rived and he was having considerable difficulty in making them understand MESA HOTEL No sick taken. The comforts of visi tors made a specialty. Feed and livery in connection. Free bus to boteL MESA. ARIZONA. that they could not take the body away until the law had had its way. THE DITCH IS CLEANED. Supt. Crook of the Tempe canal re ports that yesterday the cleaning of the Wormser branch was finished. The work only required three days as a large fcrce of men were at work. Mr. Crook says there was no difficulty this time in securing plenty of Mexicans to do the cleaning. Last Saturday he spoke to a few and told them to bring the friends Monday morning. They all came, 92 of them. Last year at this time it was almost impossible to get a Mexican at any price. At that time there was plenty of work on the railroads and they grew more than independent. LOST A HORSE. have made tours practically all over the world. Eight times since it3 or ganization the company has crossed the Atlantic, not to ' mention ocean trips to Bermuda, to Newfoundland, and to the West Indies. On their last exterded trip abroad, in 1896, they visited Germany, Holland, Switzer land, Denmark, Norway, Sweden and Russia. In Leipzig, the center of musical culture in Germany, they gave nine public concerts; in Amsterdam, eleven; in Berlin, nineteen; in Ham burg; twenty-four, and in Stockholm fifty which last was the crown sheaf of their musical achievement. In SU Petersburg they gave a charity con cert under the patronage of the czar ina. In all these great capitals the audiences were captivated by the tender beauty of the melodies, though few understood the character of the songs except as indicated by their titles. So true it is that music is the universal language. 'While arranging programmes of con trasts, with touches of brightness here and there, the Fisk Jubilee Singers have steadfastly adhered to their orig inal purpose, to cater only to good taste, and to perpetrate no travesty on the work which gave the first sensible impulse to Fisk University's useful career; hence they have resisted all persuasions to introduce negro 4mins- trelsy and sketch-work into their con certs. Gso. Dobson was so unfortunate as to lose a valuable mare night before last and unless he is able to bring up by hand a month old colt he will lose the colt too. The mare had been sick but a very short time. It is thought death was due to the eating of a campomoche. GONE TO DENVER. Last evening Herbert Hanna, Arthur Woolf and Wiley Coughran left for Denver, Colo. All three of the young men Intend taking a course in elec trical engineering at that place and expect to obtain employment there at the same time. FISK JUBILEE SINGERS. The people of Tempe are more than fortunate in having, at the Congrega tional church next Wednesday even ing. Fisk's Jubilee Singers. This is probably the most renowned organiza tion of its kind in existence. They RETURNED TEACHERS. Teachers who live in the valley, but have been teaching away from home. are now returning. Prof. J. W. Stew art returned Tuesday from Taylor, Ariz. He says it is very cold there, the day he left there was a hard storm. Miss Ina Listebarger, who has been teaching at Pima, Ariz., the past term, returned yesterday morning. Miss Edith Stewart, who has been teach ing in the same school will visit there a week before coming home. PERSONAL MENTION. Miss Helma Andre was a visitor at Phoenix yesterday. A party of Normal students enjoyed a horse-back ride last evening after school. Miss Parker and Paul Brown of Mesa were the guests Tuesday of Miss Virginia Merriam. W. A. Bolton and wife, who intend ed to start north tomorrow, have changed their plans and have not yet decided when they will leave. MARRIED HERE. birthday. Refreshments were served, games played and a most pleasant ev ening was enjoyed by all present. o MESA E. W. WILBUR WON OUT. E. W. Wilbur won out In the election of member of the board of governors of the Salt River Valley Water Users' association Tuesday, over W. H. Wal lace. The race was closely contested from start to finish, but the vote gave Wilbur the election almost two to one. The ticket as elected was as follows: B. A. Fowler, president. E. W. Wilbur, vice president. D. P. Jones, member of council, one year. W. A. MecDonald, member of coun cil, two years. J. A. Stewart, member of council, three years. E. W. Wilbur, member of board of governors. pllshed by the old counclL He said he was proud of the new council, that h. could not have selected better men himself, and pledged them his support. Ex-Councilman P. B. Hughes also made a few brief remarks, congratu lating the council on the good work they had done and assured them of his support in continued policy of social reform. The meeting then adjourned for onsj month. PERSONAL MENTION. BALL AT LEHI. There was a gTand ball at Lehi Tues day night - and several of Mesa's dancing fraternity were in attendance. Among them were: Tom Anderson, Jode Griffin, Mark Newell, Dave Lock, Ervln Williams, John Williams,, Gid Barrett and W. A. Finley. The boys had a good time, they say, and they probably did, for they didn't reach Mesa until 3 a. m., but they feel tough, or rather look tough today. J. F. Kelley; of Pomeroy Bros. Co., went out to the pumping station where the comapny and others are planting .canteloupes. House Ward parsed through Mesa yesterday enroute , for Sun Flower ranch. Mr. Stanford, of Phcenlx, was a bus iness visitor to Mesa yesterday. RETURNS FROM IOWA. MAYOR WARING. The common council of Mesa! met In regular session Tuesday night and af ter disposing of the unfinished business turned the keys of the city over to the new council, which at once organized and elected J. L. Waring mayor of Me sa. The meeting was called to order by Mayor C. M. Mullen and the minutes of the previous meeting were read and approved. The unfinished business be fore the council was disposed of, in cluding passing on the bills for April. The returns of the city election were A'. W. Lamson yesterday returned from a visit to his old home In Iowa, where he had been called to the bed side of his sick father. His father 19 very sick lies In a semi-unconscious condition though dying of old age he may linger for some time. Mr. Lam son only saw the son one day while there and returned thinking less of the eastern climate. He sold his property while away and now owns property only in Salt River valley. o of the shows are opmi an hour be fore the beginning of the arrcie -forma nee. It is really a duty to g-l t the shows eurly enough to allow tb children ample time to ?e all the ani mals, and an hour is none too long ? -r a hasty irspection of tneru a. Shows will exhibit la Fhoen.x toJ! iy. April 7th. THE FIRST BIG WIND IN IRELAND MAGNIFICENT THE GREAT MENAGERIE WITH FLOTO SHOWS. One of the pleasantest and most profitable hours that can he spent any where may be foupd in the enormous menagerie department of these vast shows. There is not a great deal of opportunity offered elsewhere fr a practical study of animal life. The re lations of the wild animals of the world to mankind are but little understood. The marvels of creation are nowhere greater than in the strange and diversi fied forms of animate existence, as exemplified in wild and untamed and untamable beasts. Scarcely any idea of the great cardinal principle of pro irress In animal life evolution may be then canvassed and the electors recedv ing the highest number of votes were, had without a knowledge of wild ?.ni- aiciarea to oe auiy eiecieu. iney were . mats, ine wise meii ui wie wouu uu W. J. LeBaron, W. A. MacDonald; O. j this fact, and in order to make such S. Stafley, J. L. Waring and Phil Metz. knowledge available, as well as to en J. H. Pomeroy was elected clerk and) tertain and amuse, have established It Have you heard of the big and afl wind That swept o'er the Eemrald From Martin Head to Bantry bay And back to old Lough Foyle. From Ballyconnell to Carn$ore Point. And again to the cliffs ' RlnvyW. And round once more to Point Calivr. At the rate of a thousand m'.Ul Twas before the time that our fathers knew. Or heard from their folks before: 'Twas before the banshees I-ft the r haunts In Sleve-na-man for Bernach: Twas before the Firbolgs made t.-.nr home On the Barrow and Boyne and N..re. 'Twas before Dan O Coonell MUrl x turmoil That nearly resulted In war. f Oh, It blew from the north and It bw from the south. And It blew from the east and wt. And not a bird that It blew away Has ever yet found its next. It blew the colleens out Into th. bogs. And the gassoons coull or.ly prote-t. For it blew with a roar frcm shore t shore And never a pause for rest. For, oh. 'twas the biggest wind tst ever blew Since the days when man first sinr-.'- L And ever since then when people trll Of the deeds of departed kin. That would tax the belief of the cr-J-ulous mind. And never a word rescind: Tou can put It down for the time Pvvc gone. The night of that wonderful wind. New Tork Sun. A couple drove over from Phoenix early yesterday afternoon and a few moments later were quietly married by Justice Nielson. Their names were not given out Jor the public as they wish to keep the matter a secret. They formerly lived on the south side but for the past six months or more both parties have made their homes in Phoenix. A BIRTHDAY PARTY. Last evening Miss Rebecca Lukin entertained about forty of her friends at her home In honor of her fourteenth treasurer, W. A. Burton marshal and. Charles S. Sellers street commissioner. The new council, clerk and marshal (Sellers not present) then took the oath of office before Justice F. T. Pomeroy. J. I Waring was elected temporary mayor, and taking the chair announced the election of a permanent mayor to be in order. W. A. MacDonald and J. L. Waring were nominated. A ballot wan taken with the result that J. L. Waring received three votes and W. A. MacDonald two. Mr. Waring was, therefore declared elected mayor of Mesa. A speech was called for and Mayor Warinsr thanked the council for the honor conferred upon him and pledged himself to be fair and impar tial and to attend every meeting when possible. Mayor Mullln was called for and he responded In a neat speech Riving a history of the work started and accom- the larger cities of the world zoological gardens. But they are enormously ex pensive institutions and only th3 wealthiest communities can afford them. It is because these great shows make one of the many, features of their ex hibitions a menagerie that is complete in every particular that they are of in calculable practical benefit to r.ny and every community they visit. Years of study of zoology in books is not so ef fective as an hour spent in this me nagerie. And when during this hour one may bo amused by the antics of the monkeys, marvel at the stranga creatures of odd shape and savage dis position, and at tba same time be en tertained by the music of a magnifi cent military band, an hour of diver sion and study is supplied that can be had nowhere else. It is for this reason that the doors A SUBSTITUTE FOR PRAYER. The late Dr. Otis Avery, of Hor.esd.iV. Pa., said fce was the first American t er to receive a dentist's certlflcats. Dr. Avery was talking one afternoon to a reporter about th .arli, nei lightened days of Honesdal.. "We had not then." he said. "as sr.ch religious feeling as we have nor. I remember a revival service, very poorly attended, that was held durin a, cer tain winter. The revivallrt. tine th people would not come to Mm, went out to them and on th street comers he would question ihm concerrdnc their religious beliefs. "I have n't seen you at our revival. he said to one very old. bent man. " 'What should I b- dola there r th other answered. " 'Don't you ever pray? sail the rr vivalist. "The old man shook his head. "I carry a rabbit's foot-" . i js JS JS .a J J 8st 4fe.JiI4-ti. l.ift.jakJ.'5 i TH) TIT m 'A TT .S TTTP? "TfOIH) i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i AYS E55EH 69c $1.25 ied sole, stock $1.50 Ladies' Canvas Oxfords, good soles cap-tip, worth $1.00 pair. Price, Pair Ladies Dongola Oxfords stock tip. medium sole, worth $1.75 pair. Price, Pair Ladies' Kfd Oxfprd turned sole, stock tip, coin toe, worth, $2.00 pair. Price, Pair Ladies' Kid Oxford, French heel, turn ed sole, dull top, a very pretty shoe, worth $2.50, Price, Pair Ladies 3 strap Kid Sandal, turned sole. French heel, worth Price, Pair Ladies' 5 strap Kid Sandal. French heel, turned sole, worth $3.00. Price, Pair Men's Canvas Shoes, all sizes, worth $1.50 pair. Price, Pair Men's Canvas Shoes, Blucher cut. worth $2.00 pair. Price, Pair Men's Buckskin Shoes coin toe, will wear well, worth $4.00 fl y JT $2.00 il. turned sole. ""$1.75 indal. French $2.00 l sizes, worth $ 1 .00 Blucher cut. $1.50 Price, Men's Dongolo Shoes, tip and plain toe, good soles, worth $2.00 pair. Price, Boy's School Shoes, strong and durable eizes 13 to 2. worth $1.50 pair. Price, Pair Men's Vici Kid Shoes coin toe, plain or tip. worth $2.50 Sale Price Pair Bixby's Blacking the best mada sold everywhere for 15 cents, Price, Each Bottle UNDERWEAR BARGAINS fast black 10c Children's ribbed hose alii sizes, the regular 12VX cent cuality. Sale Price, Pajr Tinvs' heavv ribbed bicycle hose, all sizes, very strong, worth 15 cents pair. Sale Price. Pair Miaapa- fine ribbed black hose fast colors all sizes, worth 25 cents pair. Sale Price, Pair Misses' lace hose in new pat terns, worth 35 cts. pair, Sale Price. Pair Ladies' sleeveless vests taped neck and arms sold for 12 c Sale Price, Pair Ladies' s'eeveless vests lace effects worth 15 cents each. Sale Price, Eah Pink and blue sleeveless vests lace trimmed, worth 20 c each. Sale Price, Each Lace striped ladies' neck and arms, worth 20 cents each, Sale Price, Each ... 2y2c jose fast 19c 25c 9c 10c 10c LAB vests, trimmed 124-c $1.50 $1.00 oln toe, plain $2.00 8c Ladies' bleached long sleev vests worth 25 cents, Sale -Price, Each Bleached vests long or short sleeves, all sizes, worth 35 cts, Sale Price, Each Ladies' knitted pants knee length lace trimmed worth 35 c Sale Price, Each Ladies' Union Suits short sleeves and knee length, worth 35 cents suit. Sale Price, Suit Ladies' union suits, low neck, knee lene-th. lace trimmed, regular price 50 cents each, Sale price su!t Childrens' sleeveless vests, all sizes, worth 10 cents each, Sale Price, Each Children's underwaists, all sizes, worth 20 cents each, Sale Price, Each 19c 25 c 19c eves ana 20c ck. Knee 39c ...5c 10c CARPETS and RUGS. i i Ladies' Chambray Shirt Waist Suits trimmed with braid in red, blue and grey, very neatly made now going at $ 2.5 U suit. Blue Duck Shirt Waist Suits piped in red, will wash well, full skirt, our price only $3.50 suit. Percale Shirt Waist Suits in light grounds with dark figures, neatly trimmed with braid, worth $3, our price $2.50 each. Homespun Shirt Waist Suits in green, pinkt tan, grey and blue, trimmed with white faggoting, a very pretty suit for $3.50 each. . White Duck Suits, trimmed with wide cluney inserting, tailor made, our price only $4.50 suit. Irish Linen Shirt Waist Suits trimmed with cluney lace, full sweep skirt, extra well made, now going at $5.1)0 suit. , Silk Shirt Waist Suits, made of fine taffeta and and pongee silk in the very latest and up-to-date styles, no two alike, very swell, now going at $25.00 a suit. All wool Ingrain Carpets new designs, worth 85 cents per yard, Sale Price, Yard Velvet Carpets Jhe regular $1.25 quality, Sale Price, Yard Moquette and Axminister Carpet In very pretty patterns, worth $1.50 yard, Sale Price, Yard .... Art Squares in assorted colors good designs, 9X9, worth $5.00 each Sale Price, Art Squares 9X12. worth $6.50 Sale Price, Each .... Art Square 9X13 worth $7.50, Sale Price, Each..., new designs, 72Kc 98c arpet In $1.15 i colors good $3.50 $4.50 $5.00 Big Bargains in Hats Men's Felt Hats, Cow Boy Shape, good stiff brims, worth A A $1.50 each. J) I .UU Sale Price, Each 1 "VV Men's Latest Shape Fedoras in black, grey, and tan. sold for Q f P" A $2.00 each J).JU Sale Price, Each V w Men's Silk Lined Cow Boy Hats made of good stock, regular Q f f" A price, $L75. Sale I J II Price, each r m m Men's Felt Greco Shape Hats very nobby regular price f fT $2.50. Sale JH.UJ Price ' " w Men's High Crown, broad brim Beaver Hats in light color or black regular price $3.00. O ) QJ? IShpr.k?:..............'JJ Men's Heavy 8 oz. Cow Boy Hats, raw 'edge, stiff brims. 1 worth $3.00 each. jSc.mL. Sale Price. Each ta- fc- BARGAINS That You Cannot Afford to Overlook. Embroideries and Insertings. from two to six inches wide, worth from in 12c to 20c yard. Today's jt price, yard Wash Underskirts, In gingham, cham bray and seersucker: made with double ruffle; worth $1.50 each. A A Today's price, M 1 1 each Foundation Collars, made of silk chif fon, in white or black; all f A sizes. For today only. I 11 C each : 1 w Huck Towels. 19 Indies wide. 3S Incite long: hemmed colored borders; Q worth 25c pair. Today's price, each Turkish Towels, 19 Inches wide . 42 inches long; fringed, heavy nap; -m A worth 25c pair. Today's "jC price, each . White Underskirts, made of fine cam bric, trimmed with 3 rows lace Insert- ing and deep lace edges: worth $1.50 each. Today's price only, each vs lace insert- $1.00 Bed Spreads, extra large, hemmed, all ready for use; always f AA sold for $1.25 each. J) I - II II Today's price, each. Colored Lawns and Batiste. In light or dark grounds. In neat stripes or figures; regular price 15c An yard. Today's price I II L only, yard Torchon Laces and Insertings. all widths; worth up to 10c M yard. Today's price T"L only, yard Ladies Fine Lace Hose, full fin f J" lsr worth 25c pair. Today's I J 1 price, pair O O ME TO TO) O O it Y Y