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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, May 07, 1904, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1904-05-07/ed-1/seq-2/

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Arizona Publishing Co.
CEO. W. VICKERS. IJr.s. and Gen. Mgr.
Exclusive Morr.ing Associated Pie s
Ihspatches. . . .
The onlv Perfecting Press In Arizona.
The only battery of Llr.otypcs tn Ar
ruilicaUon offir-e; East Adams
Mrwt Telephone No. 471.
Entered at the pontofflce at Phoenix.
JVrl"ona, as trail matter of the second
srr.scRiPTio: rates.
V,y irail, daily, one year
Weekly, onXin adVancc:
7 ".Ca5"RIER- 75 cts.
laiiy, per nivm."-
'tier, 305 South Spring street
Wisdom at St. Louis.
An Arizonian writes to The Repub
lican from St. Louis:
-You know that I lcve the Salt River
valley; In other words. I love Arizona.
Saturday. I went to our building at the
exposition. I was ashamed of k. M
one was there, it was not open, while
,n every hand the other state and ter
ritorial buildings wore open, and the
officials in charge were extending a
pleasing welcome to the crowd-Ju.,t
what our commissioners should do. I
do hope conditions will change with
out delay. Very truly.
OUt ueiaj. BRISCOE."
Such visitors as happened to be at
the exposition from Arizona were dis
appointed, of course, that the territor
ial building was not open and ready fnr
inspection when the exposition opened,
but It Is to be hoped that the other at
tractions served to modify the disap
pointment. Indeed, from the descrip
tions of Arizona's building which hav
been printed in the St. Louis papers
and by correspondents of other papers,
one might judge that it is not the prin
cipal structure on the grounds. Vis
itors estimate Us actual cost to be unv
where from $1,500 to $2,500, and we un
derstand that some cf the main build
ings cost more than that. Concerning
the appearance of the Arizona palace
another visitor from this territory
wrote, a short time ago:
"You should see the Arizona building.
There is no question but that every
body will see it that goes to the
World's fair, for the driver of every
.onveyance takes you up there on the
bill, 'Just to see the little toy house
that Arizona built,' and they always
lell you with a great deal of amuse
ment that 'that is the territory, that
ts asking for statehood.'
"The house is 16 ft. wide and 40 ft.
long. It has a little porch In front, am
three arches, but not Spanish style;
having a let of curls and giggles, more
like a little Japanese pagoda. 1 There
la just room for the desk of the official
tn charge, in one room, the center one.
Or each side of this Is a little room,
about large enough for ladies' and
men's toilets. On the outside of the
imiMinir m r.ne corner, in larire let
ters, is 'Arizona Building," and on the
other corner in equally large letters is
'W. R. Norton, Architect.' Honestly it
ts the funniest thing I saw at the fair."
We are led to conclude that perhaps
It 'was a wise provision of th man
agement' to keen the interior of Ari
aona's building hidden from the public
eaze for a few days, or weeks, after
everything else was oh view. There
are several ether objects of interest to
be seen on tho exposition grounds, and
the magnitude of the show should not
be thrust upon nervous individuals too
. suddenly.
Mr. Hearst Defies the normons.
.' Mr. Hearst's managers having repre
sented to him that the Tuc3cn conven
tion will certainly instruct for him, it
has been decided unnecessary for him
longer to consider the "Mormon vote"
in Arizona. Accordingly, Mr. Hearst's
papers, of May 4 made this editorial an
nouncement: "When Brigham H. Roberts of Utah
was elected to congress this newspaper
ted the fight that resulted in his expul
sion as a pclygamlst
It was a good thing to cast Roberts
ut of congress, and The Examiner is
proud of its share in accomplishing it;
H will be as good a thing to bar Smoot
from the United States senate."
Of course, if Arizona had a voice in
ths presidential election, the "Mormon
Votft" would have to be considered;
but, happily, as Mr. Hearst's friends
Joint out, the "Mormons" living in
Arizona could not get a whack at Mr.
I'ftttrst except in the convention for
fiolreates, and the fine work already
done makes it impossible to do him
fifty barm at Tucscn.
James N. Tyner.
More pathetic than anything else, is
tli trial of Gen. James N". Tyner in
tfcc criminal court of the District of
Columbia, on a charge of conspiracy to
defraud the government of tho United
States. Gen. Tyner Is nearly eighty
5 earn old, and is a paralytic. He was
fm honored member of Gen. Grant's
tat cabinet, serving for two years as
iusUnast'.?r general. Prior to that he
a member of the United States
Senate from Indiana. During part of
th administration of President Hayes
lie was first assistant postmaster gan
traV. and President McKinley made
tiim assistant attorney general for the
ttolTice department. He was undis
turbed in this position by President
lUHKsevelt. until the postoffice scandals
tie aired !ast summer. During all his
Ions career In the public service no
Suspicion of dishonesty was attached
Gen. Tyner until, in his extreme old
ge, he wa3 charged with being in a
" Arirona visitors to the Coast will f nl
The Palv IMuMlcan on hbU. a the ful
SJ- "stau. F. Car.N
conspiracy to defraud the government
he had served so faithfully. His frank
and manly open letter to the president, j
publishel several months ago, was a
ringing and convincing defense of the
old man's integrity.
We do not suppose that even his
prosecutors believe him guilty. Aa a
matter of fact, ha was only nominally
at the head of the legal c'.ivision of the
postoffice department. He was carried
on the government rolls as a favor that
was considered to bo due him for pas
services, and his wife's nephew, Har
rison J. Barrett, who was his assistant,
had practical charge of the work. The
government detectives, In their inves
tigations of the department found,
they claimed, that Barrett had been
protecting certain get-rich-quick con
cerns. Both Barrett and Tyner were
Indicted for the same offense, and they
were placed on trial jointly, on Mon
day. Information from the inside Is that
Gen. Tyner for more than a year prior
to his arrest, was able to give little or
no attention to the duties of his office.
Indeed, he was confined to his home by
illness and the feebleness incident
extreme old age, for weeks at a time.
Under the circumstances It seems a
grotesque proceeding to prosecute this
aged and dying veteran. If the affairs
of his office were improperly or fraud
ulently conducted without his knowl
edge, the public will be disposed to say
that more blame rests with the supe
rior officials who kept him in office
than with Gen. Tyner himself. The
policy which keeps men in public pos
ition when they cannot give the duties
of office their personal and efficient at
tention is an unwise policy. It was
sinfully unwise in the case of Gert.
Tyner, for an honest old man will be
sent to his grave under a cloud.
Royalty Adopts an Arizona Custom.
The dispatches from London bring
the important announcement that the
Princess Victoria cf Wales is taking
Instructions in horseback riding, and
that she follows the approved Arizona
style and rides astride. This manner
of horseback riding first received fem
inine sanction In Phoenix, and the
fashion for some years has been slow
ly making Its way toward the eastern
seaboard. At a bound, however, It has
taken flight across the Atlantic, and
now having the approval of royalty, it
is to be expected that he'-aafter there
will be no further objections anywhete
to the style.
It is worth noting, also, that the
term "riding astride" is under the ban
in the more civilized cast. Our eastern
friends may adopt a style from Ari
zona, but they cannot always accept
Arizona nomenclature. Ho when
equestrian womanhood there appears
after the manner of the . domestic
clothespin, the event Is described as
"riding across saddle." And with this
amendment refinement gains another
Organs That Disagree.
According to the Bisbee Review, an
orthodox democratic org;vn. that poor
but peerless young man, W. R. Hearst,
di' not carry the late convention at
Bisbee. "There is no mistaking the
sentiment that exists in the Bisbee de
legation to the Tombstone convention
regarding instructions for the Cochisu
county delegation," says the Review.
"The Review has made a careful poll of
the delegates that have been elected,
and with the exception of a possible
eleven, the remainder of the delegation
will oppose to the end any instruction
of any kind or for anybody."
And yet, the local Hearst organ print
ed in very big horse type, the other
day, "Bisbee Goes for Hearst." We do
wish these decmocratic organs would
tell the truth. . But perhaps It v.ai
meant that "Bisbee goes for Hearst" all
the same most of the states with an
elm club.
Improved Sleeping Cars.
Doctors have long been cognizant of
the unsanitary conditions prevalent in
sleeping cars and have issued many
warnings against this menace to th.;
health of travelers. Most travelers,
however, seem deaf to these warning-?
and do not realize the dangers to which
they are subjected. To be separatej
only by a sheet from the same bedding
that was used by "Tom, Dick and
Harry" on previous nights' is bad
enough, but when one is reminded that
this bedding has been packed away
without ventilation for fifteen hours of
the day, to breed and propogate dis
ease germs of all sorts, the wonder is
that the matter should, attract so little
It has recently been reported that th
Pullman Palace Car company Is about
to make certain changes in Its sleepers
calculated to remedy in some measure
these unsanitary conditions. All scroll
and grill work of decoration which
might offer a home for vermin is to be
abolished. All nooks, crevices and an
gles are to be avoided. The upholstery
is to be reduced as much as possible.
Curtains are to be made of a special
Imported mohair. The idea of clean
liness will be emphasized in every de
tail of the construction and decoration.
These Improvements are steps in the
rightdirection, and us such are very en
couraging, but as yet nothing has been
suggested by the Pullman company to
ameliorate the bedding evil.
Attention was directed not long ago
to a new type of sleeper, as yet not put
into public service, in which special
provisions are made for thoroughly air
ing the bedding during the entire day.
This car is in reality a combination
sleeper and chair car; for in the day
When you buy a pair o shoes you needn't
worry about the shape of them; if you buy of
a first-class dealer he will have only the
proper shapes.
What you need to consider is, are the
shoes comfortable and will they wear; next
thing price.
About the looks, you can judge when you
see them; about the comfort you can judge
when you put them on; about the wearing, see
that the name Selz is on them.
Selz prices are always right.
The Selz Royal Blue Shoe $3.50 and $4.00.
time the beiths are entirely concealed
from view: and spacious, wicker chairs
are provided in place of the ?tu,"i
holstered seats to which v.e ire
up- !
customed. In the floor along etch s-U an appreciable difference in weight be
oi the car is a series of trap-doo:; tween it mid the usual tye of car.
which open into a chamber in the car !
bottom. Into this chamber tne oertha
nr lowered ami stored during the
time. From each end of the chamber !
pipes lead up to the car roof and 1
through these pipes a constant cur- ;
rent of air is maintained, v.hi' h tho:-- :
oughly ventilates the bedding, driving
off the stuffy, foul odors that cling to
the blankets.
Effective means r.re provided for pur
ifying the air Cf all dust before it is aJ- ,
mitted to the chamber, eo that there
can be no deposit of dus-t in the be 1
cling. At night, when it is desired to
make up the berths, the porter raises
the trap doors .to a vertical position,
locking them In place. In this posi
tion they serve :s nnrights or standard--on
which the berths are supported
The berths are raised by a few turns of
a crank, and tho chairs are stowed
away in their place in the chamber.
The whole operation 'of ma'.-ing up an
upper and lower berth requires but tw;.
or three minutes, and the arrangement
is such that in making up one section
:;o other section is disturbed an im
provement over systems now commonly
in use.
Another important advantage claim
ed for the new construction is that it
places most of tho weight near the
rails, making th? car run very steadily.
Sleeping cars in which the upper berth.-s
nre supported from the ceiling require
heavy and substantial frame work,
and in order to overcome the top-hea
viness incident to such construction, .t
Is the practice to weight the bottom
For Kwent.
The Gilbert Lodging
West Adams street between
2d and 3d avenues. .
Completely Furnished.
4? N. Center St.
' - I II I mi
fa i
nit 1 r
Makers of Good Shoes in the
' of the car with lead, marM.
j other ballast. Though ronie
dust or
h:;!l:i-t ir
ar, yet it
to make
! is, compar.-.tivfcly, so
Lots on
SlOCash. S5 Per Month
WithMir. Interest.
This is an opportunity for those
with small means to secure prop
erty. This property will double
in value in twelve months.
Allen & Wifson,
47 N. Center atreet.
y FIVE ACRES in wheat and alfalfa,
j and large porch. Pro rata watsr in
4) ' 'J
Tel. Main 365. O'Neill Block.
Fire Insurance!
Fire Insurance!
Southern California Advertisements
$"5.75 rer pair, express prepaid. VSS styles
for .MEN AND WOMEN. 144 sizes and
widths, one price. 5 stores. Tannery
to consumer. Catalog and self measure
ment lilankf on postal' request. Los An
pelcs store 22k; V. Third r-t., nr Broad
way. A. S. Vandogrift. Manager.
Toa -Angles Cooperate Co. Tanks, bar
rels and kegs. Write for prices.
Real Estate, Insurance,
102 Wft Adams Street.
Clean Wasliin
is a Science
Science is
W e have tine
Knowledge !
Cor. Adams & 3d St. Fhsne Ma'n 3)
with a three room brick dwelling
Salt Canal and a snap at ?S00.
Four of tho oldest and larcsst'
PATENTS Hazard & Harphanv Los
Aneelfs. Spnd for fr book on patents.
Health Giving Baths
TIip best 1-iiths in l.os Art;- ! -s can ho. h i1.
Int tli" Mr?. U S. H-.'i-l i;i-tri'- list I: an!
llaiisii.W banitorium. W. I-ir.-t St. It
bos jut I en thoroughly renovatfi'l r.nl
refitted am! is now urnl.r ur-,v marao
ment. Only iiei i. need, graduate rj r
ators employe!. Vapor, el ' trie ami tub
bath's, facial masfaci'. chirorody :md
maHourinsr. Fverjal attention to Arizona
patron3. MRS. .M 1 IKKBKKT,. Mgr.
Kodaks and Photo Supplies,
We make a specialty of Developing, Printing and Enlarging.
Mail Orders Given Prompt Attention. Send for Catalogue.
H0WLAND & CO. 2,3
105 rooms. All modern conveniences.
A Ftrictly first-class and modern hotel.
Sample rooms for commercial men.
I A. Ml
it ino
1 Basliford -
Pre sco tt, Arizona.
X When in Prescott it will ple
us to have you call and get i
i Strictly on the Kuropean plan. I'.ooms
bv the day, week or momn. r mesi
lar and club rooms in the southwest.
Miclvaloi 15cer
on Dravight
Ycu Must Sop
for a warm room end
cjyiet night's rest...
fhe Williams House,
Maricopa, Arizona.
:o-:k north of Hotel Adams on
Nori.h Center street. Nobby turnouts.
Safe- and speedy stock.
Good Turnouts. Coed Sddl Horse.
A. V. VAN DORtft, Proprietor.
Tel. Elack 513. 19 E. Teifer3on St.
olt's SaoM-Pepaln Bapsiilt
C33 A FO S 8 T I V E C U R
For Infammat inn or Catarrh
of the Bladder and Diseased
Kidr.ey;. No cure no pav
Cures quickly aud Perma
nently tho worst cases ot
Gonorrhoea and Gleet, no
mutter of how long stand
ing. Abso'uteiy narmless.
Poid by druggists. 1'rlc
M.iiO. or bv mail, postpaid
l W, 3 boxes z.7i.
eeu-EFONTAiNi;. owo.
Money to Loan et Low Rates
For building or on Improved city property.
Stats Mutual Building & Lcn Association
Of Los Ansrelvs, Cal.
Tf von -wtint a lonn call on our apnts,
Vj. K. PAPCOK, 110 N. Center St.. Phoenix.
"Just as Easy"
lo cook over gas as over coal or ker
osene much easier in fact. But 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.,
Qor. 1b Ave. fud JeHeraon. Tel. JiOl
! J&HV
legal advertisements.
Herbert Peery, plaintiff vs. Thomas
Alexander Fulton, defendant. No. "SiS.
Under and by virtue of an execution
and order of salejssued out of the
district eou-t of the Third Judicial dis
trict of the Territory of 'Arizona. I.i and
for the County of Maricopa, on the
2Cth day of April. 1904. and to me aa
sheriff duly ditected and delivered, on
the Judgment rendered in raid court. In
the above-entitled action, on the 2"jth
day of April, 19ul, for the sum of rive
Hundred and Six (506) Dollars with
interest ' thereon at the rate of 6 per
cent, per annum from eaid date until
paid, together with the sum of Fifty
(S'.O) Dollars, attorney's fees with in
terest thereon at the - rate of 6 per
cent, per annum until paid, and the
further sum of ten and 25-100 dollars,
plaintiffs costs and disbursements in
curred in said action, taxed and allowed
at said amount, together with a fore
closure of plaintiff's mortgage lien is
acrainst each and all of said defendant
upon the 'ollowir.gr described premises
"All of lot eix (6) in block sixty (60)
in the city of Phoenix, original town
site, in the County of Maricopa and
Territory of Arizona."
Public notice is hereby given that
I will, at the Court House door of he
said County of Maricopa, at the hour
of 10 o'clock a. m.. on Saturday th
21st day of May, 1304, sell at public
auction to the highest and best bidder
for cash, in lawful money of the United
States, all the right, title, claim and
Interest of the above-named defendant
in, of and to the above-described prop
erty, or so much thereof as mvy be
necessary to satisfy said judgment and
costs cf suit, and all accruing costs.
Dated April 2Sth, 1904.
First publication April 27. 190 4.
Of the County of Maricopa. Terri
tory of Arizona, in the matter of the
rstate of I). M. Purman, deceased. No
tice of hearing petition for letters of
Notice is hereby given that Mary K.
Purman has fil?d in, this court her
petition praying that letters of ad
ministration on the estate of said de-
I cedent be granted herself, and that
the same will be heard at the April
1 term of eaid court, to-wit on Tuesday
jthe 10th day of May. A. D.. 1004. :rt
110 o'clock in the forenoon of paid dav,
at the court room of said court, !n
1 Phoenix, f-cunty of Maricopa, Terrt
: tory of Arizona, and all persons In
terested in said estate are notified
then and there to appear and show
caure, if any they have, why the
prayer of said petitioner should r.ot
be granted.
Dated April 27th, 1904.
First publication April 2S, 1904.
INtlS. Department of the Interior,
Office of Indian Affairs, Washington.
D. C, April 15, 1904. Sealed proposals,
IUTILDINGS, Riverside, California."
ar.d addressed to the Commissioner of
Indian Affair.", Washington. I. C, will
be received at the Indian Office until 2
O'clock p. m., Thursday, May 13. 1904.
for furnishing and delivering all thi
necessary materials and labor required
to construct and complete, at the
Riverside school, Cal.. the following
building"?: Two dormitories, industri.il
building, hospital, and superintendent's
residence, all of brick, with plumbing,
steam heat ar.d electric libt: stable,
bakery and three double cottages, all
of brick, with- plumbing and electric,
liht; brick addition to warehouse,
with electric light, end one frame
dormitory with plumbing, steam heit
nrd acetylene ga3 piping; all in strict
accordance with plans, specifications,
and instructions to bidders, which may
be exajrined at this otlice. the offices of
the "Uuilder & Contractor." Los
Aiisii!:', Cal.; "Improvement Bulletin."
Jllnneapolin, Minn.; "American Con
tractor," Chicago, III.; "Press," River
side, Cal.: "Chronicle," San Francisco,
Cal.; "Arizona Republican," Phoenix,
Arizona; "Morning Ovegonian," Port
land, Oregon: "Globe-Democrat," Kt.
Louis, Mo.; Builders & Traders' Ex
changes at Omaha,. Neb.; Milwaukee.
Wis.: and St. Paul, Minn.; North
western Manufacturers' Association,
St. Paul, Minn.; the LT. S. Indian
Warehouses at 602 South Seventh St..
St. Louis, Mo.: SIT Howard St.: Oma
ha, Neb.; 2G5 South Canal St.. Chicago.
111., and 119 Wooster St., New York
City and at the pchool. For further
information apply to Harwood Hall.
Superintendent, Riverside, California.
A. C. Tonner. Acting Commissioner.
"Proposals ' for Building Material,
etc.," and addressed to Chas. W. Good
man, Superintendent U. ' S. Indian
School. Phoer.Ix, Arizon?.. will be re
ceived by him at the school until two
o'clock p. m. of Wednesday, March 23,
1904, for furnishing and delivering at
the school, as may be required during
the fiscal year end'.ng June 30, 19) 1,
74,000 feet of lumber, 30,000 lath. 58.000
shingles, 02 windows and doors, 10
transoms, 180 barrels of lime, 200 bar
rels cf cement, 125,000 brick, one cen
trifugal pump (capacity SCO gallons per
minute), 455 pounds of electric "Wiring,
00 rosettes and sockets, 2.C00 insula
tors, brackets and tubes, 272 switches,
plugs and cleats, 1,000 feet of drop
cord, 1,200 feet of moulding, 12 dry
batteries,, 15 lead traps, 400 feet of soil
pipe, 11 closets, 4 slop-sinks, 4 bath
tubs and 8 radiators, besides a quanti
ty of tees, ells, etc., a full list and de
scription of which may be obtained at
the school. The right is reserved to
reject any and all bids, or any part of
any bid, if deemed for the best inter
est of the service. All articles offered
under a contract will be subject to a
rigid inspection. Each bid must be ac
companied by a certified check or draft
upon some United States depository or
solvent national bank, made payable
to the order of the Commissioner of
Indian Affairs, for at least 5 per cent,
of the amount of the proposal, which
check or 'draft will be forfeited to the
United States Jn case any bidder or
bidders receiving an award shall fall
to promptly execute a contract with
good and sufficient sureties; otherwise
to be returned to the bidder. Bids
accompanied by cash in, lieu of certi
fied check will not be considered.
For further Information, apply to
Chas. W. Goodman, Supt.
Acting Commissioner.
First -publication, ?-tarch 1 1304.

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