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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 8, 1904.
, 9 Do for Baby? THE SUPREME COURT Day Chren Largely to Denying Ho , tions for Rehearing. EVERYTHING that is cleansing, purifying, and beautifying for the Skin, Scalp, Hair, and Hands of Infants and Children t SOAP Assisted by CUTICURA Oint ment, the great Skin Cure, will surely do. No person need go forth into the world tortured and disfigured fcy inherited humours of the Skin, Scalp, and Blood if CUTICURA REMEDIES have been used in childhood. Sold thro'iihout th world. Cuticiira Soap, IV.. Oint ment, lc., hotvenr, AV. (in form of CiiocolaT Coated Pill., JSe. p.r U1 of CO). l)pi: iAindnn. 27 Charter liotlM .; l'tnt. 5 Kui- lir la Pail ; Hoon. 1.17 Coiumbul A.. Pntttr I rnx Ch.in. Corp., Soir Pnprirtor. -SndT.r 'How lo rrwne, Purify, .ml Kratitify thr skiu,S:a.p,lluir,and llanda uf Iufauta and Children. The territorial supreme court held two sessions yesterday and adjourned to October 29. There had been an un derstanding that the court wauld meet on May 16, but that was bas?d On a misunderstanding. A new petition for a, writ of mandamus had been filed by Martin Busseln, of Coconino county, against E. M. Doe, district attorney for that county, requiring him to institute proceedings against certain persons who are occupying, It fs alleged with out right, the Bright Angel road. It was stipulated that the petition shoull be submitted to Chief Justice Kent in chambers on May 16, and from that cir cumstance grew the impression that there would be a meeting of the court on that date. The chief justice decided thathe could not act upon the peti tion alone. The petition was, therefore, argued yesterday by Mr. Clotfelter for the petitioner and briefs were ordered filed within thirty days. Teodora Elias, the murderer of Offi cer Katzensteire at Tucson, was led a step nearer the gallows yesterday. At the last meeting of the court the judg ment of the lower court convicting him of murder in the first degree' was af firmed. There was a motion for a re hearing and yesterday that was de nied. It is riot likely that any further legal resistance will be mad. It the case of Charalou et al, appel lants, vs. Price and Shields, appellees', from Pinal county, the Judgment of the court below was affirmed. A motion to retax the costs was denied in the case of Charles M. Taylor, appellant, against Thomas Burns, Cochise county. In the cfise of Jake Marks et ai, appellants, against the Bradshaw Mountain rail road, a motion for a rehearing was de nied. A similar order was made tn the case of Ernest Hall againsf the terri tory, from Coconino county. In this caso the appellant was a sewing ma chine peddier vt4o was arrested for selling machines without a license. No tice of appeal was given. A motion for rehearing was denied In thecase of the Gila Bend Beservoir and Irrigation company against the Peoria Can-il company. There was a notice of ap peal. A motion for a rehearing was denied in the case of the Valley bank against Governor Brodie and other members of the loan commission. This was an ap plication for a writ of of mandamus to compel the commission to fund the so called Tombstone warrants. In the case of Charles MacKitchie, appelVant, againts Helena Stevens and others, ap pellees, Pinal county, a motion for a re hearing was dended and notice of ap peal was given. There was an application for a writ of habeas corpus in the case of Fran cisco Mapula.'of Graham county. The application, was based upon the fact that Mapula had been indicted for murder and had been convicted of murderous assault. The writ was de nied. K. K. Scott, of Tucson, and J. M. Ross, 'of Prescott, were admitted to practice. , . ' o HOW'S THIS! THI is what we want YOU TO KNOW. We sell only the best gro ceries and you save money by buyhig from us. Remember we have the best Teas and Coffees for the money. We deliver you orders very promptly anywhere In town. Get your CROCERIES FRANK GR I E BEL'S 218-220 W. Washington St. Phone 431. We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured bv Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props.. Toledo, O. We the undersigned, -have known F. J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him perfectly honorable in all business transactions and financially able to carry out anv obligations made by their firm. West & Truax, Wholesale Druggists, To- Walding, Klnnan & Marvin, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. - Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken Internally, acting directly upon the blood and mu cous surfaces of the system. Price. 75c. per bottle. Sold by all Druggists. Testi monials free. Hall's Family Pills are the best. SATURDAY MATINEE Operetta "All the Year 'Round" at the Dorris Yesterday. ajn an. ii'.H-i,' XWWJW'M'iajj'i'V iM : ' f' ... ---v -h ,--t; NAVAJO BLANKETS We have the only stock of old style close weave, such as made the great reputation of the Navajo Blanket. When you own one of these you have something that will grow more valu able every year. Navajo Silver Work Bracelets, buckles, buttons and vari ous ornaments 6f odd designs, all made from Mexican coin silver. The - Curio. Corner Second avenue and Jefferson street. Facing Court House square. An appreciative audience greeted the production of "All the Year Round" at the Dorris yesterday afternoon. Miss Welch needs no introduction to Phoenix music lovers, and any of her productions are always met with en thusiasm. The presentation of the operetta had been looked forwardto for some time and was most pleasantly received. The choruses were unusual ly fine, and showed most careful drill ing, while the solo work was except ional for such young singers. Mr, Frank Meyers, as "The Stranger" cov ered himself with glory, by his manly appearance and fine presentation. Little George Morgan, representing Winter, sang very sweetly, though hampered by a cold; Miss Luella Hartwell sang the part of Spring fine ly, and Miss Dixie George, as Summer, looked her fart and sang It well. Per haps the most lengthy work ten to Misses Lillie Butler and Hazel Mar shall and their singing was very fine. The Indian band played unusually well and their music was well receiv ed. But the crowning number was the reading by Miss Kunkel of Paris; it is seldom that Phoenix has an oppor tunity to hear such a talented elocu tionist and her reading was much ap preciated. . She gave the grave-dig ging scene from "Hamlet" and gra ciously responded to an encore with "Cuddle Doon." Her enunciation is exceptionally clear and her reading was without the "stagey" effect so often seen in ama'.eurs; every motion bespoke the professional reader, and told of her experience on the stage. The operetta will be remembered a long time as one of the best amateur entertainments ever seen In Pboenix. THE HIGH SCHOOL BONDS A Favorable Sentiment Toward Them in Yesterday's Meeting. A meeting of the residents of the Union high school- district was held at O'Neill hall yesterday afternoon to consider the matter of holding another bond election for the purpose of pro curing funds for needed improvements at the high school. The bonds were defeated at the last election largely by the voters of the country districts composing the high school district. The opposition or the country mem bers rested largely on a misapprehen sion of Ite situation. The attendance at the meeting yes terday was made up for the most part of members from the country but all together there, were only about thirty persons present. C. B. Wood was chairman of the meeting and there was a very harmonious discussion of the situation. . Many of those who had opposed the bonds at the previous election expressed a change of view and there was a consensus of opinion that the improvements suggested were actually needed and that it would be better to issue bonds for them than to resort to a tax levy. A motion was made to request tne board to call an election but some of those .who have all along been in favor cf the bonds believed that In view of the light attendance at the meeting it would be better to let the matter go over to another meeting. In the mean time it was resolved to get together all the information on the subject possible and lay it before the forth coming meeting which it was decided to hold three weeks from yesterday. Accordingly a committee of three was appointed from the country to act in conjunction with the school board for the collection of information. With an architect they will go over the school building and make an estimate of the needed improvements and the cost of them. There were several things which contributed to the defeat of the bonds at the last election. One of them was a story of the extravagance of the board in allowing the teachers a month's extra pay last year to assist In defraying their expenses at train ing schools. As a matter of fact no such allowance was made and that fact will be a part of the information to be laid before the- next mass meeting There is little doubt at that time there will be a unanimous request for the board to call an election and from the temper of the country districts re flected in the meeting of yesterday there is no likelihood that there will be great opposition to the proposal to issue bonds for the improvements which have been recommended. water cure was a . white - man. For several months he had been giving trouble, and seemed to find enjoyment in disobeying rules, even when he gain ed nothing by it. Small penalties did no good, and he was finally warned that another' offense would bring se vere consequences. A few days later he deliberately violated an important regulation and was sent, to the bath room. He began to beg before the water struck him, and before a pailful of water was used he was completely subdued. Before he had dressed again he was laughing over the punishment, but his subsequent conduct has nroved that he doesn't Intend receiving a sec ond dose of water cure. There are men in the Oregon peni tentiary who bear flogging scars that they will carry to their graves. It is but fair to say that the scars were not received during this administration. Some of the men thus punished are still unconquered and are perhaps more vi cious and more desperate because of the method of Inflicting pain. Many a prisoner has sworn that if he ever gets an opportunity he will take the life of the officer who has laid the lash across his back. Flogging was degrad ing to both the prisoner and the man who imposed the punishment. The prisoner was stripped and bound and flogged until, in many instances tho blood flowed down his back. Not so wth the water cure. The prisoners are not bound nor cut and bruised. Tha cold water cure leaves the offending prisoner wnn a cieaner Doay ana ap parently a more peaceful mind. TOLD IT IN SEA TALK. Dry Land Court Scene Enlivened Nautical Language. by LITERAL LITERATURE. (Extract from a popular novel.) "Florabel was a vision of feminine loveliness. Her swanlike neck sup ported a fair face crowned with a wealth of golden hair which glowed like radiant autumn leaves. Her shell-like ears, eyes like twin stars and coral mouth made the fair maid indeed a dream of beauty." o I know you cannot catch a bird Ey sprinkling salt upon its tail. But on the other hand I've heard That that's the way to catch a snail. "-Philadelphia Record. PROJECTED RAILROAD. From Tucson to the Twin Buttes Mine in Pima County. It is currently reported that Mayor David S. Rose who went out to the Twin Buttes mine this week is con templating the building of a railroad from Tucson to this property, a dis tance of twenty-eight miles. It has been demonstrated that ore can be worked at a greater profit when a smelter is near some city and on the main line of a railroad. This con sideration led the Phelps-Dodge com pany to remove their smelters from Douglas to Bisbee. Mayor Rose has behind him large Wisconsin capital and it is said that he is ready to un dertake the building of a railroad and smelter when the Twin Butte:-, property is fully developed. Tucson Post, subjected to the punishment wants no more of it, though he may be" smiling within a few moments after the ordeal Is over. Gov. Chamberlain and the prison authorities are highly pleased over the result of the experiments, for they have been desirous of abolishing the whto. Only one prisoner has been flogged during this administration. That man was a trusty and had run away, and upon being captured was given the penalty always Imposed In such cases up to that time. v Since then two pri soners have been punished with the cold water remedy. One of 'them was a big burly negro. ' When he came to the prision he was assigned to work in the shops but refused to obey orders. He asserted that he didn't have to work and wouldn't work. He was taken to the bath room, stripped and stood in a corner. The first spurt of water from the hose brought out a shriek that was evidence of the effectiveness of the remedy. After trying for half a minute to dodge the stream of cold water, the man gave up and began to beg and make promises. The punish ment ended, he went to work, and has given no further trouble. The other prisoner subjected to thj An associate judge of the Oklahoma supreme court, who has had a varied experience during his residence in the territory, tells a good story of a wit ness who "tripped his anchor" and -it happened right in Judge H 's court room, when he was but an humble jus tice of the peace out In the new coun try. The witness at hand was a typical Jack tar, and among other peculiarities of seamen. It is well known that they have an inveterate tendency to de scribe everything in the language of the sea. This peculiarity was strikingly exemplified in the case of the old boats wian who had been called in connection with the trial and added another color to the rainbow of the court's varied ex perience so far from water and where it didn't even rain many times a year: "Now, Mr. Smith," said the, lawyer, "you will be good enough to tell the court precisely what you saw concern ing the prisoner at the bar." "Well," said Jack, " ye see, 'twas like this: I was dodgin along Jn the lee of the town hall, just backing and lillin' so's t'let a little cutter I was expectin' range up alongside, when all of a sud den that fellow opened out the har bor lights and came along like the Fly in' Dutchman. When he comes under my lee he jammed his helm hard down and stood away on the nort tack until he nearly fouled the pier head. Then he put his' wheel up and bore away be fore a good ten-knot." "My dear sir," said the lawyer, "this jargon is utterly unintelligible to the court. You must be more explicit. Was not the night on wnich you saw the . prisoner a- particularly stormy one?" "Oh, well," replied the Jackie, "you could have carried your topsails easy enough, and your courses, too, but It would hardly have been safe to set your topgallants without a double reef In each of them." -"This is not answering my question," cried the lawyer. "About what time was it on the night on which you saw th prisoner?" "About two bells In the second do: watch." m i : warn H3 1 !!::-' 1 Sesscns Grange and we EP vItti then. As warm weather approaches nature awakes from her long winter sleep. : The dreary months of bitter cold give way to sunshine, the ice king vanishes and the swelling: buds and tender sprouts give evidence of spring's awakening. The sap. ! the life blood of all vegetation, is coursing upward through roots and fibres, taking with it from the bosom of mother earth food for the growth and development of vegetable life. Rich soil and a free and abundant circulation of sap produces healthy vegetation, while poor soil and a deficiency of the life giving fluid means dwarfed or stunted growth and decay. At spring's awakening the' blood from which all animal life draws its sustenance and which nourishes our bodies must be free of all impurities and in a normal, healthy con dition, or evidences of it will surely crop out in the form of sores and boils, red itching eruptions, pimples, rashes and skin troubles of every description. Warm weather stirs the blood, and in the effort to throw off the accu mulated poison is thrown into a feverish ex citement and riotous state, and the skin is the chief sufferer. The humors and poisons with which it is filled are thrown off through the skin, and so long as the blood is burdened with impurities sores and boils, pimples and blotches, bumps and rashes will continue to come. Bad blood not only affects the skin but creates internal disorders. The Liver and Kidnej-s act less promptly, the stomach is upset and the appetite usually fails; and this , condition of affairs is bad on the nervous sys tem and brines on that debilitated, run-down. tired-out feeling common to this time of the year. To remove from the blood fall impurities and poisons is necessar before there is a full and free circulation and healthy fiction in other pans oi me by&icm. ai yuui uiuuu i& an ugui iucu juu ait jicjan-u iui oyj-iug o oa&.tuiujj and the coming of warm weather. As a perfect spring medicine nothing' is superior to S. S. S., which is made from roots and herbs gathered fresh from fields and forests, and not a particle of any mineral substance or any Jind enters into this great vegetable remedy; and S. S. S. is. the only blood purifier known of which this can truthfully .'be said. S. S. S. for the blood is widely and favorably knorwn ; it has been used for nearly fifty years and is more popular to-day than ever. If your nervous system is run down and the appe tite fails, or sores, boils, pimples, or eruptions of any kind begin to appear, it indicates the blood is not up to the proper standard and tliat it has become impure and lost its power to nourish the body. Rich, pure blood .and good circulation assures perfect health and freedom from many annoying ailments peculiar to sprriig. You will find S. S. S. acts promptly and will put your system in the best possible condition ati spring's awakening. If you have any blood trouble, write us about it and our physicianvill help you get rid of it. Book on blood and its diseases free. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CGMPA8 Y, ATLANTA CA. 7 HAS A GOLDEN OPINION OF S. 8. S. Salem, Ohio, August 4, 1903. I have a golden opinion of S. S. S. Will have no other blood medicine in the house. I do not believe there is a remedy made that oan compare with S. S. S. as a blood purifier, alterative and tonio. It purifies and enriohes the blood and gives tono and strength to all the organs. In other words, it builds np the general health while driving out. poisons and impurities. I am a great admirer of S. S. S. because I know it to be all yon claim for it. and know, too, that it is superior to Sarsaparilla compounds and other things I have used. To sum np what I havo said, S. S. S. is the prince of blood purifiers and I unhesi tatingly give it. my endorsement. S3 Garflelcr Avenue. MRS. HATTIE HOYLE. INCREASED STRENGTH AND ENERGY. , . i Wheeling. W. Va., May 27, 1903. This spring was greatly run down in health, and feel ing that I needed a'blooc?purifier and tonio, I began the use of S. S. S. and took some six bottles, with the. result that it put my blood in good condition, gave rAe inoreased strength and energy, improved my appetite And digestion, and made me feel like a different man. As a.' blood purifier and tonio S. S. S. is all right. J.H. McGEE. 45 York Street, Islaixd. I . ! t "It is only a waste of time dealing with such stupidity," cried the now chief justice in despair; "you can now stand down." "I can what?" asked the witness. "Been to sea thirty years and never heard such an order in all that time!" "Think he means you -to trip your an chor, Jack," yelled a voice In the court. "Well, why didn't he say so," mutter ed Jack, as he left the court room. "Blessed if I ever saw such a lot of lubbers; they don't .know as much a3 a berth-deck cook." 0 RIGHT IN THE CITY: FIVE ACRES in wheat and alfalfa, with a three room brick dwelling and large porch. Pro rata water in Salt Cana! and a snap at $800. WOOD-O'NEILL REAL ESTATE COMPANY Tel. Main 365. O'Neill Block. Fire Insurance! Fire Insurance! Four of the oldest and largest companies. WE SERVE ONLY PURE SODA DRINKS You can't get enough, and once you try it you will always come to our fountain it's worth walking that extra block, and you have the coolest, cleanest place to enjoy the good old summer time. Try a Good Old Celery Vig, 5c Nature's Natural Nervine ELVEY HULETf DRUGSTORE Phone Main 1 Hot Prices onx Hot Weather Goods. NEGLIGEE SHIRTS The sizes are broken, but we still have a choice lot of these shirts, 75c to $1.25 value, at 50c. Summer coats, worth $1 to $1.50, Now 50c Linen Pants at $1, $1.25 and $1.50 SUITS Crash Pants at 50c and 75c White Duck Pants worth $1.50 and $2., Now $1.00 White and Finey Veet Single Breasted White Duck Vests worth $1.00 and $1.25, at. .. 70c. Double Breasted White Duck Vests, worth $1.50 at 95c, All White and Fancy Vests at Greatly Reduced Prices. "4 & PLANK, The 'Hatter. &