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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, TIIUKSDAY M021NING, JUNE 10, 1904 i THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN PUBLISHED BY THE Arizona Publishing Co. GEO. W. VICKERS. Pres. and Gen. Mgr. Exclusive Mornlns Associated Press Dispatches. The onlv Perfecting Press In Arizona. . The only battery of Linotypes in Art rona. Publication office- 36-38 East Adams treet. Telephone No. 47" Entered at the postofflce at Phoenix. Arizona, as mall matter of the second class. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. By mall, dally, one year tLW Weekly, one year 2.00 Cash In advance. BY CARRIER. Dally, per month .75 cts. Arl7ona visitors to the Coast will find The Dally Republican on sal at the fol lowing places In Los Aneeles: Hollen beck hotel news stand, and B. F. Gard ner, 305 South Spring street. PHOENIX, ARIZONA, JUNE 16, 1901. Disease nore Deadly Than Battle. According to an official statement given out at St. Petersburg on .Tuna 14, the Russian losses to that date comprised SO officers and 1.900 soldiers and sailors killed. Nearly half of this loss occurred when the battleship Pe tropavlovsk went down with S00 men, so that if the Russian figures be ac cepted as accurate the losses in the battles of the Yalu and at Nanshan hill were insignificant in comparison w ith the casualties in the great battles of the American civil war. Segregat ing the figures, the St. Petersburg statement says that the army's total loss in killed amounted to 44 officers and 920 men. Nor is the list of wound ed much more formidable; 103 efficers and 2.CS0 men. The severe fighting of the last few days will of course add materially to these numbers. The Jap anese losses on the water have been about the same as the Russian losses, although the Japanese have never made a statement of the lives lost by the destruction of their battleship Hatsuse. They admit that their lesses In taking Nanshan hill by storm com prised 4,000 killed and twice as many wounded. It should be borne in mind, however, that these mortality statistics cannot represent the losses each army h33 suffered. More deaths occur in camps and hospitals, by far. than in battle. Indeed, the soldiers killed by disease vastly outnumber the victims of th battlefield, and the real terrcr of war Is not the bullet, but is to be found In the microbes of typhoid fever, dysen tery, smallpox, measles, pneumonia and cholera. This fact is graphically illustrated by the mortality returns of the civil war. In that struggle the Federal fol diers killed In battle . or dead from wounds numbered 110,070. a terrific ex hibit, truly; but 249,438 men lest their lives by disease and other causes dis ease, in nearly every instance. For ev ery man that met death by the shot and shell of the enemy, two men died of disease. The Confederate losses were never accurately tabulated, but they were undoubtedly in like propor tion. It is known that 93,000 Confed erates met death in battle cr from wounds received in battle, and from the expet ience of the northern soldiers it Is safe to say that at least 200,000 men in the southern army died of disease. Nor have modern sanitary methods changed these proportions, apparently. In the South African war the English had 430,000 men engaged, as against 2. 6CC.999 enlisted cn the union side in tha civil v.ar. The British losses in the contest with the Eoers aggregated 22. 043 dead, very few of whom were kill ed in battle: disease claimed, nearly all of them. In addition to these, there were "5,630 soldiers s'.-nt to E.igland as invalids, a heavy percentage of whom subsequently died frcm the ailments in curred in the service. In the same war the Boers with a total enlistment of 75.000 and the advantage of being ac climated, lost 3,700 from the bullets of the enemy and more than 10,000 from disease. During our short war with Spain but 306 men were killed in battle or died of wounds, while 2,601 died cf disease. And these totals do not include th? tens of thousands who died months oi years after peace was declared, as a direct result of disease brought on by exposure in war. Indeed, the United States pension rolls constitute the most eloquent recital that could be. made corcerr.ing the h2k-oc wrought by war's diseases. It is not to be expscted that the Russians and Japanese especially the Russians will suffer less than Amer icans or Englishmen in military camps. On the contrary, Russian sanitary meth ods are so far below the standard that before many months, Kuropatkin's losses in camps and hospitals will in evitably reach appalling proportions. The Columbia School of nines. Mr. Adolph Lewisohn of New York, who made a portion of his fortune, out of the Old Dominion mine, situated at Globe, this .territory, has just donated the sum of $2r0,000 to Cclumbia uni versity to enable the university to build and equip a Bchool of mines building. The building will comprise five stsries and. a basement, 57 by 150 feet, and will be furnished with laboratories and ?11 the equipment which goes to mako up a modern school of mines and to edu cate properly ihe students who intend to become mining engineers. Mr. Lewisohn explains that his gift 3 made In appreciation of the wonder- uniqn(-Jlabel ful mineral resources of this country, and the need of technical engineers. Instruction in the s' ience of mining has long been one of the valuable fea tures of Columbia, but there was no department n-iried for the mining in dustry. Instruction In mining has been included in the department of applied science. "The schcol of mines," announced President Nicholas Murray Butler of Columbia at the alumni luncheon last week, '-'than which no part of this university is more deservedly famous a school that 'vas a pioneer, and is still the leader of nil schools of Its kind; a schcol to which students come from England and Germany, Holland and Russia, Mexico and the Argentine Re publicthis school is ta have a digni fied and adequate building of its own. By a gift of $250,000. Mr. Adolph Lew lsohn has enabled us to give the school of mines a local habitation and to re store its name to a building." The Government Opposes Hugging. "Cadets dancing with ladies must dance with the left arm extended, ard under no circumstances will they be allowed to bend the right elbow so as to draw their paitners close to them." This order, just issued by the war department to reguiatc- the social con duct cf the young men of the national military academy during their encamp ment at the world's fair, will cause a buzz of comment at all the military posts in the ccuntry, for it is well un derstood that the order applies to all young officers in the service. In going formally on record against promiscuous hugging, Uncle Sam is on the safe side of the question, whatever the views of the charming young ca dets and lieutenants may be in the premises. Heretofore it has been left to the staid members of the Christian churches and to other moralists to cry down the dance hug as an evil that should be abolished, and they w ill wel come the powerful assistance of th United Stales government. The order' is only another evidence of the paternal care with which our Uncle Samuel guards the officers of th army and the navy. Not long ago a lieutenant was dismissed frcm the ser vice for deserting his Filipino wife, and a ccurt-martial was ordered for a lieutenant-colonel who failed to keep his marriage engagement. The Civil Service Army. Uncle Sam employs in the civH ser vice more than 266.000 persons. So. naturally, it keeps the old gentleman busy getting together money for the pay roll and to meet expenses. This array of civil employes is nearly three times as great as the combined army and navy. Statistics concerning persons tngo: ed In the civil service ha''e been work ed up by the census bureau. It is explained in the report that these figures do not include S5.000 jost masters and employes at smaller pos. offices, about 15,000 employes with swial! salaries in the field branches o. the war department, 16,C0 employes at navy yards and a few thousand in oth er parts of the service. The report deals enly with 150. "S3 employe"?, whose work is us follows. Clerical, 102,431; professional, technical and scientific, 6.6S8; executive, 1.C17; mechan'.cal, 7.1S1; sub-clerical .ind la borers, 2R.8S8, and miscellaneous, ;.r.l7. Of the 1G0.3S3 there are 137,061 mrles and 13,322 females; 135,575 native nd 14.898 foreign. These less than 20 years old lumber 3,422 between 70 and 80 years, 1,268, over 80 years, 101. Employes between 30 and 40 years number 46,162, 20 and TO years, 39,218, 40 to 50 years, 30,305. Those who have served less ihan one year number 33,462, one to f.ve yv;-rs, 52,763, five to 10 years, 25,128, 10 to 20 years 2., .CO, 30 to 40 years 2,610, over 40 years 328. Employes who receive less than ?"i20 u year number 50.001, from $720 to ISH). 13,023; J1.000 to J1.200, 22,S6; $2,0uo to J2.500, 1,6.5; $2,500 ar.d over 851. Then there are 13,938 who work with out compensation. This number :s made almost wholly of substitute rural li'ta delivery carriers. The importance of Uncle Sam as a citizen of Washington is shown by the fact that his employes there number 18,733 men and 6,882 women. The Prescott Courier quotes approv ingly, no doubt these remarks from the New York Herald: "In this coun try labor cannot exist half slave and half free. If union men are to remain free to organize and to agitate and to quit work if their demands are not complied with then other workmen must be eepjally free to step out of or ganizations and to sell their labor where and when and on what terms are acceptable to themselves. Unless this right is 'maintained, and at any cost, our institutions are doomed and free popular government must be pro nounced a failure." If these are the views of the Courier, our Prescott eon temporary is to be congratulated. The doctrine here enunciated must fcrm the very basis of American industrial life, and if the press generally would fear lessly advocate such views the influ ence of agitators would be greatly cur tailed. Solicitude for the population of France has frequently found expression in public and private utterances, but it has remained for the Paris-Lyon-Med-lterranean Railway company to insti tute a system which is Intended to pro mote larger families. According to this plan the officials and employes of the railway company are divided Into three classes, according to the size of their families and incomes. . Employes whose salary or wages do net exceed 2,100 francs (1 franc J0.123) receive an an nual premium of from "0 to CCD francs, the lowest premium being for a family with three children and the highest for one with nine children, while intermed iate sums are paid proportionately. Employes with an income of not to ex ceed 2,00 francs receive an annual re ward of SO francs, fcr a family of si?: children and 440 francs for nine chil dren with proportionate sums for in termediate .numbers. Employes with an income not to exceed 2,700 francs re ceive an annual premium of 100 francs fcr eight children and 250 francs for nine children. The action of the French railway company is apparently the first of Us kind. Something analogous to this scheme may be .observed in the history of taxation of different coun tries, especially in the states of Ger many, where at various epochs large families have been favored in the frrm of reductions from taxes or increased wages or salaries. It may yet become necessary fcr Mr. Roosevelt to let a part cf the White Hour e to tenantr. His sympathetic at tention must have b?en attracted by the case of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Mul key cf Brooklyn. Mr. Mulkey is x re spectable die setter. For three weeks Mrs. Mulkey has been vainly hur.tinrj for a flat. "I have tried eighty-seven different fiat houses unj was turn2J away from every one because I had children," she says. "I'm not ashamed of rry children. 1 have live of them The oldest is 11 years oil and t!i youngest is 4. There are three boys and two girls. They are ail. thank God, good, strong, healthy children, will b-j- hs.ved and as good as anybody's chil dren. I am willing to pay my rent and to pay It promptly every month. My husband is an honest, hard-wor kir.g man, and yet because we have fiy children no one will let us live in their houses." The auditor of the Chicago unlve:-ity i reports a deficit of $70,000 for the jc.:r in the receipts of that Ir.stituiio'i. E-J-ucational interests will n- t suffer, how ever. Mr. John I). Iioikcfelier will take care of the dt licit, and oil con rumers will take cure of Mr. Rocke feller. All that Mr. William Hearst w.i.'itej for himself in 1S and in irA0, i:i thei event of Bryan's election, was the j French ambassadorship. I2ut he is like- I ly to figure oa the mission tj K:i;!and this year, if his delegates will consent tp be traded. In one -respect the Salt Kiver v.illt-y Is receiving some valuable ad vert isir.g at the St. Louis exposition, a special i dispatch says that the govcrnm -rifs ', exh-bit showing a model an 1 relief) maps of the Tonto Basin reserv-ir is! constantly surrounded by an interest- ' ed crowd. Senator Fairbanks is again cl -issify-ing himself In the doubtful lUimn, when talking fcr publication, but he j has forgotten to take in his vlce-prea- j iclential Iihtning-rcd. The political leaders in Illinois, b-.'th republican and democratic, appear to be of the runty second-crop jLlass, t'.'ia year. That low, rumbling noise that y:'J don't hear i3 the clamor of Ariz mu's citizens for Mark J-'rr.ith or J. F. Wil son to run for cor.frresn. An article headed "Miliior.s in Ilub bcr" is going tho rounds. If corrected to read. "Millions rubber" it would be mere truthful. SUMMER RATES. HOTEL ALVARADO. OVERLOOKING WESTLAKE PARK. LOS ANGELES. Tho newest, mo'lern anrl most ili-siali y located touri-t and family hotel in t'e city. Special attention paid to Arizona guestp. Ccrnr-r of Alvarado and !-ixtn M recta, owned ami operated ly Son'h -rn Olil'ornia Hotel fompanv. W. SI. COKWIN. I'r.s. ard Manager. A. M. r.KOVv'.V, ?ecrta-y. STAMMER? We are cured; let us cure you. No DRAWL, SING SONG or TIME BEAT. Our specialty is the Science of Speech. for Stammerers. Send for booklet, testimonials, and high In dorsements. NatMral Speech Acidemy, 10.12 East 28th St. Los Angeles. Cal. For JR.eni. FURNISHFD HOUSE INCLUDING PIANO Five rooms, liall and bath. Good shade. Screened sleeping room on top. $20 PER MONTH R. H. GREENE, 4? f. Cantor St, 5outHertt THE BROWNSBERGER HOME SCHOOL I Ieliable Business College Study under natural, healthful 'conditions. Homelike surroundings. Ca pacity for COO. Lawns, palms, recreation grounds. The largest, best busi ness college south of Kan Francisco, investigate for yourself. Send for cata logue. ' - F. BROWN5EEP.GER,' Principal. LOS ANGELE5, CAL. SCHOOL TALKS, HO. 5. i,m-r.fn....i f:iit'i l tit FAITH IN SKLK. i:nd youn? women who are now on the road to failure because they do n:t have faith in their ovui inherent powers.. This school does not preach it teaches. To teach is not simply to stuff the mind with facts. It is to open the mind for f-e reception of facts. The Woodbury is thus educating hund rvbi eve: v vear and placing them in good positions and in line for promotion and permanent success. Open all theyear. Enter any time. ending -.matter on request. Mail le3- fons in shorthand. Los Angeles, Cal. LOS ANOELES, CAUF. The largest and best business school on the coast. It leads them all. Send for catalogue. LACKEY, HOOD AND HOLLMAN. HOLLENBECK HOTEL A. C. EILICXS LOS ANGELES, CAL- JNO. S. MITCHELL Central Location Excellent Cafo Rcasonnole Prices HEADQUARTERS FOR ARIZONIANS HOTEL- NADEAU ALDEN (Q. THOMPSON. Proprietors. 3 f MB vVhile Los Angeles peo ple are en joying the f r mm0mii benefits of this sale, Arizona is likewise appreciating it. Don't let the month slip by without availing yourself of this opportunity. FKEE RIOE TO LOS ANGELES Thi roujnn rn:it1- th l.rtMer li 10 per rr-nr r-h?nii ti v i i 1 ftrrhK'. during U.in toiiriMv tna-ari (ti r. Ii -c r'g tr:isi.ort. tln t perisfs to the great Junj Manufactur t r f'nle. innfl Round Table heigth 29 in. top 36 in. diameter, quartered oak, vweather ed, mortised braces $14 Ml 1' COflONAOO TENT CITY C3 Entire new management. Many improvements. "Right Up to Now" The I'hoenix colony at Coronado Tent City is larger than ever before. GET THERE Motel. Munn 5otH Olive 34. Los Angeles. Cal. First-class, new, European hotel. All outside rooms. Electric lights, hot and cold running water in every room. Rooms with bath and ensuite. Located in the heart of the shopping and thea ter district. Special Rates for the Summer. A. J. MUNN, Prop. F. A. STEVENSON, Mgr. PATENTS. PATENTS Hazard & Harpham, Los ADeeJe. Send for ?n 9 l?oo!t o patent. California It Is the fame old story lack of faith. Not necessarily an old-fashionod There are thousands of young m-?n Attractive . . v; r r. ""TV if I 0";c Popular Commercial Resort of (Los Vngeles. siufaGturere GREAT SAVE OF ... j A! few: -rzzT? M: i I l .-"..7 I t ft Wea hsreri Csk Arm Chair-Uslqae d23igi!, rocker to ira!ci ' $8 , ) ; - Just Like Home. I MOTKI. I.OV;.IOY Cor. 3rd and Grand Are.. Lot Annelet. I l inn is i. p n. u,cr . u cm ktiu l.ouoi' Ju.-t like at licme. 11V a nn-ll, tij.-to ui.tc ' ; opartujent houe MrraiiKcl in niilcs .f two 111 ! ' ; lour roouH ea h.tll 1. KHUlljr fn nil-lied, con -! r lete fr hnusi-ke. pinx. Al single rooms. tivc bullis mid tcUphones. Kve.y lllKleIn;, convcnicncf. Two blocks from buMrci,!! c n-' ! ter, but up liinh on bills where nir is pure l ... uv uj;ei3 ii;gi)T, H ii' a ril". low kuinnier ratoe. KEIGS a SICMEY. Health Giving' Baths LOR ANGKLL'S. The best baths in Ixs AukcL-h can be had i at the Airs. I,, fUrt ):i(vtric Huh and; Masroflre Kanitorium. TlVi W. Flrs-t r:t It' has Just ben thoroughly renovated' tind ' refitted ard is now under n w niai-.a'Ae-1 mt nt. Only c.xperb n-ed. graduate op r-i Ktors emulovpl. Vniuir. fleet rl: nnI ...1-. baths, far ial mapp;u:e, chiroroJv and tnanic urinir. Special attention to Arizona I patrons. Aiua. At. 1IJSKBEKT. Mgr. FOR CHOICE -BEACH AND BEACH LOTS SEE OR WRITE Huntington' Beach Company Eyrne B'.dg , Los Ang les, C31. J. V. VICKERS. President; WALTER L. VAIL. Vice- President ; C. W. GATES, Secretary. and their HUNTINGTON BEACH K0 PACIFIC CITY Tho Southern Paeifie road is- there now (he PaciHc Elentric Co. rushinir work to get there about July 1. Trices reasonable. $165. One-third cash, one-third 6 months, one third J2 months; 6 per cent Interest, buys a oo4 lot, krkk(hm " H tM JA-TI Advertisements HOTEL LYNDON 413 E. Seventh st., Los Angeles, Cal. New handsomely furnished single rooms or en suite. Also housekeeping suites. Write for summer rates. Mrs. Ella Howe, prop. Don't register before you call at Hotel Clarendon corner Fourth and Hill streets, Los Angeles HOc to $2.00 per day. Meals 2c. Special rates by week. HOTEL BEACON. 716-723 Beacon St. Lo Anjslet, Calif. A select family resort located in the choicest section of Los Angeles, near WestlaUe park. In the elevated and cool part of the t ity. Special summer rates. Terms on application. NOBBY FURNITURE CARPETS DRAPES in reach of your pocketbooks WE DO THE BUSINESS Come with the crowd or write 212-24 W- 6ih-St. Los Angeles LyonRlcKmney-Srnith Co. German-American Saving's Bank. Main and First St., I.os AntUi, Cal. Capital and Surplus FAYS 6430,000. 4 Per Cent Assets Over S4,7co,ooo. Of;".?rs every fncihtiy for saln anl offered by nnv otlu r Savir,? Irs it :1 ! : n. OI'KN SATURDAY LVKNiNGS F.verythir'ig new. Everything perfect. RODIN'S OS 183 ft. above the Sea, overlooking the City, Bay, and Csronado Neither Dust Noise, nor Fog. Two Min utes from the Heart of the City. Los Angeles Popular Hotels- NAT1CK HOUSE .is.'".-! - - TV-tj; .-. Free Bus. Arizona headquarters, central and up-to-date. 1'0 rconip, well 1 Khted. Elevntor and all mo 'prn conveni ences; private bath, all tibd. American plan fl.W to J'". Eiirnpcan plan jtic and up. Loj Angeles, Cal. HART EROS., Prop. : H0W3.AND Itarri.tr j'ur -J:Jv--'-r-v. -C? vSanta Catalina Island l-.ours from Los Angeles Reason 130-1. The Meal resort. Fishing, P.athins'. Sailin. Hunting, etc. THE FAMOUS CANVAS CITY. Hundreds of model tents at reasonable Trices. THE ISLAND VILLA European plan. HOTEL METROPOLIS Modern in every particular. Complete information from BANNING COMPANY 222 South Spring Street, Ios Angeles, Ca.. HOTEL COLUMBIA 612 S. Broadway, LOS ANGELES. A homelike place where Arizonlans vvili be particularly well cared for. Large, airy rooms, 'community kitchen, free baths, roof garden, convenient to all beach cars urid theaters. Reason able summer rates. MRS. L. T. BUHRELL. Fropr. Money to Loan at low Rates For building or on Improved city property. State Mutual Building; & Loan As.oclatioa Of Los Anrelen. Cal. If vou wsnt a lonn call on our agents. K. E. PAROOE. 110 N. Center St., Phoenix. J. ERNEST WALKER. Phoenix. .WE WILL SAVE YOU That's What Counts 1 M. X. ;ail r. s. I- i W. K. AVERY, rrot'-nt. H. JOMNSON. Vio.f-rrerid.nt. FLINT, Viop-Frrsident. SeHUMAOHKP.. C'asrier. CALLANDER AfM. CuMcr. m.iN.v. a. c. niucK-:, rR. L. A J OS. KVKTZ. II. W. BTOLL, VICTOli 1'OXfJT. the earning at the above rate equnl that 0 30 to 8:3) F. M. SUMMER RATES AT HOTEL ROBINSON. San Dicg'o, Cal. Special weekly and monthly rates. The largest and only first-class hotel in the city. The best location, appoint ments, Fcrvive find table on the coast. C. W. ROBINSON. Fropr. Sixteen years steward and assist?nt manager Hotel del Coronaco. HOTHL ROS3LYN. A hom" (or Arionian: mde n. comfortable. In the heart of the FhoppiniT tliFtrlct; near all theaters. European plan 7."ic and up. Excel lent cafe in connection. Los An srelos, Calif. Free bus. HART EROS, Props. E. H. HESS, Mgr. r - r-Tf. i. i-i. rrEU i u Kodaks and Photo Supplies, ART PICTURES AND FRAMING.' We make a specialty of Developing, Printing and Enl? rging. Hail Orders Given Prompt Attention. Send for Catalogue. & CO. 2,3 S0luS.7 fAl.