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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, September 02, 1906, Image 4

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1906-09-02/ed-1/seq-4/

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Bug's are BAD
Gog'g'les are GOOD
judged, R. Knight, George Martin;
clerks, George JIarrer, Carter Hazelton.
Buckeye Precinct, Voting Place No.
3, Arlington Inspector, 11. M. Lewis;
judges, J. G. Montgomery, W. H. Tay
lor; clerks, Albert De Witt. A. B. Perry.
Scottsdale Inspector, Winfield Scott;
judges, E. O. Brown, Vanderhoff;
clerks, Percy Smith, Theo. Caldwell.
Gila Bend Inspector, L, Kalten
bacli; judges, ; clerks, .
A report in the London Times shows
that the Cape to Cairio railway has
been pushed north from Cape Town
L'L'f.O miles. The bridge over the Kafue
river has been completed. It consists
of thirteen spans of 100 feet each on
f -Wej
m I
We have just received a new supply of AUTOMOBILE : t KJLES. from
9 1.25 to.JJ.r.o each. These arc used extensively by automobilists, locomotive
engineeis ami firemen, motormen. bicycle riders, ami people who drive con
siderable where the dust, bugs and wind are bad. Try a pair and save your
40 N. Center St.
Notiee is hereby given that a General
Primary Election will be held in the
County of Maricopa, Territory of Ari
zona, on the 22nd day of September,
1906, between the hours of 8 o'clock
a. m. and 5 o'clock p. m.. for the pur
pose of electing delegates to a Dtino
cratic Convention, and to a Republi
can Convention, and to a Socialist
Convention to be held on the 2ith day
of September, 1906, at which Conven
tions, nominations will be made
Legislative, County and Precinct
Said democratic, republican and so
cialist parties shall hold their primary
elections at the time aforesaid, and in
in the following precincts and voting
places, viz:
Phoenix precinct, voting place No. 1,
at 18 North First street.
Phoenix precinct, voting place No. 2,
at 41 "West Adams street.
Phoenix precinct, voting place No. 3,
29 South First avenue.
Phoenix precinct, voting place No. 4,
at City Hall.
Phoenix precinct, voting place No. 5,
at Creighton school house, district 14.
rhoenix precinct, voting place No. 6,
at Murphy school house, district 21.
Phoenix precinct, voting place No. 7,
at Heard's ranch school house, district
Tempe, curry hall.
Mesa, city hall.
Lehi, school house, district No. 10.
Alma, school house, district No. 19.
Wickenburg, district No. 1, justice's
court room.
Wickenburg. district No. 2, Morris-
town, Cox s hotel.
Agua Caliente, Will's store.
Cave Creek. J. D. Houck's store.
Verde, J. M. Sear's house.
McDowell, McDowell school house.
Meridian, Meridian school house.
Riverside, Riverside school house.
Alhambra, store building.
Osborn, Osborn school house.
Cartright, Cartwright school bouse.
Orme, West End school house.
Johnstone, Johnstone school house.
Buckeye, district No. 1 , justice's
court room.
Uuckeye. district No. 1, Liberty, J.
G. Schwcikart s store.
Uuckeye precinct, voting place
3, Arlington-, Wetzler's store.
Fowler, Fowler school house.
Scottsdale, school house!, district
Oila (tend, school house, district
Glendale precinct, voting place,
1, school house.
Glendale precinct, voting place
Peoria, school district No. 11.
The number of delegates to be elect
ed by the democratic party are as fel
lows: Phoenix
1,. . .
precinct, voting
Phoenix precinct,
Phoenix precinct.
vol ing
at Creighton
Phoenix precinct.
. Murphy school house ....
Phoenix precinct, voting place
7, at Heard's ranch
A lina
Wickenburg precinct, voting place
No. 1
Wickenburg precinct, voting place
No. 2. Morristown
Agua Caliente
Cave Creek
Buckeye precinct,
Buckeye precinct,
2. at Liberty..
Buckeye precinct,
3, at Arlington.
Gila Bend
Glendale precinct,
voting place
voting place
voting place
voting place No.
Glendale precinct voting
2, at Peoria ,
place No.
Total 13
The number of delegates to be elect
ed by the republican party are as follows:
rhoenix precinct, voting place i
No. 1 23 I
Phoenix precinct, voting place !
No. 2 20!
Phoenix precinct, voting place !
No- 3 18
Phoenix precinct, voting place
No. 4 17
Phoenix precinct, voting place
No. 5, at Creighton school house. 4
Phoenix precinct, voting place
No. 6. at Murphy school house... 3
Phoenix precinct. voting place
No. 7, at Heard's ranch 1
Tempe 13
Mesa 10
Alma ; 3
Lehi I 2
Wickenburg precinct, voting place
' 1 5
Wickenburg precinct, voting place
No. 2, at Morristown 2
Agua Caliente 3
Cave Creek
Ulemlale precinct, voting place
No. 1
Glendale precinct, voting place
No. 2, at Peoria
McDowell 1
Meridian 2
Riverside 2
Alhambra 3
Osborn 5
Cartwright 2
Orme 2
Johnstone 2
Buckeye precinct voting place
No. 1 4
Buckeye precinct voting place
No. 2, at Liberty 3
Buckeye precinct voting place
No. 3, at Arlington 2
Fowler 2
Scottsdale 2
Gila Bend 2
Total ' .'163
The number of delegates to be elect
ed by the socialist party are as fol- !
Phoenix precinct, voting place
No. 1
No. 2.
No. 3
No. 4.
The election officers for the
mary election shall be as follows:
Phoenix No. 1 W. B. Lount, inspec
tor; C. E. G. Fike and M. J. Pettid.
I judges; and Frank Loveitt and Theo
dore Olea, clerks.
Phoenix No. 2. H. H. McNeil, in
spector; A. D. Leyhe and S. P. Hoe
fer. judges and Vernon Evans and P.
P. Parker, clerks.
Phoenix No. 3. J. T. Dunlap, in
spector; Andy Thoman and Chas. H.
Slfikard, judges; and Sim Byers and
Silva DeMund, clerks.
Phoenix No. 4. A. II. Davidson, in
spector; W. T. Smith and George W.
Stokoe. judges; and W. W. Kunkle an,"
Jos. Morales, clerks.
Phoenix No. 5. Creighton ; T. T.
Powers, inspector; L. S. While and W.
D. Bell, judges; and C. E. Perkins and
Chas. Fauley. clerks.
Phoenix No 6 Muriiy: W. E.
Ariii;....w. . , , , . . ,, ,
. w. ransnaw. judges; and M. D.
Novinger and John Bradshaw, clerk.
l-noenix No. ( Heard s ranch: A.
Cummins, inspector; C. W. Cosner
and Joseph Lovell, judges; and L.
Lassen and R. L. Gilliland, clerks.
Tempe A. Neilsen inspector: L. E.
Redden and S. S. Warner. Judges;
C. W. Miller and G. M. Frizzell. clerks.
Mesa YV. J
LeBaron, inspector; J.
D. Loper and H,
and Jas. Miller
L. Chandler,
and J. L.
Lehi Harvey Harper, inspector; Or
vil Wing and William Nelson, judges;
and T. W. Jones and George Rogers,
Alma A. Hunsaker. Inspector; C.
O. Pugh, and Jos. A. Stewart, judges;
and Grin L. Standage and It. W. West
over, clerks.
Wickenburg No. 1. D.
inspector; James Dunn
Garcia, judges; and R. W
L. Murray,
and Felipe
. Baxter and
Johu Riggs, cierks.
Wickenburg No.-2. Harry J. Ben
nett, inspector; Harry Greek and Thos.
L. Crook, judg s; and Wm. Barnes and
Barney Johnson, clerks.
Agua Caliente II. R. Wills, inspec
tor; James Caswell and John W. Cam
eron, judges; and Andrew Pancrazi
and R. II. Lowdermilk. clerks.
Cave Creek W. T. Linville, inspec
tor; A. S. Mills and C. E
judges; and W. H. Linville and Wm
F. Lewig, clerks.
Verde J. M. Sears, inspector; Ed
Cavness and George
and A. B. Kellog and
Sears, judges; j
w . v. Sears,
McDowell J. F. Asher, inspector; J.
D. Adams and John Demorbee, judges;
and Bernard Hughes and Delores Gal
lardo, clerks.
Meridian Dan Martin, inspector;
James Gilson and Joseph Carillo,
judges, and J. R. Holmes and Geo. W.
Haggerty, clerks.
Riverside William Wallace, inspec
tor; G. Stickley and Hugh Mclntyre,
judges; and T. II. Bacon and Peter
Pezzoni, clerks.
Alhambra R. Hill, Inspector; L. M.
i Acuff and Geo. Brewster, judges; and
j Geo. Acuff and Wm. G. Percy, clerks.
! Osborn Lon Teal, inspector; R. H.
I Woolf and L. B. Morrell, judges; and
i J. A. R, Irvine and W. M. Cork, clerks.
Cartwright L. D. Rouseau, inspec
tor; T. Bone, and J. A. Vinson, judges;
and John Shawver and A. L. Smoot,
Orme Henry Welborn, inspector;
Charles Pendergast and W. II. Wilky,
judges; and James Vlnsel and Hosea
Greenhaw, clerks.
Johnstone Sam S. Stout, inspector:
M. T Vlynn and West Walker, judges;
and James E. Bacon and Alfred J.
Menard, clerks.
Buckeye No. 1. Chas. Barkley, in
spector; Riley Johnson and Frank
Couch, judges; and C. M. Zander and
Phil. Moore, clerks.
Buckeye No. 2 Liberty: Jas. Col
lins, inspector; Carl Wilcox and Robt.
Beloat, judges; and June Brewster and
Fred Walls, clerks.
Buckeye No. 3 Arlington: Geo. F.
Cocke, Inspector; J. T. Perry and Wil
liam Wetzler, judges; and J. E. Clan-
I . Are
i Selling I
Broken Lines
Ladies1 Oxfords
and Slippers
at Cost
or Less
Buy While
the Sizes are
in Stock
Aikire Co.
Th Sho and Stocking Stor.
27-29 E. Washington St.
Phon Main 274. Phnix.
ton and C. W. Peterson, clerks. -
Fowler Marion Kritzer. inspector;
J. M. Harmon and J. J. Harris, judges;
and Harry Hilbers and Joel Holiey,
Scottsdale Frnticis Frazier, inspec
ts - V "lford liayden and Howard L.
rhill. judges; and J. N. MeDuf
fC and Thos. rhilbin, clerks.
Gila Bend Frank D. Welcome, in
spector; W. T. Williams and S. L.
Combs, judges; and P. M. Hargrave
and James Coyle, clerks
Glendale No. 1 10. C. Bunch, inspec
tor; O. L. Rudd, and Walter Kiniber,
judges; and L. M. Hoghe and James
Coffelt. clerks. j
Glendale No. 2 Peoria: F. A. Wool-1
s y, inspectoi ; R. W. Wagoner and W.
jMMtTL.. f linn . . u. c-iunv anu
tiwl.c- it-. ,1 V I 11...,.. 1
W. Lively, clerks.
Phoenix Precinct, Voting Place No. 1
Inspector, K. V. Potter: judges, AI
Galpin. P. C. Ensign: clerks, Dean
Woodward, George Kirkland.
Phoenix Precinct. Voting Place No. 2
Inspector, Roy S. Goodrich; judges,
j Ned Creighton, H. A. Diehl; clerks, J.
M. Jamison, W. H. Black.
Phoenix Precinct, Voting Place No. Z
Inspector, C. W. Johnstone; judges,
J'". S. Blaine. J. M. Atherton,
j clerks, Paul Brizzard. James Matthews.
Phoenix Precinct, Voting Place No. 4
; Inspector, C. M. Sturges; judges, J.
(A. Johnson, E. E. Kirkland; clerks, J.
; M. Melendrez, Karl Moss.
! Phoenix Precinct. Voting Place No.
j Creighton Inspector, C. M. Etter;
j judges, William Creighton, II. H.
Cieighton; clerks, Roy Clayson, Thom-
Ui.s Etter.
I Phoenix Precinct, Voting Place No. 6.
j Murphy Inspector, William Greer;
I judges, Nelson Bradley, H. A. Bustrim;
i clerks, F. H. Parker, J. E. Nelson. " j
j Tempe Inspector, J. B. Mullen; ,
(judges. I. V. Stewart, Watson Pick-
Irell: clerks, J. B. McNeil, Charles F.
Mullen. ,
Mesa Inspector, William Newell; ;
j judges, Dan Hibbert, P. A. Williams; !
clerks, W. E. Dent,
G. M.
T . . 1- .
Alma Inspector,
judges, J. I. Coffin. H. B. Morris, Jr.;
clerks, Louis Cuber, Lafayette Dana.
Lehi Inspector, George Tiffarly:
judges, H. Simkins, Ben Noble; clerks.
Milo Shill, Thomas Steele.
Wickenburg Precinct, Voting Place
No. 1 Inspector, H. Farns worth;
judges, H. Cowell, Win. Scott, Sr.;
clerks, Dr. J. J. Fleming, Frank Manty.
Wickenburg Precinct, Voting Place
No. 2 Inspector, H. N. Cox; judges,
; clerks, .
Cave Creek Inspector, Capt. M. C.
Cahill; judges. J. D. Houck. E. P. Mc
cormick; clerks, A. C. Werden, Samuel
M. Taylor.
Glendale Precinct. Voting Place No. 1
Inspector. A. W. Bennett; judges, S.
St. John; S. O. Furrey; clerks, Ray
Weigold, Paul Beaver.
Glendale Precinct, Voting Place No.
2, Peoria Inspector. H. C. Mann;
judges, H. F. Bartlett. E. W. Walters;
clerks, W. J. Osborn. R. A. Tuckey.
Meridian Inspector, E. K. Buker;
judges, ; clerks, .
Riverside Inspector, John Nelson;
judges, George McLellan, Charles Mc
Lellan; clerks, Oscar Roberts, Peter
Alhambra Inspector, A. F. Nye;
judges. George Helm, Alfred Crabb;
clerk, B. F. Reaksecker.
Osborn Inspector, George Aikire;
judges, A. W. Gregg, Vic Norris;
clerks, H. R. Trltle, Ernest Bennett.
Cartwright Inspector, C. E. Cart
wright; judges, Asa Graham, C. T.
Root; clerks, A. E. Cartwright, R. R.
Johnstone Inspector, J. G. Hardin;
judges, G. L. Sturges, A. J. Minard;
clerks. Will Etter, .
Buckeye Precinct, Voting riace No. 1
Inspector, W. W. Jones; judges, C.
C. Green, Walter Jones; clerks, J. R.
Gipson, L. H. Thayer.
Buckeye Precinct, Voting Place No.
2, Liberty Inspector, W. R. Blackmer;
Phoenix Precinct, Voting Place No. 1
Inspector, J. M. Fike; judges, J. F.
Spence, G. A. Wassenberg; clerks, J.
D. Martin, Hosea Stout.
Phoenix Precinct. Voting Place No. 2
Inspector. F. A. Shaw; judges, M. M.
Elders, J. II. Baldwin; clerks, August
j Iiegolund, L. R, Ligier.
Phoenix Precinct, Voting Place No. 3
Inspector, R. L. Comfort; judges,
Charles Gitner, John Earl; clerks, E. L.
Stam, Jos. Watkins.
Phoenix Precinct, Voting Place No. 4
Inspector, J. A. Fulwiler; judges, R.
B. Dawson, v. M. Clark; clerks, J. F.
Harriman, J. L. Fulwiler.
The Democratic convention shall be
held at 10 o'clock a. m. on the 27th day
of September, 1906, at Phoenix, in tho
Dorri.s Opera House.
The Republican convention shall be
held at 10 o'clock a. m. on the 27th day
of September, 3906, at Phoenix, in the
Ifardwick Theater.
The Socialist convention shall be held
; at 10 o clock a. m. on the 27th day of
I September, 1906, at Phoenix
; D, Alexander building. Wall street
Said "conventions shall each nomi
nate candidates for:
1 Member Council.
4 Members House Representatives.
I District Attorney.
( Treasurer.
' Recorder.
Probate Judge.
County Superintendent of Schools.
2 Supervisors,
i Surveyor.
I Justices of Peace for various pre
cincts. j Constables for various precincts.
Each of said political parties shall
' hold primary elections on the same
i day, as heretofore stated, and in the
i same room in accordance w ith Chapter
ICS of the Session Laws of the Twentv-
. third Legislative Assembly of the Te
rltory or Arizona, entitled "-r; Act to
j Provide for Primary Elections and the ;
Manner of Holding the Same," ap- i
proved March 10. 1905. and said pri- J
mary elections shall be conducted in
! strict accordance with the provisions
of said act.
By order of the Board of Supervisors
of Maricopa county, Arizona.
(Seal) WM. E. THOMAS.
Clerk Board of Supervisors, Maricopa
County, Arizona.
Phoenix, Arizona, August 20,
Everybody eats Donofrio's Cactus
Candy; even the Kings and Queens;
half pound box delivered to your door
for 35 cents.
How the Young Folks of a Pennsyl
vania Town Became Interested
for Civic Imorovement.
In a letter to the American Civic :is
sociation. Rev. K. S. Kellerman. presi- I
dent of the Civic Improvement chili of I
Bradford, Pa., ti lls this interesting j
story: j
"'The Bradford idea' ,,f interesting
especially boys, in municipal !
uiatiets. start,
streets of the
d on
:c of the u n paved .'
Th president of t
nt club ent out j
the Civic Improvemi
peisonally with a n
Ke anil hepan t
clean up the rubbish. A neighbor boy
saw him and came out with his rake.
Then others came out. The president
asked one of the boys if he had a mat
tock or a pick, saying that the stones j
that stuck up ought to be got out. j
There were live boys out at this sug- '
gestion w ith picks and rakes working I
and sweating like Trojans. In a day or I
two the street was cleaned up nicely.
The city teams came and carted the
rubbish olf. When it was all com- i
plete.l. the jsideiit wrote an account!
of it. including in it the names of the I
five boys, 'ami ;t was published in the:
daily papers. I
"from this one example the thing I
lias spread to oilier parts of the city.!
The president reports ail new work, j
including the names of the boys, and'
gives it to the press, which is Kiad to j
get it, and seconds every move that is j
made. Observation shows that boys'
like to do things,- and like to see their
names in print.' They will respond if
suitable calls are made on them. Nat
urally active, they will turn their tal
ents to good account in public under
takings, if they are properly aided and
Perhaps it is true that politeness is
i never wasted, but it doesn't do much
I good to say "please" to a mule. Phil
i adelphia Reeoid.
One of the surprising things is how
mucli a town man eats when he goes to
the country; another is how little the
farmer eats when he comes to town.
Atchison Globe.
25c Dinner
The best in Phoenix. We serve it, be
cause we have the best chef .
in the west.
Short Orders as You Like Them.
We have out on extra waiters. Quick
and polite service at both houses.
CAFE, 11 West Washington St.
CHOP HOUSE, 19 North Center St,
Timely Hints
riant the following In your gar
den now:
Beets, Beans, Carrots, Corn, Cress,
Cucumbers. Endive, Lettuce, Mus
tard, Onions, Parsley, Parsnip, Peas,
Pumpkin, Radish, Spinach, Turnips.
HilPs Seed House
22 W. Jefferson
pillars resting on a bed sixteen feet un
der water. The railroad extends 317
miles beyond the Kafue to Broken Hill.
Theie may be just as good fish in the
sea as ever were caught, but a fish that
is caught is worth two in the sea.
Philadelphia Record.
100 dozen 1-qt. Mason extra
heavy Jars, reg, $1.25, now 75c
50 dozen 2-qt. Mason extra
heavy Jars, reg. $1.50, now $1.00
100 dozen Porcelain Jar Tops,
reg. 40c, now 25c
We lose money but cannot
carry them over.
j M
Best Standard Corn 10c
Large cans best Standard To
matoes 12'2C
200 bottles Welche's Grape
Juice 30c
300 dozen Fine Lemons 20c
5-gal. can Pearl Oil $1.45
5-gal. can Red Crown Gaso
line $2.15
Carload of Kansas Hard Wheat
Flour. Made in Kansas. Hot
weather has no effect on it.
50 lbs. Diamond M Flour. . .$1.75
as good as any flour made or
money refunded.
6 bars Best Borax Soap 25c
6 bars Diamond C Soap 25c
6 bars Lighthouse Soap 25c
200 pkgs. Scotch Oats, pkg...15c
10-lb. box National Soda Crack
ers 65c
3 lbs. Pure Eastern Leaf Lard
5 lbs. Pure Eastern Leaf Lard
10 lbs. Pure Eastern Leaf Lard
Fresh lt-:ch Eggs, per doz 20c
100C .bs. Arbuckle Coffee 19c
Giant 5Ky Scrapers to Change SKy;
Line. Other New YorK Gossip.
it i
! !,
! :
! -'
I ',
! i
i :i
y Cash
New York. Am. JS. (Special Corre- ' '-.v officers conies high, and Controller
spondence of The Republican.) Ijihc: '.V'ctz is wondering what amount of
New York is being reconstructed again j municipal ownership the pee-pul am
on a loftier scale than ever and soon n',v!!li,1S to pay for.
new generation of skvscraneis will! Chorus "-iris imported from tin. cmth
dwarf the older ones. In the limited
area south of Fulton street, and prin
cipally in the tiuanacial district, no less
than fifteen new skyscrapers are IVeing
erected at a total cost of $4ti.ioii,0u0.
The aggregate amount of rentable of
liee space which they will provide is
--VHt.i0i.iijii square feet. The buildings
are fiom twenty to thirty stories in
height, the average being twenty-three
stories.. They will add to New York's
downtown business population from
7".. ooit to Kh.ikmi persons. Among the
new skyscrapers a variation of the ac
cepted type makes its appearance. This
is the building with a tower. The Sin
ger building with its forty-story tower
.""H4 feet will be an example of this, and
the Metropolitan Life building will
soon start its new addition on the site
of Dr. Parkhurst's old church with a
tower nlmosi- m lotri,. Mnuf ,...oM ...
j ... .. .... -'-- Luiiai
oi me new SKysciapers is tnat which
w ill contain the Hudson companies' un
derground tunnel terminal, which will
be two blocks long. Over this terminal
will be buiit twin office buildings to
cost llO.iMKi.OiMi. The tunnel railway,
w hich w ill run under the Hudson to New
Jersey, will have a capacity of 19.2oo
passengers an hour each way and the
offices over the terminal will contain a
day population equal to that of a good
sized town.
Each modern skyscraper is indeed
now a city in itself, it contains a bar
ber, bootblack. haberdashery store,
manicure, restaurant, bathing estab
lishment, gymnasium, flower, fruit and
candy simps, apothecary, doctor and
dentist. In fact there is everything a
city ought to have except sleeping
quarters. An night and on Sundays
and holidays the proprietors vf these
establishments vanish. On ordinary
days they do a rushing business. Re
cently the Park Row building, one of
the largest ofiice structures, kept taj
on the number of persons using its j
elevators on an ordinary business day. :
The number was found to be more !
than o.'ii!i. i
The queerest race in the world is I
now going o,, in New York. Already
if li!i s: -.,!. ..... i .. .. . .' i
"i'leo seerai. monins and is
likely to consume as many more. The ;
contest is going on under the bed of
the East river, and the firm of Amer- j
ican engineers constructing the tunnel I
to connect Long Inland City with the I
subway in Manhattan. The two enter- I
prises started from points only half :i
mile apart along the river front and j
the big tubes are "oeing pushed steadily'
from both sides of the river, through I
mud and quicksand and solid granite, j
When the Englishmen started the :
Long island City end of their tunnel
they were astonished to rind themselves
over twenty feet beldw the ground sur
face, boring .through a soil composed
BUY ft
YEAR AFTER YEAR we continue to
sell the celebrated Buck's stoves
and ranges.
That fact alone, ought to be a suffi
cient reason for you to trust in this line,
the new stock is reedy.
Dorris-Heyman Furniture Co.
Arizona's Leading Housefurnishers
of old boots and tin cans. The peculiar
condition is explained by the fact ihat
their operations were carried on in the
old course of Newton creek, which,
many years ago. was tilled in a:id be
Icame a public dumping ground. The
English engineers had a two months'
I start over the Americans, but a suc
cession of bothersome quicksands lias
j deterred them, and now it looks as
j though tN Yankees would finish first.
! The Hon. Bird S. 'oler, friend of the
pee-pul and borough president of
j Brooklyn, has recently been giving the
I metropolis some demonstrations in
j municipal ownership. Of this piin
Iciple Mr. Coler is so ardent an advo-
i .
icate that he has prejudice against rid- t
ing in the privately owned street rail
ways of the city, and accordingly,
since Januarv 1. he has permitted the
I city to purchase, for himself and his
I subordinates, six handsome automo
biles. It was not generally known that
Mr. Coler was going in for the munic
ipal ownership of automobiles until a
(few days ago when he was Arrested
for speeding in the town of Hacken
Isack. N. J.. at midnight. As Mr. .'oer
was in a city machine he was undoubt
edly on business for the pee-pul. It
i has also been discovered that Mr.
j Cider's diligent superintendent of high- !
ways, also a municipal ownership ad- I
herent. is in the habit of speeding about '
line pieuy uroOKiyn paiKways m coni
Jp iny with a hand-onie young woman. I
; 'oimmio! .ieiz i- now meiiii itmg a
(nil received for Mr. Cider of which
.-ome oi uie items are: silk mohair
j duster, $.": pair of goggles. $r,; linen
j duster. $3.5"; another pair of goggles.
Jl.tiO; two rubber shirt mats JIiiimi
Public ownership of automobiles for
land the far east '.he Rocky mountain
; district and the Pacilic coast promise
to be the main stay of the New- York
J theatres this season. In the theatres
ithat have alieady opened there is a
; predominance of pretty young women
I from the western states. All summer
I theatrical managers in the metropolis
Jhave been embarrassed by a dearth of
;choius girls. Whether this was due to
.the fact that so many had married
Pittsburg millionaires and settled down
to a life of ease and unhapoiness or
j because most of them had retired on
i fortunes frugally saved from salaries
;of Jir, a week, cannot lo ascertained.
jAt anv rate the young and pretty ones
lhad. like the icht hyosaurun. vanished.
There are always plenty of elderly
; chorus girls t be had. but New York
N no longer content to sit watching
Did you, sleepless one, ever try a disH
of GRAPE-NUTS and CREAM just be
fore bed?
Sure you never did or you wouldn't
train witH the "sleepless squad'
to loa d
cuous variety of rich, indigestible
STRENGTH WITHOUT BULK is a requirement of an ideal
food for t'.e last bite before going to bed. The food that is con
centrated so that a suflieient amount for all puip.-ses will not
distend tlie stomach; the food that is practically predigested so
the organs can. without undue effort, absorb it whollv ih r.....i
that contains the 1 1.-
contains the t issue-repairin cr
froin clean field
J nmillJlf, I ' 114V 1 I I O
grams that contains the Ph.wnhatu ,f r..toi.
which combines, by vital
gray matter in brain and
TRY A DISH about four heaping
.-.ui n ucMieu. eaien mnniy ueiore retiring, if you're hunt
well you sleep and how fresh you feel in
s a
the stage antics of ancient ladies who
ought to be at home tending their
grandchildren. So the managers sim
ply had to scour the country to meet
New York's demand. The result has
been ever so many graceful and pretty
girls from the south and west.
Supreume Court Justice MacLean of
New York a few days ago earned tin
unenviable record of handing out the
greatest number of divorce decisions
ever given at one time. There were
i seventy decisions, and in forty-five -f
j the cases the justice granted inter-
j locutory decrees of divorce. It was a
; very busy day for the clerks in alimony
I castle, as the old countv court house
i , ...
is cawed. According to the census re
ports .New ork has had l'Ui'i" divorces
; to its discredit in the past twenty
iyea:s. It would be interesting to
j know to what extent tin n'igratory life
j of families who live in tills and hotels
j in the metropolis is responsible for this
i total.
j Scie.es of thousands of New Yorkers
j are planning to lake the short trip to
. Oyster Bay by boat or train on Labor
! day to witness the greatest nava!
; pageant ever held under the flag of the
I Fnited States, when President Roose
velt leviews the American warships on
Long Island Sound. It is said that ih
fleet gathered will be larger than th.-
' combined fleets of Togo and Rojest
i venski during the Russo-Japanese war.
In value it will represent $12j.0(n.iifMi.
j The greatest fleet w ill comprise forty
llive vessels of war. In fact, never in
the world has there been any naval re
view under one tlag to equal the pres
ent one. save the gathering of British
j ships off the coast of England a few
j years ago. Eveiy ow ner of a sailing
I or steam vessel in the metropolis, that
J can carry passengers, is planning to
; take his friends or hire out his cruft
j for the gieat review. The little lumpy
j sailing skiff will bob up and down
j alongside of the m illionaire's steam
, yacht. The present outlook is that th
sound, in tlie neighborhood of the
j manoeuvres, will lie fairly clotted with
I sight-seeing crafts.
j Tangier. Sept. 1. The sultan has m .
j dered the imprisonment of slave trad
i ers and the liberation of slaves arriv
j ing at Moroccan ports on board ships.
Tiiis is the first application of the" de
i vision of the Algeci:as conference.
Wigg "He's a pretty well-known
man in your town, isn't he?" Waeg
"Well known? I should say he was.
He's so well known that nobody will
trust him any more." Philadelphia
ut the stomach win. n
f 1 at nitrht l.e.i.s.. it
"tasles" and enernv-.oLi.J,' i..,..t
with Albumen to mimir ti,.
centres that's
teaspoonf uls with cream, and a little
;ry, and note how

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