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TIIE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, SUN DA IT MORNING SEPTEMBER 55 :5, 1900
"''igSfes; iv'' Jill? ''1. Cic t- BROADWAY AT 54TH ST. NEW YORK CITY, N. Y. The most luxuriously appointed hotel In New York. Its furnishings are rare, rich and in good taste. The highly polished floors throughout the entire house are covered with handsome ori ental rugs. Tiled bath rooms ventilat ing into the open air -a. feature. Tele phone in every suite. This hotel offers to permanent and transient guests superior accommoda tions, service, etc., at tempting rates. Inspection of this beautiful establish ment invited. Send for illustrated booklet. " EDWARD R. SWETT. Proprietor. American Beauty Corsets "Dainty as the Rose" This popular line comprises the best styles and qualities as fo' lows: Child's waists 25c, missees' waists 50c. misses" corsets and gir dles 50c, 75c and $1.00. Ladies' corsets and girdles styles include French shapes, nursing, taperin waists, extended hips, straight fronts and all shapes io meet the popular call. Prices range from 50c to $2 pair. GERARD BROTHERS Dry Goods and Notions Phone Main 394 , , 42 W. Washington Street THE REPUBLICAN'S PATTERN 10 CENTS EACH PRIMARIES PASSED OFF The First Operation of the New Law The Caucus Tickets "Went Through With Very Little Opposition. Michelson, Vernon L. Clark, Clinton Campbell, A'ex Rheinstein. Sidney P. Osborn. Hans Herlick, Paul Kruger. Theodore Haffner, Frank Lyman, T. J. Walker and J. W. Crenshaw. Third ward H. P. DeMund. C. D. J Dorris, E. W. Spears, R- F. Doll, J. T. Dunlap. Sim Byers. Andy Thoman, James Riley, J. L. Irvin, J. J. Otero. J. Baker, M. A. Ivy and H. L. Tulburt. Fourth ward W. T. Smith. George W. Stokoe, Joe Bush, A. H. Davidson. George Lutgerdi'ng. Walter Hastings, Pedro G. de la Lama, M. J. Brady, Al berto Lopez, W. W. Kunk'e, O. C. Sharp and Adolfo Chretin. Tempe L. D. Crook, Juan Soza. G. S. Johnson. W. A. Mouer, W. T. Gum ming?. Chas. Woolf. Curt W. Miller, Geo. W. Nichols. J. Albert Miller, E. B. Goodwin, Lon Harmon, Frank Fogal. J. A. Dines. Caitwi ight L. D. Rosseau, T. Bone, Lon Williams. Orme Hosea Greenhaw, Jr., Chas. ! Pendergast. Alhambra L. M. Acuff, F. G. Bailey. ' R. It. Stroud. Glendale J. W. Kimber, L. W. Oaf- j fe't. F. L. Morri.-. I Meridian Sam F. Webb, N. " . Hag gard and J. W. Holmes. Fowler Quinn Faulkner, John EI- I MOVEMENT TO CLEAN THE ARIZONA CANAL Farmers Will Confer at Glendale Tuesday Night. The primary election yesterday was rather a tame affair in Phoenix and so far as heard from it was not exciting in any of the other towns or rural pre cincts of the county. The regular cau cus tickets of both parties were elected in Phoenix, with the exception of one man on the republican ticket in the First ward. That was ralher an o id i circumstance. The regular caucus tic ket chosen Friday night was one of t iinj??on. Harry Hilbers two printed tickets which were pre- Alhambra Elmer CUnton seined to the voters, with the excep- j Peterson. tion of the name of William Thode. i o which was scratched and the name of J. W. Canning substituted. This ticket with Canning's name instead of Thode's ; was printed ior me primary. nui ai the primary the friends of Thode seemed to be in evidence rattier than the friends of Canning so the name of the latter was scratched and Mr. Thode was substituted. Only about fifty-two votes were polled by the re publicans in the ward and most of the nominees carried the entire vote. Non" of them save Mr. Canning received less 1 than fifty votes. He received twenty and Mr. Thode thirty. The democrats in this ward cast fifty votes for the regular caucus ticket and the socialists cast twelve votes for their two dele gates, G. A. Wesenberg and J. D. Mar tin. In the second and Third wards all the caucus tickets were elected by practically a unanimous vote, only an occasional ticket being scratched. In the fourth ward there were twenty-fie democratic votes cast and twenty-four republican votes and seven socialist votes, the latter for Robert Dawson and J. A. Fulwiler. Only two of th republican tickets were scratched. It was therefore, a primary, practical' without a contest in any party. As far as heard from the rural pre cincts all elected their caucus tickets where they had any and where none had been prepared they named their candidates the best they could. In Tempe the usual custom prevailed of printing a list containing several morn than were to be elected, the voter to make his selection from those present ed. It is a little early yet to make an es timate of the "color" of the tickets. So far as the republicans are concerned there has been no important organized effort in the interest of any candiata and in the democratic camp there has been none save in the matter of sheriff .it ?" mmrn Warren .mvy ill: r mm mi ; Ml! Ill I : ': '; : : ! i IV;;; ii' l 'l i l;M ! Mr 1 i! ! VI J i ' C-Tr ri f ?i .V V;' M r U. i., I . . . U r . f " v'- I jjT" y ' 'LI Eample: Abundant hair plus dandru ft microbe. p'u a few years, cavtals bildntn. aldlmi The Arizona canal, which has had very little cleaning in the last four or five years since the water troubles of the valley got tied in a hard knot, is sorely in need of it and the' farmers: who depend upon it for a water supply have decided to clean it. The stranger I in the valley might think the above reference to troubles was an embar i rassing situation but that is not the j fac t for the reference Is made to the I past when it was truly embarrassing. Most of these trouble? though, are set tled or in a fair way for settlement, ex cept the cleaning of the ditch and that will be after Tuesday night when the farmers under the Arrozna will meet In Glendale to devise 'ways and means. As the local residents know, when the canal company got in a helpless condition, leaving the farmers even more helpless, they joined in a co operative plan for hand ing the canal themselves, repairing the damage to it and distributing the water. That was most successfully done the past sum mer in spite of unusual setbacks, but it has left the co-operative organiza tion known as the Arizona Canal Wa ter Users' association with a depleted treasury and some debts on hand. The farmers realize that if they have the assurance of an ample supply of water they must clean the canal and the association is not in a position to. "Baldness begins in the young and increases, wheth er rapidly or slowly, up to the fftieth year." So says Dr. Sabouraud, of Paris, the world's greatest author ity upon diseases of the hair and scalp. Dr. Sabouraud confirms Dr. Unna's discovery, that baldness is a c?ntagi6us disease caused by a microbe. Ask your family physician about these two author ities. Dr. Sabouraud noes further, however, and says that "Baldness as a chronic malady, is a disease not of old age, but of youth; ip hald old men we simply see the result of a dis;ass that Has been slowly doing its work for many years." The dandruff microbe is ar. invisible growth of veg etable characte"; minute fragments rf it are easily passed from oie head to the other, through the me dium of public hair brushes, towels, etc. In the hair tese fragments are inert until they come in contac: with the natural hair oil from the sebaceous glands of the scalp, when they begin to grow and form one colony after another; in a similar manner, dry fragments of yeast cake are inert until they find the proper medium, when they promptly be gin to "work." On the back of the1 head, most of these fragments of microbic growt 1 fall out of the hair before they find permanent lod jement in the sebaceous glands, and this is oe of the reasons why baldness begins, and is often confined, to the top of the head. It often take years to produce dandruff, but after it is well established in the scalp the destruction be comes more and more rapid. The hair becomes duM. brittle and lustreless, but occasionally there is exces sive oiiiness. Itching cf the scalp and falling hair usually follow excessive dandruff, and unless some thing is done to check the disease, baldness will surely follow. NEWBRO'S HERPICIDE the ORIGINAL remedy that "kills the dandruff germ" will overcome an; stage of this milady, except chronic baldness. It acts by destroying the growth that causes the disease, and when this is doie, the hair is bound to grow as nitur intended. More men and women get positive re sults from the use of NEWBRO'S HER PICIDE than from all other hair rem edies combined. It is delightfully refreshing to use, and it stops itch ing of the scalp almost instantly. Remember that you must destroy the cause to remove the effect. Do not wait for chronij baldness, for it is incurable. THE TIME TO SAVE YOUR HAIR IS WHILE YOU HAVE HAIR TO SAVE. hire the work done. John W. Forney and supervisors, and in many instances of Glendale has taken the initiative in even this controversy has been settled j a suggestion that the farmers get to by compromise until after the primary. 1 cether themselves and clean the ditch west of the head of the Crosscut canal, without asking the association to do it. There are perhaps 200 water u.;ers west of the Crosscut, who are members or the association. If each one of them i will contribute two or three days or more of his time and muse'e, or send a team, or both, and the few who pre- a Hayclen se ec- fer to d0 so will contribute the eouiv- somethin? of a compi o-i aIpnt nf that mllf.h effort n ,-mmPv ff.r . , - the -ise of a camp cjoU, the ditch can Respecting the country precincts hear-1 from last night, the sentiments of only a few delegations are definitely known. It appeared that Hayden had more del egations than Walker in the shrievalty contest, though it wr.s intimated by a Tempe man of good judgment that th? Tempe ticket was considerably mixed. It is ostensibly a Hayden tion, though mise. So far as the Phoenix delega tions are concerned, on me democratic ; De cleaned sufficiently to insure all of side, the situation is decidedly mixed, j them a much iarger head of water than Certain of the delegates announce , they are now getting or will otherwise openly that they are pledg?d to no- j get when the crop season is on. It is body while certain others are known . to discuss this proposition that a meet- 10 taor eacn or me canaiuaie. ing. of al, the i,Uerested water us-rsl The result of yesterdays primaries ,is tarw, fl. next Xut,c,i ly nKht in as far as they have been securei, are . Glendale. as follows: I It is not proposed to enter upon this REPUBLICAN. work elaborately or as it should he Phoenix No. 1-J. C. Adam--, ('apt. T. I done to fix the canal permanent Iv for Connell. H. B. Kerstlng. Phelps Oil-i futule use for the ultimate distributing more. J. B. Woodward. H. C. Yaeger. ; system has not yet been decided upon A. W. Ga'pin. J. A. Porterie. John ; Kut Ulo ,)Un,OSJe of this work is to cut Baggiore. Ed Eisele. Perry Paine. Fred : out the v i0,vs all(J arrow wee,j lriooiei. .1.011 Hiiej. i.ou r.mMjn, similar brush that has Harry Proops. m. Evans. Frank NEWBRO'5 HERPICIDE, At Dru2 Stores Send 10c in stamps to Ths Herpicide Company, Department, L, Detroit, Mich, for a sample- See Window Display of LARSON DRUG GO,, Special Agent J WASHING Tilt ROCK FOR ROOStVELT DAM fa powerful pressure, drenches it oil e- Mag'nitode of tne Construction WcrK Beyond Word Description. eiy side until the last particle of dirt is removed. This is not in response to anybody's merely esthetic taste, but the reason is to give further assurance that the cement will firmly adhere. Any dirt between the rock and the ce ment lessens by that much the cohes iveness of the structure. While it is designed that the very weight and con structi"!! of the (1am will be firmness LfcAGUE BAStBALL GAMES Scores Made Yesterday Where Best Teams Flay. the NATIONAL LEAGUE. New York-Chicago game p-lp-mrii ; ilst!f it is the purpose of the enii-1 iisniff 1 iiuvii (j i-. ni'tu leiuintu net'is i' i Live h cuini'ce-ii .-n ul-luh" last niyht from a four days' trip to that will be actually one solid rock, so Roosevelt. It was Mr. Reed's first that ifv one could, metaphorically visit to the damsite, for though he has specking, lift it by tho ears, it would been in Arizona for a couple of years not fall to pieces. or more, in the employ of the ivclama- ' Mr. Reed says he hopes to visit the rain. 1 Brooklyn-fc'i. Louis cam? r-ostponpj. rain. At Philadelphia sprung up in con siderable quantity of it. just enough t j insure a good free How of water during i the channel and urobablv to lemove (.avaiien. uamon 1 orona. pnuip f.n- 1 the loof;e j.and here there is anv sign. E. . Potter, ( arl I rakes. Anton Gold. F. W. ThoJe. iiunnA ij. i. ucuiftt: inir.i. 11. i. itjQ .coming year. Wilkinson, Vernon Cook. L. L. Plank, j Q F. L. Blumer, L. M. Christof ferson. T. MASSACHUSETTS INDEPENDENTS Clark. James Bark. C. T. Hirst. Di k j Newton. J. B. S. Jamieson. E. W. , Boston. Sept. 2. The Independence Lewis, W. E. Mullen. Sy'vanus Palmer, j League of Massachusetts hid a . FITTED PONY "COAT" 5412. material or almost any. contrasting that may be liked. The jacket is made with fronts, side fronts, back?, side-backs and doub'e under-arm gores, the many seams meaning perfect and easy fit. The lit tle vest is separate and is attached Unquestionably the "pony" coat is to be a favorite of the autumn and this one is as jaunty and chic as well can be. It includes a little vest that allows of many variations and also the favor-; under the fronts and the collar finishes ite and always becoming three-quar-: the neck edge. The sleeves are in one ter sleeves. In the illustration it is piece each, comfortably full and treat made of chiffon broadcloth with trim-! ed after a quite novel fashion at their ming of braid and col'ar and cuffs of; lower edges. embroidered silk but it can be utilized j The quantity of material required for for all suiting materials and also for; the medium size is 4 yards 27. 2 yards all those that are appropriate for the 44 or 2 yards 52 inches wide, with separate jacket, as it fills both needs , yard of silk and 8 yards of banding, equally wel'. For the between-seasons The pattern 5442 is cut in sizes for a time mohair and silk will be found ad-; 32, 34, 36, 3S. 40 and 42 inch bust inea mirable while for the colder weather j sure. broadcloth. Panama cloth and Cheviot; Cut this out ana send with ten centf all will be in vogue and the vest and 10 The Republican, Phoenix, Ariz., fill collar can be of heavy lace or velvet lug out the blank below: 4- 4--: v-:M"::- ::xM-4 t t Pattern Department, The Arizona Republican. Please send the above mentioned pattern, as per directions given below, to Name. No. Town. Pattern No. Lloyd Christy. J. W. Walker, Georee Mintz. Arthur Davenport, George W. Brown. P. K. Hlckey. Third ward Geo. D. Christy. .1. A. Marshall. T. W. Chamberlain, li. J. Dobbs, J. C Atherton. Fred Gardner. W. P. Doheney. C. S. Blaine. Paul Brizzard. Elmer Warren. A. D. Boss. II. O. Ramsey, C. W. Johnstone. G. H. Carr, James A. Park-. Jesus Quiroz. J. T. Brooks, W. I. Horner. Fourth ward Clint Lauver. M. Sturges. Doe Jones. J. A. Johnson. W. P. Crump, Frank A. Hartwell. Louis Wolf. Vicente Gomez. Joe Contreras. G. Alvarado, Jack Kersting. Claude Cisney. Lincoln Fowler. Carl Brady. Evan Griffith. John Bodet, James Bar ney. Meridian E. K. Buker, Ysahre Melendez. Tempe A. J. Peters, J. B. Mullen. J. E. Price. I. V. Stewart. J. E. Stur geon, Chas. II. Jones, Andres Jepsen. C. P. Mullen. A. S. FrankMibprr. J. J. Hcdnett. C. G. Jone-. W. R. Lwis W. Griffen. Outside the contest for (he nomina tion for district attorney between W. P. Richardson. E. W. Lewis and J. B. Woodward, there will he no struggles for place on the republican ticket. There Is no opposition so far to the renomination of Probate Judge I'hil 'irs. It was announced list night tint City Assessor Chas. W. Barnett might be a candidate for the nomination for county treasurer. His friends hud hen trving to put him up for the nomin ation for the recorder's office but he firmly declined. Nor has he so far decided that he will go into county politics at al'. DEMOCRATIC. Street. Measurement Waist . Bust . . . State. .Age (if child's or miss' pattern. vention here and nominated District Attorney John B. Moran as its candi date for governor. The platform adopted by the convention expressed In favor of public ownership. ITALIAN EARTHQUAKES. Palermo. Sept. 22. The earthquakes are continuing. They are severe at Tradia. Termini and Castelaccia. The authorities have ordered the abandon ment of several buildings, declaring them to he unsafe. SUN STROKE Followed by Partial Starvation. dam again before long, and he thinks every resident of this city who fails to go there is overlooking one of the s-ights of a lifetime. Mr. Reed left for Ash Fork on th;s morning's train to meet Mrs. Reed and "the hoy." o ABOUT PICTURE FRAMES lion service, he has been engaged in stream measurements and other wort, elsewhere. He returned as greatly er. tliused over what he saw as has been svery layman und tourist 0:1 his first visit to tlie big project. He said that he thought, from his close connection with the service and his familiarity with the maps of the work going on and other information that naturally comes before him. he had a pretty good How the Home May Easily be Made uncle: standing of the situation and aj ery fni" appreciation of the general topographs- appearance of tilings. Hut ' in this he was as much mistaken as ; other people. He says it is like the Grand Canyon, in that one might read about it forever and not get a propel"' conception of the magnitude of the work, until he sees it. I To stand on the hillside and look Brighter. It i- woilh while to mention again that this is home coming and house cleaning time, when things are bright ened up for the winter. It is also worth while to v all at Balke's Big Cincinnati Philadelphia Batteries: Krazer, Ritchie and Dooin. Hal! and R. H. E 2 1" J 1 ! 1 Schle: ; R. H 7 11 Rickey 1: AMERICAN LEAGUE. At St. Louis St. Louis Philadelphia Batteries: Glade and Coombs and Berry. At Chicago R. II Chicago 7 ' New York 1 i : Batteries: Wh.te and Sullivan; Orth iViyle, Khir.ow and ".IcGuire. At Cleveland Cleveland Boston Batteries: Bernhard and Harris and Armbruster. At Detro t Detroit . Washington i: It. H E 7 13 - ! !U:r.!s: R- H II 5 c 3 11 2 over the big basin, the power canal Curio store for assistance in the bii?ht stretehing away along the hillsides and 1 ming up. The picture framing depart- the huge operations of the contrac tors, is a scene that cannot be properly photographed or portrayed in a pen picture. It was his good fortune to be present on Thursday ' when the big "corner-stone" of the dam was laid. The wav the monster cables flit their nient of the Big Curio store ought to ' be considered. Thougli this depart ment i- a side line of the immense bus iness of the Big Curio it too, is im mense. It has received a new stock of ' moldings for picture frames. " There 1 arc riO.tM'fi lineal feet of mo'ding em- burdens across the abyss between the bracing more than 500 different designs canyon walls, and the facility with -mnl tne very ,-heap. though good, to which the big derricks toss around the ,he nl(ist expensive. By reason of the rocks that sometimes weigh tons each ' fat.t tnat the framing department is was nothing less than awe-inspiring. , .. a ,id e lin e i.icture frames and ma- I Batteries; Muilin and Payne: Ka.k j enberg and Warner. I Second eame Detroit Washington Batteries: Muilin and Goodwin and Wakefield. R. H. II . 4 i .351 Schmidt. The second dav of construction, Fri- ! teria!.-: are sold lower than they can be nay. made quite a sLart in laying rocK. houJ?nt anywhere else in the southwest smooining up uie luumiauun, cic. About fortv cubic yards of at rock bottom prices. masonry j t-w,, ,ii,artnipnt is in charce of an u,"i'i,r" 00 '.fj ' "Mextiert who has had many years' ex- that is only a tr.no compared wltn The effects of sun stroke upon the di gestive system are often very severe, as well as upon the nerves. An Ind. lady had a striking experi ence: "Four years ago I was sun struck, and my stomach so congested it was F. I tei ribly painful even to swallow liquids, and as nothing would stay on my stomach. I began to fear starva tion. I finally became perfectly help less and was given up by our physician. "A. neighbor told me how much good Grape-Nuts had done her husband, who suffered with dyspepsia, and her son with typhoid fever, so I began to use this wonderful food, and slowly began to recover until now I am strong and well again. I can eat anything I want, and think Grape-Nuts one of the what will be done each day in the near future, r.fter the foundation is fairly started. j There is one interesting fact that will probably be news to most readers of The Republican, except perhaps men w ho are technically informed in engi- j rorring matters. That is that every piece of rock that goes into the Roose- j veil dam, before being placed, is trior- , nnghly washed, and drops inti the. structure almost as clean as the silver-I ware on the; dining room table. Thii fact adds emphasis to what people al ready knew in a general way. namely, that the Roosevelt dam is to he as per fect in construction as the engineering csk'll of this day and age can guarantee. expert who has had many years perience who will not only make frames to order but is ready to offer many valuable suggestions. Many persons prefer the work of making their own frames. If so. they wi 1 have a wide selection of moldings at the Big Curio at surprisingly low prices. There are many hieh priced and beautiful, frames which are the worse for age and are susceptible of repair. Gilt frames may be regilt to l.jfk as good as new and to be in every way as good as they ever were. The Big Curio more is prepared to do this woi k. There are other accessories of the picture framing business to be had in of roughly greatest blessings that was eve. given 'aces of the wans, our tne m.iin uimX to suffering humanity. I ' big rocks to hold the thing in snap "When i" began to use Grape-Nuts I and fill up the center with "any oid rc-.K- veeitrherl IIS lbs. Now I weieh 14S.'thinS-" But in a work of this size tne When the ordinary man thinks of I tne snape ot supplies 01 an Kinns, sucn building of a dam. all that appeals to ! as screw eyes, wire-, hooks, c hains and him is an immense pile of nonderous j liquid gold for regilding. A very iittl rocks. He might reflect on the neces- 1 money applied to picture frames will !tv of ronehlv surfacing the outer! go a long way m maKng a room mos different. WESTERN LEAGUE. At Pueblo R- H K. Des Moin-.s .1 11 - Pueblo : 11 -' Batteries: Sessions. Gillen an.! Hogriever; Morgan and Rer.iker. At Denver R- H. E. Denver 9 12 Sioux City 5 1' 4 Batteries: Paige and Weigardt; Ja: rol and Pettit. At Lincoln R H- E. Lincohi 7 13 1 Omaha 9 2 Batteries: Jones. Eyler and Ziuun; Rogers. Corns and Gonding. Second game R- H- E- Lincoln - Omaha SI" 1 Batteries: Eyier and Rogers; I.i:e and Gonding. o When a man has saved a thousand dollars, his ambition leaps t If he sets th limit of his saiinc at flH.fiiu), he rinds when l.e reaches it. that the limit has bounded to $2V"" It is the same way with th wonui who is putting up fruit. The nrf jars she has on her shelf, the m..re she wants, and she will skin. pit. and put up as long as there is fruit In sicht. She has more than a family wiU eat. but that makes no difference: she has the greed in her veins as the man has who is hoarding Ids money. Atchison Globe. and the past four years have been a blessing almost beyond belief, and if I had not personaL. experience. I could rirct .,-orrt ri- TT A TTnirheo T" Pt. Puves Charles E." D-Mund. W. L. Nor- hardly believe what I know is true. My lis. W. P. Dow-ell. E. Hckftt. Wil'iarn Fickas. L. Killen. M. J. Pettid. J. T. Hughe. F. M. Mognett. J. W. Osborn. James Shott, Teodora Olea. nerves are steady, memory clear and I owe my fine condition to Grape-Nuts." Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. "There's a reason." rock is carefully selected, with other things In view than the mere size of the boulders. Each one is then prop erly shaped up, and when 'the derrick seizes it to carry it to Its little niche, where it may serve in an important capacity for perhaps hundreds of years, a civilizaton now just beginning, a workman with a big hose, backed by The latest popular method the wo men have of wasting time seems to be in the making French knots, a sort of fly speck in embroidery. Atchison Globe. . o Mary had a little trump Wh.-u playing bridge, you know. And if her partner played an ace Th trump was sure to go. New York Times, "Will you wait here for the answer?" asked the telegraph operator in the ho tel lobby, "or shall I send it up to your room ?"' "OhV replied the woman. wo had telegraphed to her husband. "I ru-. you'd better send it to my roon. It will take some time to gt a reply from John; he stutters so." Philadel phia Public Ledger. -a ...5..$. j..h..x..::.k:k- Second ward H. II. McNeil. S. J.