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THE ARIZONA IlEPUULICAX, TUESDAY 31011X130, FEBKUAKY 11, 11)08.
one time. The speech making will take place in the hall. The Indian school band has been secured to fur nlsh Rome music. The speeches will all be short ones, momly ten-minute addresses, on subjects appropriate to the occasion. There will be special service on the Indian school oar line and extra cars will be run to accommodate the , crowds. The dinner will be started at about 12.3u and continue till 1.30 or j until everyone Is satisfied. The pro- : Brain will be begun shortly after the: , dinner hour. From present indications ! a large turnout will come from the. I south side, as well ns from other parts j of the valley, and the day will be mude a grand success. i terns C0L0NIZA1I0N WORK AND HOW 10 DO IT V 1 J : i V A Bessie Browning '' AAA A A i AMUSEMENTS . i H A ' Paul Ingles, through acquaintance ship with Frank V. Healy, was en abled to secure the San Francisco Opera Company for two nights, ,and was also fortunate enougih as to pre vail upon Mr. Healy to give us "Polly A 8KIN OF BEAUTY IS A JOY FOREVER. DR. T. Felix Guraud's Oriental Croam or Mazio Bafcutifiar. Removes Tin, plmpla, Moth V.lc(.e. I Mia DixiMk nwiw mna Mia Durum, ana every bltmua OD beftufy. ud de fies detection. It Iim Btuod tiie teit of b". yew. ib4 is so bvnilele we u.; it tut it w properly maot Acofpinscouittr "dtIl'!! sv,-' md to vtJ f ,tJit,K A you U4! wui nee im-m I recommend arf-- it - ji L . v u. . - .1 . l -uoaritHfia i rrim mr i-m oktuuui u ltherCE i rESiT.HmS.Frtp. 376rtrfJcnes Strt dew Tori Donofrio's fine cactus candy! If these you once do buy Ne'er acain, not e'en at Valentine To make hame-made candies Will you trv. Send Me Your Old Feathers to be Eepiired Or Write For Price List J. E. COUTELLIER French Mamifcturer and uer of OSTRICH FEATHERS 124 S. liroa-lK BT. Loe Anceles balislK'tiuii Guaranteed Valentines Valentines Valentines We have the fineft and most beautiful assortment of valen tines in the city. And cheap; say. Just call and price them. THE FAIR 212 EAST WASHINGTON ST. HEALTH SEEKERS. Bart's Ranch, one block from car, highest point of city, one mile from postoffice. Individual tent cottages, with board, JS.0O per week. Large tents for two, furnished for house keeping, $12.00 per month. Elegant shade, milk and eggs. Twelfth and California Sts. Telephone Black 895. CHIROPODIST. a Painless removal of I IL Corns, 50 cents each. I I ' Bunions, Moles, and I Warts removed by " A&P electricity. Ingrow ing Toenails a spe cialty. Men. Ladies and Children treated day or evenings. Opposite Republican office. Phone Red 12. FRANK SHIRLEY. , ' ( 7V I 809 So. Hill 6L, Los Angeles, Cal. Strong. Original, Practical, SUCCESSFUL. Belongs to no "chain" or trust, tlass or clan absolute MERIT Its only alliance. Concentrated, enthusias tic, COMPLETE. A school of FORCE, CHARACTER and INFLUENCE. Prestige of long experience, thousand of graduates every one a WOOD BURY testimonial and a vital force In the world. "BETTERN'ESS" Its oif.tinctive quality. "The Success of the Student" Its slogan. Entire year - begin when ready. POSITIONS SECURED. Write for "Catalogue W" V. Is Illustrated, Interesting, Instructive, INSPIRINfJ. . - .,,'' and Sensational Da rcing Cirls in Vnrden." the comic opera which made II Lulu Olaser famous, for the second I ! night. "Dolly Varden,' with the excep- llon f performances given by Miss Ininser the st:ir nl.-ivinir lint few of the lurger cities, pan Francisco, Denver, Los Angeles, San Francisco, Portland and Seattle, being the favored ones, and those of the San Francisio Opera Company has not been seen in the West. It will be given for the first time here Saturday night, February 14, the Kan Francisco Opera Company playing "The Toymaker" for the open ing night. Friday. February 14th. Otheman Stevens, of the Los Angeles Examiner, paid the San Francisco Opera Company the following compll - ment In his review of "Dolly Varden," j ih article anoeiirinir in the issue off Monday, January 0: the carefully studied stage pictures "Daphne Pollard Is a duodecimo ed- 'and ensembles resulting from Stage Ition of Almee a comedienne w ith a j Director Al Wilder, but Daphne ran sense ot humor. It is Daphne who 'away with he whole show perforce raises 'Dolly Varden' at the Los An- j because of her thorough comprehen geles theater from the dead level of slon of the resources of the role and ; prettiness to the indefectible heights of sane comedy. "Daphne is the instance of a mi nia-I ture assuming the strength and vigor t a cartoon. In the panniers, and; again in the small clothes of the per- . ion. sne is claim", pewuuering in ner . ... , - . . , . - nil rill, Willi J'J4l a xoiicil ni liiv U( Hi II e in her methods. She is the size with in her methods, the piquancy of a pousse cafe, com- Hills who work for their living are especially exposed to the dangers of organic feminine disorders. Stand ing all day, or sitting in cranied positions ; walking to and from their places ot employment m Had weutner . walk from his hotel to the theatre all tend tO break down their delicate furnishes the inventive little fun-mak-feminine organism. t with enough local material to keep No class of women are in need.hls a"iicne on the qui vive of ex of greater assisUnee, and thou- p,' tation- j "J Got iy" topical coml. f Wforc lii.,; fr.lln.rJ ong sung by Mr. ebb In the first act l) 11.11 V4.7 va. A w iiuv kliu " , ing demonstrate the fact that LYDIA E.PINKHAM'S VEGETABLE COMPOUND restores me iemmine system w a strong, healthv, normal condition. Mis Ahby h". iiaiTows, of Nelson ville,Ohio, writes to Mrs. I'inkhara: i "I was very sick, had dull head aches, pain in my back, and a feminine weakness. I had been to several do I tors and they did me no good. Lydia ; I E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound f made me well and btroug, and I can do most any kind of work. I am in better health than I ever was, and it is all due to your medicine." Miss Lillian Ross,of 530 E.84th St, Vow Vcrlr writPtf rn Mrs T'inkliam ' ! ..t .i .,i,i I headaches, and was tired all the time, and could not sleep. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound made me feel so much better that I hope every woman who suffers as I did will try it." FACTS FOR SICK WOMEN. For thirty years Lydia E. link ham's Vegetable Compound, made from roots and herbs, lias been the standard remedy for feminine ills, and has posit ively en red thousands of women. Why don't you try it 'i 3Irs. Pinkliam, Lynn, Mass., invites all sick women to write her for advice. "The Black Crook. hining both its twang and its sacehar- Ine quality. "The book by i-'tanislaus Stange and : the music by Julian Kd wards possess 'nothing more than Brace and the run- ventional afjectedness of a wax doll. Miss Pollard Infuses into the pretty dualities of the opera a saturation of humor which is more than theater goers have any right to expect from comediennes, who oftener than not can . . .. not express the difference between comic and comedy. "We recognized the worth of Mr. Cunningham, the beauty of the Hem mi voice, the honest comedy efforts of j George Kunkel, the warm beauty of I Maude lieatty. the conscientious work of Frank Kertrand, despite the fact that he was not up in his lines, and her faculty of radiating good humor t every moment sne is on me stage. "This girl has a most alluring quaintness of action: she can get ft laugh by a twist of her mouth, by an i angular gesture. ty tne quirK or an 1 i. , ,e e. .. ,ei ih-othiti.., h""!'"- 1 , .. e . . 1 . ,. . ..... I. . . ii i"r ii t iutnii ruiiii'i-'iiriiu the vast difference between comedy and burlesque. I "This diminutive Joke can utter the timeworn platitudinous quips of tne twinkle of the eye that raoKP them sound fresh and funny, and then she can voice a dainty conceit like 'The Lay of the Jay,' with subconscious fun that is very close to poesy. "In mountings, costumes and general attention to detail the production leaves little to be desired. Musically, to the nnscholastic ear at least, every thing is admirable, and without Daphne it would be serenely pretty: with her it Is everything from a smile to a ruff aw." THE TOYMAKER. Besides containing some really ex cellent music "The Toymaker," which ...ill 1... . ....1 1... . 1. C.. I. .n ..t.... i .tin ji -T-iiir-u inr r idiionin opera i ompany at tne irnrns tneaier. , rncia nignt. r eo. n. is iuu oi goou fun and as a spectacle, nothing ap- nwmi htner It hou ,o.n uun In tl,A T.-. !' - " evenuui man tne snipwrecg. it wgan for some time. The. wonderful toy- to rain as ,hc 8tart home was made ishop. with its living dolls and hun- . and thoge n the open wagons got a dreds of mechanical effects, never fails I goo(i wetting. ' Many however were to arouse the greatest enthusiasm, j packed Into a big old-time thorough Teddy Webb as Johannus Guggen- , brace stage coach and while thev kept heimer. the eccentric old Cerman in- j comparativelv dry most or them got ventor. has a part that tits his funny KpaHick. The old vehicle pitched and personality like a glove. Webb's top- tossed worse than- a packet on the ical verse:i. localisms, and extt mpor- English channel during a gale. It was aneotis saings made him one of the j a novei experience for the railroad greatest favorites that ever trod the boards of the Tivoli opera house. A of "The Toymaker." never fails to se cure less than a dozen, encores. RIINOISANS WILL CELEBRATt GRANDLY On Lincoln's Birthday at the Indian School Grounds Big Dinner and Pro gram of Short Addresses. "Xot without thy wondrous story, Illinois, Illinois, Could be writ the Nation's glory." This song, along with the strains of America, will make the welkin ring i tomorrow at the Indian school grounds. tomorrow at the when, if better weather conditions prevail, several hundred natives of the Sucker state will assemble In a sort of reunion and enjoy a big spread about onn o!otk. The committees in charge of the pic nic for Lincoln's birthday, have com pleted all arrangements. A general reception will be held from 10 to 12 o'clock, at which everybody is expect ed to get acquainted with everybody else. All are expected to bring their own lunch baskets, the contents of which will be spread on a common ta ble. Short talks will be made by W. A. Giles. Judge Plnney, C. H. Davidson. Rev. Dr. Wilkinson. Andrew Down ing and others. Music will be furnish ed and letters will be read from prom inent Illinois citizens. All Illinois peo ple, whether residing permanently In Arizona or temporary visitors in the valley, are Invited to bring their lunch baskets and assist by their presence and enthusiasm in doing honor to the grand old Prairie state, and the mem ory of its greatest son. All the rooms of the Indian school will be thrown open for the reception of the visitors, and there will be plenty of accommodations for the Illinois peo ple even in the event there is a rainy day, which is not now figured on. The dinner will be held in the big dining room which will furnish ample space to seat all the people at the tables at The Conference of Railroad Men and Reclamation Officials at Yuma. Messrs. P. P. Hastings, general freight and passenger agent of the S. P.. P. & P., and W. II. Daum, indus trial agent for the Santa r, of Los Angeles, were In Phoenix yester day en route home from the re cent meeting In Yuma of railroad men and reclamation engineers, when col onization and other subjects were dis cussed at great length. The reclama tion engineers were In conference all last week, but Saturday was devoted to the Joint conference and Sunday all together enjoyed themselves In sight-seeing. The gathering was one that it is believed will result In a great deal of benefit, not merely to Yuma and its vicinity, by the wider knowledge gained of Jt by the railroad men, but to the entire west, through the Intup.haniTa i l.lbna anH ...- i,,, ,., . ,., , . . v . tlon that will ensue In the work of colonizing the newly reclaimed lands with the people whg most need them There were between twenty and twenty-five of the reclamation engi neers present, the moot consplclous being Arthur P. Davis, chief engineer of the service, and among the others were most of the supervising anil many of the project engineers. The railroad men present were C. 1 Seagraves, col onization agent, Wesley Merrltt. tndus- i trial commissioner, and Messrs. Hast ings and Daum, of the Santa Fe, C. E. Caivln, vice president and general manager, Paul Shoup, assistant gen eral passenger agent, and Division Superintendent Piatt of the Southern Pacific: Max Hass, colonization agent of the Great Xorthem; W. H. McDon ough, colonization agenr of the Union Pacific, and Mr7 Dever. colonization 'atrent of the Rurllnolnn rnllroarl I ' ' " " Saturday morning wa fjevoted to the reading of papers and the making of speeches. Saturday afCernoon the citizens of Yuma provided carriages nnf1 the vfsitora u-ora Hrlvon in nilnra I ;of interest in that vicinity and Satur- day night a splendid banquet was served in the Southern Pacific hotel, the management of the banquet being largely in the hands of the ladies of Yuma. It was an occusion that was enjoyed by all and will be long re membered. Sunday was a day-of adventtire. The visitors were all loaded on the steam er Cochan, early in the morning, for a voyage up the river to the Laguna dam. The steamer only went a half mile or so however until it encountered a sandbar which after repeated efforts it failed to get over and backing off returned to the dock. The visitors then walked the bridge to the Califor nia side and securing conveyances made the trip by horse motor. " The re- j suit was very satisfying in point of j the interesting things seen at Laguna, j DUt the return trip was even more ' ..... .. ... . . , mt.n. sunnosed to be oroof airainst all vicissitudes nf traveling, to become violently seasick in a stage coach on a southwestern desert but the very novelty of it made it Interesting. The Southern Pacific has the ma terial on hand for the building of the branch line up to Laguna dam, and construction work was to have begun yesterday morning. The government has given the right of way along the levee It has built for restraining the river and the railroad company will construct and maintain the line. It Is believed it will be a profitable Invest ment for the railroad and It will cer tainly aid the government materially in finishing the dam and In its later maintenance. The railroad will also receive a later benefit, no doubt, from the settlement of colonists on the Cal ifornia side, on lands to be watered by means of the dam. The man who uses his brain in planning and executing val uable ideas has practically no limit to his money-making success. The daily waste of brain and nerve cells caused by mental activity must be promptly re placed by new material prop er food. This is a natural pro cess. Grape-Nuts has for years been the ideal food for the brain worker. It is made of wheat and barley including the natural "vital phosphates" of these grains, which form, with the albumen of the food, the natural material for brain . cells. Try Grape-Nuts with cream or good milk for breakfast and supper it's delicious as well as up-building. "There's a Reason." Read the little' booklet, "The Road to Wellville," in pkgs. w A VViCKFNBURG CASE IN THE LAND OKICE A Squabble Over the Title of 160 Acres of Land Will Be Decided Today. A Wickenburg land title contest came up in the land office yesterday on the protest filed by J. C. Reed of Wickenburg against the claim of Sam Franklin who homesteaded the proper ty, planted trees on it and built houses. Among the witnesses In the cltv on the case were Capt. R. A. Roberts, Sam Franklin, J. C. Reed, Surveyor Ja cobs, Rev. Mr. Farm worth, Scott, col ored, and others. A brief account of the case given by one-of the witnesses Is that sometime ag.i the property, which consists of l(iO acres near Wii kenburg, was orig inally located by R. A. Koberts, who turned it over to the Wickenburg Srtielting company. That company aft erwards going into innocuous desue tude as it were Mr. Reed filed on the ground as a placer claim. The defunct smelting company owed him the sum of about J90 and when the ground was sold at sheriff's sale he bid it in. On the Jand was ore which had been brought from the mining property of Mr. Franklin and upon which he placed a valuation of $1,650. This claim was compromised and Jlr, Reed took it In for $254 or thereabouts and ship ped the ore to the smelter. Mr. Franklin filed on the land as a homestead under the law and to this claim the protest was entered. It i understood that a decision In the case will be rendered today which will set tle the rights of the respective partiet:. In a very sprt time we will occupy the West side of the building now occupied by the Dorris-Heyman Furniture Co. A sacrifice of our stock will be offered on the following: Knit Underwear, Muslin Underwear, Remnants, Ladies Skirts, Coats, Skirts, broken lines of Hosiery, Towels, Yarns, Corsets, Ruff and piece goods. A saving of 1-4 to 1-2. Gerard Jones Dry Goods Co. ADVERTISED IN MONDAY'S REPUBLICAN THE PROBABLE IDENTITY OF A DESLRT SKELETON It is Believed That the Remains Found Beyond the Agua Fria Are the Bones of Pedro Etchegaray. It is quite certain now that the re mains of a man found last week on the desert are those of Pedro Etche garay, a sheep man, who disappeared from a sheep camp on Copper Creek in Yavapai county on January 5, of last year. He and his brother were in the sheep business at Haekberry and at the time of his disappearance they were moving the sheep into this val ley for the shearing season. Etche garay left the camp with a lot of sheep, and though they were after ward found, Etchegaray was never seen alive. His brother. Julio Etche garay, advertised for him u couple of weeks after his disappearance, but he could get no Information relating to him. When the skeleton was found last week it was surmised that It might be tha of Etchegarnv. but the surmise was based only upon the fact that he had been missing and that his sheep were found In that vicinity. Rut now there s a more definite clue. Among the articles found In the vicinity of the body was a long string of various colored beads. When that was made known to J. A. Porterie yes terday, he said that the skeleton was probably that of a man who had come from the Basque Provinces in north ern Spain or southern France, where such beads are worn by both men and women; he further believed that the man who had worn the beads was a sheepman for most of the natives of the Basque provinces who come to this country are sheepmen, for sheep rais Today ing is almost the sole Industry In the Pyrenees. It was also learned later that the j brothers are Basques. Inquiry was j made for the cidress of the survlv 1 ing brother, and it was. learned that he was --probably on his way to the valley now with a lot of sheep. On his arrival he will probably be able to Identify the beads as well as a blue silk vest found near the skeleton. AN ALLEGED EMBEZZLER. Arrest of the Cashier of the Nogales Custom House. Nogales. Feb. 10. (Special) E. L. Crowell. cashier of the United State custom house here, was arrested today on the charge of embezzling $2500 of the funds in his charge. It is also al leged that the books of his office have been falsified. Col. M. H. M'Cord. col lector of customs, is now in Phoenix in ill health. ECZEMA INSTANTLY RELIEVED. Instant relief for that awful itch! The itch gone the moment the sooth ing liquid is applied to the skin! That is what oil of wintergreen. mixed with thymol, glycerine and oth er mild ingredients, will do for any skin sufferer. Try a free sample of this oil as compounded in D. D. D. Prescription. We urge it and recommend It. and surely would not recommend It and offer it to our regular patrons if we did not know what D. D. D. Prescrip tion will do for skin sufferers. Call at our store for a pamphlet or write direct to the D. D. D. Co, 112 Michigan St., Dept. 3. Chicago, for a free sample of the wonderful sooth ing liquid, enclosing only 10c to pay for postage and packing. Now don't fail to try this wonderful soothing re freshing, liquid. Elvey eV HuletL SHE