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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, TUESDAY MORNING, MARCH 10 1908.
" MMIIMIIM il Ill I I I llllll MBTO "l a i - Every Afternoon at 2:30Every Evening at 7:30, Until Our Object is Accomplished We Will Offer at PUBLIC AUCTION ; -.-.m Munti m i nn ,., OTffnw, irrmBMWiMm : - I v Rare Bargains in Cut Glass, Silver, Gold, Jewelry. V- T1 m Jt mm iiime Object Rare Bargains in Watches, Clocks, Opera Glasses, Bric-a-Brac. of this Sale is to reduce our Stock and in order to accomplish this object we will sell at Public Auction any article in ' our immense Stock. Our Entire Pine and Complete Stock of Watches, Diamonds, Silver and Silver-Plated Wares, China, Umbrellas, Lams and thousands of other things carried in first, class Jewelry Stocks-every piece is new, up-to-date and fully warranted by i Dont forget the hours of Sale 2:30p.m. and 7:30 p Km. each day. Seate 4 or the Ladies. iAGE OF PRINCfcTON HIS EARLY BIRTHDAY expands In great- The College Town Preparing to Honor Grover Cleveland . Princeton, X. J., March 4. (Special correspondence of The Republican) -Aside from football games and other athletic Contests there is only one day in the year when thin sleepy old town rouses from its lethargy and lets itself loose. That is the 18th of March, the birthday of Princeton's most distin guished resident, Mr. r.rover Cleve land. On that day everybody who is anybody in Princeton calls at the big white house which is the Clevelund family house, to pay his respects; there is a steady procession of messen ger boys delivering telegrams of con gratulation; the postman makes extra calls to deliver the letters addressed to the ex-president, and a crowd of col lege bovs marches over to the front lawn of the Cleveland house singing songs and giv'ing the Princeton yell in Ins honor. The noteworthy thing about this demonstration of respect in honor of the only living ex-president is that it grows in volume with every recurring anniversary. Kvery year the number iof visitors, telegrams and grows larger, and this year, when Mr. I r. . I Il . .broadside at sonic p-evuiling style of corruption, the countrv applauds and remarks approviuglv. "(irnwr'a 11 !niighlv level-headed did party." letters I fashioned houestv rr.ir. wiien a: t i. ni uiim s 01 noineiv u-. Cleveland will be seventv-one ve.ir iheavv batteries, unit uh..n h. ri- .. old, it is expected that the iilism-sn. . V Conscience No Bar to Pugilistic Strategy. Afti-r Terry McGovern nvnt to dc- QUALITY of the day will be more e-en.-rjit ihn 'ever. The Sage of Princeton, as he i has come to be called, therefore pre ,sents the striking figure of an ex-pres i inent wno, instead of dropping into a 'comparative obscurity after leaving of Ifice, has steadily bulked larger and larger in the public eye. At the pres- t pnt tima iK,.m ,. hK ,knLi.. , jthe country whose opinions are -;o fre- lu"llJs "f ",lnS Corbet t six .quently sought by the newspapers or v as" h,s ,n- ambition was to win who receives so manv requests for the I ck the non"rs hf bad i lost. Three xrKinisu.m.ni ,.e n . . . . I times rematchci! with his cnm. i. r ...rm. an 9.11 u ,ji reiurms ana . , . , , , i faddist movements, not even excepting I '"rd and long, putting his President Rooseveft himself. whole mind into the task. Three i nere nave been some ex-presidents who have ben followed int(j retire ment by the plaudits of the and who were looked up to even more alter leaving office than before. Wash ington)' Jefferson. John Ouim-v tilam. and Grant were exanmleR i. onint There have been others like Tvler Kil more and Haves who drom.eH intn comparative obscurity as soon as thev left the White House. Cleveland's case is unioiie in that when ho r...io the chief magistracy after having been times the match f.dj through, nd Ter . onuri.s disappointed, returned to his home. It was not entirely on fighting abil ity that Young Corbet t won the fourth fight at San Francisco. He used a trick that should lie barred from all competition, and that is barred from amateur events where money making ami the spirit of professionalism do not enter. Young Corbett knew that Terry was excitable and likely to lose his head under certain conditions. Before the fight he planned a wav to tnUe nrt. vantage of this fact. In the ring, as soon as the fight began, he talked to Terry. He taunted him witli his for- ni. r def.-at. called hi.n a "quitter," asked hh.i w hy he didn't 'lie down like he did at Han lord." and w hen all of that failed, made an offensive remark about Terry McUovern's wife. That last was beyond endurance. Terry lost his bead, fought wildly, and went down to oei.-at in n.-ciiuence. After the fight Terry's heart was nearly broken over his failure to aveng- th- insult that had been of fered him in thering. The little ex champion went back to his training quarters. He was alone, as fighters too often ate after defeat. The Gar dens were deserted. The crowd was following the winner. Terry went out ii'- iift-n autl sat Oim-n f.n a big stone. He felt his lonelinesskeen ly. for not eveji his trainers had yet returned to the deserted camp. Aft-r a while a little Italian boy from across the wav came out to Ter ry, bringing bin a letter. It was from lerrys wife. It should have reached him liefore the fight but was too late. "I can't read it now." said Terry, his eyes filling witli tears as he recognized the well known handwriting. 'You read it for nie." The Italian boy opened the letter and began : tT'earcst Terry: "X. X. X. X. X. These are kisses from thivbaby. We are all sendinrr nur l nnrt know that we are thinking of you and hoping you will win. Vt . mean so much to us. Terry, dear. The j boys are telling me that Young Cnr i hett will try every way he can think I of to make you lose your head. But. ' Terry, just remember that you are. I fighting for your wife and the ba J bies. Don't mind anything he may ! say. Don't even think of it iiRtil vi. have 'won. When he begins to talk just think of me and remember that I want you to keep cool " This was as much as Tcyry could stand. He rolled off the stone, lay beside it oj the grass, and sobbed lik" a cniid: From "Fighters in Real Life." by. Robert Edgren. in The Out ing jiagazine for March I jiiiKdiiiie ior aiarcn. Ek irt ffl B R H m a m m a at m ' '" 1 , B Is Never Sacrificed --at BEARS Prices are right. Remember you get what you ask for at THE BEAR DRUG STORE Opposite City Half. Addrass P. o. Box 578. Our mail orders filled same day. twice elected and a third time receiv ing a majority of the popular vote, he was one of thebest hated men In the country. His own naitv hnrt ly disowned him; he had been made the target of violent nerximut uHnvo ann ne was held responsible for the panic ot 1x9:5. just as a great many people are holding President R.mu iveit responsible for the panic of urn oime ,imi. nine' nowever, the pifblic auuuoe toward Mr. Cleveland lias changed until he is ing of the title given him last year as the most tiistinguished private ( iti zen in the world. A review Of the Hurt nation.! in u popularity of Mr. Cleveland Is given in uie ;iarcn number of Appleton's Mag azine by John T. Mli sums it up in the rather striking title, me nise. Pal and Rchnh lltui inn ..r Orover Cleveland." The article points out that Americans areN often more Uekle tn their treatment f popular Idols than the so-called mercurial Lat in race, that after iiiion a man. numinp- w, , " O v , ri i , imi;it' and dogs after him and shouting our seives noarse m his praise we sudden ly turn our backs mm wotuIerinK what ha h M IIIKOIwt 11 isn t otten ffiven to a nmn t.. ii.- thronirh o ...... i i ' . " i.--fr .rtfinii'iiiui; in UH HWltt uess. says tne Ann eton urtlel.. . jump to the hicliest nljue in n,.. .... tion: then, wjth blighting suddenness. io una nim.selt a shattered" idol w ith few to raise a friendly vni.o u.,i... the storm of denunciation, and finally to see that same nation cume back-to greet him in humble friendliness. Vk nally a statesman's vindication conies more slowly. He dies, crushed and lonely, in some St. Helena and then, long afterwards, he' becomes the idol of those w ho helped to crush him. His tory gives him oroner snniwiiiim k.. only bis descendants may enjoy the larny award. ".Mr. Cleveland lias u.n m.o tion. He is alive to fication. The powerful politicians who knifed him for dari IIP tr kilt lo.lni... " Pi- iwuilll above party have now been forgotten. or nave radod into semi-obscurity but With each naftwfnfr k B t lilC W 1- sage of Princeton, stubborn in his high ideals of duty, unswerving in his old- j After the Storm Re move the Debris - Arizona's Leading House Furnishers Hundreds of Pieces at Clean Sweep Prices C L E A w SALE Of All Odd Pieces, Discontinued Designs and Broken Lines. APTPI? TMn lunkiruo t ' . u " "SY"osl unous sell,ne m the Nsfo'y "tthis great.storc, after 60 davs latest gross busmess we ever accomplished-there are naturally many Odd Pieces Broken nuf continued Desio-ne. Ft, u si..j i-L 'j, . r-ieces, uroKen Lines. Dis- aMsd st Z r department of the most desirable a relation of our " toioTof chS h ' S?Unt S "vmwi. it Hundreds of CARPETS AND BUGS. Clean Sweep Prices. ?-"-" 36x72 Hodires Kihre r, ;u. cilia Rugs e os- Smyrna Rugs SI. 95 ?2.T"i 2Gx(4 J22.50 Sxl2 rtugs . . . J32.5I) !txl2 Wilton Velvet Tup PrussHs Rugs S18.75 S26.75 Size 2Jx53 ydvet Rugs. Conven tional and Floral patterns. Regular) value $2.00. jm Go'nK JpI.U) 45c Ilodges Fibre Carpet 30 45c Cotton Ingrain Carpet 30 $1.20 Tapestry Brussels 90 $1.251x1 Hull Carpet g5ci KITCHEN WARE. Clean Sweeo Prices. Lick Ware. 12 Vic pint Cups j,..., 70c 2 pint Teapots 95c 8 quart Sauce Kettles... S1.15 Xo. 8 Tea Kettles 5d 35 75d ROYAL STEEL. Oay Enameled 6-quiwt MiJk or Pudding Pans. Regu- lar 45c kind , L)C Steel 4 -tit. 35c Rvyal Pans .. 55c Royal Steel No. Pots 40c Royal Steel Pots x 45c Royal Kettles Steel Pudding 200 15 Coffee 250 Individual Tea 250 No. 22 Lipped 250 00c Royal Steel Tea Kettles 500 at Clean Sweep Prices CHINA AND GLASSWARE. Clean Sweep Prices. 80c Mayonnaise Sets, 2 pieces 350 $2.00 Blue Decorated China Cake p!;,t,':' S1.00 $1.75 Hand Painted China Plates . f,r '....900 $6.00 7-piece China Berry' Sets r,,r ' $3.50 2-pleee Sets.' Japanese, Sugar and Cream, beautifully decorat ed. Regular price 60c. Going at Zt)C $3.25 Fancy Salad Bowls. .1.40 $2.25 Stem Rose Vases 00 $6.25 Hand Painted Vases SJ ". $3. 1 5 Footed Salad Bowls. .1.75 FURNITURE". Clean Sween Prime $1.35 Cane-seat Dining Chairs for , only SI. 10 $1.75 Cane-seat Swing Rockers" for oniy 25 $3.50 O. CTT Arm Rockers. . .240 S3.25U. O. Center Tables. -S235 Full size White Enamel Iron Bedsteads. gilded" ornaments. Regular price $5.50; now $3.25 $15.00 4x8 Iron Bed...N CO ysr $18.00 4x6 Green Iron Bed "S4' for only -j e ?n J17.C0 Golden Oak Dresser for only $12 75 $18.50 G. O. Massive Chiffonier for only . $22.00 G. O. Bureau. $14.75 SILVERWARE AND CUTLERY. Clean Sweeo Prices. Rogers 1847. $3.23 Columbia Dessert Spoons, Pyr SPt $2.00 $3.50 Columbia Table Spoons. Per set $2.25 50c Baby Spoons.. 250 $1.50 Soup Ladles 750 Rogers 1847 Columbia Pattern Tea Spoofls. Regular ' price $1.90 '.. h Watch the Daily Papers for Clean Sweep Extra Specials $1.00 Xut Crackers 500 $1.50 3-piec Children's Sets for only $1.00 $1.00 Xickle Plated Shears... 600 $10.00 3-piece Carving Set..g?f 25 $6.00 3-piecq Carving Set.. 375 4