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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, April 03, 1908, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1908-04-03/ed-1/seq-3/

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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, FRIDAY MORNING, APRIL 3, 1908.
SICK HEADACHE
Positively cured by
these Little Pills. ,
They also relieve Dis
tress from Dyspepsia. In
digestion and Too Hearty
Eating. A perfect rem
edy for Dizziness. Nausea,
DroTTslnesi. Bad Taste
in the Month. Coated
Tongue. Pain In the Ride.
TORPID LITER.
regulate tie Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
SMALL PILL SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE.
CARTER'S
IflVER
CARTERS
IllTTLE
IVER
PILLS.
3
CURE SICK HEADACHE.
Genuine Must Bear
Fac-Sirnile Signature
tn the appended tables the ratio of
dnvfcer.TiPss in the three prohibitory
states. Maine. Kansas and North Da
kota, is compared with that shewn in
the state of Wisconsin. All the fig
ures apply to the year 1903. the popu
lation being offic! illy estimated on the
basis of the census of lflftO. Wlscon
sin has been se! -ct.'l not only because
that license fee in that state In 1903
was a low one $''inl but chiefly for
the reason that In many of. the cities,
amontr them Milwaukee, beer is to all
They j interns and purposes the common
! drink of u verv lurse percentage of
the population.
The following table shows, first, the
names of the cities; the second column
the estimated population in 1903, the
third column. th arrests for drunken
ness in 1903 and the last column, the
proportion of arrests to population:
Liiiiiiiiiiiimiiimiiimiimimimutmimii
Saloons and Drunkenness
ifiiiiminiimuiimiimtitiriiimiiiiiiiiiiiii
A f.iiniiiar claim of the prohibition- j
ists is that drunkenness and crimes in- :
crea.se or decrease in exact proportion
to the increase or decrease in the num. j
ber of saloons, in a given community. '
Hence, where they tannot have pro-
hibition pure and simple, they advo
cate hih license on the ground that
high license reduces the number of sa
loons. This latter position cannot be dis
puted. But the prohibitionist main
tain that in diminishing the number
of saloons, high license also lessens
inebriety and resultant crime. i
Here they are absolutely wrong, as
can easily be shown. The number of
saloons has little or no bearing on the
matter, seeing that in many proven
instances a very small number of sa
loons exists where the proportion of
drunkenness is very large; while, on
the other hand, a disproportionately
large number of saloons are found in
cities and states showing an amazing-
Portland, Me f.2.656
Auburn. Me 13.461
Augusta. Me ...12.031
Rangor. Me 22.673
Rath. Me 11.0H2
Biddefor. Me. ...16,6!".:.
l.ewiston. Me. ..24.379
Rockland. Me. .. 8.15(1
Waterville. Me. -lO.ltiS
Kan. City, Ks r.9.91!)
Wichita. Ks 31..-.49
Atchison. Ks.. ..16.624
Kmporia. Ks.. .. 9.215
Ft. Scott. Ks 13.707
flalena. Ks 6.69S
Hutchinson. Ks.. 10.66S
Lawrence. Ks., ..11.726
Pittsburg. Ks., ..13,116
Leavenw'th. Ks. .22.991
Fargo. X. 0 11.342
2180
9S
109
1236
21T.
414
374
3S5
136
788
1212
134
7C
264
126
142
117
401
273
343
1 to 12
1 to 137
1 to 110
1 to IS
1 to
1 to
1 to
1 to
1 to
1 to
1 to
1 to
1 to 121
1 to R2
1 to 53
1 to 75
1 to 100
1 to 33
1 to 83
1 to 32
51
40
65
21
75
70
2C
124
Total
.S7S.752 9033 1 to 42
!n Wisconsin.
Milwaukee
Superior
Racine
L,a(.rosse
Osltkosh
A'ppleton
Ashland
Reloit
Chippewa Falls
Eau Claire . . .
Fond du Ijic.
Green I!ay . . .
lv low ratio of arrests for drunken- i '""
ness. Kenosha ..
These conclusions are established Madison ..
v....... k.. ki. ManltoW.H-
letins of the I'nited States census of
fice (Xos. 20 and 43) which contain a
detailed statement of the number of
arrests in all cities of over 8.000 popu
lation. It is an axiom of popular wis
dom that "figures will not lie;" and
not even prohibitionists will accuse
the I'nited States census office of ma
nipulating these figures with a sinister
purpose. Let us glance at some of the
more striking and significant figures
in these bulletins of the I'nited States
census.
. .313.025
. . 36.438
. . 31.529
. . 30,038
.. 29.919
. . 19.234
. . 13.941
. . 11.SS7
8.643
18.249
16.414
21.186
13.536
14.583
21.645
12.353
15.691
Marinette City
Merrill 8.933
Sheboygan . . . 23.600
Stevens Point.. 9.224
Watertown ... S.54S
Wausau 13.616
Total . .
2197
834
184
305
251
62
1026
231
128
149
29S
16
142
190
203
49
127
147
127
1I
.SI
135
7043
1 to 142
1 to 44
I to 171
1 to 82
1 to 119
1 to 262
1 to 14
1 to 51
1 to 68
1 to 123
1 to 55
1 to 1324
1 to 95
1 to 77
1 to 107
1 to 252
1 to 124
1 to 61
1 to 186
1 to 91
1 to 106
1 to 101
I
and on the other hand Milwaukee,
j ("made famous by Its beer") with a
population oi ju.ud ana wun zno bu
loons, has only one arrest for drunken
ness out of every 142 of the total popu
lation. In the twenty cities of the prohibi
tory states, with an aggregate popula
tion of 378,752, we have one arrest for
drunkenness for every forty-two of the
population. In the twenty-two cities of
Wisconsin, with an nggregate popula
tion of 6S9.232. we find one arrest for
drunkenness for every ninety-eight of
the population.
In order to compare the effects of
high and low license, two states are
selected as nearly similar as possible
in population, geographical location,
climate, natural resources, industrial
pursuits, etc.. viz: Connecticut and
Massachusetts, enumerating all cities
of over 8000 inhabitants, excepting only
the city of Boston and. of course, all
cities in which no licenses were grant
ed In 1903.
The license fee in Connecticut- for
1903 was J430 for the sale of all kinds
of drinks, and $200 for the sale of beer
only. Massachusetts has ine high li
cense system, the fees running up in
some instances, as high as $3000.
A brief synopsis shows the following,
the complete tables being omitted as
unnecessary to the point in view.
Connecticut Sixteen cities; popula
tion, 526, C32:n umber of saloons, 1608;
arrests for drunkenness, 10.592.
Massachusetts twenty-five cities;
population, 909,726. number of saloons.
784: arrests for drunkenness, ,23,065.
Now mark the comparison:
Proportion of arrests for drunken
ness to population, Connecticut 1 to 50.
Proportion of arrests for drunkenness
to population, Massachusetts 1 to 36.
This would seem to dispose finally
of an argument which has served the
prohibitionists well, and which they
will be very loath to drop, even with
the new light afforded'' them by the
I'nited States census authorities.
Hood's
Sarsaparilla
Purifies tho blood, sharpens the ap
pplitc, bniifls up the whole system.
It radically cures all blood dis
eases, from pimples to scrofula.
It is the best remedy for "catarrh,
rheumatism aud dyspepsia.
At all times of the year it is the
most widely useful medicine.
These statements are confirmed
daily by cured men and women.
Over 40,000 testimonials received
in two years an unequaled record.
In usual liquid form or chocolated
tablets called SarsaUbs. 100 doses $1.
Of druggists, or bv mail of
C. L HOOD CO., Lowell,-Mass.
I Agents -(&Z"-7T7 8he I
I "Griffon r.Jlrt:2.hA sm PlsyZo . I
T
1 to 98
CS9.;
From the above it will be seen that
prohibitory Portland, without any sa
loons, with a population of 56.256, has
one arrest for drunkenness for every
twenty-four of the total population:
A STATEMENT BY MR. CRUMP.
To the Editor of The Republican, Sir:
I notice that an evening paper In de
scribing the fourth ward caucus held on
April 1st mentioned that "W. P. Crump
assisted in the dirty work," etc. Well
I desire to say I only did wha I con
ceived to be fair and polite. There le
irig a dispute a-s to the right of two
committeemen ex-officlo to preside and
no way to settle it satisfactorily, we
proceeded on the hypothesis that we
were right.
All the bona fide residents and tax
payers in the fourth ward who favored
the nomination of C. W. Cisney, had
nothing against Mr. K. K. Kirkland. We
all honor and respect him as one of the
most upright and honorable men In the
city. But the majority of the bona fide
residents of our ward believe that Mr.
Cisney has made a good councilman
and is entitled to a renomlnatlon. He
has pulled loyally and truly with Mayor
Cogglns and the other republican coun-
cilinen. Being a strong, healthy, virile j
man he has naturally had his ideas and I
the ability to think, for himself. And
few men long respect a man who has
not the grit to think for himself. But i
upon all questions of moment that have j
come before the council since he has !
been a member thereof, he has -tood I
unflinchingly behind Mayor Coggins.
As to packing the caucus with non
residents of the ward I don't think that '
is altogether true. I noticed Mr. Bar-
ney Kersting and Mr. CBnnon and the I
Taft club there, a majority of which '
are not only non-residents of the fourth j
ward but non. voters.
The time has passed, 'and passed for- !
ever, when the saloons of this city. will !
be permitted to remain open on Sun-
days and after midnight. I do not be- '
lleve in local option for this city. But j
the Royal Arch and their friends who i
have been fighting Mr. Cisney may be
laying up for themselves a harvest :
"they know not of."
Respectfully, !
WM. P. CRlMP.
Agents
"Griffon
Brand"
Waists.
Shell
Goods
in full
a
Newest Spring Arrivals
Ladies' New Spring Suits
A VERY FINE AND EXTENSIVE SHOWING OF NEW SPRING SUITS, SMART LOOKING JACKET
STYLES, FROM THE MOST FAMOUS SHOPS OF NEW YORK. IN BLUES, BLACKS, TANS, BROWNS,
GREYS AND OTHER NEWEST SHADES. SOME IN THE FANCY WOVEN, PLAIN COLORED OR NOV
ELTY STRIPED AND OF OTHER SPRING TEXTILES. BESIDES OTHER MODELS OF WHITE OR CREAM
SERGE FROM 815.00 to $45.00
COFFEE
The world is full of
anonymous coffee : "Java
and Mocha."
Who returns your
money if you don't like
'em?
Tav NHi ratwns rear awuy II res iimt
I't Mil mut
THE HEAVENS IN APRIL. .
By Protestor Dooiittle, Astronomer of th Univarcity of Pennsylvania.
An array of shooting stars April 20th to 22nd. Jupiter in excellent position for observation.
r I and August it will cross Cancer, and
Perhaps u time of tiie year is more i ii.e,! it will euter tbe fickle and our
ptessaut for smdyiur tbe'face of th.- j Harvest time will come.
Jry than a warm rreaiug of eaiiyj TlIfcT SI'KIMi STARS.
egtimg. The sun has mounted o high Thousli i:i tin. Vterti U iiu;n.r of
KCKfff.
fff'
Zr
Six .itjyA
across tbe sky in the South, bearing
l on its bac k the little groups knows as
the (.'row sad tbe Cup. Above these i
j tin friaut Virgo, beuriug a siofie stalk
of wbe.t in her left band, tbe position
of wliicti is uiurkeil by tbe brizhl star
Spies. '1'bih Kpeeial slur of springtime
was ku-iwn to tbe Arabs as tbe solitary
one. becaoiie theie is on bright star aesr
it Jt bas uow been discovered to be
luide up of two great suns, wbich are
revolving about one another iu a period
of only four days.
To tbe left of Virgo are the Bal
ances, whirh uurk tbe claws of the
Scorpion, but this latter most striking
summer group has not yet risen above
tbe ground. Tbe bead oi tbe Serpent
is just appearing in tbe east, north of
nbirb the beautiful little Northern
Crown, while nearby the great Bootes,
with upstretcbed arm, drives the Bear
before bim.
Far iu the Northeast is the brilliant
blue star Vega, which disappeared from
the evening sky last December. As
Spica is the most strikirg spring star,
so Vega is the brightest star of mid
summer, wbieb in tbe early evenings of
August will abine out almost exactly in
the zenith.
imniLE STARS AND CLUSTERS.
All of the starr in this region, mark
ed B in bgure 1 are beautiful double
stars in a small telescope, many of
them allowing an interesting contract of
color. At O, on the line adjoining the
bright stars 1 and K, is a woudertui
star cluster, composed of thousands of
stars packed closely together. Two oth
er most striking dusters are the double
cluster at F and the lraesepe at H.
The planet Jupiter is now near tbis
SOUTH-'
Fig. 1. The Constellation! at 9 p. m., April 1.
amoar the stars that we already f,'.lt! e l-ricbt stars of winter still linger
a tBousand evidence of tbe Lew ye.r:i';e ;aii ter spring and sun'tner gron-is
of warmth aud life which he is biag- ii.-.ve already spread over more thai'
: ... . !.!? r.f ti,m hMM,. ThM itelifvlTr f :1J-
tilauding out under the stars, tbe oii- steliations are no less beautiful thai,
erver may picture to himself tbe i-aih.iue brighter atars of winter, but to se:
r vKttUSilRn.x. y k
i i
; v
EJ1RTK.H.PR-X
Fig. 2. Tho Mthi of Vonu and tho Mrth about tho un.
erhiA oar sun will follow: how it will
cross Tsutos. passing between the
FIy4 and tbe Pleiades, and still
aiouatiag upward, reach its highest po
sition in the hcorens jnst 'as it enter
leounL During live hot days of July
thMn xell the nhserrer should choose
night when the moon is not visible and
select a position away from all artificial
ligbt.
He eaa now readily trace ont the long
Watersnake, which extends almost
1 I i
sky and growing rapidly brighter until
cow it ia by far tbe most conspicnous
object in tbe beareos. As may be seea
from Fig. J. Veaus is now rery rap
idly approaching the earth. It will at
tain its greatest brilliancy on May 29.
and anally pass between us and tbe
snn on July , after wbieh it will be
a morning star.
Very unfortunately this most inter
esting world which is of almost exactly
tbe same size as our eartb, and which
comes nearer to us than any other
planet, is surrounded by so dense an
atmosphere that glimpses of its surface
markings are only obtained with great
difficulty. Those are seen as indistinct
patches of whose nature we can infer
but little. It is believed that on one half
Fig. 4. Two drawings of Vonua
which ahaw tha faint (hading.
Tha phasa of Vonua ia now as in I.
of tbe planet there is perpetnal day,
and on the other perpetual night. Owing
to small irregularities in the orbital mo
tion an observer near the boundary be
tween the two halves would see the
sun occasionally rise a sbort distance
above the gronnd and afterward set
cgain at nearly the same point. Tbe
present is an unusually favorable oppor
tunity for viewing Venus an. I tbe planet
Fig. 3. Two drawings of Jupiter,
tha second mad forty minutes
latsr than tha first, to ahaw tha
planat'a rapid rotation.
latter cluster, the two objects forming
a most interesting sigbt in a small tel
escope. THE PLANETS.
Jupiter is still iu excellent position
for observation and with tbe beautiful
rose-colored bands wbich encircle it and
its four bright moons it is a uiaciiilicent
object in the telescope. All thin year
the plunet moved westward aver tne
sky until March ;. when it became sta
tionary and then began to move east
ward again. It is now very i,nar the
I'raesepe and will jnst graxe the lower
ed;e of tbis remarkable cluster in its
eatwtird motion on May 1!. On April
'i the fourth satellite will pass behind
tbe planet at H hours T minutes P, M.
and resppesr at Jl hours 54 minutes.
Similar disappearances may be observed
on April !) at S hours :17 minutes; April
10. 10 hours "0 minutes, and April W),
9 hours .'Ml laiu.Hes. F.tstcrn Standard
time. Our own moon will pass one de
gree inn 111 of Jnpiter on April S at 0
V. M.
Possessors of a small telescope may
find the greenish planet Neptune, jnst
one degree twenty minutes north of
the bright star I.. Fig. 1, and one de
gree, fifteen minutes west of it. The
planet Mnrs may also he soen in the
wo.t pursuing its course across the con
stcllnlMin Taurus, but it is now much
too far from the earth lo be satisfac
torily observed.
But the most interesting planet of all
is the tieautiful eveuiug star. Venus.
Ever since last January this planet has
been monnting up higher iu the evening
Fig. 5. Showing tha comparative
six and talaseopie appoaranca of
Vonua on tha thro dates indicatad.
will be frequently examined with large
telescopes.
SHOOTING 8TAKS.
From April 20 to '22 an unnsual
nnmber of shooting stars may he seen.
The observer should watch the constel
lation Hercules at as late an hour of
the night as possible, when he will see
bright, bhnsh stars dart out at short
intervals from the point K. Fig. 1. and
move swiftly in every direction over
the sky.
PARASOLS A collection that is NECKWEAR An endless and HOSIERY Pwtty and dainty. In
unsurpassed. Dainty styles In pon- dalnty assrtment of th(i Mffest tnc plaln r : pework. cotton or
gee or white wash materials, either
tucked or embroidered at Neckwear f..r spring Real novel- sllk ,ule. a the newest shades of
S1.25 P to S5.00 today at. pair..... 25 to $1.50
LONG SILK GLOVES in all the newest shades, "FLUFFY RUFFLES" BOW 'TIES The very lead
ing and most popular, in plain or fancy; good val
double tipped, excellent values at gl.25 to S1.85 UPS at - 15 to 35
Men's Spring Suits
MEN'S SUITS FOR SPRING We invite your inspection. An army of Custom Tailored Suits that are this
season's newest models. Excellent values from
S 12.00 to $25.00
A Perfect Fit Guaranteed.
W. L. DOUGLAS New Spring Ox-
IM UIU" 111 rUli Villi, JUlfJIlL illlU
kid In the newest lasts at
$3.50 to $5.00
MEN'S SOX in fancy, plain checks
or stripes; a collection of the very'
newest. and up-to-date. Price per
pair, up to 75
--10HN K. STETSON HATS In a
.full assortment of the newest
shapes up-to-date.
AND WE
THOUGHT
NAVY.
WE HAD A
"Our battleships are out of date,"
Says Mr. Henry Reuterdahl;
"Our gunners never could shoot
straight:
We might as well have none at all
"Their armor Is too light and low.
Their turrets death-traps only;
Some day they'll all to fragments blow
And leave us sad and lonely."
And should they ever chance to meet
Some reai ships in battle.
Why Henry says our poor old fleet
Would run like frightened cattle.
Hut say. Hen, what strange cause took
hence
That erstwhile Spanish nation?
Was It the hand of Providence,
Or was it gravitation?
O Henry, go and soak your head.
And then go buy a book
Entitled "l". S. History," '
And o'er its glorious pages look.
But even Henry Reuterdahl
Would be entirely satisfied.
And others just as critical,
With milk and cream from the Val
ley Pride.
By the Valley Pride Poet.
The tourists home are flocking,
From mountain, dell and shore
To buy the Cactus Candy
Sold at Donofrio's store.
I.T. Hosey Broker
STOCKS, BONDS, GRAIN
AND COTTON
We buy or melt anything
listed tor you
40 N. First St. Phoenix
Phone Main 232
GILLETTE
The Tailor
Carries the Largest Stock of
Goods in Arizona.
17 W. ADAMS ST.
Moore & McLellan
Vni ertakers and EmbaJmera.
Lady Assistant.
. 19 West Adams SNreet.
Telephone Mala 122.
The HOFFMAN
Everthlng First Class
Famous Tony Faust Beer on
Draught
JACK GIBSON, Proprietor.
Announcement
The following stallions and jacks are !
in service at the Turkey Track Cattle
Company farm near Tempe, Arizona:
Direct View 2:05
(Trotting)
Direct View, 36784, is a handsome
seal brown, by Direct 2:05u, dam
Formosa by Mansfield 2:26. A per.
feet individual and a sire of extreme
speed. Fee $25.00 in adrvance, with re
turn privilege.
Castillion 41665
Castillion is a black Percheron by
imp. Casino 27830 from imp. Debora
20S52. Casino is the highest priced
Fc-cheron stallion ever irincrted. cost
ing $10,000. Fee $25.00 in advance,
with return privilege.
The Colonel
A . . l ... I ' . J
I Mn nrasun, oy ana out dt iropuncu
sire and danv Fine disposition and
. a perfect carriage horse. Fee $10.00
; in advance, with return privilege.
AND
STAR
RUBY "our
Are the two best
brands sold in the
yalley. Can be
purchased on the
South Side of
BIRCHETT BROS., T. J.
PARRY, GOODWIN BROS,
and A. A. CELAYA, Tempe
or any store in Mesa.
THE MISSION
Mikado 698
I
k a i
llLLUSTIWlS
l & DESIGNS, m
mESA. ARZj$b j
A re.--ci for K- !!'.'-" t--u. i ;u
orfctiia; SL'UWESSER BEEP,
on d rune 1st.
FRANK CONNELLEY, Prop.
Jack, by Giant Jr., dam Queen of
Anderson. Mikado won grand cham
pionship at St. Louis Exposition in his
two-year-old form. 16'i hands high
land weighs 1200 lbs. Fee $20.00 in
advance, with return-- privilege.
Patsy Bolivar
Jack, 3 years old, by an imported
Spanish Jck from a recorded Ten- !
nessee jenrret. Patsy Bolivar is .v.-it'i .
out dot'bt the rcst perfect jack of his
ae in the southwest. Fee 520.00 m ad - ;
vance. with return privilege. !
Coca pastura . urde" wovn o.fc )
fence, at S2.S0 per month, tjr 3 'in- '
ited nji-nb-r of mates w'le bresKliag. ! .j' ',
( I
Win
m
B. A. Packard,
MANAGER, Tempe, Arizona. L
CALYPSO
.'. .; i'n-ll.-h Per. ':! ! P! I -
.! ir:-k' ' - us. ii o:' "
.;. i ,!:,'.,- tii, Pal,
Alto Stables, balance of week at tho
home ranch.
Also the Jack Napoleon will stand,
at tho raneh. For terms apply to
M. B. HOROVITZ, Owner. R. F, D. 3,

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