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TIIE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 21, 1908.
5 f-H-H-H 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 H 'Mllttti i 1 1 1 1 ! I t 8 1 1 H H 1 1 U 1 1 I H I See Us Before You Buy That J mm A CALL WILL CONVINCE YOU THAT WE HAVE THE GOODS, AND AT THE RIGHT PRICES. A GOOD SECOND-HAND PIANO FOR $110.00. TERMS IF DESIRED. The Wiley B. Allen Co Phone: WITH MILLER-STERLING CO. Red 941. 9 East Washington St frfrj-H-H1 M'l-M-H' 1 11 1 I'll lilt Ml M'.liW'i'l"H"H'H M"M 1 it- Delicious Cold Lunches served at Fountains Pavalion Corner 3rd St and E. Washington. Under the supervision of two professionals. MERCHANTS' MID-DAY LUNCH. Also -Family Lunch from 7 a-m. to 2 a-m. MENU. Cold Lunch Meats. Fried Chicken. 40c Tongue, 25c Sardines Pickles ' Olives Iced Melon Roast Chicken, 35c Ham, 25c Hard Boiled Eggs Salads. Sliced Tomatoes Lettuce Iced Cantaloupe Sandwiches. Assorted Cheese, 10c Tongue, 10c Chicken, 25c Fruits In Season. Bananas and Cream Strawberries and Cream, 20c Peaches and Cream, 20c Pie, Assorted, 5c Vanilla Wafers, 5c Nafclscos. 5c Hot Drinks. Tea, English Breakfast or Mixed, 10c Coffee, Chase '& Sanborn's, 5c Cocoa, Van Houten's, 10c Our Ice Cold Fancy Drinks are pure and delicious. Ham, 10c GOLD HOTEL ANTON GOLD, Prop. 3rd and Washington St. Hot and Cold Baths free for reg ular roomers. Nice cool rooms 17.00 per month and upwards. Summer rates. Coma and look at them. RANCHERS If you want to save time and water and money, have your ditches lined with CEMENT or HYDRAULIC LIME. For par ticulars apply to Frenchy, the Cement Man who also makes Cement Poet. Box 192. Phone Main 249. Arizona Orange Land at $4.00 per. acre. is a snap, but you can't buy it for any such price now. There was a time, only a few years ago, when vou could have done ta. Why didn't you? Of course you could not see into the fu- tufe and understand what a few years of development would do for this country. That was an opportunity LOST are you go ing to profit by this experience and grasp the next chance that presents? We offer that oppor tunity! The land we are today selling to American colonists and investors at $4.00 per acre on easy terms is undoubtedly a greater bar gain than the one mentioned. We are located in the rich Wlest Coast country of Mexico) .now being opened up by the South ern Pacific railroad. With a climate unequalled In the United States a rainfall of 35 to 40 inches no frost no Arizona heat plenty of pure water at eight to twenty-five feet un equalled for stock growing all for $4.00 per acre on verv easy terms. Are you going to get some of this land NOW or are you going to wait until it is all gone and then wish you had? It is up to you. WHAT WILL TOU DO ABOUT IT? Ask for descriptive literature, or, call and talk it over. Ability to recognise an opportunity and the courage to grasp it are in dispensable to success. DO IT NOW! Bishop & Haun 136 W. Washington St. Phoenix. EUCALYPTUS TREE MOON VINES In pots at the GREEN HOUSE Chas. Burroughs. inn i"H iim mm 1 1 1 1 1 HAMILTON BROS. Piano Tuners. Leave orders at Fountain's J Music Store or French 8 Jewelry Store. HI III i M 11 11 Mill 11111111 overs of lOOtl Fianos will do well to pay particular attention to what we have to say today. It's a repetition of yesterday's Ad., plus result of 2 days' Piano advertising. Seven High Grade Pianos Found New Owners It's true they have been in use for some little time, and that's what proved their superiority in point of melodious tone. Redewill says their appearance would do credit to a bran new instrument. And when ever Redewill says so it has Redewill's reputation oi 25 years' honest dealing back of it. But we still have 23 instruments left which must leave - our premises in short order. Half Price and Less Ought to do it. This Sale is of a compulsory nature, as we must have the room for Two Carloads of New Pianos on the Way Come in Monday and see whether we are promising or performing Come, it'll pay. REDEWILL.3 The Home of Everything Musical MANAGER OF CAMPAIGN (Continued from Page One) it the management of the campaign for- the election of the Taft and Sher man ticket. When it was learned to day through a dispatch from Cincin nati that Hitchcock had asked Taft not to consider him for the chairman ship, a delegation headed by Senator Warner of Missouri immediately call ed on Hitchcock. "Is this true," asked Warner, ex hibiting a dispatch as printed in an afternoon paper. "It Is," replied Hitchcock. "After considering the subject carefully I decided It would bebest not to per mit my name to come up In connec tion with the appointment. The fact is, I am physically exhausted and need a rest My friends have been very kind and it is only because of their zeal hi my behalf that I regret the necessity of retiring." The members of the delegation pro tested that Hitchcock was qualified to manage the campaign and when they left his rooms they declared that they would not consent to his retire ment, regardless of his wishes. Sev eral of his warm personal friends ar gued with Hitchcock today that he would have plenty of time to rest be fore it was necessary to open head quarters, but he gave them no sat isfaction. That there is a considerable num ber of members of the national com mittee opposed to the selection of Hitchcock is admitted, and no doubt this is responsible In no small de gree for his determination to with draw from the race. He informed some of his frieods today that he had accomplished all Tie had under taken; the nomination of Taft having been made he could retire with good grace, and the secretary without em barrassment could select a manager. A persistent report that Hitchcock had been invited to meet Taft on Tuesday could not be confirmed but it is known that he intends to leave for the east on Monday night. He declined to discuss his plans for the future beyond saying mat he is go ing to have a vacation. Many names have been mentioned for the chairmanship since the news of Hitchcock's declination was re ceived. Among these, are Postmaster General Meyer and Herrick. It Is stated that neither or these men want to assume the responsibility of man aging a long campaign but neverthe less they seemed to te the only men mentioned seriously. It is said also that the intimate relations between Meyer and Hitchcock might induce the latter to take the vice chairman ship and an actise part in the man agement of fTie campaign if Meyer is chosen chairman. Hitchcock declared that he would not think of such a thing. If Taft and Hitchcock meet soon and the republican candidate should Insist on Hitchcock continuing to manage his campaign, his friends here are confident that he could be drafted. They stated emphatically that he owed it to the republican party to do what he could for the election of the Chicago ticket. o HYDE-BENSON JURY. The Twelve Men Have Not Yet Ar rived at a Verdict. Washington, June 20. The Jury in the case of Hyde, Benson, Dimond and Schneider, charged with conspir acy to defraud the government out of large tracts of land In the west, were locked up throughout the day. Justice Stafford of the criminal court remained at home until 5 o'clock this afternoon, when he spent a few mo ments in the court room in expecta tion of a possible verdict. He gave instructions to notify him in case the Jury was ready to report before 10 p.m., but after that hour the body would be locked up for the night and he would not consider the case during Sunday. The jury will be taken out for a few hours outing tomorrow'. o A BATTLESHIP AGROUND BASEBALL National League." At Xew York R H. E. New York 4 6 - Chicago 0 3 0 Batteries Fraser and . Kllng; Ma- thewson and Bresnahan. At Boston R. H. K. St. Louis : 9 10 3 Boston 3 11 4 Batteries I.ush and Ludwig; Dorn er, Boultes, Young and Smith. At Philadelphla-First game: R. H. E. Cincinnati 1 6 0 Philadelphia 0 S 0 Batteries Coakley and McLean; Sparks, McQuillan and Jacklitsch. Second game R. H. E. Cincinnati 0 5 3 Philadelphia 7 9 0 Patteries Spade and McLean; Cor- ridcn and Jacklitsch. At Brooklyn Firs't game. R. H. E. Brooklyn 1 5 6 Pittsburg 2 6 2 Batteries Wilhelm and Bergen; Young and Gibson. Second game R. H. E. Pittsburg 0 4 0 Brooklyn 2 5 0 Batteries Leifield and Phelps; Pas torlous and Ritter. American League. At St. Louis R. H. E St. Louis 4 8 2 Xew York 2 10 1 Batteries Powell, Waddell and Spencer; Manning and Kleinow. At Chicago R. H. E. Chicago 1 4 0 Boston 0 4 2 Batteries Walsh and W. Sullivan; Young, Criger and McFarland. At Cleveland R. H. E Cleveland 4 7 4 Philadelphia 2 7 0 Batteries Liebhardt and Bemis; Dygert, Vickers and Smith. At Detroit R. H. E. Detroit 4 5 5 Washington 2 6 2 Batteries Killian and Schmidt; Hughes and Street. Coast Game. Game called seventh inning. R. H. E. Portland .0 4 2 Oakland 9 15 1 Eatterles Marshall, Johnson and Madden; Wright and Lewis. R. H. E. Los Angeles 5 7 2 San Francisco 1 3 1 Batteries Hosp and Easterly; Jones Sutor and LaLonge. BIRTH OF THE W. C. T. U. How the Greatest Woman's Orgoniza tion in the World Started. Philadelphia, June 20. Carrying nearly 1000 officers and men, the bat leship Idaho sailed from League Is land navy yard for Panama today. The battleship went aground in Dela ware river and remained f:ist until floated by high tide five hours later. She then proceeded. When the evening are cool And you boys begin to call Take her Donofrio't caetue candy And you're aura to be it ail. EASTERLING &. WHITNEY UNDERTAKERS (11 W. WaahiitftM tU Phoenix, ArlxoM. W I One morning, three days before Christmas In the black panic year of '73, the doors of the Presbyterian church at Hillsdale, Ohio, swung open and out marched thirty women, two by two, singing. They went to drugstores and saloons and hotels; they pleaded and sang and prayed, un til saloon after saloon was closed at their entreaties. It was a contagion that spread throughout the land, whol ly emotional, but from this "Woman's Crusade' sprang the powerful Wom en's Christian Temperance Union, says Carrington A. Phelps in Broad way Magazine for June. For years there had been growing to womanhood in Illinois a farmer's girl, clean whole some and strong Frances Willard. Educated by college, travel and hard work, she was destined, in moulding this great woman's movement, to be come "the best-loved woman" of the nineteenth century in America. Un der her leadership the W. C. T. U. bound its bows of white ribbon around the earth's two hemispheres, printed its pledges in every spoken tongue and presented to mankind the spectacle of the largest organization formed by women since the world be gan. One of the greatest weapons em ployed by the W. C. T. U. was the in troduction of "effects of alcohol" liter ature was exaggerated and so much of it not founded on scientific fact that some ten years ago it was inves tigated and corrected by a committee of fifty, appointed largely through the efforts of temperance leaders. Wise One. "That author keeps his identity closely concealed." "eYs; until I read 'his books I thought it was due to modesty." "Isn't it?" "No; discretion.' WESTERN MINING AND COTTON. AND STAR RUBY fior Are the two best brands sold in the valley. Gan be purchased on the South Side of BIRCHETT BROS., T. J. PARRY, GOODWIN BROS, and A. A. CELAYA, Tempe or any store in Mesa. Keweenaw 6 Osceola 92 Warren 3tf American 3 Denn 2 Helvetia 2 Qulncy 84 Range 724 Sup. & Pitts.. 12 Granby . . .100 Xipissing 8 AVol & Ariz 2 Greene Can ". 10 G. Q. S. . .30 Bingham 75 Utah Cons 43 Old Dora. .' 35 Xorth Butte .. 67 Cal. & Ariz 109 Butte Coal 22 Shattuck ..." 13 Ariz. Com'l 18 Shannon 134 Globe Cons 5 B. Mtn 4 Cumb. Ely 7 Hancock 5 Giroux Z Xational .' 45 Sup. & Bos 3 Butte Ariz 20 Davis Daly 1 Xev. Con 11 Utah Co 31 Cotton. July $10.68 Oct 9.57 Dec 9.36 I. T. HOSEY, Broker. ARTICLES OF HERCHAH AT ONE HALE PRICE Woolen Skirts in values of $3.00 Taffeta and Jap Silk in navy. brown, white and black. Spe- to $10.00 offered to close out at - ' cial price 1-2 Off 1-2 Off Wash Shirt Waists of an espe- Waflh SnIrt Waist Suits broken sizes of different lines cial selection of broken lines in in white and colors; an assort -values up to $3.50. ment. 1-2 Off 1-2 Off Items of Interest at Money Saving Prices New Brown English Long Hose Gloth Ladies' Brown Hose in lace and A fine quality of Manchester plain styles, cotton, lisle and Long Cloth in 20c Quality. Spe silk. Prices up, per pair cial, yard 20c 15c Pongee Silk Fancy Silks and Mulls Pongee and Rajah Silk in val- Positive values of 75c Silk Fou- ues of $1.00 to $1.50 a yard; as- lards and Mulls In new de-sorted- colors. Special slgns and c0,or3 per yard 1-4 Off 35c Muslin Under- Pequot Bed wear Sheets Size 81x90, torn and spoke- A discount of 20 per cent will stitched, hemmed sheets in a be allowed on all Muslin and cjose an(j fn0 grade of muslin Cambric Drawers, .Chemises, in $1.25 value; an especial of fer, each Corset Covers, Skirts, Gowns, etc. Special price . f 3ff Pillow Cases, same grade, size 45x38; per pair 49c inc. ansi