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T1TE ARIZOXA REPUBLICAN THURSDAY 3IORXIXG, JULY 10, 1908. 7 ; I. ' BEST TREATMENT FOR CATARRH The entire inner nortion of . - - .u wim u. boil, uencate lining called mucous membrane; this is kept in healthy condition bv the nourishment nnl vitil irr-r r 1 . J - . J , 7" " uiooa. co lone as the circulation remains rjure tins mmihrani. h i,.,itt, , . , JfT feeted with catarrhal impurities and poisons this inner lining of the bodv becomes lmhtml i i . ..ni.i5 7 ' i - , unpleasant and serious symptoms of Catarrh commence. There is a tight, stuffy feelinsr in the wrleeye4lbliZZing noises ears often slight deafness, difficult " "t, . - uiocawr wuuui uc reacaea oy external treatment, thoueh -"v nuijjuiiujr cuu m some instances S S S cures Catarrh bv cleansins- the blood of all tm s . , . :r -r-""- iuiauns. inenasncn, pure blood circulates through the body, the inflamed, irritated membranes u, iUt uiiec Ycaca "eauacoes are renevea ana every symptom disari Dears. Catarrh, beinir .1 dise:i in whiMi ...: n... . K . - . , ; tuim; uiooa circulation is atfected. can onlv be cured bv a remedv tnnf- rne v v....... - . , ... ; j h-i J mc very ixniom ana removes every putide of the impurity from,the blood, and this is just what S. S. S. does. Hook oil Catarrh and any medical advice1 free to aft wh Wlltc' , THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.i' ATLANTA. Giu .3; A' AILY, (pASHlOW Y111 BV CLAY MAHTOEI r WITH TRIMMING OF BLACK AND WHITE, "v ANDS of striped" black and white on color make one of the favorite trim j mlngtot thescason and are exceedingly chte hi effect, here is a irapk ' which ahowa the stripes on a background of pale bloe linen and which is as charming aJt is simple, 'it H made to what- is known as envel ope style, being buttoned together at the undcr-arm nctmi, and is slipped on over tfv l:ead so that it can be worn over aoy gtiimpe that may be liked. Also it is adapted to pongee and other simple silks and to light weight wccls as well as to washable materi als and available ones oH the lattrr sort include ..the thinner lawns and batistes as well as the heavier linens and cottons. For the cool days of the late summer cashmere, light weight serge and the like are admi rable worn over a lingerie goimpc whi'e tbrv also will serve well for wear in the school room dating the autumn term. For the ten year size will be required, 1 4V yards of material 24, 3 V yards 32 or 2 yards 44 inches wide. A May Man ton pattern. No. 6063, sizes 6 to 12 years, will be mailed to any address by the Fashion De partment of this paper on receipt of ten cents. (If in haste send an additional two cent stamp foe letter postage which insures more proopt de TERKITRIAL PR15 - J&3Zl vr r" rfucvee ARiz"fs. Ztr ' " .y THE TERRITORIAL PRISON FILL OUT THIS BLANK. .190. ARIZONA REPUBLIOAX, Phoonix. Arizona. Please order for me, 10 cents herewith to cover your charges: Pattern No Size Name Address N NOTE: These Patterns are ordered for you from Chicago and require about 10 days to get them to you. Throunh the courtesy of Architect Fitzhueh, The Republican has the ileasure this morning of presenting its readers a picture of the pro posed new prison at Florence, now nder construction. The plans and escrlption have . been so. f.ften re ferred ta In the territorial press that only an outline will lie given here, as most people are already familiar 1th the general plan The prison enclosure will be COO "Pt square. In the center will be tlve tower from which armed guards can see every part of the yard and buildings. Radiating from the tower are the three prison wings for the cells and for dining rooms and other prison apartments, corridors, etc.. Iso for the machinery that will be required for heating, for refrigerating or whatever purpose machinery may be needed. The prison will afford mple room for all present- needs and there Is room left for the con struction at a later date, as fast as hall be needed, of additional wings, II radiating from the central tower in the snme manner. The administration building will be" sheltered places along the wall for the guards on duty or those held as reinforcements. In fact it is so plan ned that the convicts are not sup posed to know all that is going on in prison officialdom, or the strength of the guards around them. There are now alout twenty con victs at work in the preliminary con structions, with five guards attending them, including Superintendent Ryn ning. More will be added to the force just as soon as proper quar ters for their safe detention and life necessities can be provided. There is also a good force of well equally as strong as the big adobe,,! drillers at work and they are mak- or stone walls. The wall will baling progress though they have not ' yet only nine inches in thickness .at the reached water. Altogether the site base and two or three inches at the for the new prison Is fast becoming top and will be eighteen feet high, a busy scene. located at the front entrance to the grounds, just outside the wall and will be a very pleasing structure architecturally as well as providing every possible convenience within for the warden and his official fam ily, as well as hospital quarters, wo- J men s quarters ana tne entire min utae of a perfect prison service. The wall around the yard will be an attractive construction itself, greatly in contrast to the big dingy structures usually found at such in stitutions. The wall will be built of reinforced concrete and while not so massive In appearance will he The steel reinforcement will be am ply strong to sustain the walk along the top for the guards, the walk le ing enclosed with a strong railing. Yesterday the board of control re ceived a message from Captain Ryn ning saying he would like to have some member of the board go to The electric lighting plant will be Florence today with certain plans perfect and lamps will lie so fixed 'and details for his guidance in the along the wall that it will be thor-"-work of the prisoners, and Auditor oughly lighted on both sides at night. 1 Sims Ely will leave on today's train At stated intervals there will be in response to the captains request Don't order just "a package of toasted corn flakes." There's no telling what you'll get. You want the best, the cleanest kind, biggest flakes, I. best flavor. Toasted CornFlakes ( 10c a package) You'll see the difference; purity, cleanliness, quality. JTe Quaker Oats Qmpany -, CHICAGO : '' Note: Eating meat is a luxury. Eating Quaker " ; Oats is a pleasure and a sure way to health and strength. Sensible economy. LThe Panama Canal SmT,,;,,;,,;,,;,,;,,!,,;,,;,,;,,;,.;,,,,,;,,;,,;,,;,,;,.! IV. THE FORCE. Culebra, Canal Zone, July 4. (Spe cial Correspondence of The Republi can.) The impression one gets from a stay among the men who constitute the American contingent of the isth mian canal force is that ewry man seems to feel, himself the owner of the canal, and is anxious to get the job completed as soon as possible in order that he may begin to get Income from it Instead of suffer a perennial out go. Every one of the five thousand or more Americans connected with the undertaking Is deadly in earnest. lie is proud of the record that is being made and seems to be imbued with the desire to have a hand in the mak ing of this record. The time for loaf ers, time-servers, drunkards and shirkers Is past. ,A weeding out process has been go ing on for a year now. The induce ments which, can be held out are strong enough to attract good men, and the commission no longer finds it self under the necessity of tolerating incompetence or indifference. The men who care more for the "cup that cheers" than for the canal soon find themselves "canned," as they say on the isthmus when a man loses his po sition. Now and then you see one of these. He has either lost his place or has been reduced in position. He is the only man on the isthmus that has la word to say against the work. He thretitens all sorts of exposures. He wiH-tell you that he has a friend in congress and that he Is going to have an investigation .that will reveal shameful conditions. He perhaps in tends going to Peru ' or some other place where they pay good wages and appreciate good men that is if he can ; get that passage money. But without 1 exception it is all a kick because he has lost a job or has been dropped to a lower position. Everybody else is satisfied. Most of the men in the construction work are all old hands at the business. They have come in from everywhere. Some of them have spent years In construc tion -work in tropical countries and call themselves "Tropical Tramps." But they have no aversion to hard work. Years of residence In the trop ics have inured them to climatic con ditions, and years of experience have taught them to care for their health. They have known conditions else where and are qualified to speak. Without exception they will tell you that they make more money and have every condition 0 construction work better than anywhere else they, have ever been. I met a foreman of one of the big dirt yards, the one at Pedro Miguel, where they made up the dirt trains for the big dump at La Boca. He told me he had been on construc tion work in the United States, in Peru, in Boliva, Ecuador and Brazil, and that nowhere had. he been able to save as much money as on the Isth mian Canal. He said that everything that men could reasonably ask was given them. I heard the same thing from a hundred sources, from men who have opportunity to know. At the La Boca dumps I met several men who had been on construction work jn the states for years and they, without exception, declared that conditions down here, 2400 land miles from New York, were better than they had ever known on big construction jobs in the very heart of the states. From the chief engineer down it seems that the best talent obtainable has been secured for the prosecution of the work. - The engineers of the construction depart ment are all men who have made good in their respective fields. For instance Civil Engineer Savelle, who has charge of the experiment nt the Gatun Dam was selected for that work because of his proven ability in connection with the? Wachusetts Dam near Boston, an engineering problem of a similar na ture as the. construction of the Gatun Dam. These men also know how to get all hands under them to doing a maximum amount of work, and are ac complishing wonders by combining the intelligent direction of those higher up with the main strength and awkward ness of the (Illiterate Spaniard and the ignorant West Indian negro. Nearly every American member of the force has some pet ambition in connection with the work. . There is Captain Michaelson of the big sea-going dredge, Ancon, which can suck up a half million "cijIc yards of earth a month and carry-tt rut to sea. His pet handed me . the cheering information that it had amounted to 411,1100 cubic vards of material, which is at the rate of a million cubic yards a month for Culebra Cut alone. Riding on a dirt train after a rain I asked the conduc tor how he managed to keep his orders dry while such a downpour was fall ing. "Orders be hanged," he replied. "I have to carry everything in my mind when these rains fall. Even rubber coats will not keep one dry during these Panama rains." And he went on his way singing as If he didn't mind such a shower more than a duck would. The steam shovel engineers of the umbition Is to pilot the first ship canal hold the record as being about through the canal. He says he intends to stick to the work until the job is finished, if his health allows and then he hopes to be the head pilot at the big celebration when the canal is fin ished. Another employe wth a worthy am bition is Paymaster's Clerk Page. He already has the record of being the old est employe in point of service on the canal. He has been connected with the canal project for twenty-two years. He was on the pay-force under the old French regime and was inherited by the. new company with the other assets of the canal. He was employed by the Americans when they began oper ations, and wants to see the job fin ished. He can pay off as many men in a given time as any man on the isth mus, and the mistakes he makes are as few and far between as four-leaved clovers. There are nearly 9000 white people in the Canal Zone, out of a total popu lation of more than 35,000. Of these about 1300 are women and 1100 are children who live in the canal commis sion quarters. About seventeen per cent of the white men; in the zone are aliens, mostly Spaniards and Italians, but only a very Small per cent of the women and children -are not Ameri cans. The working force averages about 2500 men with the canal com mission, and about 6500 with the Pan ama railroad. Approximately 11,000 are at work on the excavations. On dredging there are some 5000 at work. On other contributory construction work there are about . 5000 engaged, making a force of approximately 21, 000 at work on the construction work of all kinds on the canal. There are slightly more than 200 women employed on the canal of whom about ninety per cent are with the commission and the remainder are with the Panama railroad. The high est salary paid to a woman is $175 a month and the lowest $50. The av erage is about $73. It is not the policy of the commission to employ many women, and those it does employ are mainly related to men living in mar ried quarters whoi furnish them a home. The commission finds that It would cost more proportionately to furnish homes for women than for men. No one can imagine the difficulties that beset the Americans who man age the great work of digging the ca-. nal. Many is the day when it rains two or three inches in an hour or two. Of course this makes veritable seas of mud of the big dumps where they deposit the excavated material, and these seas are almost without bottom. To stop hauling until these dried out would be out of the question, for it would cut down the total monthly ex cavations very seriously. On the oth er hand to run their dirt trains on the dumps means that many of them will literally sink Into the mud. Yet the dump foreman, the yard masters and IT the others in command, courageously j I take the responsibility and the work,T goes forward. Sometimes It is hours jT and hours before they can get a train off of a sunken track, but here in thej" canal zone no one ever says die, and'. the work goes merrily on, rain or no rain. No one in the states ever saw it rain much harder than it did here one day not long ago. In less than two hours nearly three inches of rain had fallen. And yet when I a-sked the division su perintendent how much dirt they had gotten out of Culebra that day he the only people in the employ of the United States who ever conducted a successful strike against the govern ment for higher wages. They were getting $1S5 a month, with six weeks leave with pay and quarters besides. They struck and the force swindled from sixty-five to thirteen. New men were secured, but things did not go well, and the president and his advis ers decided to give them their present wages, $210 per month. This brought all the other classes of steam shovel and train men proportionate increases. The average length of time Ameri cans stay on the isthmus a little more then two years. There is something enervating in the climate whk-h. to gether with the lack of opportunities for rational diversion, seems to make a man, aftes he has been here two or three years, have longings for home which he cannot overcome. During the wet season the winds seem so la den with moisture that they pass men by unable to cool their brows. On the whole it Is very depressing though it is not unhealthful. A construction engineer who has to be out in the hot sun all day long told me that in the twentymonth-" he has been on the isthmus he had never had a headache from heat. Sunstrokes are all but unknown. On the whole. Uncle Sam has em ployed on this great job as fine a force of workers as can be found anywhere. These men are terribly in earnest. Be-v fore them the dist is flying, barriers are being broken down, and the prom ise o "fhope is being redeemed by the assurance of success. This canal force is indeed a noble army, and there can be no doubt that it will succeed ' in cutting the mighty ditch that will join in wedlock the waters of the two great est oceans of the globe. CATARRH CANNOT BE CURED with LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as they cannot reach the seat of the disease. Catarrh is a blood or constitutional dis ease, and in order to cure it you must t.ike internal remedies. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken internally, and acts di rectly on the blood and mucous surfaces. Halls Catarrh Cure is not a quark medi cine. It was prescribed by one of the !est physicians in this country for years and is a regular prescription. It is com posed of the best tonics known, com bined with the best blood purifiers, act ing directly on the mucous surfaces. The perfect combination of the two ingre dients is what produces wonderful re sults In curing Catarrh. Send for testi monials free. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props., Toledo, O. Sold by druggists, 75c. Take Hall's Family nils for constipation. The bread of quality. That's the kind we make. Home Baking Co. The 212 E. Washington St We are selling our Summer -I Extraordinary Sale Of a: Sample Line of Muslin Underwear Availing ourselves of a chance to buy a. complete sample line ' of muslin underwear, which we place at your disposal at prices Below Wholesale Cost Consisting of Corset Covers, Undershirts, Chimese, Drawers and Night Gowns. These garments will be arranged and displayed to make choosing easy and will be on sale Friday Morning and all DaySaturday For the benefit of our rural route customers who cannot attend our Saturday night sales which are so popuiar. These bargains will begin Friday morning continuing through , the week. BUTTER-NUT BREAD prepared according to a patented method with rich milk, home made hop yeast, butter and the highest grade of flour sanitarily sifted; mixed hygienlcally and baked in improved ovens. The purest, cleanest and most delicious bread sold in Arizona. PHOENIX BAKERY AND CONFECTIONERY. Established 1SS1. Edward Eisele, Prop. Thone Main 89. Khaki Pants with Belts I have just received a large supply of this fine line aid enn fit men of nil sies. lion - for"t that I have gun.s for r nt tr'd a fresh supply of ammunition di ect from factory. A. W. GALPIN 26 East Washington Street. Sporting Goods. t THE TRIP OVER THE INDIAN SCHOOL CAR LINE TO THE INDIAN SCHOOL AND RETURN IS A MOST DELIGHTFUL ONE. Cool, Refreshing, Inspiring Restful. Try It ONLY 10c RETURN. CARS LEAVE EVERY 40 MINUTES. SUN DAY 20 MINUTE SERVICE. Phoenix Railway Go, i T Skirts, Waists and Hats ex 4 actly at cost. X Don't forget our low prices Y on Tin, Glass and Granite- 4 ware, which we are closing X out entirely. DO YOU KNOW THAT LUMBER IS CHEAPER IN PHOENIX THAN ANY OTHER TOWN IN ARIZONA. The Buckeye Lumber Co. made thla price. They are the only yards that are not In a combination to keep up prices. Our policy is Live and Let Live; A Fair Profit and More Homes In Phoenix. WE SELL LUMBER, DOORS, WINDOWS, BUILDING HARD WARE, CORRUGATED IRON, AND WOVEN FENCING. Plaining Mill in Connection. Buckeye Lumber Co.,5-Points MONT ANDERSON, Proa, Phona Black 401.