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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, SUNDAY MORNlNfS.AUfi. 2, 1908.
8 HOW SYRACUSE WOMAN TOOK HER WRINKLES OUT IN THREE NIGHTS AFTER MASSAGE AMD BEAUTY SPECIALISTS HAD FAILED "MADE ME LOOK TWENTY YEARS YOUNGER" Says a Cincinnati Lady Who Tried It '"Now Past 40, but My Complexion is Smoother and Better' Than in Girlhood," Writes a Kentucky Woman, Who Used This Wonderful Process for Removing Wrinkles. The Discoverer Offers to Give Particulars Free of Charge to all Who Write Her Within Next Ten Days Exacts Promise of Secrecy Treatment Very Simple and Absolutely Harmless May Be Used Without the Knowledge of Your Most Intimate Friend. Ever since woman's beauty held sway over man and brought her power, influence and wealth, she has sought a way to stay the processes of old age and lianish deep lines and furrows from the brow. . Chemists, beauty doctors and skin specialists have for centuries past vainly tried to fatliam the sealed se crets of nature and find a way to keep the beauty of youth in a wom an's face and form. Harriett Meta was no exception to the general rule of women. Trouble and worry left their unsightly lines and marks upon her face. She saw the beauty of her youth giving way not look more than 43." Miss Gladys Desmond, the actress, of Pittsburg, Pa., says: "Your treat ment made my wrinkles disappear in one night. It is certainly a Godsend to womankind. I tried cold creams, skin foods and various advertised wrinkle removers, but they all, failed absolutely, and I confess I was very sceptical about your treatment, but in one night my scepticism had en tirely vanished. When I looked at my face on the following morning and saw what a wonderful transfor mation had taken place I was sure at last I had found the rigiit thing." In speaking of her discovery. Miss proposition. He will also make some friends on his sojourn with the big party up the I.ake route whom he will kindly lead to the light on the ques tion. The location tendered for the home here is situated about seven and a half miles noFtheast of Phoenix. It is near the irrigated area and might be made productive with pumping plant for the purpose of the Home, but is far enough away from the city and the more closely irrigated districts to make the air dry and healthful, con taining the smallest per cent of hu midity. It lies on a ridge and will therefore be dry in all kinds of weath er. The location is also far enough from the city to remove any possible objection which the people of the valley might have to it for health reasons, and with the fine roads to the city it is close enough for the con venience of the invalid printers. Mr. Kali will make an address to the convention setting forth the ad vantages of the location, the beauties of the Salt River valley and its incom parable climate. Tilt NEW FURNIIURf FOR MASONIC HALL One of the Fruits of the Trip From Which J. J. Sweeney Has Just Returned. to the heavy imprints of coming age. Meta says: "Yes. I know it sounds The first resort was to facial mas-I too good to be true, but really 1 do sage, cold cream and steaming pots; j not think removing wrinkles is half then next to beauty specialists, but so wonderful as the telephone. He all in vain. The wrinkles seemed, j fore the telephone was invented it If anything, to grow deeper and j appeared ridiculous to think of talk deep. Massage even appeared to j ins from New York to Chicago. stretch the skin, more wrinkles! . , , ,, . . . . , f . I, .! Those who have used cold creams, she could afford to spend, and was . ...... ......... . ...... v'..t r, ready to give up in despair when ,, . , " , i .. ;. i .. i i ' t r all. it is verv simple, and I won- one day a friend made a happy sug- i , .. . gestion I tier that some one did not discover the process long ago. Mv letters This gave her a brilliant idea. She fnim ,,.ltk.llts tc, tlu. wh,;k. set to work on the thing herself, and . ,u.re is ne frm a ,.ulv ,vh after several months' hard labor and mv m.atlm.nt lnatie Iu.r "!ok twenty almost endless experimenting she j v.ars V(1.intr , alsrt ,,.tt(.rs frm ,.,. succeeded in producing a wrinkle re- ot,M.r!,. j t s(,e how anv m mover eniireiy iiiuereni irom any can doubt in the face of such testi- ,l.i 1 1 .. 1 1 4.1. I i, ...is -. ... ov.ii ... -lie : lninv .,s thjs- j trioJ C()M t.renmSi tried it on herself, and lo and be- ; Inassa(1 ,.tc., lllvs(.f, without re hold! it worked a wonderful trans- Kl,,tH , can w.w lflr womun formation in a single night. She . kimJ a slri.r shortor wav. irieu it a scconu nignt, and ner wrinkles were practically gone. A third night three treatments in all and her wrinkles had entirely disap- lif-iirr-.l sinil ti.'r Uin va-;. v., ft .l..fir 0II 1'IIHI'lllUN 11. j "I will give further particulars to all those who write me w ithin the next ten days. I must exact a prom ! ise of secrecy from everv one for mv re I give full in- this ! formation you c;i use my treatment wonderful i ....,. ibut yoM must not tell hut it is to outsiders. "I guarantee my treatment will in no way injure the skin. On the con trary it will give it a soft, velvety rosy and smooth. Many others also have used remarkable process with result. j Mrs. Moran Elmer, of New York I City, writes: "Your treatment re moved all my wrinkles in one night." Mrs. Turnham, of Seattle, Wash., says: "My wrinkles are all gone: words cannot express how grateful I feel to you for what your treat ment has done for me." Mrs. A. M. Krooks, of Howe, Texas, writes: "Your treatment is the first I ever tried that really had the desired ef fect in banishing face lines. I am 68 our correspondence will years old, and yet many say I do private." J. J. Sweeney returned yesterday from the meeting of the Imperial coun cil at St. Paul. He came back by the way of San Francisco and Oakland where Mrs. Sweeney and his family are stopping for the summer. He also visited Salt Ijike enroute and had al together a very enjoyable trip. One of the most pleasant incidents of it was a Sunday spent at the sum mer of Mr. Truehaft at Oregon, Ills., about 100 miles from Chicago. Tills is a historic spot on Rock River and the scenery is the grandest to be found in the middle west. Mr. Truehaft is a brother-in-law of Louis Melczcr of this city. Mr. Sweeney and Thomas Arm strong Jr. purchased In Chicago the furniture for the new Masonic hall. In mak!ng the selection they were guided by their studies of the furniture of several famous halls and they believe that when the lodge room Is installed with the new furniture it will be the handsomest, nut only in Arizona but in the entire west. LA This is an illustration of Magoffin the tJKjjhanite, who with two out and three on bases Is preparing to knock out a three-bagger, in the game today between Phoenix All Stars and Tucson. THE WINNOWING OUT AT CAMP BRODIE The Final Scores of the Fifteen High est Men. THE REAL MEXICO. The Saturday Evening Post, a weekly i taper founded by Henjamin Franklin, and still published in Phila delphia, has acquired a great circula tion throughout the United States. Its editorial articles, trisp and paragraphic are widely rend and Quoted. In a re cent issue, the Saturday Evening Post remarked. "By some means the attitude of a people toward their government must express itself. A small insurrection in Mexico calls attention to the exceed ing rarity, in later years, of such feeling, and greatly improve your j events in a country w here they were complexion as well as banish un- . once a staple Occurrence publisable sightly lines and wrinkles. It takes I in set form' like the baseball scores only a few minutes to use it. "Address Harriett Meta, Suite 5136, Syracuse, X. Y. I will send every thing in plain sealed envelope that be strictly BY LAKE ROUTE TO CONVtNIION number of delegates who will meet there. The entire party will go by the way of the Lake route, down the St. Lawrence, taking in Niagara Falls and enjoying a ciam bake on the Thousand " " " Islands. He will return by way of .. e, n r xi j r, . , ; New Orleans and visit his home in Mr. Ball Purposes to Land a Printers Texas Home For Phoenix In Near Future. ,",1 ' ',, n , i - .... Mr. Hall was delegate to the ennven- I tion last year and his acquaintance President J. A. Pall of the lica! j with delegates from various parts of Typographical I'nion No. 365 of Phoc- j the country and leading spirits in the nix and delegate to the International union will give his cause a prestige Typographical Union which meets in ' that should spell success. In ease this Boston August Kl to 16 inclusive, left i proposition is killed in the convention last night for the i-ast to attend the j he will make an effort to have a com conveiition. He hopes to be able to se- j mittee appointed to Investigate the cure for Phoenix the location of a i merits of the proposed Salt K'iver val Pi inters' Home for invalid printers, i ley sanitarium. That wou'd undoiibt- He carries with him numerous docu mentary proofs, letters from the Phoe nix Board of Trade, which has offered ly insure the building of it being au thorized the following year. He feels confident of doing better a free site udmirabPy adapted to the ! than that however for he has had on purposes of such an Institution. couraging letters from many delegates Mr. Ball will go first to St. Louis and two trustees of the Home at Col whire he will join in with a large orado Springs think favorably of the & V X & MS?" loses its terrors when you have Bear's P. H. Remedy Handy Does the work every time The Bear Drug Store Opp. City Hall t mmmmm and receipts of wheat at Chicago." The journal founded by Franklin may well remark on the rarity of dis turbances in this peaceful and well governed country. During the long I years of the administration of General Diaz, Mexico has been devoting her energies to works of pence and pro gress. His guiding principle has been "Much administration and little poli tics," and the results are before the world's eyes. Solvency lias replaced bankruptcy, great lines of railways traverse the country and the national wealth in thirty years has at the least quintupled ;education has been plant ed in every town and hamlet, and the training of teachers has of late kept pace with the expansion of the public school system. The exterior trade of the country, immensely increased, re flects the activities of the people and the busy foreign "colonies," large fac tors in the growth of all the chief in dustries. The modernizing of Mexico is due primarily to the statesmanlike genius of Porfirio Diaz who began, in 1878, to place the country in closer touch with the outside world. The Saturday Evening Post summarizes a few facts: "In government revenue and foreign trade, Mexico now ranks with Sweden. Her foreign trade is two-thirds that of Spain. She has more miles of rail way and telegraph than ltal. "This important industrial position is almost altogether a creation of Diaz's government. Under his bene ficent regime, our merchandise trade with Mexico has increased elevenfold. "The United States' trade witn Mexi co is as great as with China and Japan combined; sixty per cent as great as with Canada; very nearly as great as with France; five times as great as with Spain. Excepting England, Ger many and France, there Is no Euro pean country with which we have as large a trade as with Mexico." And because of this increased trade of Mexico and the United States the press of the great northern republic which for many years has ban not ing its various phases, bas today a more intelligent comprehension of Mexican affairs than, say, fifteen or twenty years ago, when any wild story about Mexico had only to be printed to be believed by American newspaper readers. It has come to bp perceived that this is an orderly conn try, else its trade, domestic and foreign would not grow from year to year; that a turbulent nation could not en joy the high credit of Mexico In the great money-markets of the world is also evident. Nor does foreign capital seek in vestment in a country scourged by revolutlons, and it is safe to estimate the amount of such capital coming here since General Diaz became presi dent at not less than $1,250,000,000. This money has been "nationalized" in a very real sense, for it has been in vested permanently, and in ways pro ductive of new wealth. Just as the present high position of the United States among the nations is due to an enlightened policy to wards foreigners and foreign capital, so has Mexico made her greatest gains under the liberal nnd progressive Diaz regime. Foreign commentators, we are pleas ed to find, dwell nowadays on the solid indisputable proofs of Mexico's pro gress and tranquility. The Mexican Herald. ' Camp Brodie, August 1, Special correspondence of The Republican. It would take- more than one cloud burst to phase Camp Brodie. Forty husky and patriotic National guards men set to work Wednesday morning to repair the flood damages of Tues day. One target was recovered a mile below the camp whither it had been carried by the waters. By various makeshifts and Y'ankee ingenuity it was found possible to go on with the final tryouts and complete the compe titive shooting. The final total scores of the fifteen highest men decided who were the successful contestants for places on Arizona Rife team for 1908. 1- Sgt. E. M. LeBaron. Co. D 457 Sgt. Chris. Sigal.L, Co. C 419 Lieut. Robt. Anderson, Co. 1..443 Cook C. M. Johnson, Co. D 4:1 Sgt. Lyman La Tourette, Ci. 15.433 Sgt. W. I. Williams, Co. H 431 Pvt. Fred Fogal. Co. C 414 Lieut. W. M. Woolf, Co. C 411 Capt. E. P. Grinstead, Co. A. ...407 Sgt. V. v Hudgingtv Co. I... 404 Lieut. C. E. Yount. H. C 403 Sgt. A. L. Jones, Co. C Corp. W. -M. Baker, Co. II.. Sgt. A. A. Gossard, II. C Corp. G. W. Peterson, Co. B. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. S. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. .3S9 .3X9 .3X1 .371 The remainder of the time until August 12th, will be given to careful practice by the team to perfect them for the work at Camp Perry. There is no doubt that the team will give a good account of Itself at the National gathering, though the men are handi capped in comparison with many of their competitors by lack of practice. It is hoped that the team may be landed at Camp Perry at least a week before the shooting begins that they may have some experience on the Na tional range. Lack of such opportuni ty last year accounted for their posi tion In the final score which would have certainly been much higher had they had more time to acquaint them selves with the situation. Colonel Coggins, who is an enthusiastic rifle man, hopes to accompany the team and be of what service he may in helping the men to do their best. With the reduction of the number of men following the close of the compe tition there w ill be a rearrangunent of the tents which will avoid the disa greeable experiiie which have come with the continuous heavy rain's. The camp is located admirably for all pur poses. The picturesque green vailey, shut inNjy the rugged rocks of an an cient seashore, is a scene of remark able beauty. The men are enthusias tic over their surroundings. The V. S. government has expended about J4000 in providing Jong distance and local telephone systems by means of under ground load pipe conduits. A bath house with modern appliances for baths, showers, etc. lias been erected, connected with the Prescott water works system. Just a word of correction in Thurs day's account of Private Rickoff's un fortunate experiences under water should be made. He was pulled out of the water "full of shivers, " not slivers, as was stated. His ex- pcricncce was sharp enough without the addition of slivers. The ten unsuccessful men made good scores and proved their right to the title of good marksmen. Next year they may go. WONDERED WHY Found the Answer Was "Coffee.' Many pale, sickly persons wonder for years why they have to suffer so, and eventually discover that the drug acceine in coffee is the main cause of the trouble. "I was always very fond of cof fee and drank it every day. I never had much flesh and often wondered why I was always so pale, thin and weak. "About five years ago my health completely broke down and I was confined to my IkhI. My stomach vas in jucli condition that I could hardly t (jLi. u,,rrl.. : .. . 1 .fiiiMiii niiui isiimcni to sus tain life. "During this time I was drinking coffee, (liiln't thiL- T ...... 1.1 .... ...i.i. ' - tuuiU IIO W Illl- I uui II. "After awhile I came to the con clusion that coffee was hurting me, ! ana decided to give it up and trv Postum. I didn't like the taste at first, but when it was made right boiled until dark and rich I soon became very fond of it. "In one week I began to feel bet ter. I could eat more and sleep bet ter. My sick headaches were frequent, and within five months I looked and felt like a new being, headache spells entirely gone. My health continued to improve and today I am well and ' strong, weigh 148 lbs. I attribute my pres ent health to the life-giving qualities of Postum."- "There's a Reason." , Name given by Postum Co.. Rattle Creek, Mich. Rend. "The Rond to 1 Wellville," in pkgs. j Ever read the above letter? A new one appears from time to time. They j are genuine, true, and full of human interest. . i SI VERSARY SALE! Prior to stock taking which begins August 10th, we make these prices to commemorate the first year of the present firm in Phoenix. A general discount of 25 per cent is offered whether advertised or not, which means for every $J. 00 worth of goods you buy you pay for same 75c. These prices are not confined to fancy goods alone, which could bear the reduction, but to the staples and every day articles as Muslin Sheets and Sheeting and all "flour and sugarft of a dry goods .... . : " s ' store. The. only article not included, which is a con tract price, is the famous Nemo Corsets, price $3.00. All other articles, 25 per cent discount or more. .Prices on the following will give an idea what is offered. Ginghams 30c Novelty Ginghams in newest patterns. A discount of 23 per cent or per yard 22 12 Iinimrted Scotch Plaids in 20c qualities, colorings and patterns of newest effects, 2i per cent or per yard 15 13c Staple Ginghams in early fall patterns, containing the most reliable brands. Special per yard Apron Checks in best qualities formerly sold for 8 l-3c, 16 yards for $1.00. Per yard G l"-lc Apron and Dress Ginghams in lengths up to 13 yards. Special per yard 5 Best brands of Calicoes, nothing reserved in new fall" patterns per yard 5 Silks and ' Dress Goods 36-inch black, white and colored Taffeta Silk in values up to $1.33. Special jier yard S1.00 27-inch Taffeta Silk in colors and figured effects. Values $1,23 per yard. Special sale price, yd 03 27-inch Jap Silk in white, cream, pink, blue and black. Extra quality. Special price, per :'ri 37 1 2c Mohairs. Serges, Panamas and Novelty Wool Suitings, widths 42 to 30 inches. Values of $1.00. Saie price, yard T3 73c qualities of 36-inch materials in very desirable colors ami pat terns, ier yard iiOC Better grades of dress goods of values up to $2.30. Special dis count of 23 PER CENT Summer Goods Values of new Lawns of 10c qual ities a special offer per yard 6 13c Lawns and Batistes, largely of black and white effects. Per ard lltf Swiss Batiste and fine Lawns in floral and Ixirdered effects. 23c values, per . yard 17) (? Fill Silk Muslins and Mulls in new shades and designs 30c val ues per yard 33 Figured and colored Linene very desirable for skirts and Jackets suits 20c qualitites per yard 12 1 2c Dress Linen in natural striped and colored effects. Values 23c to 73c special per yard J.- OFF SPECIAL PRICES ON READY TO-WEAR For $2.00 we include values up to $".23 in new and lieautiful high grade White Waists, sizes com plete, eftch S2.00 Values of $2.23 and $2.30 in White Waists, Lace and Embroid ery trimmed. Thesx; values are exceptionally good S1.30 Many good Waists In values up to $2.00, both white and colored, are in this particular lot. Special, each B1 nn UAiVV Edges, Insertion, allover waist fronts and flouncings i n embroidery 1-3 OFF Jap Silk Waists in white, elabor- i ately trimmed in effective laces. Values, $7.50; each S 1.75 Taffeta Waists in brown, black, navy and white; Jap silk in white and black. Values up to $3.00, cach S3.23 Other values of Jap and Silk Ba tiste Waists in values $2.50 to $3.30, in modern patterns Each a discount of 23 PER ,CENT Woolen Skirts $3.50 to $12.30 values of Woolen Skirts in best styles, light and medium weight. Special price... 1-3 OFF NEW KIMONOS. Short and long Kimonos and Dressing Sacques, values 73e to $2.50. Each a discount of 23 PER CENT MUSLIN UNDERWEAR. Drawers, Corset Covers, Muslin Underskirts, Night Gowns and Combination Corset Cover and Drawers, discount of 23 PER CENT. EMBROIDERIES F S , S II REMNANTS. r .r. . . . . . . . nants. i