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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, September 29, 1908, Image 7

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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTE3IBER 29, 1908.
7
SaHaassaflflBaaBaVBiaBiE
SCHOLARSHIP ENTRIES
A F E COUGH DAILY
But There are Still Fewer Contestants Than Prizes
and More are Wanted
Few Words About Those Who Have Entere d, and
Their Confidence in Their Ability to Succeed-Now
is the Time to Get Busy.
Interest in The Republican's Mr
scholarship contest Is increasing.
Yesterday there wtW two entries
from Tempe, two young racers that
will make a good run, and both are
uro that they will be in the "noticed
list" at the close of the contest.
They are Mildred JIanley and Paul
Corbell.
SOME THAT HAVE ENTERED.
One of the first Phoenix boys to
make an entry was Stover Isaac, a
high school boy. Jlrs. A. B. Buckley
later came into The Republican office
to recommend Stover. Mrs. Buckley
was enthusiastic about him, and said
he was a fine young man and' was a
good hustler and that he would cer
tainly make a big showing. Another
early one to enter was Knierald Por
tcrie of 135 East Van Buren street.
Knierald was born in Phoenix and is
acquainted with a great many people
that will be glad to see her. Helen
t-wiggett, a pretty brown eyed high
scnooi gin, living in the Osborne j the
liutl.. .... ......1 r. !... ,
-iin-ivu nit- race arid
will work for a scholarship or the
piano.
Another entry that has much prom
ise is Mary Kerr. She says she thinks
she can leat her brother at his own
game. She is a sister of Harry Kerr,
who did so well in the last contest
that it won for him ln-side a schol
arship, the opportunity that gave him
his present position in the National
Bank of Arizona. Another very pretty
girl to enter, is Birdie Fowler, who
also was born in this valley anil
who is made of material that will
win many subscriptions and coupons.
Yesterday morning a fine looking boy
with a smile that looked as if it nat
urally belonged there forever, came
into the office and said he had beeni
studying the contest proposition with
the result that he w ished to enter and
notified The Republican that he was
going afti-r one of the prizes. His
name is Oliver King, living at 711
Xorth Third street.
Another circus day entry was
Blythe Anderson of 4::5 AVest Wash
ington street Blythe is a talented
girl who has a world of friends to
back her. She is after a musical
training and it seems with her dainty
tact and pleasing manner she will be
a top liner.
There are other boys and girls who
have been in the office to talk over
the proposition and expect to enter
within the next day or so.
ENROLL NOW.
Remember that the contest will
open for the start of the big race
for oints, next Saturday morning at
f o'clock. If you are wise, you will
lose no time in entering your name
as one of the contestants in this in
teresting contest. Iet your friends
know that you will expect their votes
and their subscriptions. Old sub
scriptions count, too, and there are a
lot of people to help you win. What
and how votes are counted will be
fully explained through the paper
rrom time to time. The work will be
pleasant, and can be done after school
hours and on Saturdays. Simply car
ry your order book with you all the
, mm-, iriiu Kfi your inenus 10 save
coupons, which will appear In
the paper daily on and after Satur
day. Here are the prizes as announced
so far, that will be distributed at the
close of the contest to the hustlers:
A first scholarship in the Arizona
School of Music.
A second scholarship in the Arizona
School of Music.
A first scholarship in the Phoenix
Business College and Academy.
A second scholarship in the Phoenix
Business College and Academy.
A first scholarship in Iamson's
Business College.
A second scholarship in I-amson's
Business College.
A free round trip to Yoscmite Val
ley. Another free round trip to Yoscmite
Valley.
A Vose "Baby" or "Home" Grand
Piano, worth JSwO. (On exhibition in
a few days at Redewill's Music
Store.)
A :.n Vic-tor Talking Machine. (On
exhibition in a few days at Miller
Sterling Company's store.)
Other announcements later.
THE GREATEST
CIRCUS DAY
Phoenix's Biggest Crowd
Witnessed Wonderful Show
Barnura & Bailey Aggre
gation Kedeeined Every
Advertising Pledge.
L Scholarship Manager, "j"
The Arizona Republican,
Phoenix. Arizona: 4r
I wish to enter as a contestant In The Arizona Republican's
Free Scholarship, trip, and grand irize contest of 198.
biB
A great many people In Phoenl.x
yesterday did not go to the circus,
but it was only r.iose w:io are in Jail
or suffering from locomotor ataxia.
or those who are too old to go any
where, and most of them sat on the
front porch and saw the parade go
by. It was. the biggest and best cir
cus that ever visited Phoenix and it
was the best patronized of any simi
lar performance ever given in Ari
zona. The claim that it is the big
gest and best circus In the world is
undisputed hereabout. The main tent.
600 feet long by nearly half as wide.
Is reputed to scat 18,000 people. If
that be true there must have been
17,000 people pr-sent at the after
noon performance for a survey of
the benches left the impression that
every seat was filled. If there were
any vacant places they were small
ones and well scattered. Another
large crowd attended In the evening.
' The two performances represented
more people than ail Phoenix by con
siderable but there were many here
from the surrounding otmntry and it
is estimated that at least 1800
came down from along the line of the
S. F. P. & P. railroad, including a
special excursion train that left Pres
cott in the morning and arrived here
alwiut 1:10 o'clock p.m.
It was business all day yesterday
from long before the sun rose until
late at night, for both the circus peo
ple and the town people. A big
crowd of Uys camped at the railroad
track the night before to be on hand
when the elephant arrived. By sun
rise practically the entire parapher
nalia was unloaded and by 9 o'clock
it was all on the grounds and most
of it in order.
And this brings up another thought,
that Phoenix as a corporation is mak
ing alHiut her last stand against the ;
circus. The present grounds are about '
the only available open space left
large enough to accommodate a circ- j
us, and one more year of prosperity j
is apt to send later visitors of the i
circus sort out into the country for '
standing room.
The parade was billed for 10 ;
o'clock and was only ten or fifteen j
minutes off the dot, coming nearer to
schedule than any circus that ever i
passed this way. And speaking of
parades, thLs was the lest ever. It '
was the longest, the equipment was ,
the most expensive and spectacular
and there were many novel and in
teresting features. The horse was of
course the chief feature as the horse
is to the circus what flour is to a
liakery. The big team of twenty-four
I hitched eight abreast was something
of a sight In itself. Then came all
j the other large and fine teams, the
performing horses and the mounts for
Macey Sectional
Book Cases
V
Furniture of Quality
Ostermoor Mat
tresses Built Not
Stuffed
DISCRIMINATING
FURNITURE BUYERS
I
Readily appreciate the superior qualities and the vast assortment afford
ed here as well as the extremely low prices we are now naming. This
"Big Store" has long been known as the "Largest Furniture Store in
Arizona' We are not satisfied with being the largest our constant
endeavor is to make it
The Best Housefurnishing Concern in America
THERE li NO BETTER PROOF OF THIS FACT THAN THE MANY EXCLUSIVE SPECIAL LINES DISPLAYED EXCLUSIVE AGENCY
GOODS, THE MANUFACTURERS OF WHICH WOULD NOT CONSIDER PLACING THEM ON SALE WITH ANY BUT THE BEST CON
CERN IN EACH COMMUNITY CONCERNS WHO BY THE FORCE OF REASONABLE PRICES AND LIBERAL METHODS INSURE TO
THEM SATISFACTORY DISTRIBUTION. THESE ARE THE REASONS THIS GREAT STORE HAS BEEN SELECTED FOR THE PHOENIX
HOME OF STICKLEY BROS. QUAINT FURNITURE, OSTERMOOR MATTRESSES, MACEY SECTIONAL BOOK-CASES AND NUMEROUS
OTHER "BEST MAKES."
Read This List of Special Good Things
Come Tomorrow and Share in Them
Regular $10.50 Go-Carts, the Fulton Folding or
Collapsible Cart, light weight,
easy running, strong and durable.
Always sold at JlO.uO
$7.95
S18.73
worth tSi.l
S1.23
worth t-
9x12
0.
Top Rugs,
!7x34
.00.
Velvet Rugs,
Granit Carpet, worth
C5c fw
4jc.
65 ffr Brussells Carpet,
pies worth J1.00.
$2.00 Golden Oak Sewing Rocker, strongly built of
select white oak, finished in a splendid golden
cane seat and good value
at regular price.
Special
51.35
EVERY DEPARTMENT IN THIS GREAT INSTITUTION IS TEEMING WITH
BE GATHERED F.ROM THE FOUR CORNERS OF THE EARTH.
THE BEST THAT CAN
COME NOW.
Dorris-Heyman Furniture Co.
New Noble Block
Arizona's Leading House Furnishers
Adams and First St.
Name of Party Making Recommendation.
Address
Name of Student.
the spectacular riders.
menagerie cages, band
the floats,
wagons, etc..
Address
f FILL OUT AT ONCE AND SEN D TO THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN.
TO TEST GUARANTY LAW.
The Oklahoma Case Reaches the Unit
ed State Supreme Court.
Washington. Sept. 28. The appeal of
the Noble State Hank of Oklahoma
from the decision of the supreme court
of that state in proceedings instituted
' to test the constitutionality of the
Oklahoma bank guaranty law was
docketed in the supreme court of the
United States today.
Governor Haskell, chairman of the
state banking board is made the prin
cipal defendant.
JUDGE MELVIN'S APPOINTMENT.
Sacramento, Ca., Sept. 2S. Superior
Judge Henry A. Melvin, of the Ala
meda county superior court was ap
pointed associate Justice of the su
preme court by Governor Gillette this
afternoon to succeed Justice Thomas
IJ. McFarland, deceased.
At the Same Price
as an ordinary nickel cigar you can
buy a Contract.
The smoker pays just the same
it's the makers and dealers who pay
more for its extra high quality. .
A trial is all we ask the quality
will do the rest.
The only 5-cent cigar with a gen
uine long leaf Havana filler no
scraps, dust or tobacco sweepings.
Enjoy Today
Rothenberg&Schloss Cigar Co.
Albuquerque, New-Mexico
etc. Finally the big herds of ele
phants and camels. It took the pro
cession about twenty minutes to pass
a given point ana it was a moving
picture of an engaging nature. Had
there been any previous doubt in the
minds of the able bodied, the parade
settled it and they began at once
preparing to attend the circus.
Shortly after noon the great army
of amusement seekers Joined the cu
rious crowd that had haunted the
circus ground since daylight and even
before the entrances to the sideshows
and menageries were opened, the
crush around the ticket wagons was
almost discouraging to the visitor.
There was one feature that would
have been most regretful had the
show been anything except a circus.
The dust was simply awful, notwith
standing the sprinkling of the morn
ing and seemed worse than usual
even' at a' circus, but nobody com
plained seriously for everything pos
sible was done to keep it down.
The circling of the menagerie tent
and then back across its center was
time well spent by all for it was a
' most magnificent collection of wild
I animals. There were few things to
j be seen fliat those of mature years
! had not seen before but the best of
j every, species shown seemed to be in
I evidence and the number and variety
; was fully equal If not greater than
any former menagerie visiting Phoe
nix. There was a black bear that
seemed to have outgrown his own
! kind. Three altitudinous giraffes
J caught the attention of all and the
' hippo "Was the best representative of
I the "slob" family one could see any
where . The rhinoceros had grown his
two horns together so neither could
do any damage to his enemy except
to bump him. The prettiest zebra
ever was on exhibition along with
others less attractive. The infant
prodigies such as baby camels, a
baby yak and others claimed atten
tion, the most popular of the babies
being a six months old elephant. As
fine specimens of lions and tigers as
can be found in captivity were to be
, seen and scores of other wild ani
mals of lesser rank either for prowess
or beauty.
It was scarcely possible for the
j 17,000 "rubbernecks" to tear them
I selves away and find seats In the
j big tent before the performance be
! gan, which was promptly on time
and started with the usual spectacu
! lar pageant in which both man and
' beast participated In a mimicry of
j oriental splendor. It was scarcely a
mimicry either, except that it was
"unofficial" for the contributing ele
ments were all
greater startling performances and
more novel exhibitions than any oth
er. There is good horseback riding
in all circuses but In this perform
ance there is the added touch of one
step further in almost any thing.
Notable indeed was the combining of
acrobatics and riding where daring
troupes in the different rings stand
three high on' each others' shoulders
on galloping horses and turn somer
saults, alighting on other galloping
horses. There were similar touches
of novelty in the trapeze work of
which there was a great deaL Much
that has been seen before with a
crowning touch to each act, a little
more fearless than ever. The work
of the equilibrists and tight rope
teams was the limit of the difficult
and yet the graceful.
One of the most pleasing novel 1 19s
that seemed to take the place of the
now common exhibition of trained
seals, was a troupe of trained dogs
attired in sleighbells of varying tones.
Accompanying the band the right
dogs Jumped over a barrier at the
right time, to produce a quite sat
isfactory rendition of "The last Rose
of Summer." Dogs played a large
part m the performance and accom
panied many acts, two clever canines
performing in the elephant class and
with them.
The clowns were a joy as they al
ways are but they were so numerous
and so differently attired it seemed
as though almost everybody was some
sort of a clown. Their stunts were
mostly new and timely and Messrs.
Taft and Bryan were both utilized
as vehicles of fun. The clowns seem
to be quite expert as animal trainers
and presented many novelties. One
of them has four geese trained to
pull him around the arena in a cart.
It was a big task for such small
motive power but it was faithfully
performed. The novelty of dressing
dogs up to represent diminutive ani-'
mals of almost every kind was well
carried out and the fake baby ele
phant was about as good as the gen
uine. The statuary and tableaux
were a delight to those whose senti
ments tend to art, and so It was all
the way through. The hippodrome
performance was about as that of all
circuses but as good as any and then
came the wonderful and daring act,
of the autos that pass in the air. It
was performed exactly as pictured
on the paper though the secret of one
making the turn is that the two ma
chines run on separate tracks, one
curving up at the end.
DROUTH BROKEN. .
rittsburg. Pa., Sept. 2V "he long
protracted drouth in Pennsylvania,
Ohio and West Virginia ha-s been ef
fectually broken. The rainfall was
general.
A SURGICAL
OPERATION
McCLEARY'S SUCCESSOR.
Second Assistant Postmaster
Stewart.
General
Washington, Sept. 28. Joseph Stew
art, of Missouri, superintendent of the
division of railway adjustment in the
genuine except Cleo- I postoffice department, today was a.p-
LOOKED LIKE DUHNAM .
BUT WAS NOT MURDERER
The California Authorities Find "That
Another Chase Has Gone for Noth
ing.
patra and she was a mighty good I pointed second assistant postmaster
j imitation. Of the 110 great acts that
1 form the circus program one could
not attempt to refer to them only in
a general way. Dogs, horses and
acrobatics are the cardinal principles
of a circus performance and in that
respect all circuses are like, but un
questionably the Barnum & Bailey
aggregation has utilized the mental
and physical accomplishments of man
and beast, to the achievement of
general, succeeding James S. Mc-
Cleary, of Alinnesota, resigned to be
come a candidate for congress.
A HIGH SCHOOL CLASS FIGHT.
Delphi, Ind., Sept. 28. In a class
fight between the classes of the bjgh
school today, Larry Cobble, president
of the Junior class, was seriously
injured by a gun shot.
If there is any one thing that a
woman dreads more than another it
is a surgical operation.
We can state without fear of a
contradiction that there are hun
dreds, yes, thousands, of operations
performed upon women in our hos
pitals which are entirely unneces
sary and many have been avoided by
LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S
VEGETABLE COMPOUND
For proof of this statement read
the following letters.
Mrs. Barbara Base, of Kingman,
Kansas, writes to Sirs. Finkham :
" For eipht years I suffered from the
most severe form of female troubles and
was told that an operation was my only
hope of recovery. I wrote Mrs. Finkharn
for advice, and took Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound, and it has saved
my life and made me a well woman."
Mrs. Arthur R. House, of Churcn
Road, Moorestown. N. J., writes :
"I feel it is mv duty to let people
know what Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound has done for me. I
suffered from female troubles, and last
March my physician decided tht an
operation was necessary. My husband
objected, and urged me to try Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound,
and to-day I am well and strong."
FACTS FOR SICK WOMEN.
For thirty years Lydia E. Iink
ham's Vegetable Compound, made
from roots and herbs, has been the
standard remedy for female ills,
and has positively cured thousa nds 01
women who have been troubled with
displacements, inflammation, ulcera
tion, fibroid tumors, irregularities,
periodic pains, and backache.
Mrs. Pinkham invites all sick
women to write her for advice.
She has truidecl thousand to
health. Address, Lynn, Mass.
Sherman, Tex.. Sept. 28. After a
third visit made by the California of
ficers to the county jail, and as many
critical examinations of William Hat
field, held here on a fugitive warrant.
charging that he is James C. Dunham
against whom the state of California
has a charge of murder. Sheriff A. B.
Langford of Santa Clara county, Cali
fornia, said to the Associated Press
this evening:
"We will not take Hatfield back
with us. While he has many points of
similarity to Dunham, he is lacking in
such vital respects as the shape of the
nose and ears. The Dimple that Dun
had in his chin is not found and Hat
field's hair is too light. Dunham was
a man of polish and education, while
Hatfield does not evidence this in his
conversation. J want to say, however,
that in no case within my knowledge
has a man been found who looks as
much like Dunham as Hatfield does."
o
POISONED STANFORD STUDENTS.
Stanford University, Sept. 28. Some
irritant poison is said to have been
placed in the food at University Inn
by a revengeful discharged Chinese
cook and about 200 Stanford students
are recovering from a night of agony
caused by an unknown substance
placed in the flour. The symptoms are
those produced by croton oil.
o
HEATED CUBAN POLITICS. ,
Washington, Sept. 28. Dispatches
received at the war department from
Provisional Governor Magoon show
that one man was shot and killed and
eight injured by canes and fists as a
result of political disbturbances in
Cuba yesterday.
A Skin of Beauty Is a Joy Forever,
, T. Felix Gouraud's Oriental
Crtm or Magical Beautlfler.
Remorse Tin. Pimples.
riKkln, M'ta. P.tcbea,
ia &k: masses.
matt every blemiaa
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Accept ao counter
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tux. Dr. L. A.
Savra said to a
of toe baot
ton (a patient! t
"As rti ladles
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Gasirnad'a Crrtm' ss tbs least harmful of all tba
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ELVEY &
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Phoenix. Arizona.
Druggists.

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