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TnE ARIZONA RErrCtlCAX, SUXfiAV 5IORXIXG, - NOVEMBER 39,-1908.
r 8 GLEnDALE BARBECUE More Than Three Thousand People Turned Out TIE OF THEIR LIVES Eugene Brady O'Neill, Dr. J. W. Foss, B. A. Fowler and G. W. Martin Spoke About Beet Sugar "and Irrigation. In spite of the threatening aspect of the weather at least 3000 people from all over the valley went to Glendale yesterday to partake of the big bar becue and celebrate the opening of the Gugar factory. That the barbecue was an Immense success was shown by the large at tendance, the enthusiasm and the deep Interest everyone took in the factory. Of those rresent there were probably 500 who were comparative strangers In the valley and many of these took the little lessons they learned there to heart. It is safe to Fay that nearly everj' visitor in the valley who hap pened to be here with a more or less definite purpose of settling on a little farm made good use of the oppor tunity to look over the Glendale dis trict and learn all about the sugar beet industry. Preparations for the barbecue had been going on all night despite the rain and the fires under the meats were kept burning brightly. As morn ing dawned with its threatening storm clouds those who had charge of the preparations feared that their expecta tions of a large crowd , would not be realized. The early morning train brought few visitors and it was not till about noon when the -sky had cleared off and the sun was out again that 11 the roads leading to Glendale grad ually blackened with people. . On they came, a straggling arm-, some on foot, others mounted and still others in carriages and wagons. Then the train which left Phoenix at 12: JO arrived and added another army to those al ready assembled. Then the festivities began. raffisMttfil FilS'flf In fills short talk we want to tell you about S. S. S., a real cure for Contagious Blood Poison, We want to show you why it cures the disease, and especially do we hope this will reach those who have used other medicines with unsatisfactory results. Contagious Blood Poison is the most powerful and destructive of all blood disorders. It corrupts and vitiates the entire circulation and manifests itself in the most loathsome and hateful symptoms, such as ulcerated mouth and throat, swollen glands in the groin, copper colored splotches, and even sores and ulcers on different parts of the body. i ne poison causes trie hair and eyebrows to fall out, and sometimes the finger nails come off and the entire glandular system is attacked. Because of the in sidious and destructive nature of the disease most medicines used for Contagious Blood Poison are composed principally of Mercury, Potash, or some other strong mineral It is intended that these minerals shall kill the germs and virus of the disease by working on the principle that one poison will counteract the other, and thus produce a cure. This is just the'point of fail ure, for the virus can not be killed; it will, lie dormant ifl the system until such treatment is left off, and then every miserable symptom of the trouble will return. S. S. S. works on exactly the opposite principle. It goes down into the blood and removes ; the virus and germs of the disease and in this way brings about a real and certain cure. S. S. S. does not cover up the disease in any way, but so thoroughly does it cleanse and purify the blood that not the slightest trace of the poison is left for future outbreaks. S. S. S. is made entirely of healing, cleansing roots, herbs and barks, it does net contain the least particle of mineral in any form, and is a medicine so absolutely safe and certain in its results that every one may curs them selves of Contagious Blood Poison in the privacy ot theirhomes, and be assured that the cure is permanent and lasting. We havfa Home Treat ment book containing a great many helpful suggestions to those who are curing themselves with S. S. S. We will send this book, and an medical advice free to all who write. , THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., AlIAHTA, GA. Hood's Sarsaparilla 4J,366 People t ' EE COMMEND IT I For tiie blood, for lost appetitefor that tired feeling, rheumatism , and other troubles that number havinsr written us in two years telling of cures and remarkable benefit from it This great volume of testimony should convince yon of the sterling merits of this preat medicine, uet a bottle and begin to take it today. In usual liquid form or In ehooolate-eoated tablets called Sartataba. 100 Dottea Que Dollar. There were children's races, horse races, baseball, athletic sports of all kinds, including a bun slicing contest and a chase after a pig, public speak ing and the barbecue. The latter event in a measure developed Into an athletic sport also. It had ail the elements of a contest which was car ried out with spirit, the prizes being big chunks of the barbecued meat, rolls and coffee. The crowd was so much larger than anticipated that the problem of feeding them was not read ily solved. At times they were lined up four deep at the counter where the provisions were served and the law of the survival of the hungriest waa in evidence. The barbecue was presided over by Chef L. M. Hoghe. That there was not quite enough for all was laid to the weather. After the rain of the night before it was hardly thought that so large a crowd would venture out. While meat had originally been provided for 4000 persons some of it was disposed of when the rain con tinued till 9 a.m. Then during the morning very few barbecuers arrived and it was not till the noon train ar rived with 300 on board and fanners by the hundred drove in from the sur rounding country that Apprehension for the staying quality of the pro visions was felt. The speakers of the day were Eu gene Brady O'Xelll. Pr. John W. Foss. R A. Fowler and George W. Martin of Glendale. Mr. .O'Xeill told many funny stories that put everyone in a good humor and on equal footing at once One was about the real estate man who shook hands with the . wolves. Then Mr. O'Neill got down to business. He said in part: "In some ways the past history of this district has been an unfortunate one. We have had many things to contend with and difficulties to over come. We have suffered from lack of water and had to exercise the utmost self restraint to face the clrcum stances with equanimity. But all that is past. dead, and we hope, buried. , ' Today, we face the dawn of a new- era. With plenty of water to irrigate this beautiful valley, the most produc tive in tue whole world, Glendale will soon grow Into a thriving town in the center of a productive farming com munity. hat is known as the Glen dale loess !s the richest known soil anywhere. Today, after a downpour of rain, the struts are dry while in Phoenix the streets are covered with mud. The character of the soil is shown by this fact. The porous qual- 8. 8. 8. CURED EDI. I flnt knew at my blood poison six year i?o aid I was treated tor two yean by blood specialist wbo treated me with ao food results so I lave them up and started ts use 8. S. 8. When 1 commenced its use I was covered with tores and eruptions and was very weak and run-down. To-day I am myself again and my skin is as clear as a baby's. I know it made a positive care for me and 1 am making it my business to nave my lhendsose it as I did and already two ot them are hannf wonderful results in the way of a care. HARRY BARRETT. 424 West Forth Ave. Chicago, 111. DOCTORS UDB HIM WORSE". . I was afflicted with Blood Poison, and the doctors did me no good, though I took their treatment faithfully. In fact, I seemed to get worse all the while. 1 took almost every so-called Mood remedy, but they did not seem to reach the disease, and had ao effect whatever. I was disheart ened, for it seemed that I would never be cared. At the ad vice of a friend I took 8. 8. 8. and began to improve. I continued the medicine, and it cared me completely, build ing np my health and increasing my appeute. Although this was ten years ago, I have never had a ga of the dis ease to Ktum. w. S. fiBWKAJf. Chester, 8. C. CURED IS TEARS AGO; STILL CTOBD. - ' Some twenty-flv years ago I was troubled with a se vere case of Contagions Blood Poison, and after trying doc tors and a great many ao-crXcl cures without relief, 1 com menced the use of S. 8. 8. It did not tike long for the medicine to show the good effects that I bad beard attributed to it, and ftter taldag a goo coarse ot it every symptom of the disease left and I to well man. I have never had any sign of its return and rr.y blood is yet in good condition from the thorough cleansing 8. 8. S. gave it. Greenwood, 6. C. J. p. HILL. HOT A BLEMISH LEFT. Some years ago I used S. 8. 8. for a severe blood lis. ease, and I am pleased to tell yon that it did its wark well. It drove out the poison entirely, restored my bleed to its normal condiUon, improved my general health, and to-day I am as sound a man as I ever was. Hot a blemish ot blotch on me, and hasn't been for years. 8. 8. 8 ' is truly a Messing to tboss suffering from blood liseases, Sid it is with pleasure that I give it my hearty endorsement. It is a real blood purifier that does its work pemunenlir Mo patch work" about 8. 8. 8. ' 15 AJquipa St. , PitUburg, Pa. BARRET MTTLLEH. ity of the, soil enables the water to sift through to the very roots of all growing plants. , "When Tvater for this: valley, was furnished by a private corporation the supply was inadequate and unsatis factory. Now that the government has control every thins; is chaaegd and the supply of water, for irrigation can be relied upon and provided and with less cost to consumers. "I expect soon to see all of this beautiful country cut up into small farms, each with its pretty house and barn, its chicken coop, fruit trees, patch of alfalfa sugar beets or what ever the farmer finds the most profit able. Three acres of this land will support . a family, keep them from want and provide them with some of the luxuries of life. "Within a very few years this whole valley will radiate from its different centers with trolley lines, freight rates will be cheaper and cities will spring up in the sun-kissed desert. I con fidently expect that most of those present will live to witness these changes and profit by them." Dr. Foss spoke of the resources to be derived from the reclamation pro ject. . He gave statistics showing the enormous horse power which will be obtained from the Roosevelt dam and the usues to which it can be put. He cited the Kelvin mines which are will ing and glad to become patrons and users of the stored energy and gave figures showing the amount of money which would be returned toward the cost of the project from this source alone. Dr. Foss then made an ant compar ison of the fealt River valley with that of the Nile. "The valley of the Nile," he continued, "is more readily irri gated than this valley. It Is self-irrigated as the river annually overflows its banks. But on account of a min eral salt in the soil it is not so fertile aa this valley. The soil is but two or three inches deep while in the Salt River valley rock bottom has never been struck. Layers of the same soil as on the surface- are found 600 feet below it." B. A. Fowler and Dr. Foss both spoke on somewhat the same lines. Mr. Fowler, as president of the Water Users' association, rehearsed the his tory of the reclamation project and showed what it would do for the val ley. George W. Martin, who has been a resident-of Glendale for many, years, told of the early frontier days in the territory and contrasted those, times with the present. Judge Ainsworth, who was to have made an address, was unable to be present. " " At 3:30 o'clock everybody who could piled into a waiting i train and were taken to the factory where they were shown the machinery and just how it worked. A great deal of interest was shown in the factory and the big Torrns were rrowded with visitors. One of the amusing incidents of the day was the escape of the pig before he was greased. When it wasfound that he bad broken otit of his pen the judges turned the boys loose to find him. He waa finally caught by Frank Demarbetx who did not know what to do with the animal after he had him. He finally turned the pig over to five of The Republican ' "newsies." These boys were about to make off with the pig when J. G. Hammells' who pre sented the pig. said that he had bor rowed it as his own pig was too fat to run. Mr. Hammells strapped the pig to his saddle and rode away with it. Just wbo won the pig is stiU a mystery. The bun slicing contest was entered by Dorothy Kendrick, Mrs. Pitts, Mrs. Bennett, Mrs. Kimber, Misses Mary Tourney, Goldle Tike, C. Tike and Maud Tourney. After an exciting con test Miss Goldie Tike got first. Miss Mary Tourney second and Miss Maud Tourney, third. The 200 yard hurdles was won by , Charles Gillette with Roily Weigold. second. Others in the race were Wes ley Wilson, Charles Barker. Wilson Lamar, Charles and Lloyd Pitts. The standing broad jump was won by R. Barker with Charles Barker, second. The sack race waa won by G. Kendricks, with Laeey Bennett, second. Joe Kimber and Charles Ben nett also ran. In the shoe race Willie Bennett came out first and Hammells, second. Lee Coffelt, Lloyd and Chaa. Pitts. Milton Bennett and R. Weigold were also entered. The girls' potato race was won by Helen Hammells with Lea Bennett, second. Jennie Owen, Mamie Kimber and Edith Hollinger were not far be hind. Wilson Lamar won the 100 yard dash with Charles Barker second. The half mile was won by Charles Gillette with Wilson Lamar second. The tug of war between ten men from Glendale and ten visitors was won by the visitors after a terrific struggle. A hotly contested base ball game be tween the Mother Hubbards and the Beet Eaters resulted in a victory for the latter by the scoro of 8 to 5. . The one-half, mile relay horse race n which Glendale raced against Pe oria was won by the latter. The one mile relay free for all was won by James Wagner of Peoria and also the one-third mile running race. o STEINHEIL SENSATION (Continued from Page One) came Into Paris and voluntarily told nis story to M. Andre, the examining magistrate, xne name of this man was not disclosed. It was later learned that th nam of the widower is Maurioe Bordel. He is a rich retired merchant. His official testimony Wfui nrnrt inn 11 v a reiteration of what he told newspaper men Dut ne Insisted that Mme. Stein hell could .. not have, hoped to marry him because he bad distinctly ad vised her against obtaining and told her that he could never mar ry her on account of his children. "It is impossible for me to believe," he said, "that the - woman who was so gay and light-hearted ovr the tele phone In the mornine mmmitLH cious murders at nightfall." Magistrate Andre tonight ordered that autopsies be performed on . the bodies Of M. Steinheil on a new theory that they were poi soned before they were strangled. COARCOAL PURIFIES ANY BREATH And In Its Purest Form Has Long Been Known As the Greatest Gas Absorber. Pure willow charcoal . will oxidize almost any odor and render it sweet and pure. A panful in a foul cellar will absorb deadly fumes, for char coal absorbs i one hundred times its volume in gas. . ' ; The ancients knew the value of charcoal and administered it in cases of illness,, especially pertaining to the stomach. ' In England today charcoal poultices are used for ulcers, boils, ets., while some physicians in Europe claim to cure many skin diseases byj covering the afflicted skin with char coal powder. . ' Stuart's Charcoal Lozenges go iqto the mouth and transfer foul odors at once Into oxygen, absorb obnoxious gases and acids and when swallowed mix with the digestive juices and Btop gas making, fermentation and decay. By their gentle qualities they con trol beneficially bowel action and stop diarrhoea and constipation.. Bad breath simply cannot exist wben charcoal is used. There are no ifs or ands about this statement. Don't take our word for it, but look inter the matter yourself. Ask your druggist or physician, or . better still, look up charcoal in your encyclo padia. The beauty of Stuart's Char coal Lozenges is that the largest phar maceutical knowledge obtainable has been used to prepare a lozenge that will .give to man the best form of charcoal for use, ; Pure willow and honey is the re sult. Two or three after meals and at bedtime sweeten the breath, stop de cay of teeth, aid the digestive ap paratus and promote perfect bowel action. They enrich the supply of oxygen to the system and thereby re vive the blood and nerves. Stuart's Charcoal Lozenges are sold everywhere in vast quantities, thus they must have berit. Every drug gist carries them, price, twenty-five cents per box, or send us your name and address and We will send you a trial package by mall free. Address F. A. Stuart Co., 200 Stuart Bldg., Marshall, Mich. Z PersoneJ Mention SA4WA Guests at the Hotel Adams are Ralph H. Cameron, Grand Canyon; W. H. Constable. Los Angeles; Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Winsor and W. P. Wlnsor, jr., Fairhaven, Mass.; Mrs. W. H. Little page, Washington. D- C; M. M. Vcr nlckoff, Albany, N. Y.; Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Slagle, Lamed, Kas. At the Ford are D. IL Cargill, Pres cott; A. P. Moore, Denver; W. G. Hel lier. San Francisco; A. B. Connelly, Goldfield; W. H. Place, Mesa; J. H. Weger, Buckeye; A. H. . Deoirich. Roosevelt; Mr. and Mrs. W. Pentland, Wickenburg; Q. E. Rule, Tucson. "S," that meant Sweeta, A lingering bliss .- . Donofrio'a Cactus Candy la aa tweet as -The kits of a miasl GOLD Miners and Ranchers, Notice! We do iron and brass cast ings of all kinds. Come in and talk to us. PHOENIX FOUNDRY CO. 451 S. 7th Ave. EASTERLING & WHITNEY UNDERTAKERS til W. WcahlasrWa I Phaealx, ArbrasM. f Is not an -easy matter, as the .. T best Occulists or Opticians are ' not magicians. - They cannot re- T f store sight to the blind. There in fore save your eyes by obtaining T X glasses of X J Harry Friedman -jj OPTICIAN t 40 SOUTH CENTER ST, H'HilM III llll 1 Ml 1 III. Scott's Sanlal-Pcipsiti Capsules POSITIVE CURE Torlnflarn station or Catant of the Bladder and Diseases' Kldnt-Ts. No eurr no pay Cam quickly aud Perma nently the worst eaes Gonorrhoea and Gleet, m matter of how Ion it stand Inc. Absolutely harmle Sold by druggists. prrr 1 00, or by rviil. postpa'd HCI0,Soxes$3.76. THE SANTAl-PEPSIII CO, BtLLiSOXTAIMl. OHIC ELVEY HULETT. Agents, IP), ELKS' THEATRE Tuesday, December 8th The first presentation here of the play that has enthused more than 4,000,000 American theater-goers. . " " v Now on It's Record Breaking Tour THE "CLANSMAN" Dramatized by THOMAS DIXON, Jr. From his two famous novels, "The Clansman" and "The Leopard's Spots." Direction of GEORGE H. BRENNAN. Sale Dec. 6th, at Boehmer's Drug Store. Prices $2.00 and J1.30. Boxes $15 and $14. ELECTRIC I SPECIAL SUNDAY The King's Dream. SOUTHWESTERN AUTO CO. The best equipped and most up-to-date garage In the middle west. SEE US BEFORE BUYING! WE CAN SELL YOU ANY CAR MANU FACTURED IN AMERICA TODAY, CHEAPER THAN YOU CAN PUR CHASE THE SAME AT ANY FACTORY. STORAGE. REPAIRS. RENTALS. SUPPLIES. 231 E. Wash. St E. W. BACON, Manager. . phone Main 345. WATCH THE a Who's Who IN THE GREATEST SUBSCRIPTION CONTEST Boost Your vote will help your FAVORITE to win I I Employ experts and equip your Lathroom with high grade i I fixtures if you desire real plumbing economy. Installing "r!lad&S" , j Porcelain Enameled Ware assures you sanitary perfection and the ' ' ; t-t' S quality of our work will save you money in repair bills. ' 7 j We'll be glad to estimate on this kind of work for you. ! 1 V I . Booklets illustrating "vtaacfcmP Ware sent free. g f -"- Geo. Hageman's Plumbing Shop J j W ' Dramatic 7C Ensemble oH ORIGINAL NEW YORK PRODUCTION Including the famous KU KLUX KLAN CAVE SCENE and troop of Cavalry Horses THEATRE I NIGHT PROGRAM. Full Orchestra Accompaniment. ARIZONA REPUBLICAN ,;l,n',,,MM,,lIlllMi;,1.,;n;,l;,lt,HH4 GIVE US ' , j MORE OF...' I YOUR BUSINESS I WE ARE ANXIOUS TO PLEASE Salitn Ackel 18-20 E. Washington St. We receive daily fresh supplies of California and local fruits and vegetables. Phone Us Main 6 COLD AIR STORAGE MARKET DAILY TO SEE