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THE ARIZONA- REPUBLICAN, FRIDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 19, 1909.
T Hear the Colored JUBILEE SINGERS Tonight -The StreeterBryan Company Presenting 66 Popular Prices 20c, 30c and 50c Seats on Sale at Larson's Special Tonight MoVing Pictures and Illustrated Songs Between Acts Big Matinee SATURDAY, 2:30 P.M. 10c and 25c TONIGHT INGLE 01 THE WYLIES TONIGHT AT ELKS' THEATER Only Appearance of Ralph arid Ra moni Rollins Wylie in Phoenix. The program for the Wylle concert at the Elks' theater this evening will be as follows: Ralph Wylle, violin soloist. Ramona Rollins Wylle, vocal soloist. Homer Grunn, pianist. 1. Violin. "Romance" (Svendson). "Devil's Trill" (Tartini). 2. Vocal. "Saphie Ode" (Brahms). "Assumption" (Watts). 3. Piano. "Romance" (Rubensteln). "The Lark" (Balakarew). 4. Violin. "Fantasie Appaslonata" (Vieuxtemps). 5. Vocal. "Still as the Night" (Bohm). "Soldier's Sweetheart" (Schu mann). 6. Piano. "Russian Song" (Pala dehl. "Etude in Sixths" (Grunn). 7. Violin. Rondo from Beethoven's Concerto, with cadenza by Wylie. g. Vocal. "Doris" (Nevln). "Sere nade" (Schubert). 9. Violin. "Aria on G-String" (Bach). "Perpetual Motion" (Ries). The program as arranged is not In the least "technical." It was designed for an Elks' theater audience, and that means that it will be entertaining. Among the numbers that should be particularly pleasing are the "Sere nade" by Schubert, sung by Mrs. Wy lie, with violin obligato by Ralph Wy lie and piano accompaniment by Mr. Grunn, and the rondo from the Bee thoven concerto, which is pronounced by masters as one of the two greatest works ever writen for the violin. The concert will begin at 8:15 o'clock. Seats on sale at Boehmer's drug store. The piano to be used is a Vofe. which has been kindly loaned for the occasion by the Redewill mu sic store. LOCAL WMM VERGE (Continued from Page One) delay might be fatal; that a majority of the committee was hostile and that the bill would not be reported yesterday, but if reported, the bill would come back weighted with Hampton's segregation amendment. All these rumors were dissipated half an hour later when the com mittee reappeared and Chairman O'Neill reported the bill unamended. Mr. Hampton offered a minority re port with his amendment which was lost by the following tie vote. Ayes Burns, Finley, Hampton, St. Charles, Norton, Weedin C. Nays, Breen, Day, Goodrich, Mor gan, O'Neill and Hunt 6. On the motion to adopt the ma jority report, Mr. St. Charles voted in the affirmative, and the report was adopted by 7 to 5. There had been a Joyous demon stration in the galleries at the loss of the amendment. This was re doubled on the adoption of the re port and Mr. Hampton was moved by curiosity to inquire i'. it was not possible to preserve order. President (FROM NEW YORK WORLD, JUNE 25, 'OS.) Staten Island Man Is Strong For Cooper Had Been In a Precarious Condition For Long Time George W. Tucker, of Graniteville, Staten Island, Is among those who have become strong believers In L. T. Cooper. On Wednesday, when Inter viewed at Cooper's headquarters, he said: "A month ago I was a chronic dyspeptic, caused by catarrh of the stomach. Now I am a well man. "I came here a month ago, saw this man Cooper, got his 'ew Discovery medicine and started 'taking it. At that time everything I ate caused gas to form in my stomach Immediately. For an hour or so after meals I would be in pain, which would not leave me altogether until nearly time for the next meal. I had to be ex tremely careful in what I ate, as I could only digest the simplest food. My appetite was very poor and I was nervous and ill nourished, due to the failure of my food to digest properly. I felt tired and run down and lacked vitality. I did not sleep well, only getting about four hours' sleep a night, and tossing about even when asleep. I would wake in the morning Just as worn out as when I went to bed. "I have been in this condition for a WATCH for announcement of SPECIAL SALE OF GROCERIES now getting ready.. RULE-MATTHEWS GROCER CO. 230 E. Washington St. Phone Main 3. Hunt warned the spectators that a repetition of the demonstration would be followed by -an emptiness In the galleries. A motion to suspend the rules anu put the bill on final passage failed of even a majority so that In regular course the bill must come to a final vote today. That event will probably be preceded by a con sideration of the bill In the commit tee of the whole, when there will be full and interesting discussion of the merits of the measure dnd the ob jections to it. Another attempt will be made to amend It. This temporary disposition of the local option bill was followed by the indefinite postponement of the Good rich bill compelling Insurance cum pancles to Invest 75 per cent of their legal reserves in the territory. That was accomplished by the fol lowing vote: Ayes, Breen, Day, Finley, Hampton, Norton, St. Charles and Weedin 7. Nays, Burns, Goodrich, Morgan. O.Neill and the president 5. Other Business There had been received overnight two petitions, or rather one remon strance and the other a request or demand. The first from Globe, pro tested against any lessening of the ruddity of the law regulating the practice of dentistry. The other was from the newly formed Arizona Commercial as sociation asking and demanding fa vorable action on the DeSouza rail way commission bill, and the council was informed that the association was "not In a humor" to stand any monkey business. The Afternpon On the opening of the session In the afternoon, the Goodrich bill pro viding for the disposition of money on deposit In courts was passed, as was the Finley bill for the distribu tion of wages due deceased employes. The next fifteen minutes were de voted to the memorial exercises con ducted by Mr. O'Neill. After that the house bill for the regulation of barber shops was taken ud and indefinitely postponed. The president's bill relating to the collecr tion of claims against cities and counties was passed. ' Mr. Hampton introduced a memo rial to congress In relation to the dredging of the Colorado below Yuma to make It navigable for vessels pf heavy draught. The Bailey house bill for the re moval of the vignette from ballots was brought up, and Mr. Breen ven tured the belief that this was a scheme to get rid of the democrat"'! said that there had been 'something' of that kind in mind. The party was desirous of exchanging the burro It had been following for something of swifter locomotion. The house bill creating an embalm ing board was also brought up. Mr. Hampton thought he saw in it a move to create a monopoly of em balmers. Anyhow he would like to look into the matter a little further. He himself did not want to become the victim of a monopoly. The Morris memorial protesting against the annexation of any part of. this territory to Utah was also disposed of for the time. The house bill creating ranger deputies was passed, Mr. St. Charles voting in opposition with the republi cans. He asked why, if ranger dep uties were needed, the old rangers had not been retained. And he an- long time and have tried in every wav to find something that would heln me. I have been discouraged during the past year to such an ex tent that I did not believe I would ever be well again. I started to take this medicine with very little faith in it. but I thought perhaps It would do me some good for a while at any rate. It has done more for me than T ever hoDed It would. I now have a fine appetite and eat anything choose. I have no longer any gas In my stomach and I sleep well at night. I have gained weight and strength, and no longer have the dull. tired feeling ' that troubled me eon stantly for several years. There Is no question but that Cooper has a medicine that will work wonders for stomach trouble. It Is the only thing I have found that helped me in the Blightest-" - Cooper's New Discovery Is now on sale at leading drugglstB everywhere. We will send to anyone upon request Mr Cooner's booklet, in which . he tells the reason for most chronic ill- health. The Cooper Medicine . Co. Dayton, O. nounced his intention of bringing in a bill for the re-establishment of the rangers. Other bills passed were Mr. Rob erts' amending the law under which railroads may Issue bonds; the suli stitute for council bill 20 making it a misdemeanor to issue checks against an imaginary account or an insufficient account, and Mr. Finley s anti-lottery bill. A TAME- HOUSE SESSION Devoted Mainly to Preparation for Future Session. The morning session of the house Was devoid of spectacular Interest. The Globe dentists and Territorial Commercial association's petitions were read. The bill creating a ter ritorial board ' of embalming, was passed and" the Woolf bill providing for a territorial exhibit at the Alaska-Yukon-Seattle exposition was indef initely postponed. Mr. Morris' bill for the- establish ment at Prescott of a home for Ari zona pioneers was referred to the committee of the whole, and it was ordered that the DeSouza railway commission bill should be considered in the committee of the whole at the afternoon session. The committee on claims recom mended favorably the Gibbons' bill voting a pension of $20 a month for the next two years for Mrs. Carlos Tofella of Apache county, wife of a ranger who was killed by outlaws several years agol There was an unfavorable report on Mr. Hogwood's bill amending the marriage and divorce laws making a cause for divorce, the incurable in sanity of either party after a period of ten years. New Bill The following new bills were in troduced: By Mr. Hogwood, relating to the powers of cities. This bill relates especially to the project of building a viaduct at Tucsrfn over the railroad tracks and it provides that the tax for such improvement shall be levied upon the property benefitted rather than upon the abutting property. In this case the tax would be levied In large part on what is known as East Tucson. By Mr. Bray, a bill appropriating $500 for payment for preparation of the 'Journal of the twenty-fourth leg islature for printing. This Is design ed to reimburse the chief clerks of the two houses, John Robinson of the assembly and Geo. A. Mauk of the council, items in favor of whom in the last general appropriation bilf held by the auditor's office to be unauthorized. By Mr. Bailey, a bill providing for the ' printing of election ballots. The names of candidates are to be print ed in alphabetical order and ev ery lot -of fifty ballots are to be mixed up differently for the further confusion of the purchased and il literate voter. By Mr. Peterson, providing that sheep and goats shall not be allowed to range within a mile of a ranch or a village without the consent of the ranch owner or the village au thorities. By Mr. Morris, appropriating $10,000 for the preservation of the old capitol building at Prescott. By Mr. Duffy providing that in the case of the death of an employe, wages due him to the amount of not more than $150 shall be distributed to his heirs without the expense oT probate proceedings. This is the same as the Finley bill in the coun cil. House Bill No. 59. The chief business of the house In the afternoon was the consideration In the committee of the whole of the De Souza railway commission bill. Messrs. Suttter, Bailey and Morris had been lined up by the friends of the bill as Its mortal enemies. But the solici tude of this trio for the bill, and their intense desire that every defect should be eliminated was beautiful to nee. Mr. Morris thought there was danger that it might conflict with the Hepburn law, in which case he feared It would get the worst of the collision. And he inquired at various points If his breth ren were sure that this or that thing would stand the test. Speaker Webb replied for himself that inasmuch as he knew nothing about constitutional questions he would decline to let such little things worry him. He would vote for the bill. If it failed to hold water he would find that out in due time. Mr. Sutter managed to secure an amendment to the bill extending its authority to inquire into the manner in which the street car line between Bls bee and Warren was being conducted. The same authority, of course, would go to every line in the territory which runs beyond corporate limits. At first : Mr. Morris was worried about the salary provided for the at torney for the commission. He thought $2,500 was too much; $1,800 would be enough. Mr. DeSouza replied that In asmuch as the attorney would be busy all the time $2,500 would be a reason able figure. Then Mr. Morris was wor ried , again. He wanted the salary raised to $5,000. Mr. Bailey thought it ought not to be not less than that and Mr. Sutter said it would have to be at least that if the attorney for the com mission was going to make any sort of a show against the tralnedi and cor rupt hirelings of the railroads. A new Idea struck Mr. Ba'.ley for the good of the service. Why, he ask ed, could not the attorney general be made the attorney, for the commis sion and have his salary raised to $a, 000 a year? That would be in accord ! with the. eternal ntness or inings, ior , the attorney general Is naturally the legal adviser for all the territorial boards. . This notion was hooted from a par tisan point of view. The bill, as It had been amended in the committee, was to have a democratic attorney which was to be brought about in this way: Two of the commissioners in the na ture of things would be republicans; the other must be a democrat and, ac cording to the amended bill, the attor ney must be of opposite politics from the majority. This discussion brought out the as touding fact that there was nothing in the bill that prevented the employ ment of a railroad attorney. That was hurriedly fixed and it was resolved that the salary feature should remain undisturbed and the reading passed on to the next section. Mr. Doan had a new fear. The bill, he believed, was a good one and that the commission would do good work after It got its hand In, but that would take about two years.' By that time the legislature. If it was anything like the present one, would begin abolish ing things right and left and the com mission would naturally be one of its first victims. Thus $30,000 of the peo ple's money would have vanished in an unfinished experiment. The reading of the bill was at length done, there were numerous amend ments, mostly of an unimportant character, and its passage was recom mended. When the committee rose an attempt was made to put in through under a suspension of the rules, but it failed of the two-thirds support. The speaker Introduced a memorial similar to that of Mr. Hampton in the house, relative to the dredging of the Colorado, and he made an eloquent speech in its bhalf. There seemed no ground: for opposition, but by this time the house had worked itself into a con- . . .t 1 4 1 Dlmnlflut inl tenuous moou, u ni"- . weather would have produced a heated debate. The effect of making the Colo- rado navigable, upon the irrigation I business was discussed at length, but the memorial was' finally adopted. Mr. McCormick pf Gila brought in a resolution, asking jjongress to bring about a change iii(the regulations of the forest reserves.. At present stock men are charged, at grazing fee of 35 j cents a neaa ana z. per cent m. nun rebated to the county in which the re serve lies. Mr. McCormick wanted the regulations so changed that the graz ing fee would be reduced to the stock men by the amount of the rebate. A protracted discussion lasted until nearly 5 o'clock ensued. The resolu tion was finally adopted and the house adjourned until 2 o'clock this after noon. The council-will meet at M this morning. ' : The Man Who Eats Well And Enjoys Food Lives Life as He Should and Gets the Most From It. The man who eats is the man who works, and the man who works Is the man who wins. Tireless workers de pend upon a storehouse of vim and vigor. India Is noted for its fasters and its dreamers, Europe and Amer ica for their eaters and their workers. In America we have been doing nothing but 'work this past quarter of a century. That is why our old men say, "In my days no one h:id dyspepsia." Of course, all men in those days ate and worked, now they work and eat. If eating interferes with business. men give up eating. This is good logic for the dollar gotter, but poor : wisdom for the man who really wants to live. Abuse of anything God-given re sults in punishment, and man is a pigmy when it comes to cheating nis system. If you take from the system tnai which Is intended should remain, or put into It that which is intended should be kept out, you are cheating yourself, and sooner or later pay the penalty. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are con centrated vegetable and fruit essences which give the system every fluid, stimulant and Ingredient necessary to gain the fullest strength from every thing which goes into the stomach. or to keep from the system every- thing which should not lay and de cay in It. If you will eat fast and improperly. if you' drink and eat irregularly and ; Aviaea thnn frivn tn nature as vou ! do o enough of the essences she de- mnnds to neutralize the bad etiecis of your habits. Afior b menl take a Stuart Dys- pepsia Tablet, and the meal won t j 1. t. vim nr vrtur RTrtmacn. At a midnight dinner take a Btuart tablet and you will sleep get up without a breath filing nrtttl tVtO rlofflV nf the meal. ' Fortify your stomach like you do your business. Fortunes When lost can be regained, but the stomach out raged stays with you to the finish, and you know it is there. If you want to know what these toitinta H.-IH do. buv a Dackage from riY-iip-flst nrlce 50 cents, or send ! us your name and address and we will send you a trial pacKase iree mail. Address F. A. Stuart Co., 150 Stuart Building, Marshall, Mich. CJr AIRDOME O'DELL & WHITNEY, DROP YOUR MONEY Into the purchase of a sack of Per fect flour and you'll get Its value back again in better bread and more of it. Between two bags of flour there may be little or no difference In appearance. But use revals that one Is far superior to the other. The Perfect flour always gains by com parison with other brands. Order sack and see for yourself. VALLEY FLOUR MILLS. mm IIIAAIIklO " jT ' WELL DRILLING. Phone Black 8922. 623 S. 7th Ave., Phoenix, Ariz. I O'DELL & WHITNEY, Big Comedy Act 1 EJ ALL WEEK I' l... -I, ! ' mm ! iJ WITHOUT FUTURE COST. ENAMEL IN AND OUTSIDE. i Glass Float BaSS I If anc- 11 j Date B THIS TANK WILL PAY FOR ITSELF IN ONE YEAR WILL SAVE YOU WATER YOUR CESSPOOL NO NOISE fC3 '' 4 -NO WORRY. i R.$- f j a ? 1 1 St E'Vy "? ; :v i--. ! !pt-&3feqS H4 'A.Z'.i'- E $35:-r5-H-? I l'.iKi.-emr Mm siCmJ B5'? . WW ifi K BETTER ACCOMMODA TIONS FOR HEALTH SEEKERS. Beautiful location, large lawn, broad porches; inside, balcony, or tent sleep ing rooms. Modern plumbing and first class table, with plenty of rich milk and cream. Phone Sub. 125 for I full particulars. Saddles Harness Anything in Leather i Horse Goods. Collings Vehicle and 1 Harness Co. First door east Hotel Adams. freight and Baggage carefully and quickly handled. Storage at reasonable rates. Pioneer and Consolidate!! Transfer and Storage Go. Baggage office, 111 North Center St Telephone Main 142. General office, 42 South Center St. Telephone Main 74. THE PA LAC t Saloon, Pool and Billiards. Budwelser on draught. Old Crow, May field and Guckenhelmer Rye Whiskies sold ever the bar. JOHN P. BODET. Prav. all Cock .HAG PHONE MAIN 119. GOLD Miners and Ranchers, Notice! We do iron and brass castings of all kinds. Come in and talk to us. PHOENIX FOUNDRY CO. 451 S. 7th Ave. H-H-H"! 1 I I H-H-t-W-M-W-;-!- I DIRTY LAUNDRY f Made clean by easy, up-to-date -j. methods. Phone us for a trial. Y We can please you. PHOENIX LAUNDRY I Phone Main 130 H-H-K-K-H-r-i -K--K-H-K-H-K-' 1 The Old Reliable Established in 1897. Twelve years' experience has taught us the nerds of the pub lic in moving Pianos, Furniture, etc. This Ions experience is at the public's diFposal at most reasonable prices. Two phones. Lightning Delivery Phone Main 16. 16 S. Center. Emm mm - A A: mf. 0" yi"