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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, FRIDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 26, 1909.
3 LEGISLATURE IN JUDGMENT i '.: (Continued from Page 1.) the next season. Mr. Ormsby was one of the judges In the Custer event. In his letter he described what took place In the judges' stand. He said that it seemed tp him that Coster had been routed by Gaocomb and he was in favor of giving the race to Custer. The other two iiidees were undecided and Stone argued with them, saying that the race should be given to Gat comb: ' it was a close race, and it would hot look well to decide It in favor of a horse belonging to a com missioner. Stone thereunon an nounced the decision, though none had been made. As to the race which it was ohanrerf that he had handicapped, Mr. Adams explained that he had taken no action in that for his own eain or for that of Commissioner Lockett, who also nad a horse in the handicap, but to find a place for a horse belonging to voionei w. c Greene. Concerning the statement of the governor that it was inrielirale for an officer to be interested in entries, Mr. Adams said that in almost every trot ting association in the United States men who have sufficient interest in such matters to be officers have horses In events under their control. As to himself, he said that though he had busier and other horses in the differ ent events, he regarded as of more im portance th. rentltntinn nf thp fair Me added that It could not be said that he had used his official influence in favor of his own entries, for he hn1 had altogether more than twenty-five horses entered and had won but three races. On the subject of his mismanage ment of the funds, he said that he had never handled a dollar of the money of the fair, and as to the charges that certain repairs had been paid for out of the territorial fair Tund, he said that those repairs had been paid for by his personal checks. as to unpaid claims, he had signed vouchers' for them as soon as they had been presented to him. At the conclusion of his address, Mr. Adams was asked by Mr. St. Charles it it was a fact that he was a can didate for governor. The reply was lost in the uproar that followed. Mr. St. Charles also told him that Inai. much as the democratic legislature was inclined to do the right thing by him he ouirht henceforth vnt tha democratic ticket. Chairman Bailey saia mat ne need not reply to that suggestion with an answer that might oe incriminating. Mr. Adams was questioned by Mr Day of the council, and he was suc ceeded on the stand bv fnrror r-nm. misioner Pollock, Shiriey M. Christy ana fen e. Hildreth, former superin tendents of the speed denartmpnt At the conclusion of the hearing councilman Weedln offered a-resolu-tion commending the commissioners for their fair and skillful management or tne territorial fair. The report was adopted by a vote of 12 to 11, and the committee rose. The houBes dissolved, each reconvened in Its own chamber, and adjourned until 10 o'clock this morning. THE GRAHAM COUNTY BILL. The Result of a Compromise Brought into the Council. There was not much done in either house of the legislature In the morn ing, as both were anxious to trat In readiness for the territorial fair in vestigation matter In the afternoon. The' only matter of interest In the council was the introduction by Mr. Finley by request of the long expected bill for the division of Graham county. The Stomach of the Child It the Organ All Parents Should Pro tect and Keep Normal. The stomach of a child is the or gan above all others tipon which the, future of the child depends. Bodily development Is fast In children, and the nourishment . necessary to meet such development is the one essential demanded from a parent. Most moth ers and fathers, jealously guard a child from the formation of bad hab its, yet In this age our children early become the victims of wrong food, over eating and Irregular meals. It is most appalling to know the ef fect of stomach troubles among our children. Most children who are nervous. Ir ritable and cross, who dream, sleep restlessly, who tire easily and have no desire for child exercise, generally have stomach trouble, indigestion and dyspepsia. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are in tended to thoroughly digest food and to place the system in shape to ob tain all the nourishment it needs from such food. These tablets mix with the juices of the system, enriching them and giving to the body the ingredients necessary to build up the rapidly forming brain and body of the young. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets should be given to children after each meal and at bedtime. They are made from pure vegetable and fruit -essences and contain no harmful chemicals whatever. The use of these tablets will give greater vim to a child in its school work or at its play. They will produce appetite and soothe nerves, destroy abnormal cravings and will allay the bad effects of sweets and such -'lmpro;er foods as most children enjoy and will eat no matter what 13 done to prevent It. - It is due the child that his stomach be protected by the parent, and If Stuart's Dyppepsia Tablets are given after meals, the habits -of the child will not tear down the stomach and destroy the digestive juices nearly so rapidly. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are given to each and every degree of life. Any condition of the stomach welcomes them, from the strongest to the weakest.' For sale by all drug gists, price 50 cents. Send us your name and address today and we will mall you at once a trial package free. Address F. A. Stuart Co., 150 Stuart Bldg., Marshall, Mich. 20o PERSIAN LAWN, 8c Very nice sheer quality and worth regularly 20c a yard. Just 40 pieces Of this. Today g DRESS GINGHAM8, V2l New Spring designs in "all colorings and pat terns. These Ginghams are never sold for less than 8 l-3c. Today .'. J GALATEA CLOTH, IPgo This popular material Is now here In, a great variety of colors and patterns." ' Many have been waiting for its arrival. Today 17 12 First Showing of -Tailored Street Hats for Spring 1909 1 Smart classy Turbans', and other stylish shapes are now on display for the first time. All the new colors. All the new shapes. Boston Store " " Millinery Section 36-INCH MOHAIRS, 59c Brand new assortment of colors, including gar net, blues, green, brown and several shades of grey. Light weight for Spring wear. To day 59 FINE MADRAS SHIRTING, 15c This material is much in favor now and comes in white, ground with neat figures and stripes. Today SERPENTINE CREPE, 19c Just arrived and certainly a fabric in demand. These have bordered "edge and come in light and dark blue, tan and brown. Today 19 Style and Originality - . . -""" . -V . - Are to be found here. Fabrics and Ready-Made Gar ments all show the' tines and colorings so much in demand this season. THE BOSTON STORE offers many specials for today, all fresh, new goods and priced far below the actual value. Beautiful Muslin Undergarments No where, time or place have you seen prettier, snowy Undermuslins than at the Boston Store now. Garments trimmed with dainty lace or em broideries, in designs that are exclusive and correct, and priced with a view to quick movement. Note these prices for today: CORSET COVERS A big lot of these, good quality, trimmed with narrow embroid ery edging. 25c value MUSLIN DRAWERS Splendid value in this special. Trimmed with narrow tucks and embroidery; worth 65c. A(n t7t MUSLIN GOWNS Yoke of V-shape, trimmed with embroidery insertion and hem stitched tucks, a splendid value 65c IUC S Today t7t S at S3 cents. It- I I I Today , UJt II I CAMBRIC DRAWERS ' MUSLIN UNDERSKIRTS S !' If S MUSLIN GOWNS I i II Material first class, trimmed Gooa material, wide sweep, MEN'S WOOL UNDERWEAR, 75o S II with narrow hemstitched tucks. trimmed in various ways, with ""1 Wmed with 5 A fine garment In all wool, salmon color, silk and worth to 35c. 1 Q S tuck8 ana dust ruffle; HQ hemstitched tucks. JA-, taped front, worth J1.50 a garment. To- !' II Today I tiM values. Today I 7 X 65c value 4VC ; day j II CORSET COVERS ' 5 CAMBRIC UNDERSKIRTS MUSLIN GOWNS ! vv ; I . , , , . S Beautifully trimmed with laces' ( I In a great variety or styles. RmJ embroiaery different de- 5 Yoke hemstitched, narrow tucks MEN'S KHAKI PANTS, $1.19 J. I trimmed with torchon lace-In- i gigns, dust ruffle and wide and embroidery insertion. Thjs i I sertion and baby rib- Ji ' sweep; J 1.50 value. QQr Kown is a beauty and ZQn ! You know what these are and that they are i bon. 50c values OtC j! Today 70Lr worth 75c. Today uv , WOrth J1.50 a pair. All sizes up to 50 waist. If t ' ' ' Today $1.19 j; U B f )) Sf (f j ? (f ) JSTT 1(23 MEN'S SOX, 3 PAIR FOR 50c ij Vr J II 4 U VrJ 3 XfcNr J J Lmm3 f ne assortment of colors and splendid val- S . ' : 5 ues, even for 25c a pair. Today 3 ror 50 & i M PHOENIX, ARIZONA LJl BLEACHED DOMESTIC, 6c . Z Pull yard wide and splendid value for 8 l-3c. Today, limit 12 yards to a customer Q BROWN DOMESTIC, 6c Good heavy quality and full yard wide, worth regularly 8 l-3c a yard. Today, limit 12 yards to a customer Q NEW PERCALES, 12'2C Double fold Percales in new1 colors, figures, stripes, etc. Worth 15c. Today, special price ' 12 l-2 f I a nff new onus ana Dress Goods for Spring 1909 We invite inspection of the new weaves for spring wear. The colorings are beau tiful and rich. The textures are all that could be desired. The Boston Store Hat What's New the eastern end, including the rich mines about Clifton and Morencl and the agricultural region about Duncan, to bo called Lincoln county. On ac count of its great length, the bill was not read, but was referred to the com mittee on agriculture. It will not be printed and there will be no contest. on It, as it is understood to be the result of a compromise between the warring factions. In accordance with the agreement Mr. Hampton offered an amendment providing that the law shall not be come effective until January 1, 1911. Provision is made, though, for the election of county officers at the time of the regular election next year, and they will enter upon .their, duties on the first of the following year. The new county will assume the en tire bonded indebtedness of Graham county, which now amounts to about 200.000. It will take with It none of the county property, bat will go out into the world, disinherited and naked as it was born. It was not the Intention of the rep resentatives of the valley part of the county, who came "here without thought of "surrender or to enter into any compromise. The other side had no Intention of offering any compromise, and it was not until -night before last that either party was willing to make any- concession.- One of the valley representatives said that they were moved to It by the bitterness of the fight which had been engendered, for they realized that such a feeling had arisen that the two parts of the county could not get along amicably. Mr. Norton's bill, providing that weekly newspapers shall not be dis criminated against In awarding county printing, was passed. A resolution was received from the legislature of South Dakota requesting Arizona to Join in requesting an amendment of the constitution of the United States for the prevention of polygamy. It was thought that some action would be taken on the O'Neill railroad classification bill, which looked as if it would pass the day before. How ever, It was not brought up, and the Indications grew strong that it would not be. THE HOUSE. The house hi the morning session was overwhelmed with new talis, none of them, however, being of great Im portance. It had been expected that the Hightower measure for the segre gation of cities and towns in local op tion elections would be brought up--in some way, but It did not, although It had come from the printer. Mr. Doan marveled at the activity that had been displayed by somebody and the influence which had resulted In the printed bill being laid before members within less than twenty-four hours after its commitment, when there were a dozen bills. Borne of them nearly two weeks old, still in the hands of the printer. . ' Mr. Weedln's eight-hour law as amended was about to be passed when some objection was raised, and the bill was referred to the whole commit tee for consideration today. Bailey's bill, with reference to the printing of election ballots, will bo considered Im mediately after. rz The Ilogwood bill for the protec tion of game birds was passed. This makes the period between February 1 and October 15 r. close season for quail, bobwhlte, pheasants, and birds of that class. The bill for th-; licens ing of game hunters was indefinitely postponed. Sutter's peddlers' license bill has become a law, all but the sig nature of the governor. This is only a re-enactment of the former law, which was inadvertently repealed two years ago. Two other bills were rassed: Mr. Gibbons', for the relief of Mrs. Carlos Tofella of Apache county, whose hus band, a ranger, was killed by the Bill Smith gang in the White mountains in 1901. Nearly every legislature since then has voted the widow a pension of $12 a month for the ensuing two years. This bill raises the pension to $20 a month. The other bill passed was Mr. Duffy's, establishing ease ments over mines and mining claims, to prevent isolated mine owners from being shut, off from communication with the Outside world. Among the new bills Introduced were the following: . By Mr. Duffy, defining adultery and fixing the punishment. By Mr. Doan, relating to homesteads and exemptions. .By . Mr. Duffy, to amend the fence law.- -. By Mr. Duffy, appropriating $600 for the establishing of gauging sta tions on the San Pedro river in iSanta Cms county. By Mr. Bailey, relating to the duties of supervisors In certain cases relating to elections. By Mr. Shaw, fixing the salaries of sheriffs in counties of the fourth, fifth and sixth classes at $1,200 a year. 0 MAN LOSES HIS HEAD. Weak, anyway, and worried to death because he is not able to carry his work to success, a man will lose his head unless he restores himself with a tonic. Sexine Pills are the tonic" that will restore any man or woman who is in a run-down condi tion. $1 a box, six boxes $5. Full guarantee. Address or call Elvey & Hulett, where they sell all the prin cipal remedies and no not substitute. j.,H I i..M"M.fl.M..n H"W"H 'W-W--M Donofrio's New Electric Ice Cream Freezer HH, I I B 'H I i 'H' I I ri H -M-H--H-K' mmh- rf feOT, ..... i I ; jl! u r: p h - CASE OF SMALLPOX IS DISCOVERED HERE Negro, Who Is Stricken With the Dis ease, Removed to the Pest House. A real, though mild, case of small pox developed In Phoenix, yesterday and resulted In the removal to the pest house of Ed Miller, bootblack at the barber shop of the Hotel Adams. Miller complained of illness a week ago and obtained a substitute for his position In the barber shop. He thought he had tonsilitls at first. For a while he remained at home, but later In the week was well enough to walk about, though he did not go back towork. Yesterday Dr. Hughes, the county physician, was called in and pronounced it smallpox. In order to be sure of his diagnosis he called Into consultation Dr. Beauchamp, who agreed with Dr. Hughes that Miller should be removed to the pest house at once.. Mrs. Miller, the man's wife, went with' hiro and will look after him- Others who lived in the same house with Miller were placed under quarantine ' until danger of infection Is over. Miller's case Is inexplicable to the physicians, as he has not been out of tho city In months. ADAGHE Positively cured bj these. Little Pills. 1 Tucy also relieve Dis tress from Dyspepsia, In digestion aad Too nearly Ealing. A perfect rem edy for Dizziness, Kansca, Drowsiness, Bad Taste in .tho JlcraUv, Coated Tongue, Fain In the Side, TORPID LIVER. They regulate the Bowels, Purely Vegetable. SMALL PILL SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE SICK E CARTER'S tflVER CARTERS rSirnr Jpju.s. CURE SICK HEADACIie. Genuine Must Bear Fac-Si.nile Signature The Donofrlo-Zunkel company has Just Imported a new electric freozor designated as Tyson's brine Ice cream freezer, which will turn out ten gal lons" of ice cream in nine minutes, and which will make the handling of the cream entirely unnecessary, as the machinery does everything. All that is necessary is that the ingredi ents be put in the strainer cup at the top of the machine and when the power is turned on the "Brine Freezer" does the work. The old fashioned way of making Ice cream was entirely unsanitary and neces sarily slow. This new freezer is per fectly slean, as at no time docs the hands of the mixer come in contact with the materials used. The pump turns 150 revolutions a minute and by so doing causes the dasher on the inside to revolve at the rate of 225 revolutions per minute, j Thiskeeps the brine about 10 to 14 . degrees above zero and Is the fastest freezing device known to science. The Intense cold and the swift movement tend to produce cream of velvety smoothness, and as, before stated, ab solutely sanitary. , The freezer is built of coppor and brass and lined throughout With Ger man silver, thus eliminating the risk of rust and other contamination. It consists of an inside and outside cyl inder, between which brine is circu lated through the copper brine-way. The cylinder is set upon a substan tially constructed all metal base painted with aluminum paint, thus do ing away with corrosion and ad mitting of easy and rapid cleansing. The machine is very expensive, costing in the neighborhood of $700 to set up. The Donofrio-Zunkel com pany is to be congratulated for the foresight and progressive movement displayed in the purchase and use of so valuable an instrument. THIRD AVENUE THEATRE TONIGHT THE STREETER-BRYAN JCO. PRESENTS "MARCHING THROUGH GEORGIA" Reserved seats at Larson's Drug Store. Popular Prices, 20c, 30c and 50c r 1 1"M"1 8 I i 1 8 H H I "tWWWt'l"H' I 1 1 i l -; -r4"H"H i l i t-I t An Innovation In the Meat Business The Hackett Market 31-33 East Washington St. Shoes For Men We handle the famous PACKARD SHOE Just received a full lot of all the latest shapes and colors.- They are priced from $3.50 to $5.00 Shoes For Ladies and Misses - The Krippendorf-Dittman Shoe for ladies and misses, in all shapes and colors. Priced from $2.50 to $4.00 Salim Ackel 16 & 18 EAST WASHINGTON ST. .H-.HM"H"H"H' 1' I1 !' ' '' 1' I1 '1' 'M"l" 1 1' 'I' t"l' '1' I H I M"H 1 11 1 'M t M-M-M 'f -ARE YOU LOOKING FOR SATISFACTION? i The Hackett Market the 20th century institu- jj tion with 20th Century methods takes pleasure in announcing to its many friends and patrons, that, y it will have on display and sale baturuay, eoruary 27, a large consignment of genuine cotton-fed steers, right fresh from the fattening grounds. Steers fed on cotton are certainly something entirely out ot -i TpTTPTT7'T T JQ The Home of ? the ordinarv, and these are the only steers ever j JililJiliYVl-LlJLi O Everything Musical t iattenea on cotion m ixrizona. xne rousas, sh-um, etc., therefrom we absolutely guarantee to be far superior to the other sorts and yet they cost no more. The display, we promise you, will be a credit to Hackett 's. We most cordially invite you to call and see it you're under no obligation to purchase. Do you desire a Piano that's satisfactory in every way? If so, X this is the store to come to. Every Piano which leaves tuts house. no matter how inexpensive, must be absolutely perfect in tone as T well as finish. If you have any bother about it, just come ana ten j. us we're here to please. The Home of f nj m t I..M-H' H M il t M 1 t 1 M"M"M"H"H H"! 1 1111 Hi l l' t- l-l K 14 X In Hotel , Adams. 4- H-H-t-H ,hh--K M 1 1 1 I It 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 M 1 1 M II 1 1 1 1 ! t IS I'M1 Little Shavers ' ought to have their Toilet Soap as carefully chosen as their moth- T er's. A child's skin is delicate; don't take chances. You're sure of purity If it comes from the ADAMS PHARMACY HENRY B. CATE, Mgr. Tel M 241