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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 16, 1909.
18 . HHiH-l- l 1 I 1 1 1 1-H 18 1 1 1 I I 1 1 "M-l- ! l"l"ll 1 1 11 1 1 I 1 H 1 t 1 -H-H 1 1 1 I H11M11 11 H- ! j i ,H t I I 1- H till 11 I'H-H I it WH-H-H MHIllillll H .H-M-M-H' . .j. .f '8' ! 'I-l' -I-l-I M i "i"H "I "H"H H -H PARTMENT TEMPI t Mil 1 1 1 1 Ml 1 1 1 11 HH-H-HW-WW4--1"H A H ! H4 1 1 1 11 ! 1 11 1 11 1 11 11 M-H M 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 H I H "M-H- 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1? 1 II 1 1 1 1 1 1 H 'H 1 111 1 M 1 H 1 1 WWWWj- BE j7 W. J. Kingsbury, Pres. H. G. Corson, Cashier. Farmers' and Merchants' Bank Tempe, Arixona. If you want to lend or borrow money on real estate, see us. . ,1I i H .H'i 1 I I 1 I 1 1 I I 1 I I 1 I III WARM WEATHER DEMANDS IT Good Ice Cream, made fresh every day. LAIRD & DINES, DRUGGISTS. Tempe. a in!"!"!"! ,H,lH I i n yn ; ; H 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I I I II I I 1 1 I I 1 1 I I 1 LILY Is prepared to meet the demands for a milk that is perfectly sanitary and whose purity is a known scientific certainty. For sale by all first class grocers. PACIFIC CREAMERY COMPANY. Tempe, Arizona. i in 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 m m H-H"H"1 1"H H-H-M-M M"H"1 H-t I HAVE FOR SALE i 5, 10, 20, 40, GO, 80 and IGO-acre tracts with plenty of Tempe water. Apply to ANDREW NIELSEN f Tempe. .;M,HilM..lM.:.HHHt M-H-S-H-5-:-i-!-H-M nil i 1' 1 1 '1 I NEGLIGEE SHIRTS x Up-to-date, in every t pattern. Always glad to show goods. ARIZONA MERCAN- TILE CO. ; ,; 1 I I ; .g. 1 1 1 "I"H"M,'M"M r li 41 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I M I 1 I I I I I :: McClelland & Britton, Practical Bricklayers, Plasters and Builders. Cement Walks and Concrete Work. Estimates Given. Tempe, Ariz. t n 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ii 1 1 1 n 1 1 1 n h h i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 n i i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 tit- :! TRY THE OLIVE ' ' For meals that arc best : : in every respect. H 1 1 1 I I 11 I H H I 111I1M I K- Strawberries -Strawberries Next Thursday will be Strawberry Day with us. We will sell 15-box crates at S1.20 Our Berries come direct from the grower and are guaranteed first class. Get your orders in early, by Tuesday if possible. PARRY GOODWIN, - Tempe GO TO THE GREEN FRONT REAL ESTATE OFFICE For 10, 20, 30, 40, 60 and 80-acre or larger tracts of land. Also city property of all kinds, A. B. TOMLINSON. Loans and Notary Tempe, Arizona. WATCHES! WATCHES! Gents' Elgin or Waltham Watches J 5.00. See us for bargains. FRANK LA MONT, Jeweler and Optometerist. Tempe, Ariz. , WATCHES! WATCHES! Large line of Postal Cards J just received. Local and Valley views. ! GOODWIN'S NOVELTY STORE -H-H '1' 'r 'V 't' '1' '1' '1"1' 'I 'I '1' 'I 'I S. Miii H M l 1 1' New line of POST CARDS at EASTERWOOD'S. t Tempe, Hi i h-H-H-I-I-M' I 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 II"!- 1111 1 1 1 HiHH'H'.' H' t' H"8 l t i l i g. .g. -g--g--g-! a- g-1 M M I I li b 1 I 1 1 I I 1 1 1 1 1 1 I H 1 1 I I I 1 1 I MILK 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 h n 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 m 1 1 t-f W-H-5-K-M- Call on the Homo Builder anj ? he will help you plan to start T a home. 3. R. A. WINDES. X Real Estate, Loans & Insurance. 4 FINCH & CARR, UNDERTAKERS AND EMBALMERS. Tempe, Ariz. Phones: 131, Finch; 179. Carr. Hand Bags For one week only we will give 1-3 off on hand-bags to be seen in south window of HARMER'S DRUG STORE. FOR MISSOURI SCHOOL A Valuable Addition to an Already Fine Collection. Kay Alexander returned yesterday from Sacaton where lie has been upending the better part of the past week. He devoted his time while there to hunting curios, baskets and relics from the Indians. It is not a private enterprise he Is engaged in. for the collection is being secured for the museum in the department of anthropology In the University of Missouri. The institution has a rare and valuable collection of curiosities of this nature and the collection will be much enhanced in value by Mr Alexander's contribution to it. He was very successful in his quest and found a large assortment of things that is desired by the university. How would some nice Parker House rolls taste for breakfast? Parry Good win. MORE RANGE CATTLE A Bunch of Two Hundred Arrived Here Yesterday Cole and Brunson brought down two hundred head of range cattle yes terday. The Cole cattle came from Hye and were sold to J. C. Itobbins. The Brunson stock is from Tonto and the purchaser was C. S. Pugh. Still other bunches are on the way from that vicinity and there is every indi cation that an unusually large num ber of range cattle will be fed here this summer and next fall. LOST Soiled canvas. Return to Meskimon's, by Catholic church, and receive reward. NEWS NOTES A. W. Barlow, the Oliver typewriter representative, spent yesterday here. Bishop E. E. Jones of Lehi spent yesterday in Tempe. A. B. Tomlinson and R. A. Windes spent yesterday in Glendale attending the Territorial Sunday School con vention. F. A. Carr and a party of motor cylists came over from Phoenix yes terday afternoon. ATTENDED RECITAL Nearly half the faculty of the Nor mal school went to Phoenix Friday evening to attend the graduating re cital of Miss Laverna Lossing at the Arizona School of Music. Part of them spent the night in Phoenix and others former a party and drove over and back. WATER COMING SLOWLY Superintendent Crook received word Friday night that the water at the Roosevelt dam had commenced to trickle over the lowest point that morning. It is expected that by this morning a good sized stream Is run ning over the top. It will run slowly at first though, and it Is not expected that there will be any appreciable in crease in the amount of water the Tempe canal will carry until tomor row or the next day. Our berries come direct from the grower. Parry Goodwin. ROOM FOR ARGUMENT DIFFERENT PHASES OF THE IM- PORTANT SUBJECT Some Observation on a Timely Topic By James Goodwin. In the morning Republican appeared an article headed "The Great Profits in Permanent Bridges." To road this article one would think that great mistakes have been made by building steel or other bridges than cement. They would have you believe that the life of a st'.-el bridge Is about 25 years and after that period they become useless. I passed over the St. Louis bridge over 25 years ago, and I un derstand they are still using it today. I know of many other bridges that have been built even a longer time, that are still being used. It Is true that steel bridges were permanent in time becomes less strong than when built. It was at first thought that seel bridges were permanent bridges. When the first reinforced concrete steel structures were built it was proclaimed far and near that the only permanent material for con structing buildings and bridges bad been discovered and that a bridge built out of these materials would grow stronger with age, yet it has been proven that this theory of perm anency is all fallacy. Scientific men in the employ of the government are making experiments to determine the deteriorating effect that electricity has upon these structures. It ha- been found that where electric cars .:ia over or near a reinforced concrete structure that an electric actim is set up and the steel begin"" t,i cor rode. The best engineers wc have to day are fearful that the rcinforce ir.ent of steel in time will bicrro a detriment rather than a hnifit f.ir not only does it corrode and b-conie brittle, but it deteriorates and de stroys the cohesive force of the ce ment. But why quibble and cavil over thise things? There are two other reasons why a bridge of the design proposed by the Phoenix Bridge Pub licity comnvittee should not be built. The first reason Is: according to the survey made by the county sur veyor, it will not span the river by over a thousand feet. There are many taxpayers In Maricopa county besides myself who lived here before any bridge was ever built on the Salt or Gila rivers. The M. & P. Co. built a bridge across the Gila river and they built a causeway, after the raise of 1851, their bridge was setting 2T0 feet from the north bank of the river. This was a permanent bridge, but the repairs on this bridge cost the company perhaps $100,000. besides spending over $l'0,ooo for a new bridge. The Florence bridge was built at a cost to Pinal county of many thousand dollars. After the flood In 1891 the causeways on either end would have cost the county more to repair than the first cost of the bridge, and you taxpayers of Mari copa county are paying Into the ter ritory treasury your part of J29.000 to help repair this bridge. The M. & P. bridge at Tempe after the flood of 1891, and other floods, was 10(H) feet soulh of the north bank of Sa:t river. Here was another causeway gone. They spent many thousand dollars trying to repair this bridge, and finally repaired It by abandoning it and building a complete new bridge. The Santa Fe bridge across the river at Tempe was built on con crete piers, practically the same kind of a pier and built in the same man ner as proposed to be built on Center Street bridge. After a heavy flood one of these piers was cut out and disappeared and no one has ever seen it or seen any part of .it to this day. It cost this company many thousand dollars for temporary repairs, and the gap still remins in the bridge. I do not think that there is an engineer in Arizona but who would recommend and advise that a caisson cylinder pier (the type that is used by the M. & P. at Tempe) would be the only type that could be recom mended for permanency, for of all the bridges that have ever been built on the Salt or Gila rivers, this la the only pier that has stood. I think Mr. Hill of the reclamation service, Mr. Ingalls, surveyor general of the terri ritory, or eur territorial engineer, would recommend this type at either place, but I have my doubts about either of these gentlemen recommend ing the kind of a structure that Is proposed for Center street, so after all it has been the history of the bridges built both on the Salt and Gila rivers that the first cost has not been the greatest cost where bridges were built with causeways and fills, or bridges part way across the river, so even If the type of bridge that s proposed to be built at Center street should stand, there is a thousand feet yet of fills that may be the river of tomorrow, and what we, the taxpayers would like to know is, that among all of the good civil engineers there are in Maricopa county, how many will recommend the type of bridge and its permanency that is proposed to be built at the foot of Center street? JAMES C. GOODWIN. WAITING FOR A PURPOSE Geo. Kemper, one of the oldest resi dents of the Salt River valley, is planning to leave ere long for an ex tended visit in Texas. His affairs have all been straightened out and he is ready to leave at once, but for the sole purpose of voting on the bridge election, he proposes to wait until after June 10th before departing. He has lived in the valley many years and no one knows better, where the proper place is for a bridge. To say that he wil vote for Tempe is need less. .'- - SPECIAL! SPECIAL! SPECIAL! A Feature of Oar Closing Oat Sale Will Be a Remnant Counter Our Closing Out Sale has naturally been the cause of an accumulation of Remnants, Odds and Ends in dif ferent lines. To dispose of these at once, we will place them on counter Saturday morning at greatly sac rificed prices. Will be sold at these figures until closed out. W.LUECIN TEMPE, A Meeting Called For This Morning to Discuss Ways and Means. The movement to build an armory for C company, N. G. A., gathers strength as it grows and gives prom ise of really amounting to something. A number of the business men of Tempe are taking an interest in the mutter and it is needless to say. the members of the guard are awake and active. A meeting o fall members ef the guard of C company has been called for ten o'clock this morning at the armory to discuss the matter and see if some method of securing the necessary funds cannot be decided upon- Various modes of raising money have been suggested, and it is be lieved that if the right means are adopted, it will be a comparatively easy matter to raise a sufficient amount of cash to start the building; the balance can then be readily bor roweil on the building and property. It is understood that' already about $800 has been tentatively subscribed. In this article we want to explain to you the cause of skin diseases, and also offer suggestions, founded on reason and experience, which will enable you to cure yourself if you are afflicted with any of the various forms of this trouble. The skin receives its necessary nourishment from the blood. Every pore is kept open and every gland kept healthy by continually feeding on the nutritious properties which are distributed throughout the system by a pure, rich blood supply. As long as this normal condition exists the cuticle will be soft, smooth, and free from eruptions; when however the circulation is contaminated with humors and impurities its supply or nutritive properties is diminished, and it becomes a sharp, acrid fluid which diseases instead of preserves the natural health and texture of the skin. Lying just beneath the outer covering or tissue-skin is a sen sitive membranous flesh which surrounds and protects the tiny veins, pores and glands. It is here the impurities of the blood' are deposited, and the acrid matter causes irritation and in flammation which splits or breaks the thin, tissue-like cuticle, and the result is outwardly man ifested in Eczema, Tetter, Salt Rheum, or some other disfigur ing or annoying eruptive disease. It can readily be seen that since Skin Diseases are the re sult of bad blood, there can be but one way to cure them purify the blood. Salves, washes, lotions, etc., are not able to do so, because they do not reach the blood. Such treatment is of no value except for its ability to temporarily relieve itching and assist in keep ing the skin clean. S. S. S. cures Skin Diseases of every kind by neutralizing the acids and removing all humors from the blood. S. S. S. cools the acid-heated circulation, builds it up to its normal strength and thickness, multiplies its rich, nu tritious corpuscles, and adds to its purity in every way. Then the skin, instead of being irritated and inflamed by sour impurities, is nourished, soothed and softened by this cooling, healthy stream of blood. S. S. S. is the greatest of all blood purifiers, and therein lies its ability to cure skin diseases. The trouble cannot remain when the cause has been removed, and S. S. S. will certainly remove the cause. It cures Eczema, Acne, Tetter, Salt Rheum, pimples, boils,, blackheads, etc., and all eruptions of the skin. Book on Skin Diseases and any medical advice free. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, GA. SUNDAY SERVICES IN DIFFERENT CHURCHES i ! Announcements by the Pastors of the . Various Tempe Churches. j Methodist Episcopal church Rev. Wilbur Fisk, pastor. Sunday school at 10 a. m. F. H. Simmons, superin tendent. Children's day services at 11 a. m. A cordial invitation is ex tended to the parents of the scholars and all interested in the young people to be present at the morning services. The Epworth league will hold the regular league services at 6:45. Miss Flora Jacobs will sfeak at the evening service on the work of the Tucson girls' school. Miss Jacobs was here a year ago and all who heard her then will be pleased to hear her again. Kyrene School House At 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon the pastor will hold the regular services. The Kyrene peo ple are urged to turn out. Congregational Chudch A full at tendance at Sunday school is desired, to practice the new music for Chil dren's day. May 30. When everybody does his duty cheerfully this is a glad world. Public worship Sunday, May 16 at 11 o'clock a. m. and 7:45 p. m. Morning theme. "Power to Be--eome sons of God," John 1.12. Chris tian Endeavor at 6:45 p. m. John For six years I was severely troubled with a bad skin disease, located principally on the shins. The trouble would appear in the form of small yellow blisters, characterised by very severe itching-, etc. I tried aarsaparillas, so-called blood puri fiers, salves, ointments, lotions and treatment under a physician, but nothing' did me any (rood. Becoming' discouraged I left off all this treat ment, and just about this time r saw S. S. S. advertised. One day I decided to (five this medicine a trial, and after usina- it for a short while I began to improve. Of course I con tinued S. S. S. and it eurod me com pletely. Quite a while has elapsed since I was cured and there has never been the slightest indication of the return of the trouble. G. C. RECK. 404 Freedom St., Alliance Ohio. I had a bad case of Eczema, it being: especially severe on my right hand. I wss hardly able to use my hand in my work. I tried a great many things in an effort to get relief, but was unable to do so until I read of S. S. S. and determined to give it a trial. I used several bottles of this remedy and it cured the trouble en tirely. S. S. S. put my blood in fine condition snd left my akin soft and smooth. Though this was some time ago there has ben no return of the trouble. CHAS. J. WOLF, JR. 904 S. Seoond St., St. Louis, Mo. For.four years I suffered severely with weeping Eczema, located chiefly on the hands, both inside and out, and extended as far up as the wrists. I was under treatment most all the time, but could get no relief. One or two of my physicians said it was as bad a case of Eczema as they ever saw. I lost my finger nails once or twice as a result of the disease, and the itching, burning and pain I experienced I cannot express to you in words. I kept my hands bandaged all the while, but with only little relief. As I said, becoming discour aged, I gave up all treatment I was taking, and seeing S. S. S. advertised began it as a last resort. A few bot tles convinced me that it was doing me good and I continued it, and in a short while I was entirely cured. MRS. CLARA HAMBRIGHT. 1811 Penn St., Harrisburg, Pa. OhSM STOKE Harden, minister. St. James Episcopal Mission Rev. J. W. Atwood, rector: Rev. R. Bert rand Cocks, vicar. Fifth Sunday after Easter, evening prayer' and sermon at 3:30 p. m., in the Congregational church. A cordial Invitation is ex tended to the, public to attend these services. WERE PHOENIX VISITORS J. C. Goodwin and W. T. Cum mings drove to Phoenix yesterday and spent part of the day there. They say that the bridge sentiment in Phoenix in favor of Tempe is surpris ing and is daily growing better. STRAWBERRY DAY Attention is called to the Parry Goodwin store advertisement in this morning's paper. The firm is adver tising a special sale of strawberries for next Thursday. Berries will be sold in 15 box crates at a low figure and already over 500 boxes have been sold. SOME SCOTTSDALE BRIDGE VIEWS. To the Editor of The Republican: Sir Having been asked to express myself on the bridge question and to make known Scottsdale views on the subject, I made a canvas of our neigh borhood and found three men favor ing two bridges across Salt river and some fifteen men favoring the Tempe bjidge on'y. Now, gentlemen, the only property I own in Salt River valley is in Phoe nix where it will receive the benefit of any increased valuation that the Center street bridge may cause, yet. through a feeling of Justice to rtie taxpayers of this county and to the property owners south of Phoenix. I can not favor Center street bridge at this time. (I may vote for it a few years hence if it Is needed.) I Iwlieve it an unnecessary expense to build two bridges now. We need a bridge badly, however, and Tempe has the only bridge site. That site is on or near the natural thoroughfare across this valley to all parts of the county. It is the shortest, most trav eled, and most delightful route. Ev eryone has looked ferward for years to the time when we would have a wagon bridge at Tempe. Why go against that wish now when our fondest hopes are about to be real ized? The Center street bridge people say their bridge will open up a few thousand acres of land south of Phoenix. Granting that a good ex cuse for building a bridge on a mov ing bridge site south of Phoenix. Tempe has a tenfold greater reason for building a bridge, at much less expense, on a permanent site, for think of the country north of Tempe that will be directly benefited by a bridge at that place. There are nearly 16.000 acres of land in the Scottsdale vicinity besides about 14,000 acres on the reservation and perhaps 50,000 more in Paradise valley that is now lieing homesteaded. An aggregate of about 80,000 acres directly benefited by a Tempe bridge. The Indian service will perhaps re ceive greater benefit from a bridge at Tempe than at Center street and PLEASE LET ME KNOW When Your Mortgage Becomes Due. If you have not already arranged for an extension I can renew your mortgage for you, or increase it if advis able, on easy terms. In the past six months I have placed over $200,000 in mortgages on improved properties in Phoenix and the Salt River Valley. I represent a com pany which is in a position to be more liberal as to extensions, partial payments and releases than the average individual. If you have not the time to come in and talk to me please fill out the blank below and mail it to me. I will let you know at once what I can do. My references are the Phoenix National Bank and any man who has borrowed money from me. E. A. MARSHALL, 7 West Adams St. TO. E. A. MARSHALL. Phoenix, Arizona. DEAR SIR My mortgage for $ becomes due on It is on property de scribed as I value the property at $ Please let me know on what terms you can arrange for a renewal, or if you can increase the amount. Name , Address ARIZONA will no doubt give assistance in build ing at that place if invited to do so. George Maxwell recently purchased. 00 acres of land for subdivision three miles from the Tempe bridge site ami hopes to locate 30 or 40 families there next winter. These people, only four miles from town, without a bridge must travel twelve miles for the nec essaries of life. A bridge at Tempe wilt give us many conveniences that can come in no other way. chief of which perhaps is school privileges. Our young folks could drive from home to the Normal. Now separate homes must be pro vided in Tempe. However, we are disposed to favor the proposition which offers the most good to the ir9tt number. If you can show us that Center street bridge is "it." then Center street goes, but you will have to show us and we are not from Missouri either. Those eighteen reasons for Center street bridge mentioned in bulletin No. 2 are all excellent reasons for building a bridge at Tempe. so let's build it. V. A. VANDERHOOF. Scottsdale. May 15. How's This? We offer One rlundred Dollar Reward! for any case of Catarrh that cannot fc cured by Hall's Catarrh cure. F. J. CHENEY CO., Toledo. O. We. the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and be lieve him perfectly honorable In all busi ness transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations made by Ala firWALDTNG. KIN-VAN ft MARVIN, Wholesale Druggists. Toledo. O. Hall's Catarrh Cu'e is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mu cous surfaces of the system. Testimo nials sent free. Price 7ac per bottle. Sold by all Druggists Take Halls Family Fills for constipa tion. o THE U. S. RECLAMATION SERVICE will, commencing Saturday, May 13th, and extending until Wednesday, June 1st, receive payment for irrigation water service from those lands en titled to the same from the Arizona, Maricopa. Salt River Valley and Ap propriators canals. The charge for the service of water will be Sixty Cents (60c.) for the Summer season, or be tween May 15 and September 15, 1909. and will be payable at Room 15 of the ofices of the U. S. Reclamation Service, Post Office Building. Phoenix, Arizona. Water delivery will be suspended on all lands that fail to make payment prior to June 1st. Flood water will be sold at the same time to those lands entitled to the same; the charge will be Thirty Cents (30c) per acre for the Summer season. LOUIS C. HILL, Supervising Engineer. Scott's Santai-Fepsin Capsules APOSITIVECURE For inflammation or Catan of the Bladder and ltsssetf Kidneys. Ho eur no pay Cures quicklv sad Perm nectiy the worst eases ot Gonorrhoea sod fileet, ns natter of how long stand In. Absolutely harmless Sold by Hruitglsts. Pries si.m. or bjr r,sil. postpa'd Jf 1 10. 3 boxes 12.75. THE SANTAl-PEPSin CO. Elvey & huiett. Agent IBS