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SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 16, 1909.
OUR ANNUAL SPRING CLEARANCE SALE NOW OPEN UNTIL JUNE FIRST I Hardware! Hardware! During the Month of May Spot Cash Looks Good to us Furniture! Furniture! We have determined to reduce our large stock of Stoves, Ranges, Crockery, China, Furniture, Guns, Cutlery and expect to make it a historical event in Maricopa county and one that will save money for our many customers. A MID 22-24 West Washington St., Phoenix, Arizona THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, D Stoves , Always w Please . ars. S2$. M ' Moore's m mt m warn. ih m m i waiumi tw : t ar -s" . t t iji" - 5 OFF On Entire Line of Moore's Steel Ranges Retailing from $21.50 to $85.00, con sisting of over 40 different styles. Every range is a quick baker, with wrought steel seamless ovens, draw-out ashpans, drop oven doors. Burn coal or wood. Positively no discount on these ranges except during this sale. Over 400 in use in Maricopa, county. 20 Discount on all American and English BREAKFAST AND DINNER SETS. 33h Discount on all FANCY CHINA Cups and Saucers, Choco late Pots, Cake Plates and many other handsome pieces. This includes all Hand-Painted China and Cut Glass. FURNITURE BIG DISCOUNTS Have you ' ever visited our Furniture Department? It's a dandy and every piece is brand new nothing second-hand. 25 r'( off all Iron and Brass Beds. 25' c off all Maple and Oak Dressers. 15'; off all Mattresses. 25fc off all China Closets. 25'; off all Ladies' Desks. 25f 'r off all Dressing Tables. 20';; off all Dining Tables. 20 off all Fancy Rockers. 25' r off all Trunks and Suit Cases. 25; off all Baby Carriages. 25' ; off all Rugs and Carpets. 20' ; off all Cook's Linoleums. A special invitation to the people of Buckeye, fllen dale, Tempo, Mesa and Scottsdale to attend this Big Sale. Xow is the time to furnish the house for little money. Yours for business, Da vidsom Cash ioro 25 Discount on all Keen Kutter, Case & Sons POCKET KNIVES Every Knife guaranteed. 20 Discount on every one of our splen did line of BEAUTY HAMMOCKS 20 Discount on every DOUBLE-BARREL SHOTGUN in the store. They all go during this sale. ALARM CLOCKS Cheap at $1.00. Only 87c GALVANIZED WATER PAILS Worth 25c 15c In our Bargain Basement. BARGAINS IN THE BASEMENT Wire Coat Hangers... 5c Thomas' Inks 5c Dish Mops 5c Great Big Nice Enameled Tea and Coffee Pots. . . 35c and 50c 25 Discount on everything in the Toy Department. 20 Discount on all Haviland China BREAKFAST AND DINNER SETS. 333 Dis. on every FANCY OIL LAMP AND ELECTROLIER in the store. H Mil i'l 1 1 l H H' 1 M 1 I1 1 1 1M I OF LOCAL INTEREST J .,M"l.H i Mill I 1 H Hill I I l i- NEW TELEPHONES Among those who have had telephones installed re cently on rural route Xo. 2 are A. G. Bailey, Robert Hunter and Mrs. W. A. Wilson. BACCALAUREATE SERMON Rev. "n-ville Coats will eliver the baccalau reate sermon to the graduates of the Phoenix high school one week from tonight in the Baptist church. GOT A CRAZY MAN The police last night jailed a man whose name was not learned, on the charge of in sanity, he seeming to be over exer cised on the subject of socialism. RECTOR LEAVES FOR EAST Rev. J. A. Atwood, rector of Trinity Episcopal church, will leave Monday for the east. He will spend the sum mer at Boston, Providence and Bar Harbor, Me. RABBONI'S OFFICE CLOSED On account of sickness the business office of Kxalted Mystic Rabboni, Xo. 10 X. 2nd Ave. will be closed indefinitely. There will be no meeting Sunday night at Melczer hall. FUNERAL OF MRS. PAGE The funeral of Mrs. Hy Page will be held this afternoon at 2 o'clock in the par lors of Easterlies & Whitney and not at 3 o'clock as was erroneously an nounced in an afternoon paper. OLD HOSS SALE The police have j almost enough mixed plunder to pull i off an "old hoss" auction sale. Among j other things there is a rolr of bedding found on Grand avenue, a bridle, two lap robes and a grip belonging to one Mike' Keating, whose whereabouts is unknown. LOCAL BANK CLEARINGS On and after May 24 the daily hour of the Phoenix banks for clearing their checks on other banks, will be 11 o'clock instead of 1 o'clock as hereto fore. This information is given for the benefit of business men, who may de sire to make their deposits earlier. A PICNIC ACCIDENT Frank Tel- len, a yojng man who was attending the picnic at East Lake park yesterday, in some accidental way suffered the breaking of one of his ankles. He was brought to his home on north fourth avenue in the Dorris automo bile as quickly as possible and given medical attention. FOR AN EXTENDED STAY Mrs. O. W. Matthews left on the last evening train for San Francisco to undergo an operation of the eye. She will be join ed later by her husband, of the firm of Rule & Matthews. Before returning they will visit the Seattle exposition and Mr. Matthews will return with new ideas regarding the grocery busi ness. THE RAMBLER Greene & Griffin are beginning to push their Rambler automobile agency quite effectively, not only by keeping their new machine much in evidence on the street but by judicious advertising. The late Rambler with the spare wheel ready for use in a moment, against any emergency that usually makes the mo torist swear, sweat blood and eat dusti is to say the least a very attractive proposition to those who .have served their time in repairing punctures on the road. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Corner Third ave. and Monroe street. Pastor, Rev. Orville Coats, residence 2142 West Adams street. Preaching at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. Morning subject: "How the Burden is Taken Away." Evening subject: "What Baptists Be lieve About the Church." Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. Baraca class for young men. Philathea class for young women. A welcome and a place for everybody. Baptist Young People's Union at 7:30. Mid-week service Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock. FIRST M. E. CHURCH Rev. J. A. Geissinger will preach this morning at the regular hour and this evening there will be a mass meeting in the interest of the City of Good Will to be built by the Arizona Bethesda association. Mr. Geissinger and other local speak ers will address the meeting, and there will be a number of short talks by Phoenix citizens and business men. The service will begin at 8 o'clock, and and it is hoped there will be a large attendance, of Phoenix people, regard less of their1 church affiliations, or whether they are affiliated with any church or not. DEATH OF G. C. DONNELLY Word was Teecived in Phoenix yes terday of the death of G. C. Donnelly, formerly a bookkeeper at the Xew York store. Mr. Donnelly died last Tuesday while undergoing an opera tion for cancer in a Cincinnati hospi tal. The sad feature of the case is that the young man's mother died in Cincinnati the preceding Sunday. He came to Phoenix some months ago for his health, but was not particularly benefitted. While here he lived at 45 Portland place and was employed by the Xew York store. Several weeks ago he became considerably worse and decided to return to his former home near Cincinnati. JOE IS DEAD The Higley family is mourning the. death of Joe, the fam ily dog, a big husky animal of unusual intelligence and faithfulness. Joe will be mourned by many as he was a wide ly traveled animal and boasted a wide acquaintance in both Phoenix and Prescott. He was in general appear ance a double for "Pup," the Ely fam ily dog, which died last Christmas, and which in his later years was a member of the Republican staff and the best fed canine that ever worked a restaurant route. He was also a traveled animal and was well known in Arizona, Xew Mexico and old Mexico. Pup is popularly supposed to have been a brother of Joe but whether he was or not they were two of a kind and had more friends than a lot of people who are credited with having immortal souls. MISS LOSSING'S RECITAL Fri day evening at the Arizona School of Music, Miss Laverna Lossing present ed her graduating recital. Miss Los sing is the daughter of William Los sing, and was formerly a teacher in the city schools, but at the present time is employed in the Tempe Xor mal school. Her recital called forth a large audience, whom she greatly pleased with her pure soprano voice, singing fourteen numbers completely from memory, without effort or af fectation. Her voice is extremely clear and sympathetic and is particu larly suited to such songs as Dvorak's "Songs My Mother Taught Me." and Chaminade's "Summer," which were among the most pleasing numbers of her program. She was ably assisted at the piano by Laura C. Schmidt and Mrs. Rose- Krebs. Jean Xall and June Williams, pupils of the elocution de partment gave readings of merit. The school of music is to be congratulated upon the program presented and T. Francis Hughes of the vocal depart ment is to be especially so, upon the success of his pupil Friday evening. o CHAUTAUQUA SERIES -TICKETS ON SALE The Necessary Guarantee Is Nearly Half Provided For. M. L. Stewart, who Is launching the Chautauqua project in this city for a series of entertainments to be given next September. 21st to 29th, is meet ing with very fluttering success. He stated in the beginning that he must have a guarantee of 750 season tickets at.J3 each. He has modified that to 50ft tickets guaranteed at that price and hopes to be able to finance the series very nicely with that "amount, an added series of season tickets to be sold to later comers at $4 each, and the individual entertainment tickets that will be sold at the time. Of the first 500 tickets he has already se cured the guarantee of 225 by the fol lowing persons: Dr. H. A. Hughes, 50; C. H. Davidson 25: J. W. Dorris, 25; Pratt Gilbert Co., 25; H. A. Diehl Shoe Co.. 25; G. H. X. Luhrs. Com mercial Hotel. 25;. C. D. Dorris. of Dorris-He man, 25. and Goldberg Brothers 25. Those who desire to buv one or more of these season tickets mav se cure them of the persons named at their respective places of business, if there are any left. tin the event these sub-agents who have guaranteed for the amount named, are out of tickets, or in the event any other public spirited person wants to guarantee a block of them, he can. do so bv calling on Mr. Stewart or A. L. Higgins, who has been appointed his local representative. Mr. Higgins' address is 602 Xorth Second street, telephone Red 9694. These tickets, which are now sold on subscription, must be paid for Sep tember 1st, at the Vallev Bank, that institution having been appointed trustee to collect for the tickets and to pay the lecturers and other talent which will make up the program of the nine entertainments. By buying a ticket now on credit one can get a seat for the entire nine entertainments at the rate of 33 l-3"e. each. If one tarries until later and comes in on the 4 series his enter tainments will cost him about 45c each, but if he passes them both up and takes his medicine one dose at a time the entertainments will cost him 5uc to II each. GROOM AND STUBER IS THE NEW FIRM'S E H. E. Groom Has Acquired a Partner In Ray Stuber of Kansas. Groom and Stuber is the name of a new real estate firm which is now doing business at 24 West Jefferson street. Ray Stuber of Winfield, Ks., came to Phoenix last week and was taken in as a partner by H. E. Groom, who has had a real estate office at the address given for six months past. He he developed quite a business in that time and now has a number of good deals pending. M". Stuber will spend the next three months listing valley property so as to be come thoroughly acquainted with val ues and give the firm a complete list of property for sale. The new firm will make sonv? one a present of ten dollars May 22 as an inducement for others to list property with them. steeHs I E Presented by Junior Class, Phoenix Hig'h School, '09 Jl M. .JU.Ajr il V b JUL Ail X-JLUlaT Jlf S TICKETS ON SALE AT BOEHMER'S