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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, MONDAY MORNING, MAY 24, 1909.
iMiiMinin in i i i i n i n i 1 1 1 m 1 1 n i tin 1 1 1 n i im mini n..nn,liii,,,.n,.in..i,in,,m..n..i m ; i .n i ,l,.i,..H'-i"i--i"i-i"i"i'ii'-M--f"i"H"i"i"i'i"ii"i"i""i"i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiui tin 1 1 1 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinii' f TEMPE DEPARTMENT - - i ,,..,.... iin n,i ,H-n..i..n..n..H"H"i"i"H"i"i"i"i"Hl.n.i.l.n. i..i..n -i-i--i--t-i- m-m-m-H' i 1 1 1 1 1 1 m....M"H"H-'1''1w 1 1 i 1 1 1 n .M"M"M"M"-h-'M i h..i..h..h..i....h..h....h..h. i m i 1 1 1 -i i ii't't-n-n-n-n-m-n-ii 1 1 r m-i-h h h h h i i i H"M"M"M'1 m i OUR REMNANT COUNTER is the present feature of our closing out sale. It contains a large assort ment of odds and ends that are being sold almost at your own price. Look the line over. W. Lukin Cash StoreTempe Vote for the Tempe Bridge, which means a first step for a Greater Phoenix. W. J. Kingsbury, Pres. H. G. Corson, Cashier. Farmers' and Merchants' Bank tolr Tempe, Arizona. If you want to lend or borrow money on real estate, see us. 1 IM II 1 ll'M.i...M.l.l..l....ti.i..H'l"t"I'i-i"M"r'l"I'M WARM WEATHER DEMANDS IT Good Ice Cream, made fresh every day. ; LAIRD & DINES, DRUGGISTS. Temi 1 1 I 1 I I I 1 I I I I M I I I' M"H-H i n 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 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 I grocers. PACIFIC CREAMERY COMPANY. Tempe, Arizona. m 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i ' GOOD SALOON FOR SALE Best saloon town in the ter- j. rftory. Few restrictions. Own- T r wants to sell on account of X family. Address I A. NEILSEN, T Tempe, A. T. J ?i NEGLIGEE SHIRTS Up-to-date, in every pattern. 'Always glad to show goods. ARIZONA MERCAN TILE CO. -W-r-W- I. 1 1 1 1 h 1 1 1 1 1 u 1 1 n 1 1 1 1 1 h i ; : McClelland & Britton, Practical Bricklayers, Plasters and Builders. Cement Walks and Concrete Work. Estimates Given. 3 Tempe, Ariz. T H I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I II I Hl I H I 1 M t I 1 M ii..H"H"H"M"t"H' f TRY THE OLIVE For meals that are best ? in every respect. HIHIII I I 11 HI 11 11 I I HUM' 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. W-H-H-K- -H-H-H-M H- Call on the Home Builder ana ! he will help you plan to start j a homo. J X R. A. WIDES. $ Real Estate. Loans &. Insurance. 4 i "H"H fl'H' l"H-HHH'tlt'WHH' il'l 'I 'I M.H"K"W"H"M'' mpe. 'MMl..M"n"M"l"M"H"H..M..M IM-l-V M1' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 m t MILK 1 1 1 1 1 n 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 n 1 1 1 1 1 1 rt REAL ESTATE DEAL A valuable town lot was yesterday sold through Real Kstate Agent An drew Nielsen by the Tempe Land and Improvement company to Levi Walker. The lot is on the corner of 8th and Mill ave., just north of the Gage home, and is one of the best building locations in town. The consideration, it is understood was Jl a front foot. FINCH & CARR, UNDERTAKERS AND EMBALMERS. Tempe, Ari2. Phones: 131, Finch; 179. Carr. 40 ACRES JUST WHAT YOU WANT Bargain House Shade i Location Land Home PRICE $6,000.00 $2500 cash; balance on time. A. B. TOVILINSON, Tempe, Ariz. Large line of Postal Cards Just received. Local and Valley views. GOODWIN'S NOVELTY STORE ANOTHER BERRY SALE. Our berry sale was a most decided success. Some people did not get berries though, so we will duplicate the sale next Thursday. 15-box crates at $1.20. Remember our berries come direct from the grower and are absolutely first class. PARRY GOODWIN CO., Tempe. WATCHES1 WATCHES! Gents' Elgin or Waltham Watches 1 5.00. See us for bargains. FRANK LA MONT, Jeweler and Optojneterist. Tempe, ArW.. WATCHES1 WATCHES! fri.H-H-H'iii'M' H"H I H U M- New line of POST CARDS EASTERWOOD'S. Tempe. I ! 11 1 'I I I li-l 1 1 I 1 I 1 1 i 1 1 1 1' GETS GOOD PICTURES ON CATTLE ROUND UPS NATURAILST AND WRITER RE TURNS TO TEMPE. Spent Three Weeks With the Chirica hua Outfit at San Carlos. Dane Coolidge, the naturalist and writer, returned to Tempe yesterday after an absense of a month. Most of that time was spent near San Carlos on the range of the Chiricahua Cattle company, better known as the Three C range. The roundup was in progress during Mr. Coolidge's visit and as the company is one of the largest in the territory, the roundup was proportion ately large. He made the trip there especially for the purpose of getting some photographs of roundup scenes and was very successful. Mr. Coolidge has taken thousands of pictures of typical Arizona scenes but says the pictures he got on this last trip were the most satisfactory of any he has yet taken. He says they are so good that he has little doubt he will be able to dispose of them to any one of several eastern publications at a good figure. When Mr. Coolidge makes a trip of that kind ,he does it right. He spent his time on the roundup and lived as the members of the party did, getting up with them in the morning and eat ing the same grub. He made friends promptly and the boys of the outfit did all they could to help him out in getting good views. He went up over land by way of Roosevelt but returned by rail. While in San Carlos he savs there Is every indication that work on the con necting link or railroad between that point and Winkelman will be com menced in short order and rushed to completion. Mr. Coolidge left last evening for his home, in Berkeley and will probably not return to Tempe again until next spring. He thinks somewhat of mak ing a trip easf between now and then. PUMPING PLANT REPAIRS ARE NEARING COMPLETION Will Probably Be In Operation Again lii a Couple of Weeks. The work of repairing the Tempe pumping plant is progressing rapidlv Charles Murphy who has the contract for the building has made good head way and will have most of his work completed by the last of this week I he machinery is rapidly being put back into shape. As much of the work as possible is being done in the Phoe nix machine shops to save time, though it was necessary to get some new material from Los Angeles. This will be here now any day and it is quite likely that the plant will be In operation again within the next ten days or two weeks. CATTLE. SHIPMENT TO DENVER A Train Load Leaves by Way of El Paso. Tomorrow or .the next day there will be a train load shipment of cattle from this place to the Denver market. Three buyers from that city have been here for the better part of the past week gathering up what stock they could find and will ship out about twenty-five cars. The price ranged from $4 to Ji.r.O, though a few cut backs were sold at 13.75. The cattle were bought from Frank Fogal. Lon Harmon, Thomas Dennis, Jones, Bou vier and Anderson. The train load will be shipped by way of El Paso. On the same train Farnsworth of Silver City, X. M.. will also ship a couple of cars. A BIRTHDAY PARTY. Thaddeus Mullen celebrated his 12th birthday on Saturday in royal style at his home in Kyrene. Nearly every boy and girl in Tempe and vicinity was asked in to help in the celebration and Thaddeus came to town with a four horse wagon to transport the visitors to his home. The day was most thor oughly enpoyed by all. A JAIL FULL. The jail was well filled yesterday as a result of too much booze Saturday night. Its occupants were two Pima Indians who had in some manner ob tained a supply of fire water, Roques Monti.io, Antonio Sozo, and Miguel Sabadra. PERSONAL NOTES. A number of Tempe people took In the Kelvin excursion yesterday. Earl Brown of Phoenix was a Tempe visitor, yesterday. O. E. Angulo of Tucson and F. But ler of Albuquerque were visitors here yesterday. Rev. A. B. Tomllnson went to Kelvin yesterday In the interests of the Bap tist denomination at that place. Mrs Ewing. daughter and mother, left Saturday night for their home In Princeton, Ind. A JUNIOR DANCE. .The Junior class of the Tempe nor mal will give a dance at Cosmopolitan hall next Friday evening. It will prob ably be the last dance of the season and there Is every indication of a large attendance. Oood music will be pro vided and a pleasant evening is assur- ed all who attend. READING ROOM LADIES COMPLAIN OF STEALING BOOKS AND MAGAZINES ARE DISAPPEARING. Certain Parties Appear Not to Appre ciate the Advantages of the Institution. About every so often It becomes nec essary for the public to be advised re gardlng certain matters In connection with the reading room. The ladies in charge, who aro making every effort to make the room what it Is designed to be, a place where the public may find good reading matter and a place forest without cost, have occasion to make freciuent con plaints of the liber ties that are taken in the room and with the reading natter that is sup plied. Some people seem to think that because the privileges of the room are without cost, the ladies may be im posed upon. On one occasion the chairs kept growing fewer but that nuisance was finally abated. Just now the ladies complain that some one is tak ing from the room, the latest mag azines. They apparently do not take them with the expectation of reading them and returning them to the room, but keep them for good and all. Re cently several parties who have the best interests of the room at heart have contributed a number of the cur rent copies of the best magazines. It Is these that have disappeared. The public at large is probably not to blame for this; more than likely one or two people are entirely responsible for the trouble "that Is being caused. It Is hoped that this will come to their attention and that the practice will be promptly stopped. The reading room Is a splendid thing for the town and should be given every encouragement. Baldwin' has ripe apricots for sale. BENZOATE OF SOOA GIVEN A FREE it Will Be Found in' Every Home, However Humble. Washington. D. C, May 19. (Spe cial Correspondence of The Republi can) An invasion of American homes is promised for the summer of 1909. It will be a peaceful invasion, unac companied by alarms, and yet the more deadly liecause of the insidious character of the warfare which will be waged upon the public health. By I the action of Secretaries Wilson, Cor telyou and Straus, taken on the eve of the retirement of the last admin istration, benzoate of soda may he used to preserve any sort of food sold to the public, without limitation on the quantity employed, except that the same must be stated on the" labels. This decision has been followed by increased activity on the part of those manufacturers of the food-stuffs who find that under their present methods the use of benzoate of soda is essential to preserve their products, and even more interest Is being dis played by the manufacturers of other foods who have hitherto leen pre vented from using preservatives, but who see in benzoate of soda their pos sible salvation. It Is doubtful if the sweeping char acter of the decision has been appre ciated by even a small portion of the public concerned It was originally It Is admitted that Brighfs Disease of the kidneys causes more deaths In the United States than in any oth er country; that more than hair tne sickness in America is due to weak or diseased kidneys. We are a weak-kidneyed people, and the reason is plain. Ambitious to enjoy more than a mere living, to have all the pleasures that our neigh bors have, anxious for wealth and success; we overwork, rest little, eat and drink unwisely, and are "on the go" all the time. This strenuous life of today tells on the kidneys. The human body was planned for a simpler life. There is just so much work that each organ can do. The kidneys filter our blood day and night, receiving it In a ceaseless stream, draining off the poisonous impurities. This duty is heavy enough in a normal average life, but when we work early and late, give up rest and repose for en joyment, and retire late to troubled sleep, the work of the kidneys is in creased enormously. Every bit of en ergy consumed throws into the blood a quantity of waste like the ashes of a fire, and If the using up is too rapid, the kidneys cannot keep pace with it. A cold, chill, fever, strain or any excess may hasten the inevit able breakdown, and as the circula tion of the blood never stops, the kidneys have no time to rest, no chance to mend. Sick kidneys can not get well alone. The first warnings of kidney weak ness t re dull, aching pain in the back, retention, excessive flow, discoloration DOAN'S Sold by all dealers. proposed to prohibit altogether the use of benzoate of soda in foods, on- the ground that it was a chemical preservative, the employment of which was deleterious to health. Under great pressure, a modification was se cured allowing the temporary use of one-tenth of one per cent in foods where the preservative had formerly been used. With the Wilson-Straus-Cortelyou decision, however, the doors were thrown wide open, and at pres ent the drug can be mixed with any and all kinds of foods and in any amount to suit the manufacturer. The latter is limited only by the amount the trade will stand for, and no one has yet predicted what that limit will be. Benzoate of soda is thus recognized as the only chemical pre servative the use of which is author ized as by the government in unlimit ed quantities. Some of the foods In which it has been used and in which it will certainly appear this summer are: Jellies, Jams and preserves; ketchup, chili sauce and "pickled lily;" peach, apple, plum and apricot but ter; elder and grape Juice; mince meat and filling for all kinds of pies; canned soups and boul lions and arti cles of similar character. Under the recent decision, however, other prod ucts can now be preseved by . this particular chemical. Amung hem are syrups and fruit compounds, served at soda water fountains It is true the regulations provide ", that each container shall be plainly labeled to show the presence and amount of benzoate of soda, but in the case of soda-water fountains, the; ;con tainers are generally kept in the eel- j lar, while the syrup are drawn .from the fountain and the fruits are served from bowls. These need not, and. it is unnecessary to say, ill not show the presence or amount of benzoate of soda. The same is true of . bulk foods in the grocery stores, sucfc as butter in the tub, cheese In the rease, milk in the can. etc. In such cases the consumer will have little oppor tunity of knowing whether or not benzoate of soda is used. Nor are the meat packers overlook ing the permission so broadly given-to use unlimited quantities of this chem ical preservative In their meat prod ucts, such as "potted" chicken, turkey, ham and tongue; canned roast beef, corned beef or whole tongue; and above all, in their sausages. Since they were deprived of boracic acid. which gave the world the term "em balmed beef." they have been at sea. but benzoate of soda has come to their rescue. In the cans chemically preserved meats must bear the label. but what will the consumer Know about a string of sausages, green sausage, or smoked sausage, when purchased from the butcher's coun ter? Kven more than meats and other foods preserved with the condemned boracic acid, are those preserved with the approved benzoic acid, entitled to liear the prefix "embalmed," for, while borax and boracic acid are comparatively modern discoveries, benzoic acid was employed in em balming some five thousand years ago, and to its wonderful preserving Qualities we owe the Egyptian mum I mies. There was a difference, how- ever, in cms. i.ui ootamea ine.r ua ....... matic gums, modern chemistry' has discovered that it can be produced from coal-tar and the urine of cattle and horses, from which sources what is known as "commercial" benzoic acid is now exclusively obtained. o RUN OVER BY OX TEAM. It is seldom that ve hear of ox teams nowadays, but there are many people who feel so lazy and dumpish that if an ox team came along rthey would not feel able to get out of the way. For such people there is no rem ...i,. t, anvine Pills the treat nor. -a un.1 k.ulv K.liM.TS Prir'p 11 ai box: six boxes $r with full guarantee. Address or call Elvey 4 Hulett, where they sell all the principal remedies andj do not substitute. CONTINUOUS ADVERTISING. The man who advertises day la and day out is the man who will reap the THE LAND OF WEAK KIDNEYS -in ir- l t ii & VVhy Kidney 1 roubles Are Common in America KIDNEY "VERY PICTURE Jlfo TELLS A STORY.' Jstt ' Price So cents. Foster-Mi lburn Co.. Buflaloc harvest from his year's pubicity. Advertising is not a "hokus-pokus" "mysterious something that gets the "getum-gotum" on the buyer and emp ties his pocket book. It is nothing more or less than per sistent solicitation on paper, gotten up In an interesting, concise, and attrac tive manner. Advertising does not cause a wild pandemonium amongst buyers unless the article or articles smack of some thing startling. When you install a new salesman, you know better than to expect that your store will be thronged the next day. You wait for people to find out that you have a neat, attractive, and expert new salesman. And it takes time for your new-salesman to gain the confidence of your regular custo mers. At first the purchaser would rather have some one they know wait on them. The same order of things holds true in advertising. You have got to wait a time for your ad to attract atten tion, for it to take hold, for it to win the confidence of the reader, for him to make comparisons with his favorite ad that he or she has been watching heretofore. After once your ad is weighed and found true, then your copy will pull, and will help you sell your goods, will educate your trade, and helo the task of the man behind the counter. Advertising is nothing more or less than salesmanship placed in a news paper, for the purpose of reaching one thousand people with your story', while your salesman in the store Is telling the same thing to one person. News- j paper advertising is only another one of the twentieth century hurry-up ways of bridging the breach between the merchant and the buyer; one of the outcomes of congested business methods. If it Is attractive, alive, and inter esting salesmanship. It is bound to take very soon, and though you may not be able to notice the difference to a marked extent at first, yet at the end of the year, when everything is taken into consideration, persistent advertis ing will show an increase in the profits for the year. Everything else, course, taken into account When do you need advertising the ,hold, cancel and re-issue Its own capi most? When do you need the ser- tal stock and to own ahares in the vices of your best salesman the most? capital stock of other corporations; to During the busy season, or in the dull'Dorrow and 'oal money and in general season? When is it the hardest to sell merchandise when every' one has the money to spend and wants to spend it, or when the pocketbook is double lashed? When, then, is advertising the most needed? If It is needed in the busy season, which every merchant who is alive will admit, why isn't it doubly needed in the days of dullness? Why not apply the same principles to ad vertising that you do to salesmanship in the store? Forget what the other fellow is doing, and what he thinks .doesn't pay, and make a step for your self. The first man who advertised In a newspaper, in the department store way of today, was thought to be on the e.uick road to the insane asy lum. Yet, today, what is thought of Waru.maker? Here was a man who applied simply the common laws to his business, and every-dav rules to his advertising, and without an excep tion is considered the longest- headed advertiser the country ever knew. And you always found John Wanamaker a man by himself, out in the field of endeavor, trying to get in ahead of the other fellow with his own idea. He vasn't afraid to do his own. To be his own dictator. He was the first man who believed that it would pay to advertise in the dull season, as well as in the busy, and he gloriously proved his point. Why not advertise in the dull sea son? Isn't there any one here to buy? Then why keep the store open? Why not close it tight? As long as there s a nickel to siiend. it pays to adver- ,1. not necessarily to make a profit on tne reticular nickel's worth of trade, but to make the trade at your I store, to rorm tne nabit of trading at your place of business, so that when the busy season does whirl around again, you will have another steady- one to bank on for your sales. or scalding of the urine. This tells of kidney congestion or inflammation Neglect the trouble, and dizziness, nervousness, rheumatic pain, swollen ankles and limbs, dimming of the eyesigni, sediment in the urine, or fluttering of the heart will mark the near approach of dropsy, gravel, stone in the kidney, diabetes or Brighfs d tsease. --" Only in one way can kidney disor ders be checked and cured by prompt treatment of the kidneys themselves with a special kidney remedy. Doan's Kidney Pills are for the kidneys only. They cure sick kidneys, clear and .regulate the urine, relieve strain upon the heart and nerves, and cure back ache, rheumatic . pain and dizziness. They are recommended at home by people you know. PHOENIX PROOF. Ira M. Alspaugh, of 127 E. Van Buren St., Phoenix, Ariz., says: "The merits of Doan's Kidney Pills are unquestionable. For about six months there were symptoms which plainly indicated that my kidneys were not performing their functions properly. I was so much impressed with an advertisement in favor of Doan's Kidney Pills that I immediately pro cured a box at a drug store. I re ceived almost immediate relief upon commencing their . use and steadily Improved until my kidneys were re stored to their natural condition. I highly recommend Doan's Kidney Pills to other sufferers." PILLS MY.. Proprietors. Who gets the most dull season busi ness? .The man who advertises, or the man who does not? The man who keeps a hand on the helm all the time, day in and day out. is the man who reaches the shore of success, and he who uses the chart and compass of advertising is bound and sure to reach that shore the quickest and shortest way, as well as the easiest way. He is the man who at the end of the year always has the fattest wallet. ARTICLE OF INCORPORATION Know AH Men By These Presents: That we, whose hands are hereto affixed, do hereby associate ourselves together for the purpose of forming a corporation under the laws of the Territory of Arizona, and to that end do adopt the following Articles of In corporation : Article, 1. The name of the corporators are J. D. Mitchell, J. F. Hemperly and W. H. Slaughter and the name of the Corpo ration shall be the Anaconda Mining Company. The principal place in which the business of said Corpora tion within the Territory of Arizona, is to be transacted is Phoenix, Mari copa County, Arizona, and the Corpo ration may establish branch offices either within or without the Territory of Arizona as the Board of Directors may designate, where meeting of stockholders and directors may be held and any and all corporate busi ness transacted. Article 2. The general nature of the business proposed to be transacted by the cor poration is as follows, to-wit: To make contracts, to purchase, lease, bond, option, locate or otherwise ac quire own, exchange, se!I or otherwise dispose of, pledge, mortgage, hypothe cate and deal in mines and mining claims and all kinds of ores, metals and minerals, mineral lands, oil and gas lands, water and water rights and ail other property both real and per sonal; to work, explore, operate mines and develop the same; to purchase. lease or otherwise acquire, erect, own of operate and dispose of, smelting and lease or otherwise acquire, erect, own. to do all things necessary or convenM ent to the proper conduct of the busi ness of the corporation in any part of the world. Article 3. The authorized capital of the corpo ration is Five Hundred Thousand (500,000) dollars, divided into 500,000 shares of the par value of $1.00 each, and the said stock shall be issued ful ly paid and non-assessable at such times as the board of directors may designate, in cash, real or personal property, sen-ices, option to purchase, or any other valuabre right or thing, for the uses and purposes of the cor poration, and all shares of the capital stock when issued in exchange there for shall thereupon and thereby be and become full paid, the same as though paid for in cash, at par, and the directors shall be the sole judges of the value of any property, of any right or thing taken in exchange for capital stock. Article . The time of the commencement of the corporation sha'J be the day these articles of incorporation are filed in accordance with law and it shall en dure for the full term of twenty-five years thereafter with privilege of per sonal succession as provided by sta tute. Article 5. The affairs of the corporation shall be conducted by a board of not less than three or more than nine directors who shall be elected from among and by the stockholders on the first Tues day in May of each year and until the first annual meeting, and until their successors are duly elected and have qualified, the following named persons shall constitute the board of directors: J. D. Mitchell, J. F. Hemperly and W. H. blaughter. Article 6. The directors shall have full power to adopt, amend, and rescind by-laws, to fill vacancies occurring in the board from any cause and to appoint from their own number an executive committee with all powers granted the directors of these articles. Article 7. The highest amount of indebtedness which the corporation shall at any time subject itself is Ten Thousand Dollars, which amount does not ex ceed two-thirds the capital stock Article 8. The private property of the stock holders of this corporation shall be exempt from corporate debts of any kind, whatsoever. In Witness Whereof, we have here unto set our hands and seals this 10th day of May, 1909. J. D. MITCHELL, J. F. HEMPERLY, W. H. SLAUGHTER. Territory of Arizona: County of Maricopa ss. Before me, V. E. Messinger, a No tary Public, in and for the Territory and County aforesaid, on this day per sonal appeared J. F. Hemperly and W. H. Slaughter, known to me to be the persons whose names are sub scribed to the foregoing instrument and acknowledged to me that they executed the same for the purpose and considerations therein expressed. Given under my hand and seal this 10th day of May, 1909, tseaij V. E. MESSINGER. Notary Public. My Commission expires June 5th. 1910. Territory of Arizona: County of Yuma ss. Before me, Daniel George, a Notarv Public in and for said County and Territory, on this day personally ap peared J.. D. Mitchell, known to me to be the person whose name is subscrib ed to the foregoing instrument and acknowledged that he executed th same for the purposes and conditions therein expressed. Given under my hand and seal this 11th day of May, 1909. (Seal) DANIEL GEORGE, Notary Public. My Commission expires Feby. 6th. 1913.