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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JUNE 23, 1909. t - - 4. !' liiim i mo nninnurn . niinrn iTnlllim Iz""""'"" " MBBHKiiinMiri uivajBamaBBanBMBaBaBmaBm I WILLInb rnloUntn , mr ,H m i . IWWBslsasSsWBaVBBBIsIM IB I . . fj Jones Dry Goods Co. A Special June Sale of High Grade Merchandise Preceding Inventory Beginning Monday, June 29 Dress Goods Dept. 42-inch Cream Serge, $1.25 value 73c 38-iwh Egyptian Voile, 75c alue 39c 54-ineh All-Wool Chevron, $1.25 value 73c Silk Dept. 27-inch All-Silk Rajahs,-$1.00 value. . . .C9c 27-inrh Summer Foulards, 40c value. ..28c Chaneys All-Silk, Sathi Foulards, $1.25 val ues, now : 8c White Goods Dept. Famous Flaxons, 20c value 15c Persian Lawns, all widths, all grades, go ing at y2 Pnce Silk Plisse Crepes, 75c value 39c 30-inch Imported Dot and Embroidered Swiss . .. ...29c Dress Staples. Imported Plaid Gingham, 35c value 19c 30-inch Silk and Wool Challie, 50c value, now 39c Cotton Messalines, very pretty, 50c value, now .' 33c 27-inch Superior Dress Linen, 35c value, now 19c 36-inch Sea Island Percales, 15c value 10c 27-inch Toile du Xord Gingham, 15c value, now .". He Men's Furnishings. Men's White Negligee Shirts, collar at tached, 75c value 48c Men's French Balbriggan Underwear, 50c value . 33c Men's Egyptian Balbriggan Underwear, 75c value .' 39c Men's Porous Mesh Underwear, 50c value, now 29c Men's Four-Ply Linen Collai-s, all sizes, 15c values 8c : Household 'Dept. 18x36 Linen Hurk Towel, 25c value. . . .15c Fringed Cotton Face Towels, small, per dozen 50c Full sized, hemmed I luck Towels, 15c val ue, now 9c Checked Linen Crash Toweling, 15c value, now 8c 20x45 -Full Bleached Turkish Bath Towel only 19c - Table Linen Specials. Fidl width pure White Table Damask. .19c Extra width pure White Table Damask, (0c value 49c 72-indi Silver Bleached Table Damask, $1.00 value 69c All Calicoes, standard brands 5c Cotton Challies, new colors and designs 5c Big line double-fold Curtain Swisses 9c js mat umiiiai iitniws a - - m 5 ESCAPED DETECTIVE Henderson, Alias Marks and Harrison, Prefers to Leave Train at Benson Rather Than Return to Kansas. Henderson, alias Harrison, alias Marks, the mucn-waiued forger, who was a trusty at the Yuma prison dur ing: the last seven months of his term and who was arrested by B. S. Win checter, a detective from Kansas, im mediately upon his release, is again a free man, at least temporarily. When in this city the prisoner manifested a most willing disposition and said that he desired very much to return to Kansas and to sciuare himself with those who had charges against him there. The good impression created by his willing line of talk stood him In good Ftead and to it he owes the lack of watchfulness on the part of the of ficer which enabled him to escape. The detective left this city via the Southern Pacific Sunday with the pris oner, who had consented to return to Kansas without extradition papers. They went east on the Golden State Limited and occupied a section in Pull man No. 4. When between Tucson and lienson the detective, who had such confidence in his prisoner, or such confidence in his own light sleeping, that he had failed to handcuff the prisoner to liiin in the usual manner, fell asleep. Marks had feigned sleep and as soun as the slumber of the de tective became sufficiently .tntind he made his preparations for a get-away. When the train was nearing lienson, Marks relieved Winchester of his hand cuffs, $140 In cash and his gold watch and then as the train slowed down he Jumped off. At lienson it was '.earned that the man had escaped and n thor ough search was made of the, town, but it wa-s unavailing. All of the neighbor ing towns were telegraphed and an effort will be made to get on '.he trail of the escaped man a.s soon as possible. It 1s probable that he will try to get across the Mexican .border as soon as ossil)le. However, with the Pinker tons on his trail, it is most likely t.iat his freedom will le shortlived a:-'i tVat he will soon ride in a Pullman hand cuffed, the next time, to an officer. How the Cows EscapcH at Gettysburg. We had an old cow that had been in the family for years, and the morn ing of the first day of the fight we had put her in pasture as usual. This pas ture was near the edge of town. Of course, we saw nothing of her during the three days of fighting. Often one of us would say, "I wonder what has become of the old cow." The general opnion was that we had seen the last of her. On the morning of the fourth day, father,, my brother and I took a walk over the field to see if we could find any trace of her. We saw many terrible sights. Dead soldiers were ly ing around thick, dead horses, and many cow skins and heads: from this last we soon came to the conclusion that our cow had been killed for food like the rest, so we gave her up. As wc were eating supper one evening a week or more after the battle, we heard a familiar bellowing in the street. Everybody sprang from the table and rushed out. There stood our dear old cow, looking as happy as it is possible for a cow to look at being homo again. We petted anil hugg-d her in our pleasure at finding her alive, and soon had her in the stable in her own fa miliar stall. Then we discovered that she had a bullet hole in her neck anil one in her side. She was not severely hurt, however, and both bullets came out eventually. We found out later that all the cows in that particular field had got out in some way the first day of the fight and had wandered off about ten miles from town, beyond the firing line. After the battle they all found their way back to town. Al bertus Mct'reary in the July McClure's. HUMOR Which had Spread Over Face, Body and Arms Swellings were as Large as a Dollar When they Broke, Sores would Not Heal Suffered 3 Years. MADE SOUND AND WELL BY 3 SETS OF CUTICURA "My trouble began about three years ago with little black swellings scattered over my face and neck. They would disapjiear L;:t they would leave little black scars that would itch at times go I couldn't keep from scratching them. Iai"Er swellings would appear in the same place and they were so painful I could hardly bear it and my clothes would stick to tho sores. The first doctor I went to said the disease wan scrofula, but the trouble only got worse and spread. By this time it was all over my arms and the upjwr part of my body in big swellings as large as a dollar. It was so painful that I could not bear to lie cn my back at night. The swond doctor pronounced my disease inflam mation of the lymphatic giands. He slurped the swellings, but when they would break the places would not heal. He tried everything that he could but to no effect. He said 1 might be cured but it would take a long time. I bought a set of the Cuticura Kernedies and used them according to directions and in less than a week some of the places wero nearly well. I continued with the Cuti cura Remedies until 1 had used three sets, and now I um sound and well. The disease lasted three years from the time it commenced until I was cured. Before Christmas something broke cut on my seven year old brother's hands in the form of large gores. I tried every thing I could think of but to no effect until I happened to think of Cuticura and one application cured him. Also, not long ago, my sister got a bad burn on her ankle. I have been using Cuti cura on that and it gave her scarcely any trouble. O. L. Wilson, Puryear, Tenn., Feb. 8, 190S." Warm baths with Cuticura Soap, gen tle anointings with Cuticura Ointment and mild doses of Cuticura Pills, afford immediate relief and point to a gpeedy cure of torturing, disfiguring humors rf the skin, scalp and blood of infants, children and adults, when all else fails. Outkurm Soap (2V to Clnnsr the Skin, Cutlrura Otnlinrnl l.:iOr lo Hftti the Skin and t'ulic-ur II. solvent l50e.). lor In Hie form of CnoroiAte Ciwted I'llis. 25c. per r'sl of OOl lo Purify I he Hluod. hold tnruucnu.il the world. Fuller Drug & Caem. Corp., Sole Prop . JJ'MIjo. Mann. atf-MaUcd t iu, Cuucum Book on tills CImsscs. DORRIS-HEYMAN Furniture Company ARIZONA'S LARGEST HOUSE-FURNISHING STORE. A Veritable Sermon on Economy Arc the offerings in every department of our im mense store. Contractors and builders must have more room to work. The only solution: Cut the prices; move the goods. CARPETS DRAPERIES RUGS LINOLEUMS MATTINGS I BEDDING EXTRA SPECIAL Prices on these lines this week, you cannot afford to miss this opportunity. CAMPBELL SECURES THE BANK CONTRACT New Building of the National Bank of Arizona to Cost $80,000. 1,000 LBS. BIG RIPE CHERRIES, 10c PER LB. 1,000 BOXES CALI FORNIA BLACKBERRIES, 3 FOR 25c. McKEE'S CASH STORE. To-Day Special prices on small Ostrich Feathers. Sea the window. This is your chance. We must lighten m stock. Arizona Ostrlcl)TFarm. "pkonlx.'2rlona Three bids were opened for the con struction of the National Bank of Ari zona building at the corner of Center and Washington streets yesterday, and the award was made to Clinton Campbell of this city. The Campbell bid was SKU.OOO, about three thousand Ui. liars below the next lowest bid. The National I'.ank of Ar:.ona build ing will be one of the most imposing; bank ."-tructures in the city and will be built on the site of the present bank building, southeast ccrner of Center and Washington streets, the center of the corporation as well as the business center of the city. Already many of the tenants have moved out of the old structure preparatory to Its demolition which will begin at an early day. The bank itself will move soon Into the ipiarters recently acateil by the Val ley Bank, Corner of- Wall and Wash ington streets, where it will continue business until the new building is ready fur occupancy, early next year. The walls of the building will be of glazed brick and the structure will be 50xl37 feet in size, occupying the entire let owned by the bank. Tiie building will br three stories high, or practically four including a fine well lighted basement. The bank will oc cupy the greater part of the ground floor, that portion in the rc;ir of the Center street entrance being available for busings purposes of any desirable nature. A detailed description of the plans was printed some time ago in these columns. It is only necessary to add that the second and third stories will be devoted to general office pur poses there being sixty suites, many of thi in leased already. Again We Urge You to Buy Iron Beds Now $28.00 Iieds $18.50 I Fancy Chairs and Kockers in all 1M.00 Ueds $13.50 W(,ods and finishes. You can huy two f 20.00 Beds $12.50 i8.oo iieds ....... .$11.00 fo1' a,,out tlle i,ri,'e of ono- Ain,t il 1G.00 IJeds $10.00 worth while? A large assortment of the eelehrated Cadillac Desk Tahles. No home is complete without one. High grade in every way and seldom offered at the prices we're quoting. THE PERFECT HOT WEATHER DRINK LIMEADE Delightfully refreshing and satisfving CHOCOLATE MILK is another good one. itnr J&. Cat fltgr. Tel. M. 243. In Hotel Adams. What Eugenics Means. An article of more than usual in terest appears in the June American Magazine. Its author Is I'rof. W. I. Thomas and it is on "Eugenics the Science of lireeding Men." In regard tu just what this s ienee is ami means, Prof. Thomas has to say: "Kugeiiica means primarily good reproduction, and to the degree that it is Hissible to carry it out, it will eliminate the congenital criminal, the insane the idiotic, the dipsomaniac, those tainted with hereditary dis ease, the violent, and, it is to be hoed, tho Philistine. It wou'.d also encourage reproduction in stocks which have- shown themselves of a high degree of 'civic worth.' And it would so surround life after it is produced that it cannot become bad. In this latter point eugenism becomes associated in Its aims and politics and education. "At present eugenics Is scarcely more than an idea and a sentiment. There Is as yet no definite program to which even its own advocates would all subscribe. For '.his, indted, a more perfect knowledge of biology is required: and to make any pro gram effective, changes in the present social order will be necessary. Ce r tain things we do now know. Chil dren are at present largely Id the class of accidents, they are not uni versal. y desired and marriages are arranged with reference to producing the best specimens of our kind. The families of the economically better classes are not as large as they were fifty years ago, and the same is true of the more capable artisan and working classes, while the families of the very poor are not diminishing In numbers. Insanity, suicide, dumb ness, dipsomanta, eroticm and vio lence are on the Increase both be cause theV are bred rapidly and made possible by the bad social con ditions. "The idea of eugenics does not im ply that the family Is to be interfered with or1 In any way modified, except that the family situation may be im proved, as indeed it should be. Mar riage should not only not be under taken without a view to good off spring, but the family should be the place where the sentiment for eugen ism should be developed most acutely. A sentiment and a calculation with reference to maximizing the number of efficient individuals in the family and in society is all that eugenics Im plies. And this interest would cover not only the conditions of the repro duction of children, but a more fund amental interest in their rearing." t M II I I HI I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I H I I I I I I I I II I I , I I I I I II I I I I I Ball Bearing Mowers I LONG HARDWARE COMPANY. r 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II III 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 M M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 New Names Every Day These are on the "State's Register." J. Itaymond Quinn, Henshaw, Ky.: Mrs. Maud Pratt Cate. Arr.iona School i.t Music, Coldwater. Mich.; Nicholas P.even. Verndale. Minn.; James W. Vorment, Starkville. Miss.; U. T. Ialmer, Carthage, Mo. Call and register. The idea Is to help eople from the same home state find each other. Watch this space. We haven't room to handle suit cases, so we have reduced the prices on our stock to close. We don't hes itate to say that there are no better bargains in Phoenix today. . Leather suit cases, 24 Inch, $S.00; Jfi inch. J9 75; L'S inch, 22 inch, $..2i: fibre suit case, 22 inch, :1.25; hand bag, 14 inch, $u.2j Pastoffice News Store BOOKS, STATIONERY AND OFFICE . SUPPLIES. Walter A. Wood TWINE BINDERS $150 PHOENIX HARDWARE COMPANY. Garden City Restaurant Coolest and Cleanest Place In Town to Eat. Nice Private Rooms for Parties and Families. Short Orders at All Hours. REGULAR MEALS, 25c Nos. 2 and ti East Washington 8t- MARK LAND, Proprietor H-H-H-H"1"H' ;t,,i ; ,;, Mill! I'r-WS-H-H-H-r:-H"i"I"I "H-H-f-f- BEST ON THE MARKET. MARICOPA CREAMERY CHEESE SUITS THE TRADE. MARICOPA CREAMERY PASTEURIZED CREAM SELLS ALL OVER ARIZONA. H"H' ! W-H-H-W-H-S-H-H-H-I ! Ulllll I -H--:-H-H-H-M' !1H iT COLLECTIONS i"?i OU have found, no J doubt more than once, that it is a disagreeable task to make your regular collections; so expensive and trouble- some and so much time lost, too. It is my busi ness to make your collec tions and I will do it bet ter than you have time to, at a price that will save you money. Drop a line to Box B, city, or call me up after 3 p.m. - W. KNORPP at The Republican Main 47 J. SIM A B f" I 4. Furniture, Crockery, China, etc. 21-23 W. Washington St. "H-K-H-I- Phone Main 133. J JUST LIKE HOME Is the way you will lind the cooking at California Restaurant, 33 N. 1st Ave. 1 A FULL LINE OF Gas Flanges JUST RECEIVED CALL AND SEF Pacific Gas and Electric Co. 130-132 West Washington St. Vote for Center St. Bridge and a Greater Phoenix.