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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, SATURDAY MORNING, JULY- 9, 1910.
Afraid of Ghosts
Many people ore afraid of gliosis. Few people
ore afraid of germs. Yet the ghost is n fancy and
the germ is n fact. If the germ could he magnified
to a size equal to its terrors it would appear more
terrihlc than any firc-brcathing dragon. Germs
can't be avoided. They arc in the air we breathe,
the water we drink.
The germ can only prosper when the condition
of the system gives it free scope to establish it
self and develop. When there is n deficiency of
vital force, languor, restlessness, a sallow check,
a hollow eye, when the appetite is poor nnd the
sleep is broken, it is time to guard against the germ. You can
fortify the body against all germs by the use of Dr. Pierce's Gold
en Medical Discovery. It increases the vital power, cleanses the
system of clogging impurities, enriches the blood, puts the stom
ach and organs of digestion and -nutrition in working condition, so
that the germ finds no weak or tainted spot in which to breed.
"Golden Medical Discovery" contains no alcohol, whisky or
habit-forming drugs. All its ingredients printed on its outside
wrapper. It is not a secret nostrum but a medicine of known
composition and with a r.ecord of 40 years of cures. Accept no
substitute there is nothing "just as good." Ask your neighbors.
A July Clearance Sale
Jones Dry Goods Co.
As is customaiy with our store, the
month of Julv requires A GENERAL
CLEAN-UP " OF ALL SUMMER
GOODS. The price of every yard of
Hummer Goods has been cut to HALF
.ORIGINAL PRICE. There are Lawns,
Dimities, Foulards, Summer Silks, Ba
tistes, Crepes, Summer Gloves, "Waists,
Summer Dresses, two-piece Saits,
lijats, Flowers, Laces, Children's
Dresses, Sun Bonnets, Neckwear, Em
broideries in fact, anything that
smacks of hot weather goes at
gof the Marked Price
A tremendous opportunity for the pru
dent housewife to make one dollar do
the work of two.
Jones Dry Goods Co
Your Summer Vacation
Will be incomplete unless you have The Repub
lican go with you. Change your paper as often as
USE THIS BLANK.
The Arizona Republican, Phoenix, Arizona:
Please change my paper
Our' meals are prepared by experienced cooks'. Give us a trial.
The English Kitchen
44 and 45 E. ADAMS ST. ,
F. S. McCall, Manager.
37 N. Second St. Phone Red 4611.
Everything for the automobile. Lamps, Electric,
Oil and Gas Tools of every description.
Fuji lines of Oils Greases. Goodrich, Pisk and
Michelim Tires and Tubes.
-Wind Shields, Dusters and Gloves. Fresh Dryv
Cells on hand at all, times. Horns, Horn Reeds and
Come in and look over- our stock. We will treat
you right. If you have any tires ..that are defective,
bring them to us and we will get them repaired for
A PATRIOT OF PRICE '
CIVIL WAR VETERAN
Henry Zcuner Celebrates the Anni
versary of Day He Entered
Price, Arizona, is not a very old
town nor a very big one, but there
is not a town in the United States
in which there is such a higli per
centage of patriotism. Henry Zeuner
lives there. Mr. Zeuner was a gal
lant soldier of the civil war. Yes
terday was the anniversary of the
day that he entered the service of his
country. Writing The Republican
yesterday, he said: "This is the day
of the month when, in 18G1, I started
for the front. It vas a good, warm
day. too, but none of us gave out. as
we were inarching down Broadway
with gun and knapsack.
"I hoisted the old flag this morn
ing and I hope to be able to march
under this flag when two more stars
are put on. I say two stars, for I
used to live in New Mexico, so I can
not slight her.
"I came to Arizona nearly forty-one
years ago. It was a little different
then from now. There were no rail
roads, but plenty of wild Indians. I
helped to bury the bones of some of
their victims which the coyotes had
dug up along the San Pedro.
"Well, that is all a thing of the
past; let us look to the future state
"It was a little warm hero yester
day, only 112 in my room and only
9S now at 9 a. m."
In a postscript. Mr. Zcuner added:
"In honor of Chief Justice Fuller I
placed tl!e flag at half-mast at 12
I THE BASEBALL RECORD
At Boston First Game R H E
Cleveland 1 8 3
Boston 3 3
Batteries Falkenburg. Mitchell and
Bcmis; Hall and Carrigan:
Second Game RUE
Cleveland .., 2 C 0
Boston C 12 1
Batteries Mitchell and Easterly;
Cicotte and Madden.
At Philadelphia R II E
Detroit 3 7 1
Philadelphia H 4
Batteries Mullin -and Schmidt;
Bender and Thomas.
At New York R H E
Chicago I -
New York 13 14 2
Batteries Scott, Young. Smith and
Payne; Manning, Warhop ' and
At Washington RUE
Ft. Louis 3 S G
Washington 12 13 0
Batteries Lake, Spade and Killifer;
Johnson, Ilcinrichs and Street.
At Pittsburg R H E
Brooklyn 6 3 0
Pittsburg 5 9 -41
Batteries Brooklyn, Scanlon and
Bergen; Webb, Leevcr, Maddox and
At Chicago R II E
Cincinnati 2 6 3
Chicago ..3 5 0
Batteries Becbe, Rowan and Clark;
Reulbach, Brown and Kling
At Los Angeles R II E
Los Angeles S 11 1
San Francisco 0 2 h
Batteries Thorscn and Smith; Mil
ler and Williams.
At San Francisco R II E
Sacramento ' 1
Oakland ". 3 7 0
Batteries Hcister and LaLonge;
ITarkins and Mitzc. ' -
. At Portland ' R ' H E
Vernon .5 7 0
Portland 3 10 1
Batteries Brackenridge and Brown;
Stein, Toner, Garrett and Fisher.
the morning prices showed recoveries
running to 7 and 9 points frqni the low
prices touched early in the" week in
the case of some leading active issues.
The buoyant early market was an. ex
tension of yesterday's movement.
The Atchison dividend was of con
siderable direct effect in strengthening
the stock market following the St. Paul
dividend action yesterday. The month
ly report of the Copper Producers' as
sociation offered a problem that ,the
market hesitated to attempt to inter
pret. The June production proved the
largest of any month since records
have been kept, and to this is due the
fact that nearly 8,000,000 pounds have
been added to stocks, of the metal
during the month, notwithstanding the
heavy expansion of deliveries into con
sumption.. The money market attracted but
languid interest. Foreign exchange
held above the level of profit on fur
ther engagement of gold for Import,
but confidence is unimpaired. to an ex
tent that relief could be held in event
of any real requirement.
Bonds were irregular. Total sales,
par value, $1,818,000. United States
bonds were dull.
Amalgamated, 58; Smelting, 68;
Atchison, 9G; St. Paul. 118; New
York Centra! 112; Pennsylvania, 128V4;
Reading, 143; Southern Pacific,
112; Union Pacific. 158; Steel,
69; Steel pfd.. 114&.
A Mexican Went Off to Buy One With
$12 of His Friend's Money and
Never Came Back.
From general appearance Luis Lcr
ma treats Triends and strangers alike
and they are all grist for his mill. He
was urrested Thursday night by Cap
tain Connors of the night police force
for, two robberies.
Lerna and a friend went swimming
in the Salt canal. While his friend
was disporting In the water Lcrma
said he thought lie would, go and buy
a watermelon and bring it back.. Aft
er he had been gone a long time his
friend came out and dressed. He then
Hliscovcred that about $12 had been
taken, from Ida trouser's pockqt.
Lcrma never did come back but lat
er1 jn the evening made friends with
Simon Lola and the two got a room
together. During the night Lola miss
ed $18 and went to the police station
with his talc of woe. Lerma was cap
tured and later transferred to the
FINANCE AND COMMERCE
New York, July 8. The- government
grain crop report with a percentage of
61.6 for spring wheat seemed to dis
concert speculators upon the appear
ance of the flash bulletin and there
was an abrupt relapse In prices. The
northwestern rangers suffered the
most, but while the whole list was af
fected, transforming the earlier gains
into general losses. The high levels of
New York, July 8. Standard copper
was dull; spot, JuJy, August, September
and October, $11.8012.00. London,
dull; spot. 54 7s Gd; futures, 55 13s.
No arrivals reported at Nc.v York;
customs house exports 6,016 tons so
far this month. Lake copper, $12. 62
12.87; electrolytic, $12.2512.50;
casting, $12.12 12.25.
Tin, weak; spot, $32.40i32.70; July,
$32.3532.60; August. $32.5032.5C;
September, $32.5032.60; October,
$32.50 bid. London market weak; spot,
148178 6d; futures, 150.
Lead, dull; $4.3304.45 for New York
and at $1.2354.25 for East St. Louis
delivery. London, unchanged at 12
Spelter easy at $5.55t?5.60 for New
York and at $r.855.00 for East St.
Louis delivery. London, unchanged at
CATTLE AND SHEEP.
Chicago. July 8. Cattle Receipts.
2.000; market steady; beeves, $5.35i
8.50; Texas steers, $4.25?6.60; western
steers, $5.25(0)7.25; stocl crs and feed
ers, $3.75tfl5.75; cows and heifers, $2.85
6.90; calves, $6.508.50.
Sheep Receipts, 16,000; market 15c
lower; native, $2.55(0)5.65: western,
$2.S0g4.60; yearlings, $5.751?5.60;
lambs, native, $4.75i'S-00; western.
Those registering at the Hotel
Adams Annex yesterday were Sol Ro
senblatt and wife, San Francisco; Wil
liam H. Van Kleck. Scottsdale; F. B.
Storey, Prcscott; E. T. Fogal, Los An
geles; Jack Dawson, Swansea; C. W.
Horner, Parker; Atwood Wllshlre, Chi
cago; P. Hazelett, Tucson; E. A.
Macon. Tucson; F. O. Bristol. Portland,
Oregon; Granville Chapman, Prcscott.
Guests at the Ford are: Mr. and
Mrs. E. F. Raymond, San Francisco;
S. A. Heist. San Francisco; M. S.
Shea, Springfield. O.; Mrs. R. C.
Carstcnsen, Curtis, Neb.; G. H.
Peters, Bouse; Mrs. George Hall,
Whittier. Cal.; E. L. Obcrly. Salt
Lake; M. Williams. Seattle: E. W.
Chadbourne. San Francisco; F. B.
Warner. Bakersficld, Cal.; F. M. At
kinson, Chicago; Ji. Zeal, Denver; T.
M. Bates, Mesa.
At the Commercial are: J. A. Mur
phy. San Francisco: J. A. Cashion.
Phoenix; George Andrews, Buckeye;
V. E. Allison, Mesa; .George W.
Vickcrs. Phoenix; M. Bradley, Phoe
nix: C. C. Jackson, Prescott; J. W.
A Journey Through the Air From a
Medical Point of View.
Seasickness is a terror to many peo
ple and the chances are that airsick
ness will be worse. Most persons.
again, have experienced the unpleasant
feeling In a lift when it commences its
descent or in a swing when, like the
pendulum, it swings back. Not a few
people refuse to stand close to the
edge of a cliff, or to trust themselves
to look dov-n into a vast chasm of
space immediately beneath thcirIcet
owing to vague feelings of giddiness,
fears of falling arising out of a sense
of a jeopardized equilibrium.
And yet these same people converse
glibly about the nearness of the "day
tvlieh aero traffic will be an accom
plished fact and point In support of
their view to the enormously rapid ad
vances which motor traffic in the
streets has made. When the question
Is carefully considered in detail it will
be conceded that there Is hardly any
thing that is comparable between the
air motor and the land motor from the
point of view of attaining practical
The problem in the case of the for
mer is complicated by the first re
quirement, the conquest of that great
force which, do what we will, pulls us
back again to eartli the moment we
dare to rise frorn its surface. No spe
cial motor appliance is required to
keep afloat on tho sea or to keep a
stable position on land, but we can
only gain support in the air by means
of moving machinery .analogous to the
v-jings of a bird or by utilizing a buoy
or a substance which Is much lighter
than air and which therefore tends to
float upon it. The machinery in the
former case must obviously be well
nigh perfect and incapable of breaking
down, while the difficulty in the latter
case is the enormous bulk of floating
gas that must be used.
In short the advances yet to be
made in order to bring aviation within
the practical affairs of daily life must
still be very far reaching. Then, as
suming tho great consummation has
been reached, will the human organ
ization be able to stand aviation? This
is by no means certain, having regard"
to the constant changes of atmospheric
pressure, with .their marked effects
upon the respiratory and circulatory
processes which a Journey through the
air" must entail. London Lancet.
Annual Luncheon, of the Commercial
Club 'Was Made the Occasion of
The annual meeting of the Com
mercial club, held last night at
Melczer hall, took the form of a
jubilation over the recent decisions
made by the interstate commerce
commission which affect freight rates
to Phoenix from eastern points.
There were about an even hundred
members of the club present.
Tho first speaker was F. A. Jones,
traffic manager for the cl(ib. He
spoke of the immense importance, the
decision will have on the upbuilding
of Phoenix and gave in detail the
history of the fight. He explained
the nature of the other cases still
before the commission and, with the
assistance of a mass of figures,
showed the apparent injustice of class,
commodity and express rates to dif
ferent points. '
P. R. Brown, a recent arrival in
the valley, was then called upon.
Brown came to Phoenix a few
months ago to establish here an al
falfa mill. He found the freight
rates so high that whatever profit
there might be in, the business would
be eliminated. Several weeks ago
he went to San Francisco to confer
with the traffic managers of the
roads and ask for lower rates. He
announced last night that rates had
been granted that would make the
manufacture of alfalfa meal pos
sible. " s
"We intended to start this mill
within thirty days after coming here."
said Mr. Brown,, "and then we thought
best to inquire about freight rates.
The rates were discouraging, but
now we have been granted rates that
arc nearly satisfactory and we have
already sent in our orders for lum
ber and machinery. Large conces
sions were granted by both the Santa
Fe and the Southern Pacific. It was
at first proposed to class the alfalfa
meal as grain and that would have
meant no mill. We succeeded in
getting it into the hay class a lower
rate. While the ' Galveston and Cal
ifornia rates are still high, we shall
go ahead for the present and ex
pect to be grinding alfalfa within
Many questions were asked Mr.
Brown about the meal, the manu
facture of which is a new industry
in Arizona. He stated that it was
packed in 100-pound sacks like flour,
that the meal is mixed with barley
and also with syrup, which he will
get from the sugar factory, and that
it is one of the best stock feeds
known and has a ready market in
the soutii and cast "I expect- to
create a local market for this
product," he said; "but at the start,
while the qualities of the meal are
unknown to the local stockmen. I
shall rely mainly on eastern markets
to dispose of it. Wc hope to make
money for ourselvrs and to bring
more money into this valley."
A paper written by C. W. McKee
was read by C. P. Mungcr, and then
Attorney H. H. Howard gave some
personal experiences with the rail
roads. He compared the conditions
that have prevailed in Phoenix with
those of Reno, Spokane and Boise.
He spoke of the fight against rail
road domination made In Oklahoma, a
fight in which he took part by cir
culating the first direct attack
against the methods used by the
The speaking was preceded by a
luncheon served by Gass brothers.
The big hall was kept comparatively
comfortable by the use of numerous
electric fans placed about it. Among
those who were present were Ezra
W. Thayer, H. A. Diehl, William E.
Jackwith, Charles Donofrio. C. H.
Davidson, H.-K. Behn, R. P. DeMund,
W. S. Pickrcll. H. W. Ryder. A. G.
Hulctt, John Hllgen. Harry Welch,
C. P. Mungcr, W. B. Lcecraft. J. B.
Long, Charles Grissler, H. H. How
ard. C. H. Akers, F. A. Jones. Charles
Korrlck, H. Craig. Dr. John W. Foss,
C. S. Cox. M. E. Longacre. F. A.
Hough, N. C. Seargeant, A. M. Har
mer. M. E. Curry, Ray Curry, C. W.
Peterson, Frank Fcnsler, Leon H.
Tolleson, F, A. Bcanc, W. M. Burke,
F. S. McCall, F. G. Miller. John O.
Ming, W. C. Davis, H. R. Davis. R.
A. Alton, N. W. Edwards, Eugene
Stuart, William Olandcr, A. J.
Dobyus, D. A. Donofrio, W. J. Mc
Kee. P. R. Brown. D. B. DriskiH, J.
D. G. Cloverdale, John S. Day, Amos
Tiffin, Thomas H. Mitchell, Charles
Luke, Homer D. Hcaloy, R. H. Phila-
baum, Harold P. Carah, A. H. Bar
ber. A. G. Pickett, Charles Wright,
B. J. Jarrett. P. R. Helm. C. H. Pratt,
J. AV. Woolf, Thomas Schuster, J. H.
Lane. E. R. Porter, E. F. Van Kirk,
Frank K. Lcepcr, and the following
from Glcndalc: J. W. Robinson, Harry
More, C. L. Gillette, A. W. Bennett.
Country Farmer I always set my
hens In the spring.
City Farmer Indeed? Why, my
poultry books says emphatically to set
them In a dry place. Judge.
DISTRIBUTING DEPOT FOR
"PITTSBURGH PERFECT" FENCES,
ALL GALVANIZED STEEL WIRES.
FOE FIELD, FARM AND HOG FENCING.
THE ONLY ELECTRICALLY WELDED FENCE.
EVERY- ROD GUARANTEED PERFECT.
The DURABLE Fence,
None so STRONG.
All large wires.
Highest EFFICIENCY. , 39,.
ana cause 3
' 1 II H !
! 11 ii ii mm n
tifii -it - " - m jr
irrj j 4 J Hja
".( 1 . !l I l !l . ,! IIJKU
.LAJWI1CDI , 32,
m ur 1 26m
"ftxisBDKau Perfect" Fencing. (Special Style.)
AbsoIuliTy STOCK PROOF. We can SAVE YOU MONEY on Fencing.
dALL AND SEE IT.
Phoenix Warehouse Co.
Corner Jackson and 3rd Avenue
CITING AN EXAMPLE.
Quiz Do you believe In the theory of
Whjr Sure thlnfr my barber Is the
fatlfex ojC three Jlttle shavers.
THE GREATEST OPPORTU
NITY PHOENIX HOUSEWIVES
HAVE EVER HAD. SATUR
DAY ONLY, D ORRIS -HE YMAN
FURNITURE CO. WILL SELL
EVERLASTING FRUIT JARS.
QUART SIZE 85c
REGULAR PRICE . . . .$1.40
Best of all for the jar and the
all glass top are made of glass of
superior toughness. Your chance
to supply for future use.
Bear's P. H. Remedy j J
Positively relieves prickly heat. Absolutely harm
less; you can use it on THE BABY.
You et it at
THE BEAR DRUG STORE
See Bears in Window. Opposite City Hall.
A. C. BILICKE. LOS ANGELES, CAL. JNO. S. MITCHELL
ARIZONA HEA DQUARTERS.
RATES: 1 person $1.00 to $1.50 a day.
2 persons ?1.50 to $3.00 per day.
With private- Bath 1 person $1.50 to $3.00.
2 persons $20 to $5.00.
IS MY SPECIALTY
New Shoe Store for Men and Women
I have just received another large shipment of
high-grade Shoes $3.50 to $5.00 values.
Get in line, follow the crowd and save $1.00 to $2.00
on each pair. The store that saves you money.
Come in today. Mail orders filled.
N .CENTER ST.