THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, SUNDAY MORNING-, SEPTEMBER 10, 1911.
is a treatment for Tuberculosis;
only known cases of Tuberculosis,
attested by competent bacteriolo
gists reports showing the presence
of Tubercle Bacilli accepted for
treatment. We will be pleased to
place you in communication with
patients here in Phoenix in all
stages of using Tubercucide from
the first month's treatment up to
former patients who are now en
joying perfect health. All we ask
is an investigation.
One of our patients had spent
four years in bed; he is now on
his feet and spending this sum
mer at Prescott. His was con
sidered a hopeless case. Why not
investigate; it will cost you noth
ing to do so and may save your life.
THe Tuberclecide Co. of Arizona
Overland Phone 540
407-8 National Bank of Arizona Bldg'., Phoenix
County Central Committee
Issues Formal Call
REPRESENTATION IS FIXED
Outline of Purposes of the
Conference Which Will
of Candidates for Offices.
In conformity with the action of the
republican county central committee
last Wednesday, the committee ap
pointed for that purpose, in conjunc
tion with the officers of the county
committee, yesterday issued the fol
lowing call for a delegate conference
from all precincts in the county, to be
held in Phoenix September 20:
To the Republicans of Maricopa Coun
The first state campaign of Arizona
is before us. The constitution for Ari
zona has been adopted and the wis
dom of its provisions is no longer an
issue. It is our constitution and all
good citizens of Arizona should unitedly
strive to build, under its provisions, a
government and prosperity second to
none. To effect that result, the offi
cers who shall first guide the des
tinies of the new state and admin
ister the affairs of the county .should
be men of experience and broad views,
of eminent ability and proven integ
rity, men who will intelligently and
in good faitli impartially carry out the
provisions of the constitution to make
it effective for the greatest good and
administer and enforce the law as
written, men who will protect and ad
vance every legitimate interest of the
taxpayer and the citizen, and men who
will wisely select our vast grants of
public lands and will zealously safe
guard and administer them as a
sacred trust for the education of our
children and the perpetual mainte
nance of our state institutions and
The republican county central com
mittee of Maricopa county has deem
ed it advisable to call a general con
ference of all republicans of the coun
ty to meet in the city of Phoenix on
the 20th day of September, 1911, at
the hour of 2 o'clock p. m., at the
Third Avenue theater.
(1) To counsel and advise together
and to outline the policies and prin
ciples best adapted to protect the
rights and promote the interests of
(2) To discuss and recommend the
best and most available persons for
candidates for the various offices,
ccunty and precinct, to be nominated
by vote of the republican electors at
the primary election to be held Octo
ber 24th next.
(3) To select representatives to at
tend and participate in a proposed
state conference of republicans to be
. Caucuses of all republicans of the
various precincts of the county -are
requested to meet in their various
precincts on the ICtli day of Septem- 1
ber. 1911, at the hour of 7 30 p. m, to
sc Yet representatives therefrom to the
general conference to bo held in Phor
nix, September 20tb. Kach precinct
n. ay send as many representatives as
it desires, but shnll be limited to the
following number of votes, provided
that no precinct shall cast more votes
than it has accredited representatives
Xanie of Precinct. Delegates
Phoenix, Precinct No. 1 19
Phoenix, Precinct Xo. 2 17
Phoenix. Precinct No. 3 17
! Phoenix, Precinct No. 4 13
Tempo : 14
Mesa, Precinct No. 1 14
Mesa, Precinct No. 2 (Granite Reef) fi
Wickenburg, Precinct No. 1 S
Wickenburg, Precinct. N. 2 (Mor-
Buckeye, Precinct No. 1 7
Buckeye, Precinct No. 2 (Liberty) 5
Buckeye. Precinct No. 3 ("Arlington) 5
Buckeye, Precinct No. 4 (Cold water) 5
Agua Caliente f,
Gila Bend 0
Cave Creek 5
McDowell .. 5
Glendale. Precinct No. 1 0
Glendale, Precinct No. 2 (Peoria).. 0
Each organized Republican Club.. I
Personal attendance of all re-prese-n-tatives
is requested. No proxies will
in addition to the regularly selected
representatives of the vari-ms pre
cincts, all other republicans of Mari
copa county, are cordially invited to
be present at said county conference
and to lend their counsel and advice.
GEORGE D. CHRISTY.
PHIL C. ENSIGN.
C. S. STEWARD.
B. E. MARKS,
IF WE KNEW.
Elliot Evans Sells His Interest to O. A.
Elliot Evans who 1ms found his re
alty busines too exacting to pcYmit a
close attention to the afairs of the
Good Roads Company of Arizona, of
which he was one of the promoters,
has disposed of his stock to O. A.
Speakman, another member of the
company. This places a controlling in
terest in the hands of Mr. Speakman
and Paul Renau Ingles, the former be
ing president and general manager and
the latter, secretary and treasurer.
The company is planning wider ac
tivity than heretofore though it has
already to its credit some good road
building. It has oiled about two miles
of South Central avenue, including the
roadway on the bride over the Salt
river, and all of Special rond district
No. 1 which is the greater part of
North Central avenue. The company
claims to have the only scientific plant
in Arizona for heating oil for that pur
pose, the plant being conveniently lo
cated on the Santa Ke railroad tracks.
It is proposed now to errect a big
rock crusher at some available point
near the river where there is an ample
supply of boulders, and place itself in
.position to carry out the work of road
building in a scientific, effective and
profitable way. The company has con
siderable work ahead and is of course,
looking for more.
Mr. Speakman will leave thi even
ing for Bisbee, having been employed
to supervise the oiling of the territo
rial road between Bisbee and Douglas.
MARX IS PEEVED AT
CAREER OF AN
DEATH SUMMONED C. H.
SON LAST NIGHT.
0 rtributed one or two interesting
pap.-rs to the local press.
Since living in Phoenix Mr. Rubin-
son iiiis supported inmseii uy per
forming such duties as an elderly man
of education can attend to when Riven
the chance, and though he held no
position of great distinction h was
Though in Humble Circumstances
Had Many Friends.
(Reprinted by Request.
Could we but draw back the curtains
That surround each cither's lives.
See the naked heart and spirit.
Know what spur the action gives.
Often we should find it letter.
Purer than we judge wc should:
We should love each other better,
If we only understood.
Could we judge all deds by motives.
See the good and bad within.
Often wc should love the sinner.
All the while we loathe the sin.
Could we know the powers working.
To o'crthrow integrity.
We should judge each other's errors
With more patient charity.
If we knew the cares and trials,
Knew the effort all in vain.
And the bitter disappointment.
Understood the loss and gain.
Would the grim, external roughness
Seem, I wonder, just the same?
Should we help, where now we hinder?
Should we pity where we blame?
Ah! AVe judge each other harshly.
Knowing not life's hidden force;
Knowing not the fount of action
Is less turbid at its source.
Seeing not amid the evil
AH the golden grains of good:
O! we'd love each other better.
If we only understood.
Peter Marx, of Walnut Creek, who
is in the city with a loud of fruit,
stated yesterday, that his discovery of
a giant skeleton of probably Aztec
days, seems to be regarded with in
credulity by many who have written
rrom all parts of the countrv, since
the account was first given publicity
a few weeks ago. says the Journal
Miner. Nearly all inquiries appear to
view the discovery as worthy of his
personal endorsement for veracity and
the writers ask for additional infor
mation. Mr. Marx states that the
frame of the giant is stored away, and
as recovered from the ground there is
no doubt but what the giant was a
monster of the human race. He has
but a portion of the frame in his pos
session, but enough, however, to give
accurate dimension of a man who was
of freak physical .proportions from
head to foot, anil which can be sub
stantiated by any who care to view the
remains. He also states that since mak
ing the original discovery, many oth
er articles h:ve been unearthed, con
vincing him that the race was progres
sive and well advanced as craftsmen,
many crude implements being found.
and in one instance written slates, that
give an intimation of education. He
contemplates bringing what is left of
the huge skeleton to the city some time
in the near future that all may see for
themselves and form their own conclusions.
HE DEWEYIZED THE
HUMBOLDT. Sept. 9. Frank Gotch.
the world's champion wrestler. "Dew
ey ized" the people at home today by
arriving unannounced. Il was intended
to have a big reception but the cham
pion's unheralded arrival knocked the
C. H. Robinson died last nifht at
Id o'clock at his room in the Arizona
lodging house on South First avenu
after having been confined to his bed
for the last month, by the illness an-1
general debility attendant upon oH
age. The great register of the county
shows him to have been SC years old
though it was understood by
friends that he was S4. In any event
he was one of the oldest residents of
the citv and was so well preserved
that until stricken witli his last ill
ness he did not have tbo appears n-(
of one who had reached the allotted
three score years and ten, nor had
his activities ceased, for he was relf
supporting to the end
In the death of Mr. Robinson thire
passes from view one who has been
well known in this community for
years, who was highly respected and
who was in many ways a most in
teresting character. Though eccentric
in some ways, when his peruliiiriti -s
were inquired into it was always
found that he had a logical reason
for them; that it was eithe. of sound
argument or a foible based on senti
ment that one of his age might well
be allowed to entertain. One of his
eccentricities was an especially de
veloped love of dogs and cat.?, and
though a poor man it is said that he
srent much of his slender revenue in
feeding the homeless, unfortunate and
outcast pets of the human family
Though a soldier of the Union army
during the civil war. it is said hav
ing attained the rank of colonel,
though the title was never applied t.
him here, he never affiliated with the
Grand Army and steadfastly refused
a pension when friends besought him
to apply for one, even though ho was
needy and well deserving. He said
that many years ago he and two com
rades made a verbal agreement that
inasmuch as they had offered their
lives for love of country, they would
never accept financial remuneration.
The other two died years ago but Mr.
Robinson remained as faithful to his
In respect of his famil- affairs
there was always a mystery. It is
Known that he has a wire in Io.s An
geles and a son somewhere in Cali
fornia. He has told friends that he
was friendly witli his family and In
constant correspondence but that be
did not live with his wife for the
reason that he did not feel that he
could support her in the manner she
deserved, hence chose to remain away
from her. An effort will be made to
communicate with his relatives.
Mr. Robinson was born in Philadel
phia. The days of the civil war found
him in Missouri and lie lived there
for many years thereafter. Among his
intimates of other years was Judge
Harlan, now of the United State's su
preme court, and the late Justice
Brewer formerly of the same body.
During the days of the building of th-
Kansas Pacific railroad Mr. Robin
son was associated witli the contrac
tors who had it in charge anil was a
prominent figure in the stirring inci
dents of early Kansas history. He
recalled among other intimates of
those days. Col. William V. Cody, then
making his reputation as a buffalo
Readers eif The Republican will re
member that during the visit of Hal
ley's comet last year, Mr. Robinson
came forward to say that ho had a
distinct recollection of having seen the.
comet before, when he was a small
boy. His father was somethhi"- of r.
local astronomer and pointed it out
to him. It was one of the incidents
that made him more or less a lay
student of astronomy himself, ind he
always regarded as a tru-wirthv anl
capable person for such odd jobs ;o,
bailiff during a court session, book
keeper, clerk, solicitor or any serif
clerical work, registration ofrirer. et
He had recently devoted himseir quite
assiduously and successfully to ;he
work of bill collector
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127 NORTH CENTER ST., PHOENIX, ARIZONA
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