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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, SUNDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 25, 1912.
BUFFERED AS MANY THOUSAND PEOPLE SUFFER FROM CATARRH OF HEAD IN WINTER, MRS. FENNESSEY'S PERMANENT RECOVERY SHOULD CREATE GREAT PUBLIC INTEREST. Mrs. Mary S. Fennessey, Lake Benton. Minnesota, writes: "I was afflicted with a bad case of catarrh in the head, and was unable to breathe through my nose for eight years. Six bottles of Peruna cured me entirely and I have not been bothered with catarrh since." A Helpless Invalid. Mrs. Annie Spaine. Gainesville. Ar kansas, writes: "I wa helpless in bed for eight months, and iwrt of the time would not have weighed over sixty pounds. Food would do me no good. "I had catarrh of the - head and stomach and internal catarrh, and also had heart trouble so Imd I could not boar any one to talk in the room where I was. The doctors and every body that saw me said I would not get well. But God saw fit lo spire PATH OF LIFE. The Path of Life is like a path that .leads Into the wilderness. Who dares to go Beyond .the beaten trail that others know Must blaze that trail with sacrifice and deeds That eke out knowledge of his toil or needs To those who follow. What his trail must show Is, access to the wilds of Tnitli, marked so 'Twill safely guide men fortli beyond the meads. How few men venture out beyond the last Familiar mark upon the well-known trail! 'Tis he who has the courage to go past This sign that can not in his mission fail He will have left at least one mark behind To guide some other brave exploring mind. Charles M. Meiers in Hampton's Co lumbian Magazine. o PARTIAL JURY VERDICTS. After a spirited debate the Ohio constitutional convention, a body controlled by progressives and radi cals, adopted a provision that in civil cases a verdict rendered by three fourths of a jury should bo accepted by the court. "Unanimity" is thus to be done away with in all civil cases. New York judges are quoted as approving this change and saying that it shomld have been made long ago. as nothing but tradition sup ports the requirement of unanimity in all jury verdicts. Ohio has followed the example of newer western states in making this departure. The drift of legal opinion, everywhere indicates that other states will in turn walk in Ohio's footsteps. In -criminal cases alone does reason demand unanimous ver dicts, as it demands the benefit of all proper doubts for the accused. There are however, other reforms tinder consideration which, if adopt ed, would greatly improve the ad ministration of the criminal law. Chicago Record Herald. pANCER J IN WOMAN'S BREAST ALWAYS BEGINS a small LUMP LIKE THIS and ALWAYS POISONS DEEP In ARMPIT and KILLS QUICKLY I Will Give $1000 if I Fail to Cure and I will forfeit $1000 if I do not EXCEL, any oiner .Doctor living.1 No Knife or Pain- No Pay Until Cured. 3-Day Painless Plaster. I Written Guarantee. Great new discovery. Any TUMOR.LUMPorSOREi on the LIP. FACE or' BODY lone is CANCER. ANY HARD LUMP in WOMAN'S BREAST is CANCER and very poisonous. 120-PAGE BOOK SENT FREE. Testimonials of Thousands CURED after others failed. WRITE TO SOME. Address DR. & MRS. DR. CKAMLEY AB .747 South Main Street, Los Angeles, Cal KINDLY MAIL this to SOMEONE with CANCER EIGHT YEARS RESTORED BY PERUNA. me and sent relief through your won derful medicine. Peruna." COUGHS, COLDS AND GRIP. Mrs. I. D. Hayes. 1937 Druid Hill Ave.. Baltimore, Maryland, writes: "Peruna is one of the best remedies for grip, cold in the head, sore throat, nerwuis headaches, and coughs that has ever been discovered. I don't feel safe without Pernnx in my house." In a later letter .Mrs. Hayes says: "I am never without a bottle of Pe runa in the house. I give the children Peruna if find they have a cold and it always relieves them." HIGH COST OF MEN. High COSt Of living? All trv if nf.iin j The thing in this world is the high ! ...... .i ib.- mr iiifin, we pay sprayer and thought. They must be developed, they can not be bought. They can not be bargained for, mark ets don't hold Sucli treasures of living and "beautiful gold: We need them in business, we need them in art. . We need them in callings that rise from the heart, And nothing costs more to procure than the kind Of men who are able, in body and mind, To fill the great places that wait for their skill . The high cost of men is the worlds greatest bill: We pay mighty fortunes to have them brcught up To stand the straight test, like the wine in the cup. Like the flower in the bihl or the metal that brings A price in accord with the way that it rings: j For men cost the nations that need j them far more I That beefsteak ami butter, than pu'n ' dite and war. ; They've got to be started when tender j and young; j They're not like Minervayou know ! how sdie sprung Cut they cost years of training, ex ample and care Nights of long study and days of heard wear; And then when we've brought them unto great hour We know not what moment they'll fail, like a flower! High cost of living? It's 'high cost o men That keeps the world guessing and guessing again; Wc found institutions for their sake, we err Against the ' dark night through whose shadow they fly; "We wait for them. pra for. them, get them, but, oh, They cost tribulation and torment ami woe! Baltimore Sun. o WHAT'S THE USE? A Baltimore man eloped with one ot twin sisters the wrong one. But he married her all, the same. It seems to be the disposition of some men not to allow themselves to become upset over trifles. Akron Reason Journal. o HER ADVANTAGE. First Little Girl Your papa and mamma are not your real parents. They only adopted you. Second Little Giri All the better. My parents picked me'out; yours had to take you just as you came. Bos ton Evening Transfer. o ON THE TRAIL. "Does your fiance know your age. Lotta?" 'Well partly." AMERICAN ARMY STANDS (Continued from Page One.) have invaded our territory. In the name of the Monroe doctrine you put at half-mast, the flags of your sister republics. You appropriated Hawaii, you toolc the Panama, zone. The Cubans did not blow up the Maine. Spain did not. "Wall street did It with its imperialism. This crime was called 'William McKInley.' He paid the penalty by the bullet of Czol- gOSZ." The document charges El Paso au thorities with having handed cannon over to Madero, accuses United States soldiers of crossing the Rio Grande carrvmir nrnm nrwl nmmiiniilnn n . L 1 ........ 111 Pascual Orozco, and continues: "In El Paso and Douglas there were Am ericans killed, but you made no pro test then or now, because they were killed by revolutionists who came to attack frontier towns. While you were -writing to the government of Mexico saying the United States had nothing but tho best of feelings for Mexico, you -were sending to the fron tier 20.000 armed men and providing their officers with maps of Mexico." SAX ANTONIO, Feb. 24. Emilio Vasquez Gomez today wired President Madero, asking him to .surrender tho presidency of the country in order to prevent further bloodshed and growth of the revolutionary movement. Gomez has been advanced as the candidate ot the revolutionary party for the presidency. The telegram continued: "In the conscience of citizens, for eigners and yourself, and for reasons we do not discuss, conditions now prevailing make a return to peace impossible. The result, if you con tinue opposing the revolutionary movement by force of arms, will not be towards peace, but your resist ance will oblige all Mexicans to con tinue to kill each other and you must assume tho responsibility for the shedding of this blood. Resides, you would only prolong and make more intense the state of disorder, and to each day make more distant the re turn of iieace which all desire so urgently. In this respect your respon sibility to the country and the world and history is immense. To obviate such great evils and perils which such things can only engender, I believe it my duty t,o appeal to your patriotism, inviting you. as I have, in the name of the country, to return to the rev olution the power which it gave you, and which return of power I ask ac cording to tlie "plan of Tacubaya' in the name of and to comply with the plan of San Luis Potosi.' "In this way there will be no fur ther killing of our brothers, these armed revolutionary movements would cease at once, and peace would de scend on the country with tranquility and confdence for all interests. Will your patriotism give the eountry this blessing? Upon you it exclusively depends." WASHIXGTOX, Feb. 24. State de partment officials are in considerable doubt today as to General Orozco's status in Mexico. They have nothing more than a rumor that he has de serted Madero for the revolutionary cause. A short message from an of ficial at Juarez today indicated the situation there is unchanged, that discontent seems on the increase and that many persons are leaving for the United States. The message also indicated that all revolutionary bands seem to be concentrating on Chi huahua. EL PASO. Feb. 24. If word brought in today by a Mexican Railroad la borer is true, the rebel advance on Juarez has begun. The man said the rebel troop train had reached a point 14 miles south of Juarez where it stopped and the soldiers detrained. The cars were then sent back to get more soldiers. All wires are down. The reported arrival of a train load of rebels 14 miles south of Juarez was confirmed late today when rail road officials at Juarez received a de mand for three cars of water. They complied. It Is believed there will be no resistance when the rebels make their demand for the surrender of the city. An anti-American manifesto was issued here today from the same printing office that yesterday issued the Vasquistas proclamation. Officers here are planning to raid the plant and seize all the contents. DOUGLAS, Feb. 24. Agua Priota the scene of one of the fiercest bat tles of the Madero revolution was thrown into a panic today when a band of men, who declared they are revolutionists from Chihuahua, ap peared and began raiding ranches near the border. All treasure vaults of the town were quickly emptied and brought to Douglas and frightened people followed. The refugees stated the rebels planned an attack on the town Sunday. They are under com mand of Antonio Rodriguez, who re cently escaped from jail at Mag'da lona. EL PASO, Feb. 24. Four troops of United States cavalry patrol the Rio Grande tonight, with orders to cross into Ciudad Juarez if necessary to protect United States life and prop erty. With tlie Twenty-second infan try, three companies of artillery en training from San Antonio for this city, and at least 1000 Vasquistas in Bauche. 14 miles south of Juarez, the situation seems most critical since the recent outbreak in Chihua hua. The troops in Bauche are com manded by Colonel Inez Salazar, who It is understood, will make a formal demand for the surrender of Juarez tomorrow morning. It is not believed any show of resistance will be made, as Juarez is garrisoned by only about 100 men. General Pascual Orozco will remain loyal to Madero is the state ment contained In a message tonight from Governor Abraham Gonzales lo the Mexican consul, Enrique C. Llor ento, in E1 Paso. Llorento also de clared he had received advices that Antonio Rojas and Braullo Hernan dez, rebel leader's, have been cap tured. Manv Juarez residents have removed their personal effects to the United States side tonight. TOHRKOX, Mex.. Feb. 24. Prcsi dent Madero is using the iron fist in an effort to crush the rebellion in this section. He. lias issued orders that federals shall leave no wounded and make no prisoners, especially those rebels found tampering with railroads. Since his order w-jnt into effect fewer bridges have been bfirn eu and trains are now running. SAX FRAXCISCO. Feb. 24. In re sponse to inquiries from Mexican res idents here conerning reports that Generals Orozco and Trevino have gone over to the revolutionists the following telegram has been received from Mexico City: "Reports concerning Orozco and Trevino aro absolutely false. (Signed) "FRAXCISCO. I. MADERO, " President." MEXICO CITY, Feb. 24. General Geronimo Trevino, in a message from Monterey to the Associated Press, to day denied he had affiliated with the rebels, and stated he would remain lcyal to the Madero government. His message reads: "I have not accepted and will not accept any public office not tendered to me by tho national government. I am an honorable soldier and loyalty always will be the jjuide to my acts. I shall defend the established gov ernment until peace is restored, or I shall go down with it in accordance with my convictions of my duty." This message came soon after Pres ident Madero again had insisted that Generals Trevino and Pascual Orozco were loyal to the government. Madero denied that any large body of rebels is marching in any partic ular direction, including Orozco, with whom, it is said, he was in daily communication. There is little doubt here tiiat the manifesto issued in El Paso and reputed to have been writ ten by instigation of cientificos lack ed the authorization of Trevino, and probably that of Orozco. There are frw men in the capital, either of the old or new regime, who believe that x group of capitalists, known as rientificos, had anything to do witli the plan announced by former Consul Gonzalo Enrile. It was suggested the old capitalistic group set too much by material progress to foster any thing that would injure business or reduce further the credit of tho coun try. Their motto now at anv rate oi pears to be "Peace and Business are Synonymous." Jesus Flores Ma gon. substitute secretary of justice. probably will be made minister o" the interior, filling the vacancy cre ated by the resignation of Abraham uonzaies, who with drew to resume the governorship of Chihuahua. WASHIXGTOX. Feb. 24. Precau tionary measures by the United States on the Mexican situation were dis cussed 'by President Taft today in con ference at the White House with Sen ators Lodge, Bacon ad Stone, of the foreign relations committee and Sna tors Culbert and Bailoy of Texas. THE PARALYSIS OF MINING DIS TRICTS. The director of the United States geological survey has made a name for himself as ehe giver of excellent advice respecting needed amendments of the mining laws of the land. It is a pity that the gentlemen who rep resent the people in the halls of con gress will not, anyway do not, heed his words. In his last annual report he makes a commendable suggestion, as follows: In the case of unpatented claims ,a remedy should be sought for what has been termed "the paralysis of mining districts," and the rigid requirement of annual assessment work should be made actual and effective by inspec tion ,and supervision, in order to put an end to the present procedure of al lowing a claim to lie idle for prac tically two years after its location, not to mention the many localities where claims are held year after year with only perfunctory compliance, or even without any performance of as sessment work a type of local dis regard for law that is in striking contrast to the observation recorded to the district customs and regula tions of earlier days, whereby the right of possession was made abso lutely dependent upon continuous op eration. In the midst of the play of bound less ambition in Washington for new bureaus to be organized, new jobs to be created and new literature to be disseminated. Uncle Sam does not seem able to manage his own property. The director of the survey has point ed to this case of unpatented mineral claims, the property of the govern ment, but held by locators under con ditions tho evasion of which las long been a joke. Let the government attend to its own. Let the Bureau of Mines or ganize a corps of inspectors and bring trifler.s to book, incidentally providing a fine array of new jobs in tho bur- enn. Tills WOUK1 e a nem i uc- fulness more worth while than the Hllil-..-i ... .. operation of "experiment stuions. AS IOr llie limvirmru I'""""" - .... held for the unearned increment, let the states attend to them by a suit ably adjusted system of taxation. Engineering and Mining Journal. o HOW FRANCE HELPS THE POOR The resources of the French people have alwavs been a surprise to the rest of the world. The countrv has repeatedly recovered from most ex hausting wars, apparently through the very small savings accumulated by its lower classes. The peasants of Fiance are landowners to an extent hardly equaled in any other country. The saving system known as the -..!: rv..i.i. wliioli i sanctioned and directed bv the French govern- J ment, is, to a certain extent, respon sible for the thrifty spirit shown throughout France. The plan pro vides that a man may 'borrow on his land very close to the complete value by arranging in advance the number of years that he will take to. pay back the loan. His interest pay ments are then arranged at so much per year, the amount being greater or less, depending on how soon he intends that these payments should completely pay off his debt. If the WHAT HYPER BROS. HAVE TO SAY paments are to continue for fifty years, the payments are very small. If th whole mortgage is to be paid "ff in a shorter period, the yearly payments are larger. There is an added feature, which would not be considered possible in this country, viz., an occasional lottery drawing, by which the man who draws the lucky ticket has his mortgage en tirely canceled. The system provides an absolutely safe means of saving, and is an encouragement to buy and pay for real estate. Against these bonds and mortgages the Credit Foncier issues its bonds in small amounts bearing interest at 3 per cent or less, which are sold in large quantities to investors of moderate means. We have had nothing' like it in America, and.i as a result, our people have grown up to a very careless scale of expenditure. J. Wray Cleveland in Leslie's. o THERE WAS NO DOUBT AT ALL. The ability of a juror to under stand tlie meaning of a "reasonable doubt" in regard to the guilt of a person on trial on a criminal clvirge and a willingness to "give the ac cused the benefit of tlie doubt," should it exist, are qualifications al- ways required by criminal lawyers in the examination of jurors, and Lick of either qualification results in a challenge. It is seldom,- how ever, that a prospective juror will frankly admit prejudice or inability to give a fair trial. A former negro preacher who had fallen from grace was ,-ibout to be tried on a charge of chicken steal ing, according to Judge Hugh Smith of tiie Wyandotte Court of Com mon Pleas, and a member of the former congregation of the accused was called ,as a juror. The attorney for the defense explained the mean ing of a plain doubt and a "reason able" doubt, and then demanded: "If, after all the" tesitmony has been heard there remains any reason to believe that this defendant might not be guilty, will you give him the benefit of tlie doubt?" "Yer Honor," replied the prospec tive juror, looking disapprovingly at his former guide of the flock, and then directing his reply o the judge. ..I... I Un T lino 1irni-.l l,.,lr rtf llf then directing his reply to the judge . "r " . testimony in this case goin' to be no doubt He was not required to serve as a juror. St. Paul Pioneer Press. o . COMING WEEK, DAY BY DAY Monday Interstate Commerce Commission will resume investigation into express companies, when high officials will be called to testify. National Congress of German Wo men will meet in Berlin to vliscuss feminine topics, including the ques tion of army service for women. Tuesday Operators and miners of the an thracite coal fields will meet in New York to negotiate a new wage scale, Emperor William and Empress Au gusta Victoria of Germany will cele brate the thirty-first anniversary of their wedding. y Wednesday Bert H. Franklin, former detective of the McXamara defense, charged with bribery, will be .placed on trial in Los Angeles. National Women's Industrial Exhi bition to promote the educational and commercial interests of the sex, opens in Grand Central Palace, New York. In a few days our store Do Luxe will be completed and we will be ready for business. Our stock will be most complete and we will invite compari son. Our acquaintance in the valley is a large one, but we are desirous of meeting those we do not know. AYc have been residents of the valley for many years and our record speaks for itself. "Watch for our opening date. Thursday :SWV,SW, Section 23, SE,',SEi. Gov. Woodrow Wilson of New Jer- Section 22. Township 3 X, Range 2 scy will begin western tour with ad- j E, G & S R Meridian, has filed no dress at Chicago, going later to vari- ; tice of intention to make final five ous cities in Illinois, Iowa and Wis- consin. Friday Operation of pure food decision prohibiting the use of saccnarin in foodstuffs is again set to become ef- fective. Boston will put Into effect a labor- ers' pension act, the first of its kind to be adopted by any American mu - uicipality. William Dean HoweFis. America's ' greatest living man of letters, will ! celebrate his seventy-fifth birthday. ' St. David's day will be celebrated j :is a general holiday in Wales and by the Welsh people everywhere. Saturday Tho Countess of Warwick, Eng land's titled socialist and suffragist, will sail for America to make a lec ture tour of the United Slates and Canada. BLIND MAN'S WORK. In the March American Magazino there is an interesting account of J. E. Swearington. who. though totallv blind, since youth, fills the office of state superintendent of edncation for South Carolina. It is for the most part due to him that the practical side of South Carolina's agricultural revival the children's corn clubs and tomato clubs has such great vitality. Following is a brief extract from the article: "The old expression, 'there are none j so blind as those who will not see," might with propriety be revived in tho light of modern achievements of blind workers; as an instance, J. E. Swearingen, the blind state superin tendent of education for South Caro lina, is seeing wonderfully well for thousands of wideawake boys and girls. Although Mr. Swearingen has lived in darkness since his eleventh year, when an accident while hunting destroyed his eyesight, his vision of the needs of his great army of yaung people has quite as likely been im proved instead of injured. Dr. Sam uel Gridley Howe, early In the thirties tho founder of the first school for the blind in this country, was wont to say that 'blindness is an inconveni ence, but not an nffliction.' Some times a human handicap is the spur that makes a career. When I asked Mr. Swearingen if he felt his growth had been because of his blindness, rather than in spite of it, lie was inclined to believe his 'inconvenience' had been a fillip to his ambition. He has conquered so far as to pass through the prescribed course iq the University of South Carolina, leading his class, to become a teacher in the State institution for the blind, and finally to be accepted, through the civic suffrage of his people, as the best equipped educator in the state to direct the training of its future citizenship." o New York has a four-year-old boy with a suicidal mania. Possibly he has read the theory that the good die J oung. o NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. 03601 Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Offico at Phoenix, Arizona, February 12, 1U12. Notice is hereby given that James Blake, of Glendale, Arizona, who on February C, 190", made homestead entry, No. 03C01, for N'.i- SW.4. year Proof, to establish claim to the j land above described, before Register iand Receiver. U. S- Land Office, at 1 Phoenix, Arizona, on the loth day of I March, 1912. Claimant names as witnesses: ' Herman Blomfield, of Phoenix, Ariz. j West Walker, of Glendale. Ariz, ! Henry C. Lockett, of Piioenix, Ariz, 'Thomas Blake, of Glendale. Ariz. FRANK II. PARKER, Register. CURE HEADACHES neuralgias, nervousness and all aches and pains. They produce calm, refreshing sleep. 10c, 25c at all drug stores. ;Here Is Foot Comfort This is a broad claim to make, but the Scholl "Foot-Eazer" eases feet, provides absolute means of foot com fort. When the arch of the foot Is not properly supported and the modern shoe does not give this required sup port the feet tire and ache and pain and become feverish and then there is a twitching and a seeming strain on the limbs, and frequently a feeling of fatigue over the whole body. The arch of the foot, where the body's weight is carried, needs a rest. THE SCHOLL "FOOT-EAZER" supports the arch or instep and takes away all muscular strain, equalizing the weight and bearing. Made of German Silver springs, leather covered. Self-adjusting to any fooL Can be changed from one pair of shoes to another and can be worn with comfort by anyone. "Women who do housewort, or clerks hi stores or offices, or anyone whose occupation requires them to do much standing or walking should buy a pair uf "Foot-Eazers" today. You cannot have restful feet until you do -wear them. All sizes,, for men and women. Price $2.00 per pair. Endorsed by Physicians by People who wear them. For sale by SHIRLEY & SHIRLEY. 39 East Adams St. MARK d&T