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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, PHOENIX, SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 24-, 1890.
IE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN.
THE REPUBLICAN PUBLISHING COMPANY.
Fublished Every Day in tho Year.
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Entered at the postofflco as matter o( the
Kvkiiy material interest of Arizona is
with tho Protection partv of tho coun
try. On to Alaska is the watch-word of the
Canadians now. It will bo a jolly trip
No man should be accorded the right
of suffrage until ho is a citizen ; a man
holding only llrst papers is not a citizen.
The Zulick hold-overs do not seem to
have much standing in Court. Most of
their alleged law is effective only on tho
In the light of the recent trials in this
Territory Major Wham is beginning to
wonder if ho was really ambushed and
The victors generally take tho spoils
and in most cases tho vanquished have
tho decency to get out without being
Free coixuiK will put silver on a par
itli gold and will (-end it up to about
127. That will bo a happy day for tho
miners of tho West.
TiiiKTY-Foi'ii Kei'uiiucans were .Bold
on tho Soutl
saries for good for T'fioeniiJ.V'1!!
lern Pftpfic'trainant .Mrtri-'
A bviiht.o change has como over tho
peMBMfeFHiHMr''thre be a
ittfkWWKsmSSSs! right man in tho
-bright place.i i
Even Congress is beginning to have
some respect for the old flag. A bill to
prevent its use for advertising purjioses
lias been introduced in the House, and
bhould become a law.
The press of the Territory is'applaud
ing the good work Secretary Murphy
has been doing at Washington and just
ly so, too. Mr. Murphy has been en
tirely successful on his trip and brings
cheering news to the Salt ltiver valley
The American flag should float from
every school house and every public
building in the land every day of the
year. It is tho emblem of the nation's
freedom and manhood and cannot bo
made too familiar to the eyes of tho
The Democrats are just beginning to
realize how great a man Mr. Uandall
really wes. They liavo no one in tho
House capable of tilling his place. This
fact lecame painfully apparent in tho
fight over tho rules and again on tho
final passage of the tariff bill.
Tom Heed would mako a fighting
nominee for tho Presidency. Many a
Republican who simply votes and
doesn't do much campaign work would
raise his hat and howl and work for the
younger man of Maine. There would lc
no complaint about the conservative
policy of Mr. Heed.
The Repuhlican is placed on every
train that passes Maricopa East and
AVest and comes to tho w eary traveler
across tho so-called desert as a welcome
messenger with tidings from the Salt
ltiver valley and the outside world.
Think you not, good people of Pluenix,
that such a messenger will attract at
tention and bring peoplo and money
The man who doesn't recognize that
tho great drift of immigration is now
tending from the northwest to the south
west is not a man of perspicuity. The
trend of capital is also in this direc
tion and there will be more railroad
building in this region in the next three
years than in any other section of the
country. Here is practically a virgin
field for capital and one that in natural
resources and salubrity of climate is not
equaled in the world.
The great astronomical observatories
of the world will be founded on the Paci
fic Coast. The (splendid work already ac
complished at tho Lick observatory
on Mount Hamilton has called
tho attention of stronoamerH
to tho clear and cloudless regions
of tho Western slope. Harvard
University and tho University of South
ern California arc now fighting leforc
Congress for exclusive rights on Wilson's
Peak, near" Los Angeles. There are m
many eligible peaks in the high, clear
rcctions of California and Arizona, as to
make it almost appear ridiculous to sec
two great universities fighting for a par
The workingmen of America havo not
by any means solved the great labor
problem, tho true relation between tho
workingman and capital. That it will
be finally solved by Unionism, by organ
ized labor, thcro is no doubt, but the
strikes that havo been and arc still in
progress throughout tho country aro to
bo regretted. They are a loss to those
directly engaged in them and to all tho
country, because ho much productive en
ergy is paralyzed and mado only to con
sume instead of adding to tho wealth
and happiness of tho world. Tho only
hopo of labor is thorough organization,
but it must gain its victories by means
less costlv to itself.
The bitter feeling that C. P. Hunting
ton shows toward his life-long associate,
Senator Stanford, bodes no good for
either and is making other largo holders
of tho Southern Pacific stock feel tin-
easy. The breach cannot bo healed. It
ia evident that Mr, Huntington doesn't
want to heal it and open hostilities
from tho other side may be expected
soon. Mr. Stanford is n mild mannered
man, but beneath tho velvet hand rests
tho grnsp of iron. Ho will not striko un
til ho must, but when ho does it will bo
effective. Polities may have been costly
to tho Company, but it also saved it
hundreds of thousands of dollars, aa Mr.
Huntington will discover before he is a
year old in tho Presidency. A legisla
ture will bo in session in Sacramento in
January and there will be threo or four
others along tho lines of tho system
about tho sumo timo and the cinch-
billers will have lost their cunning if
they do not make tho old man dance.
WHAT ARIZONA POSSESSES.
"What is there to support a popula
tion in Arizona?" writes a friend in
New York. Everything. There is gold,
silver, copper, lead. Coal is now being
found. Thcro are mountains of iron and
tho fluxes aro to bo had in abundance. Of
building stone there is no end. Onyx,
rich and beautiful as tho Mexican prod
uct, is quarried near Proscott.
The forests of the Territory aro cx
haustless. Then we have a delightful
climate, a soil so rich and varied that
there's scarcely anything that grows that
it will not produce. Cotton can be
grown to perfection, tho sugar cane pros
pers, and no section of tho world can
rival it in fruits.
There is that great bugbear, the des
ert, of course, but even that is being
made to bloom like tho rose by tho ap
plication of w ater, and its deposits of
wealth m bait, coda, borax, gold and
other precious metals have not even been
prospected. The desert is a grand held
of enterprise for the prospector and sub
serves a useful climatic purpose
This is not a new and untried coun
try. This valley was the home of tho
priinitivcjuan on the American conti-
country la'rger than that of the 'great
Salt Lake basin in Utah, aro found tho
footprints of this ancient civilization,
leaving unmistakable evidence of a once
dense jwpulation. Occasionally the re
mains of this race long extinct are found,
with their implements of war, domestic
utensils and other evidences of a civili
zation higher than that of the Indian or
the A .tec.
Coincidently with these evidences of a
former civilization are found abandoned
mines, showing a relation between tho
two that has Income a law unto tho
The newer civilization is simply re
claiming a forsaken land that is as fer
tile as the valleys of the Ganges or the
Kile and unequalled by any country in
mineral resources. These arc a few of
the things that will support a pop
illation in Arizona,but with the develop
ment of all the possibilities of the coun
try como railroads, millfj, smelters, foun
dries, machine shops and all the indus
tries attendant ution population. No
section of the world offers greater in
ducement to capital than Arizona does
to-day. Come out and look over Ari
zona in the fall when the snows begin to
fall and the northwest breezes to chill
about Manhattan Island and see for
yourself what there is here to support a
1I0RM0NISM AS AN ISSUE.
One must judge a system of social
organization by its works. So The Re'
riniucAN judges the organization know n
as the Mormon church. There have
been stago robbers who, until discovered
in their misdeed", were to all appear
ances "good and respectable citizens."
A good man may in mistaken zeal belong
to a bad organization, but if ho will lend
his pcrnonal effort and influence to such
organization, he is just as dangerous a
man to society as though he were a con
scious and willful scoundrel. The Re
1'um.iCAN regards the Mormon church as
dangerous to society and consequently to
the Republic. In this we aro sustained
by a unanimous decision of the Supreme
Court of the United States, which is
higher authority than any we can find,
entitled to respect and hearing that is
not approached by any other in this
country. Wo refer to the Idaho case.
In the hearing oi this case it was ad
mitted that among the tenets of "The
Church of Latter Day Saints, "commonly
known as the Mormon church, "is the
teaching, advising, encouraging and
practicing of bigamy and polygamy."
On this point the court says:
Digamy and polygamy are crimes by the laws
of all civilized and Christian countries
If they ure crimes, then to teach, advise and
counsel their practice Is to aid In their commls
slon, and such teaching uud counseling are
themselves criminal and proper subjects of
punishment, as aiding and abetting crime are
in all other cases. Probably never be
fore In the history of this country has it been
seriously contended that the whole primitive
power of the government for acts recognized by
the general consent of tho Christian world in
modern times as proper matters for prohibitory
legislation, must be suspended in order that the
tenet of a religious sect encouraging crime
mfty be tarried out without hindrance.
Suppose that one believed that human sacrl Ike
were a necessary part of religious worship,
would it be seriously contended that the civil
government under which he lived could not
Interfere to preterit n sacrifice?
Rut the court went further. In con
cluding tho very important decision
from which we have quoted, it says that
in its judgment a law that would deny
to a member of such an organization
this samo Mormon church the right
"to vote at any election or to hold any
position or office of honor, trust or profit
in this Territory is not open to any con
stitutional or legal objection." Lan
guage stronger could scarcely be used.
In the decision on tho "anti-iwlygamy
law" tho same court holds that "the
distinguishing feature of Mormonism is
well known to bo polygamy and Hbsoluto
ecclesiastical control of its church mem'
bers," thus settling beyond controversy
tho criminal character of the church and
its unpatriotic tendency. The church in
Arizona is no better than tho church in
Idaho and Utah.
In Idaho and Utah, Democrats and
Republicans are a unit on this question.
In Idaho they vied with each other be
fore Congress for tho Mormon test oath
to be retained in the State Constitution,
oven going so far as to say that without
it tho Constitution would bo rejected by
the peoplo, much as they desired State
howl. Only in Arizona is found the
spectacle of the Democracy taking the
members of this outlawed society under
its wings. This should in itsolf be suffi
cient to damn tho party and defeat it.
It will not do to say that the Mormons
in Arizona aro not polygamous. Tho
convictions in tho Courts havo included
every Mormon settlement in tho Terri
tory. Even President Robinson, of the
Mesa Stake, has served his time.
Women with families and no fathers
are found in every settlement. Brother
Johnson, lato of Tempo, for in
stance, is credited with from ninety
to a hundred children and prob
ably a dozen wives. Brother
Crismon, of Mesa, is credited
with from sixty to soenty chil-
Iren and numerous wives. It
is to suehj peoplo that tho Chris
tian people of Arizona and particu
larly of this valley are asked to "accord
every right given to any honorable peo
ple." Wo aro further presented witli an
argument that polygamy ia of divine
origin and that Jesus Christ was born in
polygamy. The Democratic organ of
this county has made such argument
to the Christian preachers and teachers
of this community. Indeed, Mormonism
seems to he the chief issue letwcen tho
Republicans and the Democrats in this
county. The gago having been thrown
down by tho Democratic organ, tho Re
publicans accept it and are ready for the
THE LAW IN THE CASE.
The cases involving the management
of tho Insane Asylum and of the Territo
rial Prison, being actions by the appoint
ments of Governor Wolfley against the
hold-over nppointces of ex-Governor Zu
lick, were decided by Judge Kibby yes
terday. Tho decision was just what
every rationol, sensible person knew it
would Ix1, in favor of tho Wolfley ap
pointors iindagains.t the wvntni..
possession: vpe;omcea, tua wcpneni.iB
operative at oncc,nnd the usurpers will
havo to vacate or stand liable for con
tempt of court. An appeal may be taken,
but it cannot act as a supersedeas and
the judgment ia instantly operative.
There was nothing developed in the
trial of these cases of so much import
ance as two remarks made in Court yes
terday, one by Judge Barnes, of Tucson,
and the other by Mr. Street, both of
counsel for the defense. Judge Barnes
admitted that the demurrers filed in tho
cases of Behan and Alexander, that they
were employees and not public officers,
were not based on law or just
ice, in saying: "Your Honor, I
have come to the conclusion that your
decision of the demurrers in these cases
is correct." In other words, the de
murrers w ere simply resorted to for delay
and despite the hysterics of the Zulick
press, were not honest. Judge Street,
referring to the remaining cases to lx?
heard to-day, said to the Court that
there was actual "merit in these casts,"
indicating that he was well satisfied
with the outcome in the cases that had
This ends a disagreeable and costly
litigation that should never have been
forced on tho Territory. The law was
clearly in favor of the men who wcro
yesterday given their places and
there was not the least shadow which
the hold-overs could produce to sustain
their unpatriotic position. Whatever
expense and injury to the Territory has
come through these cases is directly
chargeable to tho men who made these
contests a necessity and whoso love of
oflico was greater than the public
good. Everylwdy will rejoice that an
end has come to this chaotic condition.
The present Republican administra
tion has been in power long enough to
have given the people an idea of its pur
poses. While there is carping here and
there, the unprejudiced observer must
admit that Mr. Harrison's policy is dis
tinctively on the line that meets with
the hearty approval of a large propor
tion of tho members of his party. There
is no question about its true Republi
canism. It is an adtninititration for the
whole country. The cabinet is com
posed of capable, pure Republicans, men
of experience and recognized wisdom
and integrity. In its councils affairs of
Stato are discussed and determined upon
not in a partisan spirit, but on lines of
the wisest statesmanship, the best and
most enduring interests of tho Republic.
Its Americanism is pronounced, but not
so offensively so as to offend the aspira
tions of the sister Republics. The plans
and purposes of the foremost American
of tho day, James G. Blaine, the able
and honored Secretary of State, have
liccn initiated in the Pan American and
Maritime Conferences with the hearty
approval and encouragement of the Pres
ident. It is a dignified, able, honest, states
manlike administration. Ridicule of a
harmless sort there has been, as there
always will be, but not a breath of
scandal has been uttered against it.
Tho conduct of the White House has
been admirable, reflecting in an eminent
degree the best life under our institu
tions example of domestic life credita
ble to tho country and tho administra
tion nnd the admiration of the
friends of Republican government
throughout tho world. AVith Mr.
Harrison's administration the Repub
licans havo every reason to bo satis
fied and ono with which they can again
safely go before the American people.
In appointing the Hon. M. II. do
Young, editor and proprietor of tho
San Francisco Chronide, a Commission
er to tho World's Pair, Governor Water
man atoned for a world of past mis
takes. Mr. do Young in ono of tho
prominent citizens of the Pacific Coast
and one of the most enterprising. The
proud position now held by his paper,
excelled by nono in the country, and
tho million dollar building, now about
ready to be occupied, are living testi
mony to his business sagacity, energy
and enterprise. As a Republican he is
equally representative of the Golden
State. There was no agency more po
tent in the campaign of 1888 than the
San Francisco Chronicle, which was so
splendidly conducted -in that fight as to
enlist the admiration of Democrats
even. This was accomplished only with
a lavish expenditure of money, which
was met by Mr. de Young personally.
His personal services in that campaign
wcro second in importance only to those
of the paper, and the President would
have made no mistake to havo appoint
ed so staunch nnd able a supporter his
Postmaster-General. Indeed, wo be
lieve that he would havo strengthened
his Cabinet by so doing. California
will have a magnificent exhibit at Chi
cago, if Mr. de Young is given reason
able scope of nction. In many direc
tions the influence of his charming and
talented wife will also bo felt and nota
bly so in tho social aspect while the ex
hibition is nctuallv open. Sho is u
broaded-minded,public spirited woman,
who will enter heartily into this work
with her huBband.
A Countess Without Reproach.
Mil rat Halstead.
Tho Pappenheim-Wheeler nuptials are
embellished by several exceptional and
pleasing peculiarities. It is not often
that the European nobleman is richer
than his American bride. Nor is it often
that we are not treated to past escapades
in the bridegroom's history. This mar
riage seems to be strangely lacking in
the opportunity to point a moral and
adorn a tale."
Of this I remark: It does both. The
moral is that an American lady may lx-
conie a German countess without scan
dal or reproach. The true tale is that
the American girls are the loveliest in
the world the brightest, tho fairest, the
sweetest that they adorn any court or
community fortunate enough to capture
them, nnd that this applies abroad as
wen as ai iiomc. Americans migni con
sent to admit that a European nobleman
may be a gentleman, in spite of tho
mournful disadvantages of his education
as a member of a class that is artificial.
ranging; Cllmpne of Carl Scliurz.
From the Chicago Herald.
Promcnadcrs on Ppixr. Broadway often
around him, and with eyes snapping
through an enormoiiH pair of gold-lioucd
spectacles. It is Corl Scliurz, ex-Senator
nnd ex-Cabinet Minister. He peers into
the store windows with all the eagerness
of a woman looking for "job lots." He
is particularly fond of engravings and
books, and devotes a portion of each day
to visiting old curiousity shops, where
he occasionally finds a raretomeor etch
ing to compensate him for his trouble.
He is growing old ery fast and has al
most dropped out of life in New York.
Occasionally ho is seen in Wall street,
and once in a while at a public dinner
or the theater, but he no longer mingles
in the great whirl of the town. He
spends hisj evenings at his club or the
ARRIVED IN PIKEXIX.
The Famous Vitupathic Phy
sician, Dr. J. D. Miic
San Francisco, Cal., Whose Marvel
ous Cures Rave Won for Him a
Now located for a limited time only, in the
Monition building, rooms land 2, where he
and free treatment to the poor, while the rich
arc expected to pay a moderate fee.
Anyone who doubts his ability the following
cases, (-elected from thousands of others on tile
at his office, ought to satisfy them to the contra
ry. One thousand dollars will be given for any
of them not genuine'
Ex. (Jov. A. P. K. SalTord, of Arizona, cured
of nervous pro-tratlon in three weeks recom
mends Dr. MacLennan Tcry highly.
Attorney-General Marshall's reply to Hon. T.
07FICK OF THE ATTOnSFY GENERAL )
or the State of California,
San Francisco. March 18. 18S1.J
Hon T. E. Jones My Dear Sir I hate Just
received your letter of the llth. Doctor Mac
Lennan was of great and singular service to me.
I certainly would try him If I were In jour
place. Ho has worked some wonderful changes
wiiuin my Knowledge Jiespecuuiiy,
E. C. Marshall.
Now-read what Doctor A S. Hughes, a medl
cal practitioner of forty years, w hom Dr.MacLen
nan cured, has to say:
TESTIMONY OF DOCTOR 1IUOHES.
The undersigned, a resident of the town of
siaugnier, King uounty, v T has been allllcted
for oter two tears with a disease termed bv
some physicians epishelomila, by others, tic
douloureux, from which I have sintered at times
the most excruciating pains, only relieved by
hot fomentation. The decease and oain started
in my upper Jaw on the right side, under the
right ale the nose, extending up through the
nones oi me lace, ana nnauy to wo ngnt slue oi
the head affecting inr eves.
My own skill, beluga practicing physician for
over lony cars, aim counsel irom several omers
of good repute, failed to give me any relief. I
applied to Dr. MneLcnnan and received seven
treatments from him and in truth must say
that I was relief ed of all pain. I sleep well,
cat without pain and enjoy a peaceful ana pleas
ant stale 01 miuu.
A. S. HuailES, M. D.
Dr. A. Iloyce, of Toledo, Wash., testifies:
"This is to certify that I was quite deaf. I
culled on Dr. MacLennan and in threo applica
tions he cured me. I recommend the doctor,
as I believe he Is doing much good."
Dr. A. Y. Iloyce, of Toledo, W. T , Prof. A.
Gonzales, of San Francisco, given tip by his
phjsiclans to die of tapped vitality and par
alysis, was carried perfectly helpless to Mac
lcunan and cured, now sas;
"In less than one month I was enabled to
resume my occupation as professor of music
and violinist at tho Tivoll opera house, and
ever since, for over eight jears, have continued
in good health without the slightest return of
my weakness or disease."
Dr. Henry blade sajs: "My case was con
sidered Incurable by the bet physicians, but
Dr. Mactannan restored me the useof my limbs
In less than twenty minutes, being paralyzed
for over four months."
Kev. John Stlpp, Scie., Linn Co, Oregon,
writes: "lly the recommendation of my son-in-law,
J. C. L. Miller, whom you treated suc
cessfully for rheumatism, and hi; wife also for
a diseased shoulderand nervousness, I submit
my case to you."
SAN WT. REFRRENCE8.
J. W. Thoa", 8PI South First street, who was
a great sufferer, going about on crutches, threw
them away after receiving his third treatment
from Dr. Macl-ennan.
Michael Mlnahan, residing at .19 Julia street,
totally deaf In his left car, together with con
stant roaring and ringing In his head, was cureil
the other day altera few treatments from Dr.
Dr. MacLennan treats, successfully, all broken
down constitutions, nervous and general debil
ity, weak spines, prolapsus and all kinds of
malo and female weaknesses, of a private
nature or otherwise, brought on either by abuse
or excess, diseased liver, kidneys, stomach,
heart, lungs, throat, head, eyes and ears, inter
nal ulcers, loss of voice, weakness of the limbs,
weak back, weak eyes, dyspepsia, rheumatism,
asthma, bronchitis, catarrh, deafness, diabetes,
epilepsy, consumption, paralysis, matured
tumors, cancers and many other chronic and
painful diseases too numerous to be mentioned.
Consultation free. Dr. MacLennan, Monihou
building, corner Washington and Cortcz streets.
University of California.
THE REGULAR COURSE OF LECTURES
will begin MONDAY, JUNK 2d, at 9 o'clock,
at the college, Stockton street, corner Chestnut,
San Francisco. II. A. McLean, M. D., Dean.
603 Merchant street, corner Montgomery, San
The quickest returns for the least money
are to be obtained from the REPUBLI
CAN'S uanl columns. Situations
wanted, help wanted, for tent, for sale, to
let, to exchange, one cent a uord each in
sertion, or by the month at five cents per
line a day.
WANTED-A WOMAN TO DO CHAMBER
work at the Gregory House. lw
M. D., HOMEOPATHIC
Diseases of women ana
children and chronic illscascs a specialty, Office
and residence opposite 1'hcenU Hotel, Washing'
ton street, Phoenix, Arizona.
HF. ROBINSON, SURVEYOR AND
.draughtsman. All work done promptly,
correctly and neatly. Office with the Arizona
R. SCOTT HELM, PHYSICIAN AND
surgeon, umce, try building.
(1LARK HOWARD. ATTORNEY AT LAW.
j Office in Porter block, Phoenix, A.T.
GO TO THE FASHION HARRER SHOP FOR
shatlng. hair cutting, shara)oo!ng, bath
ing, hair singing Ladies w ork done at the shop
or residence Trices to suit the times. Opposite
the Opera House. FRANK SHIRLEY, pro
prietor. nOMMERCIAL HOTEL, CORNER CENTER
and Jeflcrson streets. Onlv house cmploting
white help throughout. HERRICK A LUHRS,
Redondo Beach, Cal.
This new and magnificent hotel was opened to
the public May 1st. It Is the mot thoroughly
equipped und best furnished house on the Pa
iltlc Coat. Two hundred and seventy-five
rooms, replete with etery contenlence- fire
place, hot and cold water, Incandescent lights,
electric call und return sjslem. Standing in the
center oi a twenty-two acre tract, under high
cultivation, two hundred feet back from the
ocean blulL Arc lights on the grounds. Flnet-t
surf bathing In America The hou-e has a fine
Otis elevator and by far the handsomest music
and dancing hall in California. The dining
room is a perfect gem of artistic perfection, su
perbly furnished and to arranged that every
seat commands a view of the ocean. There Is a
gallery at one end, tv here a fine band plays for
the etenlng dances; also playingonthe teranda
in the morning, In the music and dancing room
at night. Morning germans w 111 be a feature of
the house. The cuisine will also be a promi
nent factor. The house and surroundings are
simply perfection new, sweet and clean and
must be -sen to oe appreciated The Atchison,
Topeka and Santa Fe runs six trains dally from
Los Angeles. The company own their own rail
road, running to Lot Angeles, connecting with
the Grand Avenue cable sj'tem, running twelve
finely-equipped trah.s daily each way, landing
passengers right back of the hotel. There Is a
pier, w here boats from ban Francisco, San Diego
and other points make regular landings. Steam
and sailing yachts can be had. The fishing Is
the finest on the coast. There Is a bluff and In
terior drive, commanding a fine view of the
ocean, San Gabriel t alley, Wllon's l'eak, Old
Haldy, Sierra Madrc range oi mountain!. Terms
same as other first-class houes. Special rates
for pormmicnts und families. All letters addrc ss
to the manager.
E. W. ROOT, Manager.
Arizona Industrial Exposilk
For the Fair to he Held at Phoenix,
Arizona, October li, 15, ltj
and 17, 1890.
TUESDAY, OCT. II.
Running Stake. 2-year-olds, bred, raised and
owneu in Arizona; j-mne uasn
Entrance, f to. added money. J.V).
Trotting. Stallion stake; mile heats, 3 in 5.
entrance, i, auueu money, iui.
Trotting. 3 minute stake; mile heats, & in 5,
r.nirance, .; aaaeu money, tu.
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 13.
-Trotting. 2 10 stake; mile heats, 3 In 5; En
trance, ti, auueu money, f-iiu.
-Running, J) ear old stake; Ji-mlle, 2 In 3.
Entrance, J.I3; added money, ?75.
-Running. For all ages: one mile dash. En
trance, ij; added money, $75.
THURSDAY, OCT. 16.
-Trotting and Pacing. 2:18 stake; mile heats
3 In 5. Entrance, i; added
-Trotting. 3-year old stakes; mile heats, 2 In
3. Entrance, $i'; added money, $74.
-Running. For all ages; ',-mlle dash. En
trance, 23; added money, 'iO.
Trotting. 2-year-old stake; mile heats, 2 In 3.
Entrance, tl'r, added money, VjO.
FRIDAY, OCT. 17.
, Running. Freo for all; mile heats, 2 In 3-
Entrance, ?25; added money, (100.
Trotting or Pacing. Free for all: mile he-its,
3 lu A. Entrance, 150; added
, Running. 2-jcar olds; Ji-mllc and repeat.
Entrance, fi'; added money, f 'i0.
Trotting and pacing In harness.
American Trotting Association rules govera
Nominations close September 1, 1R90.
One-half of entmnce must accompany nomi
nations; balance paid September 25.
Four or more entries to fill, three or more to
The Hoard of Directors reserve the right to
hold entrance and start a race with a less num
ber or to declare races off when there are less
than three to start, also to trot heats of any two
races alternately, or to call a special race be
tween heats, or to change the date of race.
For a "walk-over" In any race a horse Is en
titled to Its own entrance fee and one-half of
the entrance received from the other paid up
entries of said race, but no added money.
A horse winning a race is entitled to first
money only, except w hen distancing the field
then to first and third money.
Stakes divided Into three moneys, fiO per cent,
to first, 30 to second and 10 to third, except In
free-for all trot, 2:10 classes and 2-year-old dash,
when third horse has entrance, 70 per cent, of
balance to first horse and 30 per cent to second.
Races commence at 1 r. M. sharp each day.
Blanks for entries can be obtained from the
The Directors reserve the right to postpone
races on account of bad w eather.
J. MCMILLAN, Secretary.
Wm. H. Taylor, President.
S. E. Cor. HoAvard and
m AND MILLING
Boilers, Sheet-iron Walcr Pipe
For Mining and Irrigation Purposes.
Saw Mill M!aohinery.
Agents for the Pacific Coast of
Bryan's Holler Quartz Mill,
Cheapest and Most Pcifect Roller Mill Made
Exclusive Agents for the Taciflc Coast of
Steel Pulley and Fox's
Full Descriptive Circulars of any
Kupferle Bros. Manufacturing Co.
MISSOURI BRASS FOUNDRY,
STEAM AND GAS PIPE WORKS.
600, 602 and 60A Second St., cor. Washington Ave., and 119 Washington Ave.,
ST. LOUIS, MO.
MANUFACTURERS OF EVERY VARIETY OF RRAf-S WORK FOR ENGINE HUILDERS,
Steam and Gas Pipe Fitters, l'lumtwrs. Hardware Trade, etc. Can and
Malleable Iron Fittings, Jobbers of W rought Iron Welded Tubas for steam, gas and water.
leather and Rubber lielting, Packing and Hom:. Sole agents for Cameron's Special Steam
Pump, the most efficient, durable and economical steam pump in use. Root'? Patent ltlowers.
PENNSYLVANIA STEEL CO.
1C to 70 jiouikIs per yard.
Steel Kails and Curves
AND STEEL SPLICE PLATES.
FORGINGS, BILLETS AND BAKS,
BLOOMS AND INGOTS.
General Office 208 South Fourth St.
irorJU. Steelton, Pennsylvania.
ZECKENDORF & CO,
Keep the Largest and Most Complete Stock of Goods
Dry Goods and Fancy
Orders by jVXail Promptly Killed.
Hoad and Ranch. "Wagons.
a- ii k
fetal Bank of Arizona,
M. W. KALES, President.
SOL. LEWIS, Vice-President.
GEO. W. IIOADLEV, Cashier.
Capital, Paid Up,
Surplus, - - -
M. W. Kalk, J. Y. T. Smith, Sol. Lrwis
Charles Goldman, Geo. W. Hoadlev.
The Bank ol California .San Francisco
Agency of Hank of California , New York
The Farmers" and Merchants' Hank Los Angeles.
The Hank of Commerce .. St. Lonls
Consolidated Hank .... . Tucson
Dank of Artrona Preseott
N". M. Rothschilds &. Sons . . . London
PH(ENIX IRON WORKS,
G. R. Williscraft, Prop.
ALL KINDS OF MACHINERY.
House and Ornamental Castings
Made to Order.
ENGINES, BOILERS, MINING AND
Agricultural Machinery Bought,
Sold and Repaired.
Works on Yavapai street, near Jackeon.
R. S. Moore, Suierintendcnt
AND LOCOiMOTIVE IIS
Bcale, San. Franeisco.
OF ALL KINDS OF
Heine Patent Safety Boilers, Macbeth
of the Above Pent on Application.
FROG SWITCH AND SIGNAL
STEEL KAIL FROGS.
Of the best and mot approved patterns
STEEL CROSSING FROGS.
Of superior excellence and durability.
LORENZ SAFETY SWITCHES.
Of fcveral approved patterns.
IMPROVED SPLIT SWITCHES.
SWITCH STANDS AND FIXTURES.
For automatically ringing alarm bells
at highway crossings, requiring no
electrician." Saves the expense of
watchmen. Sold on trial.
and Gents Furnishing Goods,
-Household Goods .
Maricopa Loan and Trust Co.,
IncorjKirated, Februarv 1, 1888.
Paid up Capital 100,000.
JOSEPH W. SPAULDING, President.
JERRY MILLAY, General Manager.
M. E. SPAULDING, Cashier.
T. V. HINE, Assistant Cashier.
Wells, FarRO i. Co's Hank .
W. T. Rlckards A Co.
National Park Hank
Northern Hanking Oj ...
. . Chicago
New York City
Money leaned on Real Estate or Fer
sonal securities, and a general Ranking
Hanking House Basement of Ander
Boot and Shoe Maker.
BEST FRENCH KID LADIES' SHOES, HAND
sewed, from fJto$7. Men's Best French
talf Boots, hand sewed, from K to 2; pegged,
from t't to (10. Fit guaranteed. Repairing of
all kinds neatly and promptly done, fchop op
T OST-LEFT BY THE OWNER AT SOME
JUplaee where she called on Monday, 19th
hist, a black silk parasol with golden handle-
ingraved "Addle Kinsle. Under will please
leave the same at this office.