Newspaper Page Text
N.J5W SEUIES, -VOL. XXIV NO. 46. PEKENIX, MARICOPA COCTNTT. AIUZONA TERRITORY, THURSEAT, NOVEMBER 24, 1898. General Gnrcia, of Cuba, Is on his way to Washington o consult with the president That's awful: Spain has run up against "Imiponderabllla." That musi be "Little Eillee." Asiatic blood Is liable to be renewed or replaced by the bounding, irrespre s sable Anglo-Saxon fluid. The government will submit to no arbitration or outside interference whatever in the settlement of our af fairs with Spain. The valley is producing a sn!eudi' crop of oranges this year, more C them' and if possible finer in size an" quality than ever before. - The Santa Fe 'Is to putt in s5d:ng at San Diego to accommodat 500 eirs am1 a huge ware house wJI alto ite con ctrueted ait once to acdpunsmiodate the new steamship company.', The olive product of the valley for this season has already ''attracted the attention of eastern -dealers who are sending letters of Inqniry and proposi tions to handle the product. The cnoirol commissioners have. seems, determined upon nutting up a fine red sandstone building, or stone of some kind. The plans selected will make a very ornate exterior and s. fine building generally. , It now appears certain that the bus iness of the Taris peace commission will be completed soon and to the lik ing ofUnele Sam. Spain has coine to the tardy conclusion that she is mak ing a fool of herself. The Spanish peace catturassioners are gradually getting down from their high horse; fellows behind them who hold Spanish bonds have found out that they will not get tbase bonds paid out of Uncle Sam's treasury. Emperor "Billee" concluded to take a short cut home and has sailed for the head of the Adriatic and tbere will take a royal train across country to Berlin. "Billee's" proposition to visit Spain got too hot to hold, evidently. Wilson will serve his term as de'e gate to congress and come home with his salary In his pocket, possibly, and this is all the territory will get for its vote of November 8, 1808. As a ci tizen pr2ts it ."Arizona will learn nof to monkev with a buzz-saw" In the next few years. Two-thrids of the counties of the territory cast majorities against Wil son, and for stafcehtl3. Yavapai, nnd Graham counties cast large majori ties against statehood and with Mo have county destroyed the progress of Arizona for the next two years cer tainly and probably for many years. There is a report abroad, but prob ably onJy a report, that the business offices and machiine shops of the S. I, P. & P. will be removed to Phoenix and the business of the road conducted from this place. If true the indica tions are that the road is to be extend ed from this city in some, direction. The city is gradually filling up with people from the east in search of mild winter climate and it will not be long before our hotels and boarding houses are crowded. There will al ( ways be kickers and people who would not have a good word for the locality if they were in heaven; but the super ior of Arizona climate in the central region does not exist. As an index of the "great regard" the silver democracy has for Arizona's vote in the late election, the vote of the territory Is not counted in at til with the silver states. They don't seem to think it makes any difference how Arizona votes on the financial question, and it don't. As things now stand we have no voice one way or the other. Aguinaldo claims that -the Spanish friars he now holds as prisoners of war, have been deceiving the pope into the belief that the Filipinos are a savage people, incapable of self-government and that ft was therefore necessary for the friars to administer the government of those islands. Aguinaldo proposes now to keep tbein prisoners tiCl the pope is convinced that their assistance in government of the islands is not necessary. The Filipinos seem to ihave a special antipathy for the friars and Romish priesthood. Arizona needs and must hare an other railroad that will bring the great central valley and Phoenix nearer to orr great lumber reserve, not over 12.". miles from this city, but by the pres semt rail route about 350 miles, over which route we pay freight, or buy our lumber on Puget Sound, generallj the latter. The trade between tht lumber legion and this valley would be no small matter when a road cuts that region and passes through this as will probably be the case wkh the next road to be built out to the coast at San Diego. A hundred thousand dollars is a pretty handsome sum for a retainer. Ex-President Harrison has received that sum as a retainer from the Vene zuelan government in the settlement of their boundary line question -with Great Britain. Hon. Johu B. Pel ton, of San Francisco, once received the same amount as a retainer In settling up a great California estate; but that sized retainers are not growing ou every bush and ex-President Harrison is probably the only living man in the United States who has rolled up that sum for his legal services. The cable companies operatrngacross i be Atlantic should take measures to protect themselves against the-utterance of false information through re liable sources, such, for instances, as through the Associated Press. This could be readily done in the case of all t:orrespondents for the Associated Tress by their being required to iden tify themselves when reports are de-Mvei-ed to the offices of the cable companies. It is gratifying to learn that the Verde canal and reservoir proposition is again getting on its feet. The re port conies from New York that tin iMiiids have boon placed. If this be irue the enterprise will be pushed to :in early completion and that splendid tract of country adjacent to the upper Salt Kiver vnlle.v, and a part of it. known as paradise vallev. will lie re- leomed and will soon lecome one of tlie most favored spots in central Ari zona. If that canal never does more than bring that splendid tract of coun try into cultivation It will have amply fulfilled its mission. Xohndy ever Iward of a democratic victory booming business, but a repub lican success almost invariably lin that ofTccf. When it became known that congress was assuredly for sound money English carble advices reported American railway shares buoyant with St Paul selling at an advance of of a point, and. Louisville and Nash ville at an advance of of a point. Other leading internationally listed American shai.-es showed improve ments of '4 to of a point compared with the New York parity on the Monday before election. There was large buying in the London market by tr ,e representatives of the Xew Y'ork h rases. Sir Wm. CJrooUes. the eminent Eng lish chemist., in a recent address before the Hi-Irish .association for the advance ment of science, maintained that the wheat supply of the world had nearly reached its maximum and that further Increase depends upon the creation of nitrogen supply to increase the produc tion per acre. This eminent scientist has take for granted that a country such as i ho portion of the United States east of the Mississippi, for in stance, which is producing a somewhat regular supply of wheat for the market, must be near its limit. This s no true. uBWiver. Scarce a sTiigie wheatf-prodweing state' of the east that cannot readily increase its wheat pro diwrfcm to double the present supply and continue to have plenty of spare lands for other crops. It Is true, in this counitry. that farmers cannot Af ford to rwise wheat at prevailing prices on laud wirth f 100 or $75. or even $50 per acre. When there are so many i.rher crops which they can raise; crops worth four or five times as much per acre; and they do not. The wheat pro duct is therefore kepi at a minimum everywhere, perhaps, but in the great wheat-growing regions of the country. The Spanish peace commissioners, who could not get it ithrous'h their heads that the American representa tives meant just what they said in the negotiations at Paris show, the same diplomatic strabismus that was exhib ited by their political superiors a year and less ago. It was that lack of un derstanding cif the American direct ness and honesty of statement which brought en the war. If Spain had be lieved what McKinley told her she would have been able to avert a con flict with full justice to her pride and immense advantage to her treasury, but a Spanish diplomat looks upon diplomacy as a contest of accomplish ed lying and duplicity, and he finds it quite witJiout his power to compre iheud the departure of the American nation from the European traditions and the use of that straighitfordward ness which characterizes all honorable business, whether it is between na tions or persons. President McKinley said that Spain must free Cuba and he meant it. Spain said she would fix up nia'titers satisfactorily, but she didn't mean it, and didn't carry outherprooi ises. War was tilie result. When the protocol was signed byrepresentatives of the two countries, one side meant what it said, the other signed with mental reservations which it hoped to gain by the operation of its concep tion of diplomacy. If our foes find il bard to understand us, so it is no easy matter for us, with our wholly differ ent temperament, and training, to compiehtnd their mfethod of conduct ing negotiaiious by saying one thing, and meaning another. A nation that is so bereft of national honor that it had repeaitly broken its recorJed proru isis to its own colonies, eoitld not be expected to Tall into honest ways after one thrashing. Xothing but a moral tidal wave could accomplish that. There is now some hope that the Span iards are beginning to uuderstaud the one principle that an American, diplo mat says what he means and means what he says, and the settlement of the Philippine question may not pro voke the critical situation which has Once more recurs the perennial won der at the difference btltween the po litical complexions o$ the two great cities of Xew Y'ork and Philadelphia; the one wiilh its regular republican majoi-riies of S0.000, to 100,000, and the other with a democratic preitonder ance of, nearly as much. And no one lias ever yet been able to give a con clusive explanci ti'ou of the difference. Philadelphia seems to be almost unique among American cities in its political leanings. It has, in fact, al ways been the most "American" of the cities of our country, notwiiJu a foreign DODulation of as 'P io- ,port)ons as roost of r-BenvssC ; lJ Revised returns of the Congresslona elections show that Sagasta is defeat ed. The people of Pennsylvania simply decided that there are some things worse than Quay's leadership. Flow manv times have we got to capture that Spanish cruiser Maria Teresa before we are ure we've got her, anyway? New York city stands convicted bp- fore the nation and the world ofdecla ing that she wants her judges owned and controlled by a political boss. Another cold snap is announced by the signal service. So far these cold snape have not done anv damage to the orange orchards of this valley at all. j he last peril which threatened to rob the forthcoming observance of Thanksgiving day of some of Its zest was removed on Xov. 8. and the pray ers that go up on the 24th inst..need net lie qualified. It is really too bad that Emperor William was ob'.Iged to take across lots to get home. The Infanta Espanole held high hope that Emperor Wil liam would drink of her wine and Inneu at her counter, just at this junc tion. In view of the fact that the poll lists are bound in book form it is a peculiar nronoslt'on at least that one of the 11 ges should have been lost. It was rot lost. It was taken from the book for some purpose, by somebody.' Spanish yellow journals continue to make faces at the United States a most needless waste of energy. A Spanish grimace, even when it tomes from behind a Spanish cannon, can never again arouse anything but con tempt in this country; The country really cor to dispense with the a er Reed In the lo gross. Mr. Reed schoolmaster pari I men. demon X experiin by refu highest same time and Brot to pass imp.irtia official acts was absurd, and the no situation in the event of Augustus Van Wyck's election would have been funny if not so serious. France has something on hand worse than the peace commission or the Dreyfns, case. The Viscounte de Royer hns been investigating t'he mat terof nobility in that country and an nounces that of the 45.000 noble fami lies of France 25.000 are "proved to be false" and the other 20,000 are more or less doubtful. There are certainly only about 450 that can claim nobility of race. France is apparently a mighty uncertain place in that line of business. Although the fusion forces In Bryan's state apepar to have elected their can didate for governor, it is still frue that Nebraska has done nobly for-the re publican ticket and has really repudi ated the Bryanisin and its apostle. The republican net gain will be, nearly 25, 000 over last -year. Taken' into con sideration with the fact that tllie total vote was 25,000 short this year, it can be understood exactly how great the republican gains have been Moreover, the legislature is republican, and the long-suffering senate which has been bored nearly to death by the windy Allen will know hdm no more. Six men were killed and several wounded in Texas on election day. The Lone Star State so overwhelming ly democratic, that Its campaigns are tamer than the ordinary routine of every day life, must resort to some thing else to make its elections inter esting, and it chooses the peculiarly soui;hwesitern diversion of killing off good democrats. The political antit hesis of Texas is Pennsylvania, but there the republicans adopt -the more refined diversion -of arresting their United States senators and spate of ficers as criminals, winding up by re electing them to the old positions. All that Texas lacks is refinement. The Keely motor inventor. John W. Keely. of Chester. Pennsylvania, is dead. For tenty-eight years he bad continued to startle the world at times by a dis. lay of a maehire tb.it develop ed enormous power from a remarkablj small amount of mechanical energy, lie was at one time thrown into jail because he refused to reveal his secret to the stockholders of his company, who feared that he might be killed or die without leaving bis secret and their investment be a total loss. He finally revealed enough of his secret to a mechanical scientist sent by bis stockholders for the purpose, to con vince them that bis discoveries were genulnc.After building over three thou sand machines to get a perfect power on the lines of his discovery he died without satisfying himself or his stockholders in its development. It is said that his secret was put into manu script form and locked in a safety vault some years since that it-might ot be left in case of bis death. . V a to c T 1 -14 V -I V X J A very satisfactory preliminary l;n ing up for the great campaign of 1900. Mr. Walter T. Gregory is now the HERALD traveling representative the territory. Courtesies extended to him as such will be appreciated this office. It is affirmed on first-class authority that the owner of the Jerome mines telegraphed to his manipulators at Je rome that $30,000 were at their d's posal to smash the republican majority in Yavapai county. They smashed it Already the business of removing the penitentiary is afloat and members of the legislature being interviewed in that line. There ptomises to be a hot time this coming legislature.. on .-tha SUbJeCt. - .-.--v-mtT!r"? inanicsgiving tomorrow; . as a na Hon we have never had greater cause for thankfulness; neither have we as individuals been more blessed by the hand of Him who set the "stars in their places and notes a "sparrow's fall." The advice of the French papers to this country regarding the Philippines would be much more willingly receiv ed if It were not known that a very substantial motive underlies the- ! reneh desire that Spain shall come out of the peace negotiations with some assets. The French money lenders are the largest holders of Spanish bonds. , Pennsylvania is still the keystone of of the republican arch. Philadelphia alone gave a majority greater than that of any entire state in the Union, with the possible exception of Massa chusetts, and Alleghany and Lancas ter counties boast of larger plurali ties than many of the largest common wealths. Protection and prosperity suit Pennsylvania to a dot Tom Parish has just returned from the north, where he journeyed so soon s it a pea red that Wilson was elected ate to congress. Tom returns in onditiou that indicates that he has to Jerome, where 30.Q were or- spent to beat Brortle.Tlt should. erstood that Tdm is the chair-" the democratic territorial com- very nttich as thong faking f3nil'i nt the. Snsniti q5 ftirinr wO Spaa!iifd tlv t this i.a iact Stme- big haul, doubtless,;, in ock markets on this rep- nee of capital and low rates st continue to be announced fromlie east. This means great re newal of manufacturing -'-enterprises and purHc improvements generally'. In this region of country it should, roeaB the rapid development, of- our irriga tion interests. The whole of .ientral Arizona is waiting for ""water storage to become one of the most prdsperous countries on earth. , Colonel McOord will come. borne at least a brigadier-general;. .already ht has been appointed an aettng-briga' dier. The First Territorial' volunteers stand high in the estiniatioii .of .the war department and the regiment is soaietbing . for- tibe southiwes r: to- be proud of. If Spain shonld make the blunder of faitling to bring, tfee Paris treaty to a satisfactory close this reg iment will be in Cuba and ready, for business in a very few i days: ' It fe composed of men who are out for, bus iness and know it . . -; .-. The details of the reduction of $113, 000.000, in our imports nnd ,.the.,.iru crease of $123. 000,000 in our exports in the nine mouths ending September 30. 1S08, are shown by the ; monthly summary of commerce and finance just issued by the treasury bureau oi Statistics. One of these details is ah increase of over $3,000,000" worth r of raw silk used in the factories of . thi'J United States, which represent many millions of doCars more of the finished product, most of which was formerly nvade abroad. To every grapd ...divis ion of the world we have increased our sales, While at the same time we have decreased our purchases from ev ery grand division except Asia and Oceanica. ....... The great west, once a repivWIcai; bulwark, then a follower after falsi' gods, is evidently back into the old fold to stay. The return of the prod igal sons is so thorough and unquali fi?d as shown by the splendid repub lican gains In Missouri, Kansas, Cali fornia, Nebraska and other states, that it is clear they are heartily sick of the husks and yearn for the bless ings'of their pouthful days. It was the republican party that was godfather to most of these states when they were brought Into the national family, and it was that party's policies of pro tection and' railroad extension that made them great and robust, . so that it was a particularly, grevious sin foi them to stray away from the old hoin and faith, rroserity has returned and its benevolent smiles have expelled from the hearts of the western peoplt the ideas upon which they went as tray. They have learned a groat les son and it wil be many a day 'befort they again wandeV from the warmth and good cheer of the; republican fir slde. The great west ean: hereafter be reckoned with the.Graiid--iOMPParty.- 'Vlele m vei i '-W J Phoenix has gradu'ally become 1 he centre of the mining operations of the territory. Here buyers come and here those who have mining properties for sale are generally to, be found, from almost any portion of the territory. The largest deals in the territory are made heri'- and they, are "becoming more and raiore' frequent. The ferrl tory has ever seen anything like these inquiries made for good . miit'.ng pro-' perties, nor has It ever seen so many deals under way. There are important sales now pending in the territory that will give the entire mining busfness an impotus when consuonmated, such as will carry it into the greatest activ ity in 'the near future. 'However, 3t is not to be antiXiptted that reck'e?s daal ing is indulged in by any means The metal must .be in sight In such quan titles that warrant the payment' of prices asked or there are no sales'. That means well-developed mines that show what they contain. " ' ' ' If it has come to a point Where this country cannot hold n honest election where the records of such election are accepted in a mutilated condfclon by the officials of the county and by the people, we have come to a most dan gerous point; one that will not -be lung In destroying t!he peace - of the communitv and when that occurs the prospects of our future development are entirely destroyed. Capitol, with good reason, will not invest in a com munity of that sort. As "pioneer" and as loose as we have been In this elty. and valley, in the, matter of elections. ilils is but the second case rn the his tory of the county and the first in the history of tihis city Where there was cause for so grave suspicion as in the case of the poll held In the. Third ward It is well for this community toTet It be known right now, that that sort of thing will not be tolerated, no matter from what source it comes.-- : -, LOXGEST JUMP ON RECORD. Made by the Irish Athlete. Prof. New- bum of Dublin. Followers of athletic sports have been startled by the wonderful broad umping performances in Ireland, anit England, of W. .1. M. Xewburn. This aithlete now holds the best on record f fhfi world, twenty-four feeit six and three q?Kl'ers laches, which he made t Muaiiager. Ireland, recently. This is s'o far in advance of anything which the taoit celebrated running broac 'lyrg-hJI jgjy world bars ever done tvat lirvhEarcely be believed t iK'Win.it th ct that tlil -cat athlete e'earcd vrr; twenty-four in public six' times last su.miiei-: ou different grounds and under differ frit conditions It Is d'oirWfid If on this side of the Atlantic athletes would ad 1 mit the genuineness of his best "per formance. There are only about eicbt jumiiers who have cleared twentv three fee1! or over in this country. Great Britain nnd Australia. When It Is considered that Newburn leads the whole field by nearly a foot, his ability can ail the more be appreciated. New- burn stands fi feet 0 Inches In height, and weighs 208 pounds. His cbest measures 42 inches, rhis'b.2514 inches. and calf 16 inches. Newburn stmrts with bis run about 150 feet back from the take off. nnd approaches rather slowly a certain mark, about ninety feet awny from the rake ofli.J Oh arriv ing at this mark he has given enous-h momentum to bis bodv to have quiick ened his speed, which be does after getting the foot with which he jumps nit this mark. His strides after leavins' this mark Increase In length as his sneed Increases, and the last Three or four measure over ten feet-1n length, for by this time he lis coine at Ills ut most speed. T'he stride just in' front of the take off is nnt over seven feet long, for he must gather himself then for the jump, and if be put -his jump ing foot too far in front of him; he would irmre or less retard bis momen tum.- When Newburn leaves fine STOnd be gelts a ereat "rise" and lit erally sn'ls through the air. J.Tust be fore landing it would seem - that his feet were going to toueh. : when -he tucks them rnder him. and their being hand'ed so gives the uninitiated an Im pression that be Is taking a second swing. Then when his head and shoulders are so close to the : ground that he can postpone the Inevitable no longer, he shoves bis feet in front of him, and the momentum! of his whole bodv carries him forward and pre venlfs falling back. Like nearly all of the best running broad jumpers. New hum .Is a fast sprinter and has been credited with running 100 yards in en seconds. ' His stride when running his fastest.-in this race Is from 10 feet - ipc!es fa 11 fxt 5' Inches, nnd he Is te longest- striding athlete ever heard of since aMi'etic smut has beon chron icled. He is a professor in Claremont College. P"blin. and nrac ires bis ath 'etfes solely for health. He lavs par- ticn'sr stress on the fact that he "eSrher smokps nor drinks. - He writes hut he intends to com to America during the summer holidays next year. THE BEST TLASTER. A piece of flannel dampened with Pha in bprla in's Pain Balm and bound on to the affected parts. Is superior to ony plaster. When troubled with a pain in the chest or side, or a In me buck, give It a trial. Yon are certain to Up more than pleased with the prompt relief which It affords. Pa'n P.alm Is also a certain cure for rheu matism. . For sale by all druggists. YOU SHOULD KNOW What Hood's Sarapar!lla has power ro do for those who have impure and impoverished Wood. It makes th Mood rich and pure and cures scrof ula, salt rheum, dyspepsia, catarrh, rheumatism, nervousness. If yon are tronhled with any ailment caused or m-nnioted by Impure blood, take Hood Snrsnpnrilla at once. Hood's Pills are prompt and efficient, i-asy to take, easy to operate. MUCH EXPOSED. "I had rheumatism in my left shoul der and was unable to use my left arm. I began taking Hood's Sarsaparill.i and after the use of four bottles I was completely cured. I have not bad any rheumatli-un since that time, although I have been- much exposed in .-: cold- wearlier."- Gertrude Parker, Tooele Cay." Utah. OUR SOLDIER BOYS. The Territorial Volunteers Id ' the Field. Somr Intereslinjr Information From Col. Mcford'ti Regiment by a Herald Correspondent Albany, Ga.. Nov. 18. 180S Editor Herald:- I have not seen much In the Herald about our regiment of late, but I presume it lsbecause vou have had so much election on youi hands. We were all sorry to hear of the defeat of Brodie and cannot hell thinking Arizona made a great mis take. With Brodie elected, statehood was sure, with Wilson It is sure not to come. If the democrats had a lick of sense, they would heve allowed Brodie to win, and thus secure statehood They could then have proceeded to gobble, two senators, all the state ofTi eers, the representative In congress and the whole shooting match If they had the votes to do it. but with theb nroverblal blindness, thev could not look over Wilson who can do nothing 'n congress for them, and see two free-silver senators, and a representa tive in congress with votes to heir nass their 16 to 1 without "waiting for the consent of any nation on earth.' and a full list of state offcers. I be lieve the democratic party has greater capacity for being more kinds of a fool than any other conglomeration ot earth not excepting the populist party On the 12th inst we broke camp at Lexington and 48 hours later landed here. It has rained nearly every day and every night since we have been here, but our boys have stood it man fully and without murmer and are now "11 prettv well settled and feeling well. It is said our regiment holds the rec ord for the least deaths of any regi ment In the service. Up to the present time out of 1308 officers and men mu's tered Into the service in the early part of July only four have died and there us not more than eight or ten in the hospital here now. A few have been discharged and a few have deserted. hut we have now over 1200 officers nnd men ready for duty, which Is about 2:50 more than nhy other regi ment in the First Armv Corps if not In the service. Our officers and men are nil feeling pood to-day over a re port just made by Col. P. D. Baldwin of the Inspecting Bureau of the War Department. T enclose a part of his report which I have no doubt will be welcome Intel ligence to many of the readers of the Herald. That part of his renert that refers to this regiment is as follows: First Territorial XI. S. Infantry. Col. Myron H. McCord. commanding This regiment should be equipped with the best arms In existence, as its ranks are recruited from the truly western 'country, where every man is in excrffni- -br.t.--IaIvrrtectTyT:iimT: ar with fre arms. As a regiment, the rank ni file is composed of the finest nooy ot men l nave round in the vol unteer organization. Generally speak ing .the officers are attentive to their duties, and show In a marked degree a desire to perform them. I consider thie resrhnent with a few exceptions noted which are of small moment, ready for field service. The transportation of this regiment is in excellent condition nnd all sup plies under cover. All sinks are clean and wholesome: hospital In good shape good tentage and full number of hos pital stewards and attendants in at tendance. Surgeon reports little sickness, and only four deaths since the organization of the regiment, nearly five months since, which is a most remarkable rec ord and speaks volumes for the robust ness of the men nnd the care and vigi lance of the officers" The climate here Is quite mild, a good deal like Phoenix, though it rains a good deal more. We were glad to get away from Lex ington as the weather there was cold rainy and generally disagreeable and nmch colder before we left than I ever saw it In Phoenix. The enlisted men are all contented nnd a great maajority would refuse an honorable discharge if offered. . They want to go to Cuba and see something of. the world. The Herald is received regularly by quite a numher In the .regiment and is always gladly received and regularly read. Yours. MORE ANON. COUNTY PRECINCT OFFICERS. Official Precinct Returns From the Outlying Districts. Temper The vote for Justice of rhp Peace was C. O. Austin 153. G. S.John son 129. P. B. Carley 220. J. M. Culver 190. electing Messrs. Carley and Cul ver. The vote for constable was G. L. Compton, 174, Marion Sears 153. G. G. Gonzales 194. Stacy Penn 178, electing Messrs. Gonzales and Penn. Mesa City: A'oife for Justices of the Peace, was J. II. Pomeroy 148. Wm. Ellsworth 128. P. A. Williams 147. F. W. Wilbur 140. electing Messrs. Pom eroy and Williams. For constables, the' vote was C. B. Lewis 107. W. A. Burton 153. Phineas Daly 174, W. J. Blrcheli 127, electing Messrs. Burtou and Daly. Glendale: For Justice of the Peace E. C. Bunch received 49 votes and Jos. Norris 4C. votes, electing the former. For constable J. G. Hammels dereated Jos. E. Phillips by a vote of 50 to 44. Buckeve: For Justices the vote was T. J. Harker, 10, M. M. Jackson 10. and Win. Burch 24. electing the las named. E. H. Spain defeated W. Blackmer for constable by a vote 25 to 17. Gila Bend: J. Barrington was the only nominee for Justice, receiving six votes. Wm. Narramore received o votes for constable and S. L. Combs received 1. Wickenburg: For Justice of the Fence T. Kelly received SO votes and J. J. Bachtiger 18 and Chas. Flenes 5. electing Kelly. Henry Wilson defeat ed P. A. Roberts for constable by a vote of 27 to 14. Lebl: For Justice Dan P. Jones re ceived three votes and T. B. Biggs 21 For constable Benj. XoKie received votes and Joseph Clark 24. Alma: For Justice Hym. Hastings and Jos. Stuart each received one vote and Hym. Morris received 46. A. A Hunsaker candidate for constabl made a clean sweep and got everl votein the precinct 48 in number. The wedding of -Miss Forest Greene and Mr. Daniel Wilkie occur this evening ait the ranch of the bride's father, ten miles of Phaenlx. Rev. L. O. Ferguson officiate. Mr. Wilkie is one of th -most prosperous of the young ranchers of -the valley and has prepared a com fortable home which will be occupied at once by the happy couple. r It Costs Lots of Money able This Never has there been eu of gorgeous extravagance for women as this year. It only the women of wealth dress In the very latest and rect fashion. Other years plain gowns have the vogue. This season they are oui of date. Even the newest of the tailor made gowns are seen this nuiuru'n trimmed with bands of Inlaid velvet or fur. or they are lavishly adorned with braid. All the model gowns of the season require almost double the mater'al that gowns equally fashionable did last year. Draperies and overskirt effects are again the vogue and the most cost ly of trimmings are used. Even cloth gowns are trimmed with lace and jewel-studded passementeries. j Velvet is high In favor, as are skirts at extravagant prices. On evening gowns much hand work is the fashion. Manv of the ball dresses are regally beautiful. Of the filmy gown those of hand-painted chiffon are tie most exquisite. There are also gorgeous silk and satin even ing costumes elaborately embroidered in silk, with mock' jewels gleaming here and there through the embroid ery. The fashionable furs of the season also carry out the rage for the extrava gant. The newest of the furgarments are combinations of fur. real lace and jew els. Fur buttons have gone out of fashion. Buttons of Jewels have taken their place Sealskin coats are now made with jabot of fur down the front, which is lined with a wider frill of silk, or more often a frill of real lace Extreme odd combinations of fur are the fas-hion. One of the most admired of the new collarettes is made of er mine nnd edged with chinchilla. It is lined with brocaded green atin. Chinchilla and sable is anorbfcia usual combination. . I Fur neck scarfs are curious a Frequently -they are as much I and velvet as fur. Some of thel show a velvet stock edged wi wit-h hlr. hrond Iwiw of vpL lace In front. Others. of fur nnd the bow 0i Feathers and pomj rage. Some or the n effective are white no not unlike fluffy sue. hair ornaments --are bits of silver or specli ers for the hair are it than they have been fo past. Two small curly and the newest are 6h: with the gown. It is also fashionable t or lizards In the hair. merits are many of them They come elaborately si Jewels, All the accessories to the man's toilet are extravagan trome, e-Ar-Hrtrt with- B S wtf e flirts with A'8, you have comef date - Mr. Harry DIehl and MIsrf Louisa Richmond were mar Tuesday evening at 6:30 o' the home of the bride's Seventh avenue, by the RevJ McAfee, of the Presbyterian Mr. Dieihl is one of our promi iness men. Miss Richmond most of the past few years is California. She is one ofi beautiful and accompli ladies of Phoenix. The witnessed by the relat friends of the young . Mrs. Dlehl will go to houl 522 North Second avenue) Mr. and Mrs. S. O. Vis child have nrrlved iilf St Paul, Minnesota. ping at the Ford and winter in Phoenix. Mr. L. L. Young Judge S. C. Young, oJ arrived in rhoenix "and will spend the are stopping at the has recently returned) pine Islands. Miss Helen Wells, of rre ifing at the home of Mrs. W on East Jefferson street Mr. Bert Crawford from a two-months' tri east. The first dance of t of this season will giving evening ai elaborate affair. ( The , parlors church were evening, the ocej in honor of th and Mrs. Mci ding of Mr. Louise Rich mod did not arrive ui He was accompn i surrounded byrvyj receiveu coiigij program of th selections fro Miss Sargen renaerea. to the asserl the night sJ teresting adl welcome w Mrs. Me A f el In a most manner. voice betrd felt for tbr him cht Year V beeY 3 r 1 t E LEVI Ever guestj sonif paH the pie to -i'