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W ARIZOXA REPUBLICAN. I.Il,Y AND WEEKLY. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS. OFFICIAL CITY PAPER. PUBLISHED BY THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN COMPANY. BOARD OF DIRECTORS: Lewis Wolflev, Clark Churchill, J. A. Black, T. J. Wolfley, Edward Butt, Jr. Entered at the postofflce at Phoenix, Arizona, as mail matter of the second class. Publication Ottice: 18 ionh First Avenue, Fleming Block. Telephone No. 47. BY CARRIER: The Daily Republican is delivered by car rierier in Phoenix at 25 Cents per week or tl 00 per month in advance. Subscribers iailing to get The Republican regularly or promptly should notify The ke fubucan business office (not the carrier) in order to receive immediate attention. Tele phone No. 47. BY MAIL: Daily, one year $ 10 00 Daily, six months 5 00 Daily, three months 2 50 Sunday Republican, one year 2 50 Sun lay Republican, six mouths 1 25 Weekly Repu illcau one year 150 Weekly Republican, six months 75 Terms : strictly in advance. Cff . 11 communications relating to news or editorial matter should be addressed to Editor Republican. CflSAU remittances and business letters should be addressed to The Arizona Republi can Company, Pncenix.Ariz. THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN CO. ADVERTISING RATES. Bates of advertising iu the Daily, Sunday or W eekly edition made known on application at the publication office. Or ring up telephone number 47, and a representative of the business department, will call and quote prices and contract for space. BOOK AND JOB PRINTING. The Republican is fully prepared to do all kinds of plain aud fancy Job printing in all the latest styles. Complete book bindery and ruling machinery tr, connection with the job depart ment Work perlectly aud promptly done. NOTICE TO BUSINESS MEN. No bills against The Arizona Republican Co., or its employes will be paid by the com pany unless they were contracted upon the written authority of the management. t&F. J. O'Brien, advertising manager, Harvey J.- Lee. superintendent of circulation, and Bert Ruple are the only authorized solic itors for the paper. Edward Butt, Jr., and Harvey J. Lee are the authorized collectors or the company. T. J. WOLFLEY. General Manager. AGENCIES. The Republican can be found on sale at the following places : Honihon Corner News Stand Phoenix Pratt Bros " Irvine Co " Postoffice News Stand B. J. Stedler. 24 W. Washington St " For Delegate to Congreee, N. O. MURPHY. For Council man at Large, A. J. DOR AN. uorsir TICKET. For Coucilman Henry E. Kemp f J. A. Marshal For AsBemblvmen. . V E- h-'ntn TERRY VYlLDMAN I W. S. Johnson For Sheriff W. F. McNulty For District Attorney Jerry Millay For Recorder Winthkop Sears For Probate Judge C. W. Crouke For Treasurer M. W. Messenger For Assessor H. B. St. Clair For Surveyor W. A. Hancock For Supervisors H,- T- -Pkiest . Lb. H. Parker OUR MOTTO: i 3tty ggi i mi rflj 16 TO 1. PHOENIX. OCTOBER 18, 1894 BUSINESS NOTICE. There are many accounts due us which we have carried for a long time. All of these must now be settled by cash or good note. There is no excep tion to this rule. The Arizona Republican Co. THE LEGISLATIVE TICKET. The voters of Arizona have a higher duty to perform than to merely vote their party ticket. Their duty to the territory is higher than their duty to their party. When they cast their bal lots on the 6th of November they should perform a Bacred duty by send ing only intelligent and capable men to mmMm the legislature, who will stand against venalty in territorial affairs. Arizona should have men in the legislature who are actually representative of the in terests of her people. Special efforts, therefore, must be made to induce good men to leave their desks, shops and counting rooms this time, even at some personal inconvenience, in order that they may vote for and elect a leg islative delegation that shall be able to comprehend the wants of the people and be sufficiently earnest and accom plished to gain the reforms the people crave. These men shonld know from their actual daily life and theirrersonal experience just what the needs are. They ought not to be taught after the election. Questions of such grave im portance will be broached in the next eeneral assembly that men of common sense, in close touch with their fellow citizens, able to tell a hawk from a handsaw, ready to debate and eaeer to work, with personalities that command respect, should alone be called to this trust. It is one of the misfortunes un der which Arizona has labored, that the seats in her legislature have so of ten been rilled by men more desirous of the personal distinction thereby ac quired for a brief hour, than animated by a sincere and intelligent purpose to serve the people. The business interests can have their own way in this matter. When aroused they have the strength and influence to elect such men as they please to repre sent them. Duty to the territory and themselves requires that they exert themselves at the coming election. Let Arizona send men to her legisla ture who will be a credit to the terri tory. In Maricopa county, and in all of the counties, the Republicans have nomi nated a legislative ticket that fills the bill. These men should be elected aside from any party considerations that might arise in the minds of the voters. AN ASSASSINATED INDUSTRY. One of the strongest evidences of the value of the Republican doctrine of protection is found in the way the tin industry of this country forged to the front after the passage of the McKinley law. The existence of the tin industry was denied and decried by the opposi tion, but nevertheless it continued to walk along until in three years one hundred million pounds of American tin were produced. The panic which started in 1893 af fected nearly every business in the country save and except the tin in dustry. Through the hard times it kept on increasing, while everything else languished. American tin was in favor the American trade in for eign Swansea began to fall away. American tin was a better article than the imported, and the industry bid fair to become one of the most prom ising in this country. Never was the patriotic doctrine of protection more thoroughly vindicated than when applied to tin. It was an object lesson complete in its instructive results. It was to the Democracy a dis tresbing illustration of the advantages of a protective tariff and of the evils of free trade. This industry so "conclusively demon strative of the benefits of the great fa vorite doctrine of Henry Clay and James G. Blaine, was a shining mark for the Wilson-Gorman bill. It struck at it as the assassin would drive home his mur derous stilletto. Having the advantage in the Btruggle the tariff bill sueceeded the tin industry was slain. The fires have been drawn from the last furnace and the doors of every mill have been closed. Eight thousand operatives and employes have gone forth to seek other labor but not to find it in these "tariff reform" days. The "real and lasting prosperity" promised by the ruling administration has been turned into real and lasting adversity and such will always be the result of every measure that takes away from the industries of this nation the protection that stands between them and the cheap labor of other countries. Argument is all well enough in its way, but experience is better, and that is why the people are anxious to return to the prosperous days of Republican rule. Why is it that when there is a big crowd at the meeting of the party you don't belong to, they are all there "out of curiosity," and at your own party meetings the crowd comes because it is enthusiastically in fa?or of the princi ples advocated ? A newspaper can be a party paper without being an organ. It is so despicable to publish only the short comings of the othfr party when you can see those of your own party just as plainly. Protection is an old subject, but the enthusiasm with which the people swarm out to hear its ablest exponents shows that it has a new meaning for them this year. Now let the fierceness of the cam paign cool down. After November 6 there will be a great many things you will wish you hadn't said. 'The Chinese Fleet," reads a tele graphic headline. Well, they have to be, to escape with whole skins, and often they are not fleet enough. Republicans can elect McMinleyor Reed or Harrison to the presidency in '96, and it is their sincere regret that they can't elect all three. Mr. McKinley's lung power and western welcome are holding out re markably well. Neither shows any sign of weakening. The free trade party very adroitly prepared the home workman for re duced wages by first putting him on a free soup diet. The doctors have now added cancer to the czar's other fatal ailments. The czar is a goner. The days are growing shorter, in eluding the Democratic party's day of grace. A Fish with Gills and Lungs. The academy of natural science has just come into possession of a rare fish, which can boast of a pair of lungs in addition to the gills with which alone less favored fish are endured. The ne cessity of these two sets of breathing apparatus is readily seen when the habits of the animal are known. In Africa, where the fish lives, it inhabits lakes and ponds, which are often com pletely dried up during the dry season. As long as the water remains the lung fish lives as do the other members of the finny tribe, and breathes by means of his gills; but when the ponds dry up he burrows down into the mud and makes a round nest, where he lives in a semitorpid condition, breath ing by means of his lungs, until the rainy season releases him again. Returned to Cannibalism. The natives of one of the Fiji islands have returned to cannibalism after ab stinence from the practice for eighteen years. Times are hard in Fiji and white man's provisions scarce. Chris tian missionaries have preached with good effect against the disgusting barbarism, but now the missionaries are likely to leave the savages to them selves for a .irae. It has been discov ered that "missionary for dinner" on the Fiji invitation card is more at tractive than "missionary at dinner. Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powdei- World's Fair Highest Medal and Diploma. Shoe Store. Tie New Sloe Store Fluim Block. At Reasonable Prices. Once Tried, You Will Always Buy Your Shoes of Us, Godwn & Oo ieiab d Shoes Want Your Trade BANKING. James A. Fleminq, President. P. J. Cole. PH El NATIONAL III, THE ONLY united Steles Depositary IN ARIZONA. Paid Up Capital, - - $100,000 U. S. Bonds to Secure Deposits, 50,000 Depositary for the Territorial Funds. Theon) y 3toel-Lined Vaults and Steel Safety Denosit Bousin A riznnn. interest Paid on lime Deposits. Drafts Issued on MI the Principal Cities of the World. Thoenix. Arizona. RESTAURANT. Pioneer Restaurant. Opened. .Everything New. MtALS 25c: TWENTT Miss F. Directly Opposite Gregory KEAL ESTATE i WlVr Q TT A T.T 17 V JSr nn I T ILL. kj. liaifUU J. IX Vyl., . Real Estate, Mines and Mining Lands North Center street, next door to Chamber of Commerce. We will buy or develop an f.jms, ury ;'iacer Buried Treasure in Italy. For centuries it has been the belief of the common people of Genoa that treasures were hidden in the bed of the Poleavera, a stream that runs by the city. Recently a carter, in digging for sand in the bed of the dried-up torrent, came upon hidden treasure, of which so far coin of the face value of sixty thousand francs has been found, and the supply is not yet exhausted. By the Italian law half of this goes to the state and half to the finder. The value of the coins is far beyond the sum men tioned; many of them are rare and of great artistic value. They are chiefly gold, and belong to the period between 1400 and 1550 that is, the reigns of Louis XI., Charles VIII., Louis XII. and Francis I., and are all either French or Genoese. The Genoese ducats are specially rare and will fetch high prices. The search for treasure is going on under police supervision. Utilizing Human Hair. Human hair would be a salable com modity in foreign markets, sa3"S Mr. Hillier, British consul at Fusan, were its existence more generally known. The Coreans have remarkably fine heads of hair and they put their comb ings to a use that he has never seen elsewhere. A very large number of the saddle cloths placed under the packs of their ponies are made of hair woven into course mats or bags, and the same material is utilized in mak ing the halters and head ropes of their animals. Iu n oil Counter. AL WILIJAMS Has purchased tte Commercial Cafe CENTER STREET, Wil run a First class place. Motto: Cleanli ress and prompt attention. Everyone knows Al. He will treat yon even better now that he is working for himself. Will Op on October 5. Groceries. Never coin pi a i n s about the food I set before him since I began trading at the Cash Grocery of W. F. McNulty. On the contrary he often remarks the superior qual ity of the Teaa, Coffee, Ba con and groceries in gen eral we are now using. My HusbantL Vice - President. a. H. Harschke, Cashier. General Banking Th Best Meats n Vegetables. - ONK MEll iu r.n s M. Carnahan. Pron. Houe A i i MINES. Dealers in mines. Bring us iamples r?oarclln. Happy and Content are the Boarders at the IVY GREEN RESTAURANT. WHY? Because tl eir appetites are first cul tivated to a condition of natural Healthfulness and then regularly nourished and satisfied by choice viands, fresh vegetables and all palatable and wholesome foods in season. MRS. A. WILLIAMSON, Adams Street, Between Center and First. 3Iet Alar Ice t. 0. K. MARKET. CHOICE CUTS OF MEAT AT LOWEST PRICE. A. WEILER. PROPRIETOR. Corner Washington and Third Sts. Opp. Lemon Hotel. PHCENIX, ARIZ. BEEF And all kinds of Fresh and Cured Meats and Sausage. Font in fnlrl Wniinrft hljil Hi tviu utottit. Family orders promptly delivered. Chas. Kraft, Washington Market, Nextthe Dairy. Cleaning and lvein 1. H. Clothes Cleaned, Dyed and Repaired. Opposite Lemon House, on Washington Street. "EL PASO ROUTE" Texas and Pacific The Great Popular Route Between Short line to NEW ORLEANS, KANSAS CIT7 CHICAGO. ST. LOUIS, NEW YORK and ' WASHINGTON. Favorite line to the north, east and southeast. PULL MAN BUFFET SLEEPING CARS and solid trains from El Paso to Dallas, Fart fferth. New Orleans, Memphis and SL Louis. FAST TIME AND 8URE CONNECTIONS. Ct3ee that yonr tickets read Texas and Pacific Railway. For maps, time tables, ticket rates and all required information, call on 01 address any of the ticket agents. B. F. DARBYSHIRE, Gen. Agt. El Paso, Texak GASTON MESLIER, ' Gen Pass, and Ticket Agt., Dallas, Tex.