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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN. CHARLES C. RANDOLPH, EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR. MEMBER OF THK ASSOCIATED PRKSS. The Official City Paper. Publication Office: 40 Worth Center Htreet. Telephone So. 47. Entered t tha pnstoffice &t Ptaomix, Arizona, u mail matter of the second-ciast). NATIONAL RtPUBLICA S -,V GOLD AND PROSPERITY. IPyire Blood Your nerves will be strong, and your sleep sound, . sweet and refreshing. Hood's Sarsaparilla makes pure blood. That is why it cures so many diseases. That is why so many thousands take it to cure disease, retain good neaitn, pre' veiu BiuJLuess ana suuermg. Remember For President. "WILLIAM M'KINLEY, Of Ohio. For Vice-President. GARRET A. HOBART, of New Jersey. TERR1T0RLAL TICKET. For Delegate to Congress. A. J. DORAN. REPUBLICAN "COUNTY TICKET. For Councilman. -, JOHN A. A1ARSHALL For. Assemblymen THOMAS FLANNIGAN. M. H. CALiDEJtWOOD. WM. E. MULLEN. M. II. M'CORD. , " For Sheriff. JAMBS M'MILLAN. For District Attorney. JERRY MILLAY. - For Probate Judge. C. W; GROUSE, For County Recorder. F.'W. SHERIDAN. For County Treasurer. PERRY WILD11AN. For County Surveyor. SAMUEL A. DAVISON. For County Supervisors F. H. PARKER. J. D. CRABB. PHOENIX PRECINCT OFFICERS. For Justices of the Peace. O. D. GRAY. C. W. JOHNSTONE. For Constables. A. J. PORTERIE. S. W. BAYLEY. PHCENIX. UUTOEEH 83. 1896. According to Senator Stewart, the Popocraitic party has given up the east. In about two weeks more ti will give up the ghost ' "The country ia going to the dogs,' &aya Candidate Bryan- Mr. Bryan Should not sr)eak so disrespectfully of the opposition tucket. NotwSthis:mding his moslt serious ef forts to solve the matteE, ithe American voter .is still unable to see how he cani better Ibis condition toy voting for a panic Out in Nebraska, eveti the little boys (have 'beoorxije so imbued with, tlhe new idea of finance that nSiey are washing pennies With silver amd passing them (or dimes. ITIhiOise'' young men will probably grow up to be gneait Populist statesmen some 'day. "My experience Ifceadhes me," said Mr. Bryan to an auJiease of women in Minineapolis, "that the wife and mother are important members of the family." This is tie only original re mark that tone gentleman has uttered Biinoe he began to talk. The Sam Francisco Examiner is pay ing five dollars apiero for copies of on- of its TOoeoit editions which contained an obscene picture of Mark Hanna. The license given by The Examiner to its ipoatcipal artist, IDavenport, proving corAly.- , - Two more weeks and then prosper ity will begin to get in iu work again. The moiiied men of tihe country are only waiting to see McKinley go under the wire. He's in the slbretch now, with Bryan not much beyond the 'half mils flag. Free silver orators and' writers claim that we have trued Uhe gold standard since 1876, that things have gradually grown WiOrse and tihait it is-' Blood means sound health, with pure,; now time to try someUhlmg else, mean- uiooa, j,ne uu ui- ing free silver. This -siatement is un-! ge rSan wm be vigorous, ana mere t- ,,. i will be no dyspepsia. Rheumatism and true in every particular. j Neuralgia wiilbVunknown. Scrofula and mue period from 1S7S to 1S90 was in Salt Rheum will disappear. With pure all respects the. most prosperous in i tlhe history of the counthry. The in- j crease in population, the industrial j grawih, tlhe Influx of foreign cajvil.ar-j and the expansion of enterprise were marvelous. It was a development never equalled or even approached in any coumtry in tihe history of the world. In 1878 itlhe west was practically un settled and undeveloped., I&ince then its broad acres 'have been brougil: un der cultivation and its hamlets 'have become populous and prosper&us cities. The same 'holds good as to the south. More capital was invested in mining and iron production, ten times over, than at any time in tihe previous his tory of our country. The same ac tivity and energy prevailed in all lines of industry. The development of the west and northwest was not less wonderful. Denver, Kansas City, St Paul, Min neapolis, Deltroit and Milwaukee grew from townships to large cities. The population of Chicago increased from few hundred thousands to a million. In that iperiod our stock of gold in creased from $213,000,000 to $690,000, 000, a met increase of $ 479,000,000. Our stock of sillver increased from $S7,- 000,000 to $440,000,000, a mat increase of $353,000,000. Deposits in National banks increased from $800,000,000 to $2,200,000,000- All this was under the gold standard and after that great crime of 1873" was perpetrated on the American people by "English money lenders." at a . 1 HIGH PRICES AND LOiW "WAGES. Sarsaparilla Is the One True Blood Purifier. $1 per bottle. i rk'if cure Liver Ills; easv t0 rlOOU S PUIS take, easy to operate. 2fic. iRGAINS! WATCHES: JEWELRY COOK & BELL, i PH(ENIX, ARIZ. 13.8 West Washington St., - official Watch Inspectors B F., F. P. K. B THE PHOENIX GKOCEEY COMPANY. E. H.EEflJ. immi Preps. Occupying the comer store of the Fold Hotel The most complete stock in Arizona. . . . It is easy to say that high prices mean high, wages.. It as natural to Ithtok that (Tlhis is tihe one argument by which tSue silver onator takes hold of the wage earner. I But lit is not true. The prices of all manufactured goods are far cheaper ifchan fifty years ago. Yet itihe wages of all factory hands are far higher. . By tihe United Stakes census of 1850 tlhe averag-e marumfacturing wages were 247. By he census of 1860 they were $288. Tive gain was 16 par cent By the census of 1870 they were $377. But tlhaib year tihe currency dollar was worth, onlly 80 cents to godd., The av erage wages in gold were, therefore, .302. (These were years of disordered currency and the gain was only. 4 per cent. By the census of 1S80 they were $347. These ten years covered "the crime of 1873" and ibhe resumption act The sain was 14 per cenit By the census of 1890 they were $4S4. The gain was 37 per cent. These ten years iiad been on a gold basis. iWages were not reduced by "the. crime of 1873" and have gone steadily up since the resumption of the gold basis. The "hard times" since 1890 have come largely from the fear of a silver basis. Every wage earner knows that be fore the "hard times," while iprices were going down, wages were going up. High prices do not mean high wages, frlhey often mean less work -and tower wages. The demand for labor falls becaus people can buy fewer goods. worMngmian 53-cent dollars and at the same time enrich the silver miner by bringing the commfiircial value of the silver in me dollar -up to 100 cents?" The defenders of honest money make no such contradictory claim. It is silver's own paradox. In his speeches at the south and west Mr Bryan depicts the need of a cheaper dollar. He insists that gold has appreciated. But iti his speeches at the east he expressed his "belief" p?j his "firm conviction," ithat opening the mwrts to silver .would -increase the price of bullicn to $1.29 an ounce, mak ing the sillver dollar just as valuable as the gold. He could cite no instance of such a result from free coinage at IS to 1 in this. or In any oflser land. It never. happened-.-.. But if it1 should happen here the sil ver trust, as .Sjs secretary told the mine owners of Utah, would "multiply its product 'by 64 cents ah. ounce," which would give it the neat extra profit of $36,000,000 a year. If this were the result the farmers would get no infla- ition of prices iby cheap dollars, nor could debtors discharge their obliga tions Mi 51-cent coins. Neither would the workittgiman toe cheated out of half his savings ania.1jloseione-half the pur chasing power bf his dollar. The sound money men simply say both these things cannot happen. They ask ithe silver advocates to choose one argument and sfcick to it. Do they mean emhanced silver or cheap dol lars? Which? Are they prepared to disappoint the mine owner and the dishonest debtor, or to cheat tihe help less creditor and wage earner? Which shall it be? It cannot be both. It is i:heir own paradox. ' And they dare not face it JONES BROS., BUGGIES! (OLD WARD STABLE.) Cor. Center and Madison Sts. in a thrilling whisper, called, "Louder, Randolph! louder!" tAna ominous fire flashed from the eyes of the old Virginian, but he began the third iftme: '"Fellow Citizensof Balti more!"1 From the rear of the audi ence in a small, piping voice came again, "Louder, -Randolph! louder!" Uhe old orator's figure seemed to grow larger, a heavy frown gathered on his brow, and 'bringing his fist down on the table Iby his side with, a, resound ing blow, he began in thunderous tomes: "Fellow Citizens of Baltimore dn 'tlhe last great day, when the heav ens shall 'be rolled up as a scroll by the fervid heat, when Cabriel shall stand with one foot on .land and one foolt on sea and proclaim In thunder ing trumpet tones that time shall be no more, and the dead shall rise up from the graves of earth aind sea, methinks I hear some damned fool from Balti more crying, "Louder, Gabriel! louder!" We are told by the New York Times tiat Mr. Cleveland is especially pleased with tlhe -work of the Indianapolis con vention and hopes "that the National Democracy may 6erve a great purpose in averting from the Nation what might be a calamitous experience." The Na'tional Democracy would best serve that purpose by iturning in and supporting McKinley in this campaign. After the free silver snake is scotched will be time enough for the National Democrats to begin active operations as a party. WHICH DO YOU PREFER? The following table shows the pres ent money supply of the United States estimated by the director of the mint: ' Gold $626,000,000 Silver 625,000,000 Uncovered paper 475,000,000 Total $1,726,000,000 This lis our present Stock of money, gold valua; something lass than $25 per capi ta. The subjoined ishows what would be tihe first and immediate result of the free coinage of silvers Silver $625,000,000 Uncovered paper 475,000,000 Keep moving! We've won the fight! But keep moving! Banna's advice is as sound as his principles. IXHJDEB. GABRIEL! THINGS WORTH KNOWING. Plenty of good sweet butter should be given to personB troubled with dys pepsia or having any pulmonary com plaint. Many persons who cannot swallow r digest cream, olive or cod liver oils can eat a quantity of the fat of butter and aesimilaie it eaeilv. A good-sized piece of orris root wrapped in a cloth and put in the water in which your clothes are boiled will impart a dainty fratrranc9 to your lin gerie that can be achieved in no other way. Diamonds in the rough are particu larly commonplace-looking little stones. It is much more difficult to understand and appraise them than the cut stones. ''There are very few men in this coun try who are competent to judge stones in the rough," says a former Amster dam man, who makes a business of ap praising diamonds. "I don't know as there is really one man who thoroughly understands it here. It rtqnires years of study. I studied the diamond for seven years before I felt that I knew anything about it. A geologist does not give more time to the study of all stones." Ayer's ' Pills. When taken according to directions, the result is always bene ficial. A few doses gently stimulate the bowels to healthy action, restore their lost tone; and promote easy evac uations No other pill so well supplies the demand of the general public for a safe, certain, and agreeable family medicine. Physicians recommend them. -They received the highest awards vfQf the Chicago World's Fair Commissioners. -s NONE BUT AYER'S AT WORLD'S FAIR. THE Ayer's Sarsaparilla - enjoys th ex traordinary distinction of having been the only blood purifier allowed an ex hibit at, the World's Fair.. Chicago. Manufacturers ,: of other sarsaparillas sought. , -by . every means to obtain a showing of their goods, but they vera all turned away under the application of th8 ; rule forbidding the entry of patent medicines and nostrums. The decision ; of the World's Fair authori ties in favor of Ayer's Sarsaparilla was in effect as follows: "Ayer's Sarsapa rilla is not. a patent medicine. It does not belong to the list of nostrums. It is here on its merits." FOR SALE CHEAP If taken In neit few dajs, 2 The N-sw York Journal chides Cleve land for not itaterffea-iug ia the Cuban rebellion and deoiies that "when Bryan is elected" war with Spain will speedily fallow.. Wo luay add that war with Spain would .be the least lof the evi-l3 thalt wonlld fJow Bryan's election. Total $1,100,000,000 Divide tius iby itwo and we have $350,000,000, which wouid -represent its puirchaaiag value, or $16 per capita face value, or $8 pes- capita real value, Suctua'ting daily.. Business men, which Is leat for the prosperity of the country? SILVER'S OWN PARADOX. T'i wdv-ooaibas of f-res coinage at half tfaa real and honest -ratio pro pound this question as a poser: "How can free coinage give the A igood story is told of John Ran dolph of Virginia, who was one of the shining legal lighte of the Old Do minion. On one occasion he was in vited to address the citizens of Balti more, and a banquet was prepared in his honor. For eome reason he -failed to appear at ilihe appointed time, and 'as the delicacies prepared for the feast could not be lost the banquet hall was openeed after waiting a reasonable time an the orator of ithe occasion. In ithe midst of the banquet ithe tall, lean form of the Virginia orator appeared. InspirJaed by the siparkling wiine they had drunk the guests insisted immedi ately ithat all adjourn to the hall and have the speech. (Unwillingly Ran dolph consented, and accompanied by ithe numerous celebrities present, pro ceeded to the Town hall. News of his coming had gone abroad and tihey found quite an audience wailting. The orator mounted the stand ac companied by Ihlis excellency, the gov ernor, his honor, tlhe judge, and various others of equal degree, and advaineiing to the fronlt, he began: "Fellow Citizens of Baltimore!" His ex cellency, the 'governor, being some what dazed iby oft repeated libations did not think the orator was pitching his voice in a sufficiently higji key. "Louder, Randolph! louder!" ha exclaimed. Again Randolph 'began. "Fellow Cit izens of Baltimore." This Itime his honor, tlhe judge, ;wos not satisfied and In cases where dandruff, scalp dis eases, falling and grayness of the hair appear, do not neglect them, hut apply a proper remedy and tonic like Hall's Hair Renawer. Human life is held too cheaply when the individual who meeds a tonic for his system, seeks to cover his wants by purchasing every new mixture that as recommended to him. (Remember that Ayer's Sarsaparilla has a well- earned reputation of fifty years' stand ing. Ayer's Hair Vigor, (which has out lived and superseded hundreds of sim ilar preparations, lis undoubtedly the most fashionable as well as economical hair dressing in the market, By its use, the poorest head of hair soon be comes luxuriant and beautiful Water Rights IN GRAND CANAL. v,Will Run on Long Time,w The L. wTBIinn Lumber Co Constipation Is usually a habit of the body induced by prolonged inattention to the calls of mature. It is a condi tion so perilous to the general health, that it should be relieved as speedily, but judiciously, as possible. People who have allowed themselves to be come costive and irregular usually try to remedy the evil by the use of violent purgatives, and the result is that the bowels become weakened and the dis order all the more difficult of cure. The medicine best calculated to pro duce natural movement and at the same time to strengthen the bowels, is Mixed Paints for HOUSE, CARRIAGE or UN ITU RE "AT" Talbot & Hubbard's Hardware Store.