W1TKIZ0NA REPU.B.LICA1: WEDXESDAST MORKING, FEBRUARY 8, 1899.
Arizona Day by D
Live News Token From
Victor B. Bloom, a hustling com
mercial man from. Globe, Ariz., is in
the city today. Albuquerque Demo
crat. A. Effron, the erstwhile dry goods
man of Prescott, llias taken a position
in Phoenix as salesman in Diamond
Brothers' dry goods store. Journal
Miner. W. G. Gilstrap. correspondent of the
Phoenix Republican, returned on Sun
day from a business trip to. Phoenix
and incidentally to take in the legisla
tive ball. Journal-Miner.
The snow storm at Prescott stopped
on Sunday and a cold wave set in,
sending the mercury down to 12 below
zero on Monday morning, being within
a couple of degrees as low as the low
est for the winter.
Snow fell Sunday evening to the
depth of aboat an Inch, the first, time
this season in Tucson. Yesterday it
was somewhait coder in the southern
town. The mountains were shrouded
in a mantle of snow.
Reports reach Prescott from Chap
arral that the Union mine, one of the
Little Jessie group, is turning out to
be a second Little Jessie. A large
shipment of ore will be made as soon
as the reads are in a passable condi
tion. J. D. Dort, well known in Albuquer
que through a former residence here,
is in the city of Phoenix. Mr. Dort is
a very agreeable gentleman and his
many friends are always glad to wel
come his rare visits. Albuquerque
Some very fine copper ore, brought
In by Mr. Taft from Big Bug district,
can be seen at Hotel Burke, says the
Courier. There are two pieces of the
ore, weighing about 100 pounds each,
ens of which carries CO per cent cop
per and the other 40 per cent capper.
J. S. Carmiehael left for Tena Putta.
Peru, yesterday morning,' where he
goes to accept a position with the Inea
Mining company. Our readers in Peru
will find Mr. Carmiehael a firsc-class
man in all respects. He hears the
reputation of being a mill man of ex
tra good ability. Prescott Courier.
Reuben H. Lloyd of San Francisco,
who is the grand master of Knights
Templar of the United States, has ap
pointed R. N. Fredericks cf Prescott as
'hiH representative In the seventeenth
district, comprising Arizona and New
Mexico. This is the greatest honor
that can be conferred upon a Knight
Templar in the district.
'Messrs. Seager and Cooper, the
northern capitalists, representing the
Calumet and Hecla properties of the
'Standard Oil .-company's new interests,
were passengers on (he eastbonnd train
yesterday. One or both of the gentle
men will be here again this month to
look after the prosecution of work on
the Helvetia claims. This will be the
rr.ost important and expensive devel
opment work outlined this year in
Pima county. Tucson Star.
E. R. Anderson, who is interested in
the copper mines near Crittenden says
the Tucson Citizen, recently sold for
$-10,000, claims to have been the origi
nal discoverer some time before his de
parture for the Cuban war. Ed's many
friends will be glad to hear of his good
fcrtune. Since he returned from Cuba
he is regaining his strength quite rap
idly. He was a. pretty sick man for a
long time. A week's hunting and pros
pecting expedition over the Canoa
grant, from which he returned recent
ly, has made a n&ir man of him.
Captain Banning was driving Feter
Neu, one of the San Pedro 'breakwater
contractors, I. S. Aunsen. superin tend- j
ent at San Pedro, and Walter L. Vail,
around Los Angeles cn Saturday last,
when on turning a, corner the coach
upset and Mr. Neu was killed, Walter
L. Vail had a leg broken between the
ankle andi 'the knee, and was otherwise
badly bruised in several places. LVIr.
Anunsen escaped with a sprained
ankle. Mr. Vail is the owner of a
large cattle ranch in Pi-ma county and
is well known to our people, who will
sympathize with him in his sad acci
dent. The editor of the Pick and Drill is
now in a position to save some money.
Bays he: The editor of this paper is
more than pleased, he is elated to be
able to announce that after March 1,
1899, he can send cablegrams to Hoi
land and Belgium at the same rates
he now pays for cablegrams to Great
Britain, Germany and Fiance. In
other words, after the above date our
messages to Holland and Belgium will
cost us only 25 cents per word. Con
sidering the hard times, the Western
Union Telegraph company will please
accept our thanks for its timely reduc
tion m rates 'to Holland and Belgium
particularly its rates to Holland. We j
feel to elated over this thing, we again !
reiterate our many thanks."
'Mr. and Mrs. C. Clay left this city for
Greaterville the latter part of last
week, and on arrival at the above
named place camped for the night,
sleeping in a tent. Along about 11
o'clock a striped skunk entered the
tent and bit Mis. C'ay cn the nose,
causing a painful wound. Fear pre
vails that the animal may transmit
hydrophobia, and everything is being
done that is possible to avert such j
nreamui consequences, me tear at
first aroused is only partially allayed
by the generally credited fact
striped skunks are not afflicted' with
the disease only at certain periods of
the year, especially during the hot sea
son, while it is claimed that the little
black skunk with which the country
is infested is never free from hydro
phobia. Tucson Citizen.
THE NEWS OF
Prescott, Feb. 7. (Special corre
spondence of The Republican.) Old
Eoreas shook his icy finger at northern
Arizona Sunday night and knocked the
thermometer diown to 9 below zero in
(All the Prescottites who attended the
legislative ball and banquet have re
turned well pleased with their enter
tainment while in the capital city.
Mr. J. B. Hagget of the Lpmcard-
Gcode Smelting company of Williams
i. looking over the Big Bug country in
the interest of a smelter. 'Mr. Hag
gt'tt pronounces that section the best
field in northern Arizcisa for a first
class smelter. It has 'heretofore been
stated that Big Bug ores were no: of a
duality to be successfully handled by
the smelting process. !Mr. iHaggett
pays that is a. mistake. In accord with
mining men of experience in the Big
Bug country he declares the ores can
be handled with great success and from
present indications it will not be long
until the truth cf his assertion will be
fully proven. A smelter for Big Bug is
now practically one of the certainties
of the immetflate future.
M. S. Taft is in from the .Sterling
mines in the Big Bug and says every
thing is moving along satisfactorily at
the mine. The quality of ore now be
ing taken out is valuable beyond their
most sanguine expectations.
'F. H. O'Erien, a prominent mining
man from the Black Rock country, is
in town. Mr. QiBrien also has valu
able mining interests on Lynx creek.
'Mrs. C. A. Dake is visiting in San
iTJncLer BheulT A. A. Johns has re
turned from a business trip to Phoe
nix. The fire department held an election
last evening to elect a chief and assist
ant chief for the ensuing year
The mintsrel show to be given by the
Catholic choir will be held in the Bash
ford opera house Friday evening, Feb
The Good Templars gave an enter
tainment at their hall Monday even
ing. The program was interesting and
the attendance unusually large.
The dance given hy Prof. Gallick's
orchestra in Dake's hall last Friday
evening was a very pleasant affair. The
orchestra always furnishes up to date
music that proves an inspiration to the
Some magnificent samples of ore tak
en from the Sterling mine are on dis
play at the Burke hotel. "Mining men
generally pronounce the ore exception
The hook and ladder company has
elected 'the following officers: Presi
dent and foreman, W. D. Tinker; vice
president and first assistant foreman,
George Giles; second assistant fore
man, J. E. Gates; secretary, T. L.
Schultz; treasurer. William Bimte:
fire delegates, George Giles and H. D.
Miss Irene Martin remained in Phoe
nix since the legisslatiye ball and ban
quet, the guest of Mrs. J. C. Adams and
Mis. N. O. Murphy, at the Hotel Ad
ams. Bids on the county business for the
ensuing year were opened by the board
of supervisors Monday at 2 o'clock p.
m. and were as follows: County print
ing Courier, $99G; Journal-Miner,
$1,193.75; Pick and Drill, $1,080. 'Sta
tionery Kelly & Stephens, various
prices; Gecrge Wooster, the came.
Burying indigent dead S. A. Logan,
S20. Caring for clocks H. Lemon,
$120 per year and $45 per quarter;
George Cook, $33.33 per quarter. Hos
pital, iper day for each patient Mrs.
S. L. Riley, 65 cents; D. Pentland, 57
cents; William Thomas, 50 cents; M.
Mclnerney, 50 cencs. Physicians E. T.
Cody, $80 per year; J. C. Scarborough,
$48; J. 3. McNally, $75. Feeding pris
oners Burke & Hickey, -perineal, 12
cents; Charles Husted, 14 cents. Con
tracts on the above ere ta be let to
day. The condition of George Dwyor, dep
uty county treasurer, who was recent
ly stricken with paralysis, still re-
hie ins unchanged, awl the physicians
pronounce his case an incurable one.
Mrs. E. D. Adams, mother of A. D.
Adarns, lumber dealer of Prescott. and
H. F. Adams of Williams died at McAl
lister, Indian Territory, January 24,
aged 77 years. Deceased was well
known in Prescott, where she resided
eight years ago.
WILL GrL STRAP.
BUKE AND DUCHESS
AT THE VATICAN
The visit of the duke and duchess
of Connaught in state to the Va'tican
marks an altogether noU" departure in
the relations between the papacy and
the court cf Great Britain. It is the
first time in history that any member
of the royal house ci England has ever
visited in state the supreme pontiff ot
the Rciman Ca'tholic church, either
prior or subsequent to the reformation.
True, the late duke of Sussex, uncle of
Queen Viereria; the prince of Wales,
and the duke of Cambridge, as well as
the princess of Wales, with her daugh-
tc-rs and her son, the duke of York,
have called at the Vatican. But it has
always been in a strictly private capac
ity, so tci speak, incognito, with an en
tire absence of all state or official sur
roundings. In fact, when the duke of
York, with his mother and sisters, vis
ited Leo XIII, Che royal ladies were in
hats and short-skirrted tailor-made
v-alking dresses, whiie the duke did not
even take the trouble to dc-n a frock
coat and high hat, bu't had on a morn-
inS jacket and a derby hat.
the pope did not express any opin
ion upon the subject. But the mem
bers of the Vatican court were greatly
shocked with the costume of the royal
English visiters, all other foreign roy
alties, no -matter whether Catholic or
Protestant, being accustomed to dis
play a good deal of ceremony and
pomp When they pay their respects to
the head of the Catholic church.
It is probaOle that the queen
heard something of the matter.
that it is in obedience to her instruc
tions that her favorite son and her
ciaughter-in-law proceeded la?t week
in full state and in the gala equipage
of the British embassy to visit Leo
XIII, the duke, as well as the officers
cf his suite, being in full uniform,
while the duchess and her ladies wore
court trains with the black mantilla,
which is the coiffure prescribed by pa
pal etiquette for all ladies who are re
ceived in audience by his holiness.
The visit is stated to have given
lU'frch satisfaction to the aged pontiff,
who naturally took occasion to refer
tr. his former acquaintance w'.th the
queen at the time when he Hvd3 nuncio
to the rouit of her uncle, King Leo
poid I of Belgium.
It is difficult to understand why
there should have been any surprise
created at the large amount of money
left by the late earl of Latham, who
was generally believed to have been
a poor man, and yet whose will shows
a personality of nearly a million dol
lars over and above hia entailed es
tates. People seem to forget that
through-one his entire career he was
dsbbling in so-called city enter-prises,
rnd that at one moment he was on the
bc&rd of directors of a larger number
of joint stock companies than an'- m
excepting Lord Thurlow or the mar
quis of Tweedale (pronounced Twid
dle.) About ten years ago the earl became
involved in some rather unpleasant
difficulties in connection 'with a com
pany that went into liquidation, and
was forced, not only to pay heavy as
sessments on the shares which had
'been given to him gratis in order to
qualify him for the position of director,
but was likewise compelled to pay sev
eral thous-and pounds toward the set
tlement of the company s affairs on
the ground that people 'had been led
by the presence of his name cn the
boiard of management to invest their
money In the enterprise.
It must thoroughly be understood
that 'the large amount of money which
he ha3 left over and above his estates
has been entirely obtained by city and
joint stock company transactions.
There is no truth in the story cur
rent to the effect that the kaiser kept
away from the silver wedding festivi
ties of his uncle, at Co'ourg, because
the latter had invited the duke of Cum
berland and of Brunswick, whom the
kaiser does not wish to meet. Those
'who originated this i-tsiry are manifest
ly unaware that the duke of Edinburgh
i3 the one member of Queen Victoria's
family with whom the duke of Cum
berland declines to hold intercourse,
and with whom he is at dagger's
The duke of Cumberland is just
about the la&t person whom the duke
cf C-oTourg would have invited to his
silver wedding festivities, and had an
invitation been sent it is doubtful
whether there wouldi have been any re
sponse thereto one way or another on
the -part of the duke of Cumberland.
The latter is well aware of the fact
that it is his cousin, Alfred, who first
revealed and subsequently circulated,
as a capital joke, the story ot his, the
duke of Cumberland's affliction, name
ly, that he had been horn without a
rose, a fact concerning which the most
strict secrecy had until that time been
The true reason why the kaiser was
not at the silver wedding festivities
was, in the first place, because he hrd
quarreled with his uncle and aunt, and,
secondly, because the courts of Berlin
are at the present moment engaged in
unraveling the very unsavory scandals
m warc-n Duke Altreu s 'only son is im
plicated, and which have necessitated
the young fellow's being placed under
restraint as a lunatic in order to fur
nish a more or less well justified pre
text fcr relieving him of any legal
responsibilities in connection with the
shortcomings that may be laid to his
It 'was .obviously difficult for the
kaiser to present himself as the chief
guest at the silver wedding festivities
or his uncle and aunt at the very time
when his courts were engaged in the
investigation of charges against their
When one remembers the tremend
ous fuss made at the time of the last
visit of Empress Frederick to Paris,
the discussion in the French and in the
foreign press becoming so angry in
connection with the matter that both
her mother, Queen Victoria, and her
son, the kaiser, insisted that she
should at once cut short her stay, it is
significant to find that she has been
spending an entire week at Paris, vis
iting theaters and museums without
her presence on the banks of the Seine
exciting the slightest manifestation of
ill will on the part cf the Parisian
It shows the truth of what I have
always asserted in theso columns,
namely, the sentiment of vengeance
against Germany for the invasion
of 1370 is dying out in France. Three
decades have elapsed since the war.
A new generation has sprung up in
France since the so-called "Terrible
Year," who know nothing of the latter
except by hearsay, and Who are. there
fore, quite disposed to be friendly to
ward Germany, especially when there
is any advantage to be derived there
from either at home or abroad.
During the yeais immediately fol
lowing the war the statues female
figures representing Metz and Stras
bourg, on the 'Place de la Concorde, at
Paris, were decorated on every public
holiday with flowers, crepe, and emb
lems cf deep mourning, while the peo
ple deposited nosegays at their base.
Today nobody pays any attention to
'Sir Nicholas O'Conor, the new Brit
ish ambassador at Constantinople,
who, as secretary ci' embassy and
charge d'affaires, spent several years
at Washington, has inaugurated a new
era in Stamboul.
Until now and from time immemo
rial the British embassy in the Turk
ish capital has always been regarded
as a haven of refuge for native states
men and dignitaries, who'.vere in peril
of their lives at the hands of the sul
tan's emissaries. And it may be re
membered that only three years ago
the Grand Vizier Said sought and re
ceived protection within the precincts
cf the British embassy from the sul
tan. Sir Nicholas has now announced that
he can no longer open the doors of his
embassy to native personages perse
cuted by the sultan, since it would be
impossible to find room for all thos
who, regarding it as a sanctuary, are
now anxious to find safety therein
from the cruelty of the sove:eign.
Marquise de Fon'tenoy in Washington
WHAT IS SHILOH?
A grand' old remetiy for Cough,
Colds and Consumption; used through
the world! for half a century, has cured
innumerable cases of incipient con
sumption and relieved many in ad
vanced stages. If you are not satis
fied with the results we will refund
ytur money. Price 25 cents, 50 cents
end ?1. Dr. G. H. Keefer, Druggist.
ALL BUYING STOCKS
New York Women Are Spec
Plait and Roosevelt Have Not Yet
Agreed Upon a Plan for Police
Reorgznization Changes in Man
hattan Ctevaled Management.
New York, Feb. 7. At the swell
cr.les, hotels and other resorts of the
city the swelling boom in last 'week's
stock market is plainly reflected. It
is usual at this time of the year for
many visitors to be in the city, some
for pleasure and ethers to buy fcr va
rious western houses, but the crush
just now is almost beyond parallel.
Many of the larger hotels are daily
turning away many would-be guests.
There is hardly a hcstelry of conse
quence in this city at which a room
carube secured without being previous
ly reserved. The visitors are from ail
sections of the country, and every one
of them seems to be 'prosperous and to
have a great deal of money.
All the visitors from rhe Pacific
lope, from Canada, from the south
p.nu from the great west tell of unusual
prosperity at home. The commercial
'buyers say they have never heard of
such a demand for goods at heme as
there is this year. Nearly every man
has taken a great interest in 'the stock
market, and in many instance the vis
itors have been heavy buyers of stock
in Wall street. In many of the up
town hotels, where the brokers' offices
for the last two or three years have
stood idle and the ticker pounded a why
noisily with no one to heed, there fire
now several tickers, and each the cen
ter of an interested group. Every one
seems to be enjoying the boom, and
none more than th-a hotel proprietor..
The ladies are once more taking a
hand in the speculation of the street,
for the mania has apparently spread
to them. Dozens of the big Wall
street firms who have uptown branches
furnish favorite places in which the
women stake their money cn the
chances of the market. Some of them
are learned in the devious ways cf the
stock exchange, talking sagely of sell
ing ."short" and "10 per cent margins"
and all the rest of it. Others, woefully
ignorant, walk up to the ca-hier'a win
dow and seem very much dazed when
asked what stocks they want.
The uptoivvn clerks have some dis
tracting times, for ma;t women are ex
ceedingly bad losers. Occasionally
one of them, on finding that none of
her account remains, will burst into
tears, declare that the game Is not fair
and the -lirokers should return her
money. The maiket so far has been
rather favorable to the general run of
women investors, since they are al'.vavs
buyers. 'Few women can master the
method of making money by going
"short." It is hard for them to realize
that it is possible to win by a drcp in
PLATT AND ROOSEVELT AT ODDS.
Governor Theodore Roosevelt and
Senator Piatt, if report be true, are un
able to agree upon new police legisla
tion for the greater city. It is stated
that Senator .Piatt feels that trouble
would ensue if the governor's plan for
a single-headed police commission
were adopted. In the debates over the
Greater New York charier the organi
zation took the stand that a bi-partisan
commission was the most desir
able and effectual solution of the police
problem, while the reformers, and es
pecially Seth Low and other close
friends cf Governor Roosevelt, held
that one man should have entire con
trol cf the force. They were confirmed
in this opinion by the unfortunate
squabbles in the police board during
the Strong administration. Colonel
Roosevelt often deplored the deadlock
which hampered the work of the de
partment, and said time and again that
the only Hvay to prevent a recurrence
or tne oimculty was to vest the su
preme power in cne man.
Aside from the question of the con
centration cf power in the police beard
there is involved that of local self
government. The governor favors the
vesting of the appointment of commis
sioners in the mayor, while the organi
zation leaders believe that the best i;i
teiests of the city will be conserved
if the appointing power is given to the
governor. To this plan, it is said.
Governor Roosevelt 13 firmly exposed.
While he may compromise as to the
constitution of the board, he i3 desirous
of keeping the appointment of com
missioners where it now is, so as to
shut off any complaint that the-administration
has any intention of curtail
ing the power of the mayor, or taking
away from the city one of the most
important rights of self-government. It
is said the police department will be
stripped of all control over elections,
and its duties in that regard trans
ferred to the state bureau of elections,
of which ex-Chief of Police McCullagh
is the head. The adoption of this plan
would entail several important amend
ments to the election laws.
It is rumored that "Uncle" Russell
Sage is to quit the directory cf the
Manhattan Elevated railroad in order
to make way for a younger man and
great improvements that have been
planned for Manhattan. The rumor
also says that the new partner of
George Gould in the proposed improve
ments will be J. Pierpont Morgan. It
is said that there is an understanding
between the Manhattan and New York
Central whereby ihe latter roar! and its
suburban branches will connect with
the elevated trarks, thereby enabling
the Central to run its suburban ser
vice the length -of the "L" roads.
Once in a while somebody thinks of
the sweat shops, and then a commit
tee is appointed, which gees over on
the east side and inspects them. Re
cently some representatives of organ
ized labor thought cf them again It
was a committee of the United Gar
ment Workers of America, comprising
Herman Robinson of the Bi ccherhood
of Tailors and Benjamin Schwei;zer
and two others from the garment work
ers of Baltimore and Rochester. They
found that ali the evils that formerly
existed in such pieces are flourishing
there still, and that the provisions of
the state fietcry la'.v are being violaral
grossly and openly. Fifteen to eigh
teen Hours a clay in vile, ill smelling
placer, are still the prevailing horns,
and the- prevailing rates are little bet
ter than ever, in some places five
contractors were found in one place,
for which only one factcry permit had
been issued. The first -places visited
were worse than the others, for the
rc-ason that in some way the contract
ors learned of the inspection in prog
ress, and managed to send away many
minors and get tneir premises into- bet
ter condition for visitors. ,
YOU TRY IT.
Tf Shiloh's Cough and! Consumption
Cine, which is sold for the small price
of 25 cents, GO cents and $1, dees not
cure take the bottle back and we will
refund your money. Sold for over
fifty years on this guarantee. Prico
25 cents and 50 cents. Dr. G. H. Keefer,
sle of the Matsuki Collection Good
New Youk, Feb. 7. The remainder of
the collection of Japanese textiles
brought to this country by Bunkio
Matsuki of Japan and Boston, Mass.,
was sold at auction yesterday after
noon at the galleries of the American
The more important specimens in
the collection had been reserved for
yesterday's sale. For -most of the lots
fairly good prices were obtained, but
several rare pieces were sold at what
the auctioneer considered a big sacri
fice. An embroidered palace-wall-hrnging,
for instance, for which Mr.
Matsuki is paid to have c.iven $2,100 in
Japan was knocked down for $380. An
other hanging, with a design of pea
cocks and peony flowers brought 300.
The highest price of the sale was
given for a gold, embroidered silk
hansins This measures 10S by 174
inches and is a reproduction of one of
the most, famous hangings in the hail
of Hawo, in the mikado's palace. It
was sold yesterday tor $S25. A num
ber cf bedspreads and curtains brought
fairly gocd figures.
THE BOLIVIAN TROUBLE.
Lima, Peru, Feb. 7. Advices from
Bolivia confirm the report -of the re
treat of President Alonzo and his army
to Oruro, a town of Bolivia 100 miles
northwest of Sucre. The Indians, it is
added, are rising everywhere and are
murdering and plundering. There are
also rumors of complications between
Bolivia and Chile.
'San Jose, Cal., Feb. 7. A meeting
of about 350 depositors in the Union
Savings bank this morning developed
a wids divergence cf opinion as to- the
he-si action. A committee of seven was
appointed to confer with the attorneys
and report generally tomorrow.
To Gain Flesh, to Sleep Well, to Know
What Appetite and Good
Make a Test
of Stuart's Dyspepsia
No trouble is mors common or more
misunderstood than nervous dyspepsia.
People having it think their nerves are
to blame and are surprissd that they
are not cured by nerve msdiclnes. The
real seat of the mischief is lost sight
of. The stomach is the organ to be
Nervous dyspeptics often do not have
any pain whatever in the stomach, nor
perhaps any of the usual symptoms of
stoma;h weakness. Nervous dyspep
sia shows itself not in the s:omach so
much as in nearly every organ. In
some cases the heart palpitates and
is irregular; in others the kidneys are
affstcsd; in ethers the bowels are con
stipated, with headaches; still others
PROF. HENRY W. BECKER, A. M.
are troubled with loss of flesh and ap
petite with accumulations of gas, sour
risings and heartburn.
It is safe to say that Stuart's Dyspep
sia Tablets will cure any stomach
weakness or diseaes except, cancer of
the stomach. They cure sour stomach,
gas, loss of flesh and appetite, sleep
lessness, palpitation, heartburn, consti-p-a:ion
Send for valuable little book cn
stomach diseases by addreing F. A.
Stua-rt Co., Marshall, Mich. All drug
gists seil full sized packages at 50
cents. Prcfsssor Kenry W. Becker, A.
M., the well known religious woruer
and writer of St. Louis, secretary of the
mission board of tha German Metho
dist Episcopal church, chief clerk and
export accountant for the harbor and
wharf commission, public secretary
for the St. Louis School Patrcns' asso
ciation, and the district -conference of
stewards of the M. E. church; also
takes an active part ;:i the work ;of the
Ep worth 'League, and to write on re
ligious educational topics for several
magazines. How he found relief is
bsst :old in hi?: own words:
' Some wesko ago my brother heard
me say something about indigestion,
and taking a box from his pocket said,
'Try Stuart's Tp.bUts.' ' I did, and was
promptly relieved. Then I investigated
the nature of tablets and became satis
fied that they were made cf just the
right things and in just the right pro
portions to aid in the assimilation of
on hand '
heartily endorss them in all
and I keep them constantly
THE LONDON STORE,
'Announces its deep cut into former prices. The stock now in store is
going rapidly under the latest cut.
All Wool Suits are being closed out at a very little above cost. New
Spring Goods will soon arrive and we want rocm for them; the eld must
be sold. We carry no stale goods.
142 E. Washington Street,
Opposite t'ity Hall.
PHOENIX FOUNDRY and MACHINE WORKS
23 to -7 tNToi-tU Second Rt.iviot.
N. P. McCALLUM, - . - - Proprietor.
Machinery, SupDtles and Castings.
Machinery of ali Kinds Ru'lt and Retalrd.
a to 50 h. p.) - if yMimkM1' d&$m
Gas Engine C
410 S. W. Bi.uU-vark
; - v - vi - .'' -
Kansas City, Pio.l
j 3 ra 212 w E i
HOSES IIUGIIcS, Prop. '
Ringf Up Telephone 83
Or call st 38 North Center street when wanting vaomethlns ale
to drirrt. W-3 are headquarters for the best in our lino and so!
agents for Fabst, Lemp's and the San Francisco breweries, Ltd., tare
ot the best breweries on earth.
plements of all kinds.
Two carloads cf the
Wagons, Carts, Bugs-ies and
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION.
Homostert'l Api'iieiUion No. 2013.
Department of tin- Interior, L:iml Ofiire
Tn(-stiii, Arizona,-.iiimutry :'.0, lsw.
Notice is hereby given tlia: the follmvingr
luuin-tl settler Jms ii'.e't liotiee of iiid intention
to niflke lhml proof in support of his claim,
nl Hint prc'l' vil! be ni.-nie before the
Register ami Heeeiver at Tneson. Arizona, on
Salnnlav, Mineh IS, ls'i'.l. viz r ("1: at le.-i V. l'aoel-
fonl. ol (rtirt llenu, Arizona, tor lot
of nvl . of see -1, anil lot 1, anil se1
sec S. T s. (4 4 v. .. (i. A: S. 1!. M .
, and s-,v! .
of iie. of
He names the io'ilowiiip witnesses to prove
his co!ili:iuims resiiienee upon anl enltivution
of said lanii, vis: Charles H. Millani. Itobert
W'nleli, Jnlins Kruefrer, and Daniel iSoouau, nil
of (jihi Bend, Arizona
MILTON n. MOORE.
First publication, F
:bru.trv 1, 1S03.
NOTICE FOR BIDS FOR AN ADDI
TION TO THE HIGH SCHOOL.
The board of education v.ill receive
bids for building an addition to the
union high school in the city cf Phoe
nix, Maricopa county,' Arizona. Speci
fications may be seen at the ofhee of
the architect, Mr. J. M. Preston, Room
3, Monihon block.
Bids will be received until February
!), 1S3P, at my office, 201 V,'. Washing
ton. The said board reserves the
right to reject any or all bids.
B. T. GILL.ETT,
Clerk Board of Education.
DELINQUENT TAX NOTICE.
Of City of Phoenix, Maricopa County,
Arizcna, for the Year Beginning July
1, 139S, and Ending June 30, 899.
Territory of Arizona, County of Mari
I, T. J. Prescctt, assessor and tax
collector cf the city of Phoeaix, Mari
copa county, Arizona Territory, da sol
emnly swear that I have made a true,
full and correct ascount and lists of
all persons and property owing taxs,
after the 26th day of January, 1S99, to
the city of Phoenix, as appears from
the assessment veil of said city, for the
year beginning July 1, 1893, and end
ing June 30, 1S93, on file in this office.
T. J. PRESCOTT,
City Assessor and Tax Collector City
of Phoenix, Maricopa Count3 Ari
Subscribed and sworn to before me
this 30th day of January, 1S99.
sea: T. A. JOBS,
In accordance with Act No 5S of the
Nineteenth legislative assembly of the
Territory of Arizona to amend Act No.
S4 of the Seventeenth legislative as
sembly of the Territory of Arizona,
notice is hereby given that the real
property as shown by delinquent tax
list of year beginning July 1, 1S9S, and
ending June 30, 1899, upon which such
taxes are a lien, will be sold at public
auction as required by law, and
Notice is farther given that said sale
of real property will be held at the
side door of the city hall cf the city of
Phcenix, Maricopa cour.ty, A. T., on
the 1st day of March, 1S93, between
the hours of 10 o'clock a. m. and
o clock p. m commencing ;with the let-
ter "A" and continuing alphabetically
Phoenix, A. T., Januarv 30, 1899.
T. J. PR1ESCOTT.
Assessor and Tax Collector City of
Phoenix, Maricopa County, Arizona
First published in The Arizona Republican,-
official city paper, February
Via the Soutnern FarTrie, going east,
we will assist you in selecting a route
and secure you the best connection
and accommodations. If west, use the
shortest and quick-sat line for seasids
points. For further information caiJ
I on M. O. Eicknell. C. P.
CLOT&1WG AND .
BERNARD HARRIS, Proprietor.
i?T - w. - ,:',i'.ij - - t -
O. BOX 4.-8.
One carload of the Can
ton Clipper Plows, Har
rows and Farming Im-
THE PIONEERS OF ARIZONA
. Horse Market
Mountain rigs, nice Driving
rigs for city use, comfortable
phaetons, saddle ponies for rent
by the day or month at reason
J. W. AMBROSE.
STAR DYE WORKS
No. 31 South First Avenns
Twelve years' experience.
S. T. Taylor system.
No. 312 EAST ADAMS STREET.
To Send the Children
When you want anything in
Groceries from our store. They
will be waited upon just as
promptly and just as carefully
as you would if you came your
self. They will get just as much
for the money at
The W. Washington St. Grocer.
GILBERT D. GRAY
Nstary Public, Pension Agent
GOLDMAN k CO.
s'JUSTtCE OF THE PEACE
No 30 South Sccond Avc phoeajx
Ml MfMf aai SCIENTIFIC
24 Pages : Weekly j IHusiratcJ.
TO MINING MEN.
$3 PER YEAR, FOSTPAID.
SXI TOIi SAMPLE COPT.
MINING Scientific PRESS
330 HAEEZT EI.. EAI? TK&JJCISCO, CAT .
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