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TI1B ARIZONA KEPUI5L.1U.A1?: MOJTDA1 MOBHINU, NOVEMBER 13, lfc99.. Takes one of Our New FAHODS BICYCLES! r 1 BICYCLE STORE Tempe and Mesa. (ftVWWWWWVWVWWyVVi 5 HCr4C 9ily takes hold on the imaginative young ij 1 B " B m c!s"'l. who. in obeying the impulxe. seeks TEMPE. TT CI Tnvls nnl xvfa ivh.-i r-of.la !r Lehi returned yesterday from an ex- j 1 and detei- tended wedding tour in Ftah and will "-nation as is needed to carry one sue now make their home in Lehi. cessfully through a Worldly career. William Ryder, who was formerly a S,mp of tnp most Progressive irancher south of town, will todav ' inKtUuiiunS in the land are guided and move over to the Phoenix country j manager! by cloistered nuns, whose con where he will locate. v-nts are never lacking in accepted re Can apples be grown successfully in 'cruits. Salt River valley, has often been the ! nlv a few years an Miss Constance uuestion asked by locaters. Hy a great Edgar, daughter of Mm- Bonaparte by many residents it has been said that her first marriuge. aft -,' a brilliant de none but apples of poor quality could ! but this city, withdrew to the Con be grown, hut by perseverance with j vent of the Visitation, where she is now vare it has now been demonstrated be- !a cloistered nun. yond a doubt that if the right quality j Like her young half-sister. Miss be chosen apples of a size and excel- j Loinde I'.onapurte. who married a title, lence that cannot be beaten west "f jA'iss Edttar's advent in the fashionable he Rockies can be grown in this val- world of Washington and Newport was ley. The "White Winter Pearman" vi- , made the occasion of many brilliant riety is the successful apple, the valu - 'entevtainmems. Hut little more than a of its culture and profit cannot be 'year's experience of the world sufficed overestimated. This fact has been to make her think it was nil vanity, proven by George Schornick who lives ;V!onH Jerome Bonaparte left his step n the mesa and who has one of th-1 ;dauchtrr a legacy by his will, prettiest apple orchards that can be j Miss (Catherine Diesel, daughter of found anywhere. It consists of five I the Philadelphia banker, is a notable acres of four-year-old trees, very larg j instance of a great career "out of the and thrifty, so uniform in growth and wur'.d." She made her solemn vows as form that one tree can hardly be told j Mother Mary Katherine of the BI-ssed from another. This is the first year Sa. lament in With her sifters, they have borne and for the age of th? Mrs . Mrlv, and jjn, smith, Mis trees they bore well, but no apples ever j Katherine Drexel inherited great shipped into this valley can compare : we:iUn with ner portin f ner fatn. with theories produced from these trees I .,,s imlmnse f,.tune she lniilt Ht. KHz. for size and quality. Th r flavor and ab(.t).K ,.onvent al)()ut ,.iishteen n)iles excellent qualities would riva eart-jfriin phIailt; h,a ,t v,as in the chapel ern app es. They are f,rm ar.d make (if tnjs ,!iiUS(. , hw- that before the home market can be sup plied with this fine apple. Tho trees stand the heat well, the fruit not ripening before the last of November, i The future of the White Winter Pear- , man to be the successful apple . and one of the principal products of Salt River valley cannot be questioned. Mr. Schornick would not trade his live acre apple orchard for his six-acre orange orchaid. though his crop of oranges will amount to over one and one-half car loads of fine, large fruit ' ,-oat:"- a- OI nu n a corps ot sisters this season. "r tnfc Blessed Sacrament are now in Several tennis clubs are being or- I charge. A home for colored boys under vanized i:i Tempe and much Interest , directorship of the Christian Broth is being shown by the young people jeis lias also been provided by Mother here over this healthy exercise. Drexel's wealth. A number of south side sports went j Miss Marie Sands, daughter of Mr. F. over to see the base ball game at the P. I!. Sands, of Connec ticut avenue, en park between I'hoenix and Tucson, jtered the Sacred Heart convent at Ken Next Saturday the -Tempe I'limson jwood. Albany, nearly a year ago. Miss Rims and the Pho; nix True Blues wiil ' Sands' coining out was one of the -ross ba's. evmts of a brilliant season. In addi- Robert Bui-mister and wife of Pies- lti..n to personal attractions. Miss Sands volt were in Tempe yesterday as tlv; inherited, through her mother, a De guests of Mr. and Mrs. George N ' troit heiress, quite a little fortune. Gaffe. The M. E. church held a special song service last night. The programme ar ranged by the choir consisted of many iretty songs ami the evening was en joyably spent. Theo. Nicholas will this morning re open his meat market in the old Jungerman stand where he will be pleased to see his many old patrons. The Teme-Mesa Produce company bas opened up channels of trade with their line of goods in all of the mining towns, in fact, everywhere through out the whole territory and have such a demand for -s ;s. chic kens, turkeys J and all other kinds of poultry game that they are paying the in. I i top market price f,,r them. Oscar IVnn who in the fall attended the normal and played in the foot ball team, returned from a roundup in the Four l'eaks yesterday and wijl re-enter sch'Mil. He will make a valuable ad dition to the already strong foot ball team. o PADKREWSKI'S TOi'R. The tour mapped out for Pa.lerewski in this eoontry this winter is an ex tensive or.e. The -1 I. rated pianist will inak" his reappearar.ee here at a mat live on I M-emli- r 1'. His last ap pearance in this city will he on Janu ary 2it. after which li will start west and south, visiting all the principal itics as far an S:in Francisco. His tour wi'l end early in May. New Yoi k Herald. HOW IS YOl'ii WJ Has she lost her beauty? If so. Con stipation, indigestion, sick headache an- the principal c;ius"S. Karl'j t'lover Root Tea has cured these ills for half a century. Price cents and 30 ce-nts. Money refunded if results are not sat isfactory. I'r. G. II. Keefer, Druggist. A Tempe Water Share or fraction TO RENT. W. A BOLTON, Tempe, A. T POMEROY BROS. REAL ESTATE LOANS AND INSURANCE FOR SALE. Brick House four rounul finely FINISHED and lot In desir able location. Mesa City. Terms easy. Desirable city lots and country prop erty In tracts from 3 to ICO aw. MESA, ARIZONA. IN THE NUNNERIES. AVhat becomes v( Mil lovely flowers that yearly l.lo;m in "the rosebud gar don i.f siils?" The earliest functions of 'he season are entirely given up to thin charming debutante quality. After the grenteel comedy of nil Introduction, I over, no doubt ir.iiny tire renped in the matrimonial hnrvect. Hut while quite a number make their market early, u considerable proportion mure than the world ilit-ttmK of abtsudoh the turmoil and excitement rr society life for the Seclusion end peai-e of the cloister. That something in humanity that responds 1 ",e ln"Iiuaiicn to get away from j"the maddening- crowd" not infreouent- the retirement of the convent to carry out the work of her soul's salvation. This career, "out of the world" as it is called by the devout, hot infrequently Ivous binding her forever to the life of ; the cloisttr. The convent of St. Eliz abeth of the Blessed Sacrament is. in its architecture, something quite unique for this part of the c ountry. It is mod eled after the old- Spanish mission buildings of California. Mother Katherine Drexel's good works did not stop at this One establish ment. She has a'.so just completed a monasti ry at Bock Castle. Hampton .Miss salie Hill, daughter of Mrs. Peter Heiskill Hill. t4 Sixteenth street, is another recent deb'itante to take the veil. Miss Hill, like liiss Sands, select- cd the or of I-adies of the Sacred Heart, in which to puss her life. The novitiate is at Kenwood, a large and beautiful convent in the suburbs of Albany. These Sacred Heart convents are almost palatial in eleganc e of their appointments and the comforts thrown round the inmates. Every luxury and conveni'-in-e known to modern house building art is to be found in these establishments, which are always con- I duc ted seminaries of learning for young ladies. The Georgetown convent commenced very early fn its career to absorb the young lights of Washington society. Miss Iturbide, the daughter of the em ptror of Mexico, was one of the first to rec-ive the veil. Miss Viigiiii.i Sc-i? ': nighter of Gen eral Winlield Ki-'-iz. I a. cloistered nun. at Georgetown c ':Vl:U. At the i outbreak of the civil war, when spa I cious buildings were in requisition for ! the needs of the Kick and wounded. General Scott, who th 11 c ommanded the aimy. saved the Visitation convent from the grasp of the government, through the sacred memory of his daughter. The old Van Ness mansion, near the pre sident's house, is still in a fair state of preservation. It liM a convent secret that Washington sockty was never able to solve satisfactorily, i ne of the sis ters of the Georgetown convent was a kinswoman of Mrs. Van Ness, who was pre-eminently the social leader of the clay. As much visiting as the rules of the order permitted went on between the members of the Van Ness family and the nun, who was said to be so happy in her convent. But one evening just alter nightfall. Miss White (the worlelly name of tin- nunl knoe-k-d at the- great eioor of the Van Ness man i;:on. Unmors went 'through the town ef an exciting night in the- -treat he-use. win-re. lor several clays, no visitors Were received. At the eiiel of a Week, a dinner f i-eii-mmiy was given, at which MissWhite- was feo-loally preselileel as a member of rii.- Van Ness family. Why Silo Skipped her e-onvellt lle ie ever knew. As Miss White, she became a piMrninenl figure at the- stately func tions of the time. Afte-r Mrs. Van Ness' withdrawal from society Miss White invariably accompi-nieel General Van Ness on his social rounds. The environs of the Van Ness man sion may be truly called "Old Washing ton." In Mrs. Van Ise.ss' dtiy the Iv4je Was said to be on Madison square. "Woodbine and multiflora clothed the sides of the building. The stately home was surrounded by a lovely garden, tilled with evergreens and flowers of the choicest variety. The hospitality dispensed by the Van Nesses was of the most elegant kind. There Chief Justice Marshall. Daniel Webster. Mr. Calhoun, Henry Clay, and others whose names have become historical, were on terms of intimate friendship. Hut the death of their only chiiAMrs. Arthur Middleton. caused Mrs. Van Ness to withdraw from the gay world. Her enre was now entirely for the af flicted, II Is to her that Washington owes the founding of the Washington City Orphan asylum, now on Four teenth street. She made the first money I offering for the purpose and was until-- ing in her efforts to obtain an act of i incorporation from congress. She a'.so I remembered the asylum in her will. I At the time of Mrs. Van Ness' death, J General Van Xess was mayor of Wash ington. A committee of citizens pre 'sented him with a silver plute for the I colln on which was Inscribed the foi Slowing; "The citizens of Washington, in testnony of their veneration for de- fit. 1 i:. (1 nuiiii, utuh.cLC J J 1 ,1 1 1 iu lite memory of Marcia Van Ness, the excel lent consort of J. P. Van Ness." She was the first American woman Buried with public honors. Washing ton Post. SICK HEADACHES. The curse of overworked woman kind, are quickly and surely cured by Karl's Clover Boot Tea, the great blood purifier and tissue builder. Money refunded if not satisfactory. Price 25 cents and 30 cents. Dr. G. H. Keefer, Druggist o : A NEW fSE FOR SKIM MILK. A Substance Closely Resembling Cellu loid Manufactured From It. Hard rubber and celluloid sjem about to have a rival In skim milk. Major Henry Alvord, chief of the dairy division of the department of agricul ture, exhibited at his office in Wash ington the other day a strip of thin, al most transparent material, closely re sembling celluloid, with the statement that it was manufactured from the caseine in skim milk. "This product." said -Major Alvord, "is destined. I be lieve, to enter very largely into manu facturing. Some of the big business men In the country are interested in the discovery, and patents covering the ipiocess have-just been granted. It will be operated largely. I think, after the making of paper sizing made from skim milk. Paper sizing is now manu factured in this country at the rate of from fifteen to twenty tons a day, 13 ing the dried caseine from skim milk. This takes considerable skim milk, as can be seen, and the field for this new product of skim milk is a hundredfold wider. The new material is suitable for the manufacture of oilcloth, book covering, conihs penholders, buttons, billiard balls in fact, anything for which either celluloid or hard rubber is now used, and it has many advan tages of its own. It will not dissjlve nor be affected by water, and is not in-; flammable, which is such a serious ob jection to celluloid. The company which will manufacture this product is row looking around for suitable local ities to establish plants where skim milk can be secured in quantities. "I do not know," continued Major AI-vor-1. "'just what effect this will have on dairying and mitk producing. I do not think it will result in any startling advantage to the dairymen, as it is probable that as good re-sults can be attained from feeding skim milk judi ciously on the farm as through selling it at the prices which will probably be offered by the manufacturers of this product. It may be. however, that the cost of production of the articles to be manufactured will be so reduced and their quality so excellent as to warrant the payment of a fair price for the skim milk. One class of material which can probably be made from this substance better than from any other is electrical insulators, which would be in no manner affected by electrical cur rents. The other skim milk constitu ents besides the caseine will also be utilized. The sugar will be separated and used as sugar of milk, and the al bumen will also be extracted and used in preparing the various albuminous food preparations now on the market." New York Tribune. WHICH? "Are those the terms of the will?" asked the free silver orator and calam ity shrieker, aghast. "They are." replied the man who had been the confidential agent and attor ney for the deceased. "The proierty which was left in my hands by your late uncle, amounting to $J00.'j00, is to be held by me in trust until such time as you are able to see, by a further study of the subject, that the free coin age of silver at the ratio of 16 to 1 is virtually repudiation of honest de-bts. ami that the country as a whole was never more prosperous than it is now and is in no danger, under present con ditions, of going to the dogs. When you have arrived at these conclusions, have become a contented citizen, and ceased absolutely to be a free silver agitator, both in public and private, I am to place in your hands, without further restriction or e-ondition. the whole of the property which I now hold in trust. And I may add that I shall be rigidly faithful in the execution of the terms of this will." "Is there any time limit?" "None. Whenever you declare to me that you are ready, freely and without mental reservation, to subscribe te the conditions of the will, the property will be turned over to you." "And if I refuse to abandon my prin ciples, even to secure this fortune?" "Then it goes to anether nephew, who has equal claims upon it by virtue of relationship, but is already well pro videei for and does not need it. I may say. further, that it will be uselss to try ,n break this will. The? property is of such a nature and so securely placed that any attempt to get hold of it. other than by complying with the conditions imposed, will be a hopeless undertak ing." "Well sir." replied the free silver or ator, in a. clear, ringing voice and with flashing eyes, "you will not have to ;iit. lone-. I." well, what did he decide? Chicago Tribune A LEO ACT WITH CONDITIONS. Bonn university has received a leg acy of one and a half million marks (J195.0O0), to which most unusual con ditions are attached. . On the testator's estate at Honnef a "ladies' home" is to be established, to which twelve ' Protestant ladies of the higher classes will be admitted. The religious quali fication is made because the testator believed it would be easier to main tain harmony among his pensioners if they belonged to the same sect. The ladies must be of age at admission and must never have married. Six must be sisters or daughters of Bonn profes sors or other university officers, the other six from the higher commercial, clerical or military classes. They must all take up a course of scientific house keeping, but are otherwise free to do as they please. Poverty is not a con dition ftf'admission, though preference is to be given to women of less than J400 a year where there are several candidates. Each pensioner will have free board and lodging and a pension rising from $130 to $230 a year. To show that he has ho religiouB bias th testator establishes besides pensions rising from $300 to $400 for the female relatives of the Catholic officials of the university. The rest of the income goes to pay salaries to instructors pri vat dozenten) in. the law and philo-' sophical faculties of Bjnn. New York Journal. , FREE MASONRY IN TRANSVAAL. Not only are President Kruger an-1 Plet Joubert enthusiastic Free Masons, but practically every educated Bo-;r belongs to the order. As most of the British officers also belong to the craft. It will be a real case of "brothers" slaying "brothers." During the last Transvaal war an appeal was s?nt by the grand orient of the Netherlands to the M. W. G. M. the Prince of Waler. entreating him. as a "brother," to us his Influence in favor of peace. Tha prince replied that, as this was a po litical question, he could not intervene. London Chronicle. AN ILL TIMED JOKE. "I hear Browne has lost that Boston girl." "Ves. Served him right for spring ing such an ancient gag." What was that?" "Oh, didn't you hear about It? Well, she permitted him to hug her. and the idiot, in the excess of his joy. says: 'How would you like to be the ice man?' "Indianapolis Journal. MARKET REPORTS. LOCAL PRODUCE MARKET. "Wholesale Sellin EGGS Ranch, ; Prices Current. $T.50'gS; eastern. $7.50e.73. BUTTER Ranch, per Tb, 20c; Mar icopa creamery, 23c; Tempe-Mesa Pro duce Co.. 2Sc. CHEESE Eastern, full cream, per lfSlTc; home, 14c. BEANS. BEANS Per Tb, small white. $3.40; pinks per ca t, $3.30; Lima $3.0 5.73. FRESH FRUITS AND BERRIES Bananas. $."!.73g4 per bunch. LEMONS Fancy, per case, $4-84.23: blackberries. 13c per basket: strawber ries. 2023c: peaches, SOcWJl per box; pomegranates, 2,Si S'ic per lb; Bartlett pears. S1.61KS7 1.73 per box; Winter Nel lis. $1.25 per box. DRIED FRUITS. NUTS. RAISINS DRIED FRUITS Apples, evapo rated fancy, per lb. 13c: peaches, fancy, Sc: choice, 7gSc; plums, pitted, choice. 8c; prunes, choice, 7Vb: fancy, J'iUlOc: apricots, fancy, 12c; choice, 11c. NUTS Walnuts, fancy soft shells, 13c: paper shell, lGc: soft shell, 13c; hard shell, 11c per lb: pecans, 10'ic: j California. 12c; filberts, 13c; Biazils,' 14c: pinones. 14c; peanuts, eastern, roasted, ll12c: raw S10c; home raw, 78c; roasted, 12c; chest nuts, 17-'14ft20c per pound. RAISINS London layers, per box, $i.90i 2.25: loose, per lb, 4!j3c; Thomp son Seedless, oc: Sultana. 5c. COFFEES AND SUGARS. COFFEES Rio 131713c; Central American. 18'iJ20c; Peaberry, 20S-22C; Mocha and Java, 30Cle: Arbuckle's, $11.50 per case: Lion coffee, $11.50. SUGARS Granulated cane, per cwt. 6Uc; cube, $G.50iJT6.75; powered, 7c; C, G'-ic per lb. FRESH MEATS. BEEF Per lb. 8ic: veal per lb. SVc; mutton, per lb. 10c; fresh pork, 9c. HAMS Medium, 12'-ic. BACON Breakfast, per lb. 10c. HIDES, WOOL AND TALLOW. HIDES Dry. 12'.i per lb; kip, 10!,ic; calf. 14c; bull, 5c. WOOL Nominal. TALLOW Per lb. No. 1. 2c. FRESH FISH. Southern California varieties. 12',sc per lb; Columbia River salmon, 17'c per M. POULTRY AND GAME. POULTRY Hens, good heavy, pe r doz., $4.75(5 3.50: Pekin I'j-.ks, live, pe-r doz., $5.30: spring chickeiia. live. $3.73 ONIONS AND VEGETABLES. VEGETABLES Beets per cwt., $1.30; evaporated chilis per It, 13c; green onions, per dozen bunches, 25c: radishes, per dozen bunches, 25c; spin ach per dcz., 2."c; tomatoes, per box, $11 1.10: string beans, 12'c: cabbage, $3.25 3.75 per cwt.: green chili, 6c per tb; potatoes. $1.S52; green corn, 10 15c per doz.: carrots, $1.50 per cwt.: green peas, 11c; wax and lima beans, 10c. ONIONS Valley, Silver Skins, $2.25 2.30. GRAIN AND HAY. WHEAT- Per cental, for shipping, $1.1011.30. HAY Per ton, loose alfalfa, $6.50; baled alfalfa per ton, $7.50. BARLEY $1.00 per cwt. ROLLED BARLEY $1.10. 4.25 per doz. FLOUR AND FEEDSTUFFS. FLOUR Per bbl., local extra roller process. $4.50; graham. $2.50 per cwt.; whole wheat flour, $2.50 per cwt. CORN MEAL White, $2.25 per cwt.; yellow, $2.50 per cwt. FEEDSTUFFS Bran, per ton, $15; rolled barley, $1.10 per cwt. DRY SALT PORK Per lb, S9c. LARD Kettle, rendered leaf, 3s, $5.60; 5s, $5.50; 10s. $5.40. HONEY AND BEESWAX. HONEY Strained, jeer case, $7. BEESWAX Per lb, 2221c. CALIFORNIA LIMITED. The California Limited over the Santa Fe route is now in service for the season and will pass Ash Fork eastbound at 10:25 a. m., and passen gers from Phoenix can make connec tions with this palace on wheels by leaving Phoenix at K:3t p. m. c'cUy time) via the S. F. P. & P. any Tues day. AVednesday. Thursday or Satur day. Get full Information at city ticket office. 44 West Washington street. K. W. GILLETT. General Agent. The Santa Fe route California Lim ited will be resumed for the season of 1899-1900 on November 7. There w-ill be four trains each way a week, instead of thi-ee trains as heretofore. The Lim ited will leave Chicago every Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Saturday at 8 p. m., running on about the same schedule as last season, passing Ash Fork about midnight of Fridays, Sat urdays. Sundays and Tuesdays, reach ing Los Angeles at 1:50 p. m. STOCKHOLDERS' MEETING. Notice Is hereby given that the an nual meeting of the stockholders of the Prescott & Eastern Railroad company will be held at the office of the com pany, in the city of Prescort, Territory of Arizona, on Wednesday, the loth day of November, 1SD9, at twelve o'clock, noon, of said day, for the pur pose of electing a board of directors for the ensuing year, and for the transaction of such other business as may properly be brought before the meeting. Books for the transfer of stock will be closed November 4, re maining closed until November 13, 1899. Dated at Prescott, Ariz., this 11th day of October, 1899. (Signed) F. M. MURPHY, C. C. BOWEX, President. Secretary. STOCKHOLDERS' MEETING. The stockholders of the Cobre Grande Copper company are hereby notified that the regular annual meeting of the stockholders of this company will be held at the company's office in Phoenix, Arizona, at 10 o'clock a. m., Tuesday. November 14, 1899, for the electi.;i of directors for the ensuing year, an-1 the transaction of such other business as may properly come before the meeting. COBRE GRANDE COPPER CO. J. HENRY WOOD, Treasurer and Secretary. Phoenix, Arizona, October 31, 1899. STOCKHOLDERS' MEETING. The stockholders of the Cobre Grande Copper company are hereby notified that the regular annual meeting of the stockholders of this company will be held at the company's office in Phoenix, Arizona, at 10 o'clock a. m., Tuesday, November 14, 1899, for the election of directors for the ensuing year, and the transaction of such other business as may properly come before the meeting. COBRE GRANDE COPPER CO. SCOTT WHITE, Treasurer and Secretary. Phoenix, Arizona. October 31, 1S99. " STOCKHOLDERS' MEETING. Notice is hereby given that the an nual meeting of the stockholders of the Santa Fe, Prescott & Phoenix Railway company will" be held at the office of the company in the city of Prescott, Territory of Arizona, on Wednesday, the 15th day of November, 1S99, at twelve o'clock, noon, of said day. for the purpose of electing a board of di rectors for the ensuing year, and for the transaction of such other business as may properly'be brought before the meeting. Books for transfer of stock will be closed November 4. remaining ciosed until November IS, 1899. Dated at Prescott, Arizona, this 11th day of October, 1S99. (Signed) F. M. MURPHY, C. C. BOWEN, President. Secretary. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. Estate of Florence Esther Weitc:, ejcc-caed.l Notice is hereby given by :!i unelersigned Administrator of tnc estate of Fl ireocc Ksiher walser. deceased, lo Ihe creditorsof and all persons tanviiig claims agiiin the said decea-eei. toexbihit them, with the nec-essnrr vouchers, within four months alter ihe lirs't publication of this u. it ice to Ihe said Adminis trator at his ofuec, t South tieeond Avenue. Phoenix, Arizona, the same being the place lor lice irmiMie-llCPll Ol Ilie DUStuesS OI Sftlu estate, in said vountyot Marie-ona. .1. EKXfc'ST WALKER. Administrator of Florence Esther Waiter eieccat-eel . Patcel at I'licv-uix this llth day of ioveiiiocr. ivsj. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. (Homestead Application No. 2 22). Pe-pqrtment of the Interior, Land Office at Tinwon, Arizona, Oetubsr 10, Notice is hereby given that the foliowine named settler nasn'ea notice ol his intention to mnKe final proof in support of his claim and that said proof will be made before the eiec-K oi the District Court at Phoenix. Ari zona, on 1 eieaday. Lie e-om Tver Vi, Jh99. viz: wiinam a. x aei uorn, oi l olelwatcr, Aiizoa. ior the e1, n, sn-1 nU, awW, sec 15, Tl S K. HV,l,.,tS.R.b.iI. He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence imnn and rnUivntinn lot said lano. vit: wmri K. Gillett. Alanc-en natcr. inristupncr V Dixon, and boretus m. ai no. a, an ot Loidwater, Ajizonn. MILTON K. MOORE, Register, First publication, Oe.ober 21. V '.9. StesBg Brink is Osafh i DR. CHARCOT'S Tbhi'C Tari ft5 aro tt only positlirtT ct:aranttd irnieelj lor the lrln Habit, j,erveusress ai:d il?Uuclio.j caused bytr.i.i!t:ini. VI K eui AKAWrr lOI Jt ItOXEa tocilreaiijc-.ix-nilfii, PoK-tiTevrloii snnr autr e.r lvliin-t tlrn meii. a,.u tit ciilrel the ariiute for lntoi!ci'iiE liquors. THE T4BLSTS CAN BF OIVES VeiTIiOUI KNOWLEDGE OF THE PATIENT. STR3N8 DRINK SXIlrTO of fl(e.e) wn will mall y.i lour (ll b-ues unci pel tlve -rirtn cnaraotre m cure or re-owil tvnrmou;. Siuuio liuies ta 00. " P.ION L. B 13 Alt. Sole Agent, , lis and -120 E. Washington St!, . Phoenix, Ariz. Mm SOUTH SIDE BUSINESS DIRECTORY HFMIJV'Q Restaurant and IILiirV 1 O Oyster Mouse., nm BEGINNING NEXT WEEK we trill reopen our OTSTER PARLORS and serve our patrons with . Oysters in Any Style. V We have the reputation of having the best oysters in town, because we import them direct. Come and try them. ONLT PURE G'OODS AT HENRY'S BAR. HENRY G. FRISCH. A. J.PETERS, WHEAT, BARLEY, ALFALFA, GRAIN HAY " OEREALs! Special prices on large contracts. Correspondence solicited TT O TT A SHARE 0F YOUR PATRONAGE. ' ' , Our store is well stocked with new drugs. BROADWAY & MOETJR, - - Tempe. ,THE TEMPE THE BEST MEALS IN TOWN. 21 Herlick s Place. . Tempe. - Arizona SEW MANAGEMENT. New Service and Newly Arranged and Equipped Throughout. The Best Meal in the City 25c Board by the Week $4.50. TOUM SOUNG. Proprietor. Tfie Fanners' Exchange. 5 BROWN SHOES. WORLD BEATERS 7 BOYS' . CLOTHING. Hats and Caps at REDUCED PRICES MESA, ARIZONA. . The Atmosphere of Mes is Htgh, Dry and fore. Affords special accommodations for Winter Tourists and the Traveling Public. Is the largest and best in the valley outside of Phoenix. - First-Class Feed F able In Conner" with hots". Horses boarded by day, week or month W. M. Gilbert, Real Estate Agent, FOR SALE Forty acres of land with 1 1-4 Mesa water shares. Sixty stands of bees. Office in Code & Salter Building-, Mesa, Arizona. JOHN X. JONES, Boot and Shoemaker, AND REPAIRING AT LtViNG PRICES. Alhanibra Dining Near Alhambra Hotel Center ot Block. At BUCHANAN DESERT WELL r3RAcVEERNSoTE? Hay, Grain, Meals and Lodging, The Zenos Co0p Their Line of Boys and Gsnts TEMPE-MESA PRODUCE CO., TOP Wlflfed Eggs. Chickens, Turkeys. PRICES. "aiUCU Must Have Them. PIONEER MEAT MARKET, Temps and East Tempe. Citv aid Country CHOICEST MEATS. Delivery. j Jt TOOTHSOME POULTRY. Wa Propose to Satisfy You. vAl ,!. , ' r f ' FOOLING WITH LIVE WIRES is dangerous, but there is no danger in using Klectrioity in your house if the system is properly installed. AVe under stand the application of ELECTRICITY for Home, Office, Factory or Farm, and are prepared to supoly ELECTRICAL, VY1AA NC fc-" any li-i-iiose. ARIZONA ELECTRICAL CO. I'liuuc is.' (;;rmjl 17 South First Ave. V. Ft. NORRiS, ProFrlator. Tempe. Arizona WHOLESALE DEALER IN RESTAURANT, meals, J4.50. Located back of Hans CHAS. HON, Proprietor. THE HOTEL KIMBALL Cubcr's Corner, Mesa Arizona Room. Absolutely Best Meak oa the South Stdej MRS. W. B. BARBOUR, Proprietress. Store GOODS of All Kind's Sails are the most complete in town Tcmpr, Arizona. THEO. NICHOLAS, JR , PfOp. The Palaee, IBIRSCBFELD & PERKINS; PROraitTous. IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC Wines, Liquors and Cigars PHOENIX. ARIZONA- E. T. HAWKINS, -BEALEK IX- Groceries and General Merchandise. Soceinl attention given to H'y. Shipment! ot Hay in car lots. GLENDALE, ARIZONA. J. W. BIRCHELL. MARKET. Fine Meats, Fresh Vegetables. TEMPE, ARIZONA. A.