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T.1IS AHIZONA IIFTTSLICANi SAT D It DA I MOIXIHNU, DECEMBER IG Tfee Arizona Republican. THE ONLY NEWSPAPER IN ARIZONA THAT IS PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EN THE YEAR. CHARLES C. ZAKXOLPH, Editcr and Proprietor. Exclusive Morning Associated Pres3 Dispatches. . The only Perfecting Press in Ari zona. The only battery of Linotypes In Arizona Publication office: S6-38 East Adams street. Telephone No. 47. Entered at the postoffice at Phoenix. Arizona, as mall matter of the second class. i SUBSCRIPTION RATES. By mail, daily, one year $9.00 Weekly, on. year 2.00 - ' Cash in advance. BY CARRIER. Daily, per month .75 Washlnirton bureau, 500 Fourteenth street, N. W. PHtENIX, DECEMBER 16. I3&9. There should be rigid analyse of the milk offered for sale in Phoenix, and milkmen who persist in offering watered milk or milk from infected cows should be dealt with summarl'.:.-. The people of Phoenix have suffered the grossest impositions at the hands of some of the milk dealers, and they are now likely to make things warm for these unscrupulous persons. Let us have a milk inspector, gentlemen cf the council, and let him be a man who will do his duty regardless of con sequences. The conditions obtainng at ro.ne of the milk ranches in this valley are dis gusting enough to destroy many an appetite for milk. Think of drinking the milk of cows that drink from peol3 that are contaminated by countless animals! The offending milk dealers cannot be dealt with too harshly. In selecting Philadelphia as the place for the next republican national con vention the republicans have made it plain that they do not anticipate any trouble in the convention or in the campaign that is to follow. The year 1900 is to be a republican year. It is to be hoped that the city health officer has arranged to analyze sam ples of the milk offered for sale in Phoenix. The sooner the people know what they have been up agiinst the better. Mr. Bryan has not expressed the least gratitude fer the manner in which the republicans, by coming to the front : with the gold standard, enable him to revive 16 to 1 as a topic of discource. The overworked statesmen at Wash ington will be gratified for the arrange ment which bring3 the holiday vaca tion so socn after the excitement of or ganization. Aguinaldo is probably nursing a fc'rim satisfaction in the belief that Ameri cans have been trying to pronounci the names of all the places to which he has retreated. A number of senators have signified their intention not to hold any grudge against Mr. Quay for the long speeches he has now and then insisted on ren dering. Senator Mason is sometimes an ex ample of the fact that in order for a man to be funny it is not absolutely necessary that he shall be humorous. It is hard to understand why Sena tor Chandler should be so much op posed to a vigorous, belligerent game like foot ball. Mr. Goebel cannot complain that the final result of the Kentucky election came as a cruel and sudden blow. The oflicial figures relating to immi gration show that in the year that end ed June 30. the popula SOME IMMI- tion of this country was G RATION augmented by 311.715 FIGURES registered steerage im migrants. About 2.o,000 came across the sea as cabin passen gers, and "an unknown number" slipped in over the Canadian and Mex ican frontiers. Of the immigrants whom the bureau k'-pt tab on, 294,343 came from Europe, 8.972 from Asia, i1 from Africa, 5.343 from the rest of the world. As compared with the previ ous year the total steerage immigra tion increased S2,41t (nearly :',( per cent) and the immigration from Eu rope 73,363. Italy sent us 1S.S06 more than the year before. Austria-Hungary 22,634, Russia ami Finland 31,1.14. Sec retary of the Treasury Gage says: The races represented by immigra tion in excess of 5.C00 and under 10.000 are the Croatian ptij Slovenian, the Finnish, and the Lithuanian: between 10,000 and 20.000, the English. Slovak, and the northern Italian; between 20. (100 and 30,000, the German, the Polish, and the Scandinavian: b-f.vii n ::o,ooo and 40.00O, the Hebrew and the Irish; and tho southern Italian, including Si cilians, exhibits a total of fir.(13:i. Of these steerage immigrants. l!t",277 were men or boys, 116. 43S were women or girls. As to age, 43,9'3 were not over 31 years, 2-IS.1S7 were betveen 14 flii'l 43, 19..ri43 wire still older. The1 number v.ho coulJ rea 1 but n-t v.t; 1,0.';: the nninNr iv!i i eir.:;,i read r.nr v.'rite was ro. ; ! As t wi'.h which t li;'.- i i th c n - world, 170.613 h-l !? than : ."0,!71 wore better off; the- a: capita! Fhnwn to tho inspeeters ?S,414.!G2. No Irps than 3.073 were back at once; -C3 v.-ere sent b ic k v v.-as r-.t in the year; 2.0JS v.-ere "relieved i;i hespital." The number of paupers headed off on the Canadl.-.n and Mex ican frontiers was 70C; of alien, cm tract laborers S03. The commisrc'onei notes the fact that ll,5-"0 ! the steer age immigrants were landed at Cana dian ports, and he doesn't lilsi It. It increases the difficulty of enf ore-ins our immigration laws. The number of Chinamen entitled to admission who presented themselves at cur grates the part ficl year was 3.923; the number applying fir admission who didn't get it was flrO; thi number arrested in this country was SSC; the. number deported (ctHeial English for sent back to China) was 132; the total cost of sending them back was S19.437. or about $101 per Chinaman. During; the year 2,l54 registered Chinese labor- j ers went home cn a visit, and 1.793 re- turned to th!3 country. In one way and another Jchn cost the treasury, in this single year, tS3,C8i. Mr. Cae complains that cf 15 Chinamen ar- rested in Vermont for dercrtatioii nearly all were turned loose, jeral commissioner of court finding , "almost invariably cn Chinese tes'.i- mony" that they were properly In this country'. He makes other complair.tr. He tells congress that the enforcement of the Chinese exclusion laws should be committed to Mr. Pow Jelly's bureau the immigration bureau. I I The memorial exercises which took I place under Masonic auspices in dif ferent parts of the ' WASHINGTON country yesterday, the AS A centenary of the deith MASON. cf George Washing tun, was something out of the ordinary. The original sug- j gestion of the observance came frcun ; the grand lodge of Freemasons for the state of Colorado, a part of the conti- ncnt which was known to Washington only as a piece cf the unexplored Span ! i;-h southwest. C corse. Washington : became an entered apprentice at the ; lodge of rredericksburg, Virginia No. 4 on November 4, 17.12. passed to the second degree on March .5, 17" 1, and v. as made a master Mason ion August 4, 1753. When 'he j Washington lodge was organised, in 17SS. he was one of the charter in -ni- bcrs, and was ckctod worshipful mis ' ter at once. Marons all over the world ' had good reasons for recognizing the ; centenary of the death of such a distin guished member of the order. ENTRANCED BY HEMENYI. A Visit Incognito of the Great Violinist ' to the Cruiser Chicago. "One afternoon, when the ship was lying at the Brooklyn navy yard, about ten years ago," said an officer who was formerly attached to the cruiser Chi cago, which is to be Admiral Schley's flagship on the South Atlantic station, "a small, black-garbed man came on j board to look us over a man with a ' smooth, benevolent face, bald head and 1 a certain indefinable air of finish about I him. The Chicago was at that time I fitting out for a cruise, and most of j the officers were somewhat too busy to I offer the courtesies of the ship to any but visitors who came to us with cre dentials. So no attention was paid to the little man, and he was permitted to roam about the ship at will. He wa3 quite alone, and he ambled about curi ously, patting the big guns, peering into the galley interestedly, and seem ingly in general to be much entertained in his inspection of a man-o'-war. Af ter he had gone over the main deck thoroughly he went down the engine i hatch to the bertn deck to iook tnai , over. As he passed through the star- j board alley on the berth deck it is prob able that he heard the strains of the violin that a huge Irish marine was playing in the marines' berth deck con- partment. Anyhow, he proceeded to the source of the sounds, and there he found Clancy that was die Irish ma rine's name silting on a ditty box and playing "Wind that Shakes the Bar ley" the one part of it that he knew, that is with enthusiasm, insistency and huge peisonal enjoyment. The violin was a good instrument that the Irish marine had picked up at a bar- i gain in Dublin. i "The small, black-garbed. hald- 1 headed man stood for awhile in the starboard berth deck alley and listened to the Irishman's weird performance. Nobody was paying any attention to the Irishman or his music. The ship's visitor walked over to where the giant marine sat on his ditty box. and. with out saying anything It Id out his hand ! for the violin. The Irishman looked up, eyed th" Hungarian suspiciously for a ir.om-nt. and th-ii handed the violin to the stranger, who handed the captain his anl, which read simply Edouard Reini-nyi. "The stranger swept the bow across the strings, tuntd the H. and tvgan to play. !! opened up wiih some Irish mei..dies -Meeting of the Waters.' 'The Harp lhat Once Through Tara's Hall,' 'Killarr.ey,' tie. It was supreme music. I know, for with the first strains I had my head poked ov r the engine room hatch i ail, and 1 couldn't drag myself awe y from there to r.tt-nd to my duties as officer of the day. All hands on the berth 'leek -knock-.-tl off their various eiirdoyer.-ent. mad" for th" mari'.vs' d( ; artmeTit. and :-1 o-l tU-ro list-::i::g to the ma rveileo., noish- made by the small, lilac!-; -garbed, bald-head, d man. Then there was a ela! t r of many f - t along the decks, and the two alleyways became jammed with Filent men who wanted to be close to those wonderful suunjs. The little man with the benev olent face finished the Irish medley with a j asrionute rendtrinir of 'Come Lti: c !: to Ki in.' ' T' think tfcot a Datro c'ud play th' chimes o' ouH OirelanJ ioike thol!' the : Irishmen in the ere-w were heard to i houi-sely ;v.i:Uer, for il was evident that i the- player was a foreign r. "The stranger continued playing, and I descended the ladder myself tn be nearer to the mimic of his how. He played S.ondi I: ;;iihn's 'i'pring i-'op.R' ai j ir.oe;t i:i a fashion to make u chap's ! hi art bleed. The cry went ail over tiie ! r.hip: 'Who is it?' A crowd began to j assemble on the main deck, around tho I hatchway looking Into the marines' compartment. The stranger played 'Larboard Watch. Ahoy!' with impro- isations improvisations that were white caps of joy, bursting upon tropi cal beaches. Then he wandered off into the majestic sea chants from Wagner's 'Flying Dutchman.' "There came a voice from the hall way above: " 'Lord have mercy, but what the deuce ir- this;' exclaimed the voice. which was that cf our good command- ins oiTicer. The muFie had drawn the skipper out of his cabin, and all of the officers deserted the ward room and were listening at the hatches. "The small man's playing ceased. "'Ship him! Ship him!' was the hoarse ye'.l that went up from all hands. There were suspicious breaks in the voices of the men, suspicious bits of moisture in the eyes of ail of us. in- cludmg those of teh captain, who stood ; leaning over the hatchway like a man ! entranced. The music had, of a truth, ceen over'.vnoimmg. The SKipper clat tered Gown one or the hatch ladders. blacic-sarbed man. courteously; 'I do , nr;t know whom I have the honor and the privilege of addressing but. sir, you play you play!' and the skipper: mopped h:s forehead. " 'Merci. merci! but I grow- older older,' raid the Fmail, black-garbed, bald-headed roastrfrd violin virtuoso wno uio't suddenly wniie penormmg in San Francisco a few years ago. The captain linked his arm into that of n--menyi and whisked him off to his cabin. The Mar THfVi mnrin.'c showed how the music had moved him: " 'Oi'Il be a-goin' f mass th" Soon dy,' he said. Was'aington Star. SHOCKING! WASN'T IT? Daisy Ltiter and the Curzor.s Are Giv- ing the Gossips a Good Time. London The gossips of the official hierarchy now at Simla are wagging their tongues about Lord and Lady ' Curzon, viceroy and vie-endae of India, and even more delightedly about the Misses Lei. or. sisters of Lady Curio.i. i A lady in the highest oiliei il i i -.-ie in India wrote to an intimate friend of hers here, in a letter receive! tnis week: t "Lord Curzon ' av. ful nuisance ;s making kim-e f an all sens if little ; matters. ! "The other day a major and his wife . were riding out and were euite in the country, beyond any hous-es. Lord and Lady Curzon passed, walking, without jeseort, only their rickshaw following. "The major and his wife did not i know milord and lady, so took no no j tice of them. Lord Curzon at once snt ckrhaw man to learn from hi-i syce Fervant , tlu, major was Then the :I:i:ig why ! major got an official letter a: j he had not Saluted. j 1 "Of course the major answered that : he had not reiognize-d them, Dut wh -n ; he saw the rickshaw men's livery he j thought they might be visitors at lhe; viceregal lodge. j ! "Rut wasn't it a pretty sort of thing for a viceroy to do? And he is co'itm- i ua'iy doing thinss of that sort. "Lady Curzon is delightful. She in- , genuously discutses babies with the married women, and particularly wants to know on what they feed their babies, for she has some bother- with hers, for whom she has a French fos- j ter mother. "The Misses Leiter are here regarded as extreme types of the American girl, j The younger, Daisy, is certainly hyper- independent and self nsur-'-1. Her I evening gowns could not be more dec- j ollete. I "At the club ball all the men who happened to be observing Miss Daisy at the minute murmured: 'Honi soit qui rnal y pense." Her silken hosiery became disarranged. Calmly Fhe took off n(?r slipr,,r am fixed her stocking.' York World, AN EXCELLENT LIAR. President McKinley had quit e an i amusing experience recently, when he ; SPnators who h;ld witnessed the Iuoii visited the state, war and navy de- crous scene caught the infection and partmer.ts shortly after 4 p. m., when the departments close. He and Assist ant Secretary Cortelyou were out for a walk, but when they reached the street ' it began to rain. The president sug- ' gested that they take refuge in the ; state department. They passed into the building without question and walked to Secretary Hay's office, on the second floor. The secretary's office was closed, and the president himself tiled every door in the department. A messenger finally informed thr.tn that j all the clerks and officials had gone. ; "We'll call on Secretary Root in the war department," said the president, and they walked around the coriidor. The same conelitions confronted them there, and the president as a last chance went to the navy department to s.-e Secretary Long. Here they walked into a reception room, and the presi dent, ill telling lhe story to the cabin' t, detailed v. hat transpired. "I met a blight young colored man." he saiii. "who ask.-d me- to be seated, and stated that he would see whether or not the secretary was in. The mes senger apparently did not recognize me. We sat waiting for several min utes, and the messenger returned anl said: 'I'm sorry, sir, but you have just missed Secretary Img. He only this minute left for home.' " The president then turned to Secre tory Long with tho remark: "Long. ;f I v. ere you I would pro!. int.. that mi s senger. He's tho most excellent liar 1 cvi r In ard." Now every messeng.-r in the depart ment is anxiously awaiting a visit from he president. Correspondence Pitts burg Dispatch. FATHER WEPT IN COURT. There was a eh air.:: tic scene in the orphans' court in Newark ytsterday dill in? the hearine; of the Stmfjrd contorted v.i'.l er.fe. Asa 1. Stanford, a venerable gen'.le nian. who i; the :'. pellant in the case, after teifln:? left the witness chair and stepped In the opposite' side of the court reom v hei e his daughter. Alary E. Stanford, was FiUing with her s-'is-ter-in-law. v ho is. the bereSe'.ary of the v. ;l v.hMi the chl man is cer.t -sting. "How Io you do?" said Mr. Slan'ord to his daughter. "Don't Fpeak to me," Faid Miss Stan ford, raising her hands as if to ward him away. The old man appeared r.s if stunned for a moment, then turned and walked slowly to a scat in the empty jury box When he had settled himself in a chair he buried his head in his hands and wept. Between his sobs he was heard to exclaim : j "Oh, my daughter, and so you, too, have turned against me for this mls i rri'blo woman?" I v.hile he was sibl ing Miss Stanford, lhe daughter who ha1 rebuffed him, I v-.as caned to the stand. She testified ' to tne findins of her mother's will. She refused, however, to tell where she. re sides and lift immediately after she had given her evidence. The hearing yesterday was another skirmish in the legal battle for a por tion of the wealth of the California multi-millionaire. The portion in ques- I tion, amounting to over $100,000, was left by the senator to h!3 nephew. Philip W. Stanford, who died in this city on June 1, 1S33. According to the will found at his death the entire estate was left to his widow. The will was probated in tirr.e and Mrs. Stanford qualified as administratrix. Later Asa P. Stanford, father-!n-"av of Mrs. Stanford, fded p.n appeal from j tie probate of the will on tae ground ; that he had knowledge cf a subs quent J will in which he was rand1 a teneflci iary to about ore-third of the eftate. I At a previous hearing two witno-ses : tertir.en tnit tney n-. wnnsssca ine sr(,n '"''!'. nobody knows what I became of it- I At the hearing yesterday Edward Laidlaw testified that he entered the vault of the Mercantile Safe Deposit company with Mrs. Stanford rnd her counsel, Louis A. Rooream. and saw the will which was subsequently pro bated, taken from the box. He saw no other will. On cross examina'.iun ho could not swear positively wheth r Mrs. Stanford came dlrertly from thj street or from another room in the building. Stanford, the contestant, was th" next virneFS called, and after lie had r.dmitted wri:irg crj-ta'n letter:? pro duced in court lie was exeusol. It was then that the scene deserihel above took pneo. The care w:.s not concluded. New York Jo: rnal. SENATOR'S SPOILED SPEECH. I The appearance of ex-Senr.to' Ed- ; nut n cs in lhe stiprune court room re nines a fotr.i r c-lleaaue of an inci 1 dent in the olfk i.t! career of the ge.ar'y I Vcrniontcr which provoked a cyclone I of merriment at his ext ens. Per years Senator Edmunds made a specialty of discussing the Pacific railroad ques tion. He was eternally at it, and eventually he became almost as tire ; some as Senator Stewart when he gets i started on the "crlime tf '73." I One day. when he was disc oui sing on th" old f.imiliar theme, Sera'or Rid l;"bergrr drifted in:o the chamber. The j Virginian sat uneasily in his ple.ee for 'a few minutes and th' n a funny gleam ', came into his eyes. He struggled un ' steadily to his feet, for be it known he i was in a somewhat wobbly state as was bis custom, and addressed trie chair. His tongue was thick and his voice was indistinct. The president of the senate tried to ignore the interrup tion and Senator Ed.i unds pair! no at tention to his colleague, whom h heartily detected. Senator Riil-.I1.?-berger wns in no meod to be suppress ed, however, and insisted on the piivi lege of asking a question. "Will the senator from Vermont yield to the senator from Virginia?" finally inoulred the presiding officer. "I will only takf a minute of the sen ator's time." came labored from the struggling Virginian. "Jesh a minute" Wm t cnnlnp v-IpH tho floor?" . ,.,, ,,, ,.ui "-'11" -'" I Senator Kdmunns giereil at cenaior Riddlebcrger and then nodded his head, too angry to Fpeak. "Never mind, never mind," said Sen ator Riddleberger. with mock gravity. "I was only going to ask if there was any senator present who has a chest nut bell," and the frivolovs gentleman from the Oid Dominion fell back into his chair convulsed with laughter at his own joke. Thp p-nllorv rflnrpl nrd tho crave burst into an uneontrol'able guffaw. The absurdity of the situation was more than they could stand and dig nity was at a discount for the moment. It was several moments l'tf re Senator Edmunds could proceed. He did not talk long, however. He could never endure ridicule and it was a succession of little things offensive to his sense of the prnnrieti -3 that ultimately drove him in fury to lesign his seat in the senate. From a Washington Letter. m Ming ioiiier H)S, 'Mm Siic thinks little of her self, and fails to notice how pr.le and thin she is grow ing. She worries constantly over ihe baby that does not thrive, although its food ccems abundant. ScHIS SmufeicTL nourishes and strengthens the nursing mother and sup plies to the baby's food the bone-forming incl lat-pro- cucirrr elemcnts hich vcrc lacking-. Vc. and $1.00, all drut;its. SCOTT ii ECWNE, Chemists, Nev York. ?-r- w."r ' X.'S vlsey -; WE LIVE TO PLUMBS and for that reason can do a better job for less money than the fellows who are in business because they can't help it. PLUMBING with us is A FIXE ART and a visit to our store will Trove this statement. Our stock of PORCELAIN GOODS, including BATH TUBS, LAVATORIES, etc., is not excelled in the west. Let us make you an estima te on your PLUMBING, TINNING, STEAJU FITTING and BRASS FITTING. lhe Scoville Plumbing Company, 114 WEST ADAMS STREET: Rinsr up Telephone 63. Or call at 2S North Center street when wanting something nice to drink. We are headquarters for the best in our line and sole agents for Pabst, Lemp's and the San Francisco breweries, Ltd., three of the best breweries on earth. MELCZER BROS. ERGi-jWS AS iiCWISUN! n t-T-n v-v a a OUR SPECIALTIES Pure Cream Full Cream Clieese, The Best Creamery Batter. You may pay a little more, perhaps, for cur Brant?, than for that which is represented as JUST AS GOOD, but YOU WANT THE BEST, and yea want your orders filled promptly. Ycu get both from Tiie Maricopa Creamery Co. PHOENIX, ARIZONA. TELEPHONE 1S7. GARDEN CITY RESTAURANT PHE OLDEST IN TH F: ''ITt Enjoys the best standing with trades men. Buys everything at spot cash price and gives the best Hoc meal. TUCiS MING & CO. 22 and 24 Washington St., past of Ja cobs Co. Priavte rooms for families Tickets. $4.e0: tingle meals. 25c. E O "R S TO S ARE COMING UP to RICHMOND & CO.'S Shop to not good, comfortable shoes put on their foet. 235 North Center Street. Shoes Slippers Oxfords Sandals Bicycle Shoes Buskins Tennis Shoes Tennis Oxfords lall grade ) Shoe Polish Slipper -Soles Jersey Leggings Overgaiters Chil Jren's Leggings Canvas Leggings Felt Shoes Felt Slippers Sa.i.i and Felt Romeros Rubbers Arctics Everything in the Shoe Line. j I : if i It it 4! WSLSCN WOOLD RIDGE, Vs FlomlnK Block, Phoenix, Arhz. -A DOft'T 'SHOOT! Until you have seen our stock of Guns and sportsmens' supplies. The only complete line in the city. We don't keep our gun store in our show window, but our racks contain all the leading makes, beside the cheaper grades. The gun business is not a "side line" with us. Ve have had eleven years' experience and make it a specialty. MjRRY.R. kiessig, 34 North Center Street. Sporsmen's Headquarters. The degree of quality in our P.READ, CAKES and PIES cannot be measured by words. A guarantee stampeel on each article could not make them any better than they are. The Bread is white, light and whole some. The Cakes and Pies are crisp, rich and of deliciousi flavor. Can we supply your table? ... PHOENIX... BAKERY AND C0FECTI0LRY. ED. E1SELE, Proprietor, EEbt. 1881. 'PbonehS. 7 W. M atbiunoij I Tiie California Wins House hAndle notions nt FlRjfTJl.llN uipwiro. ...rmj'ifit 0M.urimeui oj ....r, ; ( alifornia, French, Ruiian, Bpaiiuh C Wines and Brandy. Whiskey, $ Gin, kum, and Cordial. ? Family 1 mdcuSpeciiilty. 'Phone MS. X Bur in t.'cnnee-tinn Rnd Fine F1:KE CN:Ji. Anlieutei Kecr on rliauglit. Free Delivery J. II.BUKIXJ K. Proprietor S PnOSI'EK r.ORDON'E. Miimirer. East Washiiigteui St. opp. City Hall. CASH 1AL&S. V.'e buy for spot cash only and are therefore in a position to sell at the LOV.'EST PRICES. Nothing can beat a musical instru ment for an Xmas remembrance. We have a large stock to select from. Piano Scarfs beauties; piano stools. Everything in the music line. 12 CENTER STREET, NORTH. TEE PHOENIX flANO AND MUSIC BOUSE, D C. Akin, Manager. CASTLE GREEK HOT SPRINGS. New buildings; gvealy Improved ac commodations. For those who are troubled with rheumatism this is the best time of the I year to take the baths. Return tickets can be had to the Hot Springs at any of the Santa Fe, Pres- ! cott & Phoenix Railway company ticket ; offices. j Good stage and stage road from Hot , Springs Junction to the Springs. ! For any further Information address C. M. C0LB0OS, Manager, Hot Surtngs. Yavapai Co.. Arizona. 41 CAPJTOL ADDITION. I i ! Until further notice the price oi ,2 i 1 1 lots will be as follows: 1 j On Washington Strett $5O).C0 A , On Ada ins Street 400.00 t ff. 400.00 350.00 300.00 300.00 ) Cn Monroe Street. . . i ! On Madison Street. . j j On Jackson Street. . . I 5st- nf tots- 50 W 140 fret "JCi ft ! alley in the rear. Ii. E. COLLINS, MONUJON BUILDING BANKS THE Vailey Bank PHOENIX. ARIZONA. Capitnl JIOO.OCO Surplus 24.UU9 WM. CHRISTY, President. M. IT. 8HKRMAN. Vice President. M. W. MrESSINGEK. Cashier. Discount Commercial Paper and Do Oeneral Hanking Business. Office Hours, 9 a. m. to i p. m. MAK.8 COLLBXTIOSS. BUY AND SRLL KXCHAKttt CORRESPONDENTS. Am. Echange Nafl Bank New York The Anglo-California Bank , ' San Francisco, CaL Am. Exchange Naf'l Bank Chicago. t irat National Bank Los Angeles Bank of Arizona Prescott, Ariz. TIIK PtKEnii Rational Bank PHOENIX. ARIZONA. Paid Cp Capital UOO.OW Surplus and undivided Profits 50,000 E. B. GAGE. President. " C. J. HAI,Ij, Vtoe-Presldent. E. B. KNOX. Cashier. Steel-Lined Yaults and Stee! Safety Deposit Baxe General Banking Bnsiness Drafts issued, on all the principal cltle of the world. DIRECTORS. JA3. A. FLEMING, c. J. HALL G. B. RICHMOND. F. S. B EITHER. B. HEYMAN. F. M. MURPHT. D. M. FERRY. E. Ii. GAGE. T. W. PEMEERTON. THIS National BanMrlzoas PHOENIX, ARIZONA. CAPITAL PAID UP.. SURPLUS , tioo.ooo 20,000 EMIL GANZ. President. SOL LEWIS. Vice-President. S. OBERFELDER, Cashier. Director: Fmll rinn Rnl Tl. T -v T. Smith, Charles Colilman. S. 'obeiv folder, E. M. Dorris, J. D. Monition. CORRESPONDENTS. The Bank of California San Franelseo I.aiillaw ft Co New York National Bar of Commerce St. Louis Nat'l Hank of Commerce Kansns City First National Bank Chicago Farmers' & Merchants' Nat'l Bank... Los Antreles Consolidated Nafl Bank Tucson Bank of Arizona Prescott Messrs. N. M. Rothschilds & Sons.... - London Visitors arr Co5(!ia!!v Invited to Call Phoenix, Tempe and Mesa Stage Leaves Phoenix 8:30 a. m . Return on your own time. Telephone 264-, Offce. L. V. COLLINS. PrOD. Grand Avenue Corral and Horse Market Mountain, rigs, nice Driving rigs for city use, comfortable phaetons, saddle ponies for rent by the day or month at reason able rates. J. W. AMBROSE. 36 Nassau St., New York. FISK & ROBINS ON, Bankers AND Dealers in Investment Securities. Deposit Accounts of Banks. Bankers, Firms and Individuals received, sub ject to sight draft. Interest allowed on balances. Correspondence Invited from Corporations. Trustees and other conservative investors. Orders on the New York Stock Exchange executed on commission for cask. HARVEY EDWARD TISK. GEORtiE II. KOBII-SOX. Member New York Stock Exchange; S30.000 TO LOAN In Amounts to Suit. Reasonable Rates. W. J. MURPHY, O'Neill Block, Corner First Avenue and Adams Street.