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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN TUESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 21, 1900.
NO DOING THIS LANDLORD. 6G0GGO3000000030000O&O0OO00900QQ0Q00000O 1 CXJT X A 7 KEGS 50d CUT NAILS S 2 6 30d " 7 " 20d " " 7 " 8d " I 2 6d " i J I ' I6d " "I W 2 I2d " " 8 21 " 6d " " 3 " 4d " " EZRA W. TMAYER, NEWS OF THE PHOENIX MINE. Phoenix Mine, Ariz.. Aug. 19. (Spe cial correspondence of the Republican.) In the n:ar future the Phoenix mine will be one of the liveliest camp? in the territory Next week workmen will be gin to erect the cyanide plant. Th re is a large force of men now at work. Dr. J. Putnam is doing a good busi ness practicing medicine in the camp. Charles Jones is doing- a rushing bus iness in his barber shop. He is one of Arizona's young men who expects to make a fortune and not go to Cape Nome, to do it. Four six-horse teams came in this week with provisions for the camp. Mrs. Ettirs was seen yesterday run ning wildly up 'to a neighbor's hou. e. like a t ni moth r for a lost child, and returning quickly with a rifle, as the thought burglars were on hand. Hush ing to the scene Dr. J. Putnam, ac companied by his brother Parson Put nam, Barber harlie Jones and the bunk hous-e janitor, found that four skunks wen.- making a raid on the boarding house. Mrs. Ettirs ki'led three of them, while one made its es cape. It was thought for a short time that her charming little daughter, Edith, was seriously injured by the an imals, but Dr. Putnam -ronounced it only a bad case of exc itement, and in a few hours Miss Edith was performing her duties as head waitress of the boarding house. , o A DIVISION OF PROFITS. Editor of The Republican. Sir: A few days ago I chanced to hear a dis cussion between republicans, populists and socialists in the court house plaza of this city, during which the asset tion was made that those who labor for wages in this country receive only i4 per cent of the gross receipts for manu factured products, while ih- capitalist grasps the remainder. As an illustration, the speaker said that for making a $3.50 pair of shoes the workman receives 14 per cent, or 4'J cents, while the remaining SB per cent, or J.'i.Ol represents the profits of capi tal. Let us see whether this is true or not? The capitalist who engages in the manufacture of shoes must have leath er, and he must pay the tanner for tanning the hides out of which that leather is made. But the tinner has already paid the farmer or stock-raiser for the labor and expense of raising the cattle from' which the hides were taken, and the transportation companies for taking the hides to the tanneries, so the tanner must add what he has paid for the hides to the price of his leather, as well as the wages and expenses in curred at the tanner. And nin:--tenths of the total cost of either hide or leather is wages. But the manufacturer of shoes can not go out into the fields, or on to the commons and make shoes. He must have a factory and in order to have that building he must pay for the trees out vf which the lumber is made: he mu'u pay for the cutting, hauling, sawing and transportation of that lumber; and tor the work of the carpenters who build his factory. And whether the lumber be valued in the trees at $lnn, at the wharf as lumber at $500, or in the completed building at $2,500, nine tenths of its total value has been put in it by labor, and has been paid for it in the shape of wages. But he must have tools, and he must have machinery in order that he may have tools and machinery, miners must dig the iron ore out of the ground, smelters must, smelt the ore. it must be made into pig iron, into iron bars, into OOOGOOOOOOOOO o o o e o REMEMBER the STRAW HAT SALE Koff At L. L. PLANK e o o o o o Successor to R. H. Greene Theres' coolness and com fort in our fine Straw Hats and Night Robes. We must dispose of them to make room for our fall stock which is fast arriving. Remember Nightshirt and Pajama Sale 'Aon At L. L. PLANK Successor to R. H. Greene FLEMING BL'K, S : q o ooooooooooo Per steel bars, into the finished product of the iron and steel works, and nine tenthsof its value orcost of the stage of the proceedings represents the wages j paid for labor which has been employed in IIS uiouui 11011. uaLii lime nr nci - viceability is increased, its value 's raised: but nine-tenths of the raise in price is needful to cover the additional labor that has been put upon it. Now, is it true that labor has only gotten 14 per cent, ur 49 cents out of that J3.50 pair of shoes? No. It is not true: for, before the manufacturer ever handed that leather to his work man he had already paid the wages of a thousand wood-choppers, sawyers, stock raisers, miners and iron and steel workers, which he had to pay before he could have a factory and materials to work wiih. The producers of the raw material must be paid and protect ed as well as the producer of the fin ished product. Therefore, another 76 per cent must be added, or $2.6fi to pay the wages of other laborers and profits of other capital, and this the shoe man ufacturer must also pay. This is not to deny that wealth is unequally distributed, or that there is something wrong somewhere, but when man seeks for the wrong by attacking protection, or the wage system in that way he is on the wrong scent and should go and '"bark up another tree. A. H. DA R ROW. Phoenix. Ariz., August 20. NOT A Sl'ICIDE. George Urquhart, a well known Pas adena. California, butcher, arrived here Friday says the Bisbee Review. I He was selling for a butcher supply I house and was lo king up a location for j himself in this locality. While away from home he was shown a Los Ange j 1;S Times of the 14th inst.. in which he was described as missing,! and that his absence was causing gr;'at anxiety. The correspondent stated that Mr. Ur quhart had L ft his affairs in good order, debts were owing him, he had quice I considerable personal property, all left behind, and was well thought if. The mistake was troubling Mr. I'rquhart much. He is a robust man and the last person to commit suicide. No doubt the fact that Mr. I'rquhart is alive and well will be s in known at Pasadena. o DELAWARE POLITICS. ! The Republicans Holding Three State Conventions. Wilmington, Del., Aug. 20. Though Delaware is a little state the republi cans within its confines deem three conventions for the nomination of their state ticket none too many. The Ad dicks faction held a "snap" convention at Dover two weeks ago and named their candidates for governor and other state officers. Though taken somewhat by surprise 'the Dupont faction, or reg ular republicans, decided to "fight the devil with fire," and accordingly called a state convention for the nomination of state candidates to be held here to morrow. The Addicks faction, in order to com ply with some of the provisions of the election law. which were overlooked in the hurry of their recent convention, are to hold a second cenvention next Wednesday. It is also given out that they will then be ready to consider any overtures that may be made by the Dupont leaders looking to a reconcilia tion and the restoration of harmony in the republican ranks. The sentiment of the regular republican delegates who are gathering for tomorrow's conven tion does not appear to indicate that they will yield to Addicks. It will be for Addicks and his lieutenants, they declare, to say whether they will be willing to withdraw their ticket and come in and support the ticket to be nominated tomorrow. o A BOY'S REVENGE For the Killing of His Father in South Africa. London, Aug. 20. The pathos of war is strikingly illustrated by an incident which occurred this week at Brighton. In one of the main thoroughfares of the town a cartoon of "President KrUg er flying from Pretoria" was exhibited on the large plate glass window of a stationer's store. A boy, of about T years of age, was seen looking at the cartoon and, after a few moments, se lected a large stone from the roadway and deliberately hurled it at the figure of Kruger. smashing the window. Taken to the police station and exam ined as to why he threw the stone, the little fellow sobbed, '"Cause that man killed my father." Inquiries elicited the fact that the boy's father was slain in action in South Africa. NEW JERSEY I 'N IONS. Against Militarism and Government by Injunction. New Brunswick. N. J.. Aug. 20. It is proposed by the officers of the New Jersey Federation of Trades and Labor I'nions, which convened in twenty-second annual session in this city this morning to adopt measures which will mark the meeting as one of the most important labor conferences of recent I I tL Price Today C. Pound 3 124-126 E. Washington Street. 1 years. As soon as the convention had been called to order the official call for the gathering was read by the secre tary. The call said in1 part: "The growing demands of labor, or ganized and unorganized, the need of more strongly asserting our rights in legislative halls and the courts, the fla grant abuse of authority in the usurpa tion of civil authority by militarism as practiced in Shoshone county, Idaho, in times of peace: the indiscriminate granting by prejudiced judges, of un just, unwarranted, and, in many cases, unconstitutional injunctions -against labor organizations: the increasing combinations of capital and -reat in dustries: the gradual transforming of human beings into mere chattels all tend to emphasize the necessity of the workers meeting in closer affiliation to calmly deliberate on such action and steps as will best advance the inter ests and uphold the rights and privil eges of labor." BLANCH WALSH'S NEW PLAY. New York, Aug. 20. Word has been received that Blanch Walsh sailed to day for America. Immediately on her arrival she will begin rehearsals of the new and yet unnamed play written for her by Eugene W. Pr?sbrey. Th piece is a romantic drama, laid in the lime of the persecution of the Huguenots in France. METAL MARKET. New Y-.rk. Aug. 20. Bar silvtr, Cl'g; Mexican dollars. 4SVi. IMPRESSIONISTIC. "The sky was as bright and beauti ful as the great emerald in the czar's diadem " "But, my dear, emeralds are green " " in the foreground an opalescent brook threaded its way " "Nonsense, brooks are never orales cent" " beneath the shade of a pink tree a green cow stood contentedly, chewiim her 'Tobacco?" "How do you expect I can read when ou interrupt me every minute?" "Well, what sort of nons'ense story are you trying to write, anyhow?" "Why, it's not a story at all, dear, but a description of the prize landscape at the anniral exhibition of the Amateur Impressionists' society." The August Smart Set SALEZA'S COFFEE SERVICE Saleza, the operatic tenor, has receiv ed from Queen Victoria a complete cof fee service in appreciation of his sing ing for her at Windsor. At the time of the performance he had to have the palace to take his role in the opera too soon to make his wishes known as to the nature of the customary present, and was requested to tell a messsnger sent to him. When the Queen learned that he wanted a silver coffee pot for his new house in France, she was so pleased that she sent him a whole ser vice. Kansas City J-.urnal. The Limit t-f excellence in piano construction i? reached and sustained in the VOSE No better piano can be made! Costs more? yes a trifle more than some oth ers but the difference is more than made up by the enjoyment and satis faction of its superior qualities. Sold for cash or on the monthly payment plan. We sell other makes of pianos at prices and on trms that defy competition. Phoenix Piano and Music Bouse, 15 Eat.t Washington Street. D. O. AKIN. Manag-er; H. MOBKOW & CO , Proprietor. O. The Paris landlords and restaurant keepers are gathering in a rich har vest. An American guest at a restaurant called for the proprietor and said: "Your prices are very peculiar. A week ago I dined here and paid 15 francs. Here is the bill. Today I have had precisely the same dishes and you charge me 19 francs. Here is the second bill." The proprietor examined the bills and said: "I am very much obliged to you for calling my attention t. this matter. The firs-'t bill was evidently a mistake, so you will please hand over 4 francs more." London Spare Moments. Creams ices and sherbets for all gatherings (uishefi f. oe), at Rinehart's. Received Daily F sh and Crisp. WHITE PLUME CELERY. HEAD LETTUCE. STRING BEANS. WAX BEANS. FANCY TOMATOES. CUCUMBERS. RIPE APPLES. FANCY LEMONS, Juicy Kind.' ' JEROME PEACHES. "The Big CRABB-MacBRIDE PRODUCE CO.'S Tel. 250. 13 North Center St Making Ready Beginning next Thursday, the 9th, and continuing until we move, we are going to make "moving" prices on every article in the house. Remember this is aside and in addition to the RED LET TER prices we have been quoting you for the past month, and we guarantee you a saving of 25 to 60 per cent. We have paid little attention to the cost of goods, our aim being to make the selling price to suit you. The prices we quote you are spot cash in hand. This sale will probably not last longer than one week and we ask that you call and get prices whether you buy or not. IT IS NO TROUBLE FOR US TO SHOW GOODS. DORRIS BROSJ HOUSE FURNISHERS j li to 22 West Washington Street g B PHOENIX. ARIZONA, Just a Little Scorched. by the big fire; that's all. It didn't prevent us from opening up our new store Monday morning with a full line of merchandise, and we have been do ing business without interruption ever since. Our stock is brand new, not damaged by fire or water, and we are prepared to fill your orders for: GROCERIES, HAY AND GRAIN, HARDWARE, STUDEBAKER WAG ONS, MINING SUPPLIES. DRUGS. POWDER, CAPS, FUSE, CROCK ERY, BEDDING AND BLANKETS, BAR SUPPLIES, TENTS, at our usual low prices. The Bashford-Burmister Co., PRESCOlT. Cattle Wanted to Pasture. 1.00O head of cuttle wanted to pasture either by the nioutli or on shares for one vear or a term of years, fine feed anil plenty of witter, all under fence, first-flit reeoiiiendatious furnished. Write or call on J. F. WARREN, Laton, Fresno County, Ctifornia. Abundance of Water. The imperial Land Company of California. isopeninK for settlement 100,003 acres to be ir rigated from the Colorado river in San Diego County. GOVERNMENT LAND subject to entry. Prospective settlers may learn full particular by addressing or calling on B. E. RICE, F. LEI3HT0N, Agrents No. SO North 2nd Ave, Phoenix, Ariz YOUR MONEY'S WORTH EVERY TIME 1 what you get when purchasing yomr foods at this store. Good weight, high quality and low prices has made F. Grlebel's the purchasing center for the thrifty and for those who appreciate superior grades of coffees, teas, canned goods, cereals, flour and meats. "Lire and let live" Is our motto and w lira up to it. FRANK GRIEBEL, Tel. 48. 318-220 W. Washing-ton St, o Grand Aug Every dollar's worth of Summer Goods must lie closed out. Fall goods are already arriv ing. We must have room. Profit is lost sight of. No house ever presented such a display of Astonishing Bargains. All small broken lots, and, in fact, Su.mmer goods of all descriptions, will be. sacrificed at almost half their former prices. The whole store is one vast storehouse of bargains Come and see the Advance Fall Styles already on display. oooeS)(Poeooooooo-sooot50oooooooooo CLOTHING Men's Fine Summer Coats and Pants, Formerly Sold For $12.50 and $13.50, to Close Cfi at. Men's $5.00 Coat and Close at and $6.00 Vests, to Men's $2 50 Crash Suits to Close at Men's and at White Duck Pants $100 $1.25, to close 55C MEN'S PANTS Will Be Closed Out at Marvelous Reductions. Our Entire Stock of Men's Trousers regularly worth to $6.00 Will Be Closed at $3 75, $3.50, $2.50 S and J I Worth $10.00 To Close at. Already our Fall Goods is the time to get them. Only ioldberg Bros Shoe and Clothing House REMEMBER OUR FREE EMPLOYMENT OFflCE. 00900000e000000000000000000 fx -sirs ' ifc f3sw j TQlt Get What TQVt .IA for at Bcr THE APPETIZING KIND is the only sort of meat worth buying during the Summer solstice the only kind we sell. Fresh meats of all kinds, well kept and cared for from the time they leave the stockyards to the time they leave our ice box. There's a lot in the "cutting up," too, and our people in the store know their business. P. T. HURLEY. 5 West Washington St., 'Phone 12 I will pay 15 cents each FOR Battle Ax Soao Boxes THE CLUB STABLES North Center Street. liandSOmP- Tlirnnillc Kontnck for d ri V-inflr nr ri. 1 in T I Horses boarded by the day week or month HBSBY GEORGE, prop fao&pia tmm tit&tm O 493 W.WA5HINGTQM If you are going to the coast or are packing up to go anywhere, don't place your effects in th;it old battered and worn out trunk. You need a new one. We have what you want. If not, we will make what you want either in trunks or valises. S. J. DOSTER. Prop. Telephone 229. 419 W, Washington. list Clearing Sale! Worth $12.50 To Close o o Q o o o o Worth $13.00, $15 and $16.50 to Close at Blue Serge $3.15 Men's Drawers, For o $1.25 Men's 25c Men's 25c Q Men's 50 Shirts, Men's 15c Seamless Sox... Fine $2.00 Out .25 $5.35 ooooooooooooooooooooooo are arriving and if you are looking for Hot Weather Bargains, now a few days more and we will be showing our New Fall Goods. Remedies pri-vailing diseases. "Tha heated TAHKH. PEIIUNA will cure you. This alkali water irritates ones KIDNEYS and LIVER. SWAMP- ROOT is a successful remedy. B EAR keeps and sells all up-to-date medicines. Keep your EYES t lFVCTnNF Beaf S KEYSTONE RANCHERS, FRUIT GROWERS! WATER PIT SOME FRUIT and ALFALFA. A representative of the IIOWE--CURRY CO. of Los Angeles is in the City and will give estimates on wells and pumping plants for irrigating purposes. Address, FRANK H. HOWE, General Delivery, City. remnants Under this heading you use everyday. Things that household ;bu't the only way on a hard to resist price. remnants Lawns, Calicos. Ginghams, Silks, Linings, Ribbons and most everything else that you jjuM fin J in a dry goods store. 5 iii-ii-ii-i -i-ir $7.50 $8.65 Furnishing Goods Balbriggan Shirts and 50c Quality 30c 15c Underwear. 15c Suspenders.. to for.. 75c Night 35c 8c Shirts! Shirts! Shirts! A line of Golf and Madras Shifts some with collars attached others to wear white collars with, some with two seperate collars tTfjp Your choice for l U v See them in our windows that CURE 2 weather aggravates one's CA- o n our WINDOWS. pH4DUirv justoppomtb PHARMACY c,ty hall. ON YOUR 5 CALL BAZAR- I Patterns will find goods that are in practical are needful and necessary in every we can move them rapidly is to put TKLEPHONtJ It. i. O O 0 O o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o