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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN: SATURDAY MOROTNG, SEPTEMBER 8, 1900.
2 The Arizona Republican THE ONLY NEWSPAPER IN ARIZONA THAT 19 PUBLISHED EVERT DAT. IN THE TEAR. CHARLES C. RANDOLPH, Editor and Proprietor Exclusive Morning Associated Press ' Dispatches. The only Perfecting Press In Arl sona. The only battery of Linotype In Artcorit. publication office: 36-38 East Adama street. Telephone No. 47. Entered at the postofflce at Phoenix. Arlaona, .is mall matter of the second elaaa. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. t$y mall, dally, one year $9.00 "Weekly, one year 2.00 Cash la advance. BT CARRIER. Dally, per month $ .75 Washington bureau, 600 Fourteenth street, N. W. rsanrix, septeheeb s, isoo NATIONAL REPUBLIC IN TICKET. For President WILLIAM M'KINLEY OHIO. For Vice-President THEODORE ROOSEYELT NEW YORK. The re-publicans of this county meet today In convention, for the purpose of selecting delegates to REPUBLI- 'the territorial conven CAN tlon arnl to nooiilnata OPPORTC- mm for the county of NITT. ncei This task, al ways responsible, is in vested wioh extraordinary importance now by reason of the issues Involved, the weakness of the democratic county 'ticket, and the dissensions that exist 111 the democratic ranks. The delegates to the territorial convention should be broad minded men who will appreciate the Importance of fixing upon a nomi nee for delegate who shall be strong throughout the territory, a good cam paigner, and able to cope with the democratic candidate in every situa tion. Given such a man, with the united support of the republican party, this territory will be put in line with the dominant party at Washington ami statehood will follow as surely as the eun will rise tomorrow. The territory was never in a position Where correct political action could accomplish so much good as now. President McKinley, whose re-election will recall the victory of Grant over Greeley. Is a friend of Arizona. He has expressed his willingness to sign a statehood bill. The republicans of th'. senate are becoming better Informed concerning the people anil resources of Arizona, and we have it on strong au thority that if a republican is sent to congress as Mr. Wilson's successor there will be no delay in giving Ari ' zona a place in the sisterhood of states. If a democrat be sent, with the accom panying evidence of the territory's partiality for Bryanisni. the prospect of statehood will be more remote than ever. The republican ccngress and the president simply ask for an evidence of the territory's good faith, and this would be supplied with the election of a republican delegate. The delegates to the territorial con vention from Maricopa county and from all the other counties should be fully Impressed with the importance of the duty devolving upon them. If an inexperienced man is selected for the congressional nomination we might as "well shut up shop and If t the election go by default. This is not the time to bestow honors on any ambitious young man who might be helped !n his busi ness by the fact of having been nomi nated for congress. Nor is it a time for "has beens." We want a live, up to date man who knows how to conduct a winning light. The Republican has no axe to grind In this matter. It de sires to see Arizona become a state and grow populous and rirh and it appre ciates the fact thr.t a republican vic tory in the territory this fall would pave the way to such a consummation. As for the county ticket the repub lican leaders have the advantage of knowing that the democrats have made an extremely weak selection. If they exercise good political .sense today they will lay the groundwork for a rousing victory in Novembi r. In the event of Bryan's election the financial policy of the national admin istration would be about WHAT the first matter to re WOITLD ccive his attention and HAPPEN nobody doubts that it IF would be reversed as soon as he could get a firm grip on the lever. For many years, under republican as wi 11 an democratic presidents the primary purpose in con nection wkh 'the national finances has been to uphold. strensUien and perpet uate the gold standard even against adverse legls:ation by i ongress, by all the means and with all iln- powers le gally exercised by the president and the secretary of the treasury. The business of the country was in danger of forgetting what it owes to all the presidents from Grant to Cleveland until it was reminded with a shock by the prospect of a free silver president. TTnder Bryan, whatever the opposition to free silver legislation in congress, all the potent forces of executive adminis tration that sustained the gold stan dard when it was assailed in con gress would be assembled' and ap plied to break it down. Mr. PJryan has given this pledge i.ften to his free silver supporters, anil the pledge Is implied in the strongest way in his speech at Omaha lust week: If republican policies are right then those who represent the opinions heM by democrats, populists and silver re publicans ought to be overwhelmingly defeated, for there is a difference 1p tween republican policies and ours in their terms as wide as the gulf that separated Lazarus in Abraham's bosom from Dives. The policies for which our people stand are directly antagonistic to the policies for which the republican party stands, and both cannot be right. In all respects, if elected president, he would use his power to break down republican policies and substitute the reverse. The most settled, definite and permanent republican policy is support of the gold standard. He could1 begin this as soon as he was sworn in and had appointed his cabinet, by an order to his secretary of the treasury to pay the principal and interest of govern ment bonds In gold. In an Interview Secretary Gage points out how quickly such an order would start us toward the silver basis, though gold standard men that wish to support Bryan ins'st that it would be of no effect, because there Is so little silver in the treasury to pay out for any purpos?. That is the effect of the consistent and unre mitting support or the gold standard, aided in the last four years by public confidence that It would not be over- thrown. This silver circulates amonsr the people, mostly in form of certifi- cates. and dues to the government nre paid in other forms of wioney, including ! a large proportion of gold. It is casv ! for the treasury, therefore, to pay out silver for current bills as fast as it comes in. and to keep Its reserve and ba'anec in gold and paper, now redeem able In gold. It would be just as easy fi:r an administration of opposite .view and purpose to pay out the gold and legal tender notes and quickly to con vert its reserve and balances into sil ver and silver certificates. This discussion is beginning to show , how very large a part has been played from the beginning of the silver agi- ' i tat ion by the treasury administration j in upholding the gold standard. Fee- retary Gage points out. moreover, how effectively a silver administration of the treasury would be aided by the con duct of the private business of the country, under the stimulus of fear of fall to the silver standard, and appear ance of a premium on gold. This panic would take hold on men's imaginations as soon as Bryan was elected, and they would begin to hold on to gold and to part with silver wherever the choice was given them. Instead of paving ' taxes In gold and legal tender, they would collect silver and silver certifi cates for that purpose, with the effect of piling them up rapidly in the treas- ury and giving Mr. Bryan's sr-cretary i an abundance with which to pay inter est on the public debt and other gov ernment obligations. This view is precisely confirmed by experience. The first sign of public distrust after the passage of the silver act of 1S90 was the increase of silver and Sherman notes in the custom hous? receipts. That went on steadily till only a fractional percentage of duties was paid In gold, and was the chief agency by which the treasury was drained of gold in those years of dis quiet that culminated in the defeat of Bryan in 1S96. It was not till after that low au under the administration .f event that the gold began to reappear i William McKinley? . , , , ! It is true that independent capital is in any considerable quantity in the Fometimes ell!raged ln the promotion of custom house receipts. It is well industries, and this Is as. It should be. known that all the surplus gold in the : A low rate of interest drives indepi n treasury was accumulated in the last : dent capital Into business enterprises, four years. Before that time Mr Cl-ve- ! Tne reports have come from Kansas , , . , . ,, . , . , . and Nebraska, that, aforetime money- land had to sell bonds to maintain the lendeIS! unab!l, tH ,onK,,. ,,);m lneir bare legal reserve. It is seldom that . money at a remunerative rate, nave an academic prediction of how th? laws been instituting Inquiri' s in the differ of money and trade will operate in a ' ent towns in order to dircovcr where a future hypothetical case can be so ex- : Profitable Industry can be located. But . . . i in tiemocraj.ic times capital is linn 1, ai tly supported by experience so re-1 ,m,H. o hl -.. ., cent as to be still sharply imp-.-essel on every reflect inp: mind. HAS FORGOTTEN IT. Two sisters, who have not seen each othtr for fifty-nine years, met in Potts- j town, Pa., on Wednesday, but the joy i of their reunion was marred by th? ftrange fact that neither could under- ; stand what the other said. Mrs. John i J Knapp, seventy years of age, of San j iego, California, was one of thwn, and when she left 'Herks county in 1841 she could master the Oerman language fairly well. But her long absence caused her to forget nil of H, and when i:ir si-tcr, Mrs. ("has. H.irtz. of Exe ter, greeted her in Pennsylvania Ger man, it was like so much Greek to the California woman. She tried her Eng lish on her sister, but that did not help matters, as Mrs. Hortz could sptak on ly German. To get over the trouble the sisters are now accompanied by 'their niece. Mr;. J. W. Gilbert, of Reading, us interpn ter. Philadelphia Record. LT'NAf'Y. Mr. George Fred Williams de.-la.-er, from the stump that .he MeKinle ad ministration is preparing to furnish 40.(11X1,000 Chinese coolies to the trusis in the 1'nited State.- to supplant Amer ican labor. The difference between this s i t of talk nr.d that m' an Irr sponsi ble lunatic Is loo small to be i nnsld er -i". Ai.d yd Mr. Williams is .i u:lu lfss one of t'.ic- men who wjuld have a eablnet position n the event ei Ary an's election. Providence Journal. TTiUSTS, TARIFFS AND WAGES. To the Editor of The Republican Fir: "We enndimn the Dinjfley tariff law as u trust breeding measure." Kansas City platform, 19u' S me of the men who helped to put in this plank were large shareholders in the ire trust, others wer financially Interested in cotton and silver. The writer who spoke of this age as "an era of shams." must have had prophetic knowledge or .he Kansas City plat form. As an unpr-i:ected industry, wWh which the tariff has nothing to do, the Standard Oil trust 1 remarkably prosperous, while it is well known that several trusts whose products receive tariff protection, have failed. Some of the trtivts are hurtful in somi- respects; but all of uheni have been bnnefii ial in one repp. -it: that Is, by keeping the faetories and workmen from being idle when a niarki t for their products can bp found. By discarding out-of-date machinery and methods, and at great expense substituting improvements, by limiting overproduction and minimiz ing the expenses of distribution, the trust has preserved and safeguarded the profits of the manufacturing indus tries of this country, and by this means enabled them to continue their opera tions, avoiding the bankruptcies, stag nation and Larva I luu which character ized the years 1SJ:!-1S;)6. while at th,? same time giving thi.-:y per cent in crease in wages, without increasing the price of products beyond wlm' Was rendered imperative by the law of sup ply and demand. The value cf the itrust, or of any agency which gives steady work and increased wages, to labor, is easily pcrceivtd when it is remembered that nine-tenths of 'the value of manufac tured articles crnslsi- of wages paid, for their production. John Roach, the American shipbuilder, writing in the North American Review. October, 1SS4, airt: "The value of a manufactured article is made up almost exclusively of the amount of labor expended in its production, and this is as true of the ton of ore taken out of the ,-arth and made Into a railroad truck as of the most ingenious pip"? of mechanism ever contrived. Two or J ears ago. in conjunction with ih ret some friends, I built a blast furnace and roll- tnir mill which cost nn;jir:l nf HeOO.OOO. .-r this aurn not lPB tnan ninety-five per con' was expended forla'bor.and n it over five per cen't for the raw material. When I was planning the furnace, the iron was ore i:i the mine, the stone was still ii: the quarry, the bricks were clay. To transform them re-quired la bor, and that It was which gave them their value in the completed struc ture." Mr. V. K. Moore of Dolroit. Al'ch.. one of the lessees of an Iron mine in the Menominee district, testified before 'the house committee en tariff revision ln December. 1SS9. th.wt the company ,,a:d ?r'y Pent" per ,on rnya'tv on tnP i.re, per ton as wages to miners, 75 ents fn ,.ht Escanalm, l"per ton to Cleveland: total, $3.10; find sold tlu: ore in Cleveland for $2.75 per ton. This save 3. cents, or not quite ten per cent. to the company tor tne use or their capkai, supcrint-ndene'e. machinery and risk. h'.lo labor received pot cent at the mines, and 46 2-.1 cents in transit from mine to market, the rail road company and Its employes being hired laborers hauling the ore. A gentleman residing in a western town told me that b and a nartnt-r leased and operated a planing mill f..r ten months, clearing $110 cash, or iei-a than $12 per month, while paying each ; of their employes $75 a month, and do I Ing a gO"d share of the work them- selves. This illustrates the subject of ' risk, or the difference (hat sometimes occurs between an estimate.'! output a. an expected price and the realization of a paying prollt. Taking all these thing. into consider ation, an average of ninety per cent to wages has been estimat d by our most careful and conservative statis:icians; and the only variations from this esti mate are arrived at by them stake, fital to accuracy, of failing to rememWr that wages accumulate in the product Thus figures, s well as alphabetical characters, arc often made .to tell lies If you wish to compare the profits ol labor and capital, wages must be com pared with interest, not with wages; and whtu has Interest, usury or use money, which represents the actual profits of capital or money, been so est, and money lenders lan better af ford to sit in their rocking chairs and cut coupons for a living, providing they can obtain guod security for their loans, whirh is the most difficult mat ter they have it.; contend with, i.'.u chanan, like Cleveland, had to borrow money to run the guvernr.it ni, but his bonds went below par at a high rate of interest because democracy bail then been in the saddle almost continuously fiii- 'thirty years. Labor expended or. the partial com pletion of a produc: becomes a perma nent embodiment jt wage value und the manufacturer who borrows money uses that money to reimburse evi-ry previous employer for what h has paid his workmen who worked on the same material. It the last workman de mands the. wages cf all the previous workmen, what will 'iliey do'i The wages of the man who makes steel bars cannot go to the man who converts I a remedy vliieh may be siieiy u.s.rt tor anv stonui'-h ilis- oirtr, anl ilif ei.lj ne t; I'bre Indigestion Dyspepsia Constipation and -1 Biliousness, or prevent Malaria, Fever and few STOMACH Ague. He sure you get tLe genuine. hosier's Mm Frrvi I : - steel bars into tools and machines, for the wage velue has gone into itt.e steel bar and bepn paid for with thi? manu facturer's borrowed money. A good many years afcr. I heard a man on a street corner in McLean, III., dt fending his party from the charge of being "a one-sidec" ;ja.-ty." Not being v. ry close to 'him. I thought he said, "One-eyed ear party." Well, there are loo many one-eyed ear parties now adays, who are always hearing por tentous sounds, especially on the blind sid where they can see nothing. From the lucubrations of such, the light in whom is darkness, may the good Lord dellv-r us. A. H. DARROW. I-hocnix, Ariz.. Ser.t. 7. 1W0. o MARRIED TO A VASE. A correspondent, writing from Shang hai, says that a young Chinese lady there has recently been married to a rid flower vase, the vase being a subr Rtkuie fur the son of a wealthy man darin to whom she has been engaged. Her fiance died just before the contem plated marriage, and as she vowed she would never wed another, the flower vase was sabstituted for the bride groom and the marriage celebrated with all due pomp. These impersonal marriages are not uncommon in Chit a. and it is easy to believe tha1: a happy pair so united would easily 'dispense with other family jars. London Chron icle. THE DI'EL IN ITALY. The duel in Italy has been very dead ly of late, four men being killed in these contests in different Lallan towns. It is estiiated that during the past year 2.40ft duels were fought in the kingdom, which yielded a crop of 4S(I ueaths. T'.ie chine?" way of "ge'.ting evi n" is more civilized on i.he Whole. The en ra ?! inhabitant of the Celes tial empire is as likely as not to com mit suicide on his enemy's door: up. in order to do him as great an Injury as possible. And a svitcid under thns. circumstnr.ee? in China do?s 'throw the fr,o- into a t rrib'e Hunk, owiag to the Fillip, sid bad link such an incident brings 'to the householder. Providence Jovrn.il. PARKER AND GRACE. Pueblo. Col., Sept. 6. A numher of out-of-town sporting men have come to Pueblo for the purpose of witnessing the fight betwten "Kid" Parker aid Jack Grace, which is scheduled to be pulled olT under the auspices of a lo cal club tonight. Both men have b "en traininrr faithfully and an inti resting contest is expected. NOT THE CAUSE. "Do you think the sun spots have anything to do with the heat," in quired the perspiring citizen. "Naw," responded the old farmer. " you fe. 1 juit as hot without freckles as you do with them." Chicago News. -AT- 5l?e f off man Tha Bowling' Alley la Oool. The v Beer is from Gold Storage and is Anh e suser Bu sch 5 C AKUHIH MCtiKEW, I , ROBERT McfTLEA RT. I GARDEN CITY RESTAURANT IHI OLDEST fN THI. i:trt enjoy the best standing with trade men Buys everything at spot aak pr1o and slTe the best 25c meal. TUCK HINQ & CO a and 24 Washington St.. eaat ml i -nh Oo Prlavte rooms for fBtu Cheapest place to buy PIANOS AND ORGANS Sheet Music Etc. v. V Jenkina' lempic of Music M W. WuhioKton St.. Phoenix. Arl Soutfyeri) (aliforpia jtatels. eU id Si The bouses advertising under this head are 1U ill til ill lican recommends them to people who contemplate spending the summer in Southern California. Those who may patronize them Republican are respectfully requested to IlOS ANGHuBS. mmfM LOS ANGELES, CAL. l$J!w?ki'H The inert popular house in Los Aneeles for Arl- ity-r&ii',&"t&i sona people. Ha just added a third story and tllwiaP .' -', now coiiiains 1-5 rooms, all newly furnished, with 5-.Vf -i.r-Wtr!;- , j . i running water and elevator. Thirty suites will' ..THE MAFEN.. Neatly Furnished Rooms. Hot and cold Baths. 314 south Hill at La Angles, Cat. I 416 West Sixtli 8i. Jx Augeles, Cal Cafe iu connection with house, Centrally Located. MRS. XL. J. KNOX, PROPRIETOR. HOTEL SILVER CITY. First-class modern rooms single or ensuite. Coolest and most attractive outside rooms in cltv at low 8ujyCjJJf?j'' j,?lrJ,',y irst-class, $0.00 to ifcJJ.OO per mouth. 503 W. Sixth Street, C'oruer Sa.N AMKRP'AN PLAN THE R. II . SMITH, Prop. A comfortable Summer Home for Arizona Touiists. Private ilininir room, new furniture, new house. Accoinliioilati lis lor commeieial ineu. Everything first-elasH. Fifth and A Streets, SAN DIEGO, California. 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, HAT 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 BasMord-Bnrmister Co., PREscorr. READ Basis of Strength. Bread ! Good Bread ! In Short Phoenix Bakery Bread Contains everything necessary to sus tain life. It is made of the finest high grade flour, by the most skillful bakers, and in the most perfectly appointed bake shops. Is pure, palatable and wholesome, -eing light, it can be eaten and digested by invalids. f noenix Balteiy & Ccnk'ionerj EDWARD EISELfr, Prop. Ktallilieil 1SX1. Telephone 891. 7 tti Wtisliineton Street. Catle Wanted to Pasture. 1,000 lua1 f entile wanted to pasture either 1 1 llie month or on !iHr for one year or a t. riu of years, tine feii ami plenty of water, nil uinU-r fenre, first-elass reeouieodatiuus f umislietl. Write or call on J. T. WAEREN, Laton, Fresno County. Olifornia. Phoenix Restaurant The bet and elicapebt earing in the eitv. Meals "JOe. Meat tiekets :t.5o. M.-ain at a'll 1 1 ours, ('.yil iul eotirtfoiis service tendered. Curtained boxes fo tHiiiilie When hungry and looking lor a good meal go to the Phoenix Restaurant 23 S. First Avenue, Opposite Court House Plaz. Abundance of Water. The Imperial Land Company of California. is opening for settlement 100,001 acres to be ir rigated from the 4'olorailo river in Kau Diego County. GOVERNMENT LAND subject to entry.. Prospective settlers may learn full particulars by addressing or calling on B. E. RICE, P. LEIiHION, Areata No. 30 North 2nd Ave, Phoenix, Ariz THE CLUB STAHLE North Center Street. Handsome Turnouts. j Horses boarded by the day, week or month. HF.H BY SEOEQE, Pre, j SEE SEJE!rESe.urin Ik ill ill reliable and well conducted. The Repub IT thr -eh reading the advertisements in the I IT o mention this paper. pi NATICK HOUSE private oaths. Free Bus to and trom all trains. T1E KOSSAOKE. I Eu-Mntlv rmniahHi nuimi EUROPEAN PLAN, Opposite the Park. C. V. SCOTT. Manaacr. DIEGO. CK.VTlt.W I.Z LOCATED HELIX BANKS THE Phoenix National Bank, PHOENIX. ARIZONA. Paid TJp Capital Surplus and Undivided Profits, it, ft E. B. GAGE, President. C. J. HAI-I VIce-Presldnt. E. B. KNOX, Cashier. tu B. LARIMER. A't CashlM Steel-Lined Vaults and Steel Safety Deposit Boies. General Banking Business Drafts lsaaed on all the prtnalpal eitlM of the world. DIRECTORS, i AS. A. FLEMINO.C. J. HALL. t. B. RICH MOND. F. S. BELCHER. B. HEYMAN. F. M. MUEPHT. D. M. FERRY. E. B. GAGE. T. W. PEMBERTON. THE VALLEY BAM OF PHOENIX. ARIZONA. Paid Up Capital S1H.IM Surplus U,M WM. CHRISTY, President. J. C. KIRKPATRICK,Vlce-Pri5Jenl W. D. FULWILER. Cashier. LLOYD B. CHRISTY, Asst. Caaain Drafts Issued on all of the Important cities of the United States and Earopa Discount Commercial Paper and Do Genera Banking Business. Office Hours, 8 a. ra. to t p. m. DIRECTORS M. H.8HERMAN. WM. CHRISTY. K. J.BENNITT. J. C. KIRKPATRIOK F. (J. HATCH. W. J). FoLWlLKB LI.OYD B. rUKISTY. CORRESPONDENTS. Am. Exchange Nat'l BanK New Tor Am. Exchange Nat'l BanK Chlcac First National Bank Los Angeiec Bank of Arizona PrescotL A'M The Anglo-California Bank md Francisco, t il THE National Back cf Arizona, PHOENIX, ARIZONA. CAPITAL PAID UP llOO.Mt SURPLUS H.M KMIL GANZ, President. OL LEWIS, Vlee-Presldsnt. 8. OBERFELDBR Calitic JOHN J. SWEENEY, Asst. Cashier. Directors; Emil fiantx, Sol Lewis, J. Y. T. Smith, Charles (Jnlilman, S. Oberfeliler, E. M. Dorris, Jos. Thalheiiner. CORRESPONDENTS. The Bank of California.. San Franclsot Laldlaw Co New York National Bank of Commerce. ..St. Lou'.t Nat'l Bank of Commerce.. Kansas Cltj First National Bank Chlcagi Colorado National Bank Denvet Farmers' & Merchants' Nat'l Bank Los Angeles Consolidated Nat'l Bank Tucson Bank of Arizona Prescott Messrs. N. M. Rothschilds & Sons... Londoc ESTABLISHED 1893. THE PRESCOTT NATIONAL BANK PRESCOTl, ARIZONA Capital Paid in - - - $100,000.00 I Swrolus and Profit - 55,000.00 rrtANK M. AfURPHY, President. MORRIS GOLDWATER, Vlce-Prest HEi'RT KINSLEY, Cashier. C. O. ELLIS. Assistant Casfclr. DIRECTOR FRANK M. MURPHY. MORRIS GOLDWATER. H. KINSLEY. R. N. FREDERICKS. JOHN C. HERNDON. E. B. GAGE. D. M. FERRY Account of Individuals, flrm and "orpo rations ollclted on favorable terms. 36 Nassau St., New York. FISK & ROBINSON, 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 cash. HARVEY EDWARD FISK. G YORGE H. ROBINSON, Member Nrrw York Btoek Exchange WITHOUT BEING PUMPED we'll rlaillv tell Hi irn you all about rlv"i3)F4fil ",,r I'umpins; &i4kXtK-J yon M we TeV'e v.v know aooui I hen, but will .......,o.,,,... ,.il others In T net r nwn word.-. Just mail us a postal wilh "How al,'ut Pumping Plants!' and your aiUirvss on ;).e baek. W e jar Qi an 1 Oa3oli ue'Entcine O 41'JS. W. Uoiiluard, Kansas City. Mo. I mC l is1 - 1 - HOME SAYINGS BANK AND TRDST CO. PHOENIX. ARIZONA. CHARLE9 F. AINSWORTH, Preaft. B. M. M'COWAN, Vloe-PrefildenU R. H. GREENE, Secretary. Authorized Capital .tlM.M Hours: t a. m. to S p. m. Saturdays: 9 a. m. to 7 p. m. Interest on deposits, No commiaslak on loans. HUGH H. PRICB, Cashier and Trcasorsb DIRECTORS. CHARLES F. AINSWORTH, a M. M'COWAN, HUGH H. PRICE. ANCIL MARTIN. R. H. GREENX. Bargains for August 4 lots on First avenue near Van Buren $500 each 40 acres under Maricopa canal: Im proved; alfalfa, well, house and barn. $3,000 160 acres, one mile from Phoenix, ln alfalfa; water rights Maricopa and Grand $12,000 W. J. MURPHY. O'Neill Block, The Mesa and Ray Mine Stage Co. Train leaving Phoenix 2 p. m., con nects at Mesa with stage for Florence nnd Kelvin, "Riverside." on Sundays. Tuesdays and Thursdays, and with stage for Pinal and Ray Mine on Mon days, Wednesdays and Fridays. Four and six-horse coaches. Acetylene search lights. DESERT IS CROSSED AT NIGHT. Stages arrive at Kelvin and Ray Mine at 6:30 a m Fastest and best equipped stag line in the west. Per ishable freight a specialty. Phoenix Agency at M.& P. & S. R. V. RR. Cliy Office Center Street Meat Market A. WEI1EE, Proprietor. For Choice Barbecued Meats and prime cuts of Beef, Pork, Veal and ' Mutton. PRICES TO SUIT THE TIMES CALL AT Center Street Meat Market 46 Jf. Center Street. Telephone 2U03. ! Ctifrnia Pasaoena i Miss Orton's Classical SCHOOL FOX GIRLS. New building, gymnasium. sfef-fal care of health. Kntirt churt Ittken ot pupil I fr Calendar yt-ar, if desired. Certificate : admits to Kaslerii Colleea. Phoenii, Tempe and Mesa Stage Leaves Phoenix 8:SO a. m . Return on your own time. reuMDbone 2B4, Offce. L. W. COLLINS. Proprietor. One Dollar -Saved by waiting until you reach Mari copa and take a nice, cool, com fortable room at the New Ed wards Hotel. Train arrives 8:43; leaves for Tucson and El Paso at 4 a. m. Give u your patronage. Sleeping Car Companies don't need it. J.V.Edwards, Proprietor. Geo. H. Gallasb Job Fifikld. Sstim&tee furnished. Fifield & Gallagher GENERAL CONTRACTORS AND SUPERINTENDENTS Rooms 11, 12 and 13 O'Neill Buldliif. PHOENIX, ARIZONA. P O. BOX 573. ..THE PflLHGE.. SIRSCHFELD & PERKINS. VKOPRfKTOK IMPORTED IMU DOMESTIC Wines, Liqoors and Cigars CASTLE CtffiEK HO? SPRINGS OF ARIZONA. Open, all summer. Take trains on the S. F. P. & P. It. R. for Hot Spring Junction, where good accommodation are provided. Stage leaves Hot Springs Junction at 10:30 a. m. daily, except Sunday. The physicians consider sum mer the best time to cure Rheumatism. Pools of different temperature. For terms and information address C. A. COLMOUN, AANAGER Hot Springs, Yavapai Co., Ariz.