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TILE ARIZONA REPUBLIC AX: MONDAY 3IORNING, SEPTEMBER 10, 1900.
The Arizona - Republican THE ONLY NEWSPAPER IN ARIZONA THAT IS PUBLISHED EVERY DAY. IN THE YEAR. CHARLES C. RANDOLPH, Editor and Proprietor Exclusive Morning Assoc need Press Dispatcher The only Perfecting Press In Arl cona. " The only battery ol Linotype In Arizona. Publication office: 36-33 East Adams street. Telephone No. 47. Entered at the postotflce at Phoenix, Arizona, mall matter of the second class. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. By mall, dally, one year $9.00 Weekly, one year 2.00 Cash In advance. BY CARRIER. Daily, per montk $ .75 Washington bureau, 500 Fourteenth street, N. W. PHOHIZ, SEPTEMBER 10, 1900 NATIONAL REPCBLIC4N TICKET. For President WILLIAM M'KINLEY . OHIO. For Vice-Presider. t THEODORE ROOSEVELT NEW YORK. REPUBLICAN COUNTY TICKET. For Councilman, JERRY MILLAY. For Assemblymen, B. A. FOWLES. SAM BROWN. A. P. SBKWMtN. THOMAS AKHblaONO, JR. For Sheriff, F. W. SHERIDAN. For Treasurer, M W. MESSINGEE. For Recorder, GEORGE A. MAUK. Frr District Attorney, A. J. JSDWAbDS. For Assessor, O. W. BAP-NEIT. For Probate Judgre, N. A. MOSFORD. For Supt. Public Instruction, J. O. WA3SON. For Surveyor, W. A. HANCOCK. For Supervisors, F. H. FAfcKE f. J. T. PRIEST. PflOSNIX PRECINwT IICKET. For Justiees oi the Peace, GILBERT D. OR AY. C. W. JOHNSTONE. For Constables, D. P. KYLE. FEDERICO MADRID. "The cry of a full dinner pail and prosperity," says th3 Pottsville (Pa.) Chronicle, a journal PROMISES which repudiated Bryan WHICH four years ago but WERE KEPT, which swallows him and his platform now, "is all very well as a campaign cry, put ' reither has materialized to the satis- j faction of the working classes." This declaration is made apt ipos of the fact i that a number of great strikes are now i impending. Only half true in lu.c'.i, the Chron icle's assertion is worth noticing be cause it fairly Illustrates the manner in which the Bryanite organs through out the country are dealing with both the financial and economic issues. The Intimation, of course, is that the "fail.- j ure" of the republicans to supply either! th2 full dinner pail to workingmen or prosperity to the other classes is the , direct cause of the troubles which are I now expected to result in strikes. Now, as a matter of faet, nothing could be farther from the truth. In the first place, there has never been a time- in the history of the country when the ' dinner pails of so many workingmen i were fuller than they have been since j McKinley was inaugurated. This fact I is established by the pay rolls of the ; employers and by the still increasing deposits In the various savings banks. I The increased earnings of the rail- j ways, permitting improvement of their j old lines, and the building of many new i ones by additional hands: the outputs i of mills and factories in almost every ; city and town of tho land, the payment cf many millions of mortgages by farm ers everywhere, ami the gen rally im proved condition of pi nnle engaged ill other vocatinr. ail g.i to trove that both the dinner pail and prosperity promises of the r.-publ:.-an party have been kept as fairly a:- any political promise could be. There is also t be remembered that during the Cleveland adtritniKtraUon the great majority of the strikes were a protest against the reduction cf wages, while under the Dingley tariff they are for advances. Should congress at its coming- session pass the ship subsidy bill we will sea a revolution in the rarry THE SHIP ins trade of this ooun SirilSIDY try. Not only in old di BILL. notions", but in new fields would the effect of such legislation make itself felt. Take, for instance, the iuesticn of coal exportation. At the present time Eu rope is looking to us and laying plans for extensive shipments of that prod uct of our mines. There is a sh nag? in Germany and England, and the Welsh miners have taken alvantage of the serious condition of the coal mar ket to Inaugurate a new strike, which. If it is carried on with anything like the persistence of the last event of that character, will force England to Import largo and ever increasing quantities of fuel. The main trouble lies in the fact that w? have no vessels in whi?h to ship the coal to 'Europe. We can charter for eign built and owned vessels, but in that case we would have a dead loss on the freight. Experts are now talking of building ships that will solve the question of coal transportation, just as the tank steamer has solved the ques tion of petroleum carriage. With a subsidy bill in force, we would have a ' fleet of these coal carriers in a short I space of time, and even without the bill I it may be that a few will built. But' the subsidy would encourage the rapid construction cf such a fleet, and now is the time to strike. With our own ships on the seas we could more readily control the coal market of 'the world, earn interest on the investments in the vessels and sup port a large number of sailors who would be recruited larsely from our own people. But such an evolution awaits the ship subsidy bill, and con gress should see to it that this piece of legislation is among the first brought before it and placed in a prominent position for passage. I'ior to The republican convention we heard a good deal about the "hoodoo" influence exerted by the so-called "Adams crowd." Without desiring to ruffle anybody's sensibilities we beg to eay that this "crowd" played excellent polities and found more than one plum in 'their basket when the excitement was over, to say nothing of having the confidence and rsspeet of the conven tiun. "ol. llcCord got another "division" Saturday night in the republican con vention. Same old kind. THE NEXT LEGISLATCRE. The Tucson Star endorses Governor Murphy's recent article in The Repub lican concerning the make-up of the-, next legislature in the following terse , sentences: I "Governor Murphy sees 'the danger ! to statehood's "chances in the selection r if Arizona's next legislature, and he cails timely attention to the same. It ir the duty of every citizen, especially the taxpayers, ito consider the import- ance of nominating none but the most trustworthy citizens, taxpayers, men of property, as legislators. 'The law mak ing power is the most important of any other, departmer.-. of the government, he nee the most intelligent, most ex-I Pe tienee-d. honest, sober! and prudent I men should be chosen to represent tin people. A legislature composed of such I citizens, would not bring upon that ! body opprobrious names, sue-h as nearly i all of the past legislatures have been brand; d 'with (save the 18th), such as the 'Thieving Thirteenth,1 'the Bloody Fourteenth.' 'The Bronco,' 'The Tin Horn' and 'The Mule legislature.' Such opprobrious brands would not be placed on Arizona's legislatures If they were composed entirely of compe tent, self-respecting and responsible citizens. It Is the contempt for the body of law makers which gives its expression by branding it with a dis graceful name. This should te avoided in the future. It can be done, but it must commence with the reople send ing the right class of citizens a? mem bers of both legislative bodies. The people must show sufficient respect for j ins aignuy or tnat Body, and the grav ity of its duties. See that . none but good and true, responsible taxpaying citizens' are chosen as law makers. There are plenty of other offices which can be distributed to the non-taxpay-ing class of our citizens." The republicans of Maricopa county have adopted th.' governor's advice. They nominated for the legislature las-t Saturday some of the most representa tive men of the county. If the other counties taki like action the Twenty first legislature will be a credit to the territory. SWINISH BRUTALITY. It is to be regretted that managers I of Delegate Wilson's rival for the-'on- gressional nomination found it nitres- sary to resort to such dishonest and ' brutal tactics in the organization of the Maricopa convention in oru-er to si cure the vote of that county. The large majority of the democracy of -Marie- pa are anxious for the return cf Delegat; Wilson to congress. To frustrate their wish, by the dishonest m. -thuds useti, means that they will not f- el bound by the action of a conv, n tlon which leenrts to such methods, j They will punish the candidates of the I convention at th-- polls. The sly, cun- ' nlng. chattering lit.le schemers wili find that they can't fo 1 the people. The swinish brutality of the coarse, uncouth, swaggering ' lenient will rind lh" majority .f th? d, nner.ie.v of Maricopa county will nm tn'.mse sn ii swinish brulol nvhodi. .Maricipa unty is as good as lost to the demne-r.v.-y, if its delegation to the territorial i -nvention carries out the infamous .-c ln m- s of that county aggregation called a convention. Tucson -'".ar. lie natural and mo it st and you will avoid a-great di al of humiliation. The people who boast arc always being hu miliated; they are humiliated almost as much as those who talk Hot) much. BECAME A TRAGEDY. The recent tragedy in Hhinelander (a young traveling man killing a promi nent merchant In a hotel) Is a fearful illustration cf what serious conse quences may follow on a seemingly trifling indiscretion. The "drummer." who was but 22 years old, was on his first trip. It was Saturday, and Sun day away from home was be for? him. He had done a good day's work in so liciting and no doubt was In high spir its and rejoi-.ing In his youth. While doing busin3FS in one of the stores he ventured to suggest to a lady clsrk that they meet on -the morrow. It does not appear that the youth's over tures were more reprehensible than fre quent Invitations cf this sort, unwise and Indecorous, to be sur:, in the ab sence of any previous acquaintance, but often enough accepted in the care less flirting Epiri't in which such over tures are made. Unfortunately the voting gallant addressed the wrong wo man. She was the wife of the propri etor, and he promptly and fittingly ex pelled the fellow from the store. Had the .young drummer been hard ened In the ways of the world, and much given to liberties of this sort, sometimes encouraged and sometimes rebuffed, ho would have carelessly gone his way, counting the game lost and casting about for some other girl whose company should divert his lei sure hours in a Etrang2 town. But the incident had grown serious. The hus band naturally made an ado about the insult. The young man's imagina;ion was fevered by rtories he had read of agrieved husbands. The publicity and discredit' of the escapade which would reach his home, his friends and his employers filled ihim with alarm and terror. It was not easy to escape read ily from the city. It was a small com munity and the- possibility of a mob may have frightened him. He went to his hotel in growing apprehension. Now the other side of the story. It does not appear that the husband had any Idea of further 'violence In follow ing up the young man who insulted his wife. The merchant's idea was to get his address and report the occur rence to the emplcying firm, a very proper redress to take. On entering the hotel the two men met, an 1 it is al together likely '.he stranger thought his hour had come. According to tra ditions of "invaded horn?-" it should have come. In terror, fearful of his life, the yeung man Who had' armed himself for such a scene as his excited fancy conjured up, shot and killed the man who he wrongfully suposed had come to take his own life. It is an unutterably sad story of mis understandings predicated, on wha!t is fortunately always a perilous act i:i American life, the offer to a woman ef what may possibly be construed as an insult. We don't know that this i- the fcrrect interpretation of what hap pened in Hhineland'er. but the reports would indicate it. Had the aggressor been a veteran libertine the initial ov erture at .he store counter was of a character to make a tragi? eneting most natural. But we euspeor the train of dt-vel prr.ents hinged on what s fin ed to a strarg -r in town an effort some what bold but not inherently vicious. Young men r.f a free and easy typo dai ly suggest a walk oi an excursion to girls whom they chance to meet, and sometime- it is accepted and often it is refused, laughingly or 'scornfully. That is the . nd of It. The death of a god citizen cf Rhinelander and the blasting of the future of a gay young man are terrible reminders that it is a short cut from jest to earnest in matters involving the honor due our American women; that it is perilous for a stranger to speak to one of them unless the man had something perti nent and respectful to saw La Crosse Republican and Leader. KAFFIRS AND WHITE WOMEN. A KafFiir at Johannesburg was con victed a f-.w days ago of the crime of assaulting a Boer woman. The sen tence was confirmed by Gen. Lord Rob erts and tha man was shot." It is to the credit of the Kaffirs that there is seldom any reason to complain of their behavior toward the white wo men of South Africa. The black3 of that region outnumber the whites five to one, but in all the years of the white occupancy the men of the native tribes have- been conspicuously free from crimes against . white women. This fact is all the more noteworthy- because the blacks have frequently been at war wt:h the- whites, and they are also in overwhelming numbers in places where there are very few white settlers. It Is also remarkable that there are tto few crimes of this nature in view of the fact that th.- blacks are very baily treated in most of South Africa. At the pan African congress in Lou den last month several of the speakers told of the hardships and humiliation inflicted upon the blacks by the white races in South Africa. In many of the towns ithty are not allowed to walk on the sidewalks. In Natal they are not permitted to enter post offices by the doors used by the whites, but special entrances are reserved for them. The Boers show tiro least consideration for the blacks of all the white races. The Boer farmer regards the negro as noth ing but a beast of burden. The black man is not permitted, in the Transvaal, to own land nor even to We at large without a pass. The in: lligenee and character of some of the natives have lifted them considerably above their fellows and enabled them to acquire some wealth: this fact, however, makes no difference with their social position as far as most of the whites are con cerned. Ono and all. ".hey must travel in parts - f the railroad train, which, as one of the speakers expressed 1t, "are more fit for beasts than men." The franchise, thus far, has been wholly out of the question for any of 'the blacks Good Healths Th . touiacli is the fouinla ion of health. Wit. :i it does its work properly clscase i. reaot enter the l y. ft i" is out f ' l.l. r. Hosteller's St mia- li 1 Jit ters!, the taniou-i dyspepsi i cure, w ill l : ere it ; vig . K is the most valu able niedieir. for stomaeh ill.-- known to science. Tiy it for inli-tsion. e.ys pepsia. c or. -ti; ation, or Malaria. Kever and .Ag t e. our private revenue staiuy covet s the neck of the bottle. Tha MonHrh of Stomach Remedies HOSltTTER'S ST0M4CH B1TURS In that most civilized part of Africa. Mr. G. W. Christian declared that in Rhodesia the negro is compelled to work without adpquato pay and that the chiefs are forced to find gangs cf blacks for the gold mines, where they work for many months at the absolute mercy cf white overseers. This is a fairly accurate though gloomy ftat ment of that part of the millions cf blacks who com? most In to relations with t'he dominant though numerically Inferior white population. On the ether hand it may be said that the tribes of South Africa on the whole are not yet nearly so far advanced in civilization as the n.groes of this coun try. Their efficiency as laborers, on an average, is considerably below that of our s uthern negroes. After they have earned a little money mopt of them wish to go home and remain in Idleness till their cash is spent. So it happens that the labor question is a serious cne in South Africa and many Indian coolie.- are imported to do work which the whites would gladly have ithe Kaffirs do if they were, as yet. de veloped so far a3 to be more reliable and industrious. N. Y. Sun. ORIGIN OF "UNDER THE ROSE." In Greek mythology th-? rose was the symbol of silence, as it is said that Cupid, the son of Venus, gave the god of silence a golden rose a?: a bribe to conceal the amour? of the goddess cf love. It was, therefore, sculptured on ithe ceilings of banqueting halls and placed as a sign above the tV-ors of questionable resorts. Guests at feasts were- crowned with roses to in timate that their con versa1; ions while in their cup- were not to be repeated elsewhere. The phrase- obtained cur rency in Greece after Pausanias. the admiral :f the Greek fleet, plotted with Xerxes to betray the cause of the Greeks by surrendering the ships, the negotiation- being conducted in a small banqueting hall, the roof of which was, as. usual, covered with sculptured ros es. Pausanias endeavored to make hi3 refuge in a temple which possessed the right of asylum. Unwilling to violate the sancti'ty of the place by forcibly removing him, and still more unwilling to aiiow him to escape, his ft How citi zens walled up every entrance, and. by one account, left him to die of star vation: by another, killed him by un roofing the building and throwing the tiles down on his h.ad. Detroit Free Press. FORCE OF HABIT. "Glvo up the keys of the city." de manded the comander-in-chief of the allies. "You got eheckee?" asked the corpor al of th. guard at Pekin. Philadelphia North American. A burglar was recently caught break ing into a song on' the west side. He had alritt ly got through one bar when a policeman came along and hit him with a stave Chicago News. AT- 51?e rMoffmar; The Bowling Alley is Oool. The Beer is from Oold Storage and is A n h e u ser- B u se h ARCHIE McGREW, , ,..,-. RllRKRT MeiCLKARY. 1 F F GARDEN CITY RCSTAURAN1 l'H OIjDKBI rN THB C1T1 enjoy the beet standing with trades mea Buys everything at spot caak prlcv and fflvna the best .2Se meal. TL'CK HINQ & CO. a and 24 Washington St.. east f J i-nh ro Prtvte rooms for fa1llM Cheapest place to buy PIA0S 4ND ORGANS Sheet Musio Etc. V. S JfrnKiii Icmplc of Music S5 . A'aahinzton St.. Phoenix. Arts. liaSSHJSEdliEJaS fEEJSEiSE"GJt 1 Souttyerr 5alifdrr;ia (Motels. The houses advertising under thin he Ail are I,) lican recommends them to people -who contemplate spending the summer in Southern $ r California. Those who may patronize them thrtf Urh reading the advertisements in the JT "j Republican are respectfully requested to tS5S?a535S2is!2islSl LOS KKGEtliHS. i3llllllt ,- now ..THE IIAFEN.. Neatly Furnished booms. Hot and cold Baths. DM south H ill nt, l-ni Ancles, Cal. vaic in connection wiin uuiihu, , MRS. M. J. KNOX, HOTEL SILVER CITY. First-c'a-is modern rooms single or ensui'. Coolot and most st tractive outside rooms in city a i low Summer rater., strietly Brst-class, ttf.uu to fciO.uu per month. 602 W. biitU Street, Cornel Olive, LO;S ANGKLES, CAL. SAN AMERICAN" r-LAN THE R. II. SMITH, Prop. A comfortable Summer Home for Aiizona Touiisls. Private dinini; room, new furniture, new house. Aecoiumodati"Ua lor commercial men. Every thing first-class. Fifth and A Street. BAN 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, 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 BasMord-Burmister Co., PRESCOfT. BREAD 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, j- eing light, it can be eaten and digested by invalids. Phoenix Bakery & Confetfionerj EDWARD EI5ELF, Prop. Etablithed issi. Telephone 891. 7 West Washincton Street. Cattle NVanted to Pasture. 1,000 bond of cuttle wanted to pasture cither by the mouth or on shares for one year or a - t'-nii.of years, line feed and plenty of water, all nhile:r fence, lirst-eltiss rccoiiieudatioiis furnished. Write or call on J. F. WARREN, Laton, Fresno County, Clifornia. Phoenix Restaurant The best ami rhcatieM cnting in the Htv. MealH -AH: MeM tickets fl.oo. Mi-ftis at ml hours. C'-vi iunl . ourtious service temk'red. Cnrirtiiml boxt's for families vv hen hungry ami looking tor a gco l meal jo to the Phoenix Restaurant 23 S. First Avenue, Opposite Court House Plaz. Abundance of Water. The Imperial Land Company ol California. is opening for settlement 100,00 j acres to be ir rigated from the Colorado river in San Diego County. GOVERNMENT LAND BUbject to entry. Prospective settlers may learn full particular by addressing or catling on B. H. RICE, F. LEI JHTON, Agents x No. SO North 2nd Ave, Pboeniz, Ariz THE CLUB STABLE Nortr- Ce- tr st-eet. Handsome Turnouts. Horses boarded by the day, week or month. HEBIRY GEORGE, Prop. reliable and wpII t-nnrlnntad- The Rermh- mention this paper. feji NATICK HOUSE LOS ANGELES, CAL. RATES: J1.25 to pt.OOperday Latter wtth pri vate baths. Rooms 60c up. The most popular bouse in bos Angeles for Ari zona people. Has just added a third story and contains 17o rooms, all newly furnished, with running water and elevator. Thirty suites witto privKiu diiids. Free Bus to and Irom all trains the KossnoRE. 1 Klecantly Furnished rooms 416 est bum St. Los Angeles, Uai i.ciuraiiy iocaieu. PROPRIETOR. EUROPEAN 1'LAN, Opposite the. Park C. V. SCOTT, rianaacr. DIEGO. CIC.VTItAI.I.Z LOt'ATEl) HELIX THE- Phffinix National Bank, PHOENIX, ARIZONA. Paid Up Capital tlM.BM Surplus and Undivided Froflta. I,M I E. B. GAGE, President. C. J. HALL. Vice-President. E. B. KNOX, Cejihler. L. B. LARIMER, Ass't Caahic Steel-lined Vaults and Steel Safety Deposit Boxes. General Banking Business Drafts taaved on all the principal dtle of the world.. DIRECTORS. JAS. A. FLEMING. C. J. HALL. a. B. RICHMOND. F. S. BELCHER B. HETMAN. F. M. MURFKT. D. M. FERRT. E. B. GAGE. T. W. PEMBERTON. THE VALLEY BANK OIT PHOENIX. ARIZONA. Paid Up Capital Surplus ' flM.K WM. CHRISTY. President. J. C. KIRKPATRICK,Vlce-PreB5iEt. W. D. FULWILER. Cashier. LLOYD B. CHRISTY, Asst. Caaaier Drafts Issued on all of the Important cities of the United States and Europe. Discount Commercial Paper and Do General Banking Business. Office Hours. 8 a. m. to S p. as DIRECTORS M H. SHERMAN. WM. CHRISTY. E. J.BENNITT. J. C. KIKKPATRIUE F. C. HATCH. W. 1). FULWILER LLOYD B. CHRISTY. CORRESPONDENTS. Am. Exchange Nat ! BanK New Tors Am. Exchanpte Nat'l BanK Chlcasx First National Itank Los Angela Bank of Arizona PrescotU Arts The Anglo-Call tornla Bank c.aii I ranctsca Cal THE National Bask of Arizona, PHOENIX, ARIZONA- CAPITAL PAID UP SURPLUS ....... ... TMTX GANZ. President. BOL LEW 13. Vfce'-Prld. 8. OBRKFKliDER fkl.. JOHN J. SWEENEY, Asst. Caffhler. Directors: Emil ;antz, Pol Lewis. J. Y. T. Smith, Charles c. ildman, S. Oberfelder, E. M. Dorris, Jos. Xlialiieiiuer. CORRESPONDENTS The Bank of California. -San Franclsct. Laidlaw & Co New York National Bank of Commerce. ..St. Louil Nat'l Bank of Commerce. .Kansas Cltj First National Bank Chicagt Coloratlo National Bank Denw Farmers' & Merchants" Nat'l Bank Los Angeles Consolidated Nat'l Bank Tucsor Bank of Arizona Present Messrs. N. M. Rothschilds & Sons... London ESTABLISHED 1893 THE PRESCOTT NATIONAL BANK PRESCOT' , ARIZONA Capital Paid in - - - $100,000.00 Surplus and Profit 35,000.00 tTRANK M. MURPHY, President. MORRIS GOLD WATER, Vice-Pret. HENRY KINSLEY, Cashier. C. O. ELLIS. Assistant Casaler. DIRECTORS CRANK M. MURPHY. MORRIS GOLD WATER. H. KINSLEY. R. N. FREDERICKS. JOHN C. HERNDON. E. B. GAGE. D. M. FERRT. Accounts of Individuals, firms and .jorporatiotis soUclted on favorable terms. .16 Nassau M., 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. Corn-sponelence Invited from Corporations, Trustees and other conservative investors. Orders on the New York Stock Exchange, executed on commission for cash. 1ARVKY UPWARD FISK. e FORGE II. UOIII-NPON, Member N'-w York Rtncs RxchanR WITHOUT BEING PUMPED we'll gladly tell you till ahout our rumpiup 1'lants. We'll : onTil we i fc-XJ-.tisfM bow about I fcV"?fc-' them, but will I wgyteAt" (live you the tio only tell experie'i-ee ol others In ttieirnwn words. .lust mail us a j.osial with "How alvnit Pumping l'lantsl" and your address nil the baeek. WJ'isr ani GasolineEngrine C 419S. V. It m.ev.ird, Kansas City, Mo. mJm HOME SAYINGS B M AND TRUST CO. PHOENIX, ARIZONA. CHARLES F. AINSWORTH. Pr-i. B. M, M'COWAN, Vice-President. R. H. GREENE, Secretary. Authorized Capital ...S1M.M Hours: 9 a. m. to S p. m, Saturdays: 9 a. to. to 7 p. m. Interest on deposits. No commissi r on loana. HUGH H, PRICE, Cashier and Treasurer. DIRECTORS. CHARLES F. AINSWORTH, & M. M1 CO WAN, HUGH H. PeRICE. ANCIIi MARTIN. R. H. GREENE. Bargains for August 4 lots on First avenue near Van Boren $500 each 40 acres under Maricopa canal; Im proved; alfalfa, well, house and barn. $3,000 160 acres, one mile from Phoenix, in alfalfa; water rights Maricopa and Grand $12,000 W. J. MURPHY, O'lVeill Block, The Mesa and Ray Miae Stage Go. 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 stage line In the west. Per ishable freight a specialty. hoenix Agency at M.& P. & S. R. V. RR. City Office Center Street P1eat Market A. WEILER, Proprietor. For Choice Barbecued Meats and prime cuts of Beaf, Fork, Veal and Mutton. PRICES TO SUIT THE TIMES CALL AT Center Street Meat Market 46 N. Center Street. Telephone 2003. ! C if rnia Pasaoena Miss Orton's Classical SCHOOL F0K GIRLS. ; New IniildiiifTS, cym nasi urn, special cure of health. Kntire charpe taken ot pnpiln - for Calendar year, if desired. CerUticate' admits to Eastern College. Pten, leaps an.! Mesa Stage Leaves Phoenix 8:30 a m Return on your own time Telephone 264, Offce. I. 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 8:45; leaves for Tucson and El Paso at 4 a. m. Give us your patronage. Sleeping Car Companies don't need it. J.Y. Edwards, Proprietor. GTO. H. OALLAeHia. JOS FlFIKLD. .Estimates Furnished. Flfleld & Gallagher GENERAL CONTRACTORS AND ' SUPERINTENDENTS Rooms 11, 13 and 13 O'Neill Bull dins. PHOENIX, ARIZONA. PO. Box 678. ..THE PALACE.. HIRSCHFELD & PERKINS. PKOPBIFTOBB IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC Wines. Lienors and Cigars -v.rit.NIM CASTLE CREEK HOT SPRINGS OF ARIZONA. Open all summer. Take trains on the S. F. P. & P. R. R. for Hot Springs Junction, where good accommodations are provided. Stage leaves Hot Springs Junction at 10:30 a. m. dally, except Sunday. The physicians consider sum mer the best time to cure Rheumatism. Pools of different temperature. For terms and Information address C. M. COLHOUN, yvvNACER Hot Spria fs, Yavapai Co Arij.