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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN
MOKNING, SEPTEMBET?. 11, 1900. The Arizona Republican THH ONLY NEWSPAPER IN ARIZONA THAT IS PUBLISHED KVERY DAY. IN THE THAR CHARLES C. RANDOLPH, Editor and Proprietor Exclusive Morning AssocMd Prws Dispatches. The only Perfecting Prtss In Ari zona. The only battery of Linotype In JLrlrona. Publication office: 36-3S East Adams Street. Telephone No. 47. Entered at the postofRce at Phoenix, Arlaona, as mall matter of the second lass. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. fiy mall, dally, one year $9 00 Weekly, one year 2.00 Cash la advance. BY CARRIER. Daily, per month. S .76 Washington 'ouveau, eOO Fourteenth treat, N: W. pxrasix. sEPTEfofER li, ieoo NATIONAL REPUBLICAN TICKET. For President WILLIAM M'KINLEY OHIO. For Vice-President THEODORE ROOSEVELT . BTEW YORK. 1EPUBUCAN COUNTY TICKET. For Councilman, JERRY MILLAY. JPor Assemblymen, B. A. FOWLEB. SAM BROWN. A. P. SHEWMlN. THOMAS ARUSTAONQ, JR. For Sheriff, F.W.SHERIDAN. For Treasurer, X. W. MKSSINGKR. For Recorder, GEORGE A. MAUK, Ftr District Attorney, A. J. KCWAkSS. For Assessor, O. W. BARN EXT. For Probate Judge, N. A. MOKFOED. For Snpt. Pnblio Instruction, J. O. WA8SON. For Surveyor, W. A. HANCOCK. For Supervisors, F. B. PARKErt. J. T. PRIEST. PHOENIX PRECINCT IICKET. For Justices of the Peace, GILBERT D. OR AY. O. W. JOHNSTONE. . For Constables, D. P. KYLE. FXDEBICO MADRID. The recent celebration of the seven tieth birthday of Eir.peror Francis Jo seph of Austrla-Hun-A gary calls to mind again SLENDER the extraordinary com THREAD. position of that empire and the slender thread that holds all the inharmonious parts together, for it is generally believed that it is only through the affection in which the aged emperor is held by all his people, that the troublous internal affairs of the empire are kept within the safety line. Francis Joseph is not only emperor, counting among his an cestors over a score of German and Roman kaisers, and the reigning rep resentative of the most ancient impe rial dynasty in Europe, but he is nine fold king, as well as duke, prince, count, marquis and si'igneur of some thirty minor states Incorporated from time to time into the Hapsuurg mon archy. Eight distinct languages anil forty-two dialects are spoken within the limits of his territory. The inhabi tants, in their several racial varieties, are at odd with one another on almost every conceivable question of vital hu man interest, political, religious, eco nomic and fiscal. Many times during his reign civil war has been threat ened: by Hungary, by Kohemia, by Bosnia and Herzegovina, and It has been the emperor who each time averted it. - When Lloyds' Register Book ap peared a Khort time ago. it was noted that it did not represent SHIP fairly the increase of BUILDING shipbuilding in the STATISTICS. United States, because it did not include ships built on interior, fresh waters. The re port of our bureau of navigation Is now out, and It shows 1,440 vessels or 3M lftX tons, built and registered last year. Of these 420 nre'sAeam vessels, twenty ocean-going arfrl twtnty-live on the great lakes, both clashes averaging 3,ftft0 to 4. WO terns. This is the best rec ord since ISr.S. except that for ISfil. when naval vessels were building, and 1874. when new coastwise and lake trade wns recovering after the depres sion of the civil war. But of all this construction only one steamer is de voted to the foreign trade. Several of large size are under contract, however, for the Atlantic and southern trade, and nineteen stealers of greater aver age tonnage than last year's are build ing on the great lakes. One of these dreadful young Ameri can soldiers who have been threaten ing us with militarism HOW'S THIS, and imperialism! has MI. just returned from the BRYAN? Philippines with some interesting obpervations about the scope of the war there. He is Lieutenant Martin E. Crimmins of the Sixth infantry, and the son of a well known democrat who resides in New York. The anti-imperialists de light in telling us that they believe great numbers of the go-called' amigns in the Philippines are only waiting for a chance to rise up against the Ameri cans. Lieutenant Crimmins brought this report: "There are a large number of intelli gent people in the Philippines who are restrained from actively co-operating with the Americans because they fear that IT liryan is elected the government will be turned over to the Tagalogs and other insurgent tribes, with the result that all who have aided the Americans in any way will he dealt with harshly. They seem to think that Aryan can give every one liberty as soon as he is elected, and the intelligent people know what that means in the hands of such tribes as the Tagalogs. As a matter of fact, the tribes now In Insurrection would; rebel against any government no matter how good it might be. The In surgent forces are made up largely if robbers and looters." Lieutenant Crimmins added that most of the people In the Philippine islands of any Intelligence desire American government, and dread more than anything else the hauling down of the American flag. He shares the belief expressed by General Law ton and many other iteraons who have been in the island's t hat encouragement from this country has kept the rebellion alive. The twenty-first legislature ought to be high class even if I'or no better rea son than, that it will be the first legis lative body to meet in the new capitol. The republicans of Maricopa county l ave set their standard high; now lef :'he other counties cast about for their be st men. Let's have no more "bronco" .- r "tin-horn" legislatures. Delegate Wilson's friends promise to put up a strong contest at the coming territorial conv. ntion. If tho Smltl delegation from Maricopa county should be thrown out ths result would net be devoid of interest froma repub llcan standpoint. From divers and sundry remarks let fall by the Tucson Star we assume that the editor and Marcus Aurelius Smith are at outs. A good rain now would be worth thousands of dollars to local merchants. The drought is getting altogether too monotonous. WHY AMERICANS WIN. "We scarcely ever patent anything nowadays," said the representative of a big house which makes wood-working machinery of all kinds." "A patent is simply a license to litigate, and it generally costs more to prosecute an infringer than the thing Is worth either in damages or as an example to others. What we really look to for protection is the superior skill and celerity of the American mechanic. As a nation we have made such rapid progress in ma chinery during the last few years that no foreign manufacturer can possibly keep up with us. That is not brag or bluster or spreatl-eagle hyperbole, but a to'.d, plain statement of fact. While the English or French or German tn-aker is plodding away on an Imitation bt one of our rri(hines the model has become ebsolete and we have replaced It with something better. They steal our 'idas, all right enough, but they cant' steal them fast enough to stay abreast of the procession. I was in Manchester, England, last year, and went, by 'invitation, through a big manufactory of agricultural imple ments. In one department I was a lit tle surprised to see a lot of workmen engaged on ploughs of a well known American pattern. 'Isn't that the same as So-andSo's plow?" I asked my guide, who was a member of the firm. 'Well, yi.s. substantially -the same, he said, looking a little confused, 'but, you sec-, there are no English patents, and we haven't any intention of putting" it on the American market. 'Well. I should pay nut!' I exclaimed: 'and you couldn't sell any of them if you did;' that mod' 1 was di?cardi d months ago and an im proved form has altogether taken its place.' The case is eimply one out of dozens. Another important, point is this: Our Improved shop tools, our scientific met hods of handling material and th ingenious maimer i:i which we utilize what are called by-produrls, so as to minimize waste, are enabling us to turn oui machinery as cheaply as the foreigner, in spite of the fact that we pay nearly double their wages. From present Indications that gratifying state of affairs is likely to continue, and it does away with the bugaboo of foreign cheap labor, which has here tofore menaced the business. 'It prives that a cheap product doe.-n't necessa rily mem low pay:" WHAT. IN DEED. "Did you go :o preaching this morn ing. Jack?'' "Aye, pir, 1ml when I h. arrl the land lubber who was preachin' ray, yi.u an't serve on n -two master I got up and kem out. What does h-- know about ships?" Chicago Tribune. EQUAL, TO THE EMERGENCY. "That man who advertised for a red headed office boy the oilier day reminds me of a curious experience," said an old reporter. "Years ago, when I was a cub, doing my first assignment on an afternoon daily in a big wes'tern city, we had a thin, freckled nosed of fice boy with a head like a full-blown poppy. He was a silent sort of a littl? chap, hut anybody with 'half an eye could see he was as sharp as a needle, and he was a favorite with the whole staff, from the chief down. One day the city editor seret the star reporter out to a country justice court, nearly ten miles from town, to write up the case of a -school commisioner who had been arrested for mi?appropriaition of funds, and, as an afterthought, he told "Reddy," the office boy, to meet him there so, if necessary, he could carry in early copy. The star reporter was a great artist, but also a periodical drunkard, and at about 1:30 that' af ternoon 'the city editor received the cheering news that he was :hen asleep in a neighboring bar. At the same time a rumor reached the town that the school commissioner's trial had de veloped a tremendous isetvsation and tha.t the prisoner had made his escape at the point of a pistol. We wont to press ar 2:20 rharp. and for -the next fifteen minutes we had the wildest city editor in seventeen states. He had al ready rus-hed two men off on h rseback and was dispatching a third, when in walk d 'Reddy,' who had heen entirely forgotten in the genera1! excitement. 'That was a good story out at the rube court, and seein' Mr. didn't come I wrote it up myself,' he sai l. 'Where is the copy?" yelled the city editor. 'Here' said 'Itf-d iy,' and handed over a roll f manuscript. 1 helped edir it, or rather I helped read 1:, f..r it didn't require any editing. It was a beautiful story, clearly and graphically t.ild. with subhead.- inserted and everything ready for the printer. The city editor was delirious with joy and next day the kid got a regular job on the staff. "And I suppose now he's the manag ing editor,' said one of the listeners, with a slight sneer. "'No, hi- isn't," replied the old report er. This story happens to be true. Reddy didn't fulfill his early premise. He went wrong and is now r.-rving out a term in congress.'' New Oilcan Times-Democrat. LION IN RAILROAD CAR. Man may kill man in a "railway car riage" In England and on the continent but to be killed by a lion in 'Ihe com partment carriage one must go to Af rica. The train had come from Mombasa to Kima, in Eas't Africa. Hrm M. Ityall, a well known district superintendent of police, was told there was a lion with in 200 yards, and he therefore detached his corridor carriage, walked up the erain to another compart m nt In which were Mr. Huebner, Mr. Parent! and another man and suggested a s-.arch for ih 'lieas1:. The three men joined Ryall. but the hunt was unsucc- ssful. As, however, the station master tolel them two lions prowled about the staeirm every night. Parent!, Huebner and Ryall decided to remain on wa'ich in the detached car riage, which was shunted onto a Sid ing. About midnight Parent! went to sleep on the floor, while Huebner . ccupie-d a bed above and Ryall sat on his seat and kept first, watch. At 1:30 Parent! awoke with a start and found a lion treading on him. He saw the beast's forepaws on Ryall's body and heard Ryall utt- r a cry. He tried to r-ach his gun. biU failed, and then he managed to crawl through the window. He ran for the station master and on returning they f -und Huebner i:i the kitchen at -the back of the car riage. "Ryall! Ryall!" they called, but there was no answer. Then the station mas ter and his men went back with burn ing brands to the carriage. They found H drenched with blood, but empty. Ryall could not be seen. Day dawned, and ou'tside they found more blood and many footmarks, both of a lion and a lion's cub. Ryall they never found. Manchester (Eng.) Guardian. A JUSTICE WITHOUT PREJUDICE. Wayne MacVeagh, the well known Philadelphia lawyer and ex-minis.cr to j Italy, has a keen sense of humor. I Recently he was arguing a tedious. ' technical case before the supreme court. The affair drifted through long days rf rninter. sting details. When it was finally ended Mr. MacVeagh and a col league, in talking it over, speculated as to whom Chief Justice Fuller would assign to write .the opinion in the cas and the speculations resulted in a wag er. Just then Chi.-f Justice FuIU-r came down the corridor. Mr. MacVeagh call ed him and told him of the w a go r. If you will lulp me out, Mr. Chief Justice, and tell me whether my guess is correct, the affair can b; settled right hero, for you have the assigning to do and you knew whom you will ask to write the decision." "Whom have you select." d in your wager. Mr. MacVeagh?" asked Mr. Ful ler, keenly interested. "Justice Gray," answered Mr. Mac Veagh. "And why did you choose Hr. Cray?" "B cans- I noticed he slept through the entire argument," answered Mr. MacVeagh. Philadelphia Post. THE FATAL GIFT OF BEAUTY. Sarah Ann Mo:her advertises in the Cleveland Loader as follows: Wanted Position as stenographer :I urn a woman 42 years old! turn out clean, perfect work: 19 years' experi ence; homely but healthy and neat; hon. Ft, and know business when I see it: salary, to start, thirty per week at least: I cn help to make the fortune of any overworked business man of brains and will do it for wages. H re is a woman who seems, a: first. ; be alflict ;d with an eccentricity of .m entir. ly new brand. Who. until this t-me. hap ever heard of a woman of fa lah Ann Mosher's sex glorying in her for.y-two year- and her hmnellix ss? J In this cornier lion huwvv r wo are in- I formed by a beautiful girl who is a model of propriety and the po.--s.ssor if ; much more than average business al!l- j i; that it is b' eiiining almost impossi ble for a young woman to obtain em- ploympnt as a stenographi r or a type-wri-.or if she is unfortunate enough to be goo;i looking. "So many jokes have been written about preti.y typewriters and foolish old men,' she says, "that v ry few wo men ar? willing now to permit the! husbands to employ any but plain girls in their offices. The homelier and dlder .1 woman happens to be, the better 1-r-tr chance to obtain employment, un less she wants to go Into a store, a, restaurant or a factory of some kind." So there may be method in what seems to be Sarah Ann Mosher's mad ness. Who know? Perhaps she Is some siren who is .trying to get along in spite olf her fatal gift of beauty. Let :he women whose husbands employ stenographers or typewriters be on the alert. ANTELOPE HARD TO GET. It does not take the amateur ante iope hunter long to find out the acute l ess of that animal's eyesight. The deer is simply nowhere in this respect, end some hunters cf experi. nce eleclare that the prong-horn antelope possesses even a keener eyesight than the os tri h or giraffe, both of which are fa mous for their keenness of eye. And he is almost eeiually keen of se-ent and hearing. For these reasons the ante lope hunter must be a persi.-tent. tire less horseman and a go d shot. As ci vilization approaches upon the animal's territory his S"nses becrime keener and his suspicions of human beings inton iified. It is exceedingly difficult to approach within "i00 jails of a. ban 1 of ante lope unless one is favored hy the chnr ficter of the country and observes all the nicer rules of intelligent still hunting. It i bel r to select a roll ing, bre.;- n bit of country. wh-Te on ran take advantage of the natural rise on! f.i'.t nf the land, though the g.ime. j-ri fi Ing the flatter prairie, may . not be - i plentiful there. The appre.Veil m-'.ho.l of hunting the prong-horn is from ihe saddle, and the most important point to be ..h'-rvert is to keep o'lt of sight .with the wind well in your i'ae-e, if peissible. The antelope feems to be able to f-el the vibration imparted to the ground by the horse's hoofs, and to be particularly shy of a horse's neigh, r the sound of his shoe s triking a piece of stem, so it is well to leave your horse picketed in the bot tom of the draws and make y-u:r way halh-ss to the t. p e.f the ridges and take a careful lo"k over. Tiie greatest cau tion is here necessary, fer these little f. Hows are not ften caught off their guard, and take alarm at the slightest suspicion f dang.-r. starling off with the speed of a railroad train to a safer locality. After that it is like following a whirlwind to attempt io overtaku them. He likes the lender grass in the bot tem of some swale, where there has L-een the slightest suspicion eif moist ure earlier in the summer, and It Is well t.. approach such plates with care Rrm. tuber the failing is always to over shoot, set hold well down on his shoul der and Will ah ad if he is on the run He is pusse-eed o remarkable vitality find is almost certain, unless hit in a vi tal nan, to gi-l away from oven the best mounted 'hunter. Flagging 'the antelope-, of which much has been writtt n by the earlv hunters, is no lmigtv resorted to, nor do experienced hunters 'believe the game can longer be successfully de coyed in this way cons. ant harrassment having made the animal extremely cau tious of approaching within range cf the lure. There are still many insiau i r s. however, c'f the animal's acute curiosity being the means of getting him Into troubl . A story is told of how a fine buck appr- ached to within lfiO yards cf where a hunter was concealed tnd so surprised him by suddenly step ping out over the. cix?l of a knoll wh're the antelope was not expected, that he missed him point blank with the first rartridge and allowed him to scamper ;ff out of shooting distance before try ing 'the second. Coursing the antelope with heunds is 1 ossible only from the fart that th an imal Is not long of wind, for at his own fiistanr-e he can ea.-ily hold his own with the very fleetest dogs, and fairly distance an ordinary pack. Chicago Chronicle. Soutfyeri) ?alijon)ia Jiotels. -i ne nouses advertising under tnis Dead are lican recommends thein to people who contemplate sDendine the summer In Koiithpryi -1 ' - 1 i r ouiuutci .U DUUIUC11I TTJ til California. Those who may patronize them thrc -gh reading the advertisements in the h ill Republican are respectfully requested to mention this paper. p EsssssssrarBssairasHasviL UOS ANQBIlES. ':,flw!-i',-ti. - - r - ..THE HAFEN.. j TMt ROSSMOKE. Neatly Furnished Rooms. Hot and cold Baths. I Elegantly Furnished rooms SMbouth Hillst Los Angeles, Cal. I 416 West Sum St. Los Angeles, Cal Cafe iu connection with bouse, Centrally Located. MRS. M. J. KNOX, PROPRIETOR. HOUL SILVER CIIY. w, jiu i 1 1 nanager. First-class modern rooms single or cnsuitei Coolest and most attractive outside rooms in citv m o"ve"L08 ANGELES CAL? UrSt ClaSS' U U0 W tJ" W per moatn' w- Uth rLu Corner SAN AMERICAN I'l.AN THE R. n. SMITH, Prop. A comfortable Summer Home for Arizona TouiiMs. Private dining room, new furniture new house. Accominodati lis lor commeicial men. Ever ttilug first-class. ' Fifth ltd A Streets, SAN DIEGO, California. THE COMMODORE'S Ct'E. In the early days of steamboating on the Ohio river they had only stern wheel boats, and old Commodore Mc Cullough of Cincinnati conceived a scheme to build and launch a palace "side wheeler," which would by grace of her beauty and size "run the stern wheelers out of the trade." He carried his ideas to a successful and beautiful finish, and sent her on her initial trip, and' she came hack ISflO loser. The natives along the river would, not ship on her, nor would they ride em her nor trust their live stock on her. They "couldn't see the wheel go round." So the Flora Belle made trip after trip, burning from $S00 to $1,000 worth of coal and taking in perhaps $200. The newspapers took it up, and it was stieet talk about what a "frost" the Flora Belle was. Everybody from banker to bootblack knew the tale. At this time the old National theater on Sycamore street was the bonton theater of Cin cinnati, and its gallant men and lovely women thronged the performances. One night the commodore attended, and as he entered there was a series of nudg Ings and whisperings. "There's the commodore. There's the owner of the Flora Belle." The play was one of those "Bertha, the Sewing Machine Girl," dramas, with a "hyperbole" heroine, and there was one scene in which the lover pro posed marriage. "No," said the heroine. "I can never be your wife, Harold. You are wealthy you are a millionaire, while 1 am only a poor sewing girl. If I marry you all my friends, will say it was for your money, and I leive you, darling, for yourself. Get riel of your money, my darling-, and I will be your wife." And she made her exit in t. ai s. The lover walked up and down the stage wringing his hands. "How," he cried, "how can 1 win her'.' How can I get rid of my money?" That was the old commodore's cut-, lie rose- up in the center of the par quet le and shouted: "Huy the Flora Relic!" Denver Ti:r.-s. THE NEGIiO IN TIIE SOI'TII. An interesting development r.f affairs in the south is the- increased attention givn to and the apparent respect for coniiminie;ttio;:rf sent to the newspaper.4 by negroes. Letters from representa tive colored men are nowadays fre iiucntly found in journals that at one time would have rejected whatever came from such a source, litre is the Twin City Sentinel, published at Winston-Salem. N. C. The first thing in its editorial column is the ticket "Bryan and Stevenson," and right under that is a double leaded editorial' concerning a letter printed in the same issue, writ ten by Prof. S. G. Atkins, president of toe Slater Indtis'trial academy anil state normal school of that city. Prof. Atkins is a colored man ,and he writes to say that the tone of the state press has been more friendly toward the ne gro since the new disfianchrs;ng amendment to the constitution was passed, and to. urge his people to "Stand still and see the salvation of the Lord." He advises against leaving the state and says, "it is probably unfor tunate that politics in the past have formed the chief line of cleavage be tween the races, and in future it seems wise for the negro to think of the indi vidual for whom he votes as well as the party." He appeals to them to regard truth, industry, a sense of rights, -elf respect and a feeling of respons foil ty as essential to citizenship. Haitioi-1 Courant. TOO SCANTY. The knowing golf player scorns to Wiar anything but a bright red coat in the country,' says a fashion authority. That might do at some seasons of the ear, but he would experience some comfort with some additional covering in mosquito time. Denver Post. After a young man leaves college he ! gi nerally loafs awhile in order to give , the world a chance to catch up. PS reliable and well conducted. The Ronnb- irl NATICK HOUSE LOS ANGELES, CAL. RATES: J1.26 to 3.0l pt-r .la Uittf witti pri vate baths. Rooms 50c up The most popular bouse in Los Anpeles for Ari- peopie. mis just aimed a tnird story and now couinins l"d rooms, all newly furnished, with runniiiK w-hter and elevator Thirty suites private baths. Free Bus to and trom mil trains EUROPEAN PLAN, Opposite the Tart. I Ttf CTAT-r DIEGO. CKNTRAI.LZ LOCATED HELIX BAPm THE Phoenix National Bank, PHOENIX. ARIZONA. Paid Up Capital tlM.M Surplus and Undivided Profits. M,M B. GAQE, President C. J. HALL, Vice-President E. B. KNOX. Cashier. U B. LARIMER, Ass't Cashtot eel-Lined Vaults and Steel Safety Deposit Boxes. General Banking Business rirafta laned on all the pr!nlpsj title of the world. DIRECTORS, j AS. A. FLEMING. C. J. HALL. Q. B. RICHMOND.F. S. BELCHER B. HEYMAN. F. M. MURPHT D. M. FERRY. E. B. GAGE. T. W. PEUBERTON. THE VALLEY BANK OF PHOENLX. ARIZONA. Paid Up Capital SMMM Surplus IMM WM. CHRISTY, President J. C. KIRKPATRICK,Viee-PreSlBt W. D. FULWILER. Cashier. LLOYD B. CHRISTY, Asst Cashier Drafts Issued on an of the Important cities of the United States and Europe Discount Commercial Paper and Da General Banking Business. Office Hours, 1 a. m. to 1 p. DIRECTORS M. H. SHERMAN. WM. CHRISTY. E. J.BENNITT J. C. KIRKPATRIOi F. C. HATCH. w. P. Ft'IAVlLEB LLOYD B. CHRISTY CORRESPONDENTS Am. Exchange Nat'l Bank New tart Am. Exchange Nat'l Bank Chlc.au First National Bank Los Angeles Bank of Arizona Prescott Av'j The Anglo-California Bank Bar- Francliwv. ; a THS National Bank of Arizoiii, PHOENIX, ARIZONA CAPITAL PAID UP $1M,M SURPLUS .. H. tKIL GANZ. President. SOL LEWIS. Vica-PremdMi B OBERFELDEB Cart JOHN J. SWEENEY, Asst Cashier. Directors; Emil iantz, Sol Lewln. J.Y. T. Smith, Charles Holrtman, S. Oberfvldcr, E. M. Dorris, Joa. Thalheimer. CORRESPONDENTS The Bank of California. .San Franciso Laidlaw & Co New Yort National Bank of Commerce... St LouU Nat'l Bank of Commerce .. Kansas Cltj First National Bank Chlcagt Colorado National Bank Denret farmers' & Merchants' Nat'l Bank Los Angelet Consolidated Nat'l Bank Tucsor Bank of Arizona Prescotl Messrs. N. M. Rothschilds & Sons.. Londor ESTABLISHED 1893 THE PRESCOTT NATIONAL BANK HRKSCOTi, ARIZONA Capital Paid n - - - S10O.00u.OO ,Surpivs and Profit . 35.O00.on FrtANK M MURPHY, President MORRIS GOLDWATER, Vloe-Prest HENRY KINSLEY, Caahler C O. ELLIS Assistant CassJ? DIRECTOR F RANK M. MURPHY MORRIS GOLDW aTtli. H KINSLEY. R. N. FREDERICKS. JOHN C. HERNDON E. B. GAGE. D. M FERRY. Accounts of individuals, firms and i orporations solicited on fTOrabls terms Mi raou t, New Yorh. 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 ca?h. HARVEY EPWARD FISK. GEORGE H. ROBINSON, Mom her New York Stock Kxnbne WITHOUT BEING PUMPED J?l fi we'll gladlv tell MkVk von all about I !:k1 ; i-raiVI Pants, we'll rSPV?fi not onlv tell yon all efl know about H tnein, but will li iSPft give you the H others tn tnci r own ivorils Jus-t mail us postal with "FfowMb-Mit Pumping Plants! ali.1 vmir iliUh-s -m 1 1 a ),,. L- f in: 0i an t O-aioline Engine C -l 1 W. U mie v'nU, Kausas City. Mo. HOME SAYINGS Ml AND TRUST CO. PHOENIX, ARIZONA, CHARLES F. AINSWORTH, Pres't. & M. M "CO WAN, Vk-President. R. H. GREENE, Secretary. Authorized Capital .... ...tlH.M Hours: I a. nw ta 3 p. m. Saturdays: 9 a. m. to 7 p. m. Interest on deposit. No mmm'lri on loan. HUGH H. PRIC1I. Cashier and Treasurar. DIRECTORS. CHARLES F. AINSWORTH, a M. ITCOWAN, HUGH H. PRICE. ANCIL MAR TIN. R, H. GREENS. 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, In 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 snd Kelvin, "Riverside," on Sundays. Tuesdays and Thursdays, and with stage for Pinal and Ray Mine on Moo days, Wednesdays and Fridays. Four and six-horse coaches. Acetylene search light. 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. phoenIx Agency at M.& P. & S. R. V. RR. Cliy Office Center Street Meat Market A. WEILER, Proprietor. For Choice Barbecued Meats and prime cuts of Beef, Pork, Veal and . Mutton PRICES TO SO IT THE IIMI3 CAUL AT Center Street Meat Market 4G N. Center Street. Telephone 3003. I C If rnia Pasaena i Miss Orion's Classical ! SCHOOL FOX GIRLS. New buildings, gymnasium, spot-ial rare ! of health. Kutirc charge wkfU t pupil for Calendar year. If desired. Certificate : admits to Kastern Colleges. Phoenix, Tempe and Uesa Stage Leaves Phoenix 8:SO a m. Return on vour own time re eoons 264, OTce. 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 8:45; leaves for Tucson and El Paso at 4 a, m. Give ua your patronage. Sleeping Car Companies don't need it. IV. Edwards, Proprietor. Glo. H OAiXAeHSK JOS FIFIX1.D. Ustlmates Furnished. Fifield & Gallagher GENERAL CONTRACTORS SUPERINTENDENTS Booms 11, 12 and 18 O'Neill Bniidina PHOKNIZ, ARIZONA. P O. Box WX ..THE PALACE.. HIRSCHFELD & PtRKINS. eUOPIUKTOHU IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC Wines, Liquors and Cfcars CASTLE CHfihK HOI SPRINGS OF ARIZONA. Open all summer. Take trains on the S. P. P. & P. R. R. for Hot Springe 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. COLHOUN, AANACER Hot Sprinjfs, Yavapai Co., Ariz.