THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN: THURSDAY MORNTNO-, STCPTRMTJET?. 1.1, 1000.
The Arizona Republican
THE ONLY NEWSPAPER
THAT IS PUBLISHED
KVKRT DA V.
IN THE VKAR.
CHARLES C. RANDOLPH,
Editor and Proprietor
Exclusive Morning Asso-cined Press
The only Perfecting Press In Arl
EOrUU The only battery of Linotype In
Publication office: 36-3S East Adams
street. Telephone No. 47.
Entered at the postofflce at Phoenix.
Arizona, .'is mail matter of the second
By mail, daily, one year $9.00
Weekly, one year 2.00
Cash la aivance.
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Washington 'oueau, uVj Fourteenth
street, N. W.
FHCSNIX. SEPTEMBER 10, 1900
NATIONAL REPUBLICAN TICKET.
For Vice-Preside! t
REPUBLICAN COUNTY TICKET.
B. A. FOWLEK.
A. P. SHEWMaN.
THOMAS AftMSTaONQ, JR.
F. W. SHERIDAN.
M W. ME 8 SINGER.
OEOfiOE A. MAUK.
Fr District Attorney,
A. J. lsDWAiDS.
C. W. BaRNEIT.
For Probate Judg-e,
N. A. MOHFORD.
For Supt. Public Instruction,
J. O. WA3SON.
W. A. HANCOCK.
F. B. PAHKErC.
J. T. PRIEST.
PHOtMX PRECINCT IICKET.
For Justices of the Peace,
GILBERT D. GRAY.
C. W. JOHNSTONE.
D. P." KYLE.
Arizona stretches forth the gla 1
hand to Kentucky and Kansas. She
has reached the plane of
AL.LEB tin de sh ele politics oe
SAMH curded by those ent r
KENTt'CKY. pricing commonwealths.
Sin- is experiencing th
thrilling sensation ef a jHilitical con
vention in the custody -of a sheriff.
It is a democratic convention, of
course, anil it would have done gr at
viclenc? to itself yesterday but for the
foresight and vigor of the sheriff. A
democrat himself, he is determined
that the honor of th-- party in Arizona
shall not be ei-ragg.-d in the mire.
Therefore he has assumed full charge
and will not permit any bu-inL-ss to be
transaeteel irutil the delegates agree to
reduce the number of chairmen to one
and to keep their hands away from
their pis.o! pockets. With all the peace
offlcers in Marie -pa county at his back,
and with unlimiteel power in the eii
rection of a posse eomitatu-, h" doubt
less feels confident tfcat today the con
vention will conclude to drop its war
like policy and embrace the orthodox
method o procedure. Sh. uld the
braves decline to bury the 'hatchet the I
public r.iay rest assured that the sher
iff will give a good account ef himself
In 'the subseeiuer.t proceedings. lie- is
terribly in earnest.
The details of this most remarkable
gathering art' given elsewhere In this
newspaper. Th. y Illustrate the lengths
to w'hie'h democrats are prepared tr go
to secure a political m'! vantage. The
Smith faction having by .superior ma
nipulation in Maricopa e- tinty secured
a majority of th - delegates natural!'
le-el that (he nominati n of a del. gal"
tn congress should come to them. The
Wilson fact ion, lnsit: it:; hopes on a
contestinp d -le g.i lion from this county,
assumes .the attitude of an outraged
body. And there you are.
Republican--, view ing the disturbance?
jit close range' r from afar, may well
recall t'he famous couplet:
";.i it. Injun.
fie1 it. Iienr!"
and i-f-st scivn in I'lic thought that the
republican parly in Arizona has no
Foiled linen to wash in public and is
ready to take advantage nf xis;
William Pock of Haltim.uv. Mil . a
prominent leader in the Glass Workers'
union, says thousands of glass workers
in the 1'nileil Slates intend to vote for
MeKinley. Their industry is in a most
flourishing condition mvin,; to the in
creased domestic demand and also the
d niaml from our new possessions.
Wages have gone up 1.1 per tent, in two
years. Dennis Hayes, pnsident of the
union, will vote for MeKinley and near
ly all the glass workers in tho country
will e!o the same.
If there had been a riot or even .1
plain every-day fl-ht in town yester
day outside of the Dorris theater ther?
wouldn't have been a peace oflicer
available, as every one in the employ
of the city or county was on the stage
of tile theater trying t: separate the
wa: t ins democrats. We make this
statement merely to show that the
sheriff ti ml the city marshal have a
ch ar idea of the possibilities of a dem
When Chairman Tom i'irish yester
day suggesteMl that the credentials be
turned over to the .-secretary of the con
vention he inadvertently Rave the
Smith people a point which they
were quick to seize upon. An X-ray
portraiture of the Hon o: aiiio Tom's
mind a minute 1.; t r would be an inter
If an inventory could have been taken
of the contents of the iiockets of the
noted democrats on the stage of the
Dorris thpater yesterday at II n. m. it
is- more than likely that 'the gun
market would have experienced a sharp
If Iteese M. Lin-' of Pr.-soolt had been
a victim of stage fright the Smith peo
ple would have had things their own
way from the wry first. Which is why
we rise to remark that all the world
loves a fighter as well as a lover.
The fact should not be o-.erlfioked
that inside of five minutes afrer Joe
Ai.xander flashed a law book in the
convention hall an aeljournment was
taken. As a peacemaker J wph has
II r. Tom Farish has missed his voca
tion. He should lose no time in break
ing for the vaudeville stage. He would
make his fortune as a e-ake walker. He
i.) the real thing.
Only one ef Uryan's predictions in
181H3 came true. He said this nation
proposed to quit borrowing money.
Thanks to the republican party that
came true. ,
The developments yesterday serveel to
show that it is not always safe to bank
on the infirmity of a one-legged man.
Some wooib-n legs have a 1. ;-an of go in
We trust that the republicans of Ari
zona are missing none of the points the
democrats are supplying so abundantly.
There is certainly no e!"meeratic
over-cunlidcnce, nor any contented
apathy among the I'.ryanit workers.
Fishing for the C.eni'.an vote with
populh'tie bait is an amusing spectacle.
WHAT IS A KOSS?.
The boss is a man who concerns him
self with polities and with partisan pol
ities; si much is clear, says Frane ls C
Lowell in the S ptemb.-r At'antic. That
there are mtiny partisan p- lilicians
who are not bosses is equally clear.
Again, a boss is not the same thing as
a bad or unprincipled politician.
Though it Wer - admited that Mr. Hry
:.n. for example, is as bad and unprin
cipled a politician as his worst cnomi.s
habitually represent him. yet he won1 i
not therefore b made a boss.
A boss is not only a partisan pjli.l
L.'an, that is. one c ncerned with parti
san politics, but h is a political ma
chinist, that is, one rjneerned with the
machinery of political parties. Many
politicians are not political machinists.
In England, indeed, while nearly every
public man is a partisan peiliticlan.
lew eif the leading public men are po
litical machinists. Mr. Chamberlain is
or is suppost I to be a rar exception to
the general rule. In -this country
Messrs. Heed. Edmunds. I'.laine. Hay
ard. Thurman. all part Han politicians,
and n. ne of them wholly ignorant of
partisan political machinery, yet wer.
rot political machinists, as was Mr
Tilden. for xample. Nun- of th- m
could have properly managed his own
campaign in an important popular elee
tain, as Tilden could and did manage
it. Nil one of the ni"n first mentioned
was a boss, or could have been: -their
lack f training ns political machinists
iorbaele it; but Tild. n. though a most
accomplished machinist, was no bess.
Pome of the Ii tilling dem e.ats sir- u
ue.iisly proelnim lhat the lit 11 ) pl.-mK-"'.is
injected inio the ('.-ivioi vatie pl.it
form jus; to foul th- populists. Wi ll, a
i.od many of the rank and lihe ;' th
de.-.incratie pirty, jus: to f - .l. iheir
1. iiiirrs, will vote tin- ropulilic a o ii.-k- t.
S'. Linus S.jir.
Economy in carfar
ganee in shoe leather.
I? nfti n cs trava
IX THE EAST.
ShoeM the military n t 1 agrarian
parry fret the upper hand i.i Russia, as
.-line tl ink it has th i'i." nanl al-r-.-i-l--,
ae. ;:".t-'ript w.o-'.t proba Id v he
or;. to to ali.- crb the not ih in pri:inccr
i'f ' :iia. " ys l.ionK . i 1 1 ii in tin- .-. ;'
1 i' i- Ali-ii'tic. The ipii-sli.in is bow
"ll ' ..ii I I lii i t 'h ' '.:.! I :-. it'
livid. illy '.I I'nit ed '. hi" riii'i
t i -mtu !i the opt t t -.:" i:p ' f A'a
The I'niti'l Stales is now rni.-treps of
the situation; the 'ni:ed Stales is fast
.it'aining a r.imni.-i-.'i.tl supremacy
heretofore unrivaled. An industrial
movement in th : valleys "f the Ilo-
hang-ho arwl Yang-tse could only -tend'
to her emharrasm; nt. Tie.' best thing
that cotiiil happi it f r lie.1 would be for
China to remain as su" is. I'.ui I he
very success and t'lirry if An. erica
make it unlikely that China can stay
stationary; ;m effort at development i
inevitable, a :id it behoove- A tiierie.i ns
to consider whether they can s.if ly ill
low that development to b" wholly ci r.
trolled by o.li. is. If Itussiu should ab
sorb Shansi she eann.t uir:i liz-o it
alone. She has n. it her the g, nut;; nor
the capital. Site must mortgage her
properly, in the future as in the past,
am! th. re is a likelihood that the n.M-gage-
will ulLimately ivm.1 into posses
sion. Kv-n suppose a cnnlliet between
Japan and Itussia. in which Japan
should prevail, the situation w uld r- -main
substaatially urn-hanged, for the
Japanese are both frjm a financial ant1
an administrative standpoint ns une
qual ns lt.issia to handle such a task
They would have to resort to the same
i xp-.ii tits as their adversary.
Tln-re 1-. main the English, the (lev
mans and nurse vi s. The English
ir.ay. probably, be itismissed from con
sideration; tho'ir energies ar already
evertaxod. and of lat.. except in South
Africa. Priiish capital has sh wn a ten
tenry rather to contract than to ex
pand its sphere of activity. The O r
mans, on the contrary, are oprsressiv .
and are takins the pr. sent opportunity
te nei tipy i'ekin in force. Were the
1 ti'sria ns and the tl-'iiiians to e-iab-see
to de'aiinai r- nortit-rn e'iiiiia, aal were
the country I i 1 iiilnrinis'.'-re-i by f ler-man-s
with Cerman ft :ids. a strain if
: very seti'us nature mi;;hi be pu:
II; tiro Americans must accept th'
Chii'.ese (jttestion as the fr at problem
of the future, a problem from v.iii.-ii
tin-re is no escape; and as th" s dutiou
i f tlv s.- Kient stiiiRKb s for supr. ma y
ofti n involves an appeal to force, safe
ty It' s in beinK armetl an 1 ornanized
asainst all cmerirenei s
M A 1 Lltl A( 1 E WITH l.NMHANS.
That the Indian race is about tlon:-leu-
there is no doubt. It all came ab tit
l y intermarriage with the wh'u-.s. For
the most part white meti are r. spon
sible for it. because they have married
In lian women more than Indian men
have married whit' women. In the
(irst place the Indian women have quite
a fortune an 1 '.hat has attracted some
white men to th- in. while ihe Indian
mn are' notoriously unkind to their
wiv s and can dd m get ati In lian
woman to marry iheni willingly.
In accordance with the general rule
if the ln-tlian department, any white
man who marr- s an Indian woman is
eu titled Uo share in the funds of the
tribe just the sam a.s the woman her
self. Their children are also allowed
their equal share with ;h ir mother.
Nearly every woman has motry de
posit ml with th' I'nit ed states for land
sold many years ago, which brings in
a cei tain income. S me ef richest m n
in the wept are those who haw mar
ried Indian wives and have a large
family of children. Th In 'l.in chiefs
all try to win a white bri ! , as it is
considered a mark of distinction. Th"
government encourages the marriage
of white men to Indian women ns the
I true way to civiliz ' the r-d.;kins.
So nut if the five civiliz 1 tribes are
ecimrolbd by those wh have married
Indian, women. The Chick. t- j ws a t'e
very much opes el to white m n marry
ing into their tribe-, but none- of th
other tribes are. W. It. Iraper in '.os
HOW TO WEAKEN THE HOPS.
After civil service reform, the most
effective method of weakening the boss
is to separat - as far as possible local
elections from national, says Francis
C. Lowell in the September Atlantic.
This will encourage independent vot
ing in its best sense, that is, local v 1
ing. independent of r. ally irrelevant
national issues. The partisan voting
truly re pr. he nsihle does net consist in
voting for the parly's candidate in elec
tions where partisan prin iple-s are in
volved, but in voting for a can ndate
I: belcl witli the party name in an elee-
. t:or: wholly unconcern d with partis:; ;t
; principle. Again, we should no: only
j separate national from I- cal elections.
but should simplify elections of nil
! kinds. The e-lioic. t-f a multitude of of
I licers by direct popular vote may be
: practically democratic in a small eoni
I muiilly. whir - all the candidates are
j individually known to every on--: but ir.
: : larg constituency th" 1 ng b..!l-n
; confus s the . r.linary voter nod .-.-
siring. Inns the partisan machinery
and helps til boss. At the s;ot I -i--1
t .ion in Alassa -iius -t tt s each voter iio I
from nine . twelve ollicers .- cho.se
and at the last municipal ele ii m in
t ftostoti about twenty. The simpiiCiea
, lion of our dictions is a reform whose
imp nance has been mil h under st'
' mated, for the boss thrives on or. i !"
! tioii so complicated that the voter must.
ci necessity be gui.h d in his cii.-i e by
Rl'TTOXS MADE OF POTATO PULP
il is not many years since that the
'. threatened ivory faniin produced that
remarkable- imitation that we kn iw as
celluloid, whie-h hits heen sui-cesffully
employed for every possihlo use. fr- m
billiard halls to piano keys. Today the
imitation itself has be n imitated, and
that . tin, hy a curious prrpar.iii on cf
The itiv. n:or is :i duteliman 'nrr.. d
Knipeis. He tri its ihe waste pulp, it
self a i sidi.e' feoin the mo uu I'ai't u i . "I
::rlilii ial II ".: r. with a solution of a.-id
iiiid glycerine. Th- resulting i-nm-pe.vn-1
tokes I hi- f.-rni of a sp i-ies of
s! irkphn sf. wiiii h is dried and ground
t" jniv 1 'r. Tiiis p iwd.-r is niou'.'e.l iti
to hlork'1. with th aid of w.-it-'r. ve-iy
j n.io-ii ::-- en.- ns s i.iii--;: r -.f P.ni o
'i'leete i. htie- r, this imp -tan; dif-r-renee:
'I'ii new e-.n.pmtn i r in b
eu; and titrned and bored and usd f u
e very purpose, I'roni In; : tons jipward,
ia watch it was formerly customary I i
tise ben . and ivory.
Remarkable to n date, wood can n w
be ur 1 f ir soft, (lowing gowns. Wood
pulp silk has l.ms- been a staple in the
St. Ktimne ilisitf-t or France. I!y
certain seoivt i hetnie.il processes t h
pulp is reduced t a syrupy 'liditlon
and i(-: linn forced into lubes full of
tiny b 1- s. through whi- h it emerges
in the form o1" ti.i?. silky tiir.a ls.
These ar speedily liried by brinf? pass
ed thrnttRh a. hot atmrspltere and are
forthwi-h wound on bobbins r a'y to
be Woven into silk. The appearance c.f
litis niiii,u product is said to be so
natr.fal that' even experts have mis
taken it for th Remain;" artit le. It is.
tif c ause. Infinitely cheap, r. S. F. ICx-pmincr.
W A.F! IT.KTTV IIAJ
"!1eeent!y I visited a moH town in
the sontkiin pari of K 'tinnky and
Calieil mi (lio oplv mei-eiiaitt of tile
p'.a. e. I found him opening a case of
axle grease, n,. (.,,,! (,iy ij,,. of one
of ihe small boxes of yellow ftrease and
iel't it uncovered.
"Soon an old colored mm c.-iine in.
and noticing the axle grease saidt
" "C. ood morning. Mas-a Johnson:
What am deni little eiieise wort".''
" "About 11 cents. I re, l:on. Sam.'
said the merchant.
" 'S'p.ise if I buys one you will fi'ou
in de i-raeke'r:-.'
"Sam put his hand into his pocket and
fished out 1.1 cents, and Mr. Johnson
look his seo ip and dipped up some
( r.-i !'0 s.
".-.l!II pi.ke.l up tile uncovered box
mil the c.-aeketo and we if t lie- back
parr id the store. Then lie t iok out his
knife aril f- ;i to a ting.
"Ac . ihe;- i nst : , i r oitii" i-i. and Mr.
Johns tost sirrhi of hi:; .-olored friend
for-.: ineiii.-n;. 1 'reser.t ly ;Mr. .loiinson
welt: ; i tit - lack part of ih-. ttiu-.. .-mil
" 'V.'.'i!. Sttlil. llO'.V e.oeS i!'."
" ';e . . :.';i- -:: .ioiinsoo. i- .o - i.it-k-
I . Mi. : e .
HAUVAKl) EXHIBIT AT I'ARiS.
An inier exhibit in tho An-"ri-ran
educ.tti in ar.d social ecouomv class
;i t ;h IV'.ris i xp si-ion is the display
of th. Corel.- Era m-a is de 1' I 'i-.iv.-e.eite
Harvard, v. Itico has li-en a v. e d -1 a
gool m ir: and grat-.-l prize: in th'
class . f i:i;.di-v h'o-niion. Tt-.is a,:-i
is r:m:i.ir t i that i;i'Oii ti th" eoogr.-s-str;..'
li'oi-."--- at V.'.i.-diino t o' ar. 1 t i
Ilarv.rd. Yale and Princeton univ. r
Pities. jni.l is Ih.iefete n r.:i; i-ie.l:'
to th, cei-cle. Among th exhibits f
the e-orcle ai-p.ar photographs of the
French lecturers br.-ught ov.-r to
Ameriea by the c. relet R no D.iumic.
Edouard nnl. Henri -te P. 'gitier; also
t'.iplotiias. m d iN. cen. it'i.-a : s. etc. The
display diw a gn-a-. d.al of a;t mi '.
ft-i-m the Tfi rch iite:ary i.oidi -. ;m l
the Paris pr-ss to ferti -.' t- it in th'
m.'.-i llnttering 'tein-s .xptossing not
t rd ailirirati n for tite woj-v, hut also
wondering a: 'th.- p.-rsevi ra h-b and
bbllity of those who possessed such
l.erfe -t knowledge of th. French clas
ricr. iintl French liicra! ur . Kansas
EXFEItlEXCES ENYEIV" AlN THEM.
A certain Massachus tts stamping
ground for the summer visitor is for
three months in the year uncomfortably
overcrowded: feir nine months its popu
lation numbers just thirty-live individ
uals not that many families, mind
you. but individuals. "Time mu-u hang
heavily on your hands in winter." said
a summer visitor to one of the thirty
five the other day. "Dm't you lind it
dreadfully dull, with nothing to d.i nor
to interest you?" "Ihiil?" echoed the
spokesman i f the 'thirty-live; "why, in
wintt r we hold experi .-nee meet ings."
"What kind of e-xperi-en - meetings?"
asked the visitor. "About the summer
b ar.kis." was the answer. "We m e!
three and four times a week till wint. r
long and le-ll ab nil our different experi
ences with the summer b etr lei s. Cti. ss
you wouldn't tall our wintcis dull if
you could go to one or two of those ex
perience' meet ings."
The houses advertising nuuer this head are rtlifthle uuel (
liean receiniuieniis Iheia to people- who eoutemplate- srie-intuw
California. Those who may patronize them llirc 'kIi rea.lic. :
Republican are respectfully requcte-il to mentietu this paper
eetly niriiisl.eol KtKims. 1:01 niiu eeiio HMin. r.ieutij rurulsbed roomi
south ltili si 1.0- Angek'n, Cal. 1 41t W est tiixtn Si Los Angetes. (
Cutu iu coiine'Ction Willi boiije, , e'eutrally Located.
MKS. jtt. J. KNOX, PROPRIETOR.
HOTEL S!LVR CIIY. EtK SoTCaoc8""
FirM .-lii-iS mod-rn rooms .-ingle or enpuile. ('oe.U st and most ettnii'tireniitsiile rooms in rltr h.
low Sun, mer rule-. Htriet'.y li r-i-elass. i.i.00 to tJU.uQ per moaih. JmiW Sixth Struct iw-ii-i
eilive, iAS A N(; KI.KS, 1'AI,. " oire.i.1, toroi 1
P.. P.. SMt lH, I-,-,,,,.
A comfortable sum !-.- Ilone- f.-r Ai-,:..tm 'ieini-'-. p,,,ut,- ;,..r .,,,, ,.- fa, nitiire, m-v
lioiisic. A(-e-oiiiiiio.lnti 11-lor e-oiiiinen-ial ine-n. Lveiy ttilni; riiM-i-lass.
Fifth acd A Streets, SAN DIEGO, California,
WOMEN AS Ci.)I,ti:.'EI.S.
A woman, as a g --neral rill", has to be
a very exalted soilage, imh ed to be
given command of a reg'iment, and even
then the a ppoini ni'-ui is iisua'ly a pure
ly honorary one. Cut not always.
Some women "colonels'" ;h--re are who
have actually "seen servi.-V
One of the-s" latter is tin ex-eitie-en
Marie of Naph s. the heroine of the
siege of tiaeta. the last stronghold in
Italy of th" ill fated I'.ourboi,-. Night
and day she was on the nmparts, and
once, at all events, sile pe-rseinally head
ed n sortie against the nesiegers. For
this she was decorated by the czar with
the Kussian Order of St. Course, a
much prized embh in of valor, equiva
lent to our Vi toria Crass.
Another famous woman warrior is
I'rineess Ma.-ia. daughter of the Into
King Miguel of Portugal, and wife of
lion Alptiuise. Donna M.iria look an
active part in the last two Carlisl ris
ing:!, aecoinpanyiitg In r husband into
action and being pkneil in command of
large bodies of troops.
Put tin S" ar - exceptions. Our own
beloved oueen has n. ver seen a shot
lired in anger. YVi she is honorary col
on. 1 of some half a eloz-m regiments.
in--i;iding that corps d'clite of the C,-.-r-liinn
inip-erial service, Ci: T'irst Prus
sian le-agoon i!u;ii.ls. Among the
'iiie. n's daughters one only, the F.m-i-f
-ss I-'rederiek. is entitled to wear uni
form. Sin- is .-oloin-l-in-ehief of th"
Sec in. I Pru-'sian Hussais. anil actually
rode at lie h, ad of tile corps, attired in
fall ri f'.'ire.er.lals. on the o evasion of its
trit'.nphal entry into P.-riin after tin
Fr.eii i-fli itiuiii war. Tin- ciuprtfs is
ais.. c. i--....;el : ,d" a r.-gitii' nt of Cer
inn o. Piisite: : s.
The Princess of Wale is chief of a
i).:st:n i it .-airy corps,, 'fit' 'u. It. ss of
Sas---t 'obiirg-eroiha is l. .-"l ' a regi
niini i f Pussian draj-.oon.s and rilntu-!
of a flerman grera lie:- r- .ttn- nt. v. liii-e
tie- elu -'ross e.f Connaugi t i; the no:ni
r.ai 'ii::::vtti'ili-t- of tin1 regira nt of in-f:ii;:-;.'
.hieh was I' Ttii -rl;r cajd. tired
ir. :i. (- eisii i.His. faii.er. Pt 'nee l-'i-r-d -r-iel;
i : ! :; of Prussia.
'i'i'o 1 .ni'i'o'S "I" Pu.-sia is ce'oii,-.;-in-chi
f of no fewer t-iinn f itir regimen. s
of Miiscivite cavalry, while her sister-in-law.
the Grand Dueh '-s Vladimir, is
in e.onniatiri of a r.e:iu:e!:: c- ir.fauiry
of the line. The ;r.1;t 1 Hu.-'t'-fs Con
stantino, aunt of tie- erto.r. !.- donel of
ihe Six:., mil r-tttm " T". t f dragooa':,
and In - dough. v. the (t-.ir.-i fiii- liesi
'- rn. lo i-'s se.ay over the Firs: rc.;i
ri.nt ittiss! lti fvit guards.
ij.ii i e Mo rgt'r: ita e," Pol;-. :l::.iin. is
die. f of a bat: i!i i-i of eier-nor, n'otnte-1
tiooi-s. ::r.d twi si.o.-rs of lie- kaiser
also 1 aJ ivl;:ii -nts o. . asiotiaily c
peaeeful parades of Stat.-. On-' of these.
"hai ! atee. the h lotlttary prit'e-i .-s of
Saxe-Mr-;ningcn. is chief of the King
Frederick III regiment of g'vnadiers,
arid Princess Adolf of Lijme-S.-hauni-burg
is chief of the Fifth Wcsiphnlian
errand Puchess Ylntori.i of Ile-se is
chief or tile Third ilessiui infantry,
and the Crown Princess Maria en" Uou
mania wears a striking uniform as hon
orary co! inel-in-clii; f of th" Fourth
It.iumatiian Hussars. Th Spa:::sh
qtteen-m ithe-r Is honorary chief of no
fewer than three i.nalry and five in
fantry regiments, en behalf o? her lit
tle sui. Alfon-o XIII. and Qn en Wil
helniina of Holland rules w-rc cavalry"
corps em her own account.
Finally, although i.t is not strictly
within the scope i f Ihis article, men
lion i. tight to be made -if Queen Olga
of elre.ee, who is on admiral in the
Pussian tloet. Queen Olga was ap
pointed to this high honor by le r cou
sin, the czar. Nor is the appointment
so altogether unfitting as it migiit at
first appear to be. seeing thai, like the
late Lady T'.rasscy, her majesty has
parsed the examinations inn.1 gained
the certificate of a master mariner.
Cl'itH 1SITY INVOLVED.
Kathaiim He didn't ask me to mar-i-v
him and I shall feel all my life- ;hi
iiu-,-1 sting i f disappointnien-'-
Naticy Pour girl, were y ur affec-ii..;:-
so profoundly ini crested "
" No. inn it kills in - ;.. think I cm':
ak him he li.in't ask m -. Lite.
LOS ANGFLES. CAL.
,t.vTK : ;l. ej. to fi em per iliy letter witb pri
vate h:itii. lioi.n-.s .Site up
'.'le-loosi poin: ! r tieuse in Ixjs iiK-le's for Ari
zona p'-of!' . 'lias jnM a.M.-.l a thirl sTe,ry ami
liov.- corneas -f, rooms. Hii newly turiiishe'd'. with
ruiuiir: witer and ele-vaior. Thirty fiii;u;si w . :
Free Bus to and from ail trains
Tt i : KOSSvOHt.
CKN'I I! Al.l. I.IK ATKI
Pteix National Bank,
Paid Up Capital 10.-M
Surplus and Undivided Profits. U.t
E B. QAGTtj, President.
C. J. HALL, Vice-Presl3tit
Ii B. KNOX. Cashier.
lu B. LARIMER, Ass't Cashls.
SteelLined Vaults acd
Sel Safety Deposit Boies.
General Banking Bnsiaess
Drafts Issued on all the piinslptl eitlw
of the world
JAS. A. FLEMINfi. O. J. HALL.
G. B. RICHMOND. F. R. BELCHER
B. HEYMAN. F. M. MURPHT
D M FiZF.tlY. E. B. GAGE
T. W. PEMBERTON.
THE VALLEY BANE
OF PHOENIX ARIZONA
Paid Up Cipttal $lH,ft
WHL CHRISTY, President.
J. C. KIRKPa'I'RICK, Vlce-Presdttti
W. D. FULW1LER. Cashier.
LLOYD B. CHltlSTY. Asst. C&lhlM
Drafts lstmed on all of the Importin
cities of the United States and Eirop
1-llSCOUni vjoilliriei oiil i .ire fcuei uu
General Banking Business.
Office Hours, 1 H- rn. to I p. 91
M. .FHKR'A. WM. CnPTSTY.
E. J.BKSN1IT J. It. k'lRK PATRICK
F. C. HATCH. W. I . f'C:.WIiJ.B
Ll-OYD B. l b tic'i y
COP. 3. KSPOK-.t-CNTS.
Am. Exchange Nat'l Pnntt New Ion
Am. Exchange Nat l Bank Chlcai
First National Bank Los Ange,.
Bnk of Arizona Presoott. At1
The AnBio-California Bank
af Franc'iico to'
. A PITA L PAID UP
filMTl, OAN?.. Frestdrnt.
OL LEWIS, ViC3-Prsil-Bi
S OTHtRlfELhER "'a!"!
JOHN J. SWE1CNKT, As3t. Cashier
Directors; Emil (;tmt7.. Sol I,tnvii. J. Y. T.
Smith. Charles liohiraau, S. Olirrl.-'ldcr, E. M.
Dorris, Jos. Thullieiai'-r.
The Bank of California. .San Franctsce
Laidlaw & Co New York
National P.ank of Commerce. ..St. Loui
Nat'l Bank of Commerce.. Kansas Citj
First National Hank Chicagi
Colorado Natior.a-L Bank Denvei
Farmers' & Merchants' Nat'l Bank
Consolidated Nat'l Bank Tucsor
Bank of Arizona Preacotl
Mossrs. N. M Rothschilds & Sons ..
. , Londor
Capital Paid in - - - $100,000.00
Surplus and Profits - 35.000.00
HANK M. MURPHY, President
MORRIS COI.DWATER, Vlce-Prest
HENRY KIXSIEY, Cashier.
C O. ELLIS. Assistant Casic
'RANK M. Kl.'JtPHY.
R. N. FREDERICKS.
JOHN C. HERNDON.
E. B. GAGE.
D. M. fthrri!.
Accounts of Individuals, firmr and
'-orporations ioiicuku vii
G NiissdU St, New York,
Dealers in investmen?
De,oosit Accounts of Hanks, Bankers,
Firms, and Individuals received, sub
ject to sight eln. ft. Interest allowed on
balances. Correspondence invited
from Corporations, Trustees and other
conservative investors. Orders on the
Nev.' York Stock I-'xe-hange executed
on commission fur ca.h.
HARVEY EPWARI) FISH
CKORGK H. KOBINFON,
Mouther cw York Stock Kxcb.n.
WITHOUT BEING PUMPED
? fPi "l-llslMillrtell
Ti5i-t?S ' r'l vim nil about tj
-yf!.-' A (.MiV'i'M our I'unit.iiiR 3
I'h'Tits. We'll H
fs-'Mi H "4 -' '--, -. not onlv tell H
f- :eV'; vou all e-M
tjrf'ri-i :)jy, kn.ov n l.on tg
tiiein, r.iit ve .11 I
, ' ' '- tivi' vou the
i-xji. rii'tice e
11 wn! J list inn i I us
i.lioiir l'u!nii:ii l'lii 11 is !
HI t!,e 1,11-k.
utli. rs tn fr.eor
on- imI with "It
ali-1 mi i u.l-! re
Sna.tl (Jnolina Kngine C I
II I -i. W. It 1.1
tril, K-tn.-aa Citv. Ato.
hbthswi wt aiiass
SAYINGS BANK AND TRDST CO.
CHARLES F. AINSWORTTT. Pres'i
8. HL M'COWAN, Vice-President.
R. II. GREENE, Secretary.
Hours: 8 a. m. to 1 p. m.
(Saturdays: 9 a. m. to 7 p. m.
Interest on deposits. No oommisslos
HUGH H. PRICI.
Cashier and Treasarsr
CHARLES F. AINSYORTH.
& M. M'COWAN,
HUGH H. PRICE.
R. H. GREENS.
Bargains for August
4 lots on First avenue near Van Buren
40 acres under Maricopa canal; Im
proved; alfalfa, well, house and barn.
160 acres, one mile from Phoenix, In
alfalfa; water rights Maricopa ami
W, J. Ml KPH, 0'eill Block.
The Mesa and Ray Mine Stage Go.
Train leaving Phoenix 2 p. m., con
nects at Mesa with etage for Florence
and Kelvin, "Riverside." on Sundays.
Tuesdays and Thursdays, and wtth
stage for Pinal and Ray Mine on Mon
days, YeilnesdayB and Fridays. Four
and six-horse coaches. Acetylene
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. City Office
Center Street Meat Market
A. WEILER, Proprietor.
For Choice Barbecued Meats and prime
cuts of Beef, Fork, Veal and
PRICES TO SUIT THE TIMES
Center Street Meet Market
16 X. Center Street. Telephone 2DCs:.
C if rnia Pasa ena
Miss Orion's Classical
SCHOOL F0H GIELS.
Nw biiiMinirfi. jryinmisiiim. iecta1 care
of health. Kmiiv Vlmixe trtkeii ot vnpils
lor (lalen'lar yi-ar, it' lt.sired. Certificate
admits to Kasturn Colleges.
Phoenix, Tempe and Mesa Stage
(.eaves Phoenix 8:SO am.
Return on your own time
fe eD'ons 2e, OtYce.
L, W. COLLINS. Proprietor.
One Dollar Saved
by waiting until you reach Mari
copa anrl take a nice, cool com
fortable room at the New Ed
wards Hotel. Train arrives 8:43;
leaves for Tucson and El Paso at
& n n : e .1 a miir Tel : r.l'T. "I
Sleeping Car Companies don't
J. V. Edwards, Proprietor.
Fifield & Gallagher
Rooms 11, 12 and 13 O'Neill Building
p o box m
:-lKSCHFELD fi PCRKINS.
' MPO RTED ANO DOMESTIC
Wines. Liquors and Cigars
CASTLE CREEK HOT SPRINGS
Open all summer. Take trains on
the S. F. P. & P. IL 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 informat'on address
C. AV COLtlOUN,
Hot Springs, Yavapai Co., Ariz.
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