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TILE. ARIZONA REPUBLICAN: "WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 2G, 1900. The Arizona Republican TIIIS ONLT NEWSPAPER IN ARIZONA THAT IS PUBLISHED EVERY DAT. IN THE TEAR. CHABLES C. EAJfDOLPH, Editor and Proprietor Exclusive Morning Associated Press Dtvputohss. The only Perfecting Press In Arl ontk. The only . battery of Linotype In Alison. Publication office: 39-38 East Adams tree. Telephone No. 47. Bote red at the postofllce at Phoenix, Art Bona, ub mall matter of the second SUBSCRIPTION" RATES. By mail, dally, one year $9-00 Weekly, one year a. 00 Cash 1b advance. BY CARRIER. Daily, per month. t .75 Washington ouseau, G05r Fourteenth street, N. W. PEOXIX, 8-EPIEMEEE 20, 190O NATIONAL REPUBLICAN TICKET. For President WILLIAM M'KINLEY 1 OHIO. For Vice-President THEODORE ROOSEVELT NEW YORK. For Delegate to Congress N. 0. MURPHY. REPUBLICAN COUNTY TICKET. Tor Councilman, JERBY MILLAY. For Assemblymen, B. A. FOWLER. SAM BROWN. A. P. SHEWSIaN. THOMAS ABHSTttONQ, JR. For Sheriff, T. W. SHERIDAN. 1 For Treasurer, M. W. ME SINGER. For Recorder, GEORQE A. MAUK. Fcr District Attorney, A. J. EDWAD3. For Assessor, O. W. BARNETT. For Probate Jude, N. A. MOBFOSD. For Supt. Public Instruction, J. O. WA3SON. For Surveyor, W. A. HASuOOK. For Supervisors, F. H. PARKER. J. T. PRIEST. PHOENIX PRECINCT 1ICKET. For Justices of the Peace, GILBERT D. OR AY. O. W. JOHNSTONE. For Constables, D. P. KYLE. FBDERICO MADRID. The president in hU letter of in struction to the Taft commission in i the Philippines meets . EQUAL the problem of govern- AND ment in new conditions 1 EXACT as Jefferson met it, . JUSTICE, tenacious in holding to ' the essence . of Ameri can traditions, but willing to yiei their form temporarily to necessity. The plan is that of the early American ter ritories, only modified to suit different conditions. After affirming sovereign ty as a condition of protection and or der, he Becures civil rights to the peo-1 pie by a paragraph in the very lan guage of the bill of rights of the con stitution. This always was the first part put in effect by co lgress in earlier new territory. Then tni order gives to the commission the legislative power conferred by early congi esses on execu tive councils in territories of the first class. These are both extended and modified to meet the mods of a larger population, not yet wholly fit for self government. The commission is en Joined to employ this native population as far as possible in public service, and to protect and elevate both white and brown public servants with a civil ser vice commission. The commission Is to begin, at once organization of native municipalities on the model of General Otis and to build from these to provin cial governments on the model of that In Negros. This Is the historical Amer ican' plan again, modified as necesse;y. The civilized natives are to be treated as far as possible like our western set tlersAmerican, French, Spanish or Mexican and the -ravage tribes on our later and g;ntler plans with the In dians. Nearly all these details have found their way to the public one wiy or another. The exception is the very Just and sagacious paragraph relating to disposition jf church lands and holdings. This appeals for the first time. It lays down the folio win ir rules, too compact for further condensation: That the prevision of the treaty of Paris pledging the United States to the protection of all rights of property In the islands, and as well the princi ple nf our own government which pro hibits the talcing of private property without due process cf lnw, shall ht be violated; that the welfare of tha people of the islands, which should be a para mount, consideration, shall be attained consistently with this rule of property right: that If It becomes neeessaiy for the public Interest of the people of the Islands to dispose of claims to praperty which the commission finds to be not lawfully acquired anu held, disposi tion shall be made thereof by du? legal procedure, in which there shall "oe ful! opportunity for fair and impartial hearing and judgment; tnat If the same public interests require the extinguish ment of property rights lawfully ac quired and held, due compensation shall be made out of the public treas ury therefor: that no form of religion and no minister of religion shall be forced upon any community or upon any citizen of the islands; that, upon the other hand, no minister of religion shall be interfered with i.or molested 1n following his calling, and that the separation between state and church shall be real, entire and absolute. That Is, equal and exact Justice and the greatest good of the greatest num ber are to govern in the settlement of this most delicate and weighty qne tlon of all. Over the splendid republican victor ies in Maine and Vermont, Chairman Jones of the democratic DOSE OP party figured out by a HIS OWN system of percentage MEDICINE, that they Indicated Bryan would sweep the whole country. The same reasoning might be applied by tha republicans to Senator Jones's own state, Arkansas. That state has given democratic plu ralities in presidential elections since 1S76 as follows: Tilden, 18,151; Han cock, 18.316; Cleveland, 22.6-12; Cleve land, 27,1110; Cleveland; 40.950; Bryan, 72,591. In the recent state election on governor, the democratic plurality was 47,936. In 1S36 Bryan got 110,103 votes and McKinley 37,512. In 1900 the demo cratic candidate for governor got 8S, C37 votes, and the republican 40,701. The democrats lost nearly twenty per cent, while the republicans gained over eight per cent. A corresponding loss and re publican gain would give McKinley a dozen states more than he carried in 1S96, according to Mr. Jones's own pe culiar method of figuring. "Honest men will admit," said Mr. Bryan in his North American Review article, "that from the BRYAN very beginning I have A HYPO- been wholly of one mind CRITE. as to what we should do with the Philippines.'' For a long time Bryan said nothing about it. He dij not commit himself just as he has not. committed himself about the Chinese trouble. When the government's policy is finally effected, then Bryan will come out against it. 1 Honest men can see that Bryan by his act favored the acquisition of the Philippines by treaty, of which he was the means of ratification. If he has been wholly of one mind against the acquisition of the archipelago, why did he not defeat the treaty? From his own mouth his helping the ratification was a trick to get the republican ad ministration committed to a policy which Bryan wanted to use as a cam paign issue. That is what Senator Hoar charged and it fully justifies Senator Hanna's charge that Bryan is a hypocrite, a charge fully confirmed by scores of other instances. In his letter of acceptance, after threatening if elected to recommend such additional legislation as may be j necessary to dissolve every private' monopoly which does business outside ' of the state of its origin, Bryan makes' the threat: "I shall select an attorney general who will without fear or favor enforce existing laws." Bryan has also promised to pack the supreme court against civilization and to make Alt geld attorney general hf the United States. He has also agreed to place a' cabinet position and all the federal patronage of New York at the disposal of Richard Croker. What do the free sliver advocates in' Arizona think of Bryan's "paramount , issue" 'imperialism? Can they trust a candidate who deliberately abandons an issue which he usefl to assure them was closest to his heart? If Bryan keeps quiet on the silvr-r question who Is to carry the silver banner? Is It possible that our free silver friends ar j blind to the situation? The water storage movement re ceived a decided Impetus1 yesterday as the result of the .meeting of the water j storage committee. The attendance i wa3 large and the points brought out : interesting and helpful. The business j way of interesting capital for this j project is the waj tha: eventually will win. Complete data concerning the Hud son reservoir projec t data which cost thousands of dollars to secure is on 1 file with the secretary of the company, Mr. Sims Ely, and a; ;tss to K may be bad lv the d:.ri ui.e committee. Thii by wu of Information to these who may imagine that the matt r has rid been fully covered. Govern. ir Murphy war; kept busy yes terday receiving the congratulations of republicans fronfall parts of the terri tory who appreciate the fact that a strong candidate for delegate has been named. From the expressions cf these visitors it is plain that the belief In republican victory this fall is strong. Chairman Adorns of the territorial central committee is already at work. Headquarter! will be established at once and the prnhlems of the campaign will receive immediate attention. This is to be the hottest campaign in th history of Arizona. Ilanna is making a Bismarckian campaign. He tells the plain truth, that there is danger in overconfldence and consequent apathy. He is not like Senator Jones who looks at the black sky, exclaiming: What a bright and glorious prospect! Instead of "putting the dollar before the man," as Bryan ridiculously ex presses it, the republican policy has been to put the dollar within reach of the man and that dollar is worth a hundred cents in gold. The governor will be engaged during the remainder of the wee); in finishing his annual repoei. Then he will give his attention to the work of the cam paign and keep on the move until elec tion day. f The republicans are getting together in a most satisfactory manner. This is as It should be. United action will bring a glorious victory in November. The question of registration should receive the immediate attention of the republican leaoers. Every republican in the territory should be registered. County candidates, are rustling. They appreciate the fa jt that the man who ' &-ocs down the road first is apt to find1 the- voters. WU'S LONG DISTANCE WOOING. How the Chinese minister at Wash ington, Wu-Ting-Fang, secured, when a young man and about to te married, the unusual privilege of seeing, before the wedding day. the gill who was to be his wife, was told by him to several , friends a few days ago. I "In China our young men do not se lect wives for themselves, but leave It to their parents," he said. i "We know that our parents want us to be happy and we are willing to let them judge who will make a good wife. The young man is never permitted to see, before the ceremony, the one whom he is to marry. "We have few unhappy marriages in China, and perhaps that is because we do not spend all the affection before marriage, as it seems to me the young people in America son.etimcs do. "I was very anxious to Fee the girl my parents had chosen for me, but the told me it would be impossible to have on interview or even a formal meeting, and that I could not even "see her. But after I had begged very haid they final ly consented to let me have one look at her, and the permission overjoyed me. "So. one da', I sat by a window, be hind a blind which entirely hid mo. After wai'ing a long time, three young women come down the street, and I was told that one of them was to be my future wife. " 'But, which one? Which one is she?' . I dexanded, eagerly, and when I was told that it was the one on the outside I looked at her harder and with greater delight than I ever looked at anything else either before or since." The minister was fileht for a few moments, and his mind was evidently busy with the pleasant past. Then he said with a half chuckle: "What T was curious to know, but couldn't find out, was whether the fu ture Mrs. Wu knew I was looking at her. Oh. it was entirely contrary to Chinese etiquette entirely but I shall never forget how happy I felt as my bride-to-be came so prettily up the street!" From the Saturday Evening Post. THOUCHT HER A LINGUIST. A young woman at a watering place this summer made a reputation as a profound linguist in a rather odd man ner. She called one day at a Chinese laundry, where she had left a shirt waist, but it could not be found, as there was no entry in the book of hieroglyphics corresponding to her pink slip. After a half hour's search' the Chinamnn found the entry. A mlslake had been made, the entry crossed out end a new set of hieroglyphics in tiny characters placed below. She was told that the waist would be laundered im mediately and she could get it 'the next day. The next day the young woman called for it, accompanied by three other young women. At the seashore the excitement of a visit to the Chinese laundry is not to be despised. The Chinaman to vho.-r.- the pink slip wa presented was not the laundrymun of the day before, and he experienced the same difficulty in finding the identify ing characters, finally saying: "Not in book." The girl answered calmly: "I can find it." and the Chinaman allowed her to take the book. Turning the leaves until she came to one that had an entry crossed out with another in tiny characters under it, she handed it to the Chinaman. "There it is," she raid, and, to his great surprise, he found it. "You only lady I know spik Chinese," he said. And the other girls looked upon her with awe and admira tion. Kansas City World. NOT UP TO HIS PROMISE. "Tohn," she said sorrowfully, you promised me whi n I said I would be your wife that you would embrace re ligion for my sake that you would bo a. pillar of the church." "Weil." he a-k.-cl, "haven't I b-. n go ing regularly?'' "Yes." she sighed, but I couldn't help thinking as 1 watched you Sunday v.vnj.' the preaiVtr '.vs.- delivering his S: r,Tie.!i t.iat instead of being a pillar in the church you would have been more cc-mf.'rtabli- if you could have li.i'l a pi'low In it. Chicago Times-Herald. In order to succeed a man must work today. Yesterday was a reality, but to morrow is fictitious. NEW MEXICO'S WHITE INDIANS. For more than a hundred years the question whether there ex.stel in America a tribe of white Indians has icen agitated, and more or less posi tive statements from learned men have ! en quoted on both sides. That the legend of a white iace Ivio. a oasis i'l f.'iet i- proved by six in J: . i In still living in the Pueblo of Zuni, N. M. Their existence, however. Is known to very few, and even of those who have visited the village, not many have seen the white Indians, for as a rule they keep themselves out of sight. The his tory of the legend is interesting: From the earliest times more or less definite rumors about white Indians have been current. In 1791 the Rev. Dr. John Williams published a treatise on the subject, which is now very rare, although the imps tus vhlch he gave the inquiry still survives. The purpose of the publication was to start a subscrip tion fund to be de-voted to the explora tion of the "wild parts of America be yond the Ohio river," where the author was sure the long sought white men would be found. In his own mind there was net the slightest doubt that these white men were descendants of the Prince Madoo of Wales, who, according to the old Welsh legend, left his native country soon after 1170 A. D. on ac count of family dessentions, and sailed out lo the west, leaving Ireland on his right hand According to the ancient bards Prince Madoc returned in the course of time with glowing aceount? of a new country he had discovered, and, gathering his adherents about him, he set sail again for the far west, to the land which he had found, and was never again heard nr. Dr. Williams contended that the white In lians were the descendants of these twelfth century Welshmen, and, whatever may be thought of his con clusions, his argument was certainty worth consideration. He cited the many reports concerning these Indians then current coming from various part3 cf the Ameiican continent, particularly the account of a man named Riming lon, a native of England, who had met the white Indians at a grand traling meeting, or Indian fair, at the forks of the Ohio. He was told that they came from a remote district west of the Mis sissippi. Rimington's companion, a Welshman, claims to have spoken to these Indians In his own language. It was said also that these Indians had a bonk, which they venerated highly, but wore unable to read. More than sixty years later,, when the Pacific railroad surveys across the con tinent were made, the tory cropped out in another form, but the white In dians were definitely, located at the Pu eblo of Zuni. In the reports of that survey, published in 1S56, a description of one of these Indian? is given, togeth er with a list of words which were said to be practically synonymous in the Kuni with Welsh language?. No expla nation of the presence 'of white mem bers of the tribe was attempted. About 1S77. J. II. Beadle, a npwwanpr rM-,.e pondent, visited Zuni. He m-!'!ons a book which these Tndians had and which they regarded with great rever ence, although they could not r-ul it. There can he no doubt that the white Indians at Zuni are albinos. There are four others at the Moki villages and several scattered among the other pu eblos. In dress, manners, customs and language they are like their fel lows, but their complexion is very fair: they are. indeed, much whiter than the average white man who has lived much in the open air. Their liar is a tawny yellow instead cf the jet black which characterizes the Indian. Their eves are so weak that they have to keep them closed in the sunlight. This is due. doubtless, to the absence of col oring matter in the iris. As the skin lacks that protection also, these peo ple suffer very much from sunburn, where the regular Indian Is almost as immune as a negro. Their eyelids and lips are always sore, and it Is probati on account cf their dread of tne sun light that so few travelers have seen them. To those who have seen these cu rious freaks they give the impression at first that they are Irishmen dressed as Indians, for their faces have a decided Celtic cast. The only way, however, in which they differ from other member? of the tribe, i.; in the absence of color ing matter in the skin and hai.-. The cause of this albinoism has not been determined; it may be duj to close in termarriage within the family, an in evitable result of the social system of the pueblos and their organization un der the clan or gens system. MEN AND WOMEN. Governor Lind of Minnesota, speak ing recently at a meeting in St. Paul in celebration of the landing of the first German pioneers In America, said that "under ordinary circumstances" he did not approve of the observance of for eign national holidays by American cit izens cf foreign extraction. The earl of Minto, viceroy of Canala, and Lady Minto are now in the K on dyke. On their way west Lady Minto distinguished herself by riding on the cowcatcher when the train was passing through the Rockies, in order to take snap shots of the scenery. As a result she has a splendid collection of pho tographs of the Canadian mountain fastnesses. Miss Longfellow, daughter of the poet, lias been formally adopted into the tribe of Ojibivay Indians, who oc cupy an island in Lake Huron, near Sauit Ste. Marie. The members of the tribe are the descendants of the In dians who had the traditions from which the story of Hiawatha is drawn. They are giving open air dramatic rep resentations of "Hiawatha." TOLD OF THEIR FAULTS. Many were the interesting xperien ces belonging to the first Northfleld conference called by D. L. Moody. Cue especially shows Mr. Moody himself in his varying phases. It was the con vi rsati' 11 hour at noon and ah: 01: a hundred men were sitting unltr tile tent at Round Top. Mr. Moody, leaning sturdily against the tenipole, L-d the- meeting, .'-.iiddn-lv .to;re came from him the plump luestion: "Brethren, how inar.y nf vo;i have so grown in grace that ymi c.11 bear to have your faults fold''" Many hands went up. Quick us a flash, but neither sharply nor insulting ly, Mr. Moody turned to a young min ister and said: "Brother, you have spoken 13 times in 12 days here-, and perhaps shut out 12 other good men from speaking." It was true. The roung man had ben presuming and officious. He rial held up his hand, but he could not bear to be chiclden: and now he stoutly defended himself, only making matters worse. Then another minister broke forth And berated Mr. Moody for his hluriLivss. The latter blushed but listened until the reproof was done. Then he sugges tively covered his face and spok; through his lingers: "Brothers, 1 ad mit the fault my friend charges me with. but. brethren, I did not hold up my hand." Youth's Companion. FROM MANY SOURCES. The Virginia peanut crop is a failure. From 30 to 40 feet is said to be the average depth of sand in the African desert. The distance from the farthest point of polar discovery to the pole lt3elf is 4G0 miles. Red headed people are, less likely to become tald than those who have hair of other tints. A British veteran of 78, living at Ash-by-de-la-Zouch, is to receive an Indian medal and clasp for services which ended in 1854. A geographic board in the dominion of Canada settles all questions as to the correct spelling of geographical names in the dominion. Over 3,000,000 of the American popu lation are said to be in annual need and actually receive some kind of char itable assistance. A pneumatic rocking chair has just been patented. The air cushions .at tached to the rockers are very sinilar to ordinary cycle tires. These are the British birds in the greatest danger of extinction: The chough, golden ousel, hoopoe, osprey, kite buzzard, bittern and ruff. China has had her "Joan of Arc." Tradition tells of a maiden. Mou Len. who. in the garb of a man, led the ar mies of the empire to victory. Such well known English garden plants as the phlox and the verbena havr run wild over hundreds of acres of sandy Texan and Australian plains. An attempt on the part of the Irish whisky distillers to get the Scotch dis tillers to concur in an all-round rise in the price of whisky has failed. Excessive coffee drinking is said to be dangerous to the eyesight. The in temperate use of the fragrant beverage, it is said, will lead to total blindness. A STORY OF HUNTINGTON. In the famous suit brought by the wi dow of Gen. Colton. to recover million-. i whic h were sai l to have been appropri ated by Mr. Huntington, the correspon- ' dence between him and the deceased lawyer was introduced. There we:e hundreds of confidential letters which revealed Huntington's methods as a c ongressional lobbyist, and gave h's Frank opinion of his partners and oth er conspicuous people. The letters, , when printed, make a thick volume. j In one letter he sneered at the social display made by the Stanfords and Crockers at a time when the public w is on fire over the extortions of the Cen- : tral Pacific. i "Folks." he wrote, "don't mind your being richer than they are so much ! you don't rub it into them. They can stand seeing a man climb a pole, but if he paints the broadest part of him red bef ore going up they're sure to get mad at the Insult. The letters as presented were all right a? to orthography, but as written they were wonders. One of Mrs. Col ton's lawyers went about telling how Huntington .spelled diamonds dimlnts, and the like. "Why didn't you print them verba tim?" he was asked. "Because," the lawyer -answered, "Colton was as bad a speller as Hunt ington." Philadelphia North Ameri- VEGETABLE FIBRE FELT. Writing of the manufacture of felt, A. Ealada of Biella. Italy, says that a new process has been discovered which has for its object the treatment of veg etable fibres so as to rend:r them capa ble of being employed for the manufac ture cf felt. The vegetable fibres more esp:cially adapted for the purposes of this invention are a kind of silky down, known in trade under the name of ka pok, and the vegetable fibres known as "ceiba." The vegetable fibres are ren dered capable of felting by submitting them (after first thoroughly cleansing j them) to a chemical treatment having such an action upon them as to disinte grate or roughen the outer part there ; of and render them capable of felting. This action is effected by means of baths, the first of which contains mer cury in solution. Th second batn con ; tains chromic acid, and 13 made from substances capablf of developing such acid, such, for instance as bichromate : of potash, from which chromic acid cm ! be developed by sulphuric acid. To this bath may be added other substane ; as possessing properties such as fit them to co-operate to improve the felting qualities of the fibre, such, for instance, as gallic acid, nitric acid, chlorydii: acid, and their compounds or deriva tives. SO TROT'BLE AnOfT THAT. "These arc your facts and figures," said the clerk 'in the office of the party manager. "You'll have to write your own peroration, of course." "Not much!" exclaimed the newly engaged spellbinder, gathering up the documents and putting them in his pocket. "I've got half a dozen perora tions left over from 1S96." Chicago Tribune. A STOVfACU REMEDY should be judged by its merits. That which c ures and hasf or half a cen turydeserves the highest praise. Such a remedy is Ho.-tetti r's Stomach Hit ters. I.t Should te tak-n for Indiges tion, Consumption, Dysp-.-psia, lU'lous ness. Nervousness or Malaria, Fever and Ague. There is no medicine known to silence which in ,.-:ve t,Ptter re sults in stomach disorders. A trial w 11 eel'.ainly convince you. Our Private Revenue Stamp covers the neck of the bottle. It S Without An Equ?l HOSTFTTER'S STOMACH BII1ERS SAf- TREr- Pteix Rational Bank, PHOENIX ARIZOXA. LJaJd Up Capital Ilto." Surplus and Undivided Profits.. M,M . B. GAGE, Prenldsnt C. J. HALL, Vice-Pre:cini. E. B. KNOX, Cannier. L. B. LARIMER, As't Cashjes. SteeRtacd Vaults and Steel Safely Deposit Boxw General Bankfof Scsiaess Drafts tesed on all the princtp.: eftfe of the world. DIRECTORS. JAS. A. FLEMINQ.C. J. HAHk i. B. RICHMOND. F. S. EELCH23i 3 HETMAN. F. M. KtYTSTil O M. FEB.K3T. E. B. T. W. PEMBE.RTON. THE YALLEY BASK ' OV PHOENIX. ARIZCNA. Paid Up Caplttl , fiW.SiW Surplus WM. CHRISTY, Presideat. J. C. KdRKPATmeU, Vlce-rrwNlssa W. D. FGLWfLEJIi. Shete. J,LOYD B. CHRISTY. Asst. C3i.' Drafts Issued on all of the Smportaa cities of the United States and Europe Discount Coniiuf-J-'ial Paptr c.i.0 iio General B&nlcins Business. OfOce Hours, a. m. to I p, n DIRECTORS il. IT. bRERWA.N. WM. CHKlrTY. E. J.BKNSf'lT. 3. f.KlS-CifATKHJfc F. C. HATCH. W. 13. 1- t'H. IXEK LljOYfo B. CHRI8TY. CORRESPCKENT8. Am. Exchange Nat') l anK Ke Tor m. Exchange Nat'l BanK Chlcuti First National Bf-iik Los Ar-ei v Bank of Araomi PrMuiott A-a The Ariglo-Cali-V,raia Bank S- t'ranf- - a THE N iliooii Bank of Aiizoni, PHOENIX, ARIZONA. APITAL PAID UP -'URPLUS ... - CL GANZ. President OI. LEWIS, Vic-lTeHleu. g onRRFELDE" ;. JOHN J. SWEENEY, As3t. Cashier Directors: Kmil (iantz, Pol Lewis. J. Y. T. 8mith, ti'arles CnMmnu, S. Oberfelder, E. M. Dorris, Jos. Timllicimer. CORRESPONDENTS The Bank of California... Sao Franclsv. Laidla-w Co New York National Bark of Commerce. . .St Loui Nat'l Bank of Commerce. Kansas Cit First National Bank Chicag: Colorado National Bank .. .Denrc Farmers & Merciiantp' Nat'l Bank ..Lob Angel' c onsolidated Nat l Bonk Tucsor Bank of Arizona Prencot J A.T Rn?hMtlllilS A Sons . Londo; Establish Ei 1893 THE PRFSCOTT NATIONAL BANK PfJESCOT , ARIZONA Capital Paid su - - - S10O.00O.ia: j Surplus Profits 35.000.00 rfhAMTT M UTTTRPHY. President MORRIS GOLDWATER. Vlce-Preat !: HENRY KINSLEY, Cashier r O. ELLI3, Assistant CssslsT DIRECTOR -'RANK U MURPHY MORRIS GOLDWATER. H KINSLEY. R. N. FREDERICKS. JOHN C. HERNDON. E. B. GAGE. D. U. FERRT. Accounts of Individuals, firms and corpora tion solicited on fs-vorabls terms 36 Nassau New York FISK & ROBINSON, Bookers rtNS Dealers m 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. HAKVKT KDWAT.fl FISK. r:FORGE H KOP1NSOS, Momher S'rp York Sloes ttlr'h.r.wt WITHOUT BEING PUMPtD tv'11 irlu.llv lull Toll hll HboUt N pive you the experience of others In tlieir own words. Justmtitl m n postal with MImv ah -nit Pumping Plants!" and your address on the ImeJr. Weber Ga;?.n.I Gasoline "Engiir C -nys. n . k niLfi vara. 3vnusas city. mo. VHSil4rv MjV;tM r rum ping 1 Xmir&KWti Plants. We'll fiXtt&XlWi' !P.(-t - I Irnow shout " sSj&t&i;, I them, but will HOME SAV1M&S BAM ASDTROSTCO. PHOENIX, ARIZONA. CHAR-LES L AIN 3 WORTH, Brest. B. M. M tUtWAN, Vic-Presilmu R. H. GREENE. Secretary. Authorized Capital ...tlHt Hour: 8 a. m, to 3 p. xo. S&turdaym 9 e m. to I p. m. Interest on iopaftti No Minni'ica on loans. HUGH! H. PRIC3B, Casjjter rod Trcasnrar. CHARLES F. A3SSSfSi,EB. A33gXi tSSSP.ZXH. Bargains for August 1 lota m Htest iimtn usjj Van Iim $SOO e&eM 40 sense coxle Kftrtefep csomcI; ta prevsd; .Kaifa wwti, bctme aaal bars. $3,000 160 asm, on tnile from fijjinfrr. SB atffUfa; water rlrtds Uzrtrstp Mid Grand $12,000 W. J. Mf&CSfY. Block. Tiis Mesa agd &y Miss Ui& Co. Train leaving Phoenix 3 p. m., con nects at Mesa with pfcafie for Florence and Kelvin, TMvrrside," n Sundays, Tuesdays and Thursdays, and with stage for Pinal and Ituy Mine on Mon days, Wednesdays and Fridays. Four and pix-horse coaches Acetylene search lights. DESERT IS CROSSED AT NTGHT. Stages arrivo at Kelvin and Ray Mine at 6:30 a. at. Fastest and best equipped stasre lino In the west. Per ishable freight a specialty. i,nosnix Agency at M.&P. & S. R. V. RR. CI y Office Center Stn et Meat Market A. WEILER, Proprietor. When you want the Be-t rrtme Cut! of Beef r.nd Pork. Vcftl or Mat ton nt Popular Prices go to tba Center Street Meet Market 46 N. Center Struct. Tele;.bone 2008. Phoenix Restaurant Tlie bt anfl chepet cut in - in the city. Meals 20 . Meal ik'kttts ?:l.50. Metis tt mil hoiirs. Ovil h lid our teons tervirt tenltred. Curtained boxes Jir fMUnies When huugr and looking lor a good mua! go to the Phoenix Restaurant 23 . Firs Avenue. Opposite Court Houue PIazisv- Pfeoi'.Dix, Uvm ana Sew Stag? Hofwrn isr. vowr Wi "me ix eDono 284, Often L. W. COLLINS, Proprietor fm Hollar Suved by waiting until you reach Mari copa and take a nice, cool com fortable room at the New Ed wards Hotel. Train arriy.es 8:45; leaves for Tucson and El Paeo at 4 a. ra Give us your pa.trona.ge. Sleeping Car Companies don't need it. J.V.Edwards, Proprietor. Estimates FarnisheL ! Jos F' field. Fifield & Gallagher GENERAL CONTRACTORS AND SUPERINTENDENTS Rooms 11, 12 and 13 O'Neill Buiidlns PHOENIX., ARIZONA PO. BOX 573 THE PALACE HIBSCHFELD & PERKINS, Proprietors. Import d and Domes ic Wines, Liquors and Cigars. PHOENIX, ARIZONA 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. 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. COLIiOUN, MANAGER Hot Springs, Yavapai Co., Art.