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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN: THURSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 27, 1900.
Tbe Arizona Republican Tira ONLT N-EWKPAPNR IN ARIZONA TSAV 19 PgSL,TgHKf KrRHY DAT. IN THE TEAK. CHARLES C. RANDOLPH, Editor and Proprietor Hhroluelve Morning Associmsd Press DtetMUofcM. The only Perfecting Prcsa In Arl- The only battery of Linotype In Publication office: 16-88 Eart Adams treat. Telephone No. 47. Jkitercd at the postofflce at Phoenix. mall matter of the second SUBSCRIPTION RATES. By mall, daily, one year $9.00 ffTacUy. one year 2.00 Cash. In advance. , . . , BY CARRIER. Daily, per month $ .75 Washington ouseau, BOO Fourteenth treat, N. W. PHQaNIX. 8EPTEMEEE i.7, I90O NATIONAL REPUBLIC IN TICKET. For President WILLIAM M'KINLEY OHIO. For Vice-President THEODORE ROOSEVELT HEW YORK. For Delegate to Congress N. 0. MURPHY. REPUBLICAN COUNTY TICKET. For Councilman, JERRY MILLAY. For Assemblymen, B. A. FOWLEB. SAM BROWN. A. F. SHEWM AN. THOMAS ARMSTRONG, JR. For Sheriff, F. W. SHERIDAN. For Treasurer, . M. W. MESSINQER. For Recorder, GEORGE A. MAT7K. Fcr District Attorney, A. J. BDWABDS. For Assessor, O. W. BARNETT. For Probate Judg-e, N. A. MO a FORD. For Supt. Public Instruction, J. O. WASSON. For Surveyor, W. A. HANCOCK. For Supervisors, F. H. PAHKER. J. T. PRIEST. PHOENIX PRECINCT IICKET. For Justices of the Peace, GILBERT D. OB AY. O. W. JOHNSTONE. For Constables, D. P. KYLE. FEDERIOO MADRID. The one supreme test of prosperity is the money in the bank. It is tangible and can be counted. A THE few days ago the Leav PEOPLK enworth Times pub HAVE PROS- lished some remarkable 'PERED. figures showing how the deposits in Kansas banks have doubled in four years. Kansas has been more prosperous than most of the other states, but the whole country shows a remarkable develop ment. It is self-evident that if a man's fam ily Is well clothed and fed .and in a comfortable home, the children receiv ing a good education, and many of the luxuries of life being enjoyed, and if be sides this, he can put money in the bank, this condition of things means prosperity. In the unparalleled show ing of the increase in the bank depos its from the dark days of the demo- cratlc Wilson bill regime in 1S94 to the glorious days of McKinley prosperity, the most marvelous feature is the in creased number of depositors and the augmented amount -of deposits in the .savings banks of the country. Bryan denies that the people are prosperous. So do all his calamity fol lowers. But the flleial figures from the report of the comptroller of the currency of the United States for 1899 refute them. The total number of depositors in banks Increased from 5.545,867 in 1S94, to 7.655.414 In 1899 an increase of 2.109. 647. The depositors in savings banks Increased from 3,413.477 In 1894 to 5.687, 818 In 1899. Statisticians assign five members to an average family, all the world over. That would give 13.000,000 families to the United States. As a rule probably only one in a family de posits in the bank. So more than half of the families in the United States have now deposit accounts in banks, whereas in 1894 only about one-third of the families had deposit accounts. The total amount of deposits in 1899 wae $4,608,096,005 and in 1894, $2,874,589,- 406, an increase of Sl,733,306,5!9. In the savings banks the deposits were in 1899 $2.2:10,366, Sol. against $1,205,450,416 in 1S94. The average deposit in all banks for 1S94 was $520 ana in 1S99 $G02. The average per capita deposit of the whole population of the United States, men. women and children, was in 1833, $61, whereas in 1S!)4 it was $40. Mr. Bryan denies that the people prosper; he says the gain all goes to the trusts and that higher prices run away with increased earnings. These j figures about the number of bank de positors and the increase in the depos its absolutely disproves what Bryan pays. Be it remembered that only the surplus of a man's earnings becomes a deposit in the bank after he and his family have had their wants and com forts supplied and after other invest ments have been made. The bank de posits are only a email part of the wealth of the average citizen. But they prove the people and not tne trusts only have bean getting money. One of Bryan's favorite notions is that there Is a money trust, a few men holding, issuing and withdrawing money as they please. Well, the real money trust is here. Its headquarters are in the savings banks of the Un'led State?. Its bosses are the American people. Its operations not only reach Into every state and county of the Union, but are extending In foreign lands, like England. Russia, Germany and Mexico, lending enormous sums to nations and to all borrowers whose credit is good. Take another view of these savings banks in particular. In 1S96 those in stitutions had 5.0o5,434 depositors, whose deposits amounted to $1,907,156, 277; in 1S97, the first year of the Mc Klnley administration, the number or depositors rose to 5.201,132, and their deposits increased to ?1,939,376,035; in 1S38 the depositors numbered 5,3S5,476 and the deposits amounted to $2,063,631. 298: in 1899 there were 5.687,S18 deposit ors and their deposits reached the co lossal total of $2,230,366,954, while on June 0, 1900. the depositors numbered 6,202,779 and their deposits aggregated the almost inconceivable sum of $2,430, 561,290. Here was an increase of 514,961 depositors and a gainf of $200,194,336 in a single year a record which has no parallel in the annals of national growth. This Is the true money trust controlled by the masses of the people. The corporation bugaboo was effec tually punctured by Colonel Christy at the meeting Tuesday of the water stor age committee. The colonel said he was not afraid of corporations in fact, that he was a corporation man. ; The corporation did not differ in any ! essential from the individual, for it was ! made up cf individuals and it was ruled by human nature. He declared his (belief that acontraet foudbe drawn between the water users of this valley land the canal companies whieh would ' be fair to both and which would guar antee the rights of the water users if a storage reservoir were built. ' If some 'of the doubting Thomases who look ; with fear upon corporations would ! take the trouble to talk with Colonel Christy on the water storage matte; perhaps they might be enlightened. The fact that so large a number of the miners in the anthracite coal re gions have gone out makes a chance for peace there, at all events. It is only when a con siderable number refuse to join in the strike that serious disturbances are to be looked for. Perhaps it is jus: as well that the strikers are unanimous while they are about it. A serious effort is going to be made to repeal the prohibitory law of Ver mont, too, but it isn't likely to .u much beyond the threatening stage. The law has been on the statute book? for fifty years, and, instead of being weakened during that time, the penal ties under it have been increased, until it is now one of the most stringent ex cise laws anywhere. The latest seizure at the New York custom house is a diamond necklace, which a returning passenger from Europe was bringing home to a young lady. It bulged out so prominently from his pocket that it attracted the attention of the customs inspector, who asked for an explanation of the pro tuberance. Awkward folks, these ama teur smugglers. The county campaign will open Sat urday night. The congressional cam paign will begin a few days later. The governor is obliged to get out his an nual report and hopes to complete it this week. Next wtek the political pot will begin to boil and it is expected that republicans all over the territory will keep up the lire until November 5. When the free silver men come to a full realization of Bryan's perfidy in dropping silver for imperialism what will they do? Will they support a cause whose leader has fold them out? We ate of opinion that th" rebuke to I'.ry anism thi year will be accentuated by Arizona's action. The New York Times is trying very hard to prove that the democratic can didate for governor of New York is not Boss Croker'B man: but it is running up against a good many sceptics who hesitate to believe that the moon is made of green cheese, even if Mother Goose does say so. From all sections of the territory come reports of republican activity. The campaign is to be the liveliest on record. This is as it should be. SMALLEST INCORPORATED CITY. When the twelfth census returns are all in they will probably show that Midway, in Houston county, Tenn., is the smallest incorporated city in the United States. There is considerable ' rivalry among other cities as to which ; will show the largest number of resi dents, but little Midway, nestled among i the sunny hills of Tennessee, has sat j back and enjoyed her distinction undls I turbed and unopposed. Only a few years old, Fhe has had a history that is seldom rret with in the annals of municipal ccrporati. ns. Midway came into existence more as a necessity than from any desire for municipal improvement, and its object having failed, it. cs another necessity, remains a city. In Tennessee there is a law known as the "four-mile law," which prohibits the selling of whiskey within a distance of four miles of a school house except in an incorporated town. That is why Midway, exists. Houston county 15 only twenty-five or thirty miles from the borders of Kentucky, end the ab-'l horrence of water is almost as great .in that section as in the blue grass s'ate. Men felt that they could not live with out their morning toddy and occasional bracer during the day. Biding to Clarksvllle, twenty miles away, every time the thirst was aggravated was out of the question. The idea of a municipality, designed solely to avoid the stringent terms of the school law emanated from a con ference between J. W. Roberts and H. C. Frost. A pretty spot on the banks of a silvery brook was selected. A sa loon was built and two or three fam ilies were induced to swell the popula tion until the city numbered seventy five inhabitants with the legal voters. No taxes were levied and the citizens were made as happy as possible. Things ran smoothly for some time, the saloon supplying drinks to the farmers for miles around and making plenty of money. But an evil day came at last. Dissensions and quarrels broke out in the city council and a municipal scan dal resulted. The women and better citizens of Houston county did not fa vor the existence of Midway. The leg islature was urged to pass an act ex tending the "four-mile law" to all towns under 2,000 population. That was a death blow to Midway. The sale of whiskey was stopped in Midway, which, however, continued to be an in corporated town, and as such still ex ists. The population now numbers about fifty. Denver Post. GLOBE SIGHTS. Misrepresenting and exaggerating are simply lying. Any man worthy cf it can get credit. This rule never fails. After a man has told a woman he loves her. she becomes his Nemesis for the rest of time. An Atchison girl's illness Is said to be due to a lovor giving her the stony heart three years ago. A woman cannot claim that her lif. is monotonous if she has never been driven for social relaxation to a church social. Did you ever notice the soft, pleading voice women use over a telephone? And did you ever compare it with the voices they use around home? A professional visitor from another town recently appeared at a Siuth Atch ison home, and the woman of the house discharged hr cook and put the visitor to work. A great deal is said about the noto rious lack of moral courage in men. The women are nearly as bad. When a woman Is. carrying a package of dry goods, and goes into a rival store, she nearly always hides it. The gossips have been reporting that an Atehi:-on man beat his wife in the night. They had heard the beating but had r.ot heard the brave woman make any moan. Ft lends invesiig ue 1 tii" story ml found that the beatii! was the sound nade by th? ine l tUpping a t m s i J 0 5. When a joke is sprui.g upon a i Atch ison person, and he faiis to sec it, he is called Mrs. Blank. Mrs. lilnrk io an Atchison woman who never sees a jci;e. Bores who like to tell jokes are steered up against Mrs. Blank in Atchison, in order that they may beiooio discour aged good and early. Atchison claims the champion woman talker of the world. There are other women talker? in Atchison who are good, but they all run up against the champion and pale into ttisignlnVanee. No difference what subject comes up. the Atchison champion is in it. If some one ventures the remark that it is a pleasant day. the Atchison cham pion is in it before any one can speak on the subject of pleas ant days. She does not talk aimlessly along. She begins by giving a diagram of her subject, and no one is supposed to break in until she has finished. Then coiner the story, and. in addition to the straight tale, she runs in little side anecdotes, anil the subject of pleasant days lasts all the way from one to ten hours. Atch ison Globe. MISTOOK A BURGLAR. The residence of J. Wood Hannold. near Woodbury, was visited by a burg lar early yesterday morning, and that t:ue fellow escaped is due largely to a peculiar mistake. Mr. Hannold is one of the best known farmers in this section, and he and his sins. Harvey and Charley, are as sturdy and 'muscular as any trio in this vicinity. Charley occasionally walks in his sleep .and the burglar owes his lib erty to this fact. It was shortly after midn?gbt that the family was aroused by the barking of the dogs. Mr. Hannold succeeded in quieting them, but shortly after fi'rl-i 'k Ilarvev was awakened from a sound sl.ep. Tie heard a noise and a m-mcnt later coi'id distinguish the form of man in his room. The fellow walked toward the closet at the bed side, and Harvey, supposing it was his broth"!- walking in his sleep, said: Charley, is that you?' He got no re stmr.se until he took hold of the fel low's arm and repented the question, and the burglar answered 'Yes.' The figure then retreated toward the door, and Harvey, all unconscious that his room mate was a burglar, got out of bed and fallowed, as he supposed, his brother down stairs. But wnen tne first floor was reached the stranger took a hurried departure, and a few minutes later Harvey found a door and window open, and then it dawned upon him that he had actually talked with and had hold of a robber. Noth ing was mis.-ed from the house. Phila delphia Ledger. A WONDERFUL CLOCK. Messrs. Wiliam Potts & Sons, the well known clock makers cf Leeds, England, have just constructed for that city what is claimed to be the greatest horo logical achievement of the century. The clock is a huge one, and in It are combined many features of the most remarkable clocks in the world, such as those at Berne and Strasrjurg cathedral. The hugh clock dial, which is of pol ished copper, is flanked upon either side by a mailed knight, each holding above his head a battle-ax which serves to strike the gongs at the quarter? and hours. Above the clock on a kind of perch stands a large cockerel. In front of the dial is a platform. When the quarters of the hour are reached, the mail-clad knights strike their gongs. Immediately on the left hand side a door opens automatically, and there issues forth a British sol dier in full uniform. When he reaches the center of the platform he halts and salutes In precise military manner, he then passes on to the left and is fol lowed by a knighted Highlander, who repeats a similar performance when he reaches the middle of the platform, then comes an Irishman in the old dres3 of his country, brandishing a shil lelah: then a Canadian boatman with his paddle, and, finally, a Hindoo, wearing his turban and lion cloth. When the figures have passed round the platform they disappear from sight through another ilow. which closes au tomatically upon the last figure's exit. Then the clockbird overhead flaps its wines, raises its head and gives three lusty crows. The figures are manufac tured of copper bronze, while many of the other parts of the clock are con structed from gun metal. The escape ment is the double three-legged grav ity by Lord Grimthrope, who is probab ly the greatest living authority on clocks and bells. Scientific American. justin McCarthy retires. Justin McCarthy, M. P., who a few days ago announced his determination to retire from active politics, was born in Ccrk in 1S30, and after receiving an excellent education in his native Is land, joined the staff of a Liverpool paper in 1S33. Seven years later he be came parliamentary reporter for the morning Star, and almost immediately was advanced to the post cf foreign ed itor. In 1S64 he was advanced to the , position of chief editor, a place from ' wnich he resigned in 186S. He then came to America and visited 35 of the states, meeting the most prominent men in the country. He has contribut ed many articles to the leading English and American magazines. Mr. McCarthy has written about a score of novels, several volumes of crit ical and biographical essays, and a few historical works. His fame as an au thor mostly depends off his "History of Our Own Times." which is a graceful review of the principal events which occurred in England, Ireland and Scotland from the accession to the re cent jubilee of Queen Victoria. He has also written a "History of the Four Georges.' and "The Epoch of Reform." the latter a short history of the period between 1S30 and 1S30. Although he has sat in parliament for 21 years, and was elected leader of the Irish party after thp death of Charles Stewart Parrel, Mr. McCarthy has achieved no great reputation as a statesman. He represents the county of Longford in the house of commons. He has written some strong political editorials for London papers. He is or a mild, genial and engaging tempera ment, more adapted to the quiet of the study than to the bustle cf political life. NORTHWESTERN PROSPERITY. The increase in the value of horses, cattle, and sheep in the group of north western states, comprising Minnesota. Iowa, Kansas, Nebraska. South Da kota, and Wisconsin, as shown In the census reports, is from $::67.976.!i::o in 1S90 to $593,198,829 in 1900. In this great jump Nebraska is several lengths ahead, for she has increased in her wealth in domestic anirr.uis, excluding swine, from $48,922,901 in '96 to $102,115, 104 in 1900. Calculating that the farmers of Ne braska comprise a population of 1,000, 000, and counting five to a family, this gives the average value cf horses, mules, milk cows, and other cattle, and sheep to a family of over $500 in 1900. as compared with an average of less than $250 per family in 1S36. Yet Mr. Bryan and his followers persist that the farm er of Nebraska has no part in the pros perity of the country since the election of 1S96. There is little doubt that the same ratio of increase will be found when the census reports are completed in the other species of property owned by the farmers of Nebraska, showing that they have more than doubled their cap ital in the space of four years. If that is not prosperity we shall have to go far to find anything that comes within that description. Nebraska State Jour nal. MONARCH'S FAVORITE JEWELS. Monarchs, like other mortals, fre quently favor various pieces of jewelry. William the Second to None invariably wears a tiny bracelet hidden by his cuff. The czar has a repeater worth 4,000 rubles, of which he is very fond. The youthful Queen Wilhelmina dis likes jewels and restricts herself to a solitary diamond in each ear. Marie Christine of Spain changes her rings five or six times a day, possessing as she does no fewer than 270. The late King Humbert always wore a sc.ap-j-lary chain of platinum. King Leopold of Belgium delights in a collection of ancient timepieces, one of the most val uable being a masterpiece which be longed to Marie Antoinette. The sul tan encases himself in a chain shirt of gold and silver, while his hands are covered with rings of all shapes. The pope, in spite of his old age, is still very proud of his beautiful hands, and adorns his left hand by a solitary sap phire. -New York Mail and Express. MONUMENT TO A MODEL. Thousands of persons will admire th figure of Justice that will be placed on the new municipal building in St. Paul. It is the figure of a young girl, and will stand as a monument to her beauty and recall her tragic end. This monument, which is by Daniel French, the sculptor, was modeled af ter Julia A. Fleeze, known to artists and sculptors as "the most beautiful child in New York." This lovely girl died today from poison. Her love of admiration led her to elope with a boy, then to go to artists' studios and pose. Her changed manner of life finally led her to acquire the opium habit. Her husband and her relatives declare that her death was due to accident. The police and coro ner say she is a suicide. This last be lief is based on the finding of an empty bottle that had contained morphine. The poison had been purchased in Phil adelphia. Julia was taken to the New York hospital from her home on Saturday afternoon, after her husband, Charles Fleeze, 18 years old, had found her un conscious and dying. The young couple eloped last April and were married by Dr. Houghton at the ''Little Church Around the Corner." All today the boy sat by the body of his girl wife. "She was the most beautiful girl in New York," he said, "and I wish she had not been. Had she been less beau tiful she would still be living." Julia will be buried on Tuesday. Artists for whom she posed will attend her funeral and will follow her to the grave. New York Letter. SPLENDID GIFT FOR DUBLIN. Lord Iveagh, . the chief of the great Guinness brewery, has from time tf time made some splendid gilts to Dublin but the greatest of all is that of carry ing out the scheme of acquiring the Bull alley district one of the worst slums clearing it, and building on the site up to date workmen's dwellings. It is estimated that the development of this magnificent scheme will cost his lordship at least a quarter cf a mil lion pounds. The area cf the Bull alley district is about three and one-half acres, and, not content with this, he is also acquiring, in addition, an extensive area in Francis stree; for the purpose of erecting thereon a market in which vendors of old clothes and hawkers of various descriptions of food can carry on their business without being exposed to the inclemency of the weather and other inconveniences. The New World RETURNS NOT ADEQUATE. A minister in Glasgow asked an urch in who was standing looking in at one of the Sabbath school windows how he would like to join the bunaay scnooi ind frnW I1T, fl IT1HTI "What sort o' Sunday schule Is 't? 'Stablished?" "Yes," said the clergyman. "It is connected with the Established church. r,i vnn not eominar in?" "Na." replied the boy; "I tried the Stablished Kirk Sunday schule last year, an I only got twa farcin oranges an' a pock o' sweeties at the Christmas tree, sae I'm gapn tae gie the Free Kirk a trial this year." Scottish Amer ican. ALL THE COMFORTS OF HOME. Mrs. Jocelyn Don't you miss your husband very much now that he is away? Mrs. Golightly Oh. not at all. You see he left me plenty of money, and at breakfast I just stand a newspaper up in front of his place and half the time forget that he really isn't there. Mex ican Herald. THE ONLIEST. Gayboy Did you ever read the story of Jonah and the "whale? Miss Willing Yts. indeed. Gayboy And what do you think of it? Miss Willing Why. I thing it is true; I believe every word of it. Gayboy Darling, you are the only girl I ever loved. Will you be my wife? Chicago News. LIGHTS AND SHADOWS. "Sometimes.' said the single woman of acknowledged years, "I regret that I never married, and again I am glad of it. It is hard to decide-, though, whether the pleasure or being ones own boss is outweighed by the absence of some one to be boss of or not." In dianapolis Press. PURITANISM IN NEW ENGLAND. The big bull moose that walked calm ly through Damariscotta the other day could not be molested on account of the game law. That is why so many men in Damariscr.tta used the first syllable; of the towns' name that day. Boston Globe. PERFECTLY SAFE. Watts Do you really believe that any one will ever invent a perfectly safe (lying machine? Potts There are dozens of them now. They i-an't get high enough in the air to be in any danger. Indianapolis Press. OTHER METHODS. Boroughs I'm off for California; got a good job out there. Good-bye. old man: I'll never be a'lile to express to you all that I owe you for your many little kindnesses. Lenders Well, you might try a mon ey order or a cheek. Ex. WILLING TO BE LAGGARDS. "We must all die sometime," said the sympathizing friend. T.-ue," replied the? Invalid, "quite true, but I have noticed that there are some things in which none of us is seeking prccedenee." Chic ago Post. DEMORALIZING. "f always run from a braggart.'" "Why?" "If I talk to one a few minutes I get to tilling lies myself." Chicago Rec ord. Men are not necessarily lazy because they try to do things the easiest way. THE Phoenix Rational Bank, PHOENIX, ARIZONA. Lpaid Up Capital IS.M 4urplus and Undivided PraffU.. , B. B. GAGE, President. C. J. HALL, Vlee-PrtJc. E. B. KNOX, Caslrlac. tu B. LARIMER, Ass't Cssnjes iStesl-Lined Vaults and Steel Safstj Deposit Boies. General Banking Business Drafts tsesea on all the principle) ld of the world DIRECTORS. J AS. A. FLEMING. C. J. PBtOSi. G. B. HIC0MOND.F. S. BEMSZrtiaL B. HETMAN. F. U. SffSKUTHX D. M. FEBKSf. EL. B. X!C T, W. PEMKEKTON, THE VALLEY BAM Or PHOENIX. ARIZONA. Paid Up Capital -,,lW.Mt Surplus ..... ......... , St.tM WM. CHRISTY, Pruldaiit. J. C. KIRKPATP.ICK, Vlae-PrCSit W. D. iTJtLTrrabSES. e LLOYD B. CHRISTY, Aeat. CMIuar Crafts lsatzed on all of the important cities of the United States aad Europe Discount GomiaeroiaJ Paper tiisi iSo General Baukins B'-iata-iwn , OHc Hours. 9 a. ra. to I p. ss.- DTREC'tORS M. H.8HEKMAN WM. CBRIHTY. E. J.BtNNITT J. O. KIHSR-ATRICb F. C. HATCH. W. DTFT-XWrLKK LLOYD B. CHRISTY. CORRESPONDENTS. Ajn. Exchange Nat'l BanK New Yw' Vm. Exchange Nat'l Ban. ChicaR First National Bunk Los AngeGf. Bank of Arizona FrascoU. Aa The Anglo-California Bank ... , Sjlp k'ranclaacv t-J THE National M of Arizona, PHOENIX, ARIZONA. CAPITAL PAID UP ..JlCfl.OM SURPLUS M. MIL GANZ. President. SOL LEWIS, Vice-Presldem. 8. OBERFELDER Ca'nli JOHN J. SWEENEY. Asst. Ciehler. Directors Emil Gantz, Sol Iwls, J. Y. T. 3mith, OhnrlcM Gol.lmHii, S. Oberielder, E. M. Dorris, Jos. Thaliieinier. CORRESPONDENTS. The Bank of California.. San Franclsci Laldlaw & Co 4 New Yorl National Bank of Commerce. ..St. Louii Nat'l Bank cf Commerce.. Kansas City First National Bank Chicagc Colorado National Bank DcnTfi Farmers' & Merchants' Nat'l Bank Los Angelei Consolidated Nat'l Bank Tucsor Bank of Arizona Preocot Messrs. N. M Rothschilds Sons.. Londoc ESTABLISHED 1893. THE PRESCOTT NATIONAL BANK PRESCOTT, ARIZONA. Capital Paii in - - - $100,000.00 Surplus and Profits - 35,000.00 FRANK M. MURPHY, President MORRIS GOLD WATER, Vlce-Prest. HENRY KINSLEY, Cashier. C. O. ELLIS, Assistant Cashisr. DIRECTOR: 'HANK M. MURPHY. MORRIS GOLDWAIE. H. KINSLEY. R. N. FREDERICKS. JOHN C. HERNDON. TS. B. GAGE. D. M. FERRY. accounts of individuals, firms and orporations solicited on favorable terms. 16 Nassau St., New York FISK & ROBINSON, Bankers AND Dealers in Investment Secnrities. Deposit Accounts of Banks, Bankers, Firms, and Individuals received, sub ject to sight draft. Interest allowed on balances. Correspondence invited from Corporations, Trustees and other conservative investors. Orders on the New York Stock Exchange executed on commission for cash. HARVEY EPWARD FISK. G FORGE H. ROBIMSOS, Member New York Stock Kxchangt V1THOUT BEING PUMPED Xj..??4Vif rhom. but will VPSL7" orive you the j exDmence 01 others In tneir own words. Just mail ns a postal irMh "How attoiit .Pumping Jfianur and your alross on the Lwci. Weber Ga-and Gasoline Engine C A lit o. . 411 1 u Li; v a ru, Attus s t'iiyA mu. r wp'iieiiiciiyieii M y.VrWr.l "on all we HOME SAYINGS BMA.HDTROST CO. PHOENIX, ARIZONA. CHARLES F. AIXSWORTH. Pres t. S. M. M'COWAN. Vice-President. 11. II. GREENE. Secretary. Authorized Capital $100,000 Hours: 9 a. m. to 3 p. m. Saturdays: ! a. m. to 7 p. m. Interest on deposits. Nj commission on loans. HUGH H. PRICE. Cashier and Treasurer. DIRECTORS. CHARLES F. AINS WORTH. S. M. M'COWAN. HUGH H. PRICE. ANCIL MARTIN. It. II. GREENE. Bargains for Aligns! 4 lots on Ftat astsre mm Vn gum $500 aeh 40 acres under Martowe cata): im proved; alfalfa, wall, boose snd bus. $3,000 160 a ores, one utile from Ramis. in alfaifa; wtr rights Maricnps and Grand - - .. - $!2,000 W. J. MI&JRJY. O'ai Block. The Mesa aid lEay Miae tage Co. Train leaving Phoenix 2 p. m, con nects at Mesa with seage for Florence and Kelvin, "RJTPTsiAe,' en Sundays, Tuesdays and Thursdays, and irith stage for Pinal and Cay Mine on Mon days, WedneeAays and Fridays. Fonr and six-horse coaches. Acetylene search hghts. DESERT IS CROSSED AT NIGHT. Stages arrive at Kelvin and Ray Mine at 6:30 a. n. Fastest and beat equipped staire line in the west. Per ishable freight a specialty. Phoenix Agancyat M.& P. & S. R. V. RR. Ciry Office v Center Street Meat Market A. WEILER, Proprietor. When you want the Be't frime Cut ot Beef and I'ork, Veal or Mat ton at Popular Prices : go to the Center Street Meat Market 46 N. Center Street. Telephone 2003. Phoenix Restaurant The host and chepet eating in the city. Meals .'. .Meal tickets t.50. Meali at all honrs. Civil anil courteous Bervice tendered. Curtained boxes for faruilioii W lieu buog-r and looking fur a good meal go to the Phoenix Restaurant 23 S. Eirs; Avenue. Opposite Court Houao Plasu. Phoenii, Tempe and Mesa Stage Leaves Phoenix 8:SO a. m. Return on your own time, re; DM one 2B4, Offcev L. W. COLLINS. Proprietor One Dollar -Saved by waiting until you reach Mari copa and take a iis, cool, com fortable room at the New Ed wards Hotel. Train arrives 8:45; leaves for' Tucson and El Easo at 4 a. m. Give us your patronage. Sleeping Car Companies don't need It J.V.Edwards, Proprietor. GEO. H . G ALLA8HI1 Estimates furnished. JOS F'PIKLD. Fifield & Gallagher GENERAL CONTRACTORS AND SUPERINTENDENTS Rooms 11, 12 and 13 O'Neill Bulletins-. PHOENIX, ARIZONA. PO. Box 573. THE PALACE HIRSCHFELD & PERKINS, Proprietors. Importrd and Domes' ic Wines, Liquors and Cigars. PHOENIX, ARIZONA CASTLE GREEK HOT SPRINGS OF ARIZONA. Open all summer. Take trains on the S. F. P. & P. R. R. for Hot Spring Junction, where good accommodation 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. COLMOUN, AVWAGER Hot Springs, Yavapai Co., Am.