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THE. ARIZONA REPUBLICAN: SIHSDAT MORNING, SEPTEMBER 30, 1900.
Tbs Arizona Republican THE ONLY NEWSPAPER IN ARIZONA THAT IS PUBLISHED EVERT DAY IN THE YEAR. " CHARLES C. RANDOLPH, Editor and Proprietor Exclusive Morning Associated Press Dispatches. The only Perfecting Press in Ari zona. The only battery of Linotypes in Arizona. :J. Publication office: 36-3S East Adams treet. Telephone No. 47. Entered at the postofflce at Phoenix. Arizona, as mail matter of the second class. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. By mail, daily, one year.. $9.00 Weekly, one year 2.C0 ..Cash In advance. BY CARRIER. Daily, per month $ .75 .Washington bureau, 500 Fourteenth street.N. AV. reCMHIX. SEP1EMEEB 80, 1900 NATIONAL REPUBLIC 4N TICKET. For President WILLIAM M'KINLEY OHIO. For Vice-President THEODORE ROOSEYELT NEW YORK. For Delegate to Congress N. 0. MURPHY. REPUBLICAN COUNTY TICKET. For Councilman, JERRY MILLAY. For Assemblymen, B. A. FOWLER. SAM BROWN. A. P. SEEWM1N. THOMAS ARMSTRONG, JR. For Sheriff, F. W. SHERIDAN. For Treasurer, -K. W. ME9SIITQER. For Recorder, ' QEORSE A. MAUI. For District Attorney, A. J. KDWAHD3. For Assessor, O. W. BARNETT. For Probate Judge, N. A. MO SFOKD. For Snpt. Public Instruction, J. O. WAtJSON. For. Surveyor,. W. A. HANCOCK. For Supervisors, F. H. PARKER. J. T. PRIEST. PHOENII PRECLNCT IICKET. For Justices of the Peace, GILBERT D. GRAY. C. W. JOHNSTONE. For Constables, D. P. KYLE. FEDERICO MADRID. 'Another new arbitration court seems to iave been evolved out of the recent . Chicago strike, the TO building trades of that PREVENT city following the x STRIKES. ample of the metal itrades throughout the country. A dispatch from Chicagi nays the main features of a permanent arbitration plan In the city building trades have been almost agreed upon, and await only a few sligat modulca-' tlone before being adopted by con tractors and the labor unions. The ob ject Is to prevent strikes and lockouts and procure the settlement of all dis putes through a joint arbitration board. The reported provisions of the agree ment and the constitution of the board seem to be as thorough and binding as those which now govern the metal trades. Representatives from the con tractors' associa' lens and the labor unions in equal numbers will form a building trades central arbitration council, and disputes are to be decided by a majority vote and a secret ballot. Heavy fines for violation of agreements entered into between associations of employers and labor unions will be in flicted, to be followed by suspension of offending members until paid. The intention to prevent a strike by all pos&ible means is evident from the provision -which states that 'the consent of the full coum-Il must be ob tained by' the president of the associa tion and the trad involved, a consent wilieh, of course, every expedient and resource covered by the proposed plan Is designed ito oppose. These two no table examples in th" building ami metal trades are decisive te-.stlm.Miy as to the growing desire to avoid the dis tress anil loss of strikes, and will In noted with unusual satisfaction at a time when such testimony Is fitted to be of the tnost educative value. In his book on the fular; of the American negro Principal Hoeker T. Washington of Tuske TIIAT gee says: "One of thi LEVEL saddest Bights 1 ev.-r HEAD rcaw was the placing of a AGAIN. three hundi-.-J dollar rosewood piino in a country school in the south that was located in the midst ol the Black P.e'.t." There is a deal of common sense in that statement, and it is capable of wide applications. The negroes neol-.-l Industrial training, they ne.?dJ to be taught to produce and save before they were brought in contact with expensive luxuries. Principal Washington goes on to say: "In the community where this piano went four-fifths of the peo ple owned no land, many lived In rent ed one-room cabins, and not one had a bank account.". The children should have been taught to read and write and cipher; "the older girls should have been taught sewing, cooking and something of dairying and horticulture, the boys rudimentary farming." Above all they should have been taught thrift and the necessity of being content with small things. In the north you may find an expensive piano in a s-nall house, but behind it you see two hund red years of labor and thrift. The pi ano has been earned; the family has worked up to it. Thi southern negroes are etill at the very beginning of their economical career, T'lere are many things they have not yet worked up to, and must for the present do without. This truth is, hammered In at Tuskegee. Mr. Washington's head is level. In 1S91-5 the United Slates was bnr- i rowing -money in England and els?- , where .at 4 and 3 per A BAROM- cent, to pay the current ETER OF running expenses of its PROS- government in a time of PERITY. profound peace. The '. people were unable to support cither their government or themselves. In 1S9S, the United States then being at war with Spain, the gov ernment decided to borrow $200,000,000 at 3 per cent, and the scramble of in vestors to obtain each a share of ihe bonds was a memorable one. In thir ty one days the subscriptions amounted to $1,400,000,000 seven times the amount of the loan. On May 14, 1900, a law was enacted to authorize an issue of two-per-cent refunding bonds, and more than $300,000,000 of them had been taken within the first three months by invest ors who surrendered three, four and five per cent, bonds in exchange for them. The United States has b?cc.-ne a cred itor nation instead of a debtor nation, and this first administration of Wil liam McKinley has seen England com ing to the United States to borrow money and paying one and one-half per cent, a year more for It than the Unit ed States rays on the bonds of May 14, 1900. The republican campaign in Maricopa was formally opened last night amid scenes of enthusiasm which were most encouraging to the candidates and re publicans generally. The speeches were of a high order and the temper of the great audience Indicated sympathy with the candidates in their struggle to make this a representative republican county. Fortunately ' the republic an ticket is the strongest ever nominated hefe. The voters have only to scrutin ize the records of the different candi dates to ascertain that the success of the republican ticket means first class administration of the county's affairs. From this time forward the fight wiil be waged in the most thorough manner. There will be many meetings of the kind held last night and extraordfnary efforts will be n.ade to induce the re publicans of the county to take an ac tive part In the campaign. This is a momentous year In the history cf the republican party. We musl send a re publican to the next congress, Maricopa county must be represented in the legislature by republicans, and republi cans must fill the other offices. All this will come about if republicans will ex ert themselves. ' Those poor misguided men at Victor are more to be pitied than condemned. Law breaking Is never a good political game. I can stand all this kind of thing they choose to give. It's that very sort of thing that I am fighting against as a candidate for office? rea son and patriotism against the rule of the mob. Theodore Roosevelt. The action of the Victor ruffians ought to turn many votes to the party of law and order. It also throws a side light on politi'-al conditie'ns In Colorado. The adherents there of Bryan must be in a desperate state. The campaign in Arizona opened last night under the most favorable auspi ces. The republican mass meeting was a genuine success. This is a republi can year, and Arizona wiil not be found on the wrong side of the fence when the round-up takes place. PROVED HE COULD ETCH. When Whistler, the prvat modern Impressionist, was a boy, he was ap prenticed to some engineers who were etching elaborate nr.-.;u on cr.pp r. On1 day his employer asked him if he also could etch mai s on copper. "h. yes! I can inch," promptly Hiit-wi-rel yn-.nu VVhisllr. As a matter of fact he ha 1 never used an etching needle- in hi lit'--. However, they gave him tin- copper, and he set to -w oik making a very line and beautiful map. But around the! edges of the plate, which, when bitten in with acid, are always stopped out, he etched some characteristic little sketches of the different members of the firm, ir.cliu.ir.g a very .humorous one of the chief himseX Shortly after ward he happened to go away for a week or two for his holiday. Meantime the plate had betn bitten in and prime J with all the dreadful little car.caturea that he had forgo-. ten to stop out ap pearing in startling prominence, the sketch of the chief being especially re markable because of its great resemb lance to that gentleman, who was so enraged at the indignity of the thing that immediately on Whistler's return he dismissed him. Boston Transcript. I THE FAULT FINDER : icsiecstsscs(sii( The season of the year for the beau tifying of Phoenix has come, but the bpautifying has not kept pace with It. This is essentially a Winter resort town. I do not mean essentially, but it is accepted as a winter re-sort and has wrongly been denounced as an unbear able place in summer. So its status has been established and its inhabitants have governed themselves accordingly. They have been dressing it up in its best and gayest clothes in winter and have been permitting it ito go en disha bille in summer just as they don't do in northern towns where a gay appear ance Is put on in the summer and noth ing is done in the winter but to sweep away and destroy the snow. But this season the usual preparation for visitors has net been made. Noth ing has been cleaned; nothing has been ornamented and even the smells which the summer accumulated have been permitted to linger. Phoenix does net look nearly so well as it did a year ago at this time and there is no indication that it will look any better soon. By the way the obnoxious and even crim inal practice of burning refuse in the late afternoon and evenings is still per mitted and no sanguinary movement has been made against the fiends who drench the cross-walks under -the guise of sprinkling the streets. . I do nnt think Phoenix can afford to let things run on this way or rt will lose its reputation as a winter resort. We may have "the best climate on earth." but I think that it is a local fiction, though the climate U a very good one. But climate is not the only thing the winter tourist seeks. He wants, beside, as much comfort as pos sible and as little discomfort, dirt and debris. He would, perhaps, rather have more of these -artificial luxuries and a little less of climate. COLD USED IN THE ARTS. The amount of gold turned into coin each year by the mint's of the world is a merj nothing to the huge eiuaniity usel in gilding picture frames, painting signs, binding books, designing on fur niture and on pottery. The world's entire stock of gold is about 1.100 tons, but of this 190 only exist In the. form of coin. The stock of coin fs increasing by afcout 2 tons a year. Four tons and a half are minted but a ton is lost by waste. This is a small item com pared with the 120 tons which jewelers and gilders use up every year, and none of this vast amount is recoverable. France is the largest consumer of gold for the arts. She uses 35,000 pounds a year. Great Britain is a good second, with 34.100 pounds. The United States follows with 31.000 pounds. It is estim ated that In India gold to the value of $.'.000,000 eojch year Is wlthdiawn from circulation by native hoarders, and in other countries, bunching the-m all to gether, a similar amount. New York Press. o OLD BLACK WELL HOMESTEAD. That familiar old Colonial dwelling, the Blackwell homestead, in Long Island City, will soon be razed to the ground to make room for a more mod ern structure. The old house was built in 1764 by Jacob Blackwell, after whom Black well's Island was named. He built the house after having received a grant of land from the first English governor of New Amsterdam. Jacob Blackwell was a colonel in the English army, and served in the French and Indian wars. During the war for independence he served under Wash ington. Because General Washington H thought to have made his quarters in the nous? while retreating to West Chester after the battle of Long Island, the house has aiso been called the "Washington House." Fenimore Coop er is known to have stopped in the house, and, it is said, he there wrote his "Water Witch." New York Eve ning Telegram. STORY OF DANIEL WEBSTER. There are still some very e-ld folks down east whose distinction as "sur vivors" is that they heard, or saw, Daniel Webster deliver his oration at the dedication of Bunker Hill monu ment. Mr. Hale, of the Boston Jour nal, says he once had the pleasure of talking of that famous event with Rev. George E. Ellis, and. like B"Sve!l talk ing to Johnson, Hale said: "What was the- most impressive- feature of the day?" "Well," said the gentle shep herd of the flock. "I'm not sure that it wasn't what Webster did before he went up the hill. He remarked that he was rhirsty. and T invited him to the house of a friend of mine near by. 'What'U you nave. Mr. Webster?' my friend inquired. 'I'll have some brandy if it's no trouble,' said Webster. And what do you think? He drank a tumb lerful right down! I never saw a man do that before or since." Buffalo C'im-r.-.-. i . ial. Credulous people, 'ike musical ins ru nicnls. are frequently played upon. The one sti-p from the sublime to the l iuii-t:!' -.s is usually a short one. An olil b : "hi'lor says that wom-.-n talk s4 miieh they haven't lime to think. Sp: dilation sonn times empties n man's in.eket and fills his hat with costly expel iencc. Notes of the Campaign A L1TTLK 1IISTOKY. TIipi-c tire even row many Bryan iti's and some very jirominent one-, too, who deny that the people of the United States are today in a more prosperous condition than they were five or six years ago. Indeed, there are poiiic: who contend that '"the masses" are worse off now than they tfere then. It is not so many mooiis since Bryall hiln-olf eea-ed his plieers id, and ironi cal references to, "ilcKinley prosperity." A fat and rap idly growing bank account derived from his voice and pen at last touched his conscience, for even. lie could not fail to realize that except in prosperous times hardly a single county fair awQintion in the Union could alTonl such a luxury as a five-huudied-doliar address from the Boy Ora tor of the Platte. Six years ago Mr. Bryan was thairm-an of a suh-eommittee of the ways and means committee of the national house of representative and he would he able to recall the fact that in that capacity he whs a sympa thetic listener to an argument submitted by "tieneral'' Jacob S. (Vivey of Ohio in favor -of a Vtiood Roads Bill'' which provided for the printing of live hundred million dollars of "money" to be scattered broadcast throughout the land in payment of wages to the unemployed "masses," hundreds of thousands of whom with their families were idle and destitute of the necessaries of life, "(ieneral'' Coxey advocated on the Fame occasion a bill providing for the issue by the general government of four thousand mil lion dollars in non-interest bearing bonds for the further relief and benefit cf the easno destitute and suffering "masses." Bryan, although a man of ardent iniMginaiion and broad snH warm sympathies, balked at the latter scheme .because he perceived that if it should be adopted and carried out there would be no need of a law for the free and unlimited coinage of oO-eent silver dollars. Be sides, Ills conscience forbade him "to go the whole hog.'' It would permit 1dm to go half wav. An interesting and instructive glimpse of 1 ho conditions which prevailed throughout the United States six years ago will be ob tained through a brief reference to the "Army of the Com monweal," one division of which marched into Washing ton in AIay 1894, under the command of "General" Jacob S. Coxey. Divisions of this army were organized in nearly every state, and for weeks the story of their wanderings and vicissitudes claimed a large share of public attention. The rank and file of this "army'' was composed of men who had no work to do and could not find employment. It was easy to enlist recruits who were wiling to serve with out pay and for such rations as the charity of sympathetic persons or the good nature and prudence of municipal au thorities might provide, and they flecked to the C xey stan dard by the scores and the hundreds. They were !cnt on a common purpose to inarch to Washington, where con gress was in session and demand relief. There was no need to establish recruiting offices, for they sprung up as if by magic in even- state, and it seemed probable that in a few weeks Coxey 's call for 100,000 to move on Washington and lay their grievances before congress would be filled; but dissensions arose, there was a lack of dicipline, private charity grew we.'.ry, municipal authorities began to frown, free railway transportation was denied, and many of the divisions cf this grand tinny dissolved, each unit thereof . preferring to sufTeu and starve alone than in company with others as miserable as himself, "tienerar' Coxey perse vered, an 1 early in May, the first division of his army which had crossed the Alleglienies through the frost and snows cf April approached the national capital, where necessary preparations had been made for its reception by putting the police on the alert and locking and barring the rooms and vaults of the national treasury in which public money and securities were handled. The president and a majority of both branches of congress were democrats, and they turned a deaf ear to the Appeals of "General" Coxey and his army in behalf of unemployed, destitute and helpless labor. "General" Coxey and two of his chief lieutenants were arrested for trespassing on the public grounds and a num ber of the privates were laid by the heels on charges of vagrancy. The "'General was sent to jail for a brief period and the great champion of the "'masses'' against the "classes" never publicly gave him a substantial token of his svmpathv. JEFFEJtSOX AS AN EXPANSIONIST.- We once needed possession of New Orleans and the mouth of the Mississi, )pi river to accommodate and. protect our growing southwestern and western commerce. President Jefferson got thoni for us and with them he got all of Louisiana Territory, including what are now the states of Iiouisiana, Arkansas, .Missouri, Iowa. Minnesota, the two Dakota, Ne braska. Montana, Idaho. Kansas. Indian Territory and part of Colorado. He paid $1-3,000,000 for the whole. In the Philippines, case the question arose, why not take the whole of them and pay for them, following Jefferson's example in Louisiana? The Philippine islands are an undeveloped region, rich in all the elements of wealth a fruitful soil, with abundan-'e of valuable timber, with beds of coal 'and iron, with plenty of water, a people capable of becoming intelligent and productive in all departments of tropical labor. What a field there is there, under good government for profitable exchange of commodities produced by us in our temperate latitudes for things produced by them in their tropical regions. Mines to be opened, mills and fac tories to be erected, public highways to be laid out and graded, railways to be built, wharves and boats and ships to be constructed, warehouses to be put up, townsToeated, streets opened, and a thousand other things to be done, furnishing employment for the natives and offering work for engineers, surveyors, builders, and skilled workmen of almost every class from our own country. All things con sidered our duty to the Filipinos and to ourselves, saving nothing about indemnity ihe people of the I'nited Slates with practical unanimity, came to the conclusion that we ought to keep the islands, and it was so agreetl in the treaty and ratified by both countries; and we paid twenty million dollars far them. The personal and property rights of the inhabitants of the islands are secured in articles 8, !, Id. 1 II, I'-' audio of the treaty. The insurrection of Aguinaldo and his followers must be complete!'," and per manently suppressed before civil government can be per manently established. In the meantime the president is exerting every effort to preserve order and protect all peaceably disposed peions. When one sovereign power cedes territory to another, the allegiance of the inhabitants is transferred to the new sovereign. Our national title to the Philippines is as good in law as the titles we hold t.i our homes; and the allegiance 'of the Filipinos to the United States is due the s.ime as that of ihe people of Alaska or Hawaii, or Ni vv Mexico. Arizona or Oklahoma. A com mission of able and concieulioiis men .beaded iiv .lude Taft. of Ohio, tin eminent jurist, is now at work in ihe Philippines, opening the way for free government and col lecting information for the use of congress when that bodv takes up the work of determining the. "civil rights and political status of ihe natiw inhabitants." as provided in the treaty. We got into ihe Philippines as an incident of war. We are holding them because, after due deliberation, the America people concluded that thai was the best thing 1 do for the Filipinos and for ourselves. Ex-Senator Peit'er, of Kansas. ........ . .." THE Pknix National Bel;, PHOENTX. ARIZONA. Paid Up Capital $100,000 Surplus and Undivided Profits.. .50,000 E. B. GAGE, President. C. J. HALL. Vice-President. E. B. KNOX, Cashier. L. B. LARIMER, Ass't Cashier. Steel-Lined Vaults and Steel Safety Deposit Boxes. General Banking Business Drafts Issued on all the'principal cities of 'the world. DIRECTORS. Jas. A. Fleming. C. J. Hall, G. B. Richmond, F. S. Belcher, B. Hey man, F. M. Murphy, D. M. . Ferry, E. B. Gage, T. W. Penlberton., THE VALLEY BAM OF PHOENTX. ARIZONA. Paid Up Capital $100,000 Surplus 50,000 WM. CHRISTY, President. J. C. KIRKPATRICK.Vice-Tresident. W. D. FULWILER. Cashier. LLOYD B. CHRISTY, Ass't Cashier. Drafts issued on all of the important cities of the United States and Europe. Discount Commercial Paper and do a General Banking Business. Office Hours: 9 a. m. 'to 3 p." m. DIRECTORS M. H. SHERMAN. WM. CHRISTY. E. J.BENNITT. J. C. KJRK PA TRICE F C HATCH. W. D. FULWILER LLOYD B. CHRISTY. COR,RESPONENTB. Am. Exchange Nafl Ban New Tm Am. Exchange Nafl Bank Chica First National Bank Los Angeles Bank of Arizona Prescott. Avl The Ant$o-CalKornia Bank iin Francisco, e ft-' THE National Bank of Arizona, PHOENIX, ARIZONA CAPITAL PAID UP SURPLUS ...$1W, f.MXl GANZ. President. OL LEWIS, Vie3-Pre!0i S OBKRFKLDER Cpii JOHN J. SWEENEY, Asst. Cashier. Directors: Emil Oantz, Sol Lewi", J. Y. T. Smith, Charles Goldman, S. Oberfelder, E. M. Dorris, Jos. Thalheimer. CORRESPONDENTS The Bank of California.. Sau Fmnclsct TjiMlaw & Co New Yorl National Bank of Commerce. ..St Louli Nafl Bank of Commerce.. Kansas Citj First National Bank .' Chlcagr Colorado National Bar.k Denve Farmers' & Merchants' Nafl Bank Los Angeies Consolidated Nat'! Bank Tucson Bank of Arizona rlCKU" Messrs. N. M. Rothschilds & sons... Londor ESTABLISHED 1893 THE PRESCOTT NATIONAL BANK PRESCOTT, ARIZONA Capital Paid in - - - $100,000.00 Surplus and Profits - J5,000.00 FRANK M. MURPHY, President. MORRIS GOLD WATER, Vic-Prert. HENRY KINSLEY, Cashier. C. O. ELLIS, Assistant Casklsr DIRECTOP.t KKANK M. MURPHY MORRIS GOLD W A TICK H. KINSLEY. R. N. FREDERICKS. JOHN C. HERNDON. E. B. GAGE. D. It- FERRY. Accounts of Individuals, firms and corporations solicited on favorabls terms 36 tNossou 5t (New York. FISK & ROBINSON, Bankers RNO 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 ca.-h. HAR",rY EDWARD FISK. HE1ROE H. ROBINSON, Miraber New York Stock Kxnhanio AITHOUT BEING PUMPED I I we'll gladly tell j vou all about our l'umpim t'lants. n e'ii not only tell yon all we! Know about I them, but wiH give yon th : experience of othetn in tnou- mni wonln. JttM nittU us a post-al with f kv H4mr.it Itura-piug Wnnt-!" and your axYlruSb on the bn(4t. Werjwr Grm ani Gasoline Engrlne C . . ome vara, ixyinnas i-it;, ato. HOME SAYINGS BMAF.DTRDST CO. PHOENIX, ARIZONA. CHARLES F. AINSWORTH. Pres t. S. M. M'COWAN, Vice-President. " It. H. GREENE, Secretary. Authorized Capital $100,000 Hours: 9 a. m. to 3 p. m. Saturdays: 9 a. m. to 7 p. m. Interest on deposits. No commission on loans. HUGH H. PRICE, Cashier and Treasurer. DIRECTORS. CHARLES F. AINSWORTH, S. M. M'COWAN. HUGH H. PRICE. ANCIL MARTIN. R. H. GREENE. Bargains for August 4 lots on First avenue near Van Buren $SOO eaen 40 acres under Maricopa canal; im proved; alfalfa, well, house and barn, 53,000 160 acres, one mile from Phoenix, in alfalfa; water rights Maricopa and Grand $12,000 W. J. WtRRHV. U'SffW Block, be Mesa aad Ray Mine Jitage Co. Stage for Pinal, Ray Mine, Kelvin, and Riverside leaves Mesa 5:20 a. m. on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays of each -week. Through tickets are on sale from Phoenix via rail to Mesa, ahence via stage to pornts named, at reduced rates. Comfortable coaches are used, with four horses to each fif teen miles relay. The fastest and best equipped stage line 1n the west. Per ishable freight a specialty. Phoenix Agency at NI.& P. . & S. R. V. RR. City Office Center Street Meat Market A. WEILER, Proprietor. When you want the Be-t Prime Cut of Beef and Pork, Veal or Mut ton at Popular Prices go 10 the Center Street Meat Market 46 N. Center Street. Telephone 2003. Phoenix Restaurant The b-st anil chespeet catinj? in the city. Meals "20e-. Meal tickets 3.50. Meals at all hours. C-vil and c-oiiru-ims service tendered. Curtained boxes lor families When hUDgr and looking iora good meal go to the Phoenix Restaurant 23 S. First Avenue, Opposite Court House Pi&aa. Phoenii, Tenipe and Mesa Stage Leaves Phoenix 8:30 a m Return on your own time fa echons 284, Offce. 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 us your patronage. Sleeping Car Companies don't need it. J.V.Edwards, Proprietor. Obo. H. Gallaohsb. Job F'fikld. stlmatea Furnished. FiFiELD & Gallagher GENERAL CONTRACTORS AND SUPERINTENDENTS Booms 11, IS and 13 O'Neill BuUdlns ... . PEOENIX, ARIZONA P O BOX 678 THE PALACE H1HSCHFELD & PERKINS, Proprietors. Impcrtrd 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 Spring Junction, where good accommodations are provided. Stag-e leaves Hot Springs Junction at 10:30 a. m, dally, exoept Sunday. The physicians consider sum mer the best time to cure Rheumatism. Pools of different temperature. For terms and Information address C. M. COLMOUN. AANAGER Hot Springs, Yavapai Co., Ariz.