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THE. ARIZONA REPUBLICAN: WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 3, 1900. Tb Arizona Republican THE ONLY NEW'SPAPKR IX ARIZONA THAT IS PUBLISHED EVEltY PAY IN THE YEAR. CXAKLES C. RANDOLPH, Editor and Proprietor Exclusive Morning Associated Press Dispatches. The only Perfecting Press in Ari zona. The only battery of Linotypes in Arizona. Publication office: S6-::8 East Adams atretit. Telephone No. 47. Entered at -the pustofflee at Phoenix. Arizona, as mail matter of the second class. , SUBSCRIPTION RATES. By mail, daily, one year $9.00 WIWy, on year 2.00 Cash In advanoe. BY CARRIER. Pally, per montih I .75 Waahintton bureau, BOO Fourteenth street, N. "W. ' ncaSXX., OCTOBER 8, 190O KATWNAL REPUBLICiN TICKET. For President WILLIAM M'KINLEY OHIO. For Vice-President THEODORE ROOSEVELT NEW YORK. For Delegate to Congress N. 0. MURPHY. certain starch factory has been the civic pride and main material support of Nebraska City, which by the rule of wes.ern names should be a straggling village. It is s-o no less sin?e it was bought by the National Starch Manu facturing company, though the popu list attorney-general of Nebraska has thought It his duty to begin proceed ings for its dissolution under the state anti-trust, law. The population has risen as one man to defend its pet in dustry, and Air. Bryan had Lhe un grateful task of trying to pacify them in a speech. He could think of noth ing better than t; appeal to their civic virtue and urge them to sacrifice their local pride and interest to the great principle of destruction or industrial combination. Crokc r could have taught him a trick worth two i that. Fancy him urging Tammany stockholders i;o surrender their dividends and let him destroy the ice trust in order to make democratic practice in office hiang tog-ether with the domocraitfc platform! REPUBLICAN COUNTY TICKET. For Councilman, JESSY MILLAY. For Assemblymen, B. A. FOWLER. SAM BROWN. A. P. SHE WM AN. THOMAS ARMSTRONG, JR. Tot Sheriff, F. W. SHERIDAN. For Treasurer, M. W. ME9SINGBR. For Recorder, OBORQR A. MADK. Fcr District Attorney, A. J. BUWADD3. For Assessor, O. W. BARNETT. For Probate Judgre, N. A. MO&FORD. For Surveyor, W. A. HANCOCK. For Supervisors, F. H. PARKER. f. T. PRIEST. tmim MECMCT TICKET. It cannot be supposed without the plainest proof that Germany Intends deliberately to separate GERMANY herself frrrni tire concert IN of the powers for a war CHINA. of territorial aggression In China. At an early ftage In the Chinese ilroublcs. the im perial government gave this distinct assurance in a circular to the powers: "We dr-sire no partition of China, anil seek no special advantages. The im perial government Is imbued with the eonvicuion that the maintenance of the agreement between the powers Is a pri mary condition for the restoration of peace and order in China.". This is a plain pledge to the eivilized world which rannot be violated with out moral loss not :to be compensated by i-henn military surctss and prov inces. The Gorman government is highly sensitive to international public opinion, and It or.n hardly be believed that it would pay this price for doubt ful advantages in China. Whatever explanation be sought of htr spectac ular military demonstration and erratic diplomacy, the notion that she is go ing to make separate war for territorial conquest Is excluded by decent respect for Germany's good faith as a nation. It is to be supposed that every Euro pean power will try to draw sMflsh ad vantage incidentally and indirectly out of the coercion of China by all for common objects, but each should be secure. In proportion to its pretensions to civilization and progress, against suspicion of such cynical violation of pledges as would be involved in a pri vate and s?parate war of conquest. This mighn be believed of Russia, for ex ample, with less shock to the moral sense than it -would cause in the case of Germany. For Justices of the Peace, GILBERT D. GRAY. O.1 W. JOHNSTONE. For Oonstables, D. P. KYLE. FEDERIOO MADRID. The celebration of the quarter cen tennial anniversary of Smith college, which is being held this A week, marks the success GREAT of a woman's college SUCCESS. wi:;h a distinct aim. No one thing in the educa tional history of the last twenty-five years in America is more salient than the increase in opportunities for wo men. Some of these opportunities come In the form of coeduvation, some In separate institutions, and the compar ative advantages of various lines of intellectual development for women will evidently be in dispute among ex perts for a long time to come. Among the different possible Ideals, President Seelye of Smith has f Iiowed one stead ily, and on it has conducted to im portance an institution which began on a small endowment. Smith college is not as explicitly moralistic in its at mosphere as Wellesley, and the atmos phere of pure scholarship and hard thinking docs not hang over it as Ithlckly as it hang over some other in stitutions. Its aim is a cautious one to Klve girls an education with much consideration for thfir health and youthful spirits. Bryn Mawr and Rad eliffe stand, for women, for Ithe same ends that Harvard represents for men. Smith is analogous to more paternal (or maternal) univeisities. It is a good thing in education to have as many Ideals as possible distintnly represented, and President Seelye has consistently and successfully carried out one which has proved its value. The democratic orators exhibit very little foresight iv. alluding to the Yav apai bond question for ithev haven't a leg to stand upon in connection with It. Not only did the leading citizens of. Prescoit petition Governor Murphy, i wutn u aelegate. to take the action rej did regarding those bonds, but John C. i Herndon of Presoott. the leader of the I Yavapai delegation at the recent rlemo era'tie. convention and one of the load ing democratic lawyers of Arizona, de clared that in his opinion the bonds rhould be funded. WJien Governor Murphy takes the stump he will state facts concerning those bonds which will place Judge Baker and the other pur veyors of misinformation in a bad light before nhis community. When cam paign speakers deliberately place a can didate in a false position they deserve the severest condemnation. The Yava pai bond matter, revived for campaign purposes, wil; prove a boomerang when the people come to understand It thoroughly. The republican campaign, territorial and county, has opened In the most sat isfactory manner. The republicans have strong candidates and their or ganization is perfect. They realize the desirability of a sweeping victory In this year of William McKinley and prosperity, and no efforts will be spared to make this a memorable struggle. The democrats are divided and their local candidates are about as weak as could be found anywhere in the land. If republicans throughout the territory will do their full duty this year we shall sweep the deck and Arizona wil! be placer1 directly in line for the favors a republican administration wili be glad .to bestow. Adlai Stevenson's language in the let ter of aceptance written to the populist national c-mmlti:ee might have been written as a burlesque by some repub lican wag writing to ridicule the scare crows of anti-iinpeiialism and anil milltarism. To hold the rhi.ipines is to "enthrone for:-e as the controlling agency :f our government." "It fore shadows the empire." And then "ih immense standing army." Bryan, like Croker, has a local urust problem on his hands. He is dealing with it far le? cour BRYAN'S agenusly than the fcar I,OCAL li -s denouncer of the Ice TRl'ST. octopus in the New Yolk state democratic platform. Croker," Van Wyck and the rest make n) diHi. ulty about denounc ing a trust in a state piatfirm, pro tecting it in municipal government and drawing dividtnds from It for their own pocket. Bryan has n., attain 1 this refinement of separation of public profession from piivati practice. A With Marl: Smith and Col. Wilson each insisting that he Is the only reg ular democratic nominee the demo cratic situation is bound lo become more and i.iore ludicrous. A thin skinned man like Judge I?ak;?r shouldn't be to free with person.illtlt s when addressing tin aui'.ionec If he would avoid that l'..'ed feeling. An Ideal husband may not always be In position to afford porterhouse stea. but he never lets his wife put mi her lubbers In public without assis.unce. Atcniaon Globe. Notes of the Campaign TKDDV AXI) THE MOB. Tlu-v howled iind .-linok tlifir fists ami wliirlol Tlifir .sea nllins in the ;iir: Tlu-v ciilloil Mir Mood in liutktt fills, Bill Teddy didn't soaiv. Tlu-v ripped nnd tore find cursed and swore, Tlu-v let their bludgeons lly, And aimed with rocks and Tiricks and p"?., But Teddy didn't shy. They pulled their guns, they drew their knive- They wildly swooped around. And no-es hied and hetids were smashed, 1'itit Teddy stood his ground.' And when the fight was over, with A smile that vn sublime. Bold Teddy showed his teeth and said: "I've had a bully time!" Chicago Times-Herald. ROOSEVELT AT VICTOR. Roosevelt has always been an enthusiastic advocate of the strenuous life, and has not failed to embody ilus principle in practice. Il may be asserted with confidence, therefore, that he en joyed lhe personal assault, infamous as it was. made upon him by 1 he Brvaniic thugs at Victor, Colo. Thai it did not result in serious personal injury was not the fauli of the 1 hugs 1 hcmselves. Their intentions were clear enough, but lhe governor's ipiiet defiance of them and the material assistance given him by his handful of Bough Rider at tendants averted the possibility of personal harm. If the governor could luive waived the dignity of his ollice and the proprieties of the occasion, and led a charge into the midst of tin howling mob of roughs the storv might have been a dillVrcnt one so far as the latter are concerned. I'ndoubtedlv the governor inwardly longed for a bit of strenuous life on this occasion, but he prudently restrained himself and faced the mob without flinching until his pro gramme was finished to ihe leiier. So far as (iovernor b'ooscvclt personally is concerned the incident at Victor is insignificant. Il was no more than a pleasant occasion, spiced with agreeable stimulus, to this advocate of the strenuous life J'.ut the American people will not look at it in that light. It was a disgrace to the town of Victor. That no effort was made to dissuade the mob from its vio lent purpose may be explained by the fact that it is a Bry anite town. At thu last election it cast but four votes for McKinley. The people of that place have yet to learn lhat violence is tiot an answer to argument, and they will find in the end that their brutality has reacted upon themselves for the chances are that the governor's manly and courageous bearing will make votes for him in that section among those who admire moral and physical cour age. .There will be more than four votes cast for McKin ley and Roosevelt in Victor next XovemU-r. Chicago Tribune. A SOI'THEBX CONVERT. A noted southern con vert to the republican party is ex-Senator Butler of South Carolina, who, by the way. is one of the able-t men in lhat state. lie was defeated and retired to private life by the Tillman faction several years ago. but he has not lost his interest in politics. It is reported that recently he re marked that Major McKinley had made an excellent presi dent, and he also declared himself to be both an expan sionist r.nd a protectionist. If it were not for the race question there world be many converts in tho soet'i like Senator Butler. The syn.Tisthies of a large number of the people in that section are with the republican party on national issues, and especially cn the question of expan sion. The intelligent men of the south know that the commercial and industrial interests of the United States would lie promoted by expansion, and they ore looking keenly for new markets for their products. In thif conn try trade expansion has been the offspring of protection, and southern leaders, like Senator Butler, favor both. Under protection our industries have grown up until tlu-v have become strong enough to compete with those of the old world. They send their products to foreign markets, and they have already taken from Great Britain much of the trade it once en joyed M the exclusion of all other pow ers. The south is developing its resources and building up its local industries. It will not be strange if before this generation passes away that section of the Union lie comes an advocate of the protective tariff equal to New England and Pennsylvania. Sentiment has little to do with economic questions, and the influence of the latter may yet break up the south. Denver Republican. ONE COED DEMOCRAT. lion. Joseph II. Outh waile of Columbus, the well known ex-congressman, is one gold democrat who is n.,t in favor of wasting his vole at the coming election. Four years ago Mr. Outhwaite contented himself with voting for General Palmer for president, tak ing that way of registering his opposition to Mr. Bryan. This year, however, he is going to vote directly for Pres ident McKinley. "Mr. Bryan,' he says, '-believes it to be his duty to do all he can to de-troy the g.ild standard and the present currency system of the country. I believe it to be my duty to vote against that policy and against the man who stands for it." Mr. Outhwaite'says further that the prosperity of (he people has answered Bryan, his argu ments having bet n refuted by the logic of events, vet to satisfy the pepuli.-ts he forced the democracy into the ac ceptance of their obnoxious platform. "That," he declares, "was not good statesmanship. It was not even good poli ties." Cleveland Leader. G EN. BLACK ON EXPANSION. General John C. Black, past department commander of Illinois and ex-pen-. sion commissioner under Cleveland, has made a number of speeches at reunions in Illinois this year. The following is from one he delivered at Carhondale, HI. It would seem .that Black's democracy does not prevent him from stand ing by the obi llag wherever planted. On this occasion he said in part: ''Was it imperialism that like a mighty tor rent swept across this m-uat prairie state and called to arms your hoys in 18C1? Was it imperialism that caused the thousands of boys young pnd aggresive and .-quallv as patriotic as yon to respond to the nation's call in 1S!)S? '1 hose boys who went forth two years ago, went to keep the old llag t In re to deb nd it at Santiago, at San Juan, at Cavitc and to keep il from, defamation at the hands of Agum.'ldo and his Tagal Malays ami all the sympathizers, both abroj.d and at home. N'o imperialism in that simply patriotism, a term unknown to Mtnie of our "liny orators.' We ail demanded tint the war come, we were imperialists, sin.l 1 hope we will always so remain, for 1 tell you that whi n God Aiinighty gets done with the American army in the Philippines, then and then only, will the boys iu blue SO PYRlQHT. Are You Sure that you are getting the best, tenderest and Juiciest meats for your money? No? Well, there's one way to be abso lutely certain patronize Hurley. Doesn't make any difference whether you know the difference between a rib roast and a pork chop, you'll get just the same honest treatment as if you "knew it all." P. T. HURLEY, S Went Washington St.. 'Phone 12 If You Want Good Meat go to Tribolet's East Washing ton Street, Op posite the City Hall. Largest Cold Storage Plant in the territory. Skillfulcutters, prompt service S. J. Tribolet EftS&3 THE Phoenix Rational Bank, FHOENTX, ARIZONA. Paid Up Capital $100,000 Surplus and Undivided Troflts.. 50,000 E. 15. GAGK, President. C. J. HAL.L,. Vice-President. E. It. KNOX. Cashier. L. IJ. LARIMER, Ass t Cashier. Steel-Lined Faults and Steel Safety Deposit Boxes. General Banking Business Drafts issued on all the principal cities or the world. DIRECTORS. Jas. A. Fleminsr. C. J. Hall. r. n Richmond, P. S. Belcher, B. Hey man, F. M. Murphy, D. M. Ferry, E. B. Gug-e, T. W. Pemtoerton. HOME SAYINGS BANK AND TRUST CO. PHOENIX. ARIZONA. CHARLES F. AlXSWOitTII. Prs't. S. M. M'COWAX. Vice-Presid-nt. it. H. SUEENE, Secretary. Authorized Capital $140,000 Hours: 9 a. m. to 3 p. m. Saturdays: 9 a. m. to 7 p. m. Interest on deposits. Xo commission on loans. HUGH II. PRICE. Cashier and Treasurer. DIRECTORS. CnART.ES F. AINSrvVORTH. S. M. M'COWAN, HUGH H. PRICE. ANCIL MARTIN. R. H. GREENE. THE Bashfonl - Bormlster COMPANY Ptscoil, Arizona. Wholesale and Retail Dealers. We purchase all commodi ties in carload lots, and can supply everybody with everything We Respectfully Solicit Patronage. Do Not Be Persuaded by over-persistent salesmen to buy a piano until you have visited our ware rooms and examined the vose It is constructed from the musician's standpoint by musical experts. You will lie a welcome visitor, and set some valuable information. Sold for cash or on the monthly pay ment plan. We sell other makes or pianos at prices and on terms that '-ry compe tition, x H. C. MORROW & CO., D. vf. AKIN, Proprietors. Mauagei 15 EAST WASHINGTON STREET The City Tailors. 8 ij We have just opened with the most complete stock of Woolen0, Cassimers, .si Wosrted and j Impoited Cheviot!. Therefore we have no old s-tock. All garments made in 5 our shops. Goednna & Silverman.i Rooms 5 and 7. Cotton Bhlg, over National Bank. THE VALLEY BAM OF PHOENIX. ARIZONA. Paid Up Capital $100,000 Surplus SO.OOo WM. CHRISTY, President. J. C. KIRKPATRICK. Vice-President. W. D. FULWII.ER. Cashier. LLOYD 13. 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 Rusiness. Office Hours: 9 a. m. to 3 p." m. Bargains for August 4 lota on First avenue ne&r Van Burn $800 40 acres under Maricopa, canal; Im proved; alfalfa, we'd, house and barn. $8,000 lf.O acres, one mile from Thoenlx. in alfalfa; water rights Maricopa and Grand $12,000 W. J. MURgiJY. O'NeiU Block. DIRECTORS. H. H. SnERMAN. WT. CHRISTY. lii. J.BENNITT. J. C. KJKKf ATSICK K. C HATCH. W. n.FttLWlLJiK LLOYD B. CUKISTY. CORRESPONDENTS. Am. Exchange Nat'l Bank New Torn Am. Exchange Nat'l Bank Chlcaj First National Bank Los Angeu Bunk of Arizona Preacott. Aiila The Anglo-California Bank Run J)r nclsnn. LU This i National Back of Arizona, PHOENIX, ARIZONA. CAPITAL. PAID UP UOO.MI SURPLUS , EMU. GANZ, President. BOL LEWIS, Vice-PreidBt. B. OBERFELDE8. CW JOHN J. SVi'EENfiT, Asst. Cashier. Directors; Emil liantz, Sol Lewis, J. Y. T. Pmitta, Charles Ooldman, S. Oborfeldcr, E. M. Dorris, Jos. Thiilheimer. CORRESPONDENTS. The Bank of California. .San FrancieMl Laidlaw & Co New York National Bank of Commerce... St. Louli Nat'l Bank of Commerce.. Kaasas City First National Bank Chicago Colorado National Bank Denw Fanners' & Merchants' Nat'l Bank Los Angelei Consolidated Nat'l Bank Tucboti Bank of Arizona Preacott UHsr. N. M. Rothcbild & Bonn... Lender The Mesa and Say Hiue Stage Co. Stage for Final. Ray Mine. Kelvin anil Riverside leaves Mesa 5:?.i) a. m. on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays if each week. Through tickets are on sale from Phoenix via rail to Mesa, thence via stage to points named, at reduced rates. Comfortable coachrs are used, with four horses to each fif teen miles relay. The fastest ami best equipped stafre line in the west. Per ishable freight a specialty. Phoenix Agency at M.& P. & S. R. V. RR. Cicy Office Center Street Meat Market A. WEILER, Proprietor. When you want the Bet Prime CuU oi Beef and fork. Veal or Mut ton at Popular Pricea tgo to the Center Street Meat Market 46 N. Center Street. Telephone 'AHJ. ESTABLISHED 1893. THE PRESCOTT NATIONAL BANK 'PRESCOTT, ARIZONA. Capital Paid La - - - $100,000.00 Surplus and Profits - 35,000.00 THE CLUli STABLES North Centor Street. Handsome Turnouts. Horses boarded by the day, week or .month. HEN RY GEO RGB. Froo. Phoenix, Tempe and Mesa Stage Leaves Phoenix 8:SO a. m. Return on your own time. r:Don T-e4. Offca. L. "W. COLLINS. Proprietor. FRANK M. MTOPHT, President MORRIS GOLD WATER, Vlce-Prert. HENRY KINSLEY, Cashier. C O. ELLIS, Assistant Cklr. DIRECTOR S FRANK M. MURPHY. MORRIS GOLD WATER. U. KINSLEY. R. N. FREDERICKS. JOHN C. HERNDON. E. B. GAGE. D. M. FERRY. Account of Individuals, firm anil corporation oIlclted on fTOrabl terms. 3G Nassau St., New York. FISK & ROBINSON, Bankers AISD i Dealers in investment Securities. Deposit Accounts of Banks, Bankers, Firms, and Individuals received, sub ject to sight draft. Interest allowed on balances. Correspondence invited from Corporations. Trustees and other conservative investors. Orders on the New York Stock Exchange executed on commission for cash. HAB"'T KPWAED FISK. GE IBHK H.ROR1NBON, Uomber New York Stock Rxehanjr One Dollar Saved by waiting until you reach Mari copa and take a nice, cool, com fortable room at the New Ed wards Hotel. Train anises &43; leaves for Tucson and El Baso at 4 a. m. Give ua your patronage. Sleeping Car Companies don't need It. J.Y.Edwards, Proprietor. GKO. H. QALLAOHia JOS '."riKLD. ..Estimate J urnia&ed. Fifield & Gallagher GENERAL CONTRACTORS AND SUPERINTENDENTS Ttooma 11, 13 and 13 O'Neill Buildln. PHOENIX, AB.IZONA. PO. Box 673. THE PALACE HIR30HTELD & PERKIN3, proprietors. Imported acd Domes', ic Wines, Liquors and Cigars. PHOENIX, ARIZONA. CASTLE ORfiEK HOT SPRINGS OF ARIZONA. WITHOUT BEING PUMPED we'll gladly loll von Hit nbout our I'liuipinK rinntn. We'll lint OIIIV UML von all w now annul Kill, ut wtft (five you nit exivrtwrnie ol others in tnevr own won. h. JiiMt ninil u h intHl wtli -'irw tilvnif I'nm-fiiiij liia) !!" Hud your iKlTir;!iN t.n t!e tnt-'-k. Weer Gjnl O-vaoline EnpriDW C 41$ 8. V. Boute yard, Ktujuaa CttS-Mo. is i 5 I ii i t";r- rj - Mt : : V 'm--.irM'W i v.; T1C -W km Open all summer. Take train on the S. F. P. & P. R. R. for Hot Spring Junction, where good accommodation are provided. Stage leaves Hot Spring Junction at 10:30 a. tn. daily, eieept Sunday. The physicians consider sum mer the resr time to cum Kheumatlsm. Pools of lifl ?rent tempecuture, For 1 en. nt and information addrew C. A. colhoun, AVACER Hot Springs Yavapai Co., Atiu xuuxcu awiiv.