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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN: SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 5, 1900. The Arizona Republican THE ONLY NEWSPAPER IN ARIZONA THAT IS PUBLISHED EVERY DAY IN THE YEAR. CH ABIES C. EATJDOLPH, ' Editor and Proprietor Exclusive Morning' Associated Press Dispatches. , The only Perfecting- Press in Ari zona. The only battery of Linotypes in Arizona. Publication office: 36-38 East Adams treet. Telephone No. 47. Entered at the postofllce at Phoenix. Arizona, as mail matter of the second close. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. By mail, daily, one year J9.00 Weekly, one year 2.00 Cash in advance. BY CARRIER. Daily, per month , ..$ .75 Washington bureau, treet, N. "W. 500 Fourteenth FHCXJBIIX, OOTOESR 6, 1000 NATIONAL REPUBLIC IN TICKET. Tor President WILLIAM M'KINLEY OHIO. For Vice-President THEODORE ROOSEVELT NEW YORK. For Delegate to Congress N. 0. MURPHY. REPUBLICAN COUNTY TICKET. For Councilman, JEKET MILLAY. For Assemblymen, B. A. FOWLBE. SAM BHOWN. A. P. 8HEWM4N. THOMAS ASHSTKONO, JB. For Sneriff, . W. SHERIDAN. For Treasurer, M. W. MK8SINOBH. For Recorder, QEOBQE A. MATTK. For District Attorney, A. J. JtSWAil DS. For Assessor, O. W. BABNETT. For Probate Judge, N.A.MOSrOED. For Surveyor, VT. A. HANOOCK. For Supervisors, F. H. PARKER. J. T. PR1E3T. PHOENIX rRECLNCT TICKET. For Justices of the Peace, GILBERT D. GR AY. O. W. JOHNSTONE. . For Constables, D. P. KYLE. FEDEBICO MADRID. The republican rally 'te be held in ; bo :ed into a repetition of the heart Phoenix toniiglit is expected to be one ' l endinB battle against cold, starvation of it'he liveliest of an1 d'-se which they . fought after TONIGHTS the campaign. Governor : the democratic ranic of 1S93. MEETING. Murpihy returned from j .the north early this . morning and tonight he will reply to 1 Smith and Wilson and the lesser dem- ocratic Mg'hts who have been misrep- J resenting him in the most malicious way. The governor has no apologies to make. In the Yavapai bond master and in his proclam9.tion warning investors against wild rat mining schemes he was actuated by .the m-ost honorable ol' motives, and he will make this clear to all unprejudl.-ed reTsons. The governor has avoided personalities 4n this cam paign, but his opponents have misrep resented him so perslst-intly since they took the stump that fce will be Justi-' fled in handling them without gloves. Attend tonight's meeting and hear the truth abov: .the matters that Smith and Wilson, are seeking to make issues in this struggle. The people of the United States were on "half rations" in 1894, but on full ra tions in 1899 and 1900. THIS IS The official publications - ABOUT of the treasury bureau WHEAT. or statistics tdimv fait the wheat consumed in ithe.-United Stanes in 1896 was but 3.41 bushels per capita, wihile in 1892 it was 5.91 bushels, and in 1899, 5.95 bushels per capita. In 1900 the home consumption will probably exceed 6 bushels per cap ita, and ba nearly if not quite double that of 1894. This Illustrates the advantage to the farmer of a flourishing business condi tion, which assures him a satisfactory home market. In 1S92 and 1899 facto ries, were running on full time. Both employers ar.'d crr.)I.yis -'.-.ave been busy and making, full earning i. Every body has been able to buy all the food th'Ji be required. In 1899 and HHIO -nii-ditkma have been oven better. The official publications cf the dpirt rrttrit erf l'abcr Ehcw that -Wag-A! ara higher than ever before in the history of the cuuntry baXer, even, than in the prosperous year 1S92,. -when they reached t'he highest pint thai haJ ever been known up to that time. The effect, of this condition upon the farmer is shown by the figures quoted below. j In 1892 and 1899 the people of the United States consumed practically 6 bue-hels of wheat per capita, and in 1892 but little over 3 bushe'.s per capita. The home murkt-i ts:ik, in 1892 63 per cent of the total crop of that year, and in 1899. 07 per cent. But in 1894, under the depression, and necessity for tecnomy on the part of a large proportion of the consumers, It took only 58 per cent of the toial pro duction. Even the fact that wheat was cheaper in 1S94 t".;an in 1892 or 1S93 did nc: tr.aole the people at that time to consume as much as they are now con suming under the present Mgh prices whioh the fairmpr is getting for his whsat crop. The average export price of wheat in 1894 wej 67c per bushel, and In 1899 75c per bushel. It is still higher in 1900. Yet With the general depres sion -which exited in 1894 th? home market was 'less valuable to the farmer than for many preceding- years, while under thei 'prosperity which protection and sound currency supply he sold at home a larger share of his products and at higher prices in 1S92 and 1S99. Mr. Bryan and the democratic party propose return to all cf the condi tions which produced the depression of 1S94, thus greatly reducing ti'.ie value of the home market and the price of ev erything that the farmer has to sell. Bryan, In a speech delivered in Kan sas, said he wants to introduce "the j rich to th2 poor," so that i nii. itiin iney win not.neej in- AND THE troducing when they get his horse; pen;tiating gray eyes; se FOOR. to the other side of the '. voro presence and s.jarp. strident voice; River. The plan he i vaguely hints at is to bring aliout an equality in conditions by removing the ! diixineiions biiween "classes", and masses. The actual way, however, by which I Bryan would procee d to accomplish this i era oi equauty ana raotneny acquain- i tanceship betweiJi "the rich and the ' poor" would be by producing conditions j which would tend to reduce the "class- j es," but more particularly the "mass- ! . es, aown fo tha level of the starving Pcor- . ! I-i.is altogether probable that in this way the "rich and the poor" might b3 , introduced for it is always noteworthy that a common catastrophe tends to brin men close together, and to a rec ognition that they are kith and kin, ; nowever distant past relations may I have been. The people, however, whom Bryan ' calls "poor" would pnVbably be willing j to forego the bliss that Bryan promises 'iliem of shaking hands with the "rich" j in the next world, rather than be forced I to experience in tiiis world a. catastro ! phe that would make life unendurable to them. j The torr.ado and Hood which visited ' GaJveston sent into the other world proportionately more pecpi? of small means than of larg? mean; the reason bsing that the houses of the latter were built on higher ground and were more solidly constructed. 'imliarly the financial anl iudufetrial catastrophe that would be visited on this country through the election t Bryan would relatively hurt the "poor" far more -Jhan the "rich." The "rioh" would lose more money, but they have more money to 'lose. The "poor" would PRACTICALLY SPEAKING, IF j BRYAN BE ELECTED PRESIDENT, ! THE "POOR" WILL BE INTRO- ' DUCED TO THE "RICH" ONLY AS ' FORCED RECIPIENTS OF THEIR CHARITY. ! t i . ,-. , , . ' In reply to Col. Wilsons open letter; i ! offering to Hip a c-jirv with Mark Smith j to decide- which shall carry 'the banner j Marcu.3 Aurelius says he will not make ! a"y terms w ith the Yavapai man. It is now up to the colonel aigain, and his supporters assume thai he will grit his teeth and continue his t:i'nt. They declare- th.a.t -he Cnas a: ted fairly in of fering to settle the vexed question, and '.hat any further advances on his part would have the effect of alienating the mentis wno have stood by mm .-iince : the. day of tCt convention. Til a colonel ! appears to have in? thing in the way of an isue to s-tand upon except misrep resentations of Governor Murphy in connection with the Yavapai bond matter and the mining proclamation, but in this he is on an equality with Mark Smith. The Republican will eee that iis readers are kepi fully in form. 4 of the stateir . ti'ts ina.de by boith Wilson and Smith on tihe stump, to the rn I that their unfair methods of cam paigning may be thoroughly under stood. Marcus Aurelius Smith, after ten years' service in congress, t-an find nothing stronger on which 'to lay claim to re-election than willful perversion of of the facts connect! lg Governor Murphy wifh the Yava-al subsidy bond matter. " Haw have the mighty fallen"! Itead the statements on the third rage tliis morning relative I i M. ssrs. E.InarJs, Morford ami M.-ssingcr. re publican candid! tt;. rTp'-itively. fir dirtri'l eMornoy. pro! as .iiidtr- anl county treasurer. lo better njsu eo-a'J have been selected for tih;se honorable pjsillor.. Th?y have .the confidence of she entire cc-.nraunity and undoubtedly will win b.avily over their d jmocratic opponents. The republicans cf Kingman had a very saitis-faclory ra'.ly on Thursday night. Governor Murphy mode a strong speech an-i elicited much enihusiasm. Tha fight in Mo'-.ave county this year will not be i.-n,' sided by any means. Th? republicans are a:ive -to their in terests and are 'io;eful cf surprising the enemy cn elee'.i )n day. GIRL, DEFEATS KITCHENER. Lord Kkchener. the stern soldier and rigid disciplinarian, has never been re gard d as a man likely to swerve from the path of duty through the influence of a woman. It will, therefore, be a revelation to many to learn that on one occasion, at kast, such an epis-ode Ins happened. The unique im-lJent occurred during the suppression of the r?bellion at Prieska. For reasons which were sat isfactory to the mind of Lard Kitchen er, he issued ordeis that a certain farm house was to be destroyed by fire, and a dozen of his men hastened to fulfill the mandate. Half an hour later, how ever, there was no token of the place being burned, and he galloped over to the spot to ascertain the cause cf the delay. On the threshold of the preitty home d?n of un- stead stoo-J a young Bo?r mai common comeliness. With a defiant demeanor, which augmented her beau ty, the girl barred the way into the home of her childhood, dared the troop ers to enter, and confronted them with a calm courage which compelled the admiration cf the men. An Irish ser geant was expostulating with the girl in .the language and manner peculiar musket m a war once mat was a v. ai. to his rate, but h.-r resolution was adj.- He knew that war wasn't comical. But mantine. ' we had to have a little excitement. Thn rami T.n.-.l Klt.-hi.npv- .r. :-t on ' CouHn George Dewey, he went into Then came with a curt query: "What docs this mean?" The girl glanced up as; tlu infLxib'.e warrior and felt intuitively that sh was facing the British lvader. Their eyes nut for a full minute. Then some thing about iha atti.tudc of the heroic damsel must have moved the sternest of men to admiration, for, turning rmlna abruptly to his aide-de-camp, he said sharply: "Place on record i.hat the orders of Ule -general concerning Rightman's farm no t "'"f1 out rea"n of unexpected circumstances, And LorJ KUc,hener and .his stafr galloped away, conquered in a defeat as unique an had ever occurred in thir history. Golden Penny. HE LEARNED THE WAY. He was very young abcut 13 this boy who spent m. st of his time- in the studios watching the artists c'.aw and paint, and w:.-:hing he could dj i.he same. "What kin.l of pencils do you use?" he f'aid, one day. and they gave h'.m one of the kind. That night he tried to make a figure he had seen one of the artists draw it seemed .- ca y. But he could mc do the ." ime kind .if work. "Perhaps I haven't the right kind of paper," he reasoned. "I will get a piece tomorrow. " Even the right kind of pa per cTil not help him any. "I need a studij and an easel." was his next conclusion. "I have a desire: surely, all I need now Is the necessary surroundings." A few years of impatient waiting passed before he-secured t'he necessary surroundings, and when he had them all and still foun 1 it impossible t draw the truth dawned upon him. ' "I know. what is wrong." he cried. throwing down hii pencil, "I know ' nothing of ii'.i" principles cf art. I mut I learn the ni first." ! He was still young when his name as a great painter was known on two con tinents. He had learned the "princi ple." A bit of brown papr and a burnt match would then enable him .:o draw as easily as all the art essentials. Suc cess. TRIED BY HIS PEERS. e late He.nrjr W' Payns. f Massac-.iusetts bar was once defending a thar-;,.y ca.?e in vvhich a boy o ,5 was charged w ith arson. He made a strong case to prove the defendant an iliot. After a charge from the judge which .. ., , , .. , was pia.-tnailv an order for acquittal, Uie jury brug;lt in a verdict of guiity. The judge asked Payne if he would move for a n.nv trial. "I thank you for 'your suggesti in," was the answer, "but I am oppressed with the gravest doubts j whether I have the rigiu. to move for a new trial. Your honor, I have already I asked .for and received tor my Idiot I client the most .precious heritage of I our EnKlish and Anierkan common law i a trial by a jury of his peer.1." Payne I hal an old quarrel with ithe supreme court, and never lost an opportunity of showing hi contempt for that fcjdy. from Boston to Cambridge, Once, ridin; with a load of law books, he was ac coste.i by a young Harvard ma:i with ..he remark: "You have quit; a loaJ. Mr. Payne. Law books, I suppose?" "Oh, no," was the answer, "only su preme court reports." N. Y. Tribune. HAS EARNED A REST. Like tile lioi u soldier of the crops siie is, f'lara Burton was stricken on th-j field. She has made her name Imperish able: she lias earned a long rest. Boston Journal. The music-loving tune is Nep-tune, sailor's favorite Pe o p 1 e w h o overwork t vat FtoraacliH v o n fler why ?hfv fWl pcor y.Tn"c up cy liKcsr.:oii " ilh tht' Hiit'-r. ami yi-ii i l be wt'l 1. It curei Constipation, Indigestion, A .r- DvAtienaia. WZimkW Biliousness, iit ! t.ri-vents Malaria, Fever and Aue Fitters Notes of the Campaign PARDON ME BUT Bryan, He has Ut out his prophesying busi ness, and gone to criticizing and abus ing Mack. He says the Filipino brane'i should be given up but, so far, nobody has been able to find out HOW Bryan would manage to give it up. That'3 one of his secrets. Bryan is chock full of this kind of secrets. When Mack first looked over this little branch, he found the Filipinos using wooden rails. He offered to put in steel rails, fix up tha line anl teach tha Filipinos how to run modern and civii'.z'd machinery. But the little breech-c.outed fellows threw stones at the first crew of Amer ican train hands and Mack has since been unable to find enough of the Fili pinos to do for a conference. In the meantime. Mack is running the branch as best he can and patiently waiting fo.- "uajl3 lo ;'"- i - ness ana come in irom uie no.s aua swamps and talk it over. That's the size of it. The softest snap in this world is to find fault, without putting yourself to the trouble of offering an exact rem edy for the faults. Bryan seems to be enjoying the snip. "Unconstitutional," "robbery." "slavery," "ruin of the re public," he howls. But the howl is not young. That sa.-r.e old howl has been ! used by political fault finders since the first days of Washington's taking the presidential chair. Bryan's yawps have been yaw ped for generations and by far abler yawpers. Now, 'how about all '..his Filipino busi ness? Some folks wanted a war. Mack wasn't h-ankering for it. He carried a Manila. Now, will Bryan or anybody else tell of a case where a commander has captured an -enemy's fort and then trotted right off so as to give the enemy time to get its breath and build a new fort? In war. a captain does not go up. to the other fellow, give him a real sassy slap and then wait for the other fallow to get up his muscle and let go of his fist. Spain signed a treaty of peace. What then? What about the Phil ippines? Bryan or any man knows tha. when war ends between two na tions, the dependencies of the defeated nation if left to themselves by the vic torious nation, meet one of two fates: anarchy reigns or e'.ee other nations, dash In and gobble up the unprotected dependencies. A dependency is a de pendency. Suppose Mack had pulled out. Behold Bryan shouting until he was purple in the fice. "Cow-yard: Cow yard! Cowyard!" And who shall say his howl, for once, would not have been on the level? AS TO COTTON. The price of an ounce of silver In New York in March, 1S96, just prior to the nomination of Mr. Bryan, -was a little over 70 cents and the price of a pound of cotton was cents. In other words, in 1896 It required ten pounds of cotton to buy an ounce of silver: today an ounce of i silver is worth 62 cents' and a pound i of cotton over 10 cents, so that it now I only requires six pounds of cotton to ! buy an ounce of silver instead of ten pounds, as was the case in 1896. j The price of cotton is governed by the ability of people to buy and the rela tion of production to the world's de mand. Under the prosperity and man ufacturing activity which prevailed In i the United States in 1S92, the home! market took a mu: h larger share of our enormous cotton crop than it was able ! to take under the business depression and inactivity of manufacturers which existed in 1894. Official reports of the bureau of sta tistics show that the consumption of cotton in the United States, which amounted to more, than 1,571,000,000 pounds in 1892, fell to 1.0S6.000.000 in 1894, a redurtion of nearly one-third. But in 1S39 the consumption of cotton in the United Stages amounted to 2,006, 000,000 pounds, having nearly doubled as compared with 1894 and increased 30 ; per cent over the corresponding perio.1 of 1892. The per capita consumption of cotton in the I nited States amounted to over twenty-four pounds for each individual i ty voluntary comribu tions. There in 1S92, but it fell to less than sixteen . a:e on!y two 6aiar;cd officers, young pounds In 1894, and increased to mon , ladies, at the oHice in the Schiller build than twenty-seven pounds in 1S99. ing.. The SyStem is in operation in Nearly 3.- per cent of the entire cotton ' )nly half the Scei,!(j!s in Chicago, yet crop was consu-r.ed at home in 1892, and ! the amount of money deposited last in 1894 less than 29 per cent was con- j sumed here, while thj figures for 1899 show a return to the conditions of 1892. the proportion of the cotton crop re- -tained for home consumption in lSi-9 being again nearly 33 per cent. j The relative importance in tb- home market of this single item of cotton il lustrates the value to the farmer of a prosperous market at home for any ! and all of his productions. ! and the year just ended the increase in WAS IT A BAIT? "Hanna's invita- ; rhe amount of pennies .deposited was tion to Mr. Bryan to point to an exist- j considerably more than 100 per cent, ing trust in thj United Stater, appears ' The children would cfrtainly not be very much like an effort on the part of. able to save their pennies if "their pa the former to bait the democratic can- i rents did not have the money to give didate," said W. J. Clifford, of Iowa. them, and the exhibit made by the Chi- "In the Ilr.-t place, the -word 'trust,' when applied to large industrial corpo rations, is a misnomer, it is commonly used, however, to denote a supposed combination of cap'tal that has a mo nopoly on some commodity. Taking the word in this meaning. Haunt' is right in claiming that there are no sncli things as tr"sts. There are no aoso lute monopolies, at lea&i: not in any commodity in general use. "The Standard Oil Company, which is held up as the greatest 'octopus' of l-hem all. his competition, and compe tition that bcthjis it very much. The declaration of both parties against 'trusts' is doubtless aimed at concerns, t'ivat control a very large proportion of tha trade in any one article. "The question is, how large a pro poi .ion of all the tiaile roust a corpo ration control befjre it becomes a 'trust?' It is a question that Bryan or any other man. would have 'difficult in unswi ring, and II. inn i. undoubtedly hod n well d 'tiiicil itirp isc w hen be ihif.-w down tin., gauntlet. Bryan In 1 an undisputed rifiit lo ignore tlie chal- 4nd treat Hanr.a 3 queittcn go a 'humorous' one, but unless he takes some method of letting the public know just what he means when he denounc es 'trusts.' the verdict is apt to be that the sena'tor from Ohio has t'he best of the argument." Washington Pcst. HISTORY FOR BILLY BOY. In 184fi General Kearney, with the military forces of the United States, conquered the a.'iiiiary forces of Mexico on the ter ritory of New Mexico. Thereupon he set up a civil government for the oc cupied territory, the offices being filled by appointment. But scarcely had the civil functionaries entered upon their duties when the naitive inhabitants of the territory, who objected to the ,rule of the United States, organized a con spiracy to overthrow this civil govern ment. On the night of January 15, 1847 the governor, the sheriff, the cir- ,.u;t attorney, the prefect and a num ber of other officials and citizens of the United States were assassinated in the town of San Fernando de Tayos. At the same time there were uprisings in a number of other towns, and within a week the inhabitants of the territory were in general rebellion. General Sterling Price, then in com mand at Santa Fe, at once organized expeditions to put down this rebellion. Many battles were fought and many lives los.t on both sides, but in the end the American commander reached San Fernando de Tayos, battered down the walls of the citadel and captured the insurgent leaders. In this battle the Americans lost fifty and the insurgent ; 1 rill lifoliec tl-no wVir, wot-A tnWon nri.'. oners. In six months the rebellion had been wholly put down. Of the captured lead ers sixteen were executed after a court martial, and their execution was ap proved by President Polk. And, furthermore. President Polk, in response to a resolut!onof inquiry, sent a special message to congress in which he defended w hat he and the army had done. He justified the execution of the insurgent leaders on the gro-and that they were traitors and had earned the penalty of treason. He noted that it was the duty of the president to enforce the sovereignty of the United States, and that he had no option but to put down the New Mexican rebellion and compel the people to acknowledge the supremacy of our government. "There was," he said, "no alternative left but to establish and niaintain military rule over the conquered people in the dis- puted territory wno. naa suominea io our arms, or to toroear tne exercise ui our belligerent rights and leave them; in a state of anarchy and without con- j trol." . . . In New Mexico the entire ; native population joined in the reoel- I lion. Colonel Prite reported that every town with the exception of Vegas and Tueoloti had agreed to join in the up rising. In the Philippines only a part of the population are defying our au thoritypractically only a part of one tribe out of about eighty. And another point of difference may be found in the fact that President Mc Kinley ba; not been so bloodthirsty as his democratic predecessor. Polk. In the Philippines no insurgents have been ovonto on. arount of their part in the rebellion. It has not been found : necessary by a republican administra- I tion to be so rigorous in dealing with j treason as was Polk. But w hat kind of a figure does Mr. , Bryan cut in the light of this true j history? How can he fit the story or Polk and New Mexico in his bold as- servation that no democratic president considered it "just and honorable to conquer an alien people and, without their consent, make them the subjects nf our government?" And how will he -econcile that other clear falsehood :hat the democratic party has always stood on the doctrine that no just gov ernment can exist without the consent of tlie governed? Kansas City Journal. THIRTY TONS OF PENNIES. Chi cago's Penny Savings society -has only been established for a few years, but its deposits have been as follows: Year ending June 30, 1898 ?19.140 Year ending June SO, 1899 33,981 Year ending June 30, 1900 71,793 William Holiister, who is acting pres ident of rhe Chicago Penny Savings so ciety, says vhat it is operated entirely nn nhnnnthr.ir.ic hnsis ;ind suiiDorted year averaged 30 cents for every -hild in the Chicago school district, and 80 cents per capita for all the children in t'he schools in which the Penny Sav ings society is operated. The weight of last year's savings was thirty tons of pennies, an enormous mass for the lit-lU- ones to put in 'the banks in one year. It will be noticed that the increase be tween the amount deposited in 189S and 1899 was 70 per cent. But between 1S99 cago Penny Saving Such ty is certainly a straw showing that he people of Chi cago have experien- ed more and more good times and prosperity during the republican administration of President McKinley. OF COURSE. Governor Roosevelt was iuitc right in saying as he diel at Leadville that if the administration hal done in the Philippines as its critics now say it should have done, those very critics, from Mr. Bryan down, woull now be denouncing it therefor in ex travagant terms. While it is not pos sible to declare with absolute certainty what would have occurred in any hypo thetical case, there is nothing more reasonable than to assume, with entire confidence, that if President MeKinley had renounced United States sover eignty over the Philippines the whole Bryanile party, with Mr. Bryan at iis head, woiiM now be denouncing him as i traitor in llius depriving the nation of a splendid heritage which was iis own by e very n ineijl' of iiiiii-:iI:: nii.l .o law. New i'cik Titbunt THE Ptoix National Bank, PHOENIX, ARIZONA. Paid Up Capital Surplus and Undivided Profits. J100.000 , 50,000 K. B. GAGE, President. C. J. HALL. Vice-President. E. B. KNOX. Cashier. L. U. LARIMER, Ass't Cashier. Stsei-Lined Vanlts and Steel Safety Deposit Boxes. General Banking Business Drafts issued on ail 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. Pemberton. THE Natal Bask of ArizoE PHOENIX. ARIZONA, CAPITAL PAID UP 1100, Kt SURPLUS U.tV GANZ. President. BOL LEWIS, Vica-Presldsat. S. OBERFI3LDER. Cti JOHN J. SWEENEY, Asst. Cashtor. Directors: Emil (ianti:, Pol Lewis, J. Y. T. Smith, ('Imrlos tiohlmiin, S. Oberfelder, E. M. Dorris, Jos. Thalheimer. CORRESPONDENTS. The Bank of California.. San Francisco Laldlaw & Co New York National Bank of Commerce... St. Louis Nat'l Bank of 'Commerce.. Kansas City First National Bank ChicafW Colorado National Bank ...Denvf Farmers' & Merchants' Nat'l Bnk Los Angeles Consolidated Nat'l Bank Tucsor. Bank of Arizona Prescott Messrs. N. M. Rothschilds & Sons... London THE VALLEY BAE OF PHOENIX. ARIZONA. ; paid Vp Capitai $100,000 50,000 surpjus WM. CHRISTY. President. J. C. KIRK PATRICK, Vice-President. W. D. FULWILER. Cashier. LLOYD B. CHRISTY, Ass't Cashier. Draft3 issued on all of the important i cities of the United States and Europe. Discount Commercial Paper and do a j General Banking Business. Office Hours: 9 a. m. to 3 p. m. j'iKmlOkb M. H.SHERMAN WM. CHRIST. E. J.BENNITT J. C. KIRKKftTKMitt W. P. FULWILRR F. c. h.ii;h. LLOVI B. CHK1STY. CORRESPONENTH. Am. Exchange Nat'l Bank New fort m Kxchantre Nat'l Bank ChlcaifC First National Bank .Lob AnpfKs Bunk of Arsons Pisnotl Aiil The Anglo-California Bank .-3.r PrSTlOtflPfl. '. ") ESTABLISHED 1893. IfJIC D!)CCf fiTT j J j IlliJ'vU H 1 NATIONAL BANK PRESCOTl, ARIZONA Capital Paid in - - - $100,000.00 Surplus and Prof its - 35,000.00 FitANK M. MTJRPHY, President MORRIS GOLD WATER, Vice-Pret. HENRY KINSLEY, Cashier. C O. ELLIS. Assistant CaaUar. DITtECTOR: FRANK M. MURPHY. MORRIS GOLDWATER. H. KINSLEY. R. N. FREDERICKS. JOHN C. HERNDON. E. B. GAGE. m D. M. FERRT. Accounts of individuals, firms and corporations solicited on favorabl terms. 36 Nassau M., New York. FISK & ROBINSON, Blinkers 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. HAFT EPWARD FISK. QE1KGK H. KOBI.STON, Mrtro her York Stock Kichnk WITHOUT BEING PUMPED ta . S we'll gladly tell l:5&s& yvlra. Vi! -v" "M 'b"'" p . V-'uSuft.W&S&H M our l-umfin b s ' iit-n "t?''tf3 -i i"" only tellK," S tvV?':'.V'?,g1 von all wet f , -fciJi.' v mve vou the exiK'nence of other in f tiei r own wonl. .lust mil us h jiostnl with 'Hmv Hltut. Puinjiing 1'lniits!" ami your mhlrcss on Hit bucfc. Wbfr Ga an:t OisoJine Knfrin C 419 iv W . Kt mlt' vdi l, Khikshs dry, Mn. HOME SAYINGS BAMAKO TRUST CO. PHOENIX, ARIZONA. CHARLES F. AINS WORTH, Pres't. S. M. M'COWAN. Vice-President. It. H. GREENE, Secretary. Authorized Capital $100,000 Hours: 9 a. m. to 3 p. m. Saturlays: 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. It. H. GREENE. Bargains for August 4 lots on First avenue near Van Buren $SOO eacn 40 acres under Maricopa canal; Im proved; alfalfa, well, house and bam, S3.000 160 acres, one mile from Phoenix, in alfalfa; water rights Maricopa and Grand S12.000 W. J. WIIREMY, O'Neill Block, TI28 Mesa and Fay Mine stage Co. Stage for Pinal, Ray Mine, Kelvin and Riverside leaves Mesa 5:30 a. m. on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays of each week. Through tickets are on sale from Phoenix via rail to Mesa, thence via stage to points named, at reduced rates. Comfortable coaches are used, with four horses to each fif teen miles relay. The fastest and best equipped stage line in the west. Per ishable freight a specialty. Phoenix Agency at M.& P. & S. R. V.RR. City Office Center Street Meat Market A. WEILEE, Proprietor. When you want the uc-t Prime Cuts of Beef und Pork, Veal or Mat- ton at Popular Prices go to the Center Street Meet Market 46 S. Center Street. TeierUone 2008. THE CLUB STABLES Nortr Cantor Street. Handsome Turnouts. Horses boarded by the day, week or month. HKNH.Y GEORGE. Prop. P&oenix, leape aaa Mesa Stage Leaves Phoenix 8:SO a m. Return mi your own time, 1 eD" one 284, offca. U 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 Kl Paso at 4 a. m. Give us your patronage Sleeping Car Companies don't need It J. V. Edwards, Proprietor. READ Basis of Strength. Bread ! Good Bread ! In Short Phoenix Bakery Bread Contains everything necessary to ous tain life. It is made of the finest high grade flour, by the most skillful bakers, and ln the most perfectly appointed bake shops. Is pure, palatable and wholesome, a-eing light. It can be eaten and digested by Invalids. Phoenix Bakery & Gonftcticnerj EDWARD EiSELE, Prop. Etablishcd 18S1. Telephone 891. 7 West Washington Street. 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 accommodation 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. COLHOUIM, MANAGER Hot Springs, Yavapai Co., Asif.