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TILE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN: THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 18, 1900. The Arizona Republican THE ONLY NEWSPAPER IN ARIZONA THAT IS PUBLISHED EV1KY DAT IN THE YEAR. CHABLES C. RANDOLPH, Editor and Proprietor Exclusive Morning Associated Press Dispatches. The only Ferfeotlng Press In Arl SOn. The only battery of Linotypes In AHaona. . Publication ofilee: JC-38 East Adams street. Telephone No. 47. Entered at the posiofnce at Phoenix. Arlxona, a mall matter of the second class. SUBSCRJPTION RATE8. By mall, dally, one year $9.00 Weekly, one year 2.00 Cash In advance. BY CARRIER. Dally, per month .75 Washington bureau, 500 Fourteenth street, N. W. PHCHNIX. OCTOBER 18, 1900 NATIONAL REPUBLICAN TICKET. For Preudent WILLIAM M'KINLEY OHIO. For Vice-President THEODORE ROOSEVELT NEW YORK. For Delegate to Congresi N. 0. MURPHY. REPUBLICAN COUNTY TICKET. Tot Qounollman, JKHRY MILLAY. For Assemblymen, B. A. FOWLEB. SAX ElOWN. A. P. SHBWMAN. THOU AS AKMSTJtONa, JH. For Sheriff, T. W. SHBKIDAIC. Per Treasurer, M. W. MJESSINOEB. For Keoorder, GEORGE A. MATTK. Vtt District Attorney, A. J. SDWABDS. For Assessor, O. W. BASNEI1. For Probate Judas, N. A. MOaFOBD. Bnperlntendent of Fnblio Instruction J. W. STEWART. For Surveyor, W. A. HANCOCK. For Supervisors, F. H. PARKER. J. T. PRIEST. PflOENIX PRECINCT TICKET. For Justices of the Peace, QILBBBT D. OR AT. O. W. JOHNSTONE. For Constables, T. P. KYLE. FEDEBIPO MADRID. The most that Mark Smith's news paper supporters have been able to say . . for him in this cam- THAT paign is that he has a "CLEAN "clean record." What RECORD." constitutes a clean rec ord? Does the fact that a man who has be.-n honored by sev-ti-al terms in congress has done nothing to advance ihe interests of his constit uents make a clean record? To us it looks more like no record ut all. We have rep. atediy asked Mr. Smith's f i lends to tell us what he has done during his long career as a "leg islator" to entitle him to u re-election, but' iw far they have confined them selves to vague references to his "clean record." The word "record" in the sense that we hav used It means "The uggrega'te of known facts in a person's life, especially in that or n public man." What, we ask, are the "known facts" in connection with Smith's career in congress? Why. simply that he was a "good fellow," a good story teller in the house cloak rooms, a companion of genial souls like himself in congress who "shy" at hard work anu yet man age to creaie the impression at home that they are continually cunt nig large cakes of Ion. We submit that "facts" of this nature are of no value to a con stituency. The "aggregate" in Mr. Smith's case does not constitute a Suffi cient basis for his reappearance as a candidate before th people of Arizo na. In all fairness Col. Wilson waa enti tled to a renomlnatlon. He entered the campaign o years ago against a pop ular republican and won after an ex-tremt-ly hard fight. Mr. Smith, who thought he smell. h1 defeat in case he should run against Colonel Rrodie, de clined a renomination. Having enjoyed many honors at the h.uuls of his party and being far from ya tinted with con gressional lif,;, as his present candida cy attests, every consideration of fair ness and courage should have impelled him to stand thtn for re-election. On the contrary, he desert-d the field anil Wilson mail the fight. The methods by which he compelled Wilson to with draw from the present canvass are no torious and they will not help him in th:- estimation of pelf-respecting deni oera t s. Since he Hook the stump) Smith has not been able to iolnt Uo n single act of his while a delegate to congress that is calculated to make votes for him now. His record is too "clean" to be of s-rvii-e to him. He has devoted his itime and talents to wilful misrep resentation of his opponent's record a record that is full of deeds helpful to Arizona. On his "clean record" alone Mark Smith deservfs to he beaten, and beaten he will be. In his speech before the Chicago con ference on trusts, September 10. 1.SH9. William Jennings I!ry RRYAN'S an said: "One trust OWN magnate may be mote TRUST. benevolent than an other, but t'a. re is no good rnonoKly in private hands, and I do not believe it is safe for any man or group of .men to monopolize any article of merchandise or any branch of industiy." Rather broad state ment that. Mr. ISryan Is much given to radical statements, but one would have thought he would have stopped short of denouncing any monopoly of "any article of merchandise." It Is over a year since Ilryan made that speech denouncing each and every monopoly, but he is repeating the same doctrine today. October 10, he asked in his speech at Nashville, Michigan: "Do you know of any good monopoly in private hands? Do you knirw of any man good enough to stand at the head of any monopoly, and determine the price of that which others are to usfe?" Well, there is a certain book known as ' "The First Battle." which is an article of merchandise, and an absolute monopoly in W. .1. Bryan's hands. Quite an expensive one. indeed, to raany poor men. who have felt that they must have it. On the reverse side of the title page of that interest ing work we read: Entered according to Act of Con gress. In the year 1SSC, by William J. Rryan. in the office of the Librarian of Congress, at Washington, U. C. All Rights Reserved. On the next page Is a warning by the publishers against any "fraudulent Imitations." And there you are. This is the absolute, law-protected monopoly which in four yeais has made William J. Rryan a rich man. If it were not for Bryan's absolmte mono poly of the book, farmers, working men and the horny-handed pons of toil in general could have secured the work for one-third or even a ouarter of what they have had to pay for it. No honest man will deny Mr. Bryan's right to his book, or his privilege to make what he can out of it. It has always been the policy of this country to respect the rights of authors, and to give them a monopoly, or, as the law puts it, "an exclusive right" to their works. The wrong is that a roan enjoying this special prote: tion, and getting rich by making poor men pay a higher price than he could get under the free printing of his book, and free trading in it, should in his selfishness declare that other people shall enjoy no such privilege, but have every vestige of protection taken away from them., A fine man that to set up as an instructor for the liberal hearted, pro tection favoring people of America! Would Bryan destroy all patents too? They are monopolies, one and all, like his copyright. Our advices from the states where interest in the campaign centers is that the fight is as good OUR as won for McKinley. PLAIN In New York, Indiana, DUTY. Illinois, West Virginia and other states where the fight has been hottest all signs point to a sweeping republican victory. The Bryanites arc makino a desperate effort to overcome the situation in New York in order to encourage their ad herents In the west, but the effort Is hopeless and Bryan will soon he flying westward again in the vain hope of. heading off the sentiment there created by the eloquence and convincing ar guments of RtMsev-U, Hanna. Frye, Beveridge and other noted republicans. McKinley is certain to be re-elected, and when he stands up on March 4, l'.iOl, to renew his oath of office he will have the proud consolation of knowing that a congress In harmony with his policy will he ait .lis back. The people of Arizona should look to it that on election day this territory Is placed squarely in line for statehood. The means is at hand. The i lection of N. ). Murphy as delegate to congre.-v. coupled with the election of a republi can legislature, will be a plain intima tion t. the republican congress and the president that Arizona Is In full sympathy with the paip.y in -power. (t ought to be muiec cessary to say that If would be folly to send a democrat to a republican congees.;. lie would lie unable to turn a wheel in Arizona's Intrreyit, and state hood would Im as remote ns i'. was wh- n Mark Smith was our delegate. The question of stateho.xl i purely political. The dominant party, be It republican or democratic, will run no risk of strengthening the opposition in the house and sena'te. Th.s may be unjust to a deserving people, but it Is the rule of politics and it will not change until political methods undergo a complete revolution. Tn the existing Ireumstaneee good pense points 'to the necessity of s. mling a republican to the next congress. The voters of Ari zona have a glorious opportunity to secure statehood in the coming short session and we beli ve they will em brace it by giving Mr. Murphy a sub star., ial plurality. When Rryan gets an idea on the brain there is no stopping him. Starl ing ur.'t as a rank free RRYAN trader, In ISM. when ATTACKS told that his policy LABOR. would destroy the Amer can rate of wages, he rej. lied by flaunting -over the head of his printed speech the proverb: "B. t ter is little with righteousness than great revenues without right." Surely workingmen must think of nhe nclevil quoting scripture vhen told they must come down in th.-ir wages and accept poverty In the name of right. With equal fanaticism Bryan says now. the first thing he would lik? to do as resident would be "to lake off every t'ollar of protective t.'irilT on the pro ducts of mills in trusts." Ilrte is the open tlneat tosweepaway all projection from nine-tenths of the protected manufactures of the coun try, for all that number are large cor porations. The Bryan cut would be de structive to wages in" the sit-el, iron, glass, tin plate, oil, paint, lumber, su gar, paper and other l-Jdlnj Indus tries Bryan's threal: is backed up by the democratic platform in all its ruinous radicalism. It j. ledges that "our tariff' laws he amended by placing the pro ducts of trusts on the free list." There is a recipe for hard dimes. No dis crimination between corporations, liut absolute stripping of protection from all, even where a combination has re duced juices to th r consumer. The man who burned his barn to get rid of the rats was not half so reckless as is Bryan, who would endanger the wages of ini'.I.ons of employes In order to be revenged em a few ithousaud em ployers for opposing his ambition to be president. Bryan's destruction of American wages and industrj would be worse than the wreckage caused by the proverbial bull in th china chop. The Kansas City Star, which leans toward Bryan, says ilhe paramount is sue is th" "enormous accumulation of wealth in th - Imnd.i of the .V-.v." 'ol- j onel Nelson, the owner of th Sr'tiir, has an income from bis paper eM-ecdlng j tliiOimo a year, and livi s in baronial j style in the suburbs of Kn::s-as City. I We suppose now In order to be con sistent he will divide his iduey among "the many." The movement for a new city char ter is timely. The existing one is of no value to a glowing city like Phoe nix. The best model obtainable should be selected and when the work is completed it should cover all our needs in the direction of fir.'V-class city regu lations. A movement is on foot to organize a country club in Phoenix. Over on thousand dollars has been pledged, and the list ef subscribers is growing. The idea is meritorious and ought to suc ceed. Mr. M. W. Messingtr has made an efficient county treasurer and ought to t re-elected. His qualifies -trans are presented in another column of thi issue. Be-fore this campaign is oven. we will show thaa Mark Smith's "clean rec ord" is more or less sunburned. WHAT THE LAW DECIDKS. Killing of a trespassing dog is held, In Hodges vs. Causey (Miss.). 48 L. ii. A. !i". not to be justified by the fact that the owner had been previously notified to keep the dog off the prem ises. Right eif a city to acruire a patented process without advertising for bids is held, in Itieketson vs. Milwaukee (Wis.). 47 L. Ii. A. CS-). not to justify the letting of a contract without bids fur a. complete garbage crematory, with necessary buildings, machinery and appurtenances, as well a.s the use of a patented, process. A railroad built on land which had not been condemned and which is sub sequently sold on foreclosure of a prior mortgage is held, in St. Louis, K. & S. W. It. Co. vs. Nyce (Kas.), 4 L. It. A. "41. not to pass to the purchaser of the land or to entitle him to any compensation for such improvements on a subsequent condemnation of the right of way. Plea of former jeopardy, being deem ed a special plea of matter in bnr. is held, in State vs.Hager (Kas.), 4S, L. R. A. 2M. not to be a plea, of matter which goes to the question of the inno cence of th- accused, and therefore a bearing upon it is not deemed a jeop- j ardy whi.-h will prevent a trial after the reveisal on appeal of an order sus- tabling such pleu. j A bay window extending four feet ami sewn inches tiver a street at a t point eiht feel above the giound. though it does not interfere- with trav- el. is held, in Slate vs. Kean (N. H.). 4S, L. Ii. A. Wl, to lonslitute an indict able nuisance, where a statute declares .' it shall lie a nuisance to erect a struc ( lure that obstructs the street eir les , sens its full breadth. Chicago Journal. Notes of the Campaign "DEAR BOY" LETTERS. NO. 10. My Dear Boy: 1 want you to elo a lit tle work in politics before election. I want you not only to vote right, but to get two or three others to vote right. I know tha't your friend Morgan says that politicians are all corrupt and that, if a man wants to turn out u grand rascal, nil he has to do is to mix Into politics. But, my boy, there are two kinds of political workers. A little true story will show you what I mean: In 1S4S Martin Van Buren faded to get the democratic nomination for the presidency. He and his friends bolted the ticket and he accepted the nomina tion of the free soil party. His bril liant son. John Van Buren, went up into Massachusetts to make some free soil speeches for his father. Now with Prince John, as he was familiarly cal led, politics was a game. He had no real, fixed, politie-ul principles. And it was a revelation to him when be got ii.l;o Massachusetts and found m n like (i-ai: isan. Higgins.in, John Brown and others, of pure character and lofty ideals, whose very lives were laid on the altar in the cause of freedom. When he came back from his trip, he met a triend in New York and the fol lowing conversation took place: "Hello, John; where have you been?" "l"l in Massachusetts, making free soil speeches for father." "Did you find many free pollers up there?" "Yes. and. d n it, they believe it, too." My boy, this nation's safety depends largely upon the political work of men who work because in their very heart of hearts they believe that their poli tical principles are founded in truth and righteousness. That is the kind of worker I want yon to be. Don't get down to anything mean or tricky, but work because? you believe that the republican position is right, and that the election of McKinley and Roose velt will be for the good of the nati.in and the gooil f the world. Now I will tell you what I want you to do. 1 want you first to go down and see Barney Creigan. They have been stuffing him with the statement that the republican party is the rich man's party and that the democratic party is the poor 'man's party. He sees the rich men and great corporations grow ing richer and they have told him that whenever a rich man- grows richer ii is at some p. Kir man's expense. They have told him that the republican policy makes "the rich richer and tie poor poorer." I want you to go down and tell him that when a farmer raises a thousand bushels of corn, the farmer is richer and no man is the poorer, but some peior man avill get the job eif cutting that corn and be the better off. Tell him' that when a man digs n thousand dollars' Worth of gold out or the ground he is richer, but nobody is Ihe poorer. Show him that there is such a thing as a natural increase of the world's wealth which benefits all. Tell him that in this country, whenever the rich are deling the best the poeir are eloing the best; that when coal operators make money miners have iiieue work anil better pay; that when railroads and i.i.i niifactii'-er? are mak ing money labor is most abundant and receives its highest reward. Tell him that the republican party is the party I for the whole people, rich and poor alike. Tell him that we do not believe in arraying one class against another, but that all classes should work to gether for the common weal. And then, point him to the results of Mc Klnley's adminsitratcion as proof of what you say. .. And keep poking the truth at him until, he sees it and prom ises to vote for McKinley. Then go and see Will Barton. A dem ocratic neighbor is trying to get him to trade on a part of the ticket. Tell Will 1 that this is not the year for a republi- ' can to monkey with his ticket. He! will get it tangled up and twisted till his ballot will not be counted if be is not careful. There is too much at stake this year. Tell hJm. to let his demo-j cratic friend vote as he will, but that: this is the year for straight republiean votes. Do this, my boy, and then vote right yourself, anil when the news of victory comes you can cheer with a vim and re-joice that you have a share in the glory. YOUR FATHER. 'SENATOR FRYE ON THE ISSUES. "Who is controlling affairs in China today? it is the United States of America, because we are today one of the world's gre-at powers; become so because we fought the war with Spain, and because we have expanded into the great Pacific ocean. "What shall we do with the archi pelago? "Bryan says if be is elected he is going to call congress anil he is going to allow Aguiualdo form a stable government. What then? What has Agulnaldo to form a stable govern ment out ol"? He represents the minor ity of one tribe only. There are eighty tribes out there, and that is all that, he represents. What kind of material has he to form a stable government out of? A material that has had Spain for a model for years, and no other, and, Mr. Bryan', how long is Mr. Agui naldo going to be given in which to form this stable government twenty years, thirty years, forty year". fifty years? Mr. Bryan does not say. per haps he will in some speech further on. but he does not say now. "Well, as soon as Mr. McKinley is re- lected president of the United States and Mr. Bryan is conveyed to the political tomb, there will be peace in the archipelago, and not until then. We will give the archipelagic a good government, as good as we have here; we will respei.. all the rights politi cal and civil, religious and social, of these peple inhabiting the archipeljgi. We will build their roads and highways so that they can get the fruits of the arth to the sea. and to the world. We will educate them, build them .-.chonl bouses and churches. We will send them teach-is and educate them. We will encourage them to work and pay them fair wages. ! "Wp will make them a part of our iirniy. put more of them in our army than our own people. That was what Spain did. She had two Filipinos as soldiers to one Spaniard in the army, and they made very good soldiers. "When we started we had 800.00U square miles of territory: Thomas Jefferson added 1.121,000 square miles North Dakota, South Dakota, Idaho. Meintana, Washington, Kansas, Neb raska. Iowa, Missouri and Louisiana at one fell swoop. "We annexed Florida in 1819. and then, in 184r. Texas, and then, in 1S4X. New Mexico and California, and, in 1867. Alaska, and we find ourselves with 2.S00.00II square miles of territory, instead of the SOO.Ono that we started with. "Have we ever surrendered any eif it? Not an inch. "Will ye ever? Not an inch. "Why, only a short time. ago, when Canada wanted to take away from us a little strip of ice up there in Alaska, we were ready to go to war with Great Britain because she backed Canada up to it. Don't you think, on the whole, that the constitution will stand I'orto Rico and Guam and the archipelago? "I ndim.it very readily that new res ponsibilities have cemie to us; I admit that burdens have been placed upon us; I admit that unusual duties arc today ours but, if we accept our res ponsibilities like men, if we carry our burdens with credit, if we discharge our duty with honesty and fidelity, this republic of ours will prosper and live forever." ANOTHER "PARAMOUNT." One of Bryan's Own, the Kansas City Star, says that the paramount issue is not "militarism," or "imperialism." eu- the motley question, but the "enormous accumulation of wealth in the hands of the few." It is more than a month to election day. As none of the denuK-ratic "parj mounts" has lived a month, the ques tion is, what final paramount will be devised wherewith to close the cam paign. New York Sun. MORE ABOUT THE CANDIDATES The office of county treasurer is on of the most responsible places within the gift of the voters. A nan to fill K capably dc;-vi not have t be a lawyer or an orator or a statesman. But he should by all meat;S b.- above any pos sible suspicion as to his honesty, he should be -a man experiene-ed in the handling of large funds and he should be a th iroiighly competent bookkeii r. M. W. M'ssingcr possesses all these qualifica.tions. He will not make of ficial blunders, either through care lcssm sr. or ignorance. These state ments were warranted lv-his experi- nee- and conduct in private life when t'.ie campaign, was o.:i two y..ar.- ago. They have since been leritied by : term of lai iiiful service in which Mr. Messinge.r has won the respect of ev. n his political opponents during which he has given the office the benefit of a thorough ji.vstema tizlng which has proved a cemve-nience bot-h to the public and the office force. If ever a man deserved and was justified in looking forward to an endeirsement by re elecnion. that man Is M. W. M ssinger. Voters bear this in mind. F. W. Sheridan is mak'.ng a winning campaign for sheriff. He does not pro pose to lay down, however, till the votes are counted, for .he is not that kind of a ir.an. Neither will .he lay down after he is elected. He will bo sheriff in all ithat the term implies and a capable me, livo. He has hud some i xjrt-rience in heildlng eiffice as well a in get'ting Votes and he hasn't forgot ten anything. That Is one secret of his success. He knows everybody that he knew two years ago and he has met lots of people and made lots of friends since that Itime. It's a long time since this county bad a republican sheriff and one is needed if only for a change. But iolitics is only a small part of the argument. Phil Sherman is the argu ment. The vot'.rs have put their ((in fill, nee in. him before and i.'ill do it agaic. A. P. Shewman and Sam Brown are cani'ng acri.ts.s f'.ie river with the kind of majorities trat always back up favorite sons. The south side is en titled to 'two m-.-iiibers in the next as sembly and there are none better fitted to represent them than the (two men named. It is now up to the residents of ithe north side who r.ivor good gov ernment, regardless of party, 10 see that they are elected. Tenipe end Mesa will do t'hi'ir duty, both by their own candidates and the good jnen from Ihe north.. Li t the compliment be re turned Jerry Millay has been one of the most active and enterprising men in this county for the last fifteen or twenty years ami has labored faithfully for the valley whenever there was an op portunity to perforin a service or say a good word. He is a good lawyer, a good citizen nnd will make ian able re preset. '.'a live in the territorial coun cil. It Glendale and vicinity isi one of the most important seetions-of this county. It is the center of a rich farming dis trict and is fast becoming a center of population. It is entkled te represent ation in the territorial legislature. B. A. Fowler is a. resident of Glendale, a most capable man and one whose inter est is linked with that of the whole county .ni l Glendale in particular. Ib is a candid;-.'.!- for the assembly and will probably be elected. Cctnuion pi n.eut-1 such Hb Constipation Indigestion. Tiyspepsia Biliousness, Malaria, Fever and Ague eitteii produce mt. inns results. This need not be if you try the Bitters 11 cures Hi- Hl.iue d'sotilers iiiirkly snd permanently STOMACH -s BANKS THE. Phoenix National Bank, PHOENIX, ARIZONA. Paid Up Capital $100,000 Surplus and Undivided Profits.. W.000 E. B. GAGE, President. C. J. HALL, Vice-President. E. 11. KNOX, Cashier. L. It. 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 nian, F. M. Murphy, D. M. Ferry, 10. B. Gage, T. W. Penrberton. THB National 1M of Arizona, PHOENIX, ARIZONA- CAPITAL PAID UP 1W,W SURPLUS H. I14IL GAN75. President OL LEWIS, Vice-President. B. OBRRFELDER CssSler JOHN J. SWEENEY, Asst. Cashier. Director; Erail (iantz, Eol Lewis, J. Y. T. Smith, Charles ilolilinau, S. Oberlelder, K. U. borrls, Jos. Thallieimer. CORRESPONDENTS. ' The Bank of California.. San Francisco Laldlaw & Co New York National Bank of Commerce... St. Louis Nat'l Bank of Commerce.. Kansas CitJ First National Bank Chlcaec Colorado National Bank P-aTei Farmers' & Merchants' Nat'l Lank Los Angeles Consolidated Nafl Bank Tucson Bank of Arizona Prescott Messrs. N. M. Rothschilds & Sons... London THE VALLEK BANK OF PHOENIX. ARIZONA. Paid Up Capital $100,000 Surplus 60,000 WM. CHRTSTY, President. J. C. K1RKPATR1CK, Vice-President. XV. D. FULWILER. Cashier. LLOYD B. CHRISTY, Ass't Caehler. Drafts Issued on all of the important cities of the United States and Europe. Discount Commercial Paper and do a General Ranking Eusiness. Office Hours: 9 a. m. to 3 p. m. DIRECTORS. H.I.SHERMAN. WM. CHRISTY. K J BKNNITT J. (J. K IRK PATRICK K. O HATCH. W. D. FULWILER LLOYD B.CHRISTY. CORRESPONDENTS. Am. Exchange Nat'l BanK New Yers Am. Exchange Nat'l Bamc Chicago First National Bank Los Angeles Bank of Arizona Prescott. AUs The Anglo-California Bank 3a.n B-ranelsccv C ESTABLISHED 1S93. THE PRESCOTT NATIONAL BANK PRESCOTT, ARIZONA. Capital Paid in - - - $J 00,000.00 Surplus and Profits - 35,000.00 FRANK M. MURPHY, President MORRIS GOLD WATER, Vlce-Prert. HENRY KINSTjEY, Cashier. C O. ELLIS. Assistant Caskler. DLRECTORi: FRANK M. MURrHY. MORRIS GOLDWATDL H. KINSLEY. R. N. FREDERICKS. JOHN C. HERNDOM. X. B. GAGE. D. it. FERRT. Accounts of Individuals, firms and corporations solicited on farorabls terms. 36 Nassau St., New York. FISK & ROBINSON, Bankers AND Dealers in Investment Securities. Deposit Accounts of Banks, Bankers, Firms, and Individuals received, cub 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. HABY UPWARD FISK. aEDRHS H. ROBINSON, Member Now York Stock Exchange WITHOUT BEING PUMPED 9 we'll glfldly tell you mII atont our PuiDpilifc I'laiiU. WeM not only tell von all we fciiow about Mhmq, hut w rK' jfrou the exteTfice ol (Jttiej-s In Ui ei r nwi wortt-. MiM. iiittil ua a potrlirt wl 'flott' Ktjnnt llimpfiig fHtUU" ami ysuur twftirvss on tin? back. Weber (taHtii Oaaotina Engine O 449 8. W. Boulevard, Kuuka CltjUo. HOME SAYINGS BANK &NDTRDST CO. PHOENIX, ARIZONA CHARLES F. A INS WORTH, Pres't. S. M. M'COWAN, Vice-President. It. H. UKEENE, Secretary. Authorized Capital $100,000 Hours: 9 a. m. to 2 p. m. Saturdxs: 'J a. in. to 7 p. m. Interest on deposits. No coiumlsaioa on loans. HUGH H. PRICE. " Cashter and Treasurer. DIRECTORS. CHARLES F. AINSWORTH, H. M. M'COWAN, HUGH H. PRICE. ANCIL MARTIN. R. 11. GRBlSNE. Bargains 4 lots on First avenue near Van Buren $500 each 40 acres under Maricopa ca.ns.1; Im proved; alfalfa, well, houee a ltd barn. 9S.OOO 160 acres, one mile from Phoenix, la alfalfa; water rights Maricopa and Grand $12,000 W. J. MLRBUV, O'Neill Clock. The Mesa and Bay 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 rali 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. St S. R. V. RR. City Office Center Street Meat Market A. WEILEK, Proprietor. When yon want tlm Dell Prime Cuts of Beef and Pork, Veal or Mat ton at Popular Prices go to the Center Street Meat Market 46 N. Center Street. Telephone 2003. THE CLUB STABLES North Center Street. Handsome Turnouts. Horses boarded by the day, week or month. HKNRY OEOROS, Prop. Phoenix, Tempe and Mesa Stage LeaVes Phoenix 8:30 a. m. Return on your own time Telephone 264, Of fee. L. W. COLLINS. Proprietor. One Dollar Saved by waiting antll you reach Mari copa and take a nlc. cool, com fortable room at the Sisw 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. BREAD Basis of Strength. Bread I Good Bread! In Short Phoenix Bakery Bread Contains everything necessary to sus tain life. It is made of the finest high grade flour, by the most skillful bakers, and in the most perfectly appointed bake shops. Is pure, palatable and wholesome. jeing light, it can be eaten and digested by Invalids. PhoenixBatery S Confectionery EDWARD EISELE, Prop. Etablished 1381. Telephone ML 7 West Washington Btrect. CASTLE CREEK HOT SPRINGS OF ARIZONA. Open all summer. Take trains on the S. F. P. & P. R. R. for Hot Springs Junction, where good accommodations are provided. Stage leaves Hot Springs Junction at 10:30 a. m. daily, except Sunday. The physicians consider sum mer the best time to core Rheumatism. Pools of different temperature. For terms and Information address C. A. COLMOUN, MANAGER Hot Springs, Yavapai Co., Ariz.