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TJF.PTTBTYTC A IT: THURSDAY 3IOTI.NTTTG, O0TOTTTR 25, 1900. The Arizena Republican THE ONLY NEWSPAPER IN ARIZONA THAT 13 PUBLISHED JfiVEKY IAY IN THE YEAR. CHAELZS C. RANDOLPH, Editor and Proprietor Exclusive Morning Associated Press Dispatches. The only Perfecting Press In Ari zona. iTh only battery of linotypes In Arizona. Publication office: 36-38 Eeat Adams street. Telephone No. 47. Entered at the postofnee at Phoenix. Arizona, a mail matter of the second dam. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. By mall, daily, one year Weekly, ons year Cash In ac1 van.ee. .J9.00 . 2.00 BY CARRIER. Dally, per month f .7 : Washington treat, N. W. bureau, 600 Fourteenth PHCHNIX, OCTOBER 26, 1900 NATIONAL REPUBLICAN TICKET. For President. WILLIAM M K1NLF.Y Ohio. For Yioe-Preisiden't. ni ko do re i to se v elt New York. For1legate to Congress. N. O. MURPHY. HEPC P.LI' 'A N Ot'NTY TH'ICF.T. Fur Councilman. JERKY MILLAY. For Assembly men. B. A. FOWLER. SAM BROW N. A. P. SHEW MAN. THOMAS ARMSTRONG, JU- For Shi riff. F. W. SI I Kit 1 KAN. i For Treasurer. M. W. MESSINOER. For Kerordcr. GEnHlll'I A. 'MAUK. For District Attorney. A. J. EDWAKDS. For Assessor. C. W. HARNETT. " For Probate Judge. N. A. MORFORI). Superintendent of Public Instruction. J. W. STEWART. For Surveyor. W. A. HANCOCK. For Supervisor. ' F. H. PARKER. J. T. PRIEST. THOENIX PRECINCT TICKET. For Justices or the Peace. GILBERT I). G HAY. C. W. JOHNSTONE. For Constables. D. P. KYLE. FRED A. MADR1H. Coventor Murphy scored a pom. against former Candidate Wilson at Prescott Tuesday night WIIjSON'S which should- not be lost j ' "BREAK." upon Arizona voters. ; The governor had re- , ferrcd to the 'bad faith or the u - cratie party in the last congress in defeating the only measure ever proposed for the control or trusts. Quoting from the dispatch of our spe cial correspondent: "At this juncture Colonel J. F. Wilson arose to ask a question. He desired' to know if the objection of the democratic party to th. bill was not on account of its viola tion of the principle of stales l ights. 'I I -i... iVio riwiiril.' replied the rnr in j" governor. 'You were in congress and ought to know a clause was added to the bill to remove this very objection." I did not mean that.' said Colonel Wil son, as he sat down. The audience then sat upon him." If Colonel Wilson "did not mea.i that" what on earth did he mean? There was no violation whatever of the principle of states rights in the bill in question. The bill reads as follows: "Section 1. All powers conferred by thi9 article shall extend to the several states, the territories, the District of Columbia, and all territory under tip.' sovereignty and subject to tin- jurlsdi -tiort or the United Stales. ' "Section 2. Congress shall hae power to define, regulate, control, pro hibit or dissolve trusts, monopolies or combinations, whether existing in the form of a combination or otherwise. The several states may continue to ex ercise such power in any manner not in conflk-t with the laws or the United States. "Section Congress shall have power to enforce the provisions of this article by apprnpi ia te legislation." The clause saving all rights or states was inserted in the hope of getting states rights democrats to support the amendment. Nevertheless the vote stood US republicans Tor, and Ha demo crats against, and the measure tailed if the necessary two-thirds majority. It must be plain to every thinking reader that the demoi rats did not ki'l the bill beiause or any violation of the stales rights idea, for a sop was dis tinctly thrown to them in the form above mentioned. They killed the bill liecatiw they were insincere in their anti-trus! declarations. It will be re called that at the Chicago conference some time ago, Mr. Tiryan sai.l. "W:' have not met here to destroy the trusts." The Repulillenn has directed attention to the la t that durinff Cleve land's aiimlnistratinn, when the sugar trust, the whiskey trust and the to bacco trust wore doing business, the democrats made no effort to curb them. These trusts flourished, and owing to the efforts of James K. Jones, senator from Arkansas and present chairman of the democratic national com mittee, who shared with Senator Gorman the responsibilty of get ting the Wilson tariff bill through ihe senate, the sugar trust in particular had a most satisfactory experience. Somehow this trust exerted wonderful influence at both ends of the national capital. Its agents were persona grata in the committee r rs, and one of them In particular. Mr. Henry Oxnnrd or Nebraska and California, grew fa mous by reason of his lavish enter tainment of people who had the power lo do the trusts much good or evil. Colonel Wilson was not in Washing ton while the sugar trust was being Coddled by the democratic leaders, but he doubtless knows that It practically controlled the situation there. He was in Washington last June when the iinli-trust law was soiighl lo he en acted, and we are surprised that In should try lo distort the record in the face of the fails which are known to Governor Murphy and to every reader of The Republican in Arizona. The democratic spellbinders in tills territory would do well to drop the trust question, fm- they have not a leg to stand upon in connection with it. We assume that the Voters of Ari zona, democrats as well as republican';. Who honestly desire OUR statehood, an- keeping LUTY track of lhe progress of PLAIN. the national campaign. If they ill1' it nitlSi be f vident lo them that the landslide to ward MtKlnioy is certain to be over whelming. The Republican yesterday printed a dispatch from New York staling that even the most conservative members i f the icpublicaii natloual committee are looking for a tidal wave that will hot only combine the present, administra tion, but both branches of congress as well. Favorable reports are reaching headquarters from every state in such quantities that n is dillloult to keep track of them. The reports from Dela ware, Maryland. West Virginia, Ken tucky, Indiana. Illinois, the two Da kotus, and een Cnlor.id.. and Ne braska an- such that there is not a shadow of doubt that all of these stales will lie found in the republican column on election day. All these stales have been claimed by the b rr.o erals. and of course they will continue to claim them, but owing to the mag nificent republican organization the? facts con-, crning the situation cannot be disguised. In Nebraska the first day's registra tion showed immense republican gains. In Bryan's own town. Lincoln, the re publicans made a gain of at Ipast l.non. General Paul Vandcrvoort of Lincoln, who is now taking part in the cam paign in New York, contributes this Interesting information concerning the situation in his state: "It must be remembered that Ne braska unlil Hfti was a republican state, and the populists who carried th? state for Bryan had voted the republi can ticket before. Urynn won by 12, ooo. If we did not have a contest for lhe United Slates senatorship in the state at this time I would be safe in estimating MeKinley's plurality at 000. The middle-of-the-road populists are putting fear and rage into the hearts of the Nebraska democrats. They will cast 10.000 votes for their own ticket, and these were Bryan votes in ISM. From Ihe best Information at hand 1 would say that MoKiniey will win Nebraska by about a.OOii. From Indiana eome3 the report which we print on Ihis page that Bryan is being tai-riflced there by the democrats who desire to see John W. Kern, the democratic candidate for governor, elected. Interesting details of the scheme whereby the Indiana democrats hope to save their governor arc given in this report. That Bryan is greatly worried over -the situation in j Indiana is shown by his desire to stump the state again. Another "straw" which should not be lost upon our readers is the statement from New York that the b-tling on McKinley is now four to one with very little money being offered by the deni-I ncrats. and this coming hugely from j the democratic club, of which Richard , Crokcr is the presiding genius. Cr-.k- I it's plan or action is to try to encour age the democracy by throwing a few thousand dollars into the betting sircles. With ninety odd million dollars' worih of patronage at his dis posal Cr.iker can well afford to make this bluff. In the Unlit of the reports from the different states which are available to every reader, how can the voters of Arizona afford to run any risk of losing statehood by declining lo send a repub lican delegate to a. republican con-' uress'.' We have ren al.- 'lv point, d I : out thai politics dominates the qu.'Sii.ui I c,r the admission of a territory. While ! ih' purists in politics lake lie Ii - ground that a teriiioly which is ill- titled to statehood by fcpun of its population and its resources sh.nil.1 tie admitted as a matter of justice ar..1 right. 111" history of t lie' stales ad.'.iil tnl within the last fitly yea is will show thai political considerations gov ernrd their admission. The poiiti ai bearing on the question nt Arizona s tiuni n . so we!. unoer- stood m Washington that people liter can hardly unders should take any oi tcr. The pn sciir land why Arizonians her view of lhe nial lvp'.ihlican congress will last until March 4 next. If Cover nor Murphy is elected delegate he will go to Washington this winter and do 1. is utmost to secure statehood during the short session, and he has every assurance that he will be successful. In the event that obstacles arise prior to March, there is n doubt ihat the work will be so w. 11 'under way that the next r. publican congress ...:n ...l... : i .....I... ..l........ .. i tV ill lilhf II lll alio ii- itvi- .n :."ii,i .i j slate at the suhsoouun' session. Inas- much as the territory has sent more j democrats than republicans to con-j gross a republican victory now would j have the desired eff-. t of convincing the powers that he at Washington that Arizona has at last come into the republican fold. The argument in . favor of sending n republican to u con gress marie up of republicans is so plain that it requires great n"no on the par!, of the democratic campaign on-I torr t ) try to conlroveit ii. From the reports that roach this1 new spaper from all parts of ihe tcr- . t ntory. it is evident thai I lie people are accepting this idea of the situa tion. Governor Murphy ought lo receive- a substantial majority, for the larger the figures the more cerlniu will i! lie that Arizona's desire for statehood- will soon lie gratified. The question of it be lo.U sight availability should f in this campaign. Governor Murphy nur AN' htg his two years in li'DAL oongnss gain d admii CANDJDATE. tanee to political and business and social cir cl. s to which many a state reH osentn- tive is denied access. Some of the busings and political : onnecl ions be made I lure have been ,.f great benefit lo the 1,-rritory. Only last December we saw an instance of this in Ihe vi-il of two Unite. I Stales senators. S'noup and Clark, the commissioner of the general land ollicc. Ringer Hermann, and the chief id lhe record and pen sion division of Hie war department. General A inswort ii. to Arizona. They came on the pp. . ial invitation or Gov ernor Murphy and Frank Murphy, and their visit was of great moment to Ihe territory as they are doing their ut most to lo ing aiM ut statehood. G"'-cr-nor Murphy was also suecos.-fi.il in n listing rrtfrn capital in. rcvrr.il prom- i ising Arizona enterprises, eiir- ol tli'-m lhe Castle Creek Hot Springs, where today one of the m..st delightful resorts in the west is being built up. 1 Wils due to the influence of the Muiphys lliut General Alger, Colonel Hcek.-i- and other prominent eastern capitaiis'S came to Arizona last .lane an I invtsti gated the water storage matter. The. advancement of Arizona's material in terests has been the study of the gover nor and his brother r.n- years, and it is doubtful if any oilier persons have ac complished so much for tne territory, i With his experience of congressional lire, with his wide acquaintance in the eastern states, with his well known disposition to help Arizona and its peo ple, possessing the gratifying record of haing been the means of making Ari zona's securities "silt edge." what sane person -.in say that N. O. Murphy's presence in Washington as our di le gate to congress would not prove of ill estimable value to this people? A le t ter equipped man could not have been nominated. He should return to Wash ington wilh a big majority behind his credentials. We say it again, and pain, that Mark Smith's c intense o permit him to Tell wilh i'.I is add. -lill I. What He Did for Arizona while in congress. We have hope that the application f plas ters and liberal d..s. s of cough syrup will soon enable Mark .o supply this much d -sired information. ' The Cochise Review (ells us thai at the Bisbce meeting last Saturday night which was addressed by Mark Smilh and Judge Raker "the ladies wcr spicuous." It was the same in nix. How Mark must long tor sulT rage in Arizona when be oh e ci.n I'ho , .ini.in S.-rVeS in his the pi t pondera n a u.i iem es. w omen TKNT-C iVERKI TRRE.- )t ange their i:r i a I in i t i h keep ol.i . r side, oil lamp. r iwei s in KI rida u iw im-iin;;.- i one side on the is placed ..Vei ls to and nih il n s with ten' s s - sunlight on frosty w in 1 In e.n-ii which is light e 1 on cold iig.u lo k-. p the trees v ar warned of til" nrable weather in t he ma ils ravel si. thinly populated d lllellt requires til'' t trains t i blow tin-i in every three m:l. arm. The growers Ipploilch of llllf IV- i iiniiue .i-. As .V in som-- if the -Iri.-ls lhe go -rn-tgin ers of express whist l.-s six tim. s u ilell a c.i! 1 w a e known lo be IK iN'i H.l'i,!" l H'l'iii: Pei.pl, , r Ige 1 ' ti-. . be. l r;. 11 : Illllll ":-W i i. a iicv- - s." 1' is Ah.' .la : I is l .'aim.-r . '. !l.ll arlicl--.-; Use. lie Sugar, corn Chinese gingi r i.f Hawaii eon -. in it: Pin i I l.ia pie. four ime. i- n I ii" prin. if act me i io.it' and ,.pl ii iii it or li p itai-, s. and slice f - i in." r.t . I a f I i - days a ii .1 is I h.-n I pin ap sianding r.ady for '822,500 TO $5,000 ON M'KINLEY state of the EettLng in New York Re yeals True gituation. N. w York. .Rail & Co. or the .Ww York stock exchange, w he, it was an nounced at the Hoffman house on Wed nesday night would have $."0.uu0 yester day morning to lh t on Brjan at 1 to 4 did arrange a bet of $.'i.00tl against $J0.00il on Bryan yesi.erday afternoon. A member of the firm declinid to say whether the firm had any more Bryan money or not. N ither would he tell who had taken the McKinley en I of liu bet. The report that a big wad of Bryan ish was to be sent dow n lo Wall street canst I some holding lvack in th off, rs Kinlty money by those w ho hn.i, d f Mi that they migiii be able to get a chance at Bryan money without In ing forced to give th, tremendous odds nhat have ruled lately. Tin re was still, however-, a lot of McKinley money offering at I to I and even higher odds. The big gest h t of ih,; day was tii.li ai to l at which in",- M. B. Mcn.lham, of the New York stock exchange firm of Mer.dham hm;hers bet SJl'.r.uu i,. ?r,,ii(iii put up on Bryan by .7. J. Judge, th-.-curb brok-r. Mr. Judge wouldn't tell wh. th. r or not the $."..0ft.l was democrat ic club money. Me had pome McKinley betting money In his charge, lo bo plai 'd on special proposp i.ins. and of fered to bet $L'nn even that M.-Kinl y has in. ire ( lectoral voles t.ian lie had in IS'JK: .Pin I., s::, that McKinley carii -s Maryland, and $l.lu'ii lo ifiiini thai; he carries West Virginia. B 11 Co. nisi ha I soin.. M.-Kinl y money in charge. Th.-y o fieri d to bet II.OWI even that McKinley would early :ev York siuto by T.'.ooo p:uraliiy. and .$'.".o o $1, ' ill on ;iiO.(ioii pirn alky. A f.i voriii" form of be;iing off- r.- l during the day on the Hour of the X.-w York slock exchange was an offer I bet a Ihat or netliing similar on MeKin- . ley's sue ess, and then b.-t Hi to 1 thai you win. If that hat costs $." that is 21 i to ; on M'-Kiub y. or .".V. lo 1. j Charles II. D.-W'ii.:. manager of the Hoffman House branch of Ih - firm of I Bell fi- Co.. yes't' r.lay afterno .n that a portion if th- $",o.cinti was placed in his han is y yter.Iuy to bet at odds of 1 lo 4 ..a Ho- eieet;. .t, .,r Bryan ha I been taken. A. S. Riosky. the pr..pri I. a- of lhe S.n.'.hern hotel. Thirl y-nint h sure, t and Broadway, told a s.lory l ist night of ;t bet which he said had been made in I be .barroom of the hoiG. Mr. Pesky said ;that Benjamin Sands, a wealthy mim.' owner of Victor. Col., in t T. 1 . Rucki. a wealthy lumberman of Jacksonville Fla.. iir ih- hoi.jl last evening, and heard Mr. Rucki say w ith gr. ai; pjsi tiveliess that he 'beli.-vl .M Kinley would I - elected.. Thet 'lip in. a -cording to Mr. l':o.-kv's story. Mr. S in, is of fered to pit :..iiii'i against $!t',iMii) ihat McKinley would be defeated and Mi. B'.icki took 1 1; b, I promiMy. Mi'. Sand.-! could have placed till the monev he uaiii.e.l I., at .1 .Hole th. o.l.t.s evi. !i he got from Mr. Bucki. FOR BRYAN LESS THAN IN IStC And 2 to 1 at That Is H. C. Payne's Bet on Electoral Vote. Chi. ago. The H. ! of Wisconsin, vicc- publican national j long talk today ov telephone with t he I Ma nicy and Sena to n. H nry C. Payne, charrman of the r. committce, had a r the long-distance Hon. Joseph H. r Nathan Bay Sdtt at Xew avenue. York h .idquartcis. 1 Madison Mr. Manley and Mr. Scin.t in formed Mr. Payne thai Bryan's visit to New Yotk had turned out to the best passible advantage for republi can cause. I'! has pi wakened republi cans or the Empire state and at the same time the utter ludicrousness of Mr. Croker's sawdust circus ring per formance for Mr. Bryan was now known of all m- n. Mr. Payne is not considered by those -who know hini best as a plunger, a daring speculator or yet ii1. bt'.iing man, tmt h d"" i'c '. I .'ogoi his willingness to bet 2 to 1 that Bryan does not have as many - l.-eloral votes this yi at- as lie received in ISliii. llryii ii in l.xst; got 17t' electoral votes. 'I don't believe that Bryan can gain enough v.,i;es to make up for the stat he is sure to lose in the west." said -Mr. Payne. "On that assumption I am wil ling to risk money at olds of L' to 1 ihat he docs nut g: t as many electoral vh: s as he did in 1 s:m!. Speaking of wagers. I have a bet in my hands which I would like lo gel ri.l of. When I came to Chicago s.-veral months ayo a well known business man here told nie that Illinois would give McKinley luo. '"id majority, i did nit beli ve it. It seemed too goo 1 to be true, and 1 b. t him that he had ..lie majority too high. Will. I want to sell th.' bet now. It looks now a though Illinois w mid do better than Pmi.iiiio. Any d.-ni icrai who cares to tak my end of the wayer can do so." "This presidential fight is a picnic," continued Mr. Payne. "Whaii the re publicans are preparing for is the fu ture. The reason we are making su h a fi hi in the mountain stal.s is not that w. need their electoral votes to insure the re-election ol' .McKinley. but we ma;. .1 i !...;.. .-..I. in tli.. n i liitnll s.-n.ite and house of represeiitativ. s in )jVf. -,,u,nving months she impersonated the years to come. New York state is JS ni,,ny as til'ty-eight different charac going republican this year, but in silu- ; iu.r f ,,,ie was Mary Ley- future y.ar local conditions may give ,. , .,, 1h,nlKi, n..w known as Miss M. it ihmoerntie senators and congress- j !ra.don, she is r ally Mrs. Maxwell men. rile two senators noiu ii nu ie Th iniv f. ale have as many vol s as til - s.-na tors from Nt-w York Illinois. It i Iheri fore wise to have r publi ..tn- I .-. i i . ill., on .11 II I a i 11 slat. an s -n- Mr. Payne said that South Dakota! will Hive McKinley a l.irg. r majority! eiiis year than it ever gave a plvsiden- i tial candidal.'. Senator P. liigr. w. it is ass, rt.-il. has abandoned hope of carry ing the slate for Bryan, and is n,.w working jiigln and day lo rave h'.s .,va in :-k. i REPI'LLICAN CAINS IN MISS'U'Ri. Mi -s.utii. which ha.? be. u a del i.n- U' str..oglci!d f.-ir (, r '.'nii-ty years pa.-a. V".;e last tiziie it.s- t l.-"l.'-r.-.l v-i!'- '.V-u eii to a pre.-':.'.. lit i ing i 1 , ls- w a -a Ulys.- rs tiuni was tiii.t nuide president, is eonsiileleJ b many i i publican elec tion experts as like. to give il vo!. o I'n si. b-nl M.-Kinl. y '.his y. nr. F.air years ago the plut ably fof Bryan win 4u.:!:;:i. so ihat .he change of publi.- sen- timent must be very great to bring about a republican victory. The effect of thr- good times during the last four years, however, made so many repub lican votes that il is noi impossible that the state may be found in the repub lican column. Mr. T. V. Pow.b rly. United Slates commissioner general of immigration, who has itcei.'ily paid a visit to Missouri, regards the outlook for republican sueci ss nr. promising. He says he nvt many men who four years ago wi-r openly and bitterly op posed to McKinley. but are now as openly and as warmly In his favor. How far the inllu. rice id such men ex tends and how many of th.-ni there are n i one van undertake to say. The in dications are. howevi r. that Mr.Bryan's plurality will lie considerably reduced even if it iJ not wiped out. This will be imnortanl to the r -publicans. For. -though th( y may not can y '.he state, they rh.iuld lo aide to gain some con gressmen if the state shows any decid ed reduction of democratic strength. Tucsen Citizen. AS TO COUNTY CANDIDATES Captain Hanrr. .k, candidate for the office of county surveyor, should not be overlooked when election day com. s. He is eminently qualified for the place and is trustworthy an.1 deserving. He has been an ardent champion of this valley since a town was litst thought of and bis labor and int- rcst is still un i easing. Another word for M. W. Messinger. j The voters of this county should let I well enough alone. When tliey ha vo I the il.-. -st official they ..an get they ! should ki p him. This certainly ap plies to the present county treasurer. The two nu n on the republican ticket that tip.' now seeking election as con stables of Phoenix precinct are both worthy and capable, fine is a success ful business man and the other a hard working, reliable and perfectly compe tent Spanish-American citizen. Ref erence is made to D. P. Kyle and Fr"d .Madrid. Nearly everyone in the com munity is acquainted with them and those who an. not can ham of either of th.-in by making a little inquiry. Fur jus I ices of Hie peace no belter men can be foiin 1 than Cipktin Gilbert 1). Gray and Colonel C. W. Johnstone. Both are well known citizens, against whom no valid objection can rest and both are of mature ai;e and thoioughly posled in the law. No better policy can h pursued than tii.it of seeing that lin y succeed thems. lvis. ! I'rorcss rv .1. W. Stewart will make this county t most competent and etli- eieiit school superintendent. He has' practically devoted his life to the can: o. j of education and has had the neces-i ary 'training to thoroughly qualify him f r th.it office, lie is well know n iu th.. country districts and should poll a winning vote. X. .V. Morlord has mad-- .1 record as probate, judge during Ms sh.-rt term of ofiice that reflects grc-at crodi't on him self and on the r'publiean party. He has done muc h to systematize th? work of the ollice and comp'i te and straight en mil Ihe records, lie is by educa tion and experience a competent man. and one the voters of this county will be ple.ised to honor. Though a r si.icnt of this county for lhe last twenty yiars, C. W. Burnett is now for the tirslt time asking for the support or his fellow -citizens at the noils. The opportunity was presented for him to make a race for county as sessor and he Improved it. As there is no out' in the county any 'better pre pared to discharge the duties of that otlh e it is but. reasonable to suppose tlia he will be elected. He is familiar with nearly every piece of property in the county and is familiar wilh the records of the county. His r-'putation for fairness is of the highest, an ! per sonally he has a host of friends. He has been a faithful, consistent republi can, will command a straight party id doubtless the votes of many of differing political raith. who know him personally and appreciate his won b. THE COPPKH CROWN. The OPP r Crown or Arizona Mining company, now developing property in the Dragoon near the Black Diamond eomjiany. have recently added to their holdings th. Boxer and Expansionist: claims, giving the company eight full claims, ao.iut K.o ai r. s, located on the big copper boll. The company are taking out ore on their Copper Chief claim and have also I. t a contract for a large working shaft. Starting as thev do in rich ore. the Copper Crown com pany are do. ermine. 1 t.i in-ove the value of their prop rty ns faer as possible. Prospector. MISS BR A DD IN. Mi-s Brad.! in has published over siv;y novels sine- lsil:'. Previous to trying literature, however. Miss Bra I il.n a pea red on the stage. There is no i , ,( in . ,m - An Old Play future novel I irighton t he- j , has declared tiiat the hn niad.- h r debut at .be latre It .'il m IN ... an t that iiur.ng I lie . ,( ni ,( I N'TIOR KSTI N 5 IF TRI'E. A recent statement by an English a.l iiiii.it that a spirit made in Switzerland from ihe Em ...pc'in moiinlaiu ith. or rowan berry, has the power lo destroy the memory, and that jelly ma I from the same fruit has a similar effect, sug gt sis an origin for the old sup.-risli-.i--ii li.al the r-iw in tree i..is tne power tj s are .vil spirl.s. Bui liii'.ors and pr. serves win- long ago made ft-um the led row .in berry, and in sonic parts of the world the fruit 's dried and ground iltl . Hour for bread. AI.IMIM'.M (il'Tl'l'T. The pro.li). -lion of aluminum foi m menial purposes began in iss:i, with a total oiiipin. ..f 4T.4t'.s pounds, in IS'is :t lmd reach .1 r,.L'iiii.ini(i pounds, and m present the rati, of production is over T.tMW.wo p.ninds a year. THE Phcenix National Bank, PHOENIX, ARIZONA. raid Up Capital $100,000 Surplus and Undivided Profits.. 00.000 E. B. GAGE, President. C. J. HALL. Yice-Presiffent. E. B. KNOX, Cannier. L. B. LARIMER, Aes't Cashier. Sted-Liucd Vaults 2nd Steel Safety Deposit Boies. General Banking Easiness Drafts Issued on all the principal cities of the world. P I RFC TORS. Jas. A. Fleming, C. J. Hall. G. B. Richmond. F. S. Belcher, B. Hey man, F. M. Murphy, 13. M. Ferry, E. B. Gage. T. W. Pemberton. THB- National Baok cf Arizona, PHOENIX, ATtlZONA. CAPITAL PAID DP $l,i SURPLUa . KMIL OAN55, President. SOli LKWld, Vlce-PretaBt. B. OBER.FELDER. Ckl JOHN J. SWEENEY, Asst. Caflhtor. Iiirectors; Emil tinniz, Sol Lewis, J. Y.T. Bmith, :brl" (iolilramt, S. Oberfekler, K. M. Pcrrig, Jus. Tuulheiuier. CORRESPONDENT 8. The Bank of California. .San Frandae Laidlaw & Co New York National Bank of Commerce... St. Louli Nat'l Bank of Commerce.. Kansas Cltj First National Bank Chloaut Colorado National Bank Denvei Farmers' & Merchants' Nat'l Bank Los Angelei Consolidated Nat'l Bank Tucsor Bank of Arizona Prewsof Messrs. N M Rothschild Sons . LoDdO THE VALLEY BANK OF PHOENIX. ARIZONA. Paid Up Capital Surplus $100,000 GO.000 WM. CHRISTY. President. J. C. KIRKPATRICK, Vice-President. W. D. FULWILKR. Cashier. LLOYD B. CHRISTY, Ass't Cashier. T)rafts issued on all of the important ' Cii.i0g of the United States and Europe, rylseount Commercial Paper and do a General Banking Business. Office Hours: a. m. t.i a p. m. DIKECTOUS M. H.HHFKMAM. WM. OHRrOTY. K J RHNSKT J. C. KIKKt'ATRICt F t' HATCH V,'. I). r'ULWILK.R F.C Hl "IX,)Yn CHRISTY- CORHESPOMMSNTB. Am. Exchange Nat'l PanK New Tor Am. Exchange Nat'l Bann ihicaec First National Lank Lou Angeiet Bank of Arizona PreauutC ATI The Anglo-California Bank ESTABLISHED 1S93. m PRESCOTT NATIONAL BANK PRESCOTl, ARIZONA Capital Paid in - - - $100,000.00 Surplus and Profit 35.000.00 FRANK M. MURPHY, President MORRIS GOLD WATER, Vlce-Pret HENRY KINSLEY, Cashier. C. O. ELLIS, Assistant Cklr DIRECTORS FRANK II. MURPHY UORRIS GOLDWATI H. KINSLEY. R. N. FREDERICKS. JOHN C. HERND02I B. B. QAGE3. D. U. FERRT. Account of Individuals, flrmi and orporation ollcltea on faTorabl terma. 36 Nassau St.. New Yorh. FISK & ROBINSON, Bankers km Dealers in Investniem Secnrifies. Deposit Accounts of Banks, Bankers, Firms, and Individuals received, sub ject to sight draft. Interest allowed on balances. Corrisiiondence invited from Corporations,! Trustees and other conservative investors. Orders on the New York Stock jExchange executed on commission for (?ash. i HE"Y UPWARD FtSK. HK"KH H KOtflNSON, M-mhor v.ja- York Stoc ioni,i- WITHOUT BEING PUMPED we'll bIhiHv tell von all Rboiit aua. v.. II f A' exiteriv-iiee ei W 1 Others In t Heir onai w(ir t, Jurt mull " tiosTt.il wali 'lv iioiri Pimipiui; l'inti' in.l your U'lilres; mi t le buck. Weher e4Tt.l Onsolin I?n'gin O . S. . IJ..I,l.e aif, iOlllnlH Clly. Aill. !( RvUHAitSM, no' enlv lelljl t fas -S iti)$ J von Kit weW " Ii"'-Lifr!-?-- 3 ti"-'". ''in 11 PJ HOME SAYINGS BANK AND TRUST CO. PHOENIX, ARIZONA. CHARLES F. A INS WORTH, Pres't. S. M. M'CoWAN. Vice-President. " It. II. GREENE, Secretary. Authorized Capital ...J100.000 Hours: 3 a. m. to 2 p. m. Saturdays: ! a. m. to 7 p. m. Interest on deposits. No commission on loans. HITCH H. PRICE. ' Cashier and Treaiurer. DIRECTORS. CHARLES F. AINSW'ORTH. S. M. M'COWAN, HI GH H. PRICE. ANCIL MARTIN. R. II. GREENE. Bargains 4 lots on First avenue near Van Buren $500 each 40 acres under Maricopa, canal; im proved; alfalfa, well, house and barn, $3,000 1C0 acres, one mile from Phoenix. In alfalfa: water lights Maricopa and Grand $12,000 W. J. MLRPJ1Y, U'SieM Block. The Mesa and Bay Mine Stage 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, I hence via stage to points named, at reduced rates. Comfortable coaches are used, with four horses to ecjch fif teen miles relay. The fastest and best equipped, stage line in the west. Per ishable freight a specialty. buunix Agancy at M.& P. & S. R. V. RR. Cliy Office Center Strp-et Meat Market A. WEILER, Proprietor. When you want tlia Best rrinie Cuts of Iteef and Pork, Veal or Mut ton at Popular Prices go to the Center Street Meat Market 46 Jf. Center Street. Telephone 2003. THE CLUB STABLES North Cantor Street. Handsome Turnouts. Horses bo&vdej by the day, week or month. HKNSY GKOEQE. Prop. P&oeaii, lenipe ana Mesa Stage Leaves Phoenix 8:SO a m Return on your own time Telephone 2e4, Of fee. I W. COLLINS. Proprietor. One Dollar -Saved by waiting until you reach Mari copa and Jtake a nice, co.ol com fortable , room at the New Kd wardi Hotel. Train arrives 8:45: leaves for Tucspn and El Paso at 4 a. m. Give m your patronage. Sleeping Car Companiea don't need it. J.Y.Edwards, Proprietor. READ Basis of Strength. Bread! 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 shopa. Is pure, palatable and wholesome, eing light, it can be eaten and digested by invalids. Phoenix Bakery & Confectioner EDWARD EISELli, Prop. EUblihcd Telephone 831. 7 West Washington Street CASTLE CHEER HOT SPRINGS OF ARIZONA. Open all summer. Take trains on the S. F. P. & P. U. R. for Hot Springs Junction, where good accommodations are provided. Stage leaves Hot Springs Junction at 10:30 a. m. dally, except Sunday. The physicians consider sum mer the best time to cure Rheumatism Pools of different temperature For terms and Information a.Mrrw C. A. COLHOUN. Hot Spring; s, Yavapai Co., Arix.