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THE. ARIZONA REPUBLICAN: MONDAY CORNING, OCTOBER 29, 1900. Ike Arizena Republican 1 THE ONLY NEWSPAPER IN ARIZONA THAT IS PUBLISHED EVERT DAT IX THE TEAR. , CZAXXJBS C. HAHDOLPH, Editor and Propmtor Exclusive 'Morning- Associated Press Dispatches. The only Perfecting Press In Ari zona. The only battery at linotypes in Arizona. Publication office: 36-38 East Adams street. Telephone No. 47. Entered at the postofflce at Phoenix, Arizona as mall ma.ter of the second class.' ' : SUBSCRIPTION RATES. By mail, dally, one year $9.00 "Weekly, one year 2.0O Cash in advance. BT CARRIER. Daily, per month.. .75 Washington street. N. TV. bureau, 500 Fourteenth HCHLX, OOTOBXB 89. 1000 NATIONAL, REPUBLICAN TICKET. For President. WILLIAM M-KINLET Ohio. For Vice-President. THEODORE ROOSEVELT New Tork. ForTtolegate to Congress. N. O. MURPHY. REPUBLICAN COUNTY TICKET. For Councilman. JERRY MTLLAY. For Assemblymen. B. A. FOWLER. SAM BROWN. A. P. SH EW MAN. THOMAS ARMSTRONG, JR. For Sheriff. ' F. W. SHERIDAN. For Treasurer. M. W. MESSINOER- For Recorder. CJEORQE A. MAUK. For District Attorney. A. J. EDWARDS. . ' For Assessor. C. W. BARNETT. For Probate Judge. N . A. MORFORD. Superintendent of Public InstruoUoo. J. W. STEWART. For Surveyor. TV. A. HANCOCK. For Supervisors. F. H. PARKER. J. T. PRIEST. ' ... PHOENIX PRECINCT TICKET. For Justice of the Peece. GILBERT D. GRAY. C W. JOHNSTONE. .- For Constables. D. P. KYLE. FRED A. MADRID. - .With only a few days remaining for , campaign work all broad minded per- ' sens who are interestei COAT9 in the future of Aiisona: OFF. RE need to bestir them PUBLICANS! selves. Every possible , vote should be secured ! for the republican ticket, from dele- irafto down. 'The moral effect of a! sweeping republican- victory this fall ; can hardly be estimated. Bryan' will be defeated so over- v-helmlngly- that the dangerous policl-.s he stands for will no longer alarm the American people. - The state or terrl- tory that supports him will be placed ! will not be Influenced In the matter by In an unenviable light and will be made . political bond clap-trap. Journal- Co feel that it has made an extremely bad choice. If Arizona should declare for. Mark Smith, who represents Bry anism in all its objectionable features, very adverse comment that has been made upon the territory in congress in the last, ten years would be revived and our standing" at Washington would be too low to permit, of our asking a sin- gle favor. A people that would delib erately attest by their political action to their disapproval of "the dominant party's policy would have the nerve of the evil one himself to seek any recog nition from that party. This Is particularly true In the pr-s-nt case for Bryanlsm embodies mori tlaacertn American institutions than sny policy enunciated by the demo crats sinoe- the civil war. In a word, Arizona, committed to th- dem ocratic programme, would be more of a thorn in the flesh of the rul ing party than would be the case If Cleveland or Hill or any other con servative democrat were McKinley's opponent. This is cold -truth and no observing person can deny it. Arizona has a glorious opportunity to line up with the republican party of the nation the party of idas, of suc cessful dV.cds, of rrosperiiy. and we have no doubt that when the votes are counted one week from to-morrow th -territory will be found high on tiij honor roIL This may i: accomplished by the election of N. O. Murphy as del egate to congress and of a republican legislature and the republican county tickets. Wnilr the progressive voters of the territory at" in th siddle they bhould Duk a clean job of It. .Let every republlc-aa candidate ra eeiv a suiid majority sol thus show the euuoTry iiJai at !ct rijwa i? iu line for statehood. Republican vic tory is necessary, gentlemen. Ltt's re deem this territory .- while we are about it! It is significant of the desperata straits in which tae democratic party of Arizona finds itself ARGUMENT that it has nat present YS. VILLI- ed a tingle live issue FICATION. sine the campaign op ened. Instead k has taken up a silly He concerning the Yav apai bonds and distorted a note worthy declaration by Governor Murphy concerning fake mining schemes, and seeks to ride into power on the strength of them. This course' Is directly in line with the anchnt belief that the dem ocratic party may be relied upon to do the wrong thing whit, the right thing, would best serve its purpose. The "right thing," from the stand point of decent politics, would have been to nominate a man with an enviable record and stand upon that record. Instead, a man with ten years' experience in con gress, but absolutely without a record of good detds performjd for Arizona, was selected and the en tire party, candidate and all, fell t vililfylng the republican nominee fur delegate who had committed the? un pardonable sin in democratic eyes of raising Arizona's credit in the- money centers and introducing capital 'to meritorious Arizona projects. Campaigns of this character have ben waged before in this country and gen erally with one result the l-:ople have grasped the merits of the cas..- and re buked the issueless politicians who have substituted vlllinrat'. m for argu ment. There is no doubt thit the ver- diet a few days hence- will bp in favor ! of Governor Murph: and the princi ! pies he stands f..r as against Mark ! Smith and his imbecile talk about "the bonds" and that "blackHs'ing procla mation." The voters of Arizona are not fools and the mouthlngs of the "man without a rrCOrd" will not de lude Hum into action that would set Arizona back ten years In the race for statehood and -the ' prosperity that statehood alone can bring. ! In his defense of his mine blacklist ' ing proclamation Governor Murphy j was very silent about ; IT'S MAKING the good properties In ! ' HIM ' the neighborhood of Je ! FRIENDS, tome which fell under I - the ban of his invest- i meht withering break. Courier. In his defense of that proclamation at Jerome ; Governor Murphy received the most I thunderous applause of the evening ' from miners and every one else in the halL-Journal-Miner. I And at the meeting in question Mr. j E. A. Powers, who was the superin : tendent of the United Verde Extension, j which the democrats claimed was one ! of the properties especially injured by j the governor's letter of warning, jas ! the presiding officer. Mr. Powers said j to several republicans that he endorsed ; the governor's stand and that the ; warning to Investors had done more to I bring deserving properties into good : repute than any other agency. The i governor will receive a flattering ma , jority in Yavapai county, for the min ' rrs have come to know the value of his service to them In connection with his declaration' against fake mining schemes, and will support him In grati- i tying numbers. The Yavapai county bond question has been worked to death. Voters un derstand pretty well the motives for still agitating the question, not that the agitators care a rap for the bonds but simply use It to work on the preju dice of voters. They understand, too, that Governor Murphy has done noth ing dishonorable in the matter and they Miner. Every unprejudiced voter who has attended a democratic meeting- in this campaign is a witness to the fact that the democratic spellbinders have delib erately misrepresented the matter. They have sought to place the Pima bonds In the same category with the Yavapai securities and have Juggled with the facts In the most contemptible manner. Not one democratic speaker has come within gun-shot of the truth regarding the bonds. On November 6 they will learn that the people are "on" to their disreputable game. For tb- be-nwtil of people who may have been searching .the Congressional Record for t-vidence of What Mark did for Arizona when he wis In congress we beg to say that if Mark ever did anything the house reports rs failed to mak a ncttr of it. This is embarrassing to Marcus in view of the widespread demand ti know what hi did in return for the $5,000 a year Uncle Sam paid him for ten ye-ars. The repulilieans art never satisfied. They want everything in sight and m-.tr-. They are i-Iaiming tii-.y w.li rry the , Arizona legislature, the delegate to congress and the resi dency. Can any one conceive of such a calamity visiting Arizona and the country at large? Tucson Star. If biasings 11k- these mm under your definition of "calamity." govern r. prepare to print "VaJxinriy" in big type-, for that's what the emntrv will S a vuli frtua ttairjrf tfw. Governor Murphy In announced to speak in Florence on Thursday, No rembtr 1. Couldn't a joint discussion be arranged between him and Mark Smith on that date? We would like to see Mark wip the earth with his ex cellency, metaphorically speaking. Florence Tribune. Marcus prefers to "wipe the earth with his excellency" whn his excel lency is miles away. His (the governor's) speech contained no discourteous allu-jion to his political ; opponent. Globe Silver B;lt. j Can the Belt say as much of any . speech delivtred by Mark Smith in .this campaign? On the contrary, Mr. Smith has done n jt'.ing but villify the ' governor. SAME OLD SPEECH Experience of a Democrat Who Didn't Realize He Had Slept. A curious case is reported from In diana. Ahing in the suirai cf 1864 a mid dle aged d-.mocrat of that state sank into a profound slumber, from which ft was impossible to arouse him. Ho had Just returned home from li.-tening to a speech made by a democratic sp,U binder, and fell to sUtp after reading an editorial in his democratic-paper. After the democrat had slept for 48 hours his fri-nds became alarmed and sent for a physician. The physician tried the injection of stimulants, rub bed the man's body, got 'two strong men to hold him u; and walk him about the room, threw wat-r in his face and turned one cf the -uld fashioned gal vanic batteries loose on hi.n but noth ing had any eff .ct. The man slept on. Days passed into weeks and weeks into months, but the d.macrat -slumbered still. His case atracted the att ntlon of leadrmr physicians and they came for miks to examine him and try their hands on him. At last his friends quit trying to wake him up. He was laid out on a couch in a store room and nourishment was occasionally squlrtid into his system t'.irough a tub.. Th? physician all saTd the man could it live over a month In that condition, but still he lived. Monlh3 rolled into years, but the d mocrat slept on. Children grew from infancy into manhood and wnmanhoxl while, the sleep;r slept, oblivljus to all his surroundings. Everyltody except V.ie man's immedi ate relatives and a few neighbors for get that he had ever been. Some thought that he had left-the country. Some supposed that he had been d;ad for many years. The orhtr day to the astonishment of his friends h? sudd nly wake! up. A fusion spellbinder was ranting to a crowd near the window of the room where the democrat was lying. "If the republicans win this year," shouted the spellbinder, "this country will be an empire." The democrat wh-t had been asleep rose to his f-.el and started for th-.- win dow mut-tering to himself: "Same feller that made the speech last night Is still taikin. I will go out and hear th? ret of his speech." "We are threatened wit'i inrperial ism," shouted' the spellbinder. "That's right." said the d-mocrat who had been asleep -as he walked into the crowd. "Abe Lincoln Is trying to make this country an empire." Some of the crowd look-.d at the man who had been asleep as if th:y thought he was out of his mind, and sort of shied away from him. "Yes, my hearers." shouted the sp:aker. "the republican party wants to build up a vast army so that it can be used to deU-oy the liberties of the people and establish a monar-rhy on the ruins of the republic.' "Right you are." shout-.d the demo crat' as he applauded wk-h approval. Abe Lincoln is using his hireling sol diers to bolster up his power and es tablish himse-lf on a throne. Down with the tyrant, Abe Lincoln. Give him h ." The Fpellbindt-r stopped and looked at the de-mocrat who had been asleep and asked: "Why don't the officers take tare of that unfin-tunate mm? Hi mind Is evidently shatt red." "Shattered nothing." answered " the ex -sleeper, with warmth. "I'm with you. tec:h and to? r.ails. You are talk in' just as you did last night. Tlie lat thing I heard yau say before I went to sleep was: "Abe Lincoln Is goin" to use the army to enslave us and mak? him self a king. You -was right, too. I say down wfth the tyrant, Abe Lin coln, and his army." "Why. my unfortunate friend. I didn't make a speech las, night," said the spellbinder. "Ab - Lincoln has been dead for more than thirty-live years." "Abe Lincoln dead?" said the bewil dered d- mx-r'at. What arc you givm" me? I know bettor. What do you take mo for. anyway? Don't you know that I Hsten"d t your spei rh lj.-t night right lif-re and wasn't you t Uin us that Ah. Lincoln was goin' to us- the Hrmy to make- himself a king? I had a paixr right in the louse tliTe. t-eilln' how- the- r.publicans are goin' I i turn this republic into an empire, with Lin coln as emperor." "Somebody take this roan away." said the spellbinder. "He must be cra zy as a locn." "I'm no more crazy than you are," retorted the democrat who had been asleep. "What do you mean by denying what you said last night? What do you mean by talking about Abe Lincoln being dead, when you were calling him a tyrant -not ten hours ago?" Just then one of the democrat's rel atives came up. and filled with aston ishment when he saw that the sleeper wasawak?. he said t'.iat with the per mipsion of the speaker ho would like to r.vake an . si!.ini :ion. "This man." -said h. "f.ll asleep jut after coming h me from a democratic speech thirty-six years ago. The speaker f:oDd wh.re rhe speak-r stands this afternoon. The friends of this man have- teen trying v?ihout succesj to ak" htm up vt sin.-e. Two or th'-eo dozn (liei'jn haw worked on him but never ootiM awake him. I Ul-J not know llval hw ha-i wake-1 up until I found him lv re. He does not r;aliz tjJsat te HfS f?f thirty-six ; ears. He think3 that he has simply slpt over night. - ( Then he I d the democrat who hal been asleep away but the ex-sleeper could not understand. "Do you mean t tell me." iae ask-?d. i 'that the feller up there on the band 'stand isn't taikin' about Abe Lincoln and his army?" "No," said the attendant, "he is mak ing a speech for William J. Bryan, and he is talking about McKinley." : "I cant understand how that Is," said the eld democrat as he rubbed his .eyes; "Just befete I went to sleep a jfell.r with a mug on hhn like that fel i ler there was tafkin' aboW imperial ism and about the republican "Jarty 1 aimin to make Lincoln a king. Now il wake up and find thi3 feller taikin' the same way, and you say that he isn't taikin' about Abe Lincoln at all. Do you mean to say that t'lis ivpublic has lasted thirty-six years after Abe Lincoln was elec'ed? U couldn't b'-: impossible! Why, we siid. and the speaker that was taikin' t--fors I went to sleep said that the republic could not last if Lincoln was ele.-ted: " but that it w:ould be an emiir.'. I : hain't been asleep thirty-six y;rs. You are lyin to me. That Is the same speech I heard last night bifir? I went to sleep. IT It lsn t th? same speecn l : heard against Lincoln It -sounds so J blamed much like It' that no man can ten tnc ainerence. As the man who had been asleep walked away he" was heard" muttering "They say 1 have been asleep thirty six years and yet they are taikin' the same talk they talked before I went tj sleep. EEVIESES ITSELF The Yavapai Repudiation Organ In advertently States a Truth. Our conl.-mporary reverses its-.-lf this morning in the Yavapai county bond case. It has heretofore held ! that -thrse bonds were illegally funded and against th- protest xt Yavapai county's board, of supervisors, and its pe assertion in reference to the fund ing of them has been as a "dark Iran tern transaction." It now quotea a supreme court decision, whether gen uine or not, that says: "The first sec tion of the act requires the funding of all outstanding Indebtedness.-" If this campaign lasts long enough our contemporary may get Itself right ed up on this bond question yet. It is gratifying to know that what it has heretofore referred to as a "dark lantern transaction" was, after all, njt such a dark lantern transaction. It shows, too, that for once our contem porary is really seeking after truth. Now if It will consult the minuus of the board of supervisors of November IS, 1895. it will find a resolution asking for the funding of these boris. as will appear from the minute3 of the loan commission, as follows: And, whereas, it app.ars to the said loan commission that on th. 18th day of November. -S36. the board of su pervisors of the county of Yavapai re ported to said loan commission of the territory of Arizona Its bonded and outstanding indebtedness, to-wit. the abovs described bonds: ' and thereupon made official demand upon said lo.v commission that said bonds be funded In accordance with the funding act of the territory of Arizona, and an act of congrs-ss re-enacting the same, ap proved June '25, 1890: and that in lieu of said bonds there be issued to the holders thereof funding bonds or said territory bearing Interest at a rat? not to exceed five (3) per cent pir annum." Journal-Miner. HOW HE KEPT HIS CROWD. In the campaign of 1896 it came to ths attention of leading democrats that an I unknown orator in a certain western the people, winning from the republi cans the expressive title of "The Singed Cat." Several letters from democrats in adjoining counties were soon re ceived, asking -that this orator be sent to them, and testifying to the convinc ing power of his arguments. But, ac cording to the story as it is frequcntly i elated In democraitic headquarters, the supreme test of this spellbinder's power over an audience came when he was addressing a mass meeting In a densely packed skating rink. Mischievous young men got out the village fire en gine, hauled It in front of the rink, and pounded its gong with a violence that, for a moment, completely drowned the voice of the orator inside the building. His audience started to stampede, but he checked the movement by a com manding gesture. Then, placing his left hand upon the top of his head, he shouted: "Right here is where the fire is. And It will not be put out until it has helped to light bonfires that celebrate Mr. Bryan's election." Saturday Evening Post. A MILLION FOR SAVING HIS LIFE. Nellie Trettyhair is the Cherokee name of a llttlo quarter breed Indian girL Her na.nr is now Annie True heart Dillon, and it is a name which is worth just one million dollars. Rid ing across the reservation near Clare more, one day. Nellie Prettyhair heard a cry for lielp. She galloped to the edge of the swollen river, and saw a man struggling for life in the surging water. Without a thought of conse quence" she drove her little Indian pony n and dragged the half drowned man to the shore. It was John Dillon, the richest ranchman in the Indian territory. He thanked the girl and rode away. Recently he died, and when his will was read Miss Pretty hair was heiress to one million dollars on condition that she adopt the name Miss Annie Trueueart Dillon. Chicago American. CROKER'S ABSALOM UREA!. Mr. Croker had a rututnlfr and i -e cream time las: night. He dreamed the Young Man Absalom wore a ring and that when it caueht In the branches it never feazed him. but he went right ahead and gobbled the pres idency of the ice Trust. New York Press. In France a woman nay appear in masculine aitirc if Ji pays a ik-ense fe -cr teii' Caliafs a" year, - -' FACTS ABOUT " THE CANDIDATES M. W. Messinger is treasurer of this county. He has discharged the duties of the office better than any man who has preceded him. He improved the facilities of the office for the conveni ence of all who have business to trans act there. Eis records have been in spected by a democratic grand jury and h has b.en highly complimented ' on his conduct of the office. -He Is serv- j tng his first term and is a candidate for re-election. He is (Jesirvlng of re election as an endorsement of his good work, and R would br very gratifying i to Mr. Messinger. But that, of course. is a purely personal matter. The real reason, the best and stror:gt reason why he should be returned is that this county has use for him right where he is. The office is the one that repre sents the greatest confidence of the people. It demands a man of stability and unquestionable good 'character. The funds of the county are In his keeping and from hl.n comes all infor mation as to the condition of county finances. In Mr. Messlnger all these -equirements are found. In 'Mr. Mes singer an idr al official has been secured and while there may be others in the county just as competent, there Is no positive assurance of It. Sure things are too scarce to be' passed by, and those who 're-ally have the lb.t inter est of th? cttunty at heart should vota for Mr. Messinger and endeavor to Influ: nee their fr'ends to do so. N. A. Moiford is making a good run for probate judge. Then Is little que-e-tf-in now of h! elecity.in. and there should be none at all. He has the ag?. I the exp-Hence and the knowledge of the law necessary to make a good of ficial: aU of which Is not Idle campaign talk, but a reference to facte tihat have been fully proved srnee the bri- f in cumbency of Mr. Morfcrd in that of fice. "More, perhaps, than any other single thing that aids him in the proper discharge of his duties in his knowledge- of local affairs, of real estate in terests, of the history, in fact, of nearly all property intere?;s- in this valley. In the cettUng of large estates where there are many Interests to b: protected affairs are easily entangled and many things have to be taken Into consider at Ion uhat do not appear either in th law or in th;- evidence. To illustrate, there are times when It is to the inter est of administrators tit deal in a prej-udi-ed- manner, or. perhaps, to conspire wfth appraisers in placing too low valuation on the property and effect of one who has passed beyond the de fense of his own and to the loss o either the heirs or the county. In in ptancte of this kind Mr. Morford can bi depended upon to act fairly. He 1 one of the best posted men in th- j county by reason cf his long residenoo and Jhis close relationship to all tha has transpired here an the past twenty yars. and he Is thoroulThly respon sible and- reliable. No man doubt3 hi honesty and It will be to the credit of any man, -whatever his politics, to say -I voted for Morford." Attention is again called to the can dldacy of F. W. Sherfjan of this c-outu-ty for sheriff. A few reasons why re publicans should give them their hearty suppcrt are: Because hj has been hold ing up the republican banner In this county since th? time when a man would starve to deauh in this territory If he undertook to travel from one re publican randh to another without a good supply of provisions: because the sheriffs office is one of vast importance In a dozen different! way3, a fact recog nized so fully by the democrats that they have made it the king-pin of th ticket and have exerted all their en ergy in the past to hold on to if, an ex ertion that has been alarmingly pro ductive of results: because Mr. Sher idan has heretofore proved a popular f candidate and It has been so long since the republicans have had a sheriff that they are hungry for one and now have an excellent opportunity to get him; because hv- was nominated witltout party disaffection and is entirely in ac cord wKh the- entire ticket. A few reasons why democrats as well as re publicans should support him are: Bevause he- is the best fitted for the place of the two candiates now before the- people and for that matter no bet- ter cSndMate could have been found: b-cause he knows every foot of this county and as much about the rest of the territory as any man who could te called upon to follow a criminal over Ks devious trails: because ' he is ' a thorough, practical bookkeeper and competent to look after the clerical and legal business of the office; because he is neither a coward or a bluffer, but a wide-awake, conscientious business man who knows what is going on and is always rady and willing to perform bis duty; because he Is well and favor ably known all over the county and in making friends and keeping tlum he c?i3es not stop to ask a man's religion cr his politics. At all proper -times he is ready to stand- by his convictions, but h? is not offensive in his partisan ship and appreciates the vot of a democrat just as much as that of a re publican and wlie-n elected ho will be everybody's thorifT. PhH Sheridan is strictly a man of the p-.ople and th indications are that the people will verify this statement Novemler G. o NO SEARCH N ELDED. "I suppose you know the type of man who rs always looking for trouble?" re marked the philosopher. "No." answered Colonel Stillwell. "you see. I'm from Kentucky. Down where I live nobody has to look for trouble." Washington Star. SPARED THE VERY WORST. "Don't you hate to hear unpleasant things people say about you?" "No: I feel in luck that I don't have fo know the unpleasant things they think about me." Chicago Record. MAY BE MORE REASONABLE. Bryan strongly hints that he intends to keep on running if he Isn't success ful this time. It Is hoped, however, that Aguinaldo will not be so unrea sonable if the present election goes against him. Chie-ago' Tunes-Herald. You e-an't always tell a man's statiou 3 lijf I'y lii3 itdtS-raery. BAftftS ' .THE PtKEnii National Bank, PHOENIX. ARIZONA. Pali TJp Capital J100.000 Surplus and Undivided Profits.. 60.000 E. B. GAGE. President. C. J. HALL. Vice-President. E. B. KNOX. Caahler. L. B. LARIMER, Ass't Cashier. Steel-Used faults and Steel Safety Deposit Boxes. General Banking Business Drafts issued on all the principal cities of the world. DIRECTORS. Jas. A. Fleming. C. J. Hall, G. B. Richmond. F. S. Belcher. B. Hey man, F. M. Murphy, D. M. Ferry. E. B. Gage, T..W. ; Pemberton. TH National Bank of Arizona, "" PHOENIX, ARIZONA. CAPITAL PAID UP ..liee.Ht SURPLUS ... M tlflL OANZ. President. SOL LEWIS. Vlcs-PresldsBX. 0. OB J RFELDER. CasM' JOHN J. SWEENEY. Asst. Casblsr. Director: Emil Gsnts, Sot Lewis, J. Y. T. Smith, Charles Goldman, 8. Oberfelder, . M, DorrU, Joa. Thalheimer. CORRESPONDENTB- Tbe Bank of California.. Ban Franelsot Laldlaw & Co New York National Bank of Commerce. 8t. Louis Natl Bank of Commerce.. Kansas City First National Bank Chicago Colorado National Bank DnTe Fanners' A Merchants' Nat'l Bank Los Angelea Consolidated Natl Bank Tucson Bank of Arizona preseow Messrs. N. M. Rothschilds & Sons... London THE VALLEK BANE OT PHOENIX. ARIZONA. Paid Up Capital $100,000 Surplus 60.600 WM. CHRISTY, President. J. C. KIRKPATRICK, Vice-President. W. D. FULWILER, Cashier. LLOYD B. CHRISTY. Asa't Cashier, Drafts issued on all of the important ' cities or me unitea owes x.u. Discount Commercial Paper and do a General Banking Business. Office Hours: 9 a. m. to 3 p. m. DIRECTORS It. H. 8HERMA 1 WM. CHRISTY K.J EKNSITI J. C.KIRKPATRIU W. D. FCLWILSF F.C HATCH. LLOYD B. CHRISTY CORRESPONMINT8 Am. Exchange Nat'l Bank New Tr Am. Exchange Nat'l Bans Chtcac First National Bank. Los Angele Back of Arisen Prescott. Arts The Anglo-California Bank ... fijtt, Fr&ncuuvi cal ESTABLISHED J893 THE PRESCOTT NATIONAL BANK HRESCOTT, ARIZONA. Capital Paid in - - - $100,000.00 Surplus and Profit. - 35,000.00 FRANK M. MURPHY, President. MORRIS GOLD WATER, Vlce-Prest-HENRY KINSLEY, Cashier. C O. ELLIS, Assistant Caskis DIRECTOR FRANK M. MURPHY. MORRIS GOLD W ATI. H. KINSLEY. R. N. FREDERICKS. . JOHN C. HERNDOJt. C & GAGE. D. M. FERRY. Accounts of individuals, firms and corporations solicited on xATOrabla terms. 36 Nassau St.. New Yorh. FISK & ROBINSON, Bankers AND 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. HABT EDWARD FISK. 8E"EGE H. ROBINSON, Member New York 8toek KxCDBOgt VyiTHOUT BEING PUMPED weMlRla.llvtell yon all abnnt our Pumping I Plants: We'll I 3 not on ij 4 yon all wf know abooti rhem. but will eier?oce of I ima you Lilt- otnen tn tneir own worrit JnH mail ns a I poottfl wKh 4TVw about Pumping PiantsH' and rnur adore? on the back. Webr Omnd Qasblino Knln O 44 H. n . Boulevard. Ktnuu ;ir j,Jo. Ml "1 VJ HOME SAYINGS BANK AND TRUST GO. PHOENIX ARIZONA. CHARLES F. AINSWORTH. Prest. S. M. M'COWAN, Vice-PresidentT R. H. GREENE, Secretary. Authorized Capital $100,000 Hours: 9 a. m. to 2 p. m. Saturdays: 9 a. m. to 7 p. m. Interest on deposits. No commission on loans. HUGH H. PRICE, Cashier and Treasurer. DIRECTORS. " CHARLES F. AINSWORTH. S. M. M'COWAN, HUGH H. PRICE. ANCIL MARTIN. R. H. GREENE. Bargains 4 lots on First avenue near Van Buren $500 each 40 acres under Maricopa canal; Im proved; alfalfa, well, house and barn, $3,000 160 acres, one mile from Phoenix, In alfalfa; water rights Maricopa and Grand $ 12,000 W. J. MlRPJtY. O'Neill Block. Tbe Mesa and Ray Mine Etage 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. -hoenlx Agency at M.& P. & S. R. V. RR. City Off Jce Center Street Meat Market - A. WEILXS, Proprietor. When yon want the iiet Prime Cuts of Bee! and Pork, Veal or Mut ton at Popular I'ricei . . 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. HIHST OEOSOI, Pros. Phoenn, Teispe and Mesa Stage - Leaves Phoenix 8:30 a- m . Return on your own time r;sDr-on 2tV. OfTo. L. W. COLLINS. Proprietor. One Dollar Saved by waiting until you reach Mari copa and take a nice, cool, oom fortable room at the New Ed wards Hotel. Train arrives 8:45; leaves for Tucson and El Paso at 4 a. m. Give us your patronage. Sleeping Car Companies don't need It. ' J.Y.Edwards, Proprietor. BREAD Basis of Strength. Bread ! Goad 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. elng light. It can be eaten . and digested by Invalids. Phoenix Bakery & Confectionerj EDWARD EISELE, Prop. EtablUhed 1881. Telephone 891. 7 Wt 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 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 term and Information address C. At. COLHOUN, MANAGER Hot Spfias,Y4v.pi Co., A?