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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN: THURSDAY HORNING, NOVEMBER 1, 1900. The Arizona Republican THE ONLY NETOPAPER IN ARIZONA . THAT IS PUBLISHED EVERY DAY IN THE YEAR. CHABLF.S C. BANDGLP&, Editor and Proprietor Ejrolusive 'Morning Associated Press Dispatches. The only Perfecting Press In Ari zona. , The only battery of Linotypes In Arizona. Publication office: 36-38 East Adams etrt. Telephone No. 47. Entered at the postoffiee at Phoenix, Arlaona. as mall matter of the second class.' . SUBSCRIPTION RATES. By mail, dally, one year Weekly, one year Cash In advance. .9.00 . 2.00 BY CARRIER. Daily, per month 'Washington street, N. "W. bureau, 500 Fourteenth F2 0HTIX. NOVSMBBB I. 1900 -L NATIONAL. REPUBLICAN TICKET. For President. WILLIAM irKINLEY Ohio. For Vlce-Prealdenrt. THEODORE ROOSEVELT New York. For "Delegate to Congress. N. O. MURPHY. REPUBLICAN COUNTY TICKET. For Councilman. JERRY MH.LAY. For Assemblymen. B. A. FOWLER. BAM BROWN. A. P. SHEWMAN. THOMAS ARMSTRONG, JR. For Sheriff. F. W. SHERIDAN. For Treasurer. M. W. MESSINGER. For Recorder. GEORGE A. MAUK. For District Attorney. A. J. EDWARDS. For Assessor. C. W. BARNETT. For Probate Judge. N. A. MORFORD. Superintendent of Public Instruction. J. W. STEWART. For Surveyor. W. A. HANCOCK. For Supervisors. F. H. PARKER. J. T. PRIEST. PHOENIX PRECINCT TICKET. For Justices of the Peace. GILBERT D. GRAY. C. W. JOHNSTONE. For Constables. D. P. KYLE. FRED A. MADRID. We print today, on the first page a letter from Senator George L. Shoup of Idaho endorsing Gover SENATOR Bor Murphy. Senator SHQUP'S Shoup Is chairman of necesary to enforce the territory's de LETTER. the senate committee nvands for immediate recognition. That , on territories. He has man Is N. O. Murphy. T.ot jnlssed an opportunity in the We have the word of the chairman of teat ten years t speak a good the senate ctommittee oi. territories that word for Arizona and to work for the Mr. Murphy, by reason of his experi territory when work was required at nee 'in congress and his extensive ac Washington. j oualn'tance with senators and n pre- When Governor Murphy was a dele- ! sentatives can accomplish much more gate to congress he had the aid of Sen- ! in the direction of statehood than any ator Shoup in every movement ealcu- , one else from Arizona. We have the lated to advance the territory's Inter- j word of many able men in both houses est. Since the expiration of the gov- ef congress, particularly the spcak ernor's term, Senator Shoup has re- er of the house, that if Arizona goes ponded at all times to requests that republican this fall, statehood will have been made to him to look out for surely come. We have fa ill h that the measures affecting the territory. Last voters of Arizona will view this qus December he came to Arizona as the j tion from the Standpoint of expediency guest of the governor and his brother - and elect N. O. Murphy next Tuesday and the impressions he gained her of by a rousing majority, the territory's marvelous resources. Vote :r Murphy and statehood! strengthened his belief that statehood ehould be granted at once. j The laF.t report on the organized mi- Aimougn repr:ainB a ii Fta.ee, the influence of E.nator Shoup in congress is far reaching. He is a man with a wondsrful record. A Penn eylvanlan by birth, he removed to Col orado In 1S58 and was engaged In min ing and mercantile business until 1861. In September of that year he enlisted In an. Independent company of scouts, and wan soon thereafter commissioned second lieutenant. During the autumn and winter of 1861 he was engaged in Fcoutlng along the base of the Rocky mountains. He continued as a. scout until 1863, and during this time was made firrt lieutenant. He thin was assigned to the First Colorado regi ment of cavalry and remained in that arm of the service until 1364. when he was elected to the constitutional con vention to prepare a constitution for the proposed state of Colorado, and ob tained leave of absence for thirty days to serve as a member of that conven tion. After performing this service he returned to active duty In the army, and was commissioned olonel In th" Third Colorado cavalry. After being mustered out in Denver he went to Montana ond laHcr l. Idaho, where hr eftablished a buslne at Salmon City. Sine that date he fias Own engaged In mining, stock raisin, mercantile and otheT business In Idaho, and has pros pered greatly. He was a member of the Idaho territorial legislature during two sessions; was . delegate to the national republican convention In 1S80; was a member of the republic-am na tional committee from 1880 to 1834. In 1S8S he was aga'.i placed on the na tional commfttce, and was re-elected in 1832 and in 1S3S. He "was appointed governor of Idaho territory in 1SS9, and was the first governor of tthe state of Idaho. He was elected to the United States, senate in 1S90, and was re eiectea in lsyu. His tirm will expiri next Match and there is every reason to believe that he will be re-elected by 'the legislature which 'is to be selected next Tuesday. Senator Shoip Is an indefatigable worker, and as chairman of 'the senate commlttea on territories he is in po sition to do most effective work in aid of statehood for Arizona. He states in it he letter which we publish today that at the beginning of the short session of congress he will call up the bill providing for the admission of Arizona, and his friends do not need to be told that he will work hard to secure its passage. Appreciating as he dea Gov ernor Murphy's earnestness and extra ordinary influence in Washington, ht believes uhat the governor's tlectioe would be a decided step toward state hood. We print liis'lerter In order that the voters of Arizona may know how Governor Murphy Is regarded by a statesman whose position in the senate entitles his utterances to the strongest consider at ion. If Governor Murphy Is elected, and we believe that he will be elected by a handsome majority .he will find him self In the hands of his friends and statehood will be as certain of acquire ment as anything can be In this world. Vote for Murphy and statehood! ' I As the Cochise Review pithily puts ; It, "Which would you rather have. Mark or state-hood?" WHICH If you elect Mark. SHALL you will have Mark and IT BE? nothing else: He will go to Washington and dJ exactly as he did during the ton years that he drew pay as Arizona's delegate to congress; look wise, eat good dinners and late suppers, help "the bcj-3" keep the tide of Mumm's Extra Dry from engulfing the capital. and permit Arizona to jog along in its present path. i It is hard to teach an old dog new I tricks. Mark could n,:lt change if he ; wanted to. He is going about Arizona ! now advocating conditions that are ' repugnant to modern Americanism. ' He longs for "the good old days." He Is strictly a back number. He could I nn Join the modern, up-to-date, work : aday procession if Itried a thou ' sand years. He would balk at the firt't sign of progressive action. Mark has had his day. It was a happy day for him, although Arizona suffered while i he was enjoying it. Arizona has ab sorbed new Ideas and is determined to j turn over a new leaf. It is tired of be j ing a territory. It Is disgusted wKh ; existing conditions which deprive its people of a voice In national affairs. It j has the population and the wealth that .entitle 1't to statehood. It wants state- hood. It will bo satisfied with n.ithing less. The only way to get statehexjd the business way is to send to congress a man who possesses the qualifications litia of the United States was pub lished recently by the OUR war department and is CITIZEN of unusual interest to SOLDIERS, citizens of Arizona. It is evident that nearly all the states of the union are proud of their national guardsmen and delight to do them honor. Arizona and South Dakota enjoy the unenviable distinc tion of having had legislatures which refused e i mak appropriations for the support of their citizen soldiers. The report of North Carolina says, and this may be said also of 'the' Na tional guard of Arizona: "The officers and men are proud of their organiza tions, and give their time and means t place them on a high plane of use fulness." The state of Nevada appropriated $75 per month to each organized com pany, to be expended for armory rent.. The report for the s.ate of Missouri says: '"Th. National Guard of Missou ri has reached a point f: mi which it cannot go forward without iarg.r ap propriations from the state." The elate gives tlO.OW pi r year to the guard exclusive of salary :. t'113 adjutant gcn.ral. clerk, incidentals and repairs. "With a personnel .officers ar.dmenand a rating in order and discipline unex celled by any force in the I'nit.d States it fell off, in all camps, in in struction work. AVhy? For the- reason 'Miat officers and men are growing tired of bearing th? burden and ex pense which should devolve upon the state." This also Is emphatically true of Ar izona. The following states pay their adju tant as follows: New York, $4, COO annually, with $23, 000 annually for pay of assistants, clerks, etc. Ofliie expenses are also allowed. New Jersey, $1,200 each for adjutant general and quartermaster general. Kentucky, $2,000; Oregon, $1,600; Montana, $1,200; New Mexico, $600. The little state of Rhode Island sets an example for larger states in the lib erality of it3 provisijns for its national guard. The strength of the guard is limited to 1,585 men; present number of officers and men, ii. The state appro priation for 1S97 was $58,450; the allot ment from the gensral government was $3,450.45. The adjutant general receives a salary of $1,200, with an allowance' of $1,500 per year for clerical assistance: quartermaster general $1,000, with $1,000 for clerical assistance. The as sistant adjutant general receives a salary of $250. The armory in Newport cost $42,000, in Pawtucket $85,000, in Bristol $41,000. While Rhode Island was receiving from the general gov ernment $3,450, Arizona was receiving $2,308. This appropriation has been in creased to $4,616 ptr annum, but unless !ihe citizens of Arizona bestir them selves this sum will be lost to our ter ritory. The Mate of South Dakota, perhaps the only state which has refused to mak an appropriation for its guard, received no appont1onm?nt of the na tional appropriation for 1S9S or 1899. Those who vote to discard the national guard of Arizona vote tj reject an an nual gift to our territory cf nearly $5,000; vote to blacken 'the fair fame of Arizona's citizen soldiers and to prove our territory to be unw.irthy to be ad ded to the sisterhood cf states. New York appropriated laft year for her national guard $573,000; Penn sylvania $.r.0,0"0; New Jersey $173,000; Illinois $205,000; Colorado $34,000. "The pitcher that goes too oft to the well is broken a! last." Classic quo tation, reprinted especially for the reading and instruction of Marcus Au relius Smith, Esq. Cochise Review. And this particular pitcher deserves br?aking. lit did not go to the well two years ago through fear that Colonel Brodie would smash it. After resting on the shelf during a full term of con gress it began to wobble; then it bump.d against a line piece i. f Majolica ware from Yavapai, causing it to fall to the ground. Nrw it is on the way to the well again, brimfull of plat itudes and misrepresentations, appar ently unconscious of the fact that the be'eter sentiment of Arizona ! lying in wait for it with a club. Thera will be a bad odor for a few' minu.e-s after that pitcher is demolished, buC the ef fect will be to clarify the atmosphere and make Arizona a better place for progressive people to live in. The only reply we have been able to elicit, from Mark Smith's friends to our question. What did Mark do for Arizona while in congress? is that "he did not do what Oakes Murphy did." In other words. He didn't do a thing. while Mr. Murphy worked hard and among other things succeeded in sav ing Arizona's credit. Arizona does not want a "Do Nothing" in congress. Smlh is opposed to "immoral and irresponsible" persuns who aspire to office. On account of his own immacu late purity he once upon a time turned the editor of the Courier d:vn, defeat- ins him for the land office billet at Preseott. But, nevertheless, Marcus allows "sand-baggers and cutthroats" o boost him for a persimmon he will never reach. Preseott Prospect. Unless all slgn3 fail there are a few hunired "sand-basgers" and "cut throats" in Maricopa eornty who will help boost this highly moral candidate Into political oblivion next Tuesday. SMITH'S TRUE CHARACTER The Preseott Pr-.sr;c: of October 30 contained the following: The Graham Guardian, the nviu-th-pif e for Marcus A. .Smil.h, revealed the true character of tlu political usurper when he permitted that paper to print such glaring falsehoods as appeared in Its issue of October 26, attempting to besmirch the moral reputation of Gov ernor Murphy. The article referred to had I'ls origin some time ago in a Phoe nix newspaper which was then a Smith organ. The article recounts a scene be tween a lady and a gentleman in a private apartment of the Hotel Adams but did not dare give names. It is a smutty, vilfainous production, well b -fitting the bawdy-h.uiso monger in whos. diminutive V-ret in t'.v blackmail ing diatribe was conceived. And now .Mr. Pmith has caused the filthy pro duction t b reproduced in his Gra ham eounty journal with an introduc tory, givinff credit from whence it came an! attempting to punt out Governor Murphy as one: of the allcgeil princi pals. Were it not that the filthinss of the article- .should debar it from the United States mails, und that it is not proper literature tor the fireside. The Prospect Would reproduce it as an ex ample of one of the many ungsn.le- uiiiiiy manoi a a:iu uiicwmujt -.actios employe! by Smith to divert at tention from his own shortcomings (and we would not assail the sacred ness cf his hom. or revert' to "Bird Cage" episodes of the henchman whj must father the libelous effusion) in or der to malign the man who will surely be Arizona's next delegate to congress. Such disreputable methods have been pursued in every campaign Mr. Smith has ever figured in assertions with out foundation, pledges never to be ful filled, and general deception through out. Such is the record that has wrecked a once popular man In the eyes of all Arizonans at one time, years agone. the idol of democracy. His political wireworking In the recent democratic nominaiting convention bears out the assumption that Mark Smith is a fraud, henc? he is without a following and will be rebuked at the polls on next Tuesday. Preseott Pros pect. '' AS VIEWED IN YAVAPAI Spicy Sayings of the Preseott Pros pect About Mark Smith. Here is a collection of paragraphs from the Prospect, the democratic newspaper of Yavapai county that cannot stomach Smith: The "sand-baggers and cut-throats" will trurn out en mass next Tuesday and turn Marcus down. Cochise county democrats are giving Mark Smith the marble heart. He is least respected where he is b.st known. Smith will realize next Tuesday that there are many "sand-bajrgers" in A.i zona aside from those in Yavapai coun ty that will give him a death blow Tuesday. Mohave county is nearly unanimous In its opposition to Mark Smith, and will snow him under so deeply that he will never be resurrected from thj po litical debris. Mark Smith said, referring to demo crats of Arizona: "They are a lot of 'sand-baggers and cut-throats.' " Well, next Tuesday will demonstrate the truth or falsity of the assertion. The Mohave county Miner says: "The campaign of mud slinging in dulged in by th? democratic papers against Governor Murphy is sure to drive many fair minded men into the other party." Democratic editors of northern Ariz ona who give faint' praise for Smith are of opinion, no doubt, that lehey are of the class that Mark referred to a "cut throats and sand-baggers." Marcus A. may be correct to some extent. The Je-rome News, whose1 editor re fused to introduce Mark Smith in that camp when the political usurper at tempted i.o speak there a short whi!: since, speaking of the Yavapai demo cratic ticket says that "it is composed of th; t trongest men the party has had in the field for many years, and the personnel and excellent character of each and every one of them will no doubt add strength to eh:- triumphal march to victory of Marcus A. Smith." The county demicratic' tick,: is all right, if Mr. Adams de-s take occasion to throw a boquel ae himself. If Mr. Adams is a democrat he comes under the accusation of V Smith, who in a speech down south recently called Yavapai democrats "cut-throats and sand-baggers." If the democrats of this county join in any "triumphal march" for Marcus we will be sur prised. A STORY OF FISH. It Really Was the Largest One H Ever Ciiisnt. "The biggest fish I ev. r c'aush:," te ean the story teller, a s-'holarly lock ing party, who evidently knw inre about school books than fly book) "Got away," Interrupted a. thin-faced Untie man with a nose like a shingle. "I'm no liar," the story teller flared up. "This is a true story and I'm pre pared to swear to it. It wis in the year '89, when we had the' hottest sum mer " "I didn't know the summer of '8? was so hot," said a man in a weaither beaten ?traw hat. "If all you didn't know, said the sto ry tiller, "was pikd on top of you you'd be flatter thain a flounder and leader than a mackerel. As I was say ins, in the summer of '89 a party of us went up to Canada on o. fishing expedi tion. It wasn't hot up the;-; a little bit. On the contrary it was so cold that the ice froze the first night we get there." "GoFh!" exclaimed the little man with the shingle noS .-. "As I was saying." said Ithe story teller, showing genuine sameness, "it froze the first night we got tv our fish ing ground, but we ive.'.t out the n xt morning just he same, and I hadn't been fishing more than fifteen minut.s when I iTot a bite? I thought was go ing to pull the boat undr. I let go of my rod and it went scooting through the water, but I soon got it again, and the fight over 'the water and under it began in earnest. I hadn't ben fishing for a long time and was nervous as the dickens, but I had some 5cnse left, and I didn't intend to let that fish get away if I could help it. I.was so i xe-Ktd that 1 never did know how long I tussled with it, but In lima I landed him in thj boat and he was the biggtst on? I ever caught in my life. , I was so ex" "How much did' ho weigh?" eagerly inquired th man in a straw hat as he drew up close to 'the story teller. "Exactly half a pound.' said the sto ry teller, as serious as a sermon. "You think yu're dern smart, don't you," sniffed the little man with th shingle nose, as he gJt up and walked outside, where he could get more breathing room. if you would h : ured of Constipation Indigestion Dyspepsia Biliousness, Liver and Kidney Troubles von xlmllid '" trti - ly trv tlie- Hit ttrr. It I th onlv stire modi cine to cire' men-disenM-". It a'-o counteracts rlieu-inKliim-l saw? fw. STOMACH " A Fitters Palmist and Psychic 31 r W IX T Iff E mmm MADAM MONTAGUE, Renowned Palmist and Spiritual Med- ium at The Wharton, 88 N. Center Street, Madam Montnguo comes endorsed by all prominent spiritualists and investigators of Psychic and Occult Phenomena. No matter what your object mey be sr,e wi-l puide you with a powt-r more certain end reliable .than Ium an power If in doubt or trouble and wish truthlul piritual nrtvire in nil affairs of life you should call upn her immediately. Madam Mont aw u wishes it understood die f not ft car J reader, hypnotist or miTd reader but she d als with those nigher forces of nat ursar.d is known as a Psrchie. The City Tailors. We have just opened with the most complete stock of Woolen, Cassimers, Worsted and Imported Cheviots. Therefore we have no old stock. All garments maile in our shops. Goudman & Silverman. I Rooms 5 and 7. Cotton Bldg, W over National Bank. 2j PIANO BARGAINS. We will depose of the following instruments at hrtif tlieir usual s -lliitp pi1ce. in rtio- to mke room fnrou" inrc; etoek carlouds I to arrive lor the Holidays: 2 Steinway & Sons pianos $290iS$350 1 Xorris & Hyde (Transposing) $263 4 Willard & Co.'s mahogany $10 1 Kimball Oo.'s "Heinze" $190 2 Vose & Son's $175$1P5 1 Krakar.cr $225 1 "Knabe" $1.10 2 Kingsbury oak $175(5 $1S", 1 Rehr Bros (slightly used) $265 2 Smith & Barnes $190(0 $200 1 Behning , $100 1 Spangnberg $ 73 i 1 Erntst Gabler $ 73 I 1 Vose & Sons (old) $ 40 3 Estey organs (new) $60$ 75 1 Crown organ (high top) $ 50 1 Baby organ (cabinet top) $ 15 We handle the celebrated Self playing pianos $175 Self playing organs $110i$12: CHECKERING & SONS, the world's leader, having been awarded the Paris "Cr;ss of the Legion of Honor." BEHR BROS., Artist's Favorilte; 300 sold in Arizona and none ever prov ing defective. KIMBALL CO. Used exclusively In 57 collegts and academies. MASON & HAMLIN'S Pianos and Or gans. Unequaled and unexcelled. 5,000 pieces popular music, at 50, 75 and $1 per dozen. A. Rednwili & sons. PHObNIX, ARIZONA Delicious Sovereign Coffee -m The peer of all high grade coffee3 sold in Phoenix. More used, more enjoyed than any other blend. PURE MOCHA & JAVA. For sale only by J, W. Dorris THE MIDWAY points. The Best of Wine , Llquo-s and ig-ars. 5 CEN r hEER Strictly Private Win R -oms in connection, i'ittno for ue of guests Telephone 1151 JOE BRANtN, Pr-.prietor. -AT- 5l?e JH off ma 9 The Bowling- Alley la Oool. The Beer la from Cold Storage and la Anhe LyserBi C AROHTE McQREW, . ROBKKT Mnl.K At "owto THE PALACE H1ESCHFELD & PERKINS. Proprietora. Im otUd and Dom'S ic Wines, Liquors and Cig ars. PHOENIX, ARIZONA tfAftrtS THiE Pknix National Bank, PHOENIX, ARIZONA. Paid Up Capital $100,009 Surplus and Undivided Profits.. 50,000 E. B. GAGE, President. C. J. HALL, Vice-President. E. B. KNOX, Cashier. L. B. LARIMER. Ass't Cashier. Steel-Lined Vaults and Steel Safety Deposit Boxes, General Banking Business Drafts Issued on 11 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. Tins NAp! Bank of Arizoiu. PHOENIX RTZONA APITAL PAID UP . lM.e- SURPLUS . - CHXL GANZ. President. OL LEWIS, Vice-Prelle B. OBERPELDER Cki JOHN J. SWEENEY, Asst Cshlar Directors; Emit Oantz, Bol Lewis, J. Y. T. drnith, Churlei Goldmmi, 8. Oberlelder, E. M Dorris. Jos Thalheinier COnRESPONDENT l"be ba.uk of California.. San FrancUu- Laidlaw & Co.. New Tori National Bank of Commerce... St. Louii Nat'l Bank of Commerce .. Kansas Clt First National Bank Chicago Colorado National Bank . . .Den" irmcrj 4 Merchants' Nat'l Bank Los Angelei Consolidated Nat'l Bank Tucbob Bank of Arizona Preoot Messrs. N M Rothschilds & Sons London THE VALLEY BANK OF PHOENIX, ARIZONA. Paid Up Capital $100,000 Surplus 60,000 WM. CHRISTY, President, J. C. KIRKPATRICK, Vice-President. W. D. FULWILER, Cashier. LLOYD B. CHRISTY, Ass't Cashier. Drafts issued on all of the important cities of the United States and Europe. Discount Commercial Paper and do a General Banking Business. Office Hours: 9 a. m. to 3 p. m. l)'RK'TORS M HPRkMiS WM. OHRiSTl ' E.J BENNm I. C. KJRKPATRit- F. C rfATTH V. V. l,L III IHICIM 1 COHRESPONDENTC .iu Kiehange Nat'l Bans.. N em ExnhaiKre Nat'l Bank Chlca Mrst National Bank Los AipgeM Sank of Arizonn Presrott. The Anglo-California Bank 3a.r Pranrf(ic- ' EciTABwlSHrU; 1893 THE PRF.SCOTT NATIONAL BANK j P-'ti.SC01 A HI ZONA riAK M MURPHTi, Presiou. ViORRIS GOLD WATER, VIp-Ptp--liiN'RI KINSLEY, Cashlei " WLfja Assistant OIRECTOr" .ANh M MURPHf vs ORRIS GOLDW T. KINSLEY R N FREDERICKS iohN C. HERNDfl.t B. GAGE D U fTERRI 'uaividu&ia, arm and ,,1-potntton ol1cltei P faorbl 1 niw FISH & KUBINSON, liealers In !!5vesrmen Securities Deposit Accounts of Banks, Bankers. Firms, and Individuals received, sub ject to sight draft. Interest allowed on balances. Correspondence invited front Corporations. Trustees and other conservative investors. Orders on the New York Stock Exchange executed on commission for cash. H.B"T EDWARD FISK. GEORGE H ROBINSON Vlimbei N". TorkDtoci Sintnu.' VITHOUT BEING PUMPEDb we'll glndly tell you all sbmlt onr Pumping Pltints. e-ii t'aer. f! J ,vou a11 we Vi'tS- d' lVa Know annul 5 give 'you . the experfence oi others In I nci r owji word n JtiftniAil n a postal with '-How Hbout Humping Plants1 and your address on the back. Weber Qa and Gasoline En&tne O 449 S. W Bouk-vard, Kansas City, Mo. HOME SAYINGS BANK ARDTRUST CO. PHOENIX. ARIZONA. CHARLES F. AINSWORTH, Pres't. S. M. M'COWAN, Vice-President. It. H. GREENE, Secretary. Authorized Capital $100,000 Hours: 9 a. m. to 3 p. m. Saturdays: 9 a. m. to 7 p. m. Interest on deposits. No commission on loans. HUGH H. PRICE, Cashier and Treasurer. DIRECTORS. CH RLES F. AINSWORTH, S. M. M'COWAN, HUGH H. PRICE. ANCIL MARTIN. R. II. GREENE. B argain s 4 lots on First avenue near Van Buren $500 each 40 acres under Maricopa canal; im proved; alfa'fa, well, house and barn. $3,000 100 acres, one mile from Phoenix, in alfalfa; water rights Maricopa, and Grand $12,000 V j. MURPHl. O'Neill Block. The Mesa and Bay Mine Siage Co. Stage for Pinal, Ray Mine, Kelvin and Riverside leaves Mesa 5:30 a. m. on Mondays, Wednesdays and Friday 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 Sn the west. Per ishable freight a specialty. noonlx Agency at M. & P. & S. R. V. RR. CI y Office Center Street Meat Market A. WEILER, Proprietor. When you want the BCM Prime Cuts of Beef and Pork, Veal or Mut ton at Popular Prices go to the Center Street Meat Market 46 N Center Stroet. Teler-hone ax. THE CLUB STABLES North Cv-tr St'eet. Handsome Turnouts. Horses boaided by the day, week or month. HKNRY QEOROK. Prop. Plmeuu, temps aaa ta stage Ueavet Vhoanlx 8:30 a m - aprona 2t4. OTTce L. W. COLLINS. Proprietor One Dollar Saved by watting until you reacn Mari copa and take a nice, cool com fortable room at the New Ed wards Hotel. Train arrives 8:43; leaves for Tucson and El Paso at 4 a. m. Give us your patronage. Sleeping Car Companies don't oeMj it J. V.Ldwsids. Proprietor BREAD Bais of Strength. Bread ! Go d Bread ! In Short Phoenix Bakery Bread Contains everything necessary to sus tain life. It is made of tit finest high grade flour, by the most skillful bakera, and in the most perfectly appointed bake shops Is pure, palatable and wholesome. - eing light, it can be ratac and digested by invalid Phoeoix nakeri 5 Coaf Tinner) Edward eisel., Prp. Etablihed 1881 Telephone 891 7 West Washington Stra-t CAsTU CKM HOI SPRINGS OF ARIZONA. Open all summer. Take trains on the S. F. P. & P. R. R. for Hot Spring Junction, where good accommodation are provided. Stage leaves Hot Spring Junction at 10:30 a. 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. A. COLHOUN, AANAGER Hot Springs, Yavapai Co., Aris.