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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN: MONDAY MORNING, JANUARY , 1902. -
ARTICLES OF INCORPORATION" OF WESTERN LIVE STOCK COMPANY. KNOW ALL MEN BY THESE PRESENTS: That we, the within named and undersigned, with the pur pose of forming a corporation under the laws of the Territory of Arizona, of the nature and for the purposes herein after set forth, have adopted and do hereby publish the following ARTI CLES OF INCORPORATION: FIRST: The names of the corpo rators are: JOHN H. DICKINSON of Sausalito, California. CHARLES M. MANNON of San Francisco, California. W. A. HALSTED of San Francisco, California. ADOLPH Hl'BER of San Francisco, California. ' E. A. KOLB 'of San Francisco, Cali fornia. T. F. A. OBERMEYER of San Fran cisco, California. FRED. RATH JENS of San Fran cisco, California. E. C. HUGHES of San Francisco. California. WILLIAM CLUFF of San Francisco. California. SECOND: The name of the corpora tion shall be -WESTERN LIVE STOCK COM PANY." THIRD: 'The. corporation is formed to endure for the period of twenty-five years from and after the date of its incorporation. FOURTH: The principal place of transacting business is Phoenix. Mari copa County, Arizona, with a branch office at San Francisco. California. FIFTH: The general nature of the . business proposed to be transacted by the corporation is that of purchasing, owring, managing, improving and sell ing real estate: borrowing money, giv ing promissory notes therefor and mortgaging real and personal property as security for Us repayment; purchas ing, raising owning, selling and slaughtering live stock of every kind ;.nd description: dressing, packing and marketing meat of every kind and de scription: conducting and managing vineyards and a farm or farms and marketing the produce thereof in its original or in a manufactured state: and generally to do all things neces sary for the proper conduct of the busi ness of such general nature. SIXTH: The capital stock of the corporation shall be TWO HUNDRED AND FORTY THOUSAND DOLLARS. (240.0O0) and shall consist of two hun dred (200) shares of the par value of twelve hundred dollars ($1200) each. SEVENTH: The shares of stock of the corporation shall be non-assessable for any purpose, beyond the full amount of their par value. EIGHTH : The private property of the members or stockholders of the corporation shall be exempt from lia bility for the debts of the corporation, except to the amount of unpaid install ments on the stock owned by them, or transferred to them for the purpose of defrauding creditors. NINTH: The corporation shall at no time be subject to any indebtedness or liability, direct or contingent, of a greater amount than one hundred and sixty thousand dollars ($160,000) in the aggregate. TENTH: All meetings of the stock holders and of the Board of Directors of the corporation shall be held with in or without the Territory of Arizona and at such times and places as shall be provided in the by-laws to be adopt ed by the corporation, of by any amendment thereof. ELEVENTH: The cumulative sys tem of voting shall be used at all elec tions of Directors of the corporation, that is. each stockholder may cast us many votes for each director as he has shares of stock, or he may cast as many votes for one director as the number of his shares multiplied by the number of directors to be elected, or he may divide such votes among the cum ber of directors to be elected in such manner as he may see fit. IN WITNESS WHEREOF we have hereunto set our hands and seals this 5th day of December. 1901. EDWARD C. HUGHES. (Seal.) CHARLES M. MANNON. (Seal.) E. A. KOLB. (Seal.) ADOLPH HUBER. (Seal.) T. F. A. OBERMEYER. (Seal.) JOHN H. DICKINSON. (Seal.) W. A. HALSTED. (Seal.) WILLIAM CLUFF. (Seal.) FRED RATH J ENS. (Seal.) State of California. City and County of San Francisco, ss. Before me. CHAS. T. STANLEY, a Notary Public in and for the City and County of San Francisco, State of California, on this day personally ap peared JOHN H. DICKINSON, CHARLES M. MANNON. W. A. HAL STED. A. HUBER. E. A. KOLB, FRED RATH JENS, T. F. A. OBER MEYER. E. C. HUGHES and WIL LIAM CLUFF, known to me to be the persons whose names are subscribed to the foregoing instrument, and ac knowledged to me that they and each of them executed the same for the pur pose and consideration therein ex pressed. GIVEN under my hand and seal of office, this 6th day of December, A. D. 1901. My commission expires on the irth day of August, 1902. (Seal.) CHAS. T. STANLEY. Notary Public in and for the City and County of San Francisco, State of California. First publication December 25, 1901. PROPOSALS FOR ADDITION TO BUILDING. AND BUILD ING MATERIALS. U. S. Indian School Service, Phoenix, Ariz.. December 24th. 1901. SEALED PROPOSALS, endorsed "Proposals for Addtion to Dormitory" or "Building Materials," as the case may be, and addressed to the under signed at Phoenix, Ariz., will be re ceived at this school until 2 o'clock p. m.. of Thursday. January 16th. 1902. for furnishing the necessary materials and labor required to construct and complete a two-story brick lavatory addition to girl's domitory. in strict accordance with plans, specifications and instructions to bidders, which may he examined at this office, the offices of "The Arizona Republican," of Phoe nix. Ariz., the "Herald," of Los An geles. Cal.. and the "Chronicle," of San Francisco, Cal., the Builders & Traders Exchanges at Omaha, Neb., and Milwaukee, Wis., the Northwestern Manufactorers' Association, St. Paul, Minn., the U. S. Indian Warehouses, at S17 Howard St., Omaha, Neb., 235 John son St.. Chicago. 111., and 77 Wooster St.. New York City, and at the school: nlso for furnisning und delivering at the school, as required during the fiscal year ending June 30, 1902, about 41,410 feet assorted lumber. 1,000 cedar posts, a pump, an injector, steam engine, pipe vise, steam trap, pipe, etc., a full list and specifications beln? obtainable at the school. For further information, apply to S. M. M'COWAN, Superintendent. ANNUAL STOCKHOLDERS' ING. MEKT- Notice Is hereby given that the annual stockholders' meeting of the Home Savings Bank and Trust Com pany will be held at its banking house. In Phoenix, Arizona, on January 14, 1902, at the hour ot ten o'clock In the forenoon of said day, for the purpose of electing a board of directors for the ensuing year and to transact such other business as may come before said meeting. Dated, January 2. 1902. CHAS. F. AINSWORTH. President. PROCLAMATION OF REWARD. Executive Department of Arizona, Office of the Governor. To All to Whom These Presents Shall Come. Greeting: Whereas, This department has been officially informed that a man whose identity remains unknown was mur dered near Wlllcox. Cochise county, Arizona, on or about the second day of December, 1901, the dead body having been found by citizens of Willcox: and Whereas. The person or persons who committed the murder are unknown and at large, although the local author ities have made efforts to apprehend them; and Whereas. It has been represented to the executive by many of the responsi ble citizens of Willcox that the appre hension and conviction of the said mur der or murderers of the unknown man aforesaid would be facilitated by the offer of a reward by the territory; and Whereas, The peace and good order of the territory require that every crime be vigorously prosecuted and punished: Now, Therefore, for the purpose of aiding In bringing the perpetrators of the aforesaid murder to justice, I, N. O. Murphy, Governor of Arizona, by virtue of the power and authority in me vest ed, do hereby offer on behalf of the Ter ritory of Arizona a reward of one hun dred and fifty dollars for the apprehen sion and conviction of the murderer or murderers of the man at Willcox afore mentioned. In testimony whereof I have hereunto set my hand and caused the great seal of the territory to be affixed at Phoe nix, the capital, this third day of Janu ary. A. D. 1902. (Seal.) N. O. MURPHY. By the Governor: ISAAC T. STODDARD. Secretary of the Territory of Arizona. A man never really knows the value of a dollar unless he is followed by a persistent collector. THE FIRE DEPARTMENT The Young Men's Democratic Club Trying to Take Charge The political aggregation, rather fa miliarly known as the Young Men's Democratic club, is Just now attempt ing to inflict itself upon the fire de partment. On the 13th inst an elec tion will be held at the hedaquarters of the fire department for the selection of a fire chief, and on that occasion the so-called city hall gang will attempt to impregnate the whole situation with politics. George W. Stokoe is the candidate of the club. Mr. Stokoe, a reputable citizen. Is an avowed demo crat and a member of the club. The whole fight grew out of the fact that Robert Fromm, who during his Incumbency as fire chief, dating back several terms, has not taken a very positive stand In local politics. In fact, he has shown very little interest in such affairs, but has sacrificed the study of ward politics and his politi cal ambitions, if he ever had any. to a comprehensive research of the best methods of extinguishing fires, render ing property owners comparatively secure and encouraging insurance com panies to a diminution of policy premi ums. It has been rumored, however, that he has pro-republican tendencies, although perhaps of a mild character, and for that reason the city hall's de cision is that he must go. or they will mlsB their guess. The city hall gang also is trying to cloth Its candidate with what dig nity Is afforded by countenacing him with the favor of the Young Men's Democratic club, but that experiment has not worked very successfully, for although that organization has de rived most of its sustenance from the fire department, many of the leading members of the club are openly re belling at the obnoxious course taken by some- of the leaders. They will vote for and work for Fromm, not only be cause he has been an efficient fire chief, but for the principle involved, as they freely assert that such methods as the club proposes are not conducive to the best Interests of the club. The fire department would be found to be divided in a political way should a poll be taken, but politics thus far have not been a dominant feature in the work of that organization, and the theory that it should be made a polit ical machine Is repugnant to .many of the fire fighters. If Mr. Fromm should be defated the department would be disrupted. Sev eral members who were seen yesterday, said they had no objection to Mr. Stokoe: they believed he would make a good chief, but that the success of his candidacy under the auspices of the Young Men's Democratic club, or any partisan organization, democratic cr republican, would leave the city without any enthusiastic fire fighters except those few who are now draw ing salaries for staying about the en gine house. SENATORIAL AGREEMENT. For once, it would seem, the South Carolina senators. Tillman and Mc Laurin, are agreed as to an appoint- Dr. Lyon's PERFECT Tooth Powder Used by people of refinement for over a Quarter of a century. ment to office. McLaurin wants Koes ter to be confirmed as collector of in ternal revenue in their common state, and Tillman will not oppose it. Mc Laurin favors Koester because the lattee is now acting with him in poll tics. Tillman takes the same course because he remembers Koester's action favorably in earlier days. Koester was then engaged In a lynching party. Koester's lynching record does not hurt him with McLaurin, because Mc Laurin has never professed much sym pathy with the colored men of the state. On the other hand. It Inclines Tillman favorably toward him. It Is a queer bond of union, but it holds. Boston Herald. When Representative Lawrence of Massachusetts was with the rivers and harbors committee last summer on the trip to the Pacific coast he made a speech at Whatcom. Wash., where th? people are working earnestly for an appropriation to deepen a waterway called Swlnomish slough. An address of welcome was made by the mayor, and Mr. Lawrence responded. He called attention to the public spirit of a citizen of Portland. Ore., who was such an enthusiast in promoting the construction of jetties at the mouth of the Columbia river that he had named his girl baby i'Jetty Columbia." Mr. Lawrence said he hoped that there might be a similar display of public spirit at Whatcom. He felt sure that if some citizen would have the nerve and patriotism and self-sacrifice to name a boy baby "Swlnomish Slough" it could not fail to impress the com mittee. Mr. Lawrence recently re ceived this telegram: "A boy has been named 'Swlnomish Slough.' per your suggestion. Photographs will be sent by mail." IS LEARNING A TRADE Story of a Phoenix Boy Who Scorns to Tell a Lie. The Ottawa (Kan.) Herald thinks that there are the elements of a trag edy in the following letter, picked up on the streets of that town the other day. and anyway It Is intensely femi nine: "Friend Roy: I will write you a lit tle note this evening to tell you I have decided not to keep regular company with any boy while I am in school, tot I must make use of my school time while I can and. besides. I have no de sire to go with one boy all the time, anyway. So you needn't come any more at present, but we can still be friends, and I expect you can find Borne one you like better, anyway, and so can I. You needn't answer this. Your everlasting friend." Probobly you will never succeed In breaking into the "Hall of Fame," but you have the privilege of hiring a hall and filling it to suit yourself. Chicago News. People who are always trying to keep posted relative to the affairs of their acquaintances, and who are sometimes over-zealous In their questionings, are likely most any time to be badly shocked or force their friends into cold blooded lying. This is Illustrated by the following incident which happened a day or two ago. A youth who has grown up in Phoe nix and who was as a boy inclined to be a bit wild, served his country faithfully in the Philippines and re turned home some time ago. Among his many friends and acquaintances is one very earnest and conscteutlous Christian man. who may even be called an enthusiast on the subject of relig ion, as he is one of those people who are willing to lay aside their private business any time they can get an audience to tell the story of the cross. He met the young ex-soldier the other day and after exchanging court esies the good man inquired where the boy had kept himself for the last year or two, as he had not seen him. The boy then told him how he had been enthused with patriotic fervor, how he had left home and friends to follow the stars and stripes, to spread the civiliz ing influences of the new world into the dark spots on the old one; how he had lain In the trenches and lunched on hardtack for the honor of his coun try, etc. . , The old gentleman became interested, and said he was glad to hear that Billy (which is not his name) had shown so much manhood in the hour of his country's need. He congratu lated him on his safe return, etc., and finally turning to him abruptly, he said: "But what are you doing now, Billy?" Billy was right up against it. He did not want to lie and he did not really want to tell the truth for fear of offending his friend, so he stretched a little point, and said that he was learning a trade. "That's good. Billy." replied the gentlemen: "I always knew there was the right sort of stuff in you and that though you were a wild boy you would settle down with the dawn of man hood: but tell me, what trade are you learning, Billy?" "I am learning to deal faro bank up In the saloon," said Billy, the truth being finally drawn out of him almost as with a corkscrew. There was no further dialogue, and as the good man chased himself away from such un godly companionship he made a road record that would add luster to the 'score card of Cresceus. Fitters The Bitters will stimulate the ' digestive organs, arouse the sluggish liver, and cure Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Constipation. Liver and Kidney Troubles and Malaria. A fair trial will convince you of Its value. : AMUSEMENTS I FOR OVER FIFTY YEARS Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup has been used for children teething It soothes the child, softens the gums, allays all pain, cures wind colic, and 1s the best remedy for diarrhoea. Twenty-five cents a bottle. Wiggs "How Is Bjones making out In the real estate business?" Waggs "Great. He has just sold a site for a blind asylum." Philadelphia Record. Already much interest is manifested In the probable appearance here at the Dorris theater for four nights commencing Jan. 22nd of "The Boston Ideal Ojera Company." formerly the Andrews Opera Company. The merg ing of the above two widely known and excellent companies under one man agement, thus adding strength in every department easily . places It head and shoulders above any sim ilar operatic organization now on th; road. The subscription lists which in tending patrons will be asked to sign, disclose Just what the company agrees to furnish, and thus subscribers will know In advance what they are ex pected to pay for and get. which In cludes the entire strength of The Bos ton Ideal Opera Company. The principals consist of Ed Andrews. W. F. Walters, Joe Stevens. Jay C. Taylor. A. C. Burgess. Frank Burgess. Nellie Andrews. Irene Palmer, Selina Rough. Senta Baruch. Emma Clayton, a trained chorus of seventeen voices, twelve women and seven men and or chestra, all under the efficient direc tion of Mr. Hezedrigg. who is con ceded to be one of the most efficient operatic conductors In this country. Ordinarily the above company would appear here for two nights only at top notch figures, but Manager Stechan has given assurances that if they would remain for four nights and play at popular prices that he could obtain a sufficient number of sub scribers to warrant the management to accede to his wishes. Now It Is up to the patrons of the Dorris theater to come forward and subscribed liberally to the list at The Brisley Drug com pany, and at Mansfield 4 Rhodes' store on Washington street. The prices are within reach of all a book of four seats for $3, all being made transfer able. As the lists will be only open for a few days, the management hav ing to determine definitely upon their route, it is hoped that the public will respond quickly and In numbers large enough to ensure the engagement for four nights at popular prices. When the man discovered It was his wife he had kissed, and not the cook, he was extremely cast down. It was like the brave little woman to try to comfort him. "Cheer up. dear." said she. "Only think how much better it Is than If you had mistaken the cook for me an 1 spoken harshly to her!" Exchange. Special Inventory Sale Annual Inventory Sale Special Inventory Sale As we are going through the different stocks we find that many articles need to be moved.' Need to be moved means MUST BE SOLD, and sold regardless of cost. Nothing of our winter stock shall be carried over if prices which we put on them will be recognized by shrewd buyers. Every, department needs overhauling and there are all classes of goods which we are determined to sell out. For Monday and Tuesday we give you an idea of certain lines in which unheard of price cutting has been done. x A 3 5 q All of our sc ana tyc uuting r lannei. fZC y(J dark and light colors, good weight. . xj yd j Yard wide Bleached Muslin, good heavy j ' " goods and worth 8 l-3c. k yd Best Amoskeag Apron Ginghams in all colors and sizes. yd Fast color Dress Gingham, pretty styles and nobby goods. Best soft finished I-o-nsdale bleached, and none better. Muslin, Q 1 C 12c Newport Sheeting, best soft goods. 3 yd made double width and fast colors. Yard wide English Percale in all colors 3 yd ant' extra weight. 3 yd Best fleeced fast colored Flannelette; pretty designs and just the thing for wrapper. Hi All Wool Albatross, Serges and De- 2 yd and 50c. Fancy striped 32-inch. French wove . .. I .. .1 i '... 1. . V. .1 ...... . .. i.i t .... ! .i I 2 yd for waist and worth 20c yard. TO TV1 A TJ HP OF ALL SORTS OF MATERIALS IN ALL lO IV i 1 Nj 1 n 11 COLORS AND DESIGNS, in all lengths and widths AT 1 of regular yard -4 goods price .... 15c Ladies' long sleeved Vests, fleeced and ribbed. Children's ribbed and plain Shirts and Pants, worth double. UNDERM E 7 R 25c Ladies' heavy fleeced Vests and Pants, ribbed, worth 40c each. Ladies' heavy fleeced ribbed Union Suits, always sold for nOc. 45c Ladies' finest French Merino Pants only. These goods sold for $1.25 per pair and are the finest goods made. 10c Ladies' fast black and tan Hose, an ex cellent bargain for 15c per pair. Children's fast black and tan Hose, the grade we always sell for 15c per pair. 2hc Pair Children's fast red Hose, sizes 7 to 9, absolutely fast, and a. splendid seller for 20c per pair. Indies' fine black Hose, fast color, fin ished seam and full length and extra fine. 45S Mohair Back Silk Velvets All the latest shades, fine, soft finish, beautiful lustre, reds, greens, browns, greys, castors, mahogany, slates, blues 45 c yd 49S Misses' Undressed Kid Gloves Ladies'SLSuede Kid Cloves 75S OUR LADIES' CLOAKS AND SUITS IN CONNECTION WITH OUR MILLINERY ARE MARVELS OF STYLE AND BEAUTY AND ARE SOLD AWA Y BELOW THE REGULAR WE MUST HAVE ROOM AND THEREFORE MUST MAKE THE SACRIFICE. LET US ADVISE YOU, THE EARLY COMERS USUALLY GET THE BEST PIC K. ALL ARE BARGAINS UNHEARD OF. AND IT WILL PAY YOU HANDSOMELY TO TRADE AT REMEMBE R- TSi NEW YORK STORE 218-224 East Washington St.