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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, February 17, 1902, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1902-02-17/ed-1/seq-2/

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OF.O. W. VICKEKS. Pre, and Gen. Man.
Exclusive Morning Associated Press
The only Perfecting Press In Arizona.
The only battery of Linotypes In Ari
zona. PnbllcBtlon office: 3G-S8 East Adams
itreet. Telephone No. 471.
rutereti at the postolllce at Phoenix,
Arizona, as mail matter of the second
Py mnll. daily, one year
Weekly, one year
Cash in advance.
...V 00
... 2.00
Dally, per month
...I .75
An opportunity is at hand for Ari-
zona s smg.c
repreremative in tne ai
ploniatic servU-ts Gen
eral ArichibalilJ. Samp
son, our envoy extr:ur
ilinary ami minister
plenipotentiary to Kcu-
mlor, to show the stuff Hint ii liim.
Th ptty oppressions to which Ameri
cans have been subjected for so Ions
in Kouailor have grown into such ty
rannical abuses that it is net-pssary for
the American government to step in
and administer a wholesome lesson to
the government to which Oeneral
Sampson is accredited, or lose what
ever ifrcstisre it has in that country.
A special cable dispat- h to the New
York Pun from Guayaquil gives these
j ai titulars of some of the abuses with
which Americans have to contend:
Michael Kolan of Sprini?n?M. O., John
W. "on no r of Knoxville. Tenn., and
other Americana have ben recently th?
victiiv.H of potty oITk iuls here.
Mr. iio'.an's treatment has been In
famous. A mulatto police magistrate
of the name of AlauFi. who keeps a
rum shop, ordered .Mr. Polan's arrt
; s a result, it is charged, of a con
spiracy to biackmail him. He was str-i-i
rned to nav a fine of SI. "00. The jur
isdiction of puiice magistrates only
extend to cases involving sums under
?M), but no attention was paid to tn:s.
A'aupi refused to permit the profes
sional perjure, s employed in the eua
I.. 1 . prnr.K.itumincrl. or to ill low a i
record to be kept of the proceedings,
Bolan refused to pay th3 judgment and
was placed in jail.
The Americans threatened to de
molish the jail, and their threats re
sulted in the release of Mr. Bolan. He
wan scarcely r.t liberty, however, be
fore c. second aUemi-t was made to
imprison iiir.i. tie appealed to Mr.
Perry M. De Lerm. the American con
sul genercl here, who was indignant
over the mailer. He scored the magis
tral.? and advised Minister Sampson at
"T-'herllv afterward Mr. Bolan was re
rrrent 'd in Cuayaouil and confined In
the pestilential prison for four day,
v. hen he v; released on Mr. Do Leon's
gtiiirante". The venal press attacked
the consul central for his action in
the matter, and it is probable that he
v ill become p'-rsona ;:on grata. He
may have to retire.
Another attempt is now being made
to arrest Mr. Bolan, who has sought
refuge in the consulate. The Ecua
dorian law admits of no appeal and
there Is no such thing as the writ of
habeas corpus. The government has
discharged the mnplstrate, but he re
fuses to release M r. Bolan from the
operation of the judgment, although
admitting that if is an outrage.
Mr. Bolan. who is ill, has been per
secuted for two months, niackmailing
officials are numerous along the I in
of the railroad, and they work the
same game. A number-of similar cases
are pending against other Americans.
The "peon" law gives petty officials un
limited power, and they corruptly as
sume jurisdiction in litigation affecting
The Americans have endured this
abuse silently until patience has ceised
to be a virtue. They are now thor
oughly indignant, and want the United
States to intervene to make Ecuador
treat them with justice. There is ur
gent need of energetic diplomatic rep
resentations to prevent out rages simi
lar to thos" perpetrated on Mr. Bolan.
Interesting developments are expected
in hi:? case. The jal!s lie re are very
General Snmpson's proficiency in
dealing out "hot air to the officials
of Ecuador has been evidenced in a
number of quotations from the local
newspapers, forwarded to Arizona
from time to time. The general has
established a reputation throughout
Ecuador as a generous manufacturer
of taffy, and he Is very popular, ac
cordingly. But it is possible thrt he
has overdone the business, pome what,
as did the it wain who praised hid
sweetheart in rruch extravagant terms
that she acquired an exaggerated idea
of her own t harms and importance and
discarded the eloquent lover. It re
mains to be seen whether the general
will be as resourceful In firmly defend
ing American Interests as he has been
In making the president and other
officials of Ecuador think th?y are
"th? proper people.
His friends in Arizona are confident
that he will give a good account of
Weak and ner
v o u s people
Fhnuld try a
few fJosos of
the Bitters. It
will Rtrenprtn
on the nerves.
rL'Strire vis?-r
to the entire
system an.i
I.iver and
Troubles and
Malaria. Fever
and. Ague.
, v.
The Financial Chronicle. In a care
fully prepared article, gives tables and
figures showing the
TH K enormous increase in
OoID th? world's annual pro-
Pi tODrOTION. duct of gold which
has taken place, but
takes the ground that it is not too
great yet to meet requirements,
What these requirements are may
be judged from a comparison of the
reserves carried by four of the lead
ing banks of Europe now and those of
eleven years ago. The Bank of Eng
land on January 2, 1902, held 32,593,219.
againft f23.4Crt.S34 In the first return in
January. 1S91 : the Hank of Franc?
ftT.9.V..'lSl. against f44.8ff5.OHO; the Hank
of Germany 30,r$9.0tiO, against 2r,2S'J -333,
and the Bank of Austria-Hungary
i4S.6i8.00n, against r,412,Oti;), a total of
i207.7G9.700, against 193,972,167. or an
increase of ir.8.797.rS3. about 110 per
cent. The great increase In the
holdings of the Austria-Hungary bank
was largely due to the movement to
place the country on a gold basis, but
this draws attention to what the fu
ture demands for gold will be as other
countries, which are preparing to
make the change, shift from a silver
standard. Not only will there be a call
by the banks for gold, but there will
also be a large supply needed for cir
culation au:ong the peuplo. lurin.ij
the lust Tour enrs (Jiect Biltain im
ported n23.1t;2,95K of i;ul 1 and .?::.: t 1
tU0,4SS,S26. As the htddina.) of th--
Bank of England decreased t2.'o.'Mi)
during the same time, it tltus :-p-pears
that about iS4,6C0,0C9 or $173,000.
C00 of gold was absorbed in the Interior
holdings of the country and In the
arts, which latter everywhere consume
a steadily increasing amount.
During the five y ec is 1 S 1 -1 3 T,? 1 1 s
world's product of &i.l J amounted to
an average annual yield of $1 12.07S.6J4.
It decreased steadily from thut time
until in the years 2ol-lS.5 U averaged
only 5101.S71.ai9, ami the p: ii c o? sil
ver declined during the fa:;;e ti:iio
from Glk pence to Z0 pent e. From
the year 1SS2 the world's annual out
put of gold ino reaped continuously.
until the year liaif, v!p-n it had
rea- he l a total of $314,600,233. In 1C0Q.
owing to the closing of the South
i African minc-s
on account of the
i war. the product feli oil to 262.220.l!lo;
- for ji th estimated product is feCG.-
( 549.30. Now that the mines in South
! Africa are beginning to be worked
j agrain a slow but steady increase in the
' production of guld is to be looked for.
The result for 1901 as regards the Wit
watersrar.d district, beginning with
May, when work was resumed, were
238.494 ounces, or only a llttl? over 60
per cent of what was the monthly pro
duct just before the .nr broke out.
In December but S2.3H7 ounces were was evr presented to congress. It will
mined aa compared with 41I',1u4 ounces ! have the slgnacuies of more than 30.
in the same month of 1S9S. ; '0 bankers and busint.- men. repre-
The j:ro!ut of the I'niteil States for
1S01 shows an inc-reuse of only ab.iut a
million dollars over the preee'-iiniy
year. and the Australasian colonlon
an incroare of Sa.ir.3 ounces, the
amount for th? year being 3.S1S.1H
ounces; Canada's output for 1101 de
creased nearly $3,C;0.0CO; Russia more
than made up this l;ss, however,
showing an increase "of a littl.-? over
J4,C00,0o0: India Igcreased Its output
about 6,000 ounces. Other countries, as
Corea. Brazil. Chile and Teru. have
been showing gains of Ute years, and
probably there viil be an increase in
those regions f'jr 1501 over 1&00. Co
lombia, on the other hand, owing to
political disturbances, will show a de
cided loss. From these statistics it
appears that there need be no appre
hensions that the produc tion of gold
is likely to be in excess or the world's
needs, for the old:?r mining countries
are not increasing their output to any
great decree nor are new gold-producing
regions appearing any too
A dispat h from St. Louis status
that an opinion has been handed down
in the United States
REGULARS States circuit court of
AXD appeals. Judge Walter
VOLUNTEERS. H .Sanborn, .declaring
that a volunteer sol
dier cannot be coui r-martialed or dis
ciplined by regular army officers. The
decision was concurred in by Judges
Caldwell and Thayer.
If the decision star.ds. It will have
the result of releasing hundreds of
volunteer soldiers who have been sen
tenced by regular army court-martials.
The case was that of Peter C Uctn
inir, who was a captain in the subsis
tence department cf the volunteer
atmy. On March L9. !:('), Captain
I imng wan tried r,n charges by a
court-martial called by Major Oeneral
Shatter of the volunteer army, who
was a brigadier general oT the regular
army. Uy his order a general tourt
martial composed entirely of regular
army officers tried' Captain 'Dentins
and sentenced him to dismissal from
the service of the United States, and
to confinement in the penitentiary for
three ye-rs. This sentence was ap
proved by the secretary of war and
confirmed by the president of the Unl,
ted States. In his decision Judge Sun
born says:
A court-martial is a court of inferior"
and limited Jurisdiction. No oflicer is
authorized, but every officer Is for
bidden to constitute of ofllcers of the
regular army a courr-martial to try a
volunteer, and the Judgment of such
a court-martial against a o!u;:teer is
without Jurisdiction and void.
Advices frnm Washington are that
the oHIcials of the war department are
greatly interested in Judge Snnborn'f
decision. They consider that its efTert
will be fr-rtaehing. rnd may result
In compelling the government to re-lea.-.e
hundreds of military prisoners
tried for offenses committed during the
war with Spain and during the service
of the volunteers in the Philippines.
Captain leming is a convict in the
Fort Leavenworth penitentiary.
While on duty in San Francisco he
became involved in a financial diffi
culty which resulted in his court
martial, conviction and pentence on a
charge of having used funds belong
ing to the government. One of the
-emulations of the army provides that
a volunteer officer shall not be tried by
a court composed of regular army -officers.
This seems to have been over
looked at the time, as It was In a great
many coses preceding his. and was
first called to Demlng's attention at
the Leavenworth prison by Captain
Oberlln M. Carter, who is confined
there. His attorneys were informed
of this construction of the law and at
tempted to secure his release upon a
writ of habeas corpus. This was de
nied by the lower court, but an appeal
was taken to the United Slates circuit
court of appeals ir Missouri.
Owing to the oweeping effect the de
cision will have. Secretary Boot pro
poses to consider the advisability of
carrying the ease to the United otat.s
supreme couit. The point rair.e.l in
ilia Demlng case has since ben rai:-cd
in the case of Captain James C. Head,
who war. convicted in the I'hUlppLie
Foiiic time ago for complicity in the
vinirli'.:ary frauds in Manila. IJu-ii-nani
Boyer, who was also tri .1 at
the same time. w;ll be affi-cted in a
Uk3 manner. lV?!des the:e olnVers.
there are a great many enlistel men.
irieu during thp Fnar.toh war by courts
composed of officers of the r-'iular
army, who will endeavor to secure their
release on the ground of illegal con
viction, owing to the prese e of reg
ular c.r.c.TH on th3 i-'jurt.
1 a devirlug measures for the reduc
tion of the Furplus In the . treasury.
congressmen would ::-
I'OB fr a pu'iistuntiu! hen!it
J'KNXY upon ail citizens If they
BOSTA1E. w.tuld provide for o.c
cent letter postage, al
th"Uh the inroad thereby inadetm the
surplus would not bo enormous. Cer
tainly, there is much mo? e justice in
the demand for penny postage than In
the various items of reduction In th'
war taxes as prepared by the commit
tee on ways and means. A Washing
ton dispatch says that Representative
George W. Smith, of Illinois, is goin
to press his bill providing for penny
postage, now that the post office appro
priation bill has been completed, and it
is to be hoped that he will be success
ful. When Mr. Smith goes before the
sub-committee to which his bill has
been referred, he will be armed with
probably the must representative peti
tion, as one of his arguments, that
renting twenty Plater. In audition to
this there will be neatly a half million
personal letters, from men in every
set tion of the urd ui, praying for the
passage by cong'V.-s of the p'-nny nos;
ue bill.
FetiLions have already been received
from "oanecticut, Delaware. Illinois,
Maine, Massachusetts, Maryland, Mich
igan, New Hampshire, New Jersey.
New York, Ohio. Pennsylvania, Ver
mont, Virginia and West Virginia.
Telegrams have been received an
nouncing that the petitions from five
other Elates would be Bent t i Mr.
Smith in a few days. The face of the
petitions bear evidence that they were
not secured on the '-atch-all plan. Th -signers
are almost without exception,
representatives of banks or buniner-s
houses, and their signatures were re-
fi?rr-r1 liv nor rn-i?i 1 cllilt-if ..r
parties who have been pressing the 1 fa
matter. The petitioners ask for the , Z
paxsuge by congress of the penny I H
postage bill, and also for such legis
lation regardlngsecond-class mail mat- j j
ht as v. in relieve them
from the ! M
igs which '
aousea and enormous wrong:
have grown up in the perversion or the
privilege accorded by law to second
class mail matter-"
In discussing the petitions and the
bill and its prospects, Mr. Smith said:
There have been three objections
made to the pcni.y fioHtage bill. The
first Is that the people whose m il is
very large will benefit by it, while the
man who writes but a lew letters eacn
yer.r will not be benetlled. This posi
tion I hold to be entirely erroneous.
If I wri:5 Id.otju letters a year and you
w rue out ten, you receive your pro
portion of benefit just ast I do. The
second objection la that th- reduction
of revenues occasioned by the reduc
tion of postage rate. Da penny would
be r.o gieat an to create a great deficit
in the postal department. I do not
believe that this result will folhm-
The deficit last year, according to t he
ll gu res of the postmaster gent ral. va
lo.s than $3,000,050, and the estimate
f';r the present fiscal year is estimated
at abcut 0v,000. The deficit of ihe
department is being rapidly decreased
each year, and with the increase of
postal business, 1 brieve that the de
pal tment can stand this reduction in
postage rates without in any way
hampering the postal department or in
juring the service.
The third objection to the par-sage of
the bill is that it wouM interfere with
the extension of the rural free do
ll very service. This, as I Fee It, can
not be the effect. The rural free de
livery system has become a fixture.
The postofMce appropriation bill pro
vides for a large increase for this
branch of the service, and !t will go
in increasing year by yr-nr. M.-.ny of
the free delivery rural routes a if al
ready Felf-supportln, and more of
them will become so as th system i?t
enlarge!, the roads made better and
facilities for handling the mril in
creTred. There Is no intention In case
of the adoption of pennv postage to
curtail the rural freo delivery service
!n any respect.
Tty the pending Indian appropriation
biil eleven Indian neencl.-s aie ib.il
ished as unnecessary. This action is
but the beginning of a policy which is
part of the general advance toward the
point where the Indian shall become
independent of government control and
support. The agencies that have been
selected for abolishment are as a rule,
small ones, where the Indians have
taken land by allotment end, by edu
cation and contact with the better class
of whit? people around them, have be
come advanced beyond the ordinary
condition of their race. The affnirn of
the little communities where the In
dian agent3 will be dispensed with will
be placed In charge of the government
teacher residing at the agceny, and
that official will hereafter be expected
to look after the interests of the people
who have hitherto required the care of
an agent.
ft a meeting of Piesbyterlan min
isters in Baltimore the other day, one
of them made fhe remark: "HreFl
dent McKInley was assassinated by an
anarchist, but he reaped only what
he sowed." When ministers indulge in
that rort of tnlk it is not to be won
dered tint we hoar of a falling off In
the attendance at church. Ministers
are supposed to have a finer concep
tion of wh it Christianity menr. They
are suppored to be men t.f the finer
feelings, and not what the Baltimore
man hart shown himself to be. Fortu
nately there a re few of that kind In
the country. William M Kinley's life
need no apologists at thi. time.
Th e clen cra ts i n con .r;ress are en r
nestly entreat?d by the Atlanta (Gu.)
'.Vnstitution not ti talk so much. They
are admonished the younger ont s es
poc billy that their iiidiscnet rp Heches
malt? the republican:! chut-X'e. a::d will
rise up tnpliirue th''p't'ty In fall's
campiign. 'I'U-y a:c implored to re
rtrain thtnifc'vos and pratt!e "a pui
It'c patient e."
Military s.-
fher? urr tin
rvit e ban it:; seamy Fide.
shout; t.f th' charge, the
paeans r.f vi- tory, th reiver vol: . or
her' ic burrl s." t'n "w'.l 1. grand nr.isic
; ! u..r." I'.nt lb r :ir. dangers and
dioirf. : n-ptat ions a. id h;:ine:'ic kness.
A man gives u'i a rood tVul when he
enlir-is to tiphald his country's l!a:; on
a dil Hit priori.. His country calls, h'?
feels thct soire one must go, and h-
enlists. II? leaves behind him all that
Is dear: he goes to face all that is
doubtful and dangerous. At this stage
he ne?ds cik ouragmer.t and sympathy,
and iiistv id of thut be hears the volt e
of th ai-tl-imp-rlaMst. Vou are a fool,
siys the kind and sagacious anti. Not
only that, but ya are a rrljber and a
cut-throat. Yea are a drunkard and a
I'b.'rtin". Ton are suffering rom un
inr,t lor.a ti. disapes; the climate Is
killing you. The Filipinos o re uncon
nurablo. You are engaged In a hope
less struggl.. You ar tired, miserable
nn 1 hom.'s-ick. rio-jbtles there have
been people of this ilk in all times and
climes: but by th'm liberty v.i:s nnv;-r
achieved, wrongs redressed or ri'bellitm
t r::?h"d. Infinitely superior, for all)
purposes t:f natir)nal s--curlty and prog- j
re?. iff the pplrit behind the vtice of i
C olorado in the republican nationnl
convention of litOt: "tiur dead i-
buried along the sands of Luzon, and
on that roll no foreign flag shall ever
wave!" Portland Oregon in n.
The Kelly-Clark company, larjye
dealeis in canned salmon, have just is
sued a corrected statement of the
Puset sound salmon puck for the sea
son 11;D1. -which places the total at
l,3i'3.:97 caves. Thi3 ia frcm 15.000 to
;;r0,0f;0 cases larAPr than any of the esti
injtes heretoftre made by any reliable
authority. It is larger than the pack
Cast en th Mapkot
FTed W. Eaton,
Central Park Floral
ftit Flfttvarc REDONDO Caruations, Violets,
II awWCi S Roses, House Plants, lite. All i
orders promptly fillled
Santa F& MiratMal Springs
Hot elulphur UathN, 4 for fl.oo. Noted Mineral Water.
For the treatment of Rheumatism. Nervous Debility. Spleen, Liver and
Kidney Troubles. Excellent table; 4 trains each way daily; only 12 miles
from Los Angeles. A. FOOT):, Manager. Santa Fe Springs. Cal.
I.QS Anreiles office. S01 Currier Ilulldinir. Rates tl.5n tn 2.50 per dnv.
f;4&- . V HHHM. ttitr ci af:irutt.sFr.-orli ptivhi-, i::n. w"!l qtk-! cur yo-l o! uJI
Jj ;'y,'"ir ai-N.ftf ii,, wurimv. kucIi I.ol IhioiI, Inuiuinla,
!tf f 5. n fr.l.iMia.u-. :.ron Aehi:Jtv, I:l:inlr7
5Vl ,' -'! all looeby il.,vo.- :: In. VivventiiM:Ki.,.f ilucKaw. whieli it D'.ti Stk...l
-irw-m!,Y,i: ' '"i""" too unii-ry otsaus ul all loutttlae. tl't-SUILMIami'sLu:
rnri'r,!.:'iT'',,i;'r'''''i'1 ""' c,"', ,,,T HortnistahtewreeSOperrentan. tronblod with PmlalllK
rencn Fonouica urons
j-c.VX.5's'ble,J,erfectly harmless, sure to accomplish
DESIRED RESULTS. Greatest hnowu female remedy.
CAUTION C".?r,TO,,nt",;(eIt;' ,nd 'KUw- ho ccnulnolspm up only In oste-bonrd Car-
. V " ,ac-s,l113 eifaaturu on tlno of tbe bottle, tluia: JciT
fcnCforClrealur to WILLIAMS Ml-Xi. CO.. Solo Amenta, clovc-laml. Oh o. xS-$2!2
of lf00 by more than 200 per cent, and
larger than the record breaking pack
of 1S99 by more than ; per cent. The
largest packers were the Pacific Pack
ing and Navigation company, which
Is credited with 378.318 cases, while the
Alaska Packers association is credited
with 3CT.37D cases. The statement gives
the pack of the different varieties of
fish as follows: Hockeyes. 1.105,09; :
cohoes, 13C.S23: humpbacks. 49.437, and
chubs, 71.941. The pack for 1900 was
432.021, for 1S:!9. S71.503. and for 1898.
815.000. Seattle Dispatch in Portland
Laxative Bromo-Quinine removes the
cause. E. W7 Grove's signature on
every box. Price 25 cents. t
Mme. Zola wan pictured recently in
the Ptudio of a well known artist hero.
"Ptiough net po very much younger than
her husband, the famous French nov
elist, who is now In his 62 d year, sh
looks almost as if she might be his
She married hmi when he was a poor,
struggling writer, and did all in her
power to promote his success and am
bitions, yet she shrinks from notoriety.
Though sympathizing with the self
sacrificing efful ts he made for Ireyfus
she took no active part in the fearful
ntrife, and when her husimnd went i"r.
exile sha remained in ;'r;; e . ;
special rei;i:c t. ilofr.c c able in Now
York World.
All druKglHtu guarantee every bottle
Df 'hamberPiln's Nnjgb Hearted y nn!
will refund the money to anyone who
Is not satisfied after using two-thirds
of the contents. This Is the best rem
edy la the world for la grippe, coughs,
coldft. croup and whooping cough and
is pleasant and safe to take. It pre
vents iiny tendency of a old to rult
In pneumonia. Sold by Elvey & llu
If a man es at It In the right way
he can marry any woman what hap
pens to want him.
Sleeplessness marts the very climax
of huuiHii sunVrin;- It is only a step
r-niovel from insanity. When sleer) no
bilker restores the exhausted nature, the
t-irugle with disease cannot last long.
The starting point of the nervous dis
orders winch produce ill - health ami
fcleeplessntss, is generally diseased
condition of the womanly organs. Re
btore thc.se organs tt sound liealtli and
the appetite comes buck, the day's work
no b-ngf-r wetnes, Hnd sleep is suiid
and refresiiing. Jr. Pierce's I;avrite
Prescription cures diseases of the wom
anly organs It stops the drains which
weaken women ; it heals the inflamma
tion and ulceratiou, and cures female
There is no alcohol in " Favorite Pre
scription " and it is entirely free from
opium, cocaine and all othT narcotics,
it is a temperance mt-dicine.
" My hrallh has lv-n poor for many yar nnd
I ha'f taken a Krent rim! of m-lKin- ttit it rliil
mr no Rood." writes Mr, k'i K-nn-'Iv. M
bprimbiuff. A Jams Co.. Wis "List August
health wa very poor; J hal no Hpi-tilr oii'I
cnuld not lrsf 1 cvrotr t Ur Pierce an'i h
iii'ully tivi4t-d mr to Lakr his ' Havornc I'r?
cription.' I I'jok fivr IkjUI'-s f thr ' Pirsrii
tiun ' uiii! one tuanl' of thr ' Ci'tldi-n Mrfltrnl lii
co very.' on-I I frcl iiLe a new woman "
Cure sick headache by using Doctor
Pierce's Pleasant Pellets.
,'fc,t .-X- tV;
Cussta Csy & Co.
S34 W. First St.
Lea flngrelco
Co. IS'SsfSss,
and Photo Supplies
Attention Given to Mail trrfcr
& CO. 2,3 ffii
' visit DR. JORDAN'S great
lKlllftEt:TST.,im'KlSISC4,aL. f
The IjrMtAnit'
lieH Muwm in the
he a
ittv.-ly rarmtoy theolOct X
tc Cukf. I-t. jtt year. w
If St 6 TnmMil,vl1lHipert. Kdl-J
i 11 r",-- 'y Or. JurOaii'a tpccial pua- (
V CV e meilitMls.
Coimilmrim) iter and
tly priate Tr'mfnt prr-
tonally nw by
A i1""
fur, 1r.
for iVk I'lIlLOHtlPHV .
w A i Lilly HiiE. (A vaiuiUc Look I
DR. iOHDAN & CO.. 1051 Maritet St.. S. F.
When You Want an
get the b"s Angeles.
It will suit ynu. Sce
ouc nt II iii's 8eed
blouse FhtM-nix. Send
for new muUnguc
Honry Rlbora
LOS AN&TltS, Ckl.
Western Electric & Machine Company
Co-ienlting .Dd Contract-
iu Tnginecrs.
ral Snppllca and
Mtor Repairs.
K&tlmat-s fiirnUhed on
L1i;btiui aud Powt-s
834 S. Main St.,
Lou A ntrolea.
is Your Ercad
as a feather, flaky, sweet, pal
atable ? In it wholesome,
nourishing, strengthening? It
will be nil of these and more,
t'.o. if you get it from the
FUnenix Bakery and Confec
tionery. Ed. Eisclc
'rhece 891
I Money Saved by T f
Hnvtri Trpcc tvi allowed .n mi
UU.liy (ICw5. :.il1(,, ur ,.maoientI
! t'rea. I cki do Iti mr this lentimz I Bell
i jon the irtt-s Tf-u from tlie proimd. which
! ves ilie cim'ph; of umiriiiff th-m io I'lio
nix, tu 1 Ct'livor m Toy without tM-'nf in the
nn t-r mys Tiflvt- Pti:i f rfifir't vb
j TK'ti.-s KKKK with cv t aolir wnrth of
I tre nt tin; NumrT. nr-'prr f mm 0 up tle-
bv?rvtt. tKWh VtAi.Ma. Nfjrsr mmm
the bost and easiest running Wheel on j
earth. Sells good tires for $2.00. best. !
Most complete repair Fhop in the j
city. Shears nnd Lawn Mowers sharp
ened. Keys made and Uicycles re- j
Dalred. All work guaranteed. I
Bashford - Burmister
Prescott, Arizona
Wjb carry full linea of
everything. We have a
big ftore. We do a big
business, but can do
ir,orejjt jjtjtjtjt. fjijt
Whon io Frcscott it wiTI pluafe m to
Ljir.i you cull and fret acquaint!
For the family dinner
j" Filisld & GallasheTl:
S Estimitui Ptii-ai&&a Itoom. 11-12-13 B
P O'Neill ltilildiug r". . Bos tTi, 3
u 1'lioe.mx, Arivou. jl
j Joe rtaeld Ofco. K. Saliairber
rlai:i looklne is the rule, but the food
Itself should be of the best meat in
Particular. For tht reason those -.vho
deal at Hurley's meat market never
have cause for complaint, as their
meat: ur? always of the best und uni
form iualtty fresh, tender and of sur
passing: llavor.
P. T. Ilifrley.
15 West Washington St. "Phone 121
Money to Loan at
Interest If Taken
Must be Gilt Edge
No. 21 North First Av-
Rarrton Pit Jhe oldest In the city. En.
UalUBII UllJ Joys the best standing with
HeCtaiirant tradesmen, buys everythini;
ncatdUlalll at spot cash price and
gives- the best 2T, c--nt meal. - Private
rooms for families. Tickets 4.50. Single
Meals, 2S cents.
77-?4 V. Wh.
St.. Fn.t of .T.mta fr
Commercial Corral
About 7:0u a. m.
Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays.
The Prescott
National Bank
Capital Paid in
Surplus and Profits
Morris Ooldwaikr,
J, C HF.Rlh.N-,
K. K. Fredckicks,
P. M. Ferry. v
F. M. MtTcrm-,
K. B.tiA. c.
K. C. ItKKt nr.
A M. Ml'Rl'HV
It N. Fueleru ks ..
O. Ellis
Assistant Cashier
OCR safety dfi-o-tt depaetmext of-
General Bunking Business Transaclea.
mi m
io rtasssu hi. New Ycrk
40 State St. - - Boston, Mass.
Do pom t accounts of banks, bankers,
firms and individuals received, subject
to alght draft. Interest allowed on
balances. Correspondence invited from
corporations, trustees and other con
servative Investors. Orders on the
lew York Stock Exchange executed
on commission for cash.
Members New York Stock Exchange.
Oharles F. Ainsworth President
Hush K. Pri.- ..Vice President
Frank Ainsworth. .Cash, and Treas.
li. 11. Greene Secretary
Authorized Capital $100,000.
Hours 9 a. m. to 3 p. m.
Interest on deposits. No commission
on loans.
Directors Charles F. Ainsworth,
Hush H. l"rice. V. C. Foster, Frank
Ainsworth. K. H. Greene.
The Valley Bank
Wit. CHRISTY. President.
J. C. K! KKPATK1CK. Vlce-Pren.
VV. D. Fl'l-WIUiR. Cashier.
I.LOYD U. CHRISTY. Asst. Cashier.
Drafts issued on all of the impor
tant cities of the United States and
Europe. Discount commercial paper
and do a eeneral banking business.
Office hours: 9 a. m. to 3 p. m.
DIRECTORS: M. H. Sherman. Win.
Christy. E. J. Bennltt, J. O. Kirkpat
rick. K. C. Hatch. W. D. Fulwiler.
Lloyd B. Christy.
Exchange Natlonul Bank, New York:
American Exchange National Bank,
Chlcaao; First National Bank. Los
Ancelcs: Bank of Arizona. Prescott.
Arizona: The Anclo-CaUfornla Bank.
Sau Francisco. Cal.
The National Bank of Arizona
Phoenix, Arixona
SURPLUS 2a.uuu
EillL GANZ, President.
SOL LEWIS. Vice-President.
8. OBIfiRFELDER. Cashier.
JOHN J. SWEENEY, Asst. Cashier.
DIRECTORS: Emil Ganz. Sol Lewis,
J. Y. T. Smith, Charles Goldman. 8.
Oberfelder, Edward Elsele, Joseph
California, San Francisco: Laldlaw A
Co., New York: National Bank of
Commerce, St. Louis: National Bank
of Commerce, Kansas City: Flrt Na
tional Bank, Chicago: . Colorado Na
tional Bank, Denver: Farmers and
Merchants' National Bank, Los An
Freles: Consolidated National Bank,
Tucson; Bank of Arizona. Prescott:
Messrs. N. M. Rothschilds & Sons.

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