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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN: x MON DAY MOBrfnto, NOVEMBER 17, 1902. -
3 i i r i ri . m i - k. .J PCFood FOR BRAIN and MUSCLE. Pure, Palatable, Popular. Millions are eating MALTA-VITA "THE PERFECT FOOD" 77ie Great Dyspepsia Destroyer. ' " 5 MALTA-VITA is the VITAL. th LIFE-GIVING FOOD, the IN VIGOR ATOK OF BRAIN AND BODY. MALTA-VITA is the original and only perfectly cooked, thoroughly malted, flaked, and toasted whole wheat food, and contains more nutrition, more tissue-building qualities, more nerve stimulant than is found in any other food. Perfect Health Is Sustained by a Perfect Food. MALTA-VITA, "The perfect food," eaten for breakfast and supper Insures perfect digestion and removes all cause of insomnia and dyspepsia. 90 of the ills of life are due to poor digestion. Perfect health, sound, rest ful sleep, clear complexion, bright eyes, clean, white teeth, sweet breath are the blessings that follow a regular diet of MALTA-VITA. Beware of imitations. Insist on getting MALTA VITA, "The perfect food." Requires no cooking, always ready to eat. Relished by old and young, sick or well. Large package 15c at your grocer's. MALTA-VITA PURE, FOOD CO., Battle Creek, Mich. Toronto, Canada n is: m 13 ttr. m KM 51 UZ't Many Persons Get Religion fo'r.'Cent a Sunday. m 3C ' - ,- ,A.M..t.-- kH STANDARD COFFER MINES And Other Properties in Clifton and Vicinity. In a general article on the mines of Clifton and surrounding districts the Copper Era says: , The Standard Copper mines are fast corning to the front as producers,. and promise- within-another year to be something of a factor in the output xf copper of this district. This company, was organized about eighteen months ago, and has been pushing development work ever since. C. P. Kosectans, the general manager of the company, was down from the mines this week and informed the Era that from January 1. 1902, up , to and including October 24, 575,39 tons of copper ore had been ship ped, for. which net returns had been re ceived amounting to 118,397.34. The ore made a general average of 24.39 per cent.. When It Is remembered that all of this ore was shipped after the de cline in the price of copper, it will be seen that-the company is doing re markably well. In fact the mine has paid all expenses of development for the present year, besides erecting sev eral buildings and purchasing a hoist ing plant. The company now has sev eral thousand dollars In It3 treasury to be expended in betterment of the prop erty. A new, 12 h. p. g'asoline hoisting plant-is now en, route from Chicago, which will be placed in tunnel No. 2, making two hoists In operation on the property, which will materially in-: crease the output. The company has commenced the erection of ore bins on the lihe of the-.Coronado railroad, about about three-quarters of a mile from the mines, .to which the ore Is conveyed by burro trains." The company will soon' undertake' the erection of an in cline tramVay.-.rfonrTthe mines to the ore bins, which will prove a great sav ing Jri expense on transportation. The output . as chronicled above does not include the second class ore, which averages from 6 to " per cent., and of which there Is how "about 3,000 tons on the dump. The company has been em ploying about sixteen men for the past year, "but. the force will be doubled as soon as the new hoist is in place.' But few mines in Arizona, or any other country, have made a better showing than the Standard "during the past year, and its career as a producer has only commenced. - General Manager James Colquhoun, Superintendent Schumann of the A. & N. M, R. R., Alex McLean, superin tendent of the Metcalf mines and Judge M. J. Egan, left Clifton yesterday morning in the directors coach Arizona, for Hachita. N. M., where they will ex amine the mines of that interesting section, with a view of purchasing ores for the A. C. Smelters. During the 80's the Hachita country produced a large amount of ore but when the silver de clined it was found necessary to close down the camp. With a railroad at the camp, and a good market for the ores at Clifton, there Is no reason why the camp should not be revived, and no doubt it will be in the near future. P. F. Crowley, who was down last week from hi3 bonanza mine near Met calf, states that his entire workings are in sulphide ore that will average from 10 to 15 per cent. He is pushing development work, and within a short time he will be able to produce a large amount of first class ore. He is open ing up a property which promises to be a prfyer rom the grass roots. John Moulder, superintendent of the Home Copper company of Morencl, was in Clifton yesterday. The Home com pany has done a considerable amount of work on Its gold claims during the past year, and from all accounts, with most satisfactory results. All of the money derived, from the sale of stock is invested in the development of the property, which is under conservative management, ,and deserves the en couragement of home people. The Era is informed, on the very best of authority that the Coronada com pany, that recently, took over the Mc Lean group of claims on the Coronado mountain near Metcalf, is. meeting with most substantial encouragement in its development work, it bas uncovered an eight foot vein of 15 per cent, sul phide ore, w hich is a strike of no small importance, even . in this district o large bodies of rich ore. The company has paid for its claims, and Js pushing development work in several places. The Morenci Gold Belt Is art present the scene of great activity, as all the owners of claims out there from the Home Copper company north land west to the Malpais are busy doing- annual labor and development. Georg- Stevens has his Bonanza mountain group under bond, Lakenan and Depee are hopeful, Thomas Campbell industrious. VParker & Co. have a good thing, J. G:-Hc pkins' property is under consideration by a well known company, and the tHome Copper company Is rushing the work of development of Its great gold ledges. The Detroit company of Morencl has made a contract with the Superior company to take out a quantity of. ore from its mine. It is thought ; th-e ore is just what the Detroit company needs for Hningthe converters. If the ore proves to work successfully in the converter the Detroit company ha. the I privilege of buying the mine, j It is rnipping in coal this week, and prepar ing to take out the ore. j N. L. Lewis, who has a group of most promising prospects in the Greenlc-e district, spent a few days in town this week. Mr. Lewis has been steadily at work on ' his properties for the past year, and is greatly encouraged with results. ! A new company has just' been form ed In Maine for the purchase and de velopment of a large groiip of copper claims in the Greenlee district The company is a strong one, and will soon, be operating with several (air drills. o - FUTURE LOOKS BRIGHT shape. Efforts are being made to In duce the Leviathan people to change their base of supplies from Congress to Wickenburg, as the distance is shorter and the grades better. Several new business buildings have been complet ed recently. Doctor Slusher has open ed a new drug store. There are a num ber of new saloons of course. Kent gr-nerally .ire on the rise. It is rumored that the Oro Grande people intend to extend waterworks and electric lights to the Oro Grande, If half that Is expected "pans out Wickenburg will shortly take on metro politan airs; and Dickwick Hall's dream of "The mining metropolis o the west" become a real fact. IT IS A PARASITE. That Causes Itching Scalp. Dandruff and. Finally, Falling Hair. "General Prosperity". Has Opened an " Office in Wickenburg. i Supt. A. A. Pratt-of the'.Angel mine,l came down from Wickenburg district yesterday. He reports all classes of business picking up briskly." The cool weather has brought In a number of outside mining men who are investi gating the many promising prospects in the district. A number of important deals are on and announcements are expected daily. Heavy offers have been made for several of the large proper ties. Notably, the O'Brien and the Vulture. ' The Oro Grande is cross cutting on the 300 foot level. Cross cuts are In 129 ft. on the east and 14 ft. on the west of the old shafts. This makes the amazing width of 143 ft. already and no wall in sight. The Immensity of this is emphasized when it is re membered that this 143- feet is not the length, (which is proved for over 500 feet..) but the width of the vein. Man ager Upton is expected back from New York about the 20th: when important announcements by : the management will probably be made. ; A rich strike has been made on the "5 foot level of the Bess mine adjoining the Angel. These two mines present the peculiar phenomenon o a gold mine and a copper mine lying side by side. The Angel reports indications of a new strike on the 200 level v ithin a few days. The Rose & Russian near Congress has been sold to Bosrton peo ple who will commence vigorous work at once. The recent heavy rains will do the district a world of good. Grass will be plentiful on the ranges to maJie the stockmen glad. Water holes and desert tSnks everywhere are full and this will encourage prospectors to prospect in the districts where water canr.bt or dinarily be had. Thanks to the cbunty. the Harquahala road to Anger and the rich Bill Williams Fork : country J The itching scalp, the falling hair and the dandruff that nnnoys are the worfr. or a parasite bidden in the scalp. Tha parasite must be killed to cure dan druff: and the only preparation that will do that is Newbro's Herpicide 'Destroy the cause, you remove th effect." i... H. iceea or ictor, Idaho, says "Myself and wife had dandruff and falling hair several years. Two bottles of Newbro's Herpicide completely cured us, after several other hair prepara tlons had failed to do good." Makes hair grow glossy and soft as silk. Hun ureas oi otner testimonials just a strong. MINING NOTES. SAYS CHURCH PENNIES . WRIGCLE FOR SHAME Reading, Ta., November 16 The Rev. W. H. Myers, pastor of Grace Lutheran hurch, is waging war against the practice, of dropping pennies in church ollection plates. "In Reading and most other places, declared Mr. Myers in a sermon today. many people get their religion at the rate of a penny a Sunday. The penny not In proportion to the value re- elved." In urging the congregation to be lib eral, Mr, Myers said: 'Money is a; great thing for the hurch, but the way you give' it is greater for the soul. How often does the penny, like a little miscreant, wriggle about on the plate for shame before it can shake off the conscience of the wealthy giver and settle down in peace? "The penny is not in proportion to alue received. The casual visitor to hurch drops on the plate his little quota, but how much does he give for a single sitting at other places. The ministry in this country costs you J25,- 000,000; Imported ribbons and feathers cost nearly as much, and wines and to-. baccos cost $35,000,000. A pew at $25 rent, with five persons n it, is at the rate of five cents a sit ting. A reserved seat in Brooklyn's principal churches costs at the rate of fourteen cents a sitting, and the prin cipal theaters charge for the same privilege. 'In Reading and most other places many people get their religion at the rate of a penny a Sunday. It Is a rec ommendation of religion to make such a privilege possible for the poor, but It Is the duty of the well-to-do to make It posflble." , o BELIEF GROWS THAT BIG CANAL IS BLOCKED W. E. Glenn came over from "Old Terrible" mine Monday, while Juan R. Carey, the general manager went on to El Paso. They are now sinking a" new double compartment shaft at the camp, and pushing work rapidly in order to facilitate getting out ore for the mill. Willcox Range News. F. J. Hoyt, Inventor of the process to be used on the Dos Cabezas Gold Min ing Co's placer grounds in Gold Gulch, accompanied by his family, is expect ed to arrive from Chicago today. He will remain for a while here and then with his family will proceed to Los Angeles. The machinery is being put ,in place upon their claims, and they expect to be ready for active operations iVi about one month or six weeks. Willcox Range News. Burt Dunlap brought in a lot of ore t -am the Laclede Mining company's p.-operty which is now being sorted and rr.lade ready for the sampler. Willcox Rhnge News. fThe outlook for Globe seems very I right in the near future. The O. p. Twining company have started up their f econd furnace and have put on quite a .number of new men at both the mine end smelter, and everything is hustle a -ound their works. The United Globe company is running along as usual, and the Black Warrior is expected to start up, very soon. Pinto creek Is doing its share of the good work, while a great deal of assessment work is being done at this time. The Mallory group is em ploying 25 rrren, and they are pushing the work along as fast as possible. Taking it all In all things are looking better. Men are being placed at the Old Dominion mine as fast as they can be found and the full resumption of the mines and smelter is but the ques tion of a short time. Other camps are putting on men as fast as circum stances will permit. Globe Times. o MORGAN'S ATHLETIC PARTNER. Robert Bacon was as conspicuous at foot ball and athletic sports years ago as he is now- as the partner of J. Pierpont Morgan. "Hansome Bob Bacon" they called him at Cambridge. He was Harvard's football captain in 79, and there never was a finer physi cal specimen on Harvard's eleven. More than six feet tall, broad shoulder- Optlon of Panama Company Will Ex pird Before Negotiations End. Every Woman Is Interested fttid ihould know bout Hie wonderful MARVEL Whirling Spray The new jrtti Jnit& hou ana murium, iieei oat- esi yi oil convenient 11 Uuhh luuail AskTMrcntrMterK. ' II li cannot iudiht ine M.lftl'KI.. Amf nt na othfr. but &nd ftLatnn for 11. tiiarmiet Koot . 11 give full iMirtn-nlur nod iUr-turii In- vithMiilttlo laillee. Itl tRVKI, ., Hwtm Times uaB.,ew 1 ark. death was his wife's ignorance of his fate. Both had a furnished room at the North street house. Thornton had been suffering from melancholia and Insom nia for several months as the result of being unable to get work at his trade of painting. After being confined to his bed for three days, the husband slipped out of the house early pesterday morning. Mrs. Thornton awoke several hours later to find that her husband had dis appeared. She quickly dressed herself and began a search for him In the neighborhood. At the moment that Thornton's mangled body was being taken down Broad street to the morgue In a patrol wagon, Mrs. Thornton was walking along Broad street near Mount Vernon in search of him. TERRIBLE SUFFERING Of Two Survivors of the Wreck of the Elangimlte. London, November 16. The Daily Mail's correspondent at Wellington ca bles that two survivors of the wrecked steamer Elangimlte, who were rescued from a raft by the British steamer Penguin, went through a dreadful ex perience. The raft measured only seven by twelve feet, and had seven persons on it when it left the wreck The only food on board was two ap ples. The first apple was consumed on Tuesday and the second on Wednes day. From Sunday, the day they were wrecked, until Thursday, when they were rescued, the survivors drifted sixty miles on a half submerged raft Three men died on Monday night from drinking salt water. All the survivors suffered the tortures of thirst, and the four other men and stewardess died of exhaustion before they were picked up by the Penguin. Only one of the sur vivors was able to stand, and all were terribly emaciated. o FEDERATION OF LABOR. Washington, November 16. The im pression is growing stronger that in surmountable difficulties have present ed themselves In the way of construct ing the Panama canal under existing legislation. Members of the senate committee ar riving in Washington do not see how pending negotiations are to be brought to a successful termination without great delay, and, in the meantime, the offer of the Panama ('anal Company to s. 11 its franchise to the United States expires March 3. 1903. Then there is a question whether the money appropri ated at the last session of tongress will be available after that date, unless something is done in the meantime. Senator Morgan, the author of the Nicaragua canal bill, who knows as much about the status of affairs as any man, is of the opinion that congress will have to deal with the canal prob lem over again. In this he does not permit himself to be prejudiced by his preference for the Nicaragua route, but views the situation merely from the standpoint of one who is deeply Inter ested in the whole subject. SUICIDE PLUNGES UNDER A TRAIN 111 Health and Adverse Fortune Were the Motives. ed and powerful, he was the idol of the has been greatly improved, and '. with j rtudents as a football player in those a little more work will be In tlrst'class jtlays. Philadelphia, November 16111 health and adverse rortune are supposed to have caused Robert Thornton, 35 years old, of 1516 North street, to commit suicide yesterday r by hurling himself Under the wheels of the New York ex press on the Philadelphia and Reading railway, at the. Nineteenth street cross ing, near Westmoreland street. He was literally ground to pieces and the body was taken to the morgue for iden tification. A pathetic feature of Thornton's Life JT Somewhere, in the world life is at take every . minute of the day. Right at our own doors, perhaps, is going on a struggle as grim and fierce as any fight or flight on record. You hear the hol low tearing cough ; see the ooze of blood which tells of the wounded lungs ; mark the emaciated boily and hectic cheek, and know a life is at stake. The use 'of Dr. Pierce's Golden Med ical Discovery has saved many' a life in just such a crisis. It cures obstinate, deep-seated coughs, stops the hemor rhage, strengthens n weak. " lungs, and restores the emaciated body to its nor mal weight and strength. ' 1 ' There is no alcohol in the "Discov ery," and it is absolutely free from opium, cocaine, and all other narcotics. "I desire to send yon this brief, unsolicited testimonial." writes Rev. Joseph H. Fesperman, Barium Springs, Iredell Co., N. C. "In 1898 one of my daughters was suffering on account of a severe cough, hectic fever, wasting of flesh and other symptoms of diseased lungs. I promptly gave her Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery with gratifying success, and she now enjoys excellent health. This experience caused me to recommend Dr. Pierce's medicines to my neighbors, who, without exception, used them, with favorable results." Dr. Tierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser, in paper covers, is sent free on receipt of 21 one-cent stamps to pay expetiss of mailing only, or if cloth bound volume is desired send xi stamps. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y. Socialists Will Probably Be Represent ed in Executive Council. Worth in the market about $37,000. At tached to the stock, which was covered with dirt, was a dellveVy ticket show ing thai the shares were being deliv ered by the stock exchange firm of J. W. Hennlng & Co. to Clews & Co. The man said that he had picked up the stock under a fruit stand near the entrance to the office of J, P. Morgan & Co. o ROBBED THE MAILS. Postofflce Clerk Watched Through Hole in the Ceiling. Dayton, O., November 16. A post- office inspector today arrested Clinton Robbins, a clerk at the local office. for the theft of letters containing money. Through a hole In the ceiling the Incpector. who has been here for two weeks, said he saw Bobbins rifle a number of letters, and that Robbins had admitted his guilt The Hayrfer Distilling Company, which was the only concern reporting losses, says the com pany has been robbed of between $2,500 and $3,000. Robbins is a married man and well connnected in this city. o THE LAKE SHORE. Announces an Increase In Ten Per Cent. Wages of Cleveland, November 16. The Lake Shore railroad will post a notice to morrow announcing an average in crease of ten per cent in the wages of switchmen along the entire system. It will affect about 1,000 men. It is learned that the same company now has under advisement a more gen eral Increase of wages, affecting a great many employes. It is also stated that the Nickel Plate will follow with a general increase. O 1 HAS HICCOUGHED A WEEK Ansonia, November 16. William Bo land of Clifton avenue is ill in bed with an attack of hiccoughs, from which he has not yet been able to obtain relief Last night his condition was such as to cause much alarm and unless the hiccoughs soon cease grave results are feared. Mr. Boland was first taken with the trouble a week ago. o U. P. SWITCHMEN. New Orleans, November 16. There Is a strong probability that the executive council of the American Federation of Labor will be enlarged from nine to eleven members at the present conven tion, and one of the additional mem bers will be a representative of the so cialist wing of the labor unions. So cialists assert that they control nearly a "third of the votes cast in the con vention, and feel fairly confident of getting one man on the board. A strong element is opposed to an increase in the number. W. E. Kennedy, general organizer of the International Brotherhood of Elec trical Workers, has prepared a resolu tion which he expects will raise some thing cf a breeze in the convention. It is to the effect that it shall be the policy of the federation to refrain from interference in political matters. KILLED BY ANGRY HUSBAND. Passenger Shot Down on Train by West Virginia Constable. Charleston, W. Va., November 16. At Boomer last night Church Coombs, a constable of Fayette county, shot and instantly killed Edgar Starbuck while he was seated in a coach of the west bound Kanawha and Michigan passenger train. Starbuck was occu pying a seat in front of one in which Coombs' wife was seated, and it is supposed the supposed the victim of his sudden rage had been talking to his wife. No other reason is known for the act. . Passengers on the train who wit nessed the tragedy declare that there was no provocation for the shooting, and that it was apparently a cold blooded murder. Coombs was still at large at last accounts, and great in dignation exists in that section over the affeir. ' o A CHICAGO MIRACLE. In a Collision in Which Many Might Have Died. Chicago, November 16. One man was killed and a dozen men, women and children were more or less seriously in jured in a collision tonight between a Western avenue electric train and the Chicago, Burlington and Quincy freight train at the Eighteenth-street crossing. The motor and trailer, which made up the electric train, were crowded with passengers, and it seems a miracle that so many escaped instant death. Several of the passengers noticed, the danger in time to jump before the accident hap pened. When the two trains came to gether the passengers were thrown In every direction. The flagmen and men in charge of the street car were placed under arrest. TECHNICAL LOOPHOLE Through Which a Fugitive From Mex , . ico Escaped. Laredo, Texas, November 16. A de cision handed down yesterday by Judge Burns in the United States court for the southern district of Texas liberat ing Rafael ,GonzaIes, a native Mexi can, for whose extradition proceedings have been pending. Gonzales' extra dition was asked for on a charge ot em bezzlement. As the extradition treaty of Mexico With the United States reads "embezzlement by any person or per sons hired or salaried to detriment their employers," etc.. Judge Burns granted Gonzales his liberty on a tech nicality, claiming that he could neither be classed as "hired" or "salaried." o FOUND $37,000 IN STOCK. Man Said He Picked up 1,000 Shares of Erie Near Morgan & Co.'s Office. New York, November 13. A well dressed young man brought into the office of Henry Clews Sc Co., brokers, yesterday, ten certificates for 100 shares each, of Erie common stock, Omaha. Neb.. November 16. Five hundred of. the Union Pacific switchmen today were granted an increase of 12 per cent in wages, which makes the scale the same as that recently adopted in the Chicago yards. The new scale extends to the switchmen of the entire system, and is effective at once. , o CAPITALIST DEAD. New York, November 16. Henry Ma son, a capitalist and copper mine own er, died today at his home in this city Although an invalid for more than t year, his death was unexpected. Ma son was one of the best known men in the ccipper industry, and one of the oldest members of the stock exchange o . THE MOB'S. JUDGMENT. Elizabethtcwn, Ky., November 16.- Harlan Buckles, who was yesterday sentenced to life imprisonment for the murder of Robert L. Reid. deputy mar shal, was hanged by a mob early this morning. o AT 88 SHE STILL HUSKS CORN OSTEIN WAY ....PIANOS If Ihe Steinwt jr PiaD cvt at the faciorf a third to a half mure than acy of the oiber ltalf lxeii high grade piano Watming la t In lb Steinway t"-s. fioul.t yii pay (or ill uxt tM-tt pituo, is you can buy a Steinway Upright for or a Steinway Grand for SS50? And the difference In prier la not for nauip ami reputatiuii inany dealeis on'd have you le'lrve. bnt lot actual tluis, labor and material. GEO J. BIRKLL & CO. Pole agents fo Steinway P anoa la Southern California an1 Arizona. Coriespon'lenL-e soliriteU. 343-347 S. S riag St. LOS ASM US. Branch Store at Saa Dieg. as an News. American citixen?" Baltimore THE PHILOSOPHY OF IT. Hereford, Pa.. November 16. Al though being S3 years old and blin; for the last fifteen years, Mrs. Caroline Stahier, of Dilllngersvllle, is daily seen in the cornfield husking corn an entire day. o LOVELY WOMAN AS A REPEATER When it used to be alleged against woman suffrage that the participation of the fair sex in the voting would de grade the sex, the tate "Misn Francis E. Wlllard was fond of saying that women would uplift the ballot and purify the voting places and the men who assem ble around them. We wonder what Miss Wlllard, if she were alive, would say on reading of, the arrest of a widow in Denver on Tuesday on a charge of repeating. This misguided sister had so sucess fully adopted ward heeler standards that she had already cast two ballots and was about to drop in a third when detected. Men base men have been known to ' do these things upon rare occasions, but women never. The ob loquy of, the Denver woman's offense is appalling at- this distance, and even in Colorado, where they are used to seeing feminity at the polls, the fact of trying to cast more votes than were alloted to each individual when the sex was granted suffrage some years ago is a distant shock. The only mantle of charity which can be drawn over this episode of the gen-' eral election is the excuse put forth by the fair repeater. She says she did it to make pin money.. She has no hus band to buy her pins, or to give her the cash wherewith to get a paper of these little articles each week, and so she" had to devise some plan of her own to acquire the universally coveted "pin money." That is certainly some justi fication, at least the other women who don't get pin money will think so. When a man's in trouble, especially when he's in the clutches of the law for falling from grace, there is an old saw which says that "a woman is always at the bottom of it." In this affair the prisoner is a woman, and we wonder. jUst for the sake of wondering, wheth er a man is at the bottom of it. Has the relative position of the sexes with regard to the old maxim been reversed since lovely woman began to exercise what President Roosevelt Tuesday des ignated as "his duty and his privilege One of the obvious philosophic lessor.. of the election returns, taking the Coun try as a whole. Is that large masses of voters, perhaps the majority, do really credit the national administration 01 the day, or the party In power, for such good fortune as they have, and do ac tually blame It for the evils they are enduring. There is no other way of explainin? the fact that, alike In the west and the east, broadly bpeaking, the farmer everywhere have followed Hanna's counsel to "stand pat with prosperity." while the wage-earners, feeling 11? pinch of higher retail prices much la excess of any corresponding advance Ir. wages since 1S97, have come out and give;i great democratic majorities in the cities. It need not be inferred that the farm ers attribute their prosperity to th Dlngley tariff; they understand, of course, that their crops and product generally the prices whereof are flxe-i in Liverpool are not and cannot b protected by import duties. Neverthe less they are prosperous, therefore In clined to let things be. The city wage earner and householder Is in a very dif ferent position. He is a daily buyer at the retail store of many things whic h the farmer never buys and the retail store is exactly where the trusts mik people "step up and settle " Henc the impressively large votes cast in th titles for "a change." New York World'. o AN IRISH BULL. A fine specimen of the bull is to U credited to Sir Thomas Myles. an emi nent Irish surgeon, and an ex-presl-dent of the college of surgeons In Ire land. He made it In the course of a rpeech delivered at the meeting of th. solicitors apprentices' debating socletv in Dublin. The subject of the address was "Cecil Rhodes." Sir Thomas paM a high tribute to the force of character the spirit of personal independence, an I the indomitable courage of Englishmen. He pictured the British empire as hav ing been in danger at th? time of th late war, and asked with emphasis, "Was England to stand with hi?r arm folded arid her hands in her pockets?" When he realized from the attitude of his audience w hat he had done, he ob served that his only apology was that he was an Irishman. ELECTRA M. & M. CO. WICKENBURG'S COMING MINE In order to buy a gasoline hoist and Increase our force for more rapid de velopment, we will offer to local sub scribers a limited amount of treasury stock at 10c a share. You have often read of Electra and its fine ore. It is only ten miles from Wickenburg by daily stage and easily examined. Miners and prospectors front vicinity are sending in orders for stock. Does this not show confidence In the property and management? Call at our office, see ore and late ex pert report by E. J. Bonsall. MCKERS0N & WILSON, 15 N. Center St. PhoeaW, Ariz. PHOENIX FOUNDRY & MACHINE WORKS Machinery. Supplies, Castings, Repairs, Etc, Etc 25 to 33 North Second St. STANDARD IRON WORKS . General Agents for Steam Engines, Boilers, Pumps, Gas and Gasoline Engines. Long distance Phone 571. Phoenix, Ariz.