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THE AIUZOHA REPUBIJCA'7 MOKDAT: MOltNING, JTOVESIBER 17, 190!
FARMERS AND MERCHANTS BANK TKMPR, ARIZONA. Paid up Capital, $50,000.00. The oldest m1 Iudcki bank In Tempe. Has plenty of money to lend on rulit .cattle, water rlgrila. real estate or any first-class security. w. J. kingsrury. o. I pease, w. c. hildreth. Pr'tiiiMni Vlc-e-Pres. Cashier. COL. FRANK' C. H4TCU Returns to Anzona for Health and Inspiration. Colonel Frank Hatch arrived here esterday from New York alter a roundabout trip to various places, and v, ill probably lemain for several weeks. I'ul.iiii'l Match claims now to be a citi zen of the gre.it American metropolis", lu.viny made that his headquartei a for s'V -ral years, hut he really belongs to Phoenix. ' Phoenix claims him by rea son of his having been an "old timer" v, ho was in the early (lavs associated with some of 'Arizona's hlggost enter prises, and for the further reason that )! was director general of Phoenix'- first carnival. While he did not return this time expressly for la.- carnival, il is noted that he is one of the men that always comes when Phoenix has a carnival. He knows they are worth white. Mr. Hatch, as one of the proprietors of the Hotel Royalton. the largest home for single gentlemen in New York City, hns a wide acquaintance and is recog nized as one of the most genial bachel ors on earth. The last year, however, has been one of new experiences for him and not pleasant ones eithsr. H." has made it a ru-e of life to never be sick, notwithstanding his diet was not confined to patent medicines and health foods, but the last summer put him 1-etv.een the sheets and under the care of the best nurses 'and doctors he could lind. He was attacked hy typhoid fever in July and taken back to his boyhood home in Vermont, where he was kept in bed for eight weeks. He made a good recovery, though, except that old M". Rheumatism caught him when he wasn't looking and they shipped him to Hot Springs. Ark. He improved rapidly, but is ctill bothered with it and hopes to wear it off in a few weeks of Arizona's wonderful winter climate. His summer's illness robbed him of seme of his adipose tissue, and the only complaint he makes of the Hot Springs is that the doctors there wouldn't let him eat the good things he thought he needed and had the money to buy. But he is still fat enough to be good natured, and spent the greater part of yesterday shaking hands with old friends. On his way here he visited Clifton. Moreno! and La Canar.ea. He' is as enthusiastic as ever over the great re sources and enterprises of the south west. He says Cananea'is the'pi'ettiest mining camp in the world, and he has seen the most of them. The big mine is a marvel, and in his opinion it will be for a generation to come. He said yest3rday: I'll take my hat off to Bill Greene." Morenci, he says, is also a pretty town and has some nice buildings. Among them is a big department store that would attract attention even in e.v York, and one of the hotels there, though not a large one, is complete in all appointments. In order to climb th hills on the town site one has to "loop the loop" half a dozen times. Though his time is for the most part taken up with hi3 hotel business, he still has other investments, and only for his illness would have made another trip to Central America the past sum mer. He is still somewhat interested in I'hoenix in a financial way and may be looked upon as a resident missionary in Xew York. o- "We r.re offering men's and children's shoes at exceedingly low pi ices. Call and i;et our price:?.. .1. J. llodnett. AN0THE2, STAR SHOWER Things That Oujht to Ba Sean in the East. Two years ago about this season of the year the astronomers announced that the world would witness a beauti ful meteoric shower. It failed to ap pear as scheduled, at teast in these parts, po when the same announce ment was made last year Phoenix took little interest in it and naturally the big show was pulled o!T to a very small but appreciative audience. It is now announced that another meteoric aggregation would play a two nights' engagement in those parts, be- A COMMON ERROR The Same Mistake Is Made by Many Phoenix People. It's P. common error. . To plaster the aching back. To rub with liniments rheumatic joints. When the trouble comes from the kidneys. Doan's Kidney Pills cure all kidney ills. And arc endorsed by Phoenix citizens. J. A. Taylor, foreman of The Repub lican printing office, living at 804 South First avenue, says: "I was subject to kidney complaint for. six or seven years. Every time I contracted a cold it settled in my kidneys and the ach ing was much more pronounced. When the spells were at their worst I could nr'ither sit, stand nor lie with any com loit, and hail to keep constantly chang ing position for the meagre assistance this makeshift give. "When standing :.'ll clay at the desk the lame and aching back was a very unenviable companion, and when suffering with rather a'n acute attack, 1 noticed an advertise ment about Doan's Kidney nils and went to toe. Biisley Drug Co.'s store for a box. Now, if it had not brought about the results promised I positively aver I never would have bought a sec ond, and if the second had not stopped the list attack I would be the last resi dent of Phoenix to publicly endorse the preparation. I also used Doan's Oint ment for itchiness nf the skin and found it as good tor the purposes intended cs Doan's Kidney rills." For sale by all dealers. Price T0 cents p.r bcx. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. V.. sole agonts for the United States. Kem-mbcr the name Doan's and tike no other. i jinrlns yesterday morning U 2 o'clock. it is raid the prgvamuis includes rather a tame curtain raiser in the way oT a few scattering rockets and that the programme increases in in teiest as the day approaches. Sunday morning's performance was undoubted ly cancelled, or if it took place the I company was so small it attracted no 'attention. The performance for this ! morning was billed for an hour so ; late it is Impossible to give a report of I it in this . issue, but whatever it amounted to, it has been so poorly ad vertised that it is doubtful if many i were out to enjoy it. Star Showers are one of the things the astronomers are ! yet quarreling over. They don't know exactly who is to blame for them, no.' exactly when they are going to occur. A local star gazer reports that the demonstration hete Is likely to be very ordinary on account of the moon, which at this" time has the front of the stage and insists on being the whole thing. When the moon is really in the cast it is hardly worth white for any other orb to attempt starring, even if the moon's reputation i3 all rofiecte.l g'ory. The star shower hero Is announced to center around Regulus, a bright star in the constellation of Leo, directly eact of Phoenix, and straight up from the Tonto reservoir site. The astron omers, in order ta shield themselves from possible adverse criticism, an nounce that if Ihe meteors cannot be Fccn it is no sign they are not there, owing to the light of other heavenly bodies and the inaccurate data regard ing th? earth's proximity tj the star stream I WANTED. 400 fat turkeys, highest cash price. W. J. Hirohell. Phoenix Meat Market. Personal Mention Harry Brownstetter of Yuma is a visitor here and a guest of the Com mercial hotel. Those registering at the Ford hotel yesterday were: E. W. Wells, Prescott; H. E. Cochran, San Francisco; H. C. Rallard. Deliver; John Hanlon, Crown Point, Ariz. . i Mr. E. W. Wiggins, a very prominent theatrical man of Detroit and Roches ter. N. Y., accompanied by his family, are on their way to Phoenix, where they will reside for the winter. Mr. Wiggins and family have spent the winters in Phoenix for the last six years. Among the guests registering at ho Commercial hotel yesterday were P. Granvriand and wife and J. W. Hobb3 of Prescott; C. W. French. Kingman; Walter J. Schurz, A. F. Brown and William Sidding, San Franci3co; S. C. Prunty, Tempe, and Arthur W. Colby, Chicago. W. L. Sutton of this city, who has been emolcved by the De Mund Lum- j ber company at Rhcades for some time, has resigned his position and accepted the night foremanship of the round -' house at Winslow. He is visiting ' friends here and will leave in a day or 1 two to assume his new duties. Those registering at the Hotel Adams yesterday were: Aug. C. Hasse, St. Louis; E. M. Hay, Parral. Mex.; Ed. Roberts, Kingman; J. E. Donoghoe. city: E. Levy. W. S. Garrett, San Fran cisco; Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Barnes, F. C. Hatch, New York; B. I. Price, Denver; W. W. Wolcott. Orwell. O.; J. H. Mor row, Los Angeles; M. S. Stern, Chicago: H. R. Moun. St. Joe; J. P. Adair, Chi cago; J. C. Moore Jr., Los Angeles. o The Tempe Hardware company have a fine line of air-tight heaters. Amusements Th2 diver D.iggcr, a drama which has become very popular throughout the east, will be seen at the Don is theater next Friday. November 21. It Is the fashion nowadays to use such glowing language In the descrip tion of plays that to call the latest suc cess, "The Silver Dagger," a tremen oouse success seems trite and common place. Yet that is just what it is a tremendous success, both from an ar tistic and a financial standpoint. It is a success which is deserved, for the play it3elf po:.cesnes merit of a high order and an excellent r,ast interprets it, while the beautiful s.cenery and tasteful and appropriate costuming, leave nothing to be desired in the way of investiture. Of ell the dramas recently produced J by American playwrights, none possess a greater heart interest, a more subtle and logical plot, more Etartling and thrilling situations than "The Silver Dagger," and the writer has used only good material: not once has he de scended to the commonplace or the tawdry. The play stands on the same plane as "The Heart of Maryland," end "Sher lock Holmes," and In many ways is superior to both these plays. On its recent production in New York City, both press and public lavished unstinted pialse upon it, and the house record for attendance was broken, S. R. O. being the rule at every perform ance. Ed J. Snyder, who for years handled Walker Whiteside and William Pascoe, the well knoAn romantic actor, are the lucky possessors of this valuable prop erty, and it Is under the direction of Al. W. Cross, who personally direct3 the tour. The success of the piece since the opening has been emphatic, and whether the play goer prefers drama or comedy, this piece is sure to please him. Reserved scats at Goodman's drug store today at 10 a. m. Prices, 25c, 50c, 73c and J1.00. o We are closing out a fine line of men's and women's shoe3 at very low prices. K. T. Hyder. Call and see our portable combina tion pool and billiard tables; just new ftom the factory. Second-hand tor. THAT TEXAS SLAUGHTER It Existed in the Lively Imagination of Mr. McDonald. The Republican yesterday morning printed a story of the decimation of the population of this territory and the probable reduction of the democratic majority of Texas. A private telegram from S. J. McDonald stated that Huso Ward had been killed in a light, that Frank Oris well had killed several peo ple, and that Cox and Connolly had sustained casualties. All this was re ported to have happened in the vicinity of Valentine, Tex., than which there is a no more likely spot for bloodshed and violence; This telegram was confirmed later by an Associated Press dispatch from El Paso, that hotbed of tragedies on paper The Republican telegraphed to the op erator at Valentine that night but could get no reply. Still there seemed no reason to doubt the occurrence of the bloody event an J the story was printed. Yesterday morning, though. The Re publican received a reply from Valen tine saying that there was no truth in the story of the killing. This paper is now compelled to apolo gize to its readers and express Its re gret that the relation was Inaccurate. The business of a newspaper is a good deal like that of a prospector who fre quently follows a promising lead until it pinches out in disappointment just like the story of the slaughter in Texas did. It turns out that Mr. McDonald la either a ghastly joker or else that the leceiver of his message of disaster failed to understand the meaning of the technical expression, "shot to pieces," which appeared in the dispatch. One who is "shot to pieces" may be laboring under the effect of an extra ordinary jag. The same formula Is used to describe a gambler against whom luck has run to its fullest ex tent. At any rate, the dispatch created a great deal of consternation among the friends of the Arizona cattlemen men tioned In it. Among those who were worried was Charles Goldman. His brother, Leo Goldman, Is a member of the party, and though his name did not appear among those of the dead and wounded, it was feared that he might be among the missing. The business in which all these gen tlemen went to Texas involved a 523.000 cattle deal, which also seemed likely to have been swallowed up In the general catastrophe which did not occur. If anything bloody should happen to Mr. McDonald and his associates, es pecially Mr. McDonald, it will be print ed and read with pleasure. rj Sick headache absolutely ar.c' perma nently cured by using Moki Tea. A pleasant herb drink. Cures conrtipa t:on and indigestion, make's you. eat. ileep, wotk and happy. Satisfaction guaranteed or money back. 25 cts. and 50 cts. Write to W. II. Hooker & Co., Buffalo, N. Y., for a free samp'o T. F. Hudson pharmacy. THE ROAD TO BUMBLE BE a How It Kept Stretching Out Ahead of the Traveler. John Lewis, better known as "Fore paugh," came to town yesterday morn ing after an absence of six months in which he has been working on the j Bradshaw railroad and in the Turkey Creek mining district. On his way to Phoenix he had an eventful journey. I He was coming by the way of Humble Bee. -He had often been there, but he had never gone over that particular road. When he got ready to start .i man pointed out a mountain to him and told him that was Bumble Bee and that the distance was six miles. That was In the mortilntr. Hi traveled until noon in the direction of the mountain and then met a man with whom he stopped to talk. The man gave him some minute directions re garding the road to Bumble Bee, which he said was six miles. In the middle of the afternoon Mr. Lewis got off the road, but not more than 200 yards, when he met another man who set him right. "How far is it to Bumble Bee now?" asked Mr. Lewis. Tlx miles," was the reply. Early in the evening the weary traveler reached Bumble Bee ranch and the first thing he asked for was a drink a drink of something strong and In vigorating, for Mr. Lewis Is an advo cate of the canteen. The ranch had gone "dry" since Mr, Lewis had been there before. There was water in the well and some in an olla. Mr. Lewis could take his choice. With him water Is water and it is all bad. The complete regeneration of the ranch was made plain to him when after supper he asked for something to read. The woman in charge gave him a copy of the "War Cry." It was then he wondered how Arizona came to go democratic. o WORM DESTROYER. White's Cream Vermifuge, not only kills worms, but removes the mucus and slime, in which they build their nests; It brings, and quickly, a healthy condition of the body, where worms cannot exist. 25c at Elvey & Huletfs druggists. THE HIGH SCHOOL Progress in Athletics The Basket Ball and Football Teams. In the first match game of bask;t ball the High school on Saturday met and defepted the Indian school by a score of 18 to 9. The Indlms played with superior team work, but the swift, snappy, cool-headed play of the high school girls was too much for them to overcome. The high school team is composed of Bertha Lyle, captain; Marie Baker. Beatrice Willlscraft. Estelle Osborn and Sallie Clark. They are all good Individual players, and when they de velop better team work it will take a fine team to make a showing against them. Conch Kjllins is rapidly putting the football team Into condition in prepar ation for the game with the Indians on Thanksgiving day. Now that the chemistry apparatus .s -rf en rO 2 " p Q O o PI zr has arrived the seniars are beginning to keep, a breakage account. The reports for the second month were given out Wednesday, and they show that a very dose rystom of mark ing has been adopted by tho faculty. The practice on the tennis court-? i3 developing come fast- players, which arsures an int?retir.g tournament, and last ycarV" winners will have to play hard to htdd their laurels. If schccl is not clirmlssed during car nival wock the many attractions of the affair will probably result In lowering thn average for attendance and schol arfhiii fir th-?" month of November. Tre giils of the basket bnll team ate complaining cf the dust on the court on which they have to play, and say that if griirs were planted it wo.dd rr.aka practice easier for the in. -o-- HORSE STEALING INDUSTRY Said to Be in a Flourishing Condition in Cochise Co. During the past lew weeks a num ber of thefts of horses, burros, etc., have been repc-.ted from different parts of th-D eounty, says the Tombstone Projector. Several head of horses have been taken from different parts cf the county,- and one or two head taken from this vicinity, while Pete Crane lost several head of burros from h:! ranch on the Snn Pedro. Deputy ShtrifC Larrieu and Mr. Crane rtarted on the ltz1 of tb3 burro thieves and succeeded in overtaking them at the Eureka mine In the Hua chuc23 yesterday afternoon and placed the men under arrest. They rtill had th-;- burros in their pcc-sec-sicn. The men were brought to Falrbank this afternoon and will be brought up to the county Jail this evc-nlns, and will be given a preliminary examination be foie Judge Wallace on Monday. The Yaqul who rtole the horse from Chulcy Fredcrichs was arrested at the Salvation Army camp by the constable thcr: op HiTfpic-ion of having stolen property in Ms pot:-,cssion. and wan lie Id to answer, the ofrhials th-.'ro not knowing that he had stolen the horse until after he had been n;ibbed.v lie will also be brought over from Fair bank thi3 afternoon and placed In the county jail. o BELT WHEEL'S VICTIM Employe of the Copper Queen Smelter Crushed to Death. Yesterday morning at 9 o'clock :i bevy of excited working men were looking at an Innocent appearing belt wheel on the main shaft which oper ates the Copper Queen mud mill. The shaft and the wheel are still, but a tattered jumper covered with blood, a pool of the red life fluid on the ground beneath the shaft, with now and then a morsel of human flesh and a fragment of human bone, bore mute testimony to the tragic affair. Sam Papovich, a Slavonian, and a man of herculean build, had reached lor en ell can with which to accelerate the action of his car. He was on fa miliar terms with the little shaft coup ling. He never stopped to consider that mechanical power and appliances are insensate agenctes of progress but dead to reason and to sympathy. In an instant the sic... of his jumper was caught. The unfortunate man was whirled around at the rate of 80 I revolutions a minute, his legs came in contact with the superstructure with the result that when the ghastly sheet was turned up at on undertak er's, parlors the mangled extremities were huddled In an indistinguishable heap. The man had also sustained vi tal injuries about the chest, and was uead when the machinery was stopped and the poor mangled body released from the deadly shaft. The deceased leaves a wife, three children and an cged mother, we know not where. Just to save a little time he took the terrible chance that ended his life. j He evidently did not appreciate the ! il'i n rrar i f f lift cittiatirtn Via ti'ntc1 1 1 i 1. 1 I . 1 111V ItMCZLlVSlI I I1C TVVfVA i.ot have been numbered with the silent majoiit y today. No one was to blame for the accident. Bisbea Review. o GUERILLA MOSBY'S HAIR. Think of John S. Mosby, the one-time confederate guerilla leader and the most "unreconstructed" rebel in the south, quietly drawing a salary from Uncle Sam! That's Just what he is doing, how ever. The "ccmel" is now a special employe of the department of the in terior, and he showed a willinsr.Tld to talk about his wartime experiences to a reporter a day or two ago. The latter Inquired Into the truth of a story that Mcsby had entered Alexandria in dis guise and had engaged in some dare devil trick. "Oh, that story is all nonsense," said Colonel Mosby, "I never went to" a place la disguise in my life. These stories uroso because of the rapid movements of my command. Why, there Is an offi cial telegram on file In the war depart ment stating that I was In Washington in conference with Wilkes Booth th night of the killing of President Lin ce.ln. It is needless to say that the Matement was known to be false by most of the federal generals. "Yes, I frequently got close to Wash ington during the war. Many a time I would ride up to the hill up yonder across the Potomac and look down upon the city. I might have one or two men with me, and we could soon disap pear. Just over on the Virginia side early one morning I met Mrs. Barlow on her way Into Washington with a wagon full of vegetables. Her husband was a federal soldier and she was a northern woman, ghe had a pass to go in and out of Washington, and drove into the city often from her farm. I used to go to her house often and get a sup of good coffee. Of course, sht gave it to us, knowing that we rather had charge of things all along on that side of the river. Well, on this particu lar morning Mrs. Barlow had a pair of scissors hanging from her apron. After I had talked with her awhile, I saiH: " "Mrs. Barlow, lend me your scis sors." "She handed them to me, and I reached up to my head, got hold of i bunch of hair, cut it off and said: 'Mrs. Barlow, please take this lock of hair right in to Lincoln, and say to him that I am coming in to see him soon and will expect a lock of his hair in return. She looked much puzzled, but she said sh.r would do It. "I found out afterward that she rode straight to the white house and gave the hair to the president personally, re fusing to give it to any one else. The president was amused and laughed heartily. No, I was not afraid to do that, because I knew that by the time the president could attempt to catch me, I would be thirty miles away. President Lincoln never made an at tempt to catch me because he knew that I would be somewhere else when his men arrived. Many people took in formation of me into Washington for the purpose of trying to bring about my capture. "I covered the entire south side of th-? Potomac for many miles each way, and the largest number of men I had in lSr.4, when Sheridan was in the Shen andoah valley, was five troops of cav alry, a total of 250 men. With that command we captured all the arms we needed, all the ammunition, food and clothing, and had a wagon train run ning to Lee's army frequently with the supplies we had captured. No, I was never a general. I was a private in the First Virginia cavalry for the first two years of the war, and began raising my command after that time, beginning with one troop of cavalry. Each man was armed with two pistols and a sabre. We had no carbines." FOR OVER SIXTY YEARS MRS. WINSLOW'S SOOTHING SYRUP has been used for children teething. It soothes the child, softens the gums, allavs all pain, cures wind colic, and is the best remedy for Diarrhoea. Twenty-five cents a bottle. 'JIM CROW" CAR LAW. The New Orleans "Jim Crow" car law went into effect last week.' The cars are divided by a screen into two sec tions. The seats of the forward compartments-are for whites and those of the rear compartments for negroes. The practical effect was that on many cars the compartment for whites was Jammed, while the seats reserved for negroes were vacant. Some of the' conductors would not allow the whites to enter th:? "Jim Crow seats, while others let them do so, but insisted on their vacating the 'seats in case negroes entered requiring the room. It is easy to imagine how the proud fcautherner felt, rising to offer his seat to a son of Africa, and how the colored gentleman enjoyed the new order of things! OLD MEN AT THE FRONT. Much has been said during the past few years about the importance of young men cs leaders in finance, indus try and iolitlcs. and the impression has been cultivated tnat only young men were fitted to do the great work of the world In these progressive days. But when we take a look around at the men who are actually in the lead to day in literature, science, politics, religion and business we find much to disprove this idea that old age is a slpn of weakness and Inefficiency. In our own strenuous land we have such men as Edward Everett Hale, Theodore Cuyler and Russel Sage still at the forefront In a multitude of activ ities, although all three of them have lett 80 years behind them some time since. In the sphere of national politics we have such commanding fife'trea as Senators Hoar and Hawley, both of whom must plead guilty to the age of 76 while the two illustrious senators from Maine, Messrs. Hale and Frye, are both men cf many yeais, the first named fry ing 66 and the other 71. Our present secretary of state, Mr. Hay. is far from, being a youthful person, having 64 years to hir. credit, while Secretary Wilson is ciaer man mat oy inree years, ana Postmaster General Payne is nearly CO, Whitelaw Reid of the Tiibune is C5 and Drs. James M. Buckley and Lyman Ab bott, the veteran religious journalists, are over 66. If we turn our gaze abroad we find equally strong testimony. It is Sir John Aird, verging on 70, who has built the great Nile dam. It is Lord Masham. Verging on 90, who has just appealed to the English government to overhaul the fiscal system. Henry Labouchere, "Labby," the brilliant editor of Truth, is a man of 70. The keenest debater in the house of commons is still Sir Wil liam Hnrcourt, in active opposition at 74. John Morley is 63 and Joseph Cham berlain is only four years of 70. Fran cis Joseph of Austria was 72 last Au gust. Oscar cf Sweden is 73, Leopold af Belgium is 67, and King Christian of Denmark is 84. The world's foreign relations are in the hands of men over CO and 70. Leslie's Weekly. o FOR A BAD COLD. If you have a bad cold you need a good reliable medicine like Chamber lain's Cough Remedy to loosen and re lieve it, and to allay the irritation and inflammation of -the throat and lungs. For sale by Elvey & Hulett, druggists. THE AMERICAN IRON PLATE. The Englishman was being properly surprised at the rapidity with which th-.-sky scraper was going up. , "Deah me!" he exclaimed, "it seems as if your buildings grow as rapidly as your maize." "Yes," replied the westerrfer, un blushingly, "and the process of raising them is much the same." "Fawncy! Won't you explain furth er?" 'Well, you see, we just get an Iron plant, put it in the ground, have the street sprinklers water it, and In a month or six weeks the sky scraper is full grown." And, taking another breath,, the cousin from overseas managed to be lieve It. Memphis Commercial Appeal. "Remember," said the school teacher, "that no man ever left this earth and returned." "There was one," spoke up the small boy In the red cap. "Who was he?" "Santos-Dumont." Chicago News. o THE CANNY IRISHMAN. The Belfast magistrates once an nounced that they would inflict a fine of 40 shillings on any person express ing In public too warm a regard for the future state of any political antag onist. A policeman subsequently camo upon an Orangeman lying in dignified case in the gutter and muttering. "To ," "To ." Apparently he could get no further than the name of the destin ation to which he desired to consign somebody or something, so the consta- D0RRIS THEATER Martin & Stechan, Managers. ONE NIGHT ONLY Friday Evg., Nov. 21 The Great Eastern Melodramatic Comedy-Drama Success, A SILVER DAGGER "The best modern drama Been here in years, produced by an excellent com pany with scenic equipment." Tha Denver Post. Prices 25c, 50c, 73c and $1. Reserved seats today at 10 a. m. at Goodman's drug store. eg- 2- F RFWWITT E. J. BENNITT, Real Estate, Loans, Insurance and Investments. Successor to J. V. Evans, and the Evans Loan and Investment Co. ... List Your Property for Sale Before the Season Opens. 16 NORTH CENTER ST2EET. eg 8 tie with "a case" In view, endeavored to help him out. "To where with whom?" he inquired, bending over th Orangeman. But the northern caution asserted 'itself. Rising into a sitting posture, the Orangeman gazed upon the officer. -"Finish it yourself," he said: "it's too expensive for me." Argonaut. PRESCOTT BUSINESS ITRMS. THE PALACE PRESCOTT. ARIZONA. Strictly on the European plan. Rooms by the day, week or month. Finest bar and club rooms In the southwest. BROW, SMITH & BELCIIFR, Proprietors. ffotel Burke ' AMERICAN PLAN. PRESCOTT, ------ ARIZONA 105 rooms. All modern convenience. A 6trictly first-class and modern hotel. Sample rooms for cotnercial men. THB PALACE Barber Shop and Bath Rooms Should receive your patronage when la Prescott. Everything strictly modern and first-class. Palace Building, Mon tezuma street. I N .BAIUY. Prop., totter know as "Casey." RAINIER BEER The Best Beer that is used in the Territory. Send orders to H. D. STUTHMAN. Distributing Agent for Arizona. PRESCOTT, ARIZ. The Anheuser Saloon and Restaurant CONCERT HALL. Bob Prior. Chaa. Bedford. Leh Hale. Handle Only JXMEMES E. PEPPLR "92. HUNTER RYE AND MOUNT VERSO'. RYE WKisKies. Club rooms and restaurant. Best musical talent employed. Games never close. Its Up to You h. p. ca c o., Proprietors. We make a specialty of assistlns in the incorporating, financing and developing of mines, either for cor porations or Individuals. Before making other arrange ments aee us. ( The Prescott Realty Co. (Ins.) PISCALAOBNTS Real Estate, Mines, Investments. No. 127 Cortez St., South, Prescott, Ariz. P. O. Box 272. Tel. S37. The Bashford - Burmister Company WHOLMALX AKD KRaIL DBAUUU IS General Merchandise Prescott, Arizona. We carry full lines of everything. We have a big store, We do a big business, but can do more jtjtjtjtjfijtj When la Prescott It will please us to hare you call and get acquainted 2a