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TILE ATILZOITA BEPUBTIGAIT: MOKUAY MOItNIlTfar, KOVEMBEtt IT, 190S.
9 Just a Girl Many a throne has had to fall For a girl. Just a girl; When the hero goes to war He may battle for he right, Hnt 'tis likelier by far That ho sallies forth to fight Fur a girl. Just for a girl. When the doctor turns to say: "It's a girl. Just a girl," Ah. but why the sadness there? Why the bitterness displayed? Some day some strong man will swear That the great round world was made For that girl. Just that girl. Why did Adam take the bite? For a girl. Just a girl. Why was Troy swept out of sight? For a girl, Just a girl. O, would heaven still be bright. And would any good man care To achieve it. if he might Never claim forever there, Just a girl. Glorious girl? , Chicago Kecord-Herald. o UNCLE SAM'S BIO STORE In Size and Assortment of Stocks Few Outrank the Government's. The annual report of the commis sary general to the secretary of war, which has just been issued, is one of the most interesting documents that has come from the war department in a long time. Its figures and tables in dicate that the United States army manages a large general store, and that for the proper performance of his duties an officer must be a business man as well as a tactician. The report shows that "meals for recruiting par ties and recruits and troops moving cost for one year $227,284.98," and that the "liquid coffee "or troops traveling" cos $20,902.15." The cost of ice was $233,.rfi9.17, and fees and wages to in spectors and "miscellaneous small em ployments" ate up $366,749.72. The commissary department is not only a purchaser and consumer, but has thousands of customers for its wares, and the report states that of ficers purchased from the department to the extent of $21. r28. 22, and the sales to enlisted men amount to more than $C",000. There are few bad debts, because accounts are collected through the pay department, but it appears that despite the close examination and careful Inspection to which merchan dise is subjected some commissary stores must be condemned, and the loss for the year in that line was more than $300,000. One of Uncle Sam's laigest customers for commissary supplies is the army in the Philippines, and the report on that head is doubly interesting because it shows remarkably good business man agement. The 8.74.972 pounds of beef and mutton which were supplied are described as "of a most excellent qual ity," and these supplies, although they came from Australia for the most part, were delivered at low prices, the aver age being C.68 cents a pound for beef and fi.fiO cents a pound for mutton. There is a bit of pardonable self-laudation in the report on this particular head, in which General Weston says: "The prices paid, with all expenses included, have been very reasonable, and are in wide contrast with those paid for the British army in South Africa, where the cost of a ration of beef alone delivered to the British army in that section has equaled the cost of our entire ration of beef, Hour, fresh and dried vegetables, fruit, cof fee, sugar, etc., delivered in Manila." To form an idea of the stock whic h is carried in this great store one must read the list of articles "kept on hand for sale to officers and enlisted men." It includes: Candy, can openers, chamois skins, cheese, cherries, chocolate, cigars, cin namon, clothespins, cloves, cocoa, cof fee, lobster, lye. macaroni, matches, needles, nutmegs, oatmeal, pins, pipes, plurn pudding, polish, preserves, tap ioca, thread, tobacco, toilet water, ton gue, tooth powder. This great "variety" stock is handled and distributed by competent men. and wherever there is an army post there is also a branch store. New York Tribune. CHAMPION ROPER'S WORK. "There are few people who know that the art of throwing a lariat has become a regular profession," said J. E. Carroll to a Kansas City Star re porter. Mr. Carroll is the champion lariat thrower of the world, having won eight prizes this year. "Roping steers Is almost a science," continued Mr. Carroll. "For the reason tBat the business is not merely the act of throwing a noose over the animal' horns, but nowadays an expert roper knows that to "rope" an animal by the horns he must make a rope noose a certain size, must hold his hands just at the proper angle and must ride a horse that is well trained for the work. For instance, while I have the record of the world for roping and tying a wild steer, I weruld be almost helpless if I were on a 'green' horse or if I fail ed to hold my hands properly while throwing the noose. "How many roping contests are held in the west every year?" Mr. Carroll was asked. "Eight were held this year at the fol lowing places: Hobart, O. T.: Man sum, O. T.: Texola, O. T.; Lawton, O. T.; Roswell, N. M.: Albuquerque, N. M.; San Antonio, Tex. and Amarillo. Texas. The first prize for roping and tying a steer in the quickest time in most of the tournaments was $1,000, so you ses The Sure Way to prevent pneumonia and consumption is to cure your cold when it first ap pears. Acker's English Remedy will stop the cough in a night, and drive the cold out o" your system. Always a quick and sure cure for asthma, bron chitis, and all throat and lung troubles. If it does not satisfy you the druggist will refund your money. Write to us for free sample. W. H. Hooker & Co., Buffalo, N. Y. T. F Hudson pharmacy. It is worth a few days' practice to try for the prizes. "How do you train horses to follow a steer and to hold the rope taut after the rider dismounts?" .was asked. "The horses are not trained from colts, as would be imagined. I gener ally teach my horses for roping work by throwing my lariat on calves at the beglning of the training. As soon as the first calf is in the noose I turn my horse in the opiosite direction and sp-uv him vigorously. After roping calves for a few days any horse with any sense at all will learn to turn around as soon as I throw the noose over a fleeing ani mal. Horses learn those things almost as quickly as human beings." Mr. Carroll holds the record for th" world for roping and tying wild steers. His best time was 30Vz. seconds, much? at Roswell, N. M.. last September. Mr. Carroll's time is the best that has been made in recent years, but a Texan named John Blocker succeeded in rop ing and tying a steer in 28 seconds sev eral years ago. All expert ropers now use a loop called the Blocker" loop, the peculiar coll of the rope having been first used by John Blocker. "I have roped cattle since I was a small child," said Mr. Carroll yesterday. "I was born on thejdains and have never lived anywhere else. I use a Manila four-strand rope 28 feet long and one-half inch in diameter. The rope must be of the best hemp and very pliable. "When you wish to throw an animal down to tie it where do you attempt to throw the noose?" was asked. "Every expert roper throws the noose over the horns, pulls it taut, then throws t:.; trailing part of the rope over the animal's back. Then the horse turns in the opposite direction and runs. The sudden jerk throws the animal down and very frequently the force of the fall kills it. The animal falls so hard If the rope Is thrown prop erly that it is often killed or has a leg broken. After the animal falls the horse. If trained, holds the rope taut and the rider quickly dismounts and ties the animal by drawing a rop around three legs. If the animal strug gles and releases one of the three legs within five minutes the roper' is dis qualified." Mr. Carroll was a cowboy for many years, but now owns a ranch near Ros well, N. M. o BEAUTIFUL CLEAR SKIES. Herblne exerts a direct Influence on the bowels, liver And kidneys, purify ing and strengthening these organs, and maintaining them In a normal con dition of health; thus removing a com rron cause of yellow, mothy, greasy skin, and more or less of pimples, blotches and blackheads. G0c at Elvey & Kulett's drug store. WOMEN IN ALL CALLINGS. Women workers are invading every line of employment. The census of 1HO0 makes returns for 303 separate oc cupations, and in only eight of these do women workers fail to appear. None will bp surprised that there -ire r.o women among the sailors, sailors and marines or" the United States gov ernment, yet there are 1.13 women em ployed as "boatmen" and sailors. Women have not as yet invaded the ranks cf the city fire department, still not less than 879 women are returned In ths same general class of "watch men, policemen and detectives." There are no women street cur driv ers, though there are two women "rno tornen" and thirteen women conduc tors. They have rot as yet taken up the employment of telegraph and telegraph "linemen." yet 22,."fi of them ate oper ators for these companies. There are no women apprentices and helpers among the roofers and slaters, yet two women are returned as engaged in these employments. , There are 12S women plumbers: for- ty-fiveplasterers; 1C7 brick layers and stone masons: 241 paperhangers; 1.7.".9 painters and glaziers, and 545 women carpenters and joiners. No women are returned as helpers to steam boilermakers. but eight women work at this industry as full mechan. ics. There are 193 women blacksmiths: 571 machinists: 3.S70 women workers in iron and steel: S:h in brass, and 1.775 women workers in tin. Among other unusual employment for women are 100 workers as "lum bermen and raftsmen:" 113 wood chop pers: 373 saw mill employees: 440 bar tenders: 2.0S6 saloon keepers; 901 "draymen" and teamsters: 323 under takers; 143 stonecutters; sixty-three "quarryrr.en:" sixty-five white washers: eleven well borers, and 177 stationary engineers and firemen. o OLD ENEMIES NOW FRIENDS. Two boys who at birth became prin cipals In one of the bitterest feuds the lawless mountaineers of the south have ever known, and whose families for a decade have been involved in a merci less war have buried their hereditary hatred to become comrades in Uncle Sam's navy. Perry McCoy and "Anse" Hatfield, according to the code of their families cherish, should be seeking each other with guns and knives in thej mountain fastnesses around the West Virginia and Kentucky boundary, instead of having their hammocks slung side by side on the training ship Minneapolis at League Island nevy yard, says the Philadelphia Press. For twenty years at least the Mc Coys and the HatfieUls have ignored all law in order that they might wipe each other off the face of the earthr, and these two are the first of their clan to swear allegiance to the government. In the past whenever a Hatfivld met a McCoy there was sure to be a fight. Although no immediate grievance was at hand, there was always old grudges enough to waken the fires of hatred in the bosoms of both parties. Knives, pistols and guns were pulled out on all occasions; murders, raids, and even Hitched battles took place without ap parent provocation, for so deadly was the hate of a McCoy that neither lost an opportunity to kill off as many members of the opposing faction as possible. This hatred has been taught them from childhood. Each was reared in the knowledge that the other was his most bitter enemy and that to kill him by fair means or foul was fully justi fiable under any circumstances. Brought up under these principles, it is all the more remarkable that these two young men drifting together did not seek each other's destruction In the beginning. In the semi-clvllizatlon of their mountaiTi homes each' youAig jiian was trained for a career as a civil engineer. They went to work for a coal and coke company engaged in opening up- the mineral resources of the wild region. A3 fellow workmen they were forced to meet with friendliness, and scxn this feeling became sincere Instead of arti ficial. It did not take long for them to find out that they had a common love of adventure, and in talking over what they Mould Ilk.? best t:i do they made up their minds to enlist together in the navy. So they signed for four years' service as sailors a lew weeks ago at Hunting ton, Ky.. and a week later became proteges of Gunner Morgan aboard tin' Minneapolis at League Island navy yard. And in the short time they have been there the boys have made Wonderful progress. Any one not familiar with their story would hardly believe that they were trained in childhood to b enemies as men. For they are inseparable com panions when not learning the art of the sailor trade. "I'd do anything for 'Anse.'" McCoy said, "and I know I could depend upon him were I in trouble. We're fast friends now. 'Anse's' mother was my father's sister. So once in a very great while there has been a friendly feeling in our families, but at the same time that was not thought of when 'Anne's' uncle wished to kill my father. "If he goes back to his home in Mingo county. West Virginia, and I go back to mine in Kentucky, something may change our feelings, for he's a Hatfield, you know, and I'm a Mc Coy." The, now famous Hatfield-McOoy feud was all caused by an argument over an ordinary grisly razor-backeel hog, in fact, not a full-fledged porcine, but simply a shote. According to tra dition it was a McCoy shote and Ran dolph McCoy charged Floyd Hatfield with having beguiled it into his own domains. In the law suit that followed McCoy lost, and from that moment war Was on a war persistently pur sued in the wild and rugged regions of West Virginia and Kentucky, and which has cost nobody knows how many lives and what number of maimed. A WANDERER. (Reminise er.ee of an old Scotch Song.) East and west and north and south. I range o'er land and sea; And I bear glad kisses on my mouth. And dead love wearies me. I am caught up as a feather That the winds toss to and fin. Since we dwell not together. What care I where I go? North and south and eastVand west, I drift on alien tides: The one? place where I may not rest Is that where she abides. So on through wind and weath.-r! Afar o'er land anil sea! If we be not together. What matter wheie we be? Richard ilnv:'y. ETIQUETTE. "Da you think it polite," sail the "for a man to sit in hi3 shirt sleews and play cards all day.'" "Yes, sir," answered Three Finger Sam, "and maybe it'll be for your own good to remind you that the fewer sleeves a man has on when he plays curds around here the less liable he is to fall under suspicion." Washington Evening Star. ARTICLES OF INCORPORATION OF THE MEXICAN AERIAL NAVIGATION COMPANY. KNOW ALL MEN BY THESE PRESENTS: That we, the under signed, have this day voluntaiily asso ciated ourselves together for the pur pose of forming a corporation under the laws of the Territory of Arizona, United States of America, and do here by cettify as follows: ARTICLE I. The name of said corporation shall be the MEXICAN AERIAL NAVIGA TION COMPANY, and its principal place of transacting business shall be at Phc.enix, Maricopa County, Arizona, with a branch office at the City of Mexico, Republic of Mexico, and .at such other places as may be deter mined by the Board of Directors. The names of of the Incorporators of said corporation are: Charles Stanley, S. I. Jacobs, C. E. Clark and John Steiner.. ARTICLE II. The general nature of the business proposed to be transacted by this cor poration Is as follows, viz: To manu facture, build, construct, operate for all purposes whatever, lease, hire, sell and transfer air. ships wherever the same may be lawfully done by said corpora tion; to buy, sell, own, handle and control letters patent and inventions; to buy, sell, lease, let, own, hold, im prove, mortgage, possess and dispose of real estate; to borrow money, and, in general, to do all things necessary or convenient to the proper conduct of the business of such corporation. ARTICLE III. Among the powers of this corpora tion shall be: To have perpetual suc cession; to sue and be sued by its cor porate name: to have a common se:i!: to prescribe the mode of making trans fers of stock or interests of its stock holders; to make contracts; to acquire and transfer property of every kind and description, both real and per sonal; and to possess the same pow ers in such respects as private indi viduals now enjoy; and to establish by-laws and mak? rules and regula tions deemed expedient for the man agement of its affairs. ARTICLE IV. The amount of the capital stock of this corporation shall be Five Hundred Thousand Dollats ($500,000.00). divided into Five Hundred Thousand (5W00) shares, of the par value of One Dollar ($1.00) each, fully paid up and forever nun-assessable. ARTICLE V. The time of the commencement cf this corporation shall be the date of the filing of these Articles of Incorpo ration in the office of the Secretary of Arizona, and the termination thereof shall be twenty-five years thereafter. ARTICLE VI. The affairs of this corporation shall be conducted by a Board, of seven (7) Directors, who shall be elected annu ally by the stockholders of the corpora tion: but the members of said Board of Directors for the first year shall lv chosen by said incorporators or their July- appointed proxies at a meeting to be held at said City oi Mexico aft?r the . completion of this incorporation, and such members so chosen shall con tinue to act until their successors shall be duly elected at the first annual meeting of stockholders, to be held on the first Monday of December, 1903. The annual meeting of the stockholders for the election of Directors, and other lawful purposes, shall be held on the first Monday of December, beginning in the year 1903. and of each year there after. The term of office of Directors shall be one year and until their suc cess. rs are duly elected. Any Director or officer of the corpoyatioa may lesign his office by filing with the Secretary of the company a notice of such resigna tion. All vacancies in the office of Di rector shall be filled by appointment made by vote of a majority of the re training Directors, and such appointee shall hold said office until the next election tif Directors and until his suc cessor shall be elected. "The Board of Directors may adopt by-laws for this corporation. ARTICLE VII. The highest amount of Indebtedness or liability, direct or contingent, to which this corporation shall subject itself at any time. Is Three Hundred Thousand Dollars ($300,000.00). ARTICLE VIII. The private property of the stock holders of this corporation shall be exempt from all corporate debts or liability therefor. IN WITNESS WHEREOF. We have hereunto set our hands and seals this loth day of November, A. D., l'J02. CHARLES STANLEY (Seal) S. I. JACOBS (Seal) C. E. CLARK (Seal) JOHN STEINER (Seal) State of California, City anil County of San Frur.clsco, ss. On this 10th day of November. A. D. 1002. before me, R, B. Treat, a Notary Public in and for said City and County of San Francisco, State of California, residing therein, duly commir.sloned and sworn, personally appeared Charles Stanley. S. I. Jacobs. C. E. Claik and John Steiner, known to me to be the persons described in, whose names are subscribed to, and who executed the annexed instrument, and they ac knowledged to me that they executed the same for the purposes and consid erations therein expressed. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand and affixed my official seal nt my office in said City and County and State, the day and year last above wiltten. R. B. TREAT. Notary Public My commission expires January 3d, 1004. Territory of Arizona, County of Maricopa, sr. I, B. F. McFall, County Recorder in mid for the County and Territory aforesaid, hereby certify thnt I have compared the foregoing copy with th original Articles of Incorpejrntion of thf MEXICAN AERIAL NAVIGA TION COMPANY, filed and recorded in iny office cm th 12th day of November. 1002, in Book No. 12 of Incorporation?, at Page . and that the same In a full, true and correct copy of such o; ig irfl and of the whole thereof. Witness my hard and seal of office, this 12th day of November, 1902. (Seal) B. F. Me FALL. County Recorder. Pv A. S. ARTHUR, Deputy. Filed and ree-oided in the office of the Perretnrv of the Territory of Arl 7nna. this 12th day of November, A. D. 1002. nt 2 p. m. ISA AC T. STODDARD. Secretary of Arizona. First publication November 14. In the District Court of the Third Ju dicial District, Territory of Arizona, in and for Maricopa. County. Phoenix" National Bank, a corpora tion, plaintiff, vs. W. II. Beardsley and II. L. Morey, defendants. Action brought in the district court of the Third Judicial District of the Territory of Arizona, in and for Mari copa county, and the complaint filed in said Maricopa county, in the office of the clerk of said district court. "Alias." In the name of the Territory of Ari zona, to W. H. Beardsley and H. L. lorey, defendants, greeting: You are hereby summoned and required to ap pear in an action brought against you by the above named plaintiff, in the district court of the Third Judicial Dis trict of the Territory of Arizona, in and for the coun'v of Maricopa, and answer the complaint therein filed with the clerk of this said court, at Phoe nix, In said county, within twenty days after the service upon you of this sum mons, if servedin this said county, or in all other cases within thirty days thereafter, the times above mentioned being exclusive of the day of service. or judgment by default will be taken against you. Given under my hand and seal of the district court of the Third Judicial Dis trict of the territory of Arizona, In and for Maricopa county, this ISth day of October, A. D.. 1902. (Seal.) ELIAS F. DUNLEVY. Clerk of Said District Court. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. Estate of Jacob Heinsohn .deceased. Notice is hereby given by the under signed, executors of the estate of Ja cob Heinsohn, deceased, to the credi tors of and all persons having claims against the said deceased, to exhibit them, with the necessary vouchers, within ten months rffter the first pub lication of this notice, to the said ex ecutors, at the office of O. F. Ains worth, over Valley Bank in Phoenix, Arizona, the same being the place for the transaction of the business erf said estate, in said county of Maricopa. CALIFORNIA SAFE DEPOSIT & TRUST COMPANY, Executor of Jacob Heinsohn. Deceased. Dated Phoenix, Ariz., this ISth day of October. 1902. STOCKHOLDERS' MEETING. Notice is hereby given that the an nual meeting of the stockholders of the Santa Fe, Prescott & Phoenix Railway Company will be held at the office of the company. In the city of Prescott, territory of Arizona, on Wednesday, the 10th day of November, 1902, at 12 o'cloe k, noon, of said day, for the pur pose of electing a board of directors for the ensuing year, and for the tran saction of suc h other business as may be properly brought before the meet ing. Books for transfer of stock will be closed November 8th. remaining closed until November 25th. 1002. Dated at Prescott. Arizona, this ICth day of October, 1002. (Signed) F. M. MURPHY, President. WALLACE FAIERANK, Secretary. v t tr a v-k rl )K A If All advertisements running for less time ROOMS FOR RENT FOR RENT Three nice sunny rooms for light housekeeping. Oillum, 13th street. Brill addition. l'olt RENT Nicely furnished rooms, within one block of Hotel Adams, at 19 East Monroe stree t. FOR RENT Four famished rooms; suitable for small family. 125C East Lincoln street. FURNISHED rooms, en suite or sin gle with first-class board, at Tur ners, 527 N. First ave.. Tel. 11G5. FOR RENT-'-Furnished room, bath and Instantaneous heater; also desk and store room. 40 North First avenue. LARGE, well ventilated rooms for $1.50 to $3.00 per week, board $4.75 per week, or 25e per meal: home cooking. Mills house, West Washington St. LEMON HOTEL, corner Third and Washington. Best rooms In the city. ROOMS with board at Grant's, first house east of Indian School. P. O. box 1363. FOR RENT. Desirable furnished rooms $10 per month. Inquire Phoe nix Trust Co., 102 W. Adams St. GOOD country board, including room, $1.00 per day at "Donn" ranch, one mile north Indian school, Cave Creek road. THE ARCADE, 32 South Center St., opposite Commercial Hotel Elegant ly furnished rooms with use of bath; everything new, modern and strictly first-class; no invalids taken. TWO neartly furnished rooms for rent; $1 per week each. Inquire William Limbrook, 214 E. Washington street. COUNTRY BOARD. Persons wishing to board In the country can find first class accommodations at the Rum rey, on Grand avenue, 14 miles from I'. O. Free transportation to city daily. Telephone 3321. FOR RENT FOR RENT. At Scott-dale, houses, looms, tents with board, or for light housekeeping. Best water and health iest place in the valley. Terms rea sonable. Addiess J. L. Davis, Scotts dale. FOR RENT. Nicely furnished cottage, !so housekeeping rooms. Cur. Second and Buchanan Sts., No. 207. No con sumptives. FURNISHED brick hoi.s. b! jck from l octc.'!::( e : jl; per month, including water. No consumptives. 139 North Third street. FOR RENT Pleasant furnished house; with barn if tlesired. Apply 528 East Washington street. NICELY furnished room for rent; pri vate family; separate entrance; 135 S. Second avenue. FOR RENT. A nice home in country, complete; frerh eggs, Jersey milk and butter. Horse and buggy if desired. Ten mir.utes drive from town. Ad dress box 722. WANTED Seamstress by the day at 435 West Washington street. FOR Rent. An SO acre ranch, one mile north of Phoenix. Apply J. C. AVasson, ly48 N. Center St., 'phone 1CS1. SITUATIONS WANTED WANTED Place as housekeeper or cook in mining camp or small hotel. Box 12S3. WANTED. Work at taking care of a couple of (owe or horses by a young man, experienced. Address A. B. C, care Republican. WANTED. A situation by Japanese to work around house. Understands cooking. P. O. Box G05. WANTED. A situation by a first class cook. 21 East Madison. HELP WANTED WANTED. A licensed auctioneer with experience. Box 992. APPRENTICE girl wanted in millinery department. Apply at the "Berlin." GIRL WANTED for general house work. 529 East Van Buren St. GIRL WANTED Light housework. Mrs. II. B. St. Claire. WANTED Men for Nevada and Utah, teamsters, laborers, rockmen. Ship via C. P. route. J. R. Paine, 45 So. Center St., rhoenix. MISCELLANEOUS WANTS WANTED Comfortably furnished house in good location, with use of horse and buggy if possible. Address M. I'., Republican office. BOARD. Visit Lee's ranch: tent with good board. Call at J. W. Dorris' grocery. $40.00. WHY eat canned soup when you can get it made fresh every day, 25 cents a quart, at Turner's, 527 N. First ave. Tel. 11C5. CAPA BLliTSALESJl ENto" cover Ari zona with staple line. High commis sions with advance of $100 monthly. Permanent position to right man. Jess H. Smith Co., Detroit, Mich. GIRL for housework wanted who can cook, good wages, steady employ ment. Call on 244 East Van Buren street. WANTED Ws liters, man and girl, at the English Kitchen; good wages. WANT E D I Joy tcTwork aro unef t he house. Apply at Rumney's, on Granei avenue. A CIGAR salesman wanted to repre sent large Porto Rico cigar manu facturers: a splendid opportunity for the right party. Address Antonio Ramirez Y Ca.. 79 Fourth Ave., New York City. COUNTRY BOARD. Rates reasona ble; fine location. Box 423. Trrr a w v f ii WAN S than one month must be paid lo advance. CLOTHING or deltaaeies for tbe pocr and sick can be left at the rooraa of the Woman's Chrwtian Teroperinca Union, corner of Monroe and Central Ave. They will be carefully distribut ed. Those In need r'ease ca.lL MRS. ELIZA A. EDWARDS, expeil enced card reader, telli pact. iireaeDt and future; LaJ.e, lie; EtlLfln, to cents. 2:i Bucba&Ai street, corner of Third utreet. FOR SALE FOR SALE One span horses: $35,00. Iimuire Star Corral. PRIVATE SALE. Household goods, separate or as a whole. Rockers, chairs, tables, bedroom sets, dishes, lamps, beating stoves, cots, carpets, matting, pillows, lace curtains, por tieres, bed linen, lot fine pictures; no Fic kness. 490 North First avenue. FOR SALE. Side saddle. Winchester rifle, blankets, carpets and house-hold goods. This sale will last ten days. 428 South Third avenue. FOR SALE. A small mare four years old: broken to ride or drive. Very gentle and in perfect condition. In quire at Club stables. THAT FINE herd of cows will sell at Norton's continued sale Monday at 10 o'clock. FOR SALE See notice of continuance of Norton's sale. All the items of th former posters except household goods and carpenters' tools will sell Monday, Nov. 17, at 10 a. rn. sharp. ALL THE STOCK and implements on the Norton bills will sell Monday at 10 o'clock. FOR S A LE 1 CO-acre ranch with pump ing plant; very cheap. Address Mrs. Heaton, Coldwater, Ariz. FOR SALE The Morning Star dairy, milk route, wagon and cans. Address Isaac Forney. Hi miles south park. FOR SALE. White stocks plants, one dollar per loo (free by mail). Hi. 1, it grown roses and carnations now leady. Dave Turner, North Center St. FOR SALE. A h.ijse, harness and buggy. :1 West Jefferson sti-ct. A FINE herd of thirteen dairy cows. Apply at Five Points Cheese Factorv. PIANO for rent or sale. 127 N. Fourth avenue. FOR SALE. 110 young white LeghoTn hns, 2 tons stacked wheat; 1 mile east of asylum. L. Sutton. FOR SALE Three of the best mining properties in Arizona. Address the owner, Mrx J. W. Gunnell, Constel lation, Ariz. , FOR SALE. At a great bargain, cor ner business lot on Adams St. Phoe r.ix Trust Co., 102 W. Adams St. FOR SALE. Desirable dwelling, Ben nett addition: one dwelling on Adams St.. one dwelling on First Ave., all bargains. Pjioenix Trust Co., It; W. Adams St. FOR SALE The Model Grocery. This is one of the best business chances in rhoenix; a nice clean stock; first class location; long lease: best paying class of trade and business is on a paying basis; must' be sold soon to settle trusteeship. Call or on address C. F. Leonard, trustee. Phoenix. Ariz. FURNISHED ROOMS FOR RENT" signs for sale at the Republican offioe. LODGING HOUSE FOR SALE. 21 rooms, Brussels carpet throughout, centrally located, desirable In every rc-nneet; long lease, low rent. Apply to J. A Kurtz, 311 Fleming block. - J:9SJ .P- r.,HP LOST. Anchor Belt pin with U. S. N. on it. Pleacp return to F. A.. Re publican office. LOST. Gold enameded belt pin ame thyst, Saturday afternoon. Return to this o'lice and receive reward. BUSINESS CHANCES WILL give one-third interest to part ner having money to open up gc-od copper and gold prospects in southern part of Yavapai county. Parties with out money need not answer. Address Prospects, care of Republican. PROFESSIONAL CLAIRVOYANT. MADAM LA MOSS, the world renowned medium, can I consulted on affairs of life; she is re nowned for her reading" on past and future events of life, and gives advice on business of all natures. Call and Le oonvineed. 22 South Third Ave. LADIES ch'.I on Mrjc. .Simpson for up to drtte toilette wo.-k; try my uaeicelled massHKc. Tel. Main 20'.U. S. W. HAMILTON, Professional Tuner; piano, pire orgna and reed organ. Grad uate of the New England Conservatory of music, Boston, Mass. Orders may be left at Fountain's Music Store, and will receive prompt attention P. O. 342. C. II. V A L E N T I N E Brick con I rac t orT 29 Indiana St. LEAVE ORDERS at Ben L. Bear's for i.,. Wiggins, manicuring, facial massage, shampooing and scalp treatment. D. L. CONNOR, Osteopath. The onl graduate in the territory un der tbe founder of the science. Dr. A. T. Still, American School of Osteopathy, Kirksville, Mo. Office 8 West Adams, Phoenix, Ariz. Office phone, 1494. Res. phone, 20XJ. FRANK SHIRLEY, Expert Chiropodist. Tel. Main 296. Basement, Cor. Wash, and Center St. REV. DR. BKRNARD POS, Osteopath, Uydropath, Masseur, Doctor of Psycho logy, Master Electrician Famous Bat tle Creek Sanitarium methods in curing stomach troubles and rheumatism. We also keep a complete stock of their wonderful health foods. Treatments very reasonable. l'& W. Monroe, near Jf. E. Church. ATTO RN E YS-AT-L A W. Oliver P. Morton. Arthur J. Edwards. EDWARDS & MORTON, Lawyers. 19 S. Center St. Phvnlx. Art AMBROSE & RICHARDSON. Liverv and Feed. Telephone 2f;d. 429 West Wash ington street. Fhoenix. Arizona. THF DAI A.rr masciinto i. pirk:;, pm o-.. Imported and Domfs'.'c V'ne Liquors ani Cignrs j. I'hoeuix - Arui'ai 4 THE HOFFMAN LVERYTHlG TISSI CLASS a Michelob Ueer 2 on Dr&uht M IIIRSOirELD Proprietors TIVOLI GARDEN NOW CORUCOPU CLL8 Incorporated Jung 18. IOOJ Is open to members and their guest crily. For rrerribershir see either of ..ie directors, William Widrner, presi dent; Ed Ruppert. vice r-residvrt. or Robert F. Doll, Alex Rhtinslein, A. R. McCalmley. directors, or the Mev.ir.;ai th clubhouse, three and one-l.::lf n.iKs east, on Tempe road. J. II. W. JENSEN, Treasurer, Secretary and Steward. The Ban!! Exchange. We Serve ...Hot Lunches Between 11:30 and 2 p. in. Good Home CooKing' TrprDthiner All "Ricrht Tnrln.-'iTir m J O -3 - u..uui.u9 Prices INVESTMENTS. js.i-uy to f-.uuy to loan upoa g.n ranch property under the Salt or Mari copa canals. Center Street Properly. Beautiful 5-ro.)m brick. 1 m-re ground. Fruits, flowers, chicken y.ncis ai.d Ma i.'.e. flood r.0-ft. well; only 1'.- !.!! from P. O. Can be had now for r.'.l."i. TAYLOR. rdSON Real Estats and Investraeiits No. 11 North First Ave. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. Estate of David J. Jones, dece.ised. Notice; is hereby given by the under signed, executrix of the last v. iU nc-1 testament cf David J. Jones, deceased. t' the creditors of and all persons hav ing claims apainst the s.-.U deceased, to exhibit them, with the necessary vouchers, within ten months after the first publication of this notice, to the said executrix, Margaret J. Jones, at No. 213 Fleming block. Phoenix. Mari copa county. Arizona, the fame beir.g the place for the transaction of the business of sr.id estate, in said county of Maricopa. MARGARET J. JONE. Executrix of the last will and testa ment of David J. Jones, Deceased. Dated Fhoer.t-. Arizona, this ICth dsy of October, ll'C2. NOTARY PUBLIC. E. E. PASCOE. Notary Public. Convey ancing a specialty. Acknowledgments taken. 110 North Center street, notice: I W. C. Norton announces that he v. ';'! continue his sale Monday, November 1.. at 10 a. m. None of the items on t';. bills were reac hed; darkness closed tl; sale when only the household goods and carpenters' tools were sold. Cows, horses, pigs, hay wagon, light wasmis. buggy, cart, plows, scraper, grain bind er, bound wheat, derrick, farm to. I.-, v-inch pipe, irrigating pump, six s. ts harness, cream separator nr.d tread power and dairy outfit, etc. Consult bills of sale. BANNER FROM OLD CAMPAIGN. A silk banner in the City and r;.k presidential campaign cf I14 has Ih i-n brought to Washington for the Nation al museum. It is the property of Mrs. M. L. Rodefer cf Knoxviile, Tenn.. ar.d is new in the keeping ef Jve'ge Tat" of the interior department. It is al.iu: 12x6 feet in size. The banner be;trs a large picture- of Clay, surmounted by an eagle. The ticket. Clay and Freiinghuysen, adcru .- one side, accompanied by the campai'-ni phrases: 'Uniform Bar.k Currerur-y; Revenu. on Imports: Protection of American In dustries; Distribution of the Products of the Public Lands Among the States; One Presidential Term; Reduction i Executive Power." On the reverse side of th-? banner printed in large letters: "The Whigs of old Washington Sinr. 1 by the Union." There ere twenty-six stars on thi b inner, that being the number cf stni -.--in the union then. The banner was made by th' ladies c f Abingdon. Vs., for a Whig clu'-. William Rodifer, who aft.-rward moved to Ti-nneseo. became the kee..-i-. an 1 at his death, many years ago, it ! ram. the property of Mrs. Rodif.-r. who i b: daughter-in-law. AVashington Letter. c, A SAFFORD FIRE RUG. Last Friday someone connected with the Cyclor.a store at SafTerd attempt ' to burn it. A candle was left t-ti: isiri in a box in which w:;s put paper and goods soaked in oil. Luckily the aa die went out before it burned down '. the oiled paper. A thorough inv.-siiga-tion is being made and an arrest m.i; follow. Bulletin. o Senator Do pew i ; cvct.'d in the ' 'n Icokc r ar- faying th.u the d-':r.cn-rnti.-party's pi a? i;r a s. -t ia thv !.;:--. f rr proper. tat! vr i- gr!-- u-i. TT- bear: thftt on-? drmoc rrtk :.in': i :t v. 1;. of fered 53'U00 was outbid bv a"ct':er who proposed to give SjO.1'00.