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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, November 24, 1902, Image 2

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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN : JIOK PAY MOUNUtU. NOVEMIiEK 21, 1303.
TOE ARIMA REPUBLICM.
PUBLISHED BY THE
ARIZONA PUBLISHING
CO.
GEO. W. VICKERS. Pres. and Gen. Mgr.
Exclusive Morning Associated Press
Dispatches.
The only Perfecting Press In Arizona.
The only battery of Linotypes In Arl
Bona. Publication office: 36-38 East Adams
street. Telephone No. 47.
Entered at the postoffice at Phoenix,
Arizona, as mall matter of the second
class.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES.
By mall, daily, one year
Weekly, one year
Cash in advance.
J9.no
. 2.00
BY CARRIER.
Dally, per montn
. .76
Arizona visitors to the coast will And
The Dally Republican on sale at the
following places In Los Angeles: Hol
lenbeck hotel news stand, and B. F.
Gardner, 305 South Spring Street.
1HOEN1X, ARIZONA, NOV. 24, 1902.
The Growth of Socialism.
As the official canvass Is reported
from different sections of the country,
one of the most surprising features
brought to light in connection with the
late election is the heavy vote that was
polled for the socialistic candidates. Ia
Arizona the complete official returns
have not yet been received by Secre
tary Stoddard, but it is evident that
the socialist vote was much larger than
anybody expected it would be.
Similar advices come from nearly all
parts of the United States. While
American common sense remains what
it Is there will, of course, be no reason
to tear that any political craze will
gain an important and permanent
abiding place in our politics, but it Is
interesting to note the temporary tides
in favor of this or that "ism."
Only once since 1SS0 has a third party
made so strong a showing in the mat
ter of rapid gains as did the socialist
party this year. Socialism has in
creased its national vote from 80,000
cast for Eugene V. Debs in 1900 to mere
than 400,000 cast this year. Official re
turns, when tabulated, may swell this
to 500,000.
Almost without warning a new force
appears on the political field. With
only the shred of an organization,
without organs, pationage or allies, it
seems to have established a footing as
a national party and forced its claim
for recognition as a factor in the future
elections.
In Massachusetts the political stu
dents were astonished a few years ago
when the socialists cant 3 per cent of
the vote of thetate and obtained legal
recognition as a party.
A year ago the socialist vote in the
c.ld Bay state was 10,761. This year It
was in round numbers 34,000.
Until the official vcte is announced it
Impossible to accurately state the ef
fect of the socialist vote on the result
in New York state, but there, seems lit
tle to justify the assertion hitherto
made that Mr. Coler was the loser by
it.
While Massachusetts seems to show
the greatest increase in the socialist
vote, the results In the western states
possess no less political importance.
Those who have ignored the growth
and possibilities of political socialism
will glance with surprise at the returns
from Milwaukee, Chicago, Toledo, Ev
ansville and other cities in the belt of
states which often decides national
elections.
In Milwaukee the vote for lieutenant
governor was as follows: Republican,
2G.118; democratic, 20,762; socialist, 11,
831. Four of the socialist candidates
for the state legislature were beaten
only by the most narrow of pluralities.
' The socialist vole in Chicago exceed
ed 12,000, an. Increase of 400 per cent.
The party carried many precincts and
has already begun a campaign for the
spring election.
The same story comes from Indiana.
The socialists cart nearly 1,500 votes in
Evansville, against 300 in 1900. Ohio
shows a similar increase, with 5,073 so
cialist votes in Cincinnati, 2,000 in To
ledo, 1,511 In Dayton, 2,100 in Cleveland,
and vastly increased votes to the
smaller towns. Debs vote In the state
in 1900 was only 4.847. The recent elec
tion places socialism on the official
state ticket..
Covington, Ky., shows an Increase
from 316 in 1900 to 1,708 in the recent
election. Campbell county cast 206
votes for Debs and more than 1,200 so
cialist votes this year.
Topographical Maps of Arizona.
Within the last month the United
- States geological survey has issued two
maps of a portion of Arizona. One
,of these is a map of the Clifton quad
rangle, and represents the mountainous
region surrounding the town cf that
name. All the roads, trails, and drain
age features are indicated; also the lo
cation of the Coronado and other
mines and prospects. The other, the
F.lsbee sheet, is a special map of the
Bisbee mining district, drawn on a
large F.ca'.e, about five and one-third
Inches representing one mile. On this
map the Copper Queen, Czar, Copper
King, Spray, Calumet and Arizona,
Whitehall, and other mines are located,
and all the trails and roads are indi
cated. The topography of the country
Is clearly shown in detail by contour
lines, as are also the elevations above
Eea level. These maps are available
at the nominal government rate.
On account of limited appropriations,
the survey has to proceed slowly in the
W9fH ? mapping the country,. and it
union(M'Kab:i
will probably be a long time before all
of Arizona Is included.
Practical Religion.
Apropos of the laying of the corner
stone of the new building of the So
ciety for Ethical Culture, of which Dr.
Felix Adler is the head, the New York
TrlLune describes the growth of the
society. "The school was established
in 1R76 as a free kindergarten the first
of it3 kind in this city, and the one
teacher had eight pupils. One small
room was sufficient for the accommo
dation of the children. But the school
grew rapidly, and In 18S0 larger quar
ters were rented. The school had
about 130 pupils, many Of whom were
beyond the kindergarten age, and the
name free kindergarten and working
man's rchool was adopted. The soci
ety had outlived Its experimental state,
its future seemed to be assured, and
the members decided that a building
should be owned. It did not take long
to secure the necessary amount of
money, and the house where the cen
tral school Is still located was pur
chased. The branch for high school
classes - was added later. Besides the
schools and the Sunday morning meet
ings, the society has accomplished other
lasting good. Through on of its for
mer assistant lecturers. Dr. Stanton
Coit, it was instrumental In establish
ing the neighborhood guild and uni
versity settlement In Forsyth and Stan
ton streets. Dr. Coit afterward became
the leader of a very successful ethical
society in London.
"Another neighborhood guild and so
cial settlement is flourishing under the
direction of Dr. John L. Elliott, on
West Twenty-sixth street. This branch
is only a few years old, but it has al
ready done much good and has had a
healthful effect on that part of the
city. The young people crowd the
cheerful club rooms, which contain a
library, chess room, and other means
of restful and elevating recreation, and
they, as well as the older people, are
also attracted by the discussions of
social and ethical questions. The
Downtown Ethical society is conducted
on similar lines, and there much charit
able and educational work is also done.
The Ethical Record Is h bi-monthly
publication which is edited by Perclval
Chubb, who Is also the representative
of the society on the editorial staff of
the International Journal of Ethics.
The Sunday school offers to its pupils
advantages similar to those in the
church schools, and the instruction
whkh is begun here is continued and
broadened in the young women's after
noon classes and the young men's
clubs, which meet on Sunday evenings.
The society maintains a district nurs
ing department, which contributes to
the relief of distress among the poor
population, and the women's confer
ence, which, besides doing much char
itable work, maintains a lecture plat
form lor the study of social and ethical
problems. By these Influences many
persons are attracted who would other
wise find it impossible to become active
in the society. One of the recent
worthy additions to the society's list of
institutions is the fresh-air home in
Sullivan county, which -was organized
by the young men's union. They ac
quired a large tract of land and estab
fished a summer colony, which has
been named Felicia. Here children
from the homes of the' less fortunate
citizens are cared for." ,
The man who conceived and has
carried on this great rnterprise is only
fifty-one years old. Born in Prussia,
he came to New York city when only
a few years old, his father having been
appointed rabbi of the temple Emanu
El. He was educated at Columbia and
at Berlin, acquiring at the latter place
the rationalistic bent of mind that has
dominated him ever since. He was ap
pointed to the chair of oriental lan
guages in Cornell, but was scon com
pelled to resign because of his radical
religious views. After leaving Cornell
he came to New York city and began
the organization of the society which
has grown to such large proportions.
His appointment as professor of social
s:nd political ethics at Columbia, an
nounced last year, may be regarded
almost as an academic victory for Dr.
Adler and his ethical views.
A Washington dispatch states that
the bureau of forestry has received a
report from one of its agents which
shows that the damages caused by for
est fires in northwestern Oregon and
southwestern Washington during Sep
tember was much greater than has
been generally supposed. After a care
ful trip through the regions devastated
by the fires, Mr. William T. Cox, who
was detailed by the bureau for this
work,, in a conservative estimate places
the damage in Oregon and Washington
at $12,767,100. Of. this, J3,91C,Co6 is 13
Oregon, and $8,857,100 in Washington.
This Includes all losses caused by the
fires to farm property, saw mills, man
ufactured lumber, standing timber,
etc. This estimate is based on personal
observation in the burned districts,
both in Oreson and Washington, con
ference with .lumbermen, farmers, and
settlers, and other trustworthy sources
of information. Owing to its nearness
to market, however, much of the dam
aged timber in the burned regions of
Oregon will be saved, and the net loss
will be smaller than the foregoing fig
ures. In Washington a portion will
also be saved, though a smaller per
centage owing to its being less acces
sible to means of transportation. Much
of the area burned over was covered
with virgin forest, mainly of Douglas
spruce, cedar and hemlock. Besides
the great loss of property eighteen per
sona were Killed and many more in
jured, i Much of the large and small
game In these regions was destroyed.
CURRENT COMMENT
Y
t
The Good of Stock Shows.
The American live stock show has
just been held at Kansas City. It has
been much written about In the east
ern press. It furnished an opportunity
to show the evolution of animals by
careful breeding. The mule hoof ho;?
of Arkansas, that has no split In the
hoof, was shown alongside the chubby
Berkshire and giant Poland China hs
evidence cf the transformation that
may result from careful selection. In
like manner the Texas steer was shown
as the primitive form of cattle, and
the Hereford and other fine breeds as
its evolution.
But breeding is only part of it. The
best animals need more than that to
get from them the highest value. Only
within a few years has any study
been made of the artificial ratiof re
quired by animals which have to be
provided with food other than the nat
ural forage. The agricultural depart
ment at Washington took this matter
up, by order of Secretary Wilson, and
the various western stations of that
department, In connection with the
bureau of animal industry, have rap
idly pushed the investigation. Various
state agricultural colleges have fol
lowed this lead, and stock raisers have
also' taken up practical experimenting.
AH this points to economy In feeding
to secure the best results.
Secretary Wilson was present at the
Kansas City show, and in an Interview
said in response to the question, "What
is the main value of a show like this?"
"To teach people to breed better beef.
With beef at 8 cents a pound on the
hoof, how are our roo:er people to get
it If the price continue to rise? It is to
the best interest of everybody that the
farmer should learn how to get the
most beef cut of tha feed he gives his
cattle. Here is the object lesson. Here
is the school where he learns. Those
steers are of the finest ever produced.
How were they bred? How were they
fed? The farmer wants to know. The
farmer ought to know. If I were- run
ning a show of this kind I would not
give a man a premium until he filed
with the secretary for the benefit of the
pbulic a detailed account of the breed
ing and feeding of every animal ex
hibited. Then the newspapers ought to
print It and let the public know how
these things are done. These shews
are for the education of the people."
That is practical common sense and
develops the use of such exhibitions.
While Secretary Wilson responded to
the interviewer he stood ' before an
eight-months old Hereford calf that
had just been sold for $1,000 cash. That j
price had been xad because the ani
mal was worth itfor breeding pur
poses. Between that and the pi ice of
a "pennyroyal" calf of the same age is
a vast difference. The average be
tween the two values, or much less
than the average, may lie obtained fr
animals by a great tnr.ny stock rais
ers if they know how to do it. Secre
tary Wilson is doln? his "best to in
struct them, and his suggestion that
the practice and experience of every
breeder be made public for the general
benefit will get out of stock shows and
fairs their highest value and useful
ness. San Francisco Call.
Result cf Kuril Delivery.
One of the unexpected results of the
extension of the rural free delivery ser
vice is the discontinuance of postofficcs
in the smaller rural communities. As a
result of th" extensions of the service
last year 1,106 postoflices were discon
tinued, effecting a saving in the sal
aries of postmasters aggregating
$116,807.
Although these economics wore not
anticipated by those who advocated the
fiee mail delivery for rural districts, it
was inevitable that the delivery of
mail to f;irni3 in the vicinity of the
smaller rural villages would do away
with the necessity fo-r postoflices in
such communities. .
In this connection It will be interest
ing to watch the effect of the gradual
extension of the- rural free delivery
service upon certain urban centers.
Those who are familiar with the habits
of the rural population know some
thing of the power of the postoffice as
a factor in community life. It forms
the centripetal force that draws from
rural areas and creates the nucleus of
a town. It affords in many instances
the only excuse the farmeV can offer
for driving to town, although the ne
cessity for an accessible trading center
is also an imnortent factor in building
up an urban settlement.
That which took the farmer to town
once a week or les often i3 now de
livered every day at his rioo--. His
contact with the world of industriU
and Intellectual activity is more inti
mate and direct. A portion cf the in
ducement for going to an urban cen
ter is withdrawn, and ultimately the
tendency to migrate from the farm to
the town permanently may possibly be
checked. Chicago Record-Herald.
o
Our Interest in Cuba.
Apart from our responsibility for
Cuba's welfare we have a vital con
cern in its future on our own account.
A glance at the map shows thai it
covers the entrance to the Gulf of Mex
ico like the stopper of a bottle. The
power that holds Cuba commands the
Gulf of Mexico. Cuba also possesses
great strategic importance from its
relations n the isthmian canal and the
Caribbean sea, which must be mal-j
an American lake if American control
of the isthmian canal is to be com
pletely assured. Not only have we re
nounced direct control over the gov
ernment of Cuba, but our treatment ot
the? government we set up has been
such as to Inspire a resentment which,
if allowed to become permanent, might
have very serious consequences. We
have bc?n so long a nation without
neighbors that considerations of this
sort do mt at present make much ap
peal to public opinion, but in the days
when Spain held the mouth of the Mis
sissippi there wan no lack of p.-r,)ular
appreciation oT the importance of com
mcrcfa! conrrsunicition, free cf foreign
duress. The western courtry was
flume with Indignation at any sugges
tion ofv treaty recognition of Spain's
right to control the navigation of the
lower Mississippi. The security of the
trade of the Gulf of Mexico and the
prospective sc-a route via he ltthruian
FINANCIAL, AND CALIFORNIA
E
ll 1
Oldest (EL Las-gent FSnnlf. in Southern California
m ( INOORPORAT8D 1B71 ) -
ISA IAS W. HELLMAN. Pftsidrnt
HERMA N W.HELLMAH, Vicr-Prtsixnt .
U. A. CRAVES. - - 24 Vfct-Pnstrff
ip SfformwB &iHprrljtmta lank a !
n
O W lOS ANG
Capital, Surplus & Profits, - $t,G6 0,220.00 1
Deposits, - - - - S7,CQO,OOO.GQ J
Cash on hand& with Bankers S5, 0 1 2.302.G0
U. S. mother Bonds &. Stocks 47, 124,400.00
SPECIAL SAFE DEPOSIT DEPARTMENT and STORAGE VAULTS
THE VALLEY BANK
OR PHOBNIX
TA1D UP CAPITAL.
SLjHPI-i'S 2'.""
WM CHRISTY. President. J. C. KIRK PATRICK, Vice President.
W. b. nXWILER. Cashier. LLOYD H. CHRISTY, Asst. Cashier.
Drafts Issued on all of (he important cities of the United States and Europe.
Discount commercial paier and do a genercl banlcins business. .
(dice hours, 9 a. m. to 3 p. m.
DIRECTORS: XI. H. Sherman. Wm. Christy, E. J. Bennitt, J. C. Kirkpatriek,
K. C. Hatch. W. D. Fulwilr. Lloyd ii. Christy.
CORRESPONDENTS: American Excliai.trn Natlonnl Panic, New York: Ameri- i
can Exchange National Rank, Chicso; First National Hank, Is Anirel's: I'.-ml: !
of Arizona, Prescott, Arizona; the Ar.glo-Califorr.l.i l'.ark, fi.-.n i'r.irv hc i Cal.
S We Are After You
Because we want a few more Arizona stockholders, not
because your money is any better but it tends
To Stimulate Legitimate Mining
which is Arizona's best resource and our operations arc well
own as such, as well as the proven value of our property.
We know and on closer investigation you will find that
stock will be worth many times what is now asked, $10.00
per share. . Buy now before it is gone. Address
ORO GRANDE MINES CO.
GEORGE E. SANDERS, Spscial Representativs, 1034-35 Park Row Building, New York City. N. Y.
.A.V..A.
Kodaks
I V J T" , I' .
l . - J - . J , , J
Pill '
building, bv far the largest and finest of i's kind 0:1 tne coast. It is provided
vith a larse and complete KYtnnasium-tree to Btudting; und throughout is
e'luipjM-d with niodrrn olllce furniture.
Its htafT of Instructors represent the very best in both educational ability and
business lntt-arity.
Its uruduiUos are the most competent and fcurp the Pest positions.
This is tin; proper place to learn tentfllsh and commercial branches, shorthand,
typewriting. telesrrphv, Spanish ar.d assaxint:.
The greatest and strongest commercial ooilejre on the ooast. Rind for catalofrue.
LACKKV, HOOD & IKlLLMAX, Kxecutive Oibeers. "
EAT
50,00
Buys a Good
HOUSE AND LOT.
0 rooms, bath and screen
room, good well and pump
Small payment down and $20
per month until it is paid out.
This is a chance to get a nice
home for' the cost of rent.
R. Ii. GREENE,
42 N. Center St.
FOR
SALE)
Have for sale a small amount of For
est reserve scrip. Available for entry
on non-timbered and non-mineral land
In Arizona.
Must be located in a few days. Can
be had cheap if taken at orce.
PHOENIX TRUST COMPANY
O'Neill Block. Phoenix, Arir.ona.
Western Electric &Machino Compaiij
OiunnUIng and Contract
lng Engineers.
Goneral Ruppllra end
Motor fepir.
K"tima:ca urnidh"-! on
Lighting tn-i row
Plant.
334 B. XSaln St.,
L.o Annr.lea
cnr.al will be j-ist as vital to our ra
tional wc'.fara. rittnburg Caxutto.
Any iran who depends on v.vjp3 will
ac-iuire a ,,t more money than the man
)y denend"! on wager.
to etne a o.vt day
Take Laxative liromo (juinine Tablets
bignature
SCR
CHARLES SB YLBR,
OVSTAV HEIUANN, Asit. CJrr
MA RCO H. HELL&iA .V, 2nd AsSL CaAitr
CLC8, OA I
r $100,000
vvvvvvv
and Photo Supplies
Cor. Main nd Cmtmrnrvtal Sta PJ j J
OIVELOPIVG PillNTIVG IMARG1NG MEWS
&pcinl Attention Giv l Mail !-
H0WLANB & CO. 2,3 S.
And Graham School of Shcrtliand.
114 S. Grand Ave. I.os Angeles. Cnl. Cnc )
... :.,.;.... , i ; ., . t ,
the cmJxiim-iK of the I-os Angeles h'pirit
of enu-i f.ri'ii- .-.lvl pn. Kress.
It now occupies it:? i v,.i new modern
In RESTAURS
or in ad j 01 ninrj
...DINING 'ROOM...
with tcgant China Service
At ENGLISH KirCHLN, No. 1st St.
sr
) . Three Through
Trans-Continental
Trains Daily.
Santa Fe, Prescott k Phoenix By.
Connecting with Santa Fe System.
Commenclnrr November lfith the CALIFORNIA LIMITED trains
will again resume a daiiy schedule.
These floating palaces carry dining cars for all meal.';.
This la the ideal and recognized leader of aggressive trans-continental
winter season passenger carriers. Electricity, steam heat and
all modern conveniences and comforts. '
This train carries only standard sleepers, and all ether through
trains carry both standard and tourist cars.
Direct connections made at Ash Fork with trains, EAST and
WEST.
For folders, information, Tullman reservations, see cr address
H. P. ANEW ALT, Zj. II. LANDIS, :
General Fasserlger Agent, Prescott. General Ag.ent, Phoenix.
" GREAT ROCK ISLAND ROUTE"
A business day saved to itnver, Omaha, Kansas City, Chicago and all
orth, east and southeastern oints.
Summer tourist tickets on t.nle every Wednesday and Saturday; one fare
iU3 $2 for round trip; limit 60 Jays.
ALSO
One fare plus $2 for roiinu trip to principal poitiU In Michigan. Minne
sota and Wisconsin. On sale a.-ery day until September 30; Jinal limit
October 31.
Daily Through Pullman and Turi st Sleepers San Krancisco to Chicagn.
Dining Car Service Through, l'or rates, fobWs and other information
address T. 15. S. 15UASTED. O. A. P. I).,
H. F. COX. T. F. & T. A., El Taso, Texas.
El Paso, Texas.
JNO. SEBASTIAN. P. T. M.. Chicago, 111.
ADVERTISING gj
tfie national BanK cl Arizona
CAPITAL (paid up) . .
SURPLUS AND PROFITS
$100,000
50,000
IL GANZ President
LEWIS Vice President
OEEIJFELDEIt Cashier
SWEENEY Assistant Cashier
Transacts a General Conking Business
HOME SAVINGS BANK
AW) TKl'SI CO.
PHOENIX, AF.IZ.
Charles F. AInsworth President
Hugh II. Price Vice President
Frank AInsworth.. CaEh. and Tre&a.
R. II. Greens Secretary
Authorized Capital $100,000.
Hours 9 a. m. to 3 p. m.
Interest on deposits. No commlslom
on loazA.
Idrecton-Charles V. AJnswort.
TIuli H. Filce, W. C. Foster, Frrni
Alnworth, JX. II. Greeue.
5-
' . .
I Money to Loon et Lew Rotes
, For MiiMintr orcn improved c Hy property
i or in good outride towns.
Jl!ST WHAl YCU WANT
i New plan "f payment. Interest dcf-rmses
' if you pay. Our limns r.rc nm1e and .re paid
off same hs with a. bank, rrsly j o'l pay ninmh-
ly. Von do not mature stocK t-. pay ff a loan
j ai in other huiliiinii an. I loan associations.
Jrfez were' "1
ja'Jk.iTtfgMi ! A borrower can pay off a lonn any time with
ci( out liosieo, petalty or l'orIei:u-c. f yon want
rt Jjj vjj i a l'n call on or rite mir Haiti's,
.1. EK.Ntyr WAI.KKi:, P-vwriT. or I
MAlI'i INDAl.K t IIl;- .1 . Prcwott or 1
A.OKHU or WILMS 1". 1IAYNK3. Tuewm.
State Mutual Euildirg , Lean Association
C. J. WAi'E, Sec, 111 H. I'.-ou I-.v.-.y,
Los AliCcies. Cal.
"FOLLOW THE PLAO."
I-cave Chicago Mondays, 11 a. in.; arrive Huston Tues
days, 5:L0 p. m. Leave Chicago Thursdays. 11 a. m.;
arrive I-ioston Fridays, 5:20 p. m. Leave Kansas City
Fridays, 9:20 p. m.: arrive St. Paul Saturdays, 7:20 r. m.
Fcr further particulars consult your aj-ent or address
ROSS C. P. C. P. Aqt., Los Angeles.
In selecting food for the table, great
care is exercised to secure the best.
You do not purchase decayed meat or
vegetables and attempt to disguise lhn.
taste by flavoring in the cooking. So
in selecting glasses for the eye It pays
to buy the best, ;:s Kif.ht is priceless
and once lost can never bo regained.
You ran obtain proper glasses and pre
serve your fight at
Harry Ericdman
Experienced Optician,
41 NORTH CENTER ST.
Arizona Loan Office..
DR. GR1SWOLD
has received another consignment of
Vim Cactus tires. These tires are fully
jjuaranteed for one year, but they don't
need it, for they will outlast double
that time. If for any cause your wheel
is not feeling well take it to Dr. Grls
wold, for he Is a successful physician
in all bicycle ailment3.
Garden City
Restaurant
set a good meaL Private rooms for
families. 22-24 Kent Washington St.
CHING FUN. Proprietor
PHOENIX BAKERY
BREAD
A loaf of our Bread will please
you and do you good. It's a
body builder. It satisfies that
hungry feeling which affects the
vigorous; it tones the appetite
and builds muscular tissues; It
is swet and wholesome, the
best 5 cents worth you ever
bought.
IiPhcsr.ii Bakery and Coalectiosem
: : a luwakij Li:u.t, rrcp.
M 7 West Washington Street
' w-ll
f J
m m mmxt MAI
n tstisiisnea issi nm eai
m
ISSSSiaSSSRiA
Southern Pacific Co.
rr ACIFTC HTBIEIO
Oo:iirMicinsr January . 1S01 tridca
Murlcnpa as folio'wsr
3. do A M. HAILS" NliW ORLKAN8
exrrcya for Tucson. Bco,
Derail. E Y:uo. San .'.ntonlo. TTouston,
Xcw r.rlfrtfs Connecting- at New Or-!-;.ns
fur Cinciniigti nrt Chic-ago; e.ls
for Wnshinvtc. Ps'Uuiore. Philadelphia,
New York ar.d boston.
1:50
P V. DATI-T MIXED TRAIN
for Oil Eend and way atatlons.
AnPiO P. M. DAILY MIXED TRAIN
T (or Tucson and way stations.
9 ,1Q F. M. DAILY PACIFIC EX-
IO prer.s for Loa Angeles, Fresno,
Sacramento end Sail Frar:Cls?o. Coa
rectinjr at Sacramento and San Fraa
c:im.o for yotaia ta Orsou. Nevada, anJ
T. . GOODMAN.
mm & Galiagner
SEK&At CDKTRlCTOPiS
AKD SdPESItiTEKCEMTS
B Ettlmates Furnirhed Koorua 11-12-13
O'Keil) Buiuljng r. U. lox b.6.
Phoenix, Aniona.
Joe- I"ifleld Geo. E. GaUsffher
niinnnn
Sr
5S3ta53
Ladias! S5QQ Reward SMSE
BUppr.tirioti, auv cnusc in pathology,
my DMtr!hly rcg. fdiln to relieve; si.
bunnies?; P'Oii; bow lorpr mppr-Fned
Cr. Jackson R.Co. 169 Dcarborp Si. tbitaso
KM
BENTON BROS.
Livery and boardins stable, -7 South
iThk'd street. Old Gibson sluiuo. i.oaiu-
ing a ipO-iaUy.
G. W. BEMTON, Manager.
LICENSED AUCTIONEER
live Stock a Specialty
L. J. COURT
29-27 East Washington St.
Who Wants HealthaBd Wealth?
I have some promising gold mines un
developed. I want a reliable man with
means to help develop for an interest.
For particulars eddress or inquire
Columbia, Republican office.
S. G ROGERS,
..PUBLIC AUCTIONEER..
Eight years' experience. Stock sales
a specialty. Charges reasonable. Sat
isfaction guaranteed. For terms and
dates see S. S. Green, Creighton block.
Office Lime Creek, Copper Co.
Scott's Santal-Pepsin Capsules
A FOSiTIVE CURE
for Inflammation or Ca
Uyrh of the bladder and
Diseased Kidneys. No
cure, no pay. Cures quick
ly and permanently all
Cnnntural Diseases of the
I'KINARY ORGANS.
Prsitive!y No Injurious
rReets to the Stomach as
in other internal reme
dies. Sold by druquiMs.
PriceSUHorby mail, post
paid, 1 00, 3 boxes, $2.o
trie SANTAL-PEPSIN CO.. Dellffontaing. Ohio.
GOODMAN'S PHARMACY. AGENTS.
Silllci'.s "I have proposed to her 12
times, and each time she has refused
me. Cynicus "Don't do it again. He
member that 13 is the unlucky number,
and the next time rhe might accept
you." Philadelphia Kecord- '
I

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