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TEE ABIZOUJl HEF UBL1CAN : FISIDAT MOHOTlsG, NOVJS11BEK 13, 1903.
o THE ARIZOM REFITSI.ICAX. PUBLISHED BY THE Arizona Publishing Co. GEO. W. VICKER8. Free. nd Gen. Mgr. Exclusive Morning Associated Press Dispatcher. The only Perfecting Press In Arizona. The only battery of Linotypes in Ari zona. Publication office: W-38 East Adams treet. Telephone No. 471 Entered at the postofflce at Phoenix, Arizona, as mall matter of the second class. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. By mall, dally, one year j-JJ0 Weekly, one year Cash in advance. BT CARRIER. Dally, per month 76 cts. Arizona visitors to the Coast will find The Dally Republican on sale at the fol lowing places in Los Angeles: Hollen beek hotel news stand, and B. F. Gard ner. 80S South SDrtne street. ' UNIQN(jk.;jLAHE:L PHOKXIX, ARIZONA. NOV. 13. 1903. The Bankers of the Territory. Bankers frcm various towns In Ari zona will gather in Phoenix today for the purpose of forming a Territorial Bankers' association. It is not to be expected that there will be a large attendance, as Arizona bankers have not yet fallen Into the habit of tak ing a little recreation along with their business, but tfco new Idea is a gcod one. and the association is certain to be a success. Indeed. It la strange that an organization of this nature was not formed long ago. With the possible exception of New Mexico this territory has remained the only sub division of the union in which the bankers had no organization. The rap id multiplication ""of Arizona bank3 during the pat few years, however, and the general prosperity have nat urally drawn the attention of the pro fession to the desirability of a bet ter acquaintance and the cultivation of the social side cf the business. Hankers will agree with us, we think, that we have properly termed their calling a profession. Through the log ical proeessf-s of evolution banking has developed from a trade into c profession. Now, more than at any time heretofore, a wide education and a special training are essential to great success in bank management. This means that closer application to all the details of the business has be come necessary, and it logically fol lows that a general interchange of lde-is from time to time will be bene ficl::l to all. Therefore, while intend ed primarily as a social organization, with thf promotion cf gcod fellow ship and understanding as one of the i hlef objects, an association of the bankers of the territory will prove helpful to all tho members, for they could net refrc.in from "talking shop' if they would. And no matter what the fault-finders say. the American business man gets a' whole lot of pleas ure In talking over with his associates the pleasant features of their affairs, even when on o holiday. This terri tory is so vast !n area, and its bank ers uniformly pay such faithful atten tion to their own business, that they seldom meet each ether In any con siderable numbers. Hence It is not practicable, except through an asso ciation, to learn of the flreat progress which is being made in all sections cf the territory In developing Arizona's Varied resources. It Is to be hoped that the organ ization to be formed today will ar range for frequent meltings. A gen erally attended convention of the bank ers of Arizona would add materially to the general fund of Information, and Increase the faith of all In the match less future of the territory. While hankers, by virtue of their profession, are the sentinels on the watch-towers of business, it is not possible except In a general assembly to ksep in touch with the widespread advancement. Phoenix, Clifton, Tucson, Prescott. I'.isbee, Globe, Tombstone ; Nogales, Yuma, Williams, Solomonville, Flag staff, Chloride, Kingman, Douglas Mo renri and Jorcme are so far apart that a vague idea of what Is going on In the others in the way of building up the wealth cf the territory. An as sociation will do much to bring ail the members of the profession Into loser touch. And, since the association is to make the social feature most prominent, a happier time than the present could not have been hit uprn for the initial gathering. Never before was Arizona ns prosjxrous ar now. Never at any 1inie In the past has the future looked o bright. The hanks are getting their share of the prosperity. Almost with out exception they are better able now than at any time previous to employ their funds to profitable advantage. It Is but a few years since banking in Arizona had its peculiar difficulties. Money piled up in the vaults, where most of it had to He In Idleness, be cause it was not easy to find a safe cutlet for it into the channels of busi ness. When a bank lends money it must have good peeurlty. and until in recent years conservative bankers had to sorrowfully admit the Impcssi bil ty of getting the kind of security they wanted. Citizens were In the Ha;ni? predicament as to the employ ment of their own funds. It was not easy to embark into ventures that were safe. Consequently, deposits ac cumulated I in the banks, and there these deposits remained. In the shape of idle cash. There has been a sal utary change. The money in Arizona is mere generally diffused and more actively employed than ever before, and bankers take a greater satisfac tion In their loans. On behalf of Phoenix The Repub lican extends a welsome to the visit In:? bankers today, and we hope that they will always have occasion to be as happy as they are new. In Montana. The heavy cloud which for three weeks has hung1 over the state of Mon tana has been lifted. Twenty-one thosusand miners who had been thrown out of work by the controversies be tween Augustus Heinze and the Amal gamated Copper company have . re turned to work. The feeling of relief will not be confined to Montana. In a sympathetic way the whole Rocky Mountain region would have been de pressed before long by the Industrial stagnation In the north. It was a selfish an'd short-sighted view to as sume that the Idleness of Montana's copper mines would make for the greater prosperity of copper districts elsewhere. Industrial ruin can prevail in no section of the United States with out hurting more or less directly all other sections. There Is reason for general felicitation, therefore, that Montana has emerged into the sun shine of prosperity again. ' With the details of the quarrels be tween the copper operators of Mon tana the public has not been greatly concerned. It has known In a general way that the trouble between Heinze and the Amalgamated people has aris en over that always fruitful source of mining-litigation the question of following ore bodies beyond the "side lines" of mining claims, and the iden tifying of the ore bodies found at depth as belonging to these claims. It has been Irrpcsslble, accordingly, t say which party to the litigation was In the wrong, and the public has not cared to go into that phase of the question. General Interest- in the sit uation, has been confined to the indus trial depression . and the possible sufs ferlng of thousands cf workingmen. . But In Montana the resumption of work in the mines of the Amalgamated company will not mark a lapse of local Ijiterest. On the contrary, the special session of the legislature will afford abundant material for driving away such ennui as may afflict the natives of Butte, Helena and Anaconda. It will be remembered that the Amalga mated people cksed their mines be eaure. as they alleged, it was Impos sible to get justice from the courts wherein they had been litigating with Mr. Heinze. Governor Toole has called an extraordinary session of the legis lature for the purjose of getting a law which will permit a change of venue In case3 similar to those new before the courts. It is understood that the Amalgamated company is confident that this law will be enacted, and for that reason has resumed the opera tion of its mines. It is assumed that Mr. Heinze will try to defeat the pas sage cf the proposed measure, and in that event the thrifty Montana legis lature will make hay while "the sun shine. And. from all accounts, . the Mon tana legislator can give points to a Tammany graduate- In th science of graft. Corporations and candidates, however honest of mind, must pay heavy tribute to the grafters or they can get nothing from a Montana leg islature. Some years ago, back In the early nineties, to be more specific. It became necessary to elect two United States senators at the same session of the legislature, bocause a party deadlock at a former session had left Montana with but one '-senator, whose term was now expiring. Moved bv one of those sentimental freaks of the mind to which highwaymen occasion ally submit, the legislators decided to be generous in filling one of the va cancies. By common consent it was admitted that Mr. Kcandso was en titled to a seat in the Fenate. and .he was elected without a cash considera tion. More than that, the proud states men of the mountains would not permit tliiF candidate to spend a cent for any Incidental purpose, although he was wealthy. The legislators would not ac cept as much as a cigar from fcim. "You are entitled to this election with out expense," they told him, "because those guys down at Washington re fused you a seat when you were ap pointed to it, and so we have elected you. But you sec to it that you keep your hands out of this fight for the ether seat. We're a-goin to pinch to a fareyewell the geezers that are after that seat, , and the galoot that's elect ed will havo to borrow car fare to get out of town." And they kept their word. Tradi tion has It that the money in circu lation "per capiter" had such an In crease that winter that even the pop ulists lost Interest temporarily in th paramount silver. question. Our readers will remember our pre diction that if a positively unreason able, unpopular and un-American course could be mapped out for the democrats In congress In relation to tho Panama, revolution they would take that course In preference to any other. And. just as expected, they are lining up ir. favor of the proposition that it was the duty of President Roosevelt to prevent the seceshion of Panama. It would be a stony heart, indeed, that would withhold sympathy from thf democratic voters. We congratulate Delegate Rodey upon his success in getting his state hood bill for New Mexico Introduced as house bill No. 1 in the Fifty-eighth congress. There was a lively scramble among members for the honor of gain ing this distinction for their respective bills. It Is to be hoped that Mr. lto dey's Initial success may be taken cs a good omen. But we warn him that his ship will be upon the rocks "from the moment that he turns a willing ear to the scheme for joint statehood for Arizona and New Mexico. Judge Kent's rulings in the Priee Murphey cases would indicate that he has not the highest possible regard for the opinions delivered by the suprema court of Missouri In Its reversals oL the Folk convictions. And Judge Kent Is not at variance with public sen timent as to that. The opinion quite generally prevails that the supreme court of Missouri is too much under the Influence of political machines. Delegate Wilson's statehood bill for Arizona was not "No. 1," but It will have Just as good a. chance as If it were. . I CURRENT COMMENT 4- v4-:::x--:- Life on Other Worlds. Dr. Alfred Russel Wallace seems still to rtauid without company in the the ory that our little earth Is the only in habited olanet In the universe Prof. K. J. Allen discusses the question reason ably in the November. Popular Science Monthly. The chief characteristics of life, ac cording to Prof. Allen, is "energy traf fic." Living substance absorbs radiant energy, 'stores it, and later expends it in active form?, such as motion, me chnnlcal work, heat and electricity. On the earth this energy traffic is car ried on chiefly among the four ele ments, nitrogen, oxygen, v carbon and hydrogen. For life as we know it to exist there must be n supply of tlies? elements or of others lik.e them, a nar row gauge of temperature and a supj.ly of intermittent or variable radiant en ergy. It is unlikely that these condi tions exist anywhere In our solar sys tem except on the earth.' The sun and probably Jupiter and Saturn are too hot. i Venus might answer the conditions, for she has about the same size and gravitation as the-earth, which implies the probability that sue has an atmcs phere similar in density and composi tion. Her nearness to the sun might make her equatorial regions too hot for earthly life, but other parts of her surface might be of the right tempera ture. But there is a strong suspicion that Venus keeps the same side always turned toward the sun, In which cjs? that s;de would always bc sccrched and dry and the other side cas3d in ic. Mars Is probably so cold th.it wate." cannot exist In a. liquid form, and grav itation therels too slight to hoid an atmosphere like ours. The planet is so small that little heat can be ptovlded from within, and is so far from the sun that little can be re ceived from without. What little h:a'. reaches the surface must raliat3 away almost at once. The gravitation of Mars is so small that it Is doubtful whether even tha vapor of water could be held. It seems impossible, therefore, that earthly lifs could exist there. The moon has neither a;r nor water, ilthouch some think that geological ac tl vity has not ceased, there, and the extremes of t-omperature produced by the alternation cf half a month's sun shine with half a month's darkness "might awaken to vital activity ele ments which behave c?. deaid ors this earth." On the whole it is probable that we are the only beings of our kind In our solar system. It may be, too, that the conditions required for earthly life ar; rare In other systems, although nobody can say that they do not exist. We know from the spectroscope that many Ptars have the fame elements and about the same temperature as our sun, and some of those stars may have planets situated like the earth. But there Is no reason to suppose that the life we know is the enly kind or life the:e Is. Other elements than oxy gen, nitrogen, hydrogen and carbon may carry on "energy traffic." If we die of sunstroke on a. hot day, there might conceivably be beings w ho could live in the sun itself. "If different conditions can awaken, a capacity for exalted energy traffic among other ele ments than these just named, then the universe seems to provide immense possibilities of life .whose variety and magnificence may far exceed anyth ns that we can imagine." The Immigration Desired by South Carolina. The conditions in the south are fav orable to tle development of great men and good citizens. We do- not care par ticularly for the Poles and Huns and Bohemians who were brought here by the capitalists to beat down fh2 price of labor, but wa believe that under just treatment even) they could be tra'ned up to the standard of American citi zenship. The sort of immigrants w? partic ularly desire In South Carolina are of the same stock as thoea who h.iv made this stat? what it is in all the elements of civilization; the sort of im migrants who maae upper South Car olina what, it is, who developed th wilderness in Wiliamsburg, who tolled nnd succeeded in Lexington, the Scotch and Trisih and Germans who have built "p th? state of South Carolina. Charleston News and Courier. The Extra Session of Congress. No president calls congress in extra session If he thinks he can avoid It without detriment to the public serv ice, yet nearly naif of them John Ad ams. Jefferson. Madison, Van Buren, William Henry Harrison. Pierce. Lin coln, Hayes, Cleveland, McKinle'y and Roosevelt have been obliged to do this. Jefferson, Madison and Hayes had toxdo this twice. The session re cently called by President Roosevelt will be the fourteenth cn the list. The first five extra ;esslons (except Jeffer son's in 1803, which the Louisiana pur chase necessitated) grew out of the country's relation with European pow ers, the fifth of them being held during the war of 1812. A financial convul sion, the panic of 1837 In Van Buren's case and that of 1893 in Cleveland's, brought two congresses together in called session. The exigencies of civil war incited the summoning of that of 1861, and the Cuban I reciprocity ques tion is responsible for that which has recently assembled, while the general finance question in one or other of Its aspects Drought all the rest of them. St. Louis Globe-Democrat. Gladstone's Father and Mother.' One of the most striking and pleas ant revelations of this book Is the greatness of the debt that he owed to his father, whose striking portrait Mr. Mcrley very appropriately places at the opening of the first volume. To be the son of a man of business, success ful in a large way, shrewd and am bitious, but with ambitions that nqlther competed nor clashed with those of his son ;to have in thl3 way ample means, yet without the dangers which ofte;j accompany ample means was an Im mense advantage to the future states man. It was his father who gave him his start: his father who sent him to Eton and Christ Church, advantages which Disraeli, as appears again and again In his novels, always coveted; his father who made him work at Oxford and en couraged him at the Union, and who when he wrote, just before his dogrec, the wonderful and deexly characteris tic letter proposing to give up a world ly career and take holy orders, .tender ed what was probably the best, and certainly tlv? kindest, advice that could be given. Their relations indeed were ideal; nor Is it to be wondered at, when we read what they were to each other, that the son should have called the father, "the most Interesting oil man I have ever known," or that his eyes should have filled with tears as ho spoke of him in his family, and ex claimed: "None but his children can know what torrents of tenderness flaw ed from hi3 heart." But his devotion ta his mother was no less active. When the family were in London, and he, a young man, was in the first intoxicating (lush of his wonderful career, he never, we read, "allowed any ether engagement to In terrupt his sedulous attendance cn hdr every day, reading the Bible to her and telling the news about levees and drawing-rooms, a great dinner at Sir Robert Peel's, and all the rest of his business and recreation." From the London Spectator's Review of Morley's Life of Gladstone. o Jews Like Good Books. Those who are continually asking why it is that the Jew always manages to get along and accumulate money, lnrrides being able to take care of him self und family, may find a partial an swer to the query in the statement mad? a few days ago by Mr. Arthur K. Bostwick. chairman of the Circulat ing library of New York, to the effect that the Hebrews are the larger part of the subscribers to the F.ast Sid? li braries. In this part of the city, where the populat'on is so. larg-ly Jewish, he says that there are f?r more rok rv-f.d that are of an educational charac ter that those read by the people in the wealthier parts of the city. As a cla, the Fast Side Jewish peojd? are hard workers, and the fact that their snare moments .are spent in ren-'ing such subjects a will tend to e incite and uplift them from their lowly sphere illustrates the Jew's method of "get ting there." New York Correspondence Rochester Democrat and Chronicle!. Undigested Immigrsnts. Thf annual report of Comml'-i nr Saip,e nt shows that more than 920,000 immigrants came to this country in the fiscal year, of whom some 230,000 were Italians, while Austria-Hungary fur nished 200,000. It might be supposed that the governments ot'thoe two countries would become apprehensive over such extensive drains upon their population. ' Nevertheless, they fe;m to exhibit no signs of alarm. But of the 921,.':iri arrivals, 185,667 could neithev read nor write. The Influx of such a host cf, Ignor ance may well cause some uneasiness in this republic. The total of the new coiners exceeded by 105,043 the figure"? of any previous year. Is it possible that Uncle Sa.m may be burdened with too much undigested Immigration? o Jenny in the Lane. Jenney's there, a-waintin", like a lily in the lane, For the feller that will take her to the grindin' of the cane; Jenney, with the gold In her rippled hair unrciled. An' all of bluest heaven that the eyes of her can hold. Jenny's there, a-waltin" an" she'll , never wait In vain For one that comes a-singin" to the. gtindin' of the cane; Jenny, with the eyes Where you see the stars arise With red lips made for laughter tnd never known to sighs. , Jenny's there, a-waltin' an' who is coming dear. To kiss you for the white rose In the moonlight of your hair? Your lover, tried an' true Who knows no love but you, And your heart Is beating "Heaven:" and your lips are honey-dew! Atlanta Constitution The Penalty of Greatness. The will contest In which Col. Bryan figures is said to be non-political, but the Colonel is paying the penalty for having stood so long in the fierce light. Cincinnati Enquirer. One Thing Proved. The more that Ship-Building Trust matter is explained the more apparent it Incomes that there are some very rich scalawags in. this country. Chi cago Kecord-Herald. No Tears. Our tear fonts don't feem to be work ing very wtll over the announcement that assassins got the drtp on the leader of one of those Macedonian rev olutionary societies. Washington Post. TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY. Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. AM druggists refund the money If it fails to cure. E. W. Grove's signatun; is on each box. 25c. By the time men learn to pronounce a word used by the women, they begin using an other. Several of the men who were able to pronounce cravenette are now confronted with de soille. Atchison Globe. Southern California Advertisements L O S ANGEL ES P R EFX RRED LI5T I The purpose of this column is to s upylv tho Arizona public with the names 'and addresses of thoroughlv reliable Los Angles establishments. The list will i ho found particularly valuable to those visiting ihe Toast. In dealing with lir I publican advertisers lie sure to tell i hem where you saw the a Jvertisement. Thcv will appreciate It and so will The Republican. BOOTS AND SHOES. EMPLOYMFMT aSENTB . . cunrc , .. Hummel Bros. & Co., 116-118 E. Second REGAL OllUto by Mail. St. Carefully selected help. 83.75 Ter pir. express prepaid 150 styles f.i rrmni;iiy INOINB8 ETC 1 1 KN An I) 'WOMEN. 144 sizei and wi.lMie, one MACHIMEaii Jtwmwaa. -e.. VULCAN IRON WORKS, 917-91S N. ' Main st., manfrs. stamp mills, ore crush- BATtRELS AND TANKS. rs. well tools. General mchln work. Log Angcle CooperHge Co. Tankg, barrels NURSERY STOCK. aud keg. Write fur prices. , . Largest Ftock of trees Id the West Euctilyp- T)TTaTMPq nriTIEcVFS AcaciHS, Poppers, Cypress, etc. Palms, BUSINESS OOLLBHUS shrubs Hnd fruii ; Wi of every description. ' Catalogues free. ,,,.,. ...... nnitnnt Special Attention given to Arizona orders. BR0WNSBER6ER HOME SCHOOL gp ore Grove Nurseries 953 W. 7thSt., LoaAngeles, Cal. Departments: Bookkeeping, 'Short- J. J . -faint. 1'rop H I'ajadena Avenue, hand. College Preparatory. English, l-oS Angela, California. Telegraphy. Spanish. Large gymnas- lum. The only business school in the SANATORITJaiS citv that has recreation grounds. Send ' T rn w,, PRIVATE HOME for ladies during con- for catalogue. finement. Best of care. Homes found for F. BR0WNSBERGER. Principal. children. Mrs. Dr. C. E. Smith, 727 Belle- ' vue Ave. -.r-.-XVV. BALI.AK1) PULMONARY SANATORIUM. ,S)liV01)Blti!YT Pasadena, Cal , Dr. W. II. Eallard, Medical Jfww.iJVJ( M Director. Write for Booklet. 0ejlMlsWa&K . OPTIOAL POOPS LCS ANGELES. CALIFORNIA. ATVIT V VRVV Tho-ough courses, high-grade work, ADOLF FKbSt, abundant teaching force, new and ele- Eyeglasses, Optical Goods and gint collet" h-.iilding, thousands of f;ic- , . . . cM-sfcl raduates. The place to go. Write Draughtsmen and Surveyors Supplies for College Jonrrf.1 Manufacturer and importer. Los An- E. K. I3AACS. President. , geles, Cal., 126 S. Spring St. Sunset CARPETS AND RUGS. Tel" Main 1042" IIome Tel" 1042" T. BILLINGTON CO., 312-314 S. Broad- PATENTS way. Curtains, draperies, China and Ja- pan mattings. All kinds of floor cover- , , . . , inKa PATENTS.' Copyrights, trade-marks, Labels. II. . and Foreign. Infringement pnrr ttw HTT-PTT-a suits prosecuted and defended. Townaend POULTRY BTJPPLIES Bros.. Bradbury blk., Los Angeles, Cal. HENRY ALBERS. 815 S. Main Et ' Largest poultry supply house in U. S. PATENTS Hazard & Haroham, Los Bend for free catalogue. Angeles. Send for free book.' on patents. Kodaks make a specialty of Develop: il Orders Give a Prompt At ten Mail Orders Given ilOYVLAND $250:00 Cecillan Piano Player. The person who correctly sup plie.s the greatest number of miHln words in the series or. quotations now running in our advertisements in the Los An geles "Times" and "Herald" wilt be presented with a $230 Cecil -ian Piano Player. Preceding quotations, Cecilia:i literature and leaflet containing conditions of contest, free upon request, in person or by letter. Agents for the Steinwav, Kranicli & Bach, Estey, Emerson. And Oilier High Grade Pianos. r rv ntniri n c II HI I I It KKM I II H R 343-347 S. Spring Street i! . Los Anoefes. Cal. M Having a greater demand for loiin? then we can supply from our regular monthly receipts from dues and inter est The Phoenix Building cV Loan Association WILL PAY 6 PER CENT INTEREST on time deposits running from throe to nine months. These certificates of deposit are se cured by the entire assets of the As sociation, amounting to $140,000 and are Gilt Edge Security. Our new series of stock is now open. This is the time to begin saving. i-'ee our secretary about it. - R. H. GREENJP, Secretary. 42 N. Center St. An Atchison man and his wife, alter living together four years, are about to separate. lie tells how he worked and saved, and she tells how she slaved and forgave, yet they have nothing to divide except .their wedding presents. Atchison (Hobo. rBTiiTSi ILJXL&JLAi PIANOS. We arc direct factory agents for the Standard High Grade CHICK EKING RONS, REHR EROS., BALDWIN & CO., MASON & HAM LIN, FISCHER, KIMBALL, HAMILTON AND HOWARD PIANOS, and carry also In stock medium rrieed rhinos Fome ps low as $185 delivered. Also Mason & Hamlin, Chase, Kimball organs. PIANOLA, "An Instrument by which anyone can play the Piano." All new Music at half the marked price. Popular 10c. Music, Strings, etc. Small Musical Instruments. Write for Catalogues and terms. We are the Tioneer Music Men of the , Southwest and carry the largest stock south of San Francisco. We sold 1200 pianos in Arizona. f Redewm Music XHff 1m g ..''.MEWIWMI . .!... and Photo Supplies 1 nr. , A ...A.;.1tn .f rAAtyv.;n Dn4in m A Fnl.rmnF Prompt Attention. Send for Catalogue. & CO. 213 SOUTH BROADWAY LOS ANGELES, CAL. Money to Loan at Low Rates For- building or on Improved city prop erty or In good outside towns. JUST WHAT YOU WAM New plan of payment. Interest de creases If you pay. Our loans are made and are paid off same as with a bank, only you pay monthly. You do-not ma ture stock to pay off a loan as in other building and loan associations. A bor rower can pay off a loan any time with out notice, penalty or forfeiture. If you want a loan call on or write our agents. K. K. PASCoK, Phoenix, J. ERNEST WALKER, Phoenix, or MARTIN DALE & HORNE & CO., Prescott. or A. ORFILA or WILLIS P. HAINES, Tucson. State Mutual Building & Lean Association C. J. WADE, Sec., 141 S. Broadway, Loa 'Angrelca. CaL NOT THE "OHLY" BUT THE "BEST" Is the Good Old Way. SANTA FE. We have: Tne Grand Canyon, - Harvey Ealing Houses, Famous California Limited, And everything else that goes with the stamp of a firstclass railroad. L. H. LAND1S, General Agent, Phoenix. ED 88 ft MUSIC. Co.; Phoenix, f mii.iMrcg MM Arizona lor Arizonfans BaKing Powder THE BEST THAT CAN BE MADE STDICTLY PURE A PURE fOOD ARTICLE I Honest Goods-Honest Price Home Industry Mfg. Co. Tcmpe, Arizona CASTLE CREEK HOT SPRINGS HOTEL.' situated in the Bradshaw mountains. 1971 feet above sea level Is now open for the winter. Finest resort in Ari zona. Even temperature. -No winds, no dust. Hotel accommodations first-class in every respect. Modern plumbing. Hot water heating plant. Electric, lights, electric bells. Billiard and pool room, bowling alley. Natural medicinal hot springs flowing 400,000 gallons ev ery twenty-four hours. Open pools of different temperature. Shower baths, needle spray, cabinet bath and plung? tank under cover. Four hours' ride from Hot Springs Junction on the Santa Fe, Prescott & rhoenix Railway in a comfortable four horse coach every day except Sunday. Fine road, grand scenery. W. M. SELL, Manager. ' Hot Springs, Ariz. Good Tarnoutf. Good Saddle Horse. DUBLIN CORRAL. UVERY AND SALE STABLE. A. V. VAN DOREN, Proprietor. Tel. Hed 153. 19 E. Jefferson St. THE BEST 5 CENTS WORTH YOU EVER CAN BUY IS A LOAF -0F- ' PHOENIX BAKERY BREAD t t X t t i- 5- We Deliver Your Orders. 'PHONE US. Just J tPiiosnix Bakery and Confectionery! LUWAKU UStLt., frop. J f 7 We&t Wsshington Street I Established 1331 'Phone 891 t Palm Lodge North Center Street 2 Miles in Country. Open October 15 To June 1st. r. fi. H. Stone Superintendent. SoutRerii Pacific System. Second to None. Over $100,000,000 spent In improve ments the past three years. Enough money to build the Panama canal. New steel bridges. Standard 80 pound steel rails. Handsome station buildings. Oil burning locomotives. Over two hundred miles of oiled track between Maricopa t.nit Loa Angeles and the balance under way. Kouiid-Trip Rates to Chicago $83.00; Kansas City $Gj.00; St. L'oui;', Memphis and Xew Orleans $77.00; Denver, $60.00. Full Information at City Ticket Office 22 North Center street, rhoenix, Ariz. . ) M. O. BicKnell General Passenger Agent.