Newspaper Page Text
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, FRIDAY MORNING, JANUARY 20, 1905.
MINfe WORKERS WRANGLE
' Continued From Pago 1.
When Randall was through President
Mitchell took the floor. He reviewed
the conduct of the Colorado strike and
said it was true he had advised a set
tlement and would do so again under
the same circumstances. He said that
early in the strike President Howells
of the district asked for $300,000 with
which to carry on the strike which had
been refused as President Mitchell said.
rie did not want to trust Howe''"
that amount., President Mitchell made
the charge that ex-national board
member, J. L. Gears had In col
lusion with others in connection with
the stock market, that the miners had
refused to put up tents sent them un
less paid for it: that the miners had
demanded per diem wage while on
strike, and that, finally, after over
5600,000 had been poured into the field
the strike had been irretrievably lost
and he had advised a settlement. Vice
President Lewis, Secretary Wilson,
Patrick Dolan of Pittsburg, and W. H.
Falrley of Alabama, who had charge of
the strike for President Mitchell, also
spoke vigorously, defending the presi
dent. When the mine workers met today
the socialistic question came up, but
the convention again refused to allow
the organization to be committed to
socialism. The anti-socialist faction
was led by Patrick Dolan of Pittsburg.
John Walker, of Illinois, who has been
the lloor leader of the socialists, also
took the position that the miners
AsK Tour Grocer for the
L. W. Perkins'
It is still on the market as it has been
for the past five years and L. W. Per
kins who has always made it is still
making it. The mill is four miles east
and three-fourths of a mile north of
Bowman'3 10c delivery is doing
business. All orders receive prompt
attention. Trunks 23c. One week's
PHONE RED 1731.
Offioo 32 North First Avenue.
Masonry and Bridge Contractors
Two complete cable ways for sale.
Never used. Capacity fifteen tons, 1200
feet clear span! For further particulirs
apply to Astoria & Columbia River
Railroad company, Astoria, Oregon.
THE REPUBLICAN'S PATTERN
10 CENTS EACH
4338 tiLO'JiZ SHImT
BLOUSE OR SHIRT VAIST 4936.
Simple blouse waist worn with die- J
miseites of linen or of contrasting ma-
torial make one of the? latest (h eroes i
oi fashion and are eminently attrac
tive. The model illustrated is an ex
ceptionally desirable one and shows a
novel joke that I extended to form
thn fronts, with sl-evo that are quite
as well as grr.ee fa 1 and becom-
in jr. The original is made of pale blue j
nnr canvas, the chemisette being of i
wife, but all waist in? materials are for
Th waist consists of the plain back
arid the full fronts, which are joined to ; to
ine yone, and is finished with the roll- ing
Pattern Department. The Arizona Republican.
Please send the above mentioned pattern, as per directions given belo,
Measurement Waist Bust Age
should not encage !n pontes as an or -
Fresident Mitchell then took the floor
and defended the leaders of the civic
iteration , when Randall shouted that
the leaders were Glover Cleveland,
whom every laboring man detests;
Frank Robbtns of Pittsburg, who had
made millions by beating down his
miners, and Andrew Carnegie, whoas
hands are red with the blood of the
President Mitchell showed his anger
and said: "I have heard of this man
Randall, before. He is a delegate who, ' Cl ies of "aye, aye," came from a nu.m
in the local union at Dietz. Utah, got I fcer of socialists.
"1 and said that John Mitchell had sold I Christopher Evans, member of the
out to the operators in the Colorado national executive board from district
strike. I had intended to call him to 6 Ohio, explained the disbursement
account in this convention for that of the funds during the Colorado
statement and I do intend to make him s'rlke. President Douthwaite of dis
prove his assertions."
'Mr Mitchell was interrupted by
cries of "He's a Liar" referring to Ran
Continuing Mr. Mitchell said: "I do
not stand here to defend Andrew Car
negie, Frank Robblns or Grover Cleve
land. But who In America ever made
a speech so favorable to organized la- 1
bor as Andrew Carnegie, who in that
banquet said that if his men went out
on strike he would shut down his plant I V r.iucnens poncy, saying that
and wait for them to come back and P'e miners of northern Colorado would
would not employ u scab. It was a ' ve been willing to call a sympathetic
business proposition, he said, for the stHke lf there had bee, a!1' nTPe for
old man. The strikers were the best. I a f;lvrable outcome, which he declar
It was a favorable statement As for , ocl there was not-
Grover Cleveland. I do not like him. At thls Juncture President Mitchell
He is not a leading light as charged In i rose from nis seat in tne rear of tho
the federation. He never even looked ' hiU1 and askea President Douthwaite:
In on that meetinsr. The Icn.Hne
lights of the federation, if you do not
know who they are, I can tell you.
They are men like Frank L. Robbins.
who employs union men, and leaders of 1 Douthwaite, "but I wish to say in de
the union movement in this country." j fense of Brother Randall that while I
When the convention reconvened I n,ay have denoun -sd President Mitch
after a late reces, Wm. E. Jones of , e11- the national executive bonrd, the
Dietz, Wyo., a member of the national , national officers and perhaps the Unit
executive board, was recognized, lie, ed Mine workers, I was as a drowning
as r. member of the local to nian grasping for a straw. I knew not
which Randall belongs, declared that what I was saying, but in my cooler
Randall's remarks on the floor
of the convention did not rep
resent the sentiment of his local.
He said he was prepared to state that
the miners of the west who would en
dorse President Mitchell's policy In
calling off the strike in district No. ir
were in the majority. by a handsome
National Board Member Haggerty of
Illinois followed Jones, explaining that
he, as a member of the national board,
had voted in favor of discontinuing the
strike. In explaining his action, he
quoted a conversation betwen Presi
dent Mitchell and President Howells
of the Colorado miners. He declared
that President Mitchell said to Presi
dent Howells: "If you can show me
any ray of hope for a victory in this
strike, notwithstanding we have now
spent almo3t $400,000 we will spend a
like amount to attain that end." Pres
ldent Howells, Haggerty declared, re
piled that he could not hold out such
President Doyle of District No. 11 of
Indiana, took the chair and recognized
Wi!5I. 32 TO 0 KUST.N
over col'ar and Inpels.' The sleeves are
made with upper and under portions,
and the full puffs, which arc joined
thereto, and can be finished with the
roll 'over cuffs or plain, as shown in
the 'email view. The chemisette is
separate, adjusted under the waist and
closed at the back.
The quantity of material required foi
the medium nizt; is 1 yards 21, 3
yards 27 or 2'J yards 4 1 inches wide,
The pattern. No. 4936. is cut in sizes
a 32,31, 36, 3
and 40 inch bust
Cut this out and send with ten cents
The Republican, Phoenix, Ariz., fill-
out the blank below:
.State. . . .
(if child's or miss' pattern.,
,, , ,, ,. ., ., .j. ; ., 1 j. , ,, ,. .j, I the
, National Board Member McCulloeh of
j Michigan, who declared himself a so-
clallst, but of the belief that such a
ma as Randall, who would come into
tne convention and accuse President
Mitchell and other national o.Ticers of dal, representing the contestee object
traitorous conduct in the management ed to the experts opening the boxes
of the Colorado strike, was by no until they had been tested as to their
means a socialist. In conclusion he ' fitness for tha work. After . the at-
heartily endorsed the policy of Presi
dent Mitchell and deplored the fact
that a man claiming to be a socialist
had come into the convention endea-
1 vorlng to pledge the union to socialism.
, trlct Is o. Id, Colorado, explained the
eondltlons which led up to the strike,
and said that district No. 15 had so
liclted aid from the United Mine Work
era. believing that the strike could be
won and declared that he still believ
ed if he had had $30,000 ct his dis
posal on September 7, last, he would
have had a different story to tell to
1 5he mmbera f tnls convention. In
i hia subsequent remarks he defined
! 1JO ou' as Preaident or district o,
15, believe a one of the statements
made by Delegate Randall on the floor
of this convention'.'" "No," shouted
moments 1 have seen the folly of such
statements and I endorse President
Mitchell's policy. I think. however,
that Brother Randall has had sufficient
time for reflection since that critical
Cheers greeted this statement. Del
egate Fallon., a member of the national
executive board of district No. 1, east
em Pennsylvania, spoke at length, en
dorsl.ig President Mitchell's action in
calling off the strike in Colorado and
declared that he wished it known that
he was preud to have voted in favor of
a discontinuance of a hopeless labor
KILLS GERMS OF CATARRH.
Hyo-nei Goes to the Root of the Dis
ease and Make3 Astonishing Cures.
Catarrh cannot be cured by the use
of pills, liquid medicines and so-called
system tonics. Under such treatment
the germs of th.; disease will still live
In the air passages and increase and
Hyomei is the only scientific and
thorough way to cure catarrh. Kill
ing the germs in the air passages, it
enters the blood with the oxygen, de
stroys the microbes in the blood and
effectually drives from the system ail
traces of catarrhal poison.
Thousands of testimonials have been
given as 'to "the astonishing cures
made by this remedy.
Mrs. Le Rendu, 76 Western avenue,
Cleveland. Ohio, writes: "I believe
Hyomei saved my life. I am better
now than I have been in thirty years.
Many doctors, both in England and
France, treated me for catarrh, but
I was not cured until I used Hyomei."
Probably the strongest evidence that
can be offered as to the powers of Hy
omei to cure catarrh Is the fact that
II. Goodman will agree to refund the
money if you say Hyomei has not cur
The complete Hyomei outfit costs
but $1.00, consisting of an Inhaler,
dropper and sufficient Hyomei to last
several weeks. This will effect a cure
In ordinary cases, but for chronic
and deep-seated cases of catarrh, long
er use may be necessary, aid then ex
tra bottles of Hyomei can be obtained
PLEASANT AND MOST EFFECTIVE
T. J. Chambers, Ed. Vindicator, Lib
erty, Texas, writes, Dec. 25, 1902:
With pleasure and unsolicited by
you, J bear testimony to the curative
r.W Ml 11 o rVa I I. ,rl,,, ,rl
have used it in my family and can
cheerfully affirm It is the most effec
tive and pleasantest remedy for coughs
and; colds I have ever used." 23c, 50c
and $1.00. Sold by Elvey & Hulett.
Nice rigs, gentle horses. By day.
week or month; reasonable prices. Cor.
1st ave. and Jeff. st. II. O. Ramsey, V. S
Just receivtrd by Mrs. Aylwln new
ine of switches, pompadours, etc. Hair
dressing parlors. No. 11 S. Center,
The Beginning of the Peabodjr-Adams
Denver, Jan. 19. Examination of
witnesses in the Peabody-Adams con
test was continued thi3 afternoon. The
proceedings were dull dnd uninterest
ing. Two witnesses swore they voted
'nany times under different names.
One of them admitted that he had
served three years in the penitentiary
for burglary, made a statement that
repeaters were instructed by Chief of
Police Dolanoy to vote as often as they
could. The other testified that Leon
ard Hogers and Frank Kratke, two
election officials, who were sentenced
for contempt of the supreme court,
furnished him with the names to be
voted. The remainder of the af
ternoon was taken up in the
hearing of witnesses who were
supreme court watchers. Their testi
mony was similar to that which they
gave In the comtempt cases tried be
fore that tribunal in 'regard to re
peating which they witnessed and
which the election judges made no ef
fort to prevent. W. S. Raymond cited
one case in which a man who gave
the name of Dog was permitted to
When the committee reassembled in
the evening Attorney John M. Waldron
of counsel for the contestant made a
motion that experts be sworn in to ex
amine at once the ballot boxes -from
nine precincts which had been
brought into the committee' room. He
said it would take from three to nine
' hours to cxamino each box, and the
; experts could be ready to report on
: them tomorrow. Attorney H. C. VI-
torneys for both sides had been heard
Chairman Crlfhth ruled that the joint
assembly was empowered to pass on
the qualifications of tho experts. Three
boxes were opened tonight and three
experts were appointed to investigate
the contents of each box.
THE NEW QUARANTINE LINE
' Its Course Differs Little From That of
. Washington. Jan- 3 9. The depart
ment of agriculture has issued regula
tions establishing on Feb. 1, the next
federal quarantine against a large part
of southern and parts of other states to
prevent the. spread of splenetic or
southern fever among cattle. The
quarantine lines are largely the same
as last year. The quarantined terri
tory will embrace the eastern part of
North Carolina, all of South Carolina,
Indian Territory, Alabama, Mississippi
and Louisiana; that part of Virginia
below the James river and running to
the northeast corner of Bedford coun
ty, all of Georgia but Uniontown and
Rabun counties; all of Arkansas except
the two northern tiers of counties
which are left outside the quarantine,
lines during February and March but
are placed within the quarantine dur
ing the rest of the quarantine period;
a part of Tennessee and Oklahoma,
nior.t of Texas, except the Panhandle
and the lower part of California. The
quarantine is declared to be In force
until November 1. This state is sub
ject to change. The regulations allow
cattle in the quarantine aVea to b
shipped north in placarded cars if ship
ped for slaughter and placed in quar
antined yards on aiival at their destin
ation. It stock is .unloaded enroute It must
be- at "yards reserved solely for south-
J ei n cattle and after unloading the cars
must be disinfected before being used
for native stock.
IF YOU TRY A KERRY GOW CI
GAR YOU WILL SMOKE NO OTHER
A WAY TO SETTLEMENT.
The Pennsylvania Strike Will Prr-ba-bly
Not Be Ordered.
Philadelphia, Jan. 19. Though both
sides are firm and not disposed to yield
anything, the developments f today
. In the controversy between the 1'enn-
. .vivanin. Unllroad comnanv and the
Brotherhood of Trainmen Indicated
that an amicable settlement of the
dispute may be effected shortly with
out resort to extreme measures. The
chance of a break was temporarily
averted by the decision of Vice Grand
Mester l-.ee and his associates to send
for Grand Master P. H. Morrlssey, for
the purpose of consultation.
Una . the JLatter's attitude and the
result of the conference Mr. Mor
rlssey and the brotherhood committee,
will have with General Manager Atter
bury tomorrow, the question of the
strike is dependent. All the forty-five
local unions of the brotherhood east of
Pittsburg and Erie have been supplied
with cipher codes so that in case the
str.ke is decided upon the order to
suspend work can be carried into ef
fect at once.
You ' get all you pay for at Dowfl'a
Washington street, next
Special prices on hot Avater bottles,
combs and brushes at Dowd's drug
American Cleaning Works, E. Wash,
cor. Third st. Phone Red 353.
Have you smoked a
"Kerry Gow" cigar.
Go to the Virginia for a nice clean
home cooked meal. 40 South Center.
SILVER BULLION THIEVES.
El Paso, Tex., Jan. 111. A box car
containing a quantity of silver bul
lion en route to New York from the
smelter here, was broken into dur
ing the night and a number of bullion
bars were carried away. The bullion
was silver and lead. The o!ficial8 of
the smelter declined to give its value,
Brooklyn Supreme Court Judge De
cides He Is Not Crazy.
New York. Jan., 19. Brodie L. Duke
a half brother of the president of the
American Tobacco company, who was.
kept in a sanitarium following his
marriage to Alice Webb, was brought
Into the supreme court at Brooklyn
today and discharged for custody after
a hearing. Justice Gaynor decided that
Duke was not demented, and was un
justly deprived of his liberty. Mrs.
Duke was not present and her where
abouts are unknown.
Washington, Jan. 19. Forecast:
Arizona fair Friday and Saturday.
No woman who uses ''Mother's Friend" need fear the suffering
and danger incident to birth; for it robs the ordeal of its horror
and insures safety to life of mother and child, and leaves her in
a condition more favorable to speedy recovery. The child is
i 1 14.1
good natured. Qur book
"Motherhood," is worth
its weight in gold to every
woman, and will be sent free in plain
envelope by addressing application to
Bradfield Regulator Co. Atlanta,
A NEW TRIBUNAL!
Continued From Pago 1.
Another form of relief for the con
gested condition of the' courts of the
southern districts was proposed in the I
council. Mr. Roemer introduced a me-
morial for the establishment of a fifth 1
district court. . The memorial was
adopted and sent to the house but no
action has yet been taken on It.
. It is predicted that on account 6
the superior court bill now before that
body the memorial will not be con
Other bills introduced In the house
wers : a
By Mr. Gardiner, a bill amending
the game laws of the territory, mak
ing it a misdemeanor to kill deer or
wild turkeys except between October
15 and January 1 of each year and
prohibiting the killing of antelope for
six years from January 1 of this year.
By Mr. Pickrell, a bill for the pay
ment of certain moneys of the normal
school fund to A. J. Peters and A. A.
Dutton on warrants held by them.
By Mr. Anderson, a bill creating
manual training schools in all dis
tricts of the territory having 700 school
By the speaker, a bill for the cor
rection of errors in title 49 of the
By Mr. Strong, a bill appropriating
$150 to piy for the printing of 500
copies of the governor's report.
The speaker announced the follow
ing standing committees of the house,
the committee on enrolled and engross
ed bills having been announced the
Militia and Indian affairs Strong,
chairman; Haught, Kruger.
Mines and mining Collins, chair
man; Strong, Hull. Pristol, Cobb, jr.
Corporations Anderson, chairman;
Keating, Pickrell, Cobb jr. Bailey.
Ways and means Kruger, chair
man; . Timmons, Keating, Davis, Bai
ley. Printing Cobb jr. chairman; Neal,
Timmons, Kruger, Bailey.
Memorials and petitions Wilson,
chairman; Neville, Hull.
Education Stanford, chairman; Ne
ville, Kennedy, Patterson, Davis.
Judiciary Neville, chairman; Tim
mons. Anderson, Wilson, Barker, Keat
Labor and labor organizations
Timmons. chairman; Collins, Pickrell,
County and county boundaries
Keating, chairman; Timmons, Pome
roy, Collins, Wilson.
Claims Patterson, chairman; Col
Federal relations Kennedy, chair
man; Neville, Barker, Haught, Porne-
Agricultural Gardiner, chairman;
Timmons, Barker, Perkins, Patterson
Irrigation Porr.eroy, chairman; Hull
Timmons, Cobb jr, Gardiner.
Public buildings and grounds Bar
ker, chairman; Stanford, Strong.
Elections Hull, chairman; Neal."
Bristol, Gardiner, Stanford.
Territorial affairs Timmons, chair
man; Gardiner, Keating, Kennedy.
Live stock Kruger. chairman; Bai
ley. -Patterson, Haught, Perkins, Bar
ker. Neal. .
Public expenditures and accounts
Strong, chairman; Perkins, Pomeroy.
Library Bristol, chairman; Neville,
Appropriations Bailey, chairman;
Neal. ratteison, Pickrell, Cobb jr. j
Rules Speaker, chairman; Ander-
After the transaction of some other un
important business the house adjourn
ed at noon until 10 o'clock this morn
ing having adopted a rule that when
at adjournment no time is fixed it shall
be understood that 10 o'clock on the
following morning is the time in the
mind of the man moving the adjourn
ment. It Is understood that the resolution
for the appointment of so many clerks
will be reconsidered this morning, the
members . of the house having some
what smarted under the criticism
which ha3 been poured upon them.
Though the council adopted that con
current resolution it has not yet an
nounced the appointment of the at
taches but Mr. Rice is understood to
have the list in his inside pocket. It
was supposed that the announcement
would bo made on Wednesday after
noon and it was sure that it would be
made yesterday afternoon. The pass
ing of that order of business was in
explicable to the onlooker but it is
given out-that the council is awaiting
the act fou of the house in reconsider
ing the appointments of Wednesday.
The council at first meditated ac
cepting a smaller number of clerks
than the resolution allowed them but
then it was the opinion of most of th
members that the upper branch could
not afford to cut itself below the lower
branch and that it would be better in
the interest of its own dignity that the
house should reorganize its force. In
view of these facts the mobilization of
the reserves for clerks has come to
The council yesterday like the house
held only a half day session. Part of
the time was spent in the considera
tion of the resolution for the employ
ments of clerks. The council also
passed a joint resolution for the ap- j
pointment of a joint committee to fix i
upon a date for the visiting commit- II
tees to set out on their various er
rands. The council members of -the
committee are Messrs. Rice.. Cutting j
and Looney. It was supposed that the
And many other painful and serious
"i e 1 , 1 .
aliments irom which, most mouiers
snffer, can be avoided by the nse of
l aunm IllWlUbl I Itbttil X XIAO A V.1UVUV
"i n is a God-send to women, carrying
. them through their most critical
ordeal with safety and no ! pain.
Ga. U UU
The liver of the cod fish
produces oil that is a won
derful flesh builder. No fat
or oil can compare with it
in that respect, To get the
best out of it, it must be
emulsified and made like
cream. In Scott's Emul
sion it is prepared in the
best possible form to pro
duce the best possible re
sults Thirty years have
We'll send you a sairple free.
SCOTT S- DOWXE, 409 Pearl Street. Nt
committees would leave on Saturday
but it was decided last night that the
visits would be postponed lor a week.
The governor's reception to the legis
lature will tako place on Jan. 27 and
it was feared, taking into acount the
condition or t.'ie roaus in consequence
of the floods that the members might
not be able to get back by that time.
A GUARANTEED CURE FOR PILES
Itching, blind, bleeding or protruding
piles. Your druggist will refund money
if Pazo Ointment fails to cure you in
6 to 14 days. 59c.
A- girl is just as likely as not to
marry a man she doesn't love If some
other girl Is trying to. New York
Assisted fcy CUTICURA Oint
ment, greatest of emollient skin
cures, is of priceless value for
preservings, purifying1, and beauti
fying: the skin, for cleansing- the
scalp of crusts, scales, and dan- '
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hair, for softening-, whitening-, and
soothing- red, rough, and sore
hands, for baby rashes and chaf-ing-s,
for annoying- ulcerations and
inflammations, and many sana
tive, antiseptic purposes which
readily sug-gest themselves to wo
men, as well as for all purposes of
' the toilet, bath, and nursery.
' Sold throuf hntit the world. Potter Drug & Chem. Corp.,
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bcud fur ' How to FrcKrrc, Purify, and Beautify,"
FREE TO MEN
MY ELECTRIC BELT.
Any man who Is weak, rheu
matic, full of pains and aches,
growing old and losing hia
youthful vim and vigor, can
have my Electric Relt free un
til he is cured. I am not giv
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you. "When you are cured you
can pay me. not otherwise. I
don't want' money I don't earn.
I don't need it. but I am after
the dollars that are daily go
ing into useless drugging and
fake treatments and I am
willing to show my own faith
by waiting for my pay until I
have done the work if you se
cure me. So write for my
Belt today, enclosing this ad.
DR. M. C. M'LAUGHLIN,
129 S. Spring St.. Los Angeles,
JNU P7B ii f i
Yon Must tStop
for a warm room and
quiet night's rest...
The Williams House,
Maricopa, Arizona. -
SAN FRAh-OSCO Mnil
(( iujTJKUJVLy CALLED ,
M. MM JLMJSmT JL0SJ-M1mV0'
missing j-rocx LisriLD"
COM. JZ. J5r
usr or sicAtBjrjij jjT to
DEPARTMENT Of THE INTER
IOR, Washington, D. C. January 9.
1905. Sealed proposals will be received
at the office of the United States Rec
lamation service. 110S Bralv Building-.
L03 Angeles, California, until 2 o-cloclc
p. m., March 15. 1905, for the construc
tion of the Laguns dam and sluice
ways, involving the excavation of
about 2S2.000 cubis yards of earth, ex
cavation of about 305.CHX) cubic yards
of solid rock, placing of about 305.000
cubic yards of solid rock in the dam
and masonry core walls, building of
about 27.150 ct blc yards of concrete,
laying: of about SO.OOO square yards of
paving-, and furnishing- and driving- of
about 53.000 iinear feet of shevt piling,
for the diversion of a part of the Col
orado River about ten miles northeast
of Yuma, Arizona. Bids will be received
for the entire work. Specifications,
form of proposal, and particulars may
bo obtained by application to the Chief
Engineer. V. S. Reclamation Service.
Washington. D. C; to J. R. Lippincott."
Supervising- Engineer. L. S. Reclama
tion Service. 110S Braly Ruildin.tr. Los
Angeles, California; or to Homer Ham
Hi, Engineer, U. S. Reclamation Ser
vice, Yuma Arizona, at whose olTlces
the plans may be inspected. Each bid
must be accompanied by a certifieJ
check for Ten Thousand ($10,000) Hol
lars, payable to the order of the Sec
retary of the Interior, as a guaranty
that the bidder will, if successful,
piomptly execute a satisfactory con
tract and furnish bond in the sum of
20 per cent of the contract price for
the faithful performance of the work.
The right is reserved to reject any or
all bids, to accept one part and reject
the other, and to waive technical de
fects as the interests of the service
may require. Proposals must be mark
ed "Proposals Laguna Dam. Yuma.
Project, California". Bidders are in
vited to be present when bids are
opened. E. A. Hitchcock. Secretary.
BONDS FOR SALE.
University Bonds of the Territory of
N'OTICE IS HEREBY GIVE.V that
sealed proposals will be received with
in one month from the expiration of
the publication of this notice, bv th
Board of Resents of the University cf
ths Territory of Arizona, at the office
of said Board, in the city of Tucson.
Arizona, for the purchase of eleven
thousand dollars ($11,000.00) Experi
ment station twenty-year bonds i-
ued by the Territory of Arizona, un
der the provisions of Act N'o. 47. of
the Twenty-second Legislative Assem
bly of said Territory, approved March
19th, 1903, and which act has been ap
proved by the Congress of the United
The said bonds shall bear interest
at the rate of five per cent, per annum,
which interest shall be payable annu
ally on the first Monday of January.
The principal of said bonds shall lx
payable twenty years after their date;
provided, however, that any of said
bonds may be paid by the Territory
at any time after ten years from their
daie. The bonds will bear some con
venient date, and bidders will be re
quired to pay accrued interest, if any.
In addition to paying the price bid.
one of the bonds shall be sold for
less than their par value, to-wit: Elev
en bonds of the par value of one thou
sand dollars ($1,000) each.
-7he placa of said sale will be at the
office of said Board of Regents, at
Tucson, Arizona, and the day and hour
thereof. February 20th, at 4:00 o'clock
p. m., 1905.
A certified check of a responsible
bank for five per cent, of the amount
of the bid, payable to the order of E.
E. Kirkland. Territorial Treasurer, and
a copy of this advertisement must ac
company e ich bid.
Failure of bidder to make payment
in full upon allotment and tender of
the bonds will be considered a cancel
lation of the bid and a forfeiture of
the check accompanying the same.
The Board reserves the rig-lit to re
ject: any and all bids.
Bids must be addressed to Board of
Regents. University of Arizona, Tuc
son. Arizona, and marked "Proposals
for Purchase of Bonds for Experiment
Station of University."
Date of first publication of notice.
16th of January, 1903.
Date of expiration of publication.
20th of Januarv. 1905.
THE BOARD OF REGENTS.
By George J, Roskrugre. Secretary.
PROPOSALS FOR STOXE MESS
HALL. Department of Interior. OlHee
of Indian Affairs, Washington, D. C.
January 9, 1905. Sealed proposals, en
dorsed -PROPOSALS FOR STOXE
MESS HALL AND KITCHEN. RICE
STATION" SCHOOL, ARIZONA." and
addressed to the Commissioner of In
dia affairs. Washington. D. C. will be
received at the Indian office until 2 o
clock p. m. of February 13. 1!"5. for
furrishing and delivering- necessary
materials and labor required to
construct and complete a stone
mess tviU and kitchen at the
Rice; Station School, Arizona,
in iitrict accordance with plans and
specifications and instructions to bid
ders, which may be examined at thi
office, the offices of the Arizona Repub
lican. Phoenix, Arizona: Arizona Star,
Tucson, Arizona; The Herald, El Paso,
Tex.; The Improvement Bulletin, Min
neapolis, Minn.; The American Con
tractor, Chicago. 111.; The Builder &
Contractor, Los Angeles, Cal.; at the
U. S. Indian Warehouses. 119 Wooster
St., New York City; 263 South Canal
St., Chicago. 111.: 602 South Seventh
St, St.. Louis, Mo.; S15 Howard St.,
Omsdia. Ntb.: 23 Washington St.. r in
Francisco. Cal., and at the school. For
further information apply to J. S. Per
kins, Superintendent, Talklai, Arizona.
F. E. Lourp, Commissioner.