Newspaper Page Text
Saturday, Nov. 19, 100 ,
VJBSCRiPtiO' One Ye.t? - - $2 so Six Months - , . - 1 50 S NG'.E Corv ... 0 CTS Strictlv in Advance. Payable in American Money or iti Equina lent. Advertising Rate made known on applica tion to the busIneM ofiloe. Unless otherwise specified all nubscrfDtloim a ivertisements and job printing are payable in American Money. Address all communications to Tun Oasis, Nogales. Santa Crni county, Arizona. PaMlahed Kvery Saturday at iojjal. Santa Cm County, Arizona, by THE 0SIS Printing Ifotis, Incorporated. 1IXEN T. HIRII, Managing Kdltor. E. H. EVANS, HuKlnt-HH Manager. AN INCORPORATING BUREAU. The Oasis has arranged to es establish an incorporating bureau, which will attend to all the work of organizing corporations for patrons of that paper. Heretofore it has cost those or ganizing corporations from one hundred to one hundred and fifty dollars to frame, execute, file and publish articles of incorpora tion. By eliminating the exorbit ant fees paid to lawyers The Oasis proposes to save its patrons from one-half to two-thirds ' of the amount. Heretofore whenever a number of men have desired to frame a corporation they have had to go to a lawyer and have him draw the articles. For that service a charge is made of fifty to one hundred dollars. In the incorporating bur eau established by The Oasis that charge will be entirely eliminated. When the articles are drawn and executed they are tiled with the county recorder, and a fee paid. Then they are published in a newspaper, for which there is made a charge of twenty-five dol lars and upward. Then they are tiled with the territorial audi tor, where there is a fee of ten dollars, and an additional fee for certified copies, when needed. Then there is a fee for riling affidavit of publication, and another fee for tiling notice of appointment of agent. All these fees- aggregate twenty-five dollars or more. By employing the incorporating bureau organized by The Oasis the entire work will be done for the uniform price of fifty dollars. That includes the work of framing the articles, their execution, filing with the recorder, publication, tiling with the territorial auditor, filing with the same official the affidavit of publication, and likewise filing the notice required by law of ap pointment of an agent. From fifty to one hundred dollars will in each case be saved, which else where would be paid to a lawyer. For drawing the articles patrons can rest assured of the very best work of the most competent legal talent, prompt service and com plete satisfaction. They will be be drawn, executed and filed in accordance with the laws of Arizona. ha f!n -trtj'uir. f'"iluf- .-.f th" prr--nf. p ii!i' , i nhi tf h in tin- aur.iin'ct put f irth from all democratic (ii;ir!m that the alleg ed "imperi.-hable principle'' of de mocracy will yet prevail in the United States, and that the party calling itself democratic will again obtain control of the government of the republic. The democratic party has no "imperishable" principles. It has been always a false alarm. It has always opposed advancement of the American nation and develop ment of the genius of the Amer ican people, because it has been possessed of a continual fear of the loyalty of the masses to themselves. It has been always haunted by imaginary fears and evils which it has constantly asserted threatened the very life of the republic. It has always cried "wolf! wolf!!" when there was no wolf. The American people have finally taken its measure and will never again trust it with power. It is the party of fear, the party of nega tion, the party of doubt. It is always saying things cannot be accomplished, yet they are accom plished. It is always objecting to doing things, because of the way they are done, and when it is given a chance it does nothing, or it puts the country into the back motion. The people are "next" to it. There is no more room for the democratic party, or for a party with its lack of a coherent policy, in the Amer ican world today than there was for paganism in the Roman world after constantine embraced Christ ianity. As he was bidden by spect acular revelation to conquer by the sign of the cross, the American sovereign of today reads aright the signs of the times, and stands for the ever expanding and expansive aims of republicanism. 1.,.' "' ;'.. ' M U-r.V . ,tl!!l! f if ('VV '!-'.( :if, (c If. will f;:i! it- iiejuirv hi' r 1 '. I reply in ati!h-r n!um of Tin: A Nrw breed of "reorgruiizer-." now claims the right to run the democratic party. Some people seem to think that a newspaper should resignedly sub mit to all sorts of attempts to tear it down, to kiss the hands which smite it vtnd grab at the bread and butter of its owners. But when a newspaper retaliates by reaching at their bread and butter, why the vile sheet ought to be suppressed, and no punishment is too severe for the villainous editor who tears Ulown the business of others. Tom Taggakt has said in an in terview that the democratic party does not need reorganizing: what it needs is more democrats. And that is just what it will not get. Americans are becoming ashamed of being democrats. Just as an cient Rome gradually changed from paganism to Christianity is the United States changing from democracy to republicanism. ! The Oasis is now for single i statehood for Arizona with Cochise land Graham counties left out. I Give those -two counties to New I Mexico, and admit Arizona as a j loyal, patriotic, American State. New Depot Plans. At Guaymas Monday of the pre sent week, The Oasis man was shown by Mr. J. A. Naugle, man ager for the Sonora railway, plans for the new depot for the Southern Pacific at Nogales, which, will be be shortly erected: and when com pleted will be one of the finest station buildings on the Southern Pacific system. The new structure will be a combination (freight and passen ger) depot, built of the fine stone which has been so much used in construction of buildings inNogales, with a terra cotta tiled roof, and will be practically fire proof. It will beoO feet in width and 210 feet in length, and its south end will abut upon the government reservation, sixty feet from the international line, on the west side of the main track. In the north end will be the passenger room, which will be 20x22 h feet in dimensions, with ladies and gents' toilets adjacent, that of the ladies opening from the waiting room, the gentlemen's from the outside. Next to the passenger room will be the office which will be' 16x30 feet in dimension, with a private office for the agent parti tioned off in the southwest corner. From the office a ticket window and the cashier's desk will open into the waiting rooom. South of the office will he a pub lic lobby, o feet wide, extending the full width of the building, with entrances on the right into the offices. In the attic above the offices and waiting room will be the stationery room and record room, with ample facilities for the purposes intended. Adjacent to the public lobby on the south will he the Western Union Telegraph Office 10x16 feet, with a small lobby for the public on the south side in front. Back id tin- t U oih( c v ill I,.- I )m- h at! r v ro.fi!, ID i t f( 1 I. Next iviil hi' I - pi' !"'!- b:iggfi g" p'om, I x.;i fcef. The next ,ja e will be ft e, th-voled to ;i dilillig room, pt aurant, lunch eoiiuter and kitchen. Then will he the freight ware-hou.-e, 30r 100 feet in dimensions, and the southeast, corner of the building will be U. S. customs sta tion about loxlo, and the opposite corner will he taken by a bonded warehouse, of about the same dim ensions. North of the depot, about twenty feet, Wells, Fargo & Co. will erect a similar building, 1)0x30 feet in dimensions, which will be likewise constructed from the Nogales white stone with terra cotta tiled ioof, and the Mission style of architec ture. The express building will extend to a point close to the water tank. Work will commence in the near future, and will be pushed to com pletion as rapidly as possible. When they are finished the two buildings will add greatly to the architectural appearance of the line city. Died. Mrs. Alice Petitpain de Cirlosr daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 0. Petit pain, passed away at her home in Nogales, Sonora early Thursday morning after an illness of but short duration, death resulting from enlargement of the liver. Deceased was forty years of age, and besides her parents is survived by a husband and daughter to mourn her early death. The funeral services were held from the home of Mr. and' Mrs. 0. Petitpain yesterday afternoon at two o'clock and were attended by a large member of friends and ac quaintances of the deceased who was well and favorably known on both sides of the line. COFFEE By popular vote there's nothing better than coffee; nothing nothing nothing. In very packaga cl Schilling' Ket CoT V a iooidet; Hew To Mak Good Coff. California Fruit Co. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL IMPORTERS OF FANCY AND STAPLE GROCERIES, TURKJSYS, GEESI5, DUCKS and CUICICHXS. 11X1$ LI SIS OF SUNIJKIBS. L,1SADIXG lHODUCIJ 8UlHIvY 1IOUNK. P. 0. Box 75. Telephone No, 12. msamxsassss Nogales, Arizona. sascsjsrsfT; EL GLOBO C. J. MARBURG Proprietor. The Most Extensive Commercial House in Sonora. Gentlemen's Clothing and Furnishing Goods. Tbo Lnrrrst. fllnfViinrr Fnr.tnrv in MpyiVa "WT. MTMPTJfl " 3 our Special Brand of Overalls, are the Best for Mining . - 1 11 TT f anu an neavy wont. . . . HERMOSILLO, SOIS'ORA, MEX.