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Arizona daily citizen. (Tucson, Ariz. Territory [i.e. Ariz.]) 1884-1901, December 13, 1901, Image 2

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87062098/1901-12-13/ed-1/seq-2/

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Daily Citizen.
PI m.IKNEI) *V*KY IVEMN.J IXC«^»I’N!»AY
H r The (’UU«n I’rliiting end ft’ublUhtviK <’*>
h y imikk, Ki*n«*e.
M n.H»Ki» WiN*oit, :
MKMRKK TilK ASSO< lATKI) I‘KKHH.
I AjI.Y Oii«* y*-nr in Rdveiwv |7 Mi
j. aILY Dollvorod by ( arrlpr, per mouth
AtCKKLY One year in a«lvjuire • • 200
ttKKKI.Y Hii uumth* In advance • • 100
Kutcrrd HrcnrdltlK to Act of I’OUfH*** «" Hi'l
cud cl*»» matter nt the poatofllcc of Tucaott.
Artaoua.
A BADLY MIXED SITUATION.
\\Y presume that the Supreme Court
Is billowing some line of reasoning
Dial it ian understand, and possibly
one that lawyers ran understand. but
on the fare of the returns it would
seem that it was netting a trifle mix
ell
The latest ilei l.sion of the eoiirt
as published at length in the Washing
t.m Post, wouhl seem to Indicate that
highest tribunal now holds ihat the
lln ppines are domestic territory so
mm It a part of the I'nited States that
no tariff ran !><’ levied on goods com
an from these islands.
On the other hand it holds that a
>pn iat tariff duly ean he levied on
goods imported into Porto 111« o. not
withstanding the Constitutional pro
i i.-.ioti that duties shall be uniform
throughout the I'nited States, whieh
was talo n everywhere as meaning that
I'orlo Itiio is not a part of the I nitial
States Still in the see 11 til 1 Dooley
ease the court held that a tax on im
ports to I’orto Kieo from the i’nited
States was valid, although the Con
stitution prohibits any tax on exports
from the I'nited States, and this would
seem to make I’orto ltieo domestic
lei ritory.
We take it to lie established by
Ibis last deeisiim that the Philippines
are more a part of the United States
than I’orto ltieo. though why they
should tie so eonsidered is beyond our
comprehension Doth were reded to
the I'nited States absolutely by the
treaty with Spain and in the same
language In fart, the provisions as
to tiie transfer of publte property is
a joint one
Doth Congress and the exoeutive de
partment have been proceeding on the
theory that the Philippines are not
iloiuestie territory, and this last de
rision will necessitate a complete
change of procedure. The Republicans
of the House have already arranged
to rush a new Philippine tariff bill
through next week and that will pro
bably last until the Supreme Court
gets a chance to take a crack at it
The assumption of a state of war is
overthrown and all the powers under
it are rendered invalid. Krom the
treaty with the Sultan of Sulu to the
establishment of municipal govern
ment by the President's commission,
the procedure has been unlawful and
void. Probably the executions of Fell
pinos have oeen without any warrant
of law.
The Republicans of the Ways and
Means Committee of the House as an
excuse for indecent haste In attempt
ing to rush through legislation, say
that a grave emergency exists. And
they are manifestly correct, for the is
lands are now practically In a state of
anarchy, and the only way out of the
situation for the present is a contin
uance of the unlawful assumption of
war powers by the executive. As a
matter of course It would not do to
withdraw the military authority where
it exists until some provision for some
thing else is made.
THE RESTRICTION OF IMMIGRATION.
The Immigration Restriction league
ha* decide. 1 to renew its effort to shut
out undesirable immigrants by means
of an educational test. The principle is
the same as that of the Lodge hill of
18'Jrt. This hill passed the lower lloitse
of Congress three times, and the Senate
twice, but was vetoed by T’resi lent C'eve
land chiefly on account of an amendment
to the bill dealing with Canadians,
which Imd lieen added against the
wishes of those in charge of the meas
ure.
We believe it to lie the dnty of Con
gress to establish so educational test for
immigrants, and any other test tl at
tends to prevent making this country a
mere dumping-ground for foreign na
tions. Ths intelligent immigrant who
comes here la-cause he loves freedom,
and believes that onr institutions afford
it, is always welcome, and his coining
is advantageous. Itut he who remains
essentially foreign in sentiment, or he
who objects to our institutions, nod is
ready to try to overthrow them by as.
saasination or other violence, is obvious
ly an injury.
The main proposal of the immigration
restriction league at present is to secure
the adoption of an amendment to tin
immigration and contract lalmr act ol
IHttl adding to the classes of aliens there
by excluded as follows
All persons over fifteen years of age
and physically capable of reading, wlm
cannot read the Knglish language or
some other language ; but an admissible
immigrant or a person now in or hereaf
ter admitted to this country may bring
in or send for his wife, his children un
dor eighteen years of age, if they are
otherwise admissible, whether they are
so able to read or not.
Otbar sections provide for carrying
oat this plan in detail. We see no rea
am why this amendment should fail of
adoptloo, aniens tbs objections that have
bsm mads against the educational test
lor aaffrags in the Southern States have
raised a. party prejudice that would
have that effect. It might be that Ke-
Hun Cl l. tries M Shannon ami his associates, who purchased The
Citizen last spring for the sole purpose of establishing a Democratic
daily newspaper itt Arizona, having now effected that purpose, have
sold all tlicit tights, title and interest in The Citizen Printing and
■Publishing Co. to O'Brien Moore and Mnlford Witisor. Mr. Shannon
and Ins associates did not contemplate engaging in the newspaper busi
ness when they purchrsed The Citizen. Their only object was to assist
bv thei! material and moral influence in establishing a newspaper that
w ould he creditable to Arizona and beneficial to the Democratic party.
It will not l>e amiss at this time to say that |>crsonul interests or
political ambition had no place in Mr. Shannon's mind when the Demo,
cratic Citizen was conceived. His singleness of purpose has ever lieen
as conspicuous as his modesty, his patriotism, his devotion to public in
terests, his loyalty to his friends and his advocacy- of the principles ofthe
Democratic party. Now that Mr. Shannon and his associates have
ceased to have any connection with The Citizen beyond a sincere
desire for its welfare, it will not be considered inappropriate that the mo
tive of his former connection with it should Ite explained.
Under the new proprietorship The Citizen will be enlarged and im
proved as a newspaper. The managers ofthe paper will have no own
ers but the general public and will have no object but to build up an
able, enterprising, honest tiewspnjier, ever ready to defend the interests
of Arizona, and to voice the sentiments of Arizonians.
The Citizen office will be equipped with the most complete printing
outfit to be found lietweeu I.os Angeles and New Orleans. The Citizen
win take pride inlieing the best newspaper in Arizona, and The Citizen
office will be prepared to do any kind of work connected with the print*
ers' art.
The Citizen will lie the first to give the news, and all the news,
without fear or favor. It will regard it as a patriotic duty to advocate
the principles ofthe Democratic party. will In* the organ of pro
gressive Tucson and an earnest supporter of its moral, material and so
cial interests.
The Citizen will aim to iierhirm rather than to promise and has no
hesitation in entrusting itself to the favor and support ol the jieople of
Arizona.
publican leaders wouhl imagine that
adopting such a test lor immigration
would Is 1 inconsistent with their con
demnation of Southern policy.
It is unquestionable that immigration
is increasing rapidly. Statistics show
that it increased nine per rent in 1901
over 1900, and at present it is more than
double what it was in 1H97. The per
centage of illiteracy is also growing. It
amounted to over twenty-seven percent
of all the immigrants over fourteen years
of age that were admitted during this
year. Appparently there is need for
restriction.
RAILROAD AGGRESSIONS.
It is said that the gentlemen Interested j
in the combination o( rallroa<la in the
Northwest by means of the new MOO,
imO.OOO Northern Securities company are
entirely indifferent tot lie efforts of the
(iovernorof Minnesota to ohstrnet their
plans There is always danger that the
great financial operators and railroad
magnates, as they are called, may un
derestimate the force of popular resent
ment. If • ablic sentiment is defied too
long it m , be aroused to stu b a pitch
as to sweep down all opposition, I hen
the people, acting under the impulse of
excitement, may work such injury to
corporate interests as may seriously ami
injuriously affect the public welfare.
The railroads are essential to national
prosperity, but when their managers
fall to the temptation of gain by means
of unjust discrimination they forfeit the
consideration of the people.
It is not safe for any corporation to
despise the people and underestimate
their power of resentment. Without
the railroads the fertile praries of the
Western States would Ist an uninhabited
wilderness. And yet this fact did not
prevent what was known as the Drang
er movement twenty years ago, which
threatened ruin to the railroad com
panies in several Statesand was only
partially appeased by the enactment of
the Inter-state commerce law —a law, by
the way, which was apparently enacted
to restrain the railroads, hut which they
seem to have gradually twisted mainly
to their own advantage. In a small
State, where the people are closely div
ided between two |>olitieal parties, it's
possible for a great railroad corporation
to control affairs for a considerable time
and work its will with legislatures and
other branches of government. Hut this
power must end even in a sma'l State or
Territory, if it is too greatly abused or
very palpably shown. In the large
States, or in States where the population
is distributed over a great territory gov
ernment by railroad is more difllcnlt
anti may end more suddenly and disas
trously for the railroad than in the
small State.
It has been the constant effort of rail
road companies through the agency of
the able and not always scrupulous law
yers and lobbyists in their service to tie
the hands of the legislature by means of
•’irrepealahle contracts.” The railroad
company works its will on the people by
various means. It employs as its attor
neys the most influential lawyers in the
various cities and counties. When the
legislature meets it will be found that
many of the leading members ate in
directly in the service of the railroads,
or in their power as shippers, and view
the law from the railroad standpoint;
and a judicious use of the free pass
among the small-fry politicians is a tre
mendous source of power.
Any great abuse of this irresponsible
power ill a large and densely populated
State might lie followed by a revolution
which would astonish (lie Napoleons of
finance and transportation. It is folly
to contend that the law leaves no power
w ith the people. The vast majority ol
railroad charters are subject to amend- j
ment or repeal by the legislature. Kail-!
road commissions ran be formed with 1
power to regulate rates ami to give and
enforce arbitrary orders which would
drive the railroad out of business or
bring it to plead for humble terms It
might happen that the |a-ople would re
fuse to elect anyone to the legislature, or ,
to the bench in the Slates, except those '
REGARDING THE CITItEN.
known to tie hofitile to corporation?.
Sach men were found in Kansas ami
Nebraska and Texas, and uyen occasion
ally in our neighboring State of Califor
nia. They can be found everywhere.
Even tboae railroads which think they
are secure in the possession of irrepeal
alde charters, have branch roads gener
ally w hich can he reached by the legis
lature. And even in Territories the
representatives of the people in the I. g
islature have the taxing power. On (lie
w hole it would lie liest for the railroads,
and prudent on the part of the managers
in the Northwest and elsewhere, and
host for the public interests everywhere,
and for the people individually for (he
companies not to defy the States or the
people too much.
FAMILY TERRIFIED
BY UNSEEN SPIRIT.
HUNTINGTON, Tenn.. Dec 13 An
gly Abernathy, a respected farmer liv
ing near Chapel Hill Church, nine
miles east of here, says that his
house has been visited by an unseen
spirit.
The spook came and began whist
ling No attention was paid to it at
first, and then it began whistling lowl-
The family asked each other what
the noise meant. Abernathy made a
search about the house and yard, and
no one could be found, so he asked in
a stern voice what the spirit meant or
what it wanted
The family, and especially the chil
dren. had become alarmed, and all
kinds of ghost stories were recalled.
A little daughter who Is almost too
young to talk distinctly asked in a
childish manner what It -was whist
ling for It readily said: "I came to
see you." The child then asked what
it wanted with her. "I have some mo
ney for you." was the reply. The child
said "Where in it?" The spirit re
plied: "It is buried three feet deep
under the kitchen floor in a kettle,
and the amount is $2,000. I want your
father to dig it up and it shall tie
yours."
The spirit then disappeared, but re
turned next day and began whistling
its tune. It was questioned again by
the little girl and repeated what It had
said the night before. The spirit
would talk to no one Imt the child,
and the father thinks It specially came
to tell her about the money. It re
turned every day and night until Fri
day night and talked in the same man
ner.
Abernathy dug under the kitchen for
the money, hut failed to find any. He
says he hardly knows to what to at
tribute the visit of the spirit unless it
is the spirit of Hill Itoss, who lived
there during the Civil War. Itoss was
killed soon after the war. and It Is
said by his neighbors that he had moj
ney hurled somewhere, and it may he
that the old man's spirit has returned
to tell the little girl of the money’s
hiding place. Mr. Abernathy's fami
ly are terror stricken.
AIIOI’T t'llltlSTM AS (SIFTS.
The most sensible gilt for relatives
or a friend Is a gift combining both
usefulness and permanent heniflt.
A pair of spectacles or eye glasses,
accurately fitted, is one of the best
means of obtaining this end. ns they
will positively cure weak eyes, head
aches nervousness, granulated litis,
and strabismus or "cross eyes."
(b t a pair at my parlors and present
them to a relative or friend, with an
order for a thorough test and exam
ination of eyes ami 1 will make any
m i essarry changes either In lenses or
si/.e of frames without extra charge l .
All work guaranteed and money re
lunded if not perfectly satisfactory.
To parties of approved credit, I will
give glasses on thirty day trial, with
out pay. and If they do not accomplish
results whic h 1 c laim, they can he re
turned without any charges for any
thing
Being a new arrival in Tucson, I
make this offer to Introduce my super
ior methods of examination, to gain
l the confidence of the people and to es
tablish as good a reputation for skill
correctness and honest dealing as I
have enjoyed for the past four years In
Graham county, and in Chicago prior
to that time, I have removed my office
to Tucson and am poertnanrntly locat
ed In the Century block, up stairs,
over Martin's Drug Store. Eyes ex
amined free until January Ist. after
which date a fee will he charged for
thorough test ami examination.
DR II A HCMKKK,
4-itr
ABIIOSTA DAILY OITfIHHI TOCWON, FRIPAT BYWNIKO. DBCEMBBH IP. »B 0»
Spirits Cause
A Family Rumpus.
Seattle. Iter. I ! There is a case on
in the Superior Court hot ween Frank
lin ('. Tulilm and his wife, In which i
the former is endeavoring to recover j
property and win the divorce goal by j
the aid of allegations out of the or
dinary. The Tubbs were married in
lowa In 1894. About that lime Tubbs
received a large sum from the govern
ment in hack pension money, which he
invested in I .oh Angeles real estate.
Arriving In Kverett. lie made u further
investment of s22uu in really.
The year 1900. alleges the eonipluiut
was an eventful period for the matri
monial firm of Tubbs and Tubbs. Mrs.
Tubbs fell into the hands of splritua
lits. She attended seances and listened
ed to spirit tongues malign her lord.
At these seances, the husband claims,
it was the custom of his wife to sit by
the side of Joseph Goldfinch. He 1 bar
ges Amanda Jenkeus, Joseph Gold
finch anil Harry Goldfinch with having
alienated ills wife's affections.
Tubbs says that Ibis trio told Ids
wife in spiritualistic communications
Ihnt he was not of the elect and that
she should lie divorced from him. for
the spirits had decreed that she and
Joseph Goldfinch should he mates.
Acting upon this inspiration Mrs.
Tubbs left her husband.
Mrs. Tubbs was notified on March
12. says the complaint, that the con
spirators had received a communica
tion from the spirits, saying it wus
time she discontinued her relations
with Tubtts. After an Interview with
his wife Titbits agreed to a divorce and
gave her the Everett property and a
half-interest in the Urn Angeles real
ly. Tubbs says he discovered that his
wife was about to marry Joseph Gold
finch, so he wants his property return
ed to him.
Oil in Arizona
As Yiewed Abroad.
The El Paso Herald prints the fol
lowing dispatch front Phoenix regard
i Ing Arizona oil fields:
Despite the discovery of oil indica
tions over an extenlve area in Ariz
ona during the last year or two. little
progress has been made thus far and
there is not a producing well In the
territory, in each district where oil
isand were indicated excitement has
been intense, but the enthusiasm lack
ed proper financial hacking.
Oil indications first were discovered
in Mohave county less than two years
ago. The indications were found In
the Sail river valley and a great deal
of ground was located here The Ariz
/.ona Standard Oil company employed
Los Angeles experts anil set up several
rigs, hut the oil fever waned, stock
lost flavor on the market and none of
lhe hides si ruck oil.
Unusual excitement followed in the
Texas Hill district of Yuma county
sod more or less drilling machinery
was brought from I .os Angeles, hut
Hie operations there now are desultory.
One of the most substantial efforts is
now being made by the Sabino Oil and
Development company of Tucson. The
president of the company is G. A.
Ford and Lou Wilson Is the secre
tary. The corporation is composed of
railroad men. A number of claims
were Unrated in Sabino canyon and
sinkiufc commenced several weeks ago
In the opinion of experts who have
carefully examined the formations
anil sui'faee indications liberal oil
(lows will he encountered at depth.
Tucson is very much interested over
the mineral oil prospects of Sabino
j canyon and its citizens have located
(hundreds of claims In that district.
John Elsenhaitser and F K Sniffen,
owners of some copper properties on
Kye Creek in Gila county, sometime
ago discovered strotig oil indications
near their mines and an expert now
on Hie ground hobls out much en
couragement. The mining men will
begin at once making prepartions to
inslal the machinery necessary to de
termine whether they have oil
MR. DUNCAN SUGGESTS
A FEW FEATURES.
Mr. K. .1 iiuncan, who has had a
a great deal of experience with horses
! lit California, referring to the coming
racing meeet in a conversation with a
Citizen reporter said:
‘‘Regarding the little sorrel horse
Sunday I wish to say that I would like
to have the Union Driving Club and
the general public to understand that
j they can have any use of hint that will
add to the Interest of the meeting to he
j held on the IXtli and Ifith, that may
| not he considered professional rac
| ing. While I do not think that there
j will be danger of his taking a record
] against the gray mare of Phoenix, or
Itlack Paddy, or two or three of the
best horses of Tucson, he might get n
heat. In whic h event I could not again
call him a green horse, and the re
cord would detract materially from
tils present value as suc h.''
"I wish to suggest In connect Inn
with the meeting that If we could set
aside one day so r a matinee that
should he free to the public, and have
la program say of a free for all. of the
best horses that class closely, and two
or three other matinee rac es and con
lets between horses that would class
together and make the contests and
finishes close and interesting, it would
I think constitute a days sport of great
Interest to the public and would in
volve no one in the prospect of records
j for their horses.’
THE MARRIED PRIEST
MUST WALK THE PLANK
KANSAS CITY. Mo.. Dec HI Bis
hop Fink lias announced that lie will
.excommunicate Father Pollteo, the
priest who married Eva M. Spring
steen in St Joseph last week. The
priest declared tills morning to fri
ends that lie would terminate Ills ex
istence.
OF BENEFIT TO YOU.
D. S. Mitchell, Fiilford, Md : "During
a long illness I was troubled with bed
sores, tried In-Witt's Witch Hazel
Salve and was cured. Cures piles
sores, and burns. Beware of counter
feits.
On sale at Bell's Pharmacy, 22 N
Church street.
HOSTETTEUY "
CtIUMTtS Dyspepsia,
::PT
Slump in Copper
Hit Chicago Hard
CHICAGO. 111. Be* 13—Wealthy
citizens of this city arc heavy losers
over (lie decline In Amalgamated Cop
per shares. A prominent broker is
authority for the statement that they
have Inst as much In the aggregate as
has Lawson individually.
The copper craze reached Chicago
simultaneously with Boston. In 1898
Leopold & Austria, then largely inter
ested in Lake Superior Trunsiiortatlon
Co., went into a copper in that district
which was floated in Boston as the
\rcadlnn Mining Co. Within ft short
period Arcadian shares were quoted at
176.
.The venture proved so successful
that the promoters turned their atten
tion to Amalgamated, in which they
perceived a veritable Goleonda. Bools
were formed to buy anywhere from
1,000 shares to 10.000 shares. From
the exclusive fumily and friends pools
the valuable information was spread.
A conservative estimate (daces hold
ings of copper in Chicago at about l3o
oihi shares, which were bought from
sll •" to 1130. When the shares struck
s7o last week, about 30,000 shares were
dropped, showing losses from 40 to 50
points. Before this the smaller hold
ers had been gradually wiped out.
The Truth
Is told by most people. If it were not,
the whole commercial and social fabric
would fall to pieces. There are thou
sands upon thousands of people who
testify to the cures effected by Dr.
l’ieice's Golden
Medical Discovery.
They are representa
tive people in their
communities. You
would lielieve their
word on any ques
tion of knowledge.
They speak the sim
ple truth when they
testily that Doctor
Pierce’s Golden
Medical Discovery
cures dyspepsia,
”weak”stomach and
other diseases of the
stomach and its al
lied organs of diges
tion and nutrition.
It cures when all
other remedial
means have failed.
It cures perfectly
and permanently.
There is no alco
hol in the ” Discov
ery ” it is free from
1
opium, cocaine and all other narcotics
Accept no substitute for Dr, Pirrce’s
Golden Medical Discovery. There is
nothing "just as good.”
*1 wai a total wreck —coul't not eit or •Ifep. 1 '
write* Mr T O fU*cr*. of Perrymau, Crawford
Co, Mo. H For two year* I iricu medicine from
doctor*. but received very little benefit. I lost
flesh and fttrrugth was not able to do a good
day'* work I commenced taking I>r. Fierce'*
Golden Medical Diacovery, and when I had
taken one UMtle I c ould sleep, and my appetite
wm yronderfully improved I have taken five
bottle* and utn atilt improving ”
Dr, Pierce’s Medical Adviser, paper
covered, is sent free on receipt of 2 1 one
cent stamps to pay expense of mailing
only. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buf
falo, N. Y.
Kinney House, (ilolw. New manage
ment. Dean A King late of Hotel Macy
Willcox. Ilouao thoroughly renovated.
Dining room connected. Travelling
men’s headquarters.
HKAKTII AND BEAUTY.
Poor complexion is usually the result
of torpid liver or Irregularity of the
bowels. DeWitt’s Kittle Early Risers
stimulate the liver. Promote regular
action of the bowels. Never distress.
On sale at lit It's l’harmaey, L'l N
Church street.
‘rzjr-
Jin Sasy Uaskv*
Wc don't recommend our wheels
for lending; they wctc not made
for that, hut they arc easy lending
wheels just the same.
Dayton and Orient Bicycles,
They arc tnndc for easy running, with
all the bearing* care fully adjusted and
each joint just right. They also have all
the good points you want in a bicycle.
Repairing la Our Specialty.
Wheels Called fur and Delivered.
TUCSON BICYCLE STORE,
40 S. Stone Ave. Next door to citizen office.
AN EVANGEKISTS STORY.
"I suffered for years with a bron
chial trouble and tried various reme
dies hut did not obtain permanent
relief until I commenced using One
Minute Hough Cure,” writes ltev.
James KUliman, evangelist of llclc
River, 111. One Minute Cough Cure
affords Immediate relief for coughs,
colds and all throat and lung troubles.
For croup It is unequalled. Absolute
ly safe. Never fails and a favorite with
children.
On sale at Be".V Pharmacy, 22 N.
Church street.
Dost betjveon Ist and 10th Inst, black
fur colh-rette lined witli brown satin
V> reward, leave at Citizen olfiee.
42-18
Artists' supplies—Brown’s art store
Rossi’s ■—
~~~ Renovated, Rearranged,
BEST Newly Painted and Papered tw* j*
visOPEN AGAINvg
LIQUORS
For Business. Our patrons may always count on
generous service"of the best and most season-
CIGARS able delicacies in our GRILL ROOM.
IN MERCHANTS LUNCH, II to 2, 25 Cent*
THE ALEX ROSSI,
QT 1 -* J* c«r. tui* iv* u 4 C*l|rMt It Phone e«i.
The Consolidated National Bank,
TUCSON, ARIZONA.
Capital $60,000 Sarplua $20,000
DEPOSITS 5T50,000.
OFFICERS!
M. P. FREEMAN, Preafoent. W. C. DAVIS, Vice President
H. B. TENNEY, Cuahler. B. W. GRAVES, Annt. Cashte,
■*■■ 'iw—■■■! H—■ ■' ■■■■' i" 1 ■■■■■■ "'I ■" ■»
The Arizona National Bank
OF= TUCSON,
11. M. Jacobs, President.
C apltnl $00,000.00 F*bi> Plsishman, Vko-Preatdem
L. M. Jacobs, Cashier.
Sarplua - 10,000.00 J
J. M. Ommsby, Asst. Csshie,
A General Banking: Business Transacted.
4 Imporamit Gateways 4
“No Trouble to Answer Qucstloss.”
r “CANIMO/N BALL” ™
This hand Homely equipped train leaven K1 Paso dally and rum through to St. Loul*
without change, where direct couutu tiona art) made for the North end K**t; also direct
connection* via Shreveport or New Orleans for all poiuU In the Southwest.
Latest Pattern Pullman Buffet Sleepers
Elegant New Chair Cars—Seats Free
Solid Vcstibuled Trains Throughout
For descriptive pamphlet, or other information, call on or address,
R. W. CURTIS. S. W. P. A., B. P. TURNER. Q. P. A T. A,.
E Paso, Texas. J. V. ELMORE. T. P. A. Dallas. Texas.
El Paso, Texas.
t Tucson and Mammoth Stage Line I
By the wey of Oracle. y
Regular stage every day except Sunday, Private team SIO.OO and jjt
return, (drivers furnished.) All persons wishing to arrive in banking U
M hours will please notify our agents the evening before. y,
S Wm. Neal, Proprietor. ft
tea & Perrins’
The Original Worcestershire j Sauce
nawaac or imitations.
Till, tl,nMuv« I. o. twr bottU.
Butlers, Chefs and Cooks pronounce ~ fa
it the best Sauce; piquant and
.ppi'i/.i-K. it cnrichcH »]| dishes.
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kj/ 'Phone No. 171 A
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