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Mesa free press. [volume] (Mesa, Ariz.) 1892-1901, October 05, 1893, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95060636/1893-10-05/ed-1/seq-1/

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iAdin'ltd Children'* Shots, Gentlemen’s Gloves, Huts or
Furnishings, go to
B. F. Johnson, Sons & Co,
HEADQUARTERS for the best line of
In the. City,
* . « «•• / .
IwraWr >i giving away a GRBND FIVE OCTAVE ORGAN
| f —•* «haiiot with each dollar in cash.
f f I. yi.
gniisslsaal GstSb.
na- CXt AS. H. JONES, . _
fyi»« . ... - -v Arizona
OfwitH«la«XDM a Oill Block. Office Hour*
—t Mil. Sto A sat TtoSp. m.
|| M. GILBERT, If. D.
vkiuicikX k BURGEON
Or#r Zenos Co*Od Store.
i f 1 * >-
JJ J. JJ»»Ur,
All work WMpgedJaad prioes very
Vhovoix, Arizona.
J-Jr. O. r. FITCH
Parasaaently located in Mesa
OzFfOffi—Maedonsld Street, Oppoa ; te
Livery Stable.
M«i|, » • Ariaooa-
Special attention given to land,
vtter and mining eases,
fiaetioe in all the courts,
nCMFg :: ARIZ.
an vnk (unateed end prieea reuoneble.
§tm it— l oad S, Porter Bnildiof.
Phoenix. Ari*on».
A&ox, Tvorab, Mining: Engineer end
MoUlttrgUt. ,
ttum L TliPrats Civil Engineer Deputy Coun
lf Surveyor iyipyuty U, S, Lon*l Surveyor.
Do all kinds of
Architectural, Mining
and Giuil Engineering,
Contracts taken for buildings and es
timate* for a 1 ! workHy-
Omn, Penj»r»y Rtaqp -j£ C l **-
T V*. *\. fLFICf jjui ID'i * 1
tad Hub,
Country produco ' taken and
highest market price allowed.
4 j . :»I 4 Veoi
Mesa Free Press.
Notary Public & Conyeyakcer.
Lernl papers Carefully Drawn, Opposite
Hakes Uuuse.
Graduate of Hahoajaan Medical Collesr*, Phi la
delphia, Class I*B2.
Office and Residence Rooms 11, IS and Id,
Cotton Block, Piuskix. Office Honrs—/ to 9 a
m., 1 to S and # to 8 p. at.
f£l H. SABIN, M. D.
# ? - \
Office —Two Door* East of Postoffice
Residence—Robson Street, First Door
South of Main.
Mesa - -*• Arizona
Main Street, Mesa, Ariz.
Three doors east of postoffi
Office Hours.- oa. ui to 5 . na.
Estimates Furnished on Short
MESA, - - Arise
Ordinance no. n.
The Cunmon Council of the Village cf Mesa
do ordain as follows:
Thrt Bee. Sos Art. I of Ordinance No. 7 be
amended to read as follows;
Sac. B.—Any minor, except when ia the pur
suit of neoeesary business, who shall visit hang
around, or loiter in and about any bawdy house
billiard or drinking saloon, bar or other place
> where intoxicating liquors are kept and sold,
or who shall loiter ah ut any street, street
corner, alley fit other public highway, or who
shall prowl about or ent Mr anv public building
or private budding without permission of the
owner thereof on Sundays or other days not
legal or local holidays, or wh o shall loiter or
hang about on the outside of any public nail,
church or other public buildiug when occupied,
shall be deemed guilty oi a misdemeanor,
All ordinances or parts of ordinances in con
flict with this ordinance are hereby repealed.
This ordinance shall be in effect from and
after its publicat’on and approval.
Passed th a 7th day of September A. D. 1893,
Approved,this Bth day of September A. D
-1898, W. J. LbBARON,
Attest, Mayor.
R. H. Surra,
Village Recorder,
km Co-Op.
The Finest Line Ever Opened in
Mesa can be Seen in Our
Dry Goods Dep’fc,
» ►
». •« 4
Which contains new, neat and
fashionable dress goods, flannels,
ladies’ and gents’ furnishing goods
and everything usually found in a
well furnished establishment.
Our Hard wart and Grocery Dep’ts
are stocked with the choic
est goods.
Wo are Agents for the
Celebrated Myers Pumps, the
Famous F*.atherbona Buggy
Whips and the
Unexcelled Canton Clipper
Our lines are of the best and our
prices as low as the lowest. Special
orders given prompt attention.
Tin© Whole Stoclc of
Patterson & Srundage Bros,
Will be sold at greatly
Reduced Prices.
A Tremendous Cut
Will be mad*- in the prices of
cy Dry Goods.
Rememlter the place,,
Patton A Brundage Bros.
Peer |Ja,ll
—o —
Schooners, 6 Oents.
MESA, - - Ariz
Passey & Sons,
—Dealers iu—
•fall kindik
Ice in Quantities to Suit •
ICE CREAM every Afteraewn,
Returning Prospe ity.
The revival of trade goes on.
B’i’om every part of the cunntry
comes the encou>aging news that
suspended works are in operation!
that money is’ becoming plentiful,
that.the scare ia over;and thit the
general feeling in the danger line i s
passed and security is assured.
The p .-.ia has be< n largely an
eff ct of the opposite feeling. There
has been in u-o of it in feeling than
in fact. Alarmist*- are largely re
sponsible for it. Among them are
many of th** bankers of the country.
They . commenced to pinch up,
refuse credits, call in loans, stop
overdrafts by even indisputably
sound business houses, and to pro
voke the runs that nearly led to
their ruin. The alarm spread to
every circle of society, increasing
in wildness as it traveled till it
became a veritable cyclone, spread
ing consternation and destruction.
It is over, thank heaven, and
though confidence may not be fully
restored, it is reviving, and the re
sumption of business by banks and
mills and various trades tells th*-
story of returning prosperity.
Now let everybody try to put away
the spirit of complaining and of fear
and go about their business as
though they meant business and not
its restriction. As soon as the
banks become a little more free in
their transactions with their cus
tomers, a freer feeling will prevail
in all commercial and trad** circles
It will be a token of a turn of the
tide and will hejp them as much as
anybody else. Deposits will come
back, money will circulate,
n* ss will bn brisk, and all branches
of industry will be encouraged and
re v i ved. —Gaze t te.
* O 4—*
Phoenix is ever on the forward
march and no sooner floes she
8-cure one great improvement than
she seeks to get another. A few
short years ago big freight teams
were camping in the main streets
of the town as they passed to and
from the Southern Pacific road
with freight for our merchants, and
the streets were without lights at
night except that supplied by
nature. When first the gas w*s
turned on and from the street cor
ners a s’ckly lamp was thrown, tin
people thought, grand things in the
way of civilized improvements had
been accomplished. But later,
when the railroad was completed,
the. electric lights came to brighten
things a little, and then the march
of civilization was mere brisk.
Big, handsome, brick block and
public buildings were built and
other improvements had along with
the telephone exchange, one of the
best on the coast, and a magnificent
sewer system that will rival those
of larger cities. Last, but not
least, the electric street railway,
and Washington street property
selling at a thousand dollars a
front foot. No wonder they say
this is the most prosperous city on
the coast. No wonder people are
coming here by the hundreds, fill
ing every available room and house
in this beautiful city.,—Gazette.
The financial journals report in
creasing deposits in almost every
city and practically no currency
premium remaining. Increasing
deposits, resuming banks and fac
tories, rising stocks and bonds, in
creasing investments and the rapid
ly disappearing premium on
currency, tell that the crisi* of ’93
is over.—Star,
A meinb rof the boundary sur
vey who made the trip from No
gales to Dig Springs N. M. t
’uformed an Enterprise reporter
that cattle all along the line are
iu splendid condition At San
Pedro, San Bernardino Springs and
Lang’s ranch fat steers by the
hundreds could be seen on all sides
us a consequence of the copious
rains which have permitted the
grass and pastures to grow almost
to the size of former years before
the drouths and overstocking of the
ranges ruined business. At Liang’s
rauch in the Aniin-s valley and
the Whitewater region plenty of
fat big antelopes were seen and
quite a number killed. At Nogales
however, the feed did not mate
rialize until after the survey had
left and it wis necessary to chase
the sows out of camp at all hours
with big sticks, as they would come
and steal the hay *f the nuules.—
Sioux Live S’ock Journal says:
Farmers and stock growers have
felt the present depression less
than those engaged iu any other
branch of business, and this is al
ways the case. Os oourse this does
not necessarily apply t,o those who
are badly in debt for their stock or
for other purposes, for where debts
h;tve to be paid everything has to
be sacrificed. One great advan
tage is that nearly everything the
farmer or stockman raises can al
ways be sold for cash with which to
pay debts, which is not the case in.
most branches of business. Profit
may be cut off and even some loss
may be entailed, but nothing when
compared with other things.
The university of Arizoua starts
out with an increased attendance
for the fall and winter term and
this promises to become a very suc
cessful year for that excellent in
stitution. About forty students
will be in attendance, and this
number will likely be considerably
increased later in the season. Dr.
Theo. B. Comstock has devoted the
vacation months to labors connected
with the success of the university
that will bear fruits in the coming
years. It is an institution that
should be fostered by all progressive
citizens, as its worth is not easily
estimated in commercial figures.—
It is not among the improbabil
ities that when a railroad is built
to Globe, some time in the future,
it will start from Wilcox, and take
iis route northward through the
Sulphur Spring valley, Aravaipa
Canyon, and directly through the
San Carlos coal fields. A revival
of mining interests is first necessary
to warrant this piece of enterprise
in railroad building, and with such
revival, this route is the one to
make business for it.—Stockman.
The cattle business of Arizona
will today command a net profit of
fifteen per cent per year on the in
vestment, and it is a low estimate.
It is possible that to those who
invested ten years ago when stock
cattle were at a prmium, this should
not he done, but by a reorganiza
tion, figuring on what such cattle
can be bought for now, it can be
done and is being done, and the
profits are bound to increase in the
There were over forty thousand
Odd Fellows in line at the Odd
Fellows celebration in Chicago on
the 26th of September.
The Geiersor’s Report.
The Arizona Sentinel of Yuma,
pay* Governor Hughe* the fol
lowing high conipiment:
Governor Hughe*’ report to the
Secretary of the Interior i* the
moat comprehensive, and by all
tueatiN the beat, that has ever been
made by any governor of Arizona.
The important but thread-bare
subject of irrigation ie handled in a
masterly manner, and one that
must commend itself to the Irri
gatian Congress, soon to assemble
at Los Angeles. The arid land
question is one that has had care
ful study at the hands of Governor
Hughes, snd will command the
attention of congress. Statehood
for the Territory, is gone into in
all of its details, and the results
painted by a master’s band.
Tim question of improving the
Colorado river, and the thorough
manner in which he goes into til*
matter, shows that the governor has
given this most important subject
very thorough investigation, aud is
fully alive to tbs vital project of
its improvement by the national
government, the grand results which
will accure to it, as well as the vast
benefits to be derived by the Ter-
ritory, in cheap transportation to
more than three-fourths of it* area,
the seme to be desired above any
otner that can be given us for the
same expenditure of money.
A good many years ago, in the
times when John Quincy Adams
was making his wonderful record
in tho House of Representatives, a
crisis arose in that body in whieh
the gaining of time was an object
to the whig minority. Mr. Adams
secured the floor early in the fight.
After he had been speaking three
or four days, a Democratic member
interrupting him testily inquired
how much longer his speech was
going to b*. The old man placidly
replied that he could not tell pre
cisely, but if he was not interrupted
too much, he hoped to get through
with his opening remarks in the
course of the week.
Mr. Stewart, of Nevada, in the
present silver emergency, seems to
be following this example, Late
yesterday after having
held the floor of the Senate for three
days, he gently remarked that he
had finished with one of about a
half a dozen branches of the silver
question and would stop for the
time being, but that he would on
successive future occasions pay his
respects to the other five branches
in each instance with equal elabo
ration.—Colorado Sun.
Senator Stewart, in his proposi
tion for the coinage of a silver
dollar, current at par in all the
countries of the western hemis
phere, is following in the lines laid
down by Blaine to bring about a
commercial union of all +he Ameri*
, can Governments Should Senator
Stewart’s plan be adopted it would
solve the silver question and make
the United States the trading
center of the American continent.
It is a magnificent conception—
Florence Tribune.
* Real estate in the Salt River
> valley is beiug handled here and
> there, gradually go ; ng into the
hands of the small farmer where it
should le. The only trouble is we
| need several thousand erf these
| small farmers. There is room for
i them, an independent living and
tome pro6t.,—Herald.
No. 5.

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