Newspaper Page Text
Notice to Contractors.
Post Office Department.
Washington, D,C, Oct 15,1880
Proposals 1 be revived t the Contra
Oflis of Ibis Dpti' "" m-of
JANUARY IO, I88I,
for err the suit, of the r-id
tpoo the route, and aceordtos to tale
crarrfval Hd departure 'PM "JtbeDe
parttnrnt in the
TERRITORY of ARIZONA,
JULY 1, 1881, ti JUNE 30, 1882-
I.rtofnutw, wlthachedale. af arrivals and
departures, taetrUo.o Wdtfew, with torn.
f,r contracts and d "lot her Beeetsaty
jrfomaL.a"" teftMbhed W"1"
lothcSeeosrf Asril iteiaMStar General.
rtf THE DISTRICT COCRT FIRST J C
dlr inl District, ia the County of Pima, Tem
tur or Ariwma. Newton Noble and T. H.
Btft PtataSas w. A. W. Gill. Robert ScweU
ar.d J. P. Jones defendants a firm doing bu -nr53
under the firm nim.- and ft vie or Mil,
Seirul s Co. Actian l.rouirht in the I)i-trtct
trie c ourt of the 1 ir-i Judicial District In
atd for tue County of in the Territory ol
A'izona. The Terr ' oi Arizona scud
Srcfne to A. W.OI; . ho'-crt SewcllaudJ.
1 k.Drs,oftuerm sue uud tylc of bill,
are hereby snmtiioneu wa nimni
,. .ml i, -nm in the District
. ... .rtljxi l.r , .I. 'ni S!?aiUSL , UU
Court of the First li-iint,in and for the
C juntv of Pima, lb it., i erniory oj Aniora,
acl answer thecoma am filed with- the Clerk
cf b1 Court at Tuc-ii., in -aid County (a copy
ofviirb compli.lnt ..uompauiea this m-
rrOE within twenT;. cai-icxciumve m iuc
i h- M-rvice upon you oi
a i. this County: hot if
f f cm mono. ifien'
WTveil oni of the Cou'i
ii iii.l within thin Dis-
trie i, then wiiuintbi-
in ail all other
caeca forty dvs. 'lh cition i brought to
oulain a decree of l! . i ourt for the fore-
i ...... r.r. r.ii li.-i. .I. - riht-d in the com
piaint on file in tbi-- .'Pun obtained by the
plaitiiffs, on the rui imiierty consisting of
aDomiue acre,, oi rr.iia.n: iiiiumpii.iim-
StndUK'' Works, la -'ii' . Boiler, Blower and
Mason Work, crec. iu. r.-on, situate in the
C ounty of Puna, at I 1 i niory or Arizona, ana
ncir tii" Ajo JHim
and r,r mleee, mat
wbic ji lien k for t .
, M.'ti.uicu rciu propcuv
' - ,i! i ibiuirr aforesaid are
nt.-! in the comnlaint
Etio ol STS for work and
i rfonned I i
.idauti reoi. -
urn of i-aid Si:;
i ..l'lun- tor neii-uoanis.
i. in nnd alioul thecon--i
.ic'urc, Smelter, En
, Mason Work. That
;ri Uailer, biow-i
the pn nii-e and t ' !
lien attaches may 1
nppji'Ti to the paynr
Muthe -iu' iliretp. i
. r things on which said
-..M. und I lie Droceed'
l.t ii i.lniulitlf, paid lien
mii a procecilR
arc cot uiliciei.t to in. uu- sam-, then that
t ).. mn lu. rtUiri'iia. il :i- the law directx.
ii unA tlit ihe nlaintitS tiae iud.ment and ex-
I'i ecuuon agalnt defei..',. atx for any balance re
I "Ka.,'in -lue, and that ! fi iidaiiiK and all per
I rans' iluiminz thrt . 1:1 ih m lv barred acd
fr.r..i..-iiTv. til all t It. i i 1 1- and lxitu. lie
andeouitvofredenu.r -11, .ind iinere-t iu and
id to aid premUed, foi Attorneys f -, and olaer
p: and further reliel. .iLd ou nre hereby no
lit ,!(!.! 11. ot If von tnl 1, , lumenr aLii ani'neriBe
i, complmut afaftoke ran d, I lie plaintiff will
! ! take oefauit sod appl to the loiirl lor tne re
i in 1 1 herein ilemandrd, aiid 1 ihi- and dibmf-
BKBts in this behalf impended, (pen under
my hand ant1, the Seal ol the t-aid District
. onrt at i ucaon, nit im my unonrr, a
1 T iri (tKO. A. ;l,l M. Clerk.
I F Stanford and Jo. Keccass, Attys. for
TN TIIE TEOBATE COURT 1P PIJU
1 Countr. Ariaoim Terrilorj In th- ji alter
t.f the evlale of Thowaf larb. deceased.
It np)earlnf; to the Oonrt b) the petition
Dres. nled and filed by fv V SbusarU Ad-
lninliitratorortheet'late ol THOMA DAVIS,
.xea?'-d. praring fw an order to iell the
min.-s and mlniuc irt. retc Itelongint; to aaid
efta c that it if for the liest Intcreotn of caid
eslnt. that snch luin r.z .roertyor Interest of
paid estate hniild ie I
It 1 theiefore order. U lr the Court that alt
persons interested 111 the -aid ei-tate appear
before the wild Probate Court oil Honday.the
17th dat of Jannan'. 1-1. si Hi o'clock in the
forenoon of xaid da.; the court-room of
faiu Proiate Court, lii tt.e I'ity of Tuceon,
C or.nt of Pima, to tiov auft- hv an order
(houid not be eranted to the kaiu Adininixtra
to p. U all of eaid mines and miniu inlerett
of the deceaea.
And that a copy of tli'. order be published
one a week at leat lour mrcefulve wc-elc in
the -ckly Arizona Cnuen, a uewpaper
printed and pablinhed in -mil ritr and county,
and the Clerk cause nolKe- to be poMed up
ai -oraiug 10 law . d.n. nouu,
.lude of the Probtte Conn of Pinyi Countr
Dated at Tnctvon, tbU l"th da of Ilecvmber,
Offire of the Clerk of ihe Probate Court of
the Ci.nnty of Pima, A. T - I. John s. Wood,
Jndje and ei-ofticio Clerk o the Pro'iate Court
of Pima County, AlUtun Territr, lo hereby
cert ifr the forejwini; to K' a tru and correct
copy ol an order du.y iiiude and entered upon
the minntew of said Probsie Court.
.- ---I- Wlmeon m liand and the pea) of
-4 fcal tld Probate Court, thii 15th day of
- - ueoeoioer, a.u. iksu.
J. S. WOOD.
Probate Judge and exniffieio Clerk.
THIS IS TO CAUTION ALL PKRSONS
uaiiml nrchaiitJt a certain Copoer Mine,
uiileH from the nndereiciied and awoeiatea,
torateti ic iwo moanonfc 01 nnven cunorea leei
each, on May 81th, lb. aa the " Oaten"
mine and toe "Omega" mine flrt KatOerly
extension, situated on Wertern liane of the
Santa lata Mountain, atvout tuirtv mile a
littlej Eat of South from fue-ou. The neces
sary lawful work required ! law to hold minuur
ciaiinK nab wwniwuv it;.ou eacn 01 move lo
cations year by ven'. tiomdate of locatkm.
On pct'itiary 4th, 18 h.- irpu located 1500
feet t.-iUUL- ill pun ol 1 at !i lotuliou, calling
location tlie "Uribraa..r '" IVrwms purduw
uig or intending to pHiiiae 1 lie (.iibralter."
will do well to examiur tale. afnivlfand
aftoctatet' claim to tie the ei:al ownSra, aad
thall not part with our title unlew for a con
sideration nutil legal remedieo are cxhaaated.
t. R. DkLOXU.
Fort Bowie, A. T., Not. IS, ls.
IN THE PROBATB CKI ItT. COtTJfTY
of Pima, Territory of Arizona Iu the
matter or tt ei-lale of S C Whipple, de
ccated. Notice i herein pnen that I.. A.
Whipple has died with the Clerk of thi Court
a petition, prayine for an order to ell all of
the rial estate of S. c. W hippie, deee Med,
and th.it Monday, the iTth dat of Deeenber,
A. D 1KSI, at 10 o clock .-i. m.'of aid day, be
ing a day of a regular terme.1 thi Court, to
vit Of the October tTra. A. D. lrMft, at the
C cert room of eald Court, 111 the City of 1'oc
Kon. in t-aki Comity of Pima, ha- beat eel fur
heariic i-aid petition, when and where any
person interested may appear and bor: canrc
whr tiid peU-.ion citoald not be sranted.
Dated at Tocaoo, A. T November , 18S0.
rrUiKRITORY OF ARIZONA. COUNTY
JL or Pima In Jurtice' Conrt, Before J.
5vcTXga?, 3. P. Thomas Brady, plaintiff, va.
L. S. Lanham. flnHa,if t ,.,,.nj nu o.t
i. The Territory or Arizona he-ido ereeliac to
XTS' LAPILVM. defeiidant. You art hereby
nt my oQlce, In the town ot 'I'u.xni, and
County or lima, on the Met i'a, .,! January
A. D. 1SS1. t 10 o ilc.-k a. re . :.. auewer the
complaint of the atioe camev Plaintiff, who
demands of ou that ou are ii,drbted to him
iuthcQtn of two hundred and ia net v nine
dollars and ninety -six vents. Anil if you fail
to appear and answer i-aid complaint "at herein
required, the plaintiu" will take 'udpneat
against you ag demanded and for tlierostnor
thlseuit Given ar.der nij liand tbtc id oav of
December, A. ID, iwo.
JOSLPH NEtOASS, J. P.
DECEMBER 35, 1&S8
MlBors Jlcctins at Oro Blanco.
Oho Blanco, December 10.
Editor Citizen: At a special
metuing of the miners of this district,
held on the 12th inst., for the pur
pose of" changing the district bound
uries, the following was unanimously
" Coiamenciug on the santa Cruz
river at the Old Mill in Tubac; thence
to the head of Bear Valley, near the
-western end of the Turn cacorl moun
tains; thence along the divide water-shed
between Bear Valley an'' the
branch of Svcamore Canon, in which
the ranch of" AV. A. Ross is situated,
to Sycamore Canon ; thence down Syc
amore Canon to ihe boundary line be
tween Arizona and Sonora; thence
westerly along the Arizona and So
nora line to the intersection of the
Syrac road; thence northerly along
said road to the intersection ot the
line of the no-called Arivaca grant;
thence northeasterly along said line to
the intersection of the Tucson and
Arivaca road ; thence along said road
to Junction Station; thence southerly
to the place of beginning."
It will be observed that the new
line cuts off that portion covered by
the go-called Anvaca grant, which
was of no particular benefit to the dis
trict, as no mines were located thoreon,
and now the district is clear of any
conflict with said grant.
I trust that no one will be deceived
hereafter by the idea that mines in
Oro Blanco District are covered by
a grant. Justice.
.fc . i ,
Henry Campbell returned yester
day from Bisbee, having disposed or
an interest in some of his property
near that camp, realizing several
thousand dollars. He is now on his
wav to Los Angeles, where he will
spend the holidays with his family.
At the Copper camp business is as
lively as ever, buildings still going
up on every hand, and merchants
wearing smiling faces.
The Neptune Company is actively
engaged developing the Excelsior and
Neptune mines, three shifts being at
work in four different places. The
former are looking very well, a cut 18
feet long having opened up a large
body of red oxide of copper, assaying
70 per rent. The Neptune mine has
two shafts and a tunnel, which arc
being suuk and driven as rapidly as
three shift can' work. The well being
sunk by the company has water in
sufficient ouantitv for a smelter, it is
thought. A large building is being
erected for the accommodation of the
omrtlnvtKi nf the comnnnv.
The'Conner Oueen is turning out
bullion as rapidly as ever, and never
The Copper Prince, a fractional
claim adjoining the ciiieen, owned oy
E. T. Hardy, has been s ld for $10,
OOfl tn Eastern canitalists.
A few days sir.ee, surveyors on the
AiHiUnn TVineku and Santa Fe llail-
road, from Guayruas, laid out a line
in the pass between the San Jo?o and
Mule I'asa mountains, the nearest
point being ten miles Irom liisuee
Tbpr is an f-MSv "ratio throuzh tin
pas and the chances are favorable to
the location being permanent. I hpi
New .Mliilns Company.
We notice thai a now company of
Boston canitalists has been formed,
called the Boston and Sonora Gold
and Silver Mininir Uomnauy. The
property of this company is the old
JHua Grande mine, in Altar District,
Sonora. situated near Sttric one of
the old Mexican mines that Messrs
II. G. Curtis and E. G. Barker, of
Iowa, secured while hure last summer.
We learn also that Major Curtis
was made the 1'reMdcnt and Cant.
Barker Superintendent, the balance of
the ofocers being tue loiiowmg uos-
um gentlemen : P.K.Johnson, Vice
President: S. B. Thin;:, Treasurer,
and W. E. Wood. Secretary. The
caDital of the company is 12, 500,000,
with ample cash in the treasury for
This company, we arc informed,
means business in legitimate mining,
and will at once uet to work in earnest.
The mine has been worked since it was
boueut bv Messrs. Barker and Curtis,
and has so far proven all that it gave
promise of. and is believed to be a
very rich and valuable mine among
the very best ol that ncn region.
A "Ilooiii" at IVilcox.
Capt- A. F. Burke, the recently ap
uointcd Justice of the Peace at Wil
cox, informs the Crraitx that he has
been Instructed by Sheriff Shibell to
take a ceneuijjof that place, as a pre
liminary step toward its mcoporanon
The growth of Wilcox has boon re.
markable. The population is now
estimated at from thrco to five hun
dred, with new accessions being made
even dav. It is less than two months
since Wilcox was a "howling wilder
new," with the exception of a few tents
erected bv the pioneer merchants and
others. Now the main street is built
up for a considerable distance with
sultstantial structures, iiio uovcrn
meat. Messrs. Norton & Stewart and
others are building extensive ware
houses, and the railroad company have
jiigt completed a depot or similar di
mensions to the one at Casa Grande.
Altogether, the prospects of Wilcox
aro very nattering.
it. or l.
At ihe special meeting of Tucson
Lodge, No. 8, Knights of I'hytlnas,
the following officers were elected for
the ensuing term:
P. C, M. Gratto; C. C, J. II. Har
rison; V. C, Joe Bayer: P., J. C.
Perry; M. of Ex., M. T. Brown; M.
of F., C. 11. Drake; K. orR. and S.,
II. D. Corbctt; Mat. A., Chas. A- Shi
bell; I. G., A. Goodman; O. G.,
A glace at the list of namos will
show that many of our leading citizens
are members of the new lodge, and
that it is certain to be a grand suc
cess. The Free Masons should now
follow the excellent example set by
the Odd Fellows and Knights of
Pythias. There can hardly be too
many of these organizations, and the
CmzKX most heartily endorses the
Sirs. Cliiin'a Dcitth.
The sad news was received in this
city on Saturday night of the death of
Mrs. Joan P. Clum. at TomDstone.
The news was received with unfeigned
regret in this city, where the lady for
merl3 lived, and where she was uni
versally esteemed for her qualities of
head and heart. Her immediate rela
tives will not alenc mourn with the
most profound sadness Mrs. Clum's
untimely death; her circle of warm
friends was large, and the sympathies
of all go out to the bereaved husband
in this hour of his great aflhction.
The small boy who hasn't a bicycle
to roll through our streets has lost all
interest in the once absorbing marble
and top, and divides his time equally,
between enjoying the patrician whb
does own one and iu scheming how
he may join the ranks of the fortunate
Itb Xear Appronch Forexhadovred by
the Ilrllllunt Display at the Pioneer
The display of goods is now as much
of a trade as the- manufacture of the
goods themselves It is possible now.
a-days to make an almost fairy scene
of' varied beauty with the material at
hand in a first-class fancy goods store.
This is exemplified in a high degree
at the Pioneer News Depot. Mr.
Mansfield lias fairly outdone himself
in his Christmas display, and the sole
wonder is how he accomplished It.
The walls, the floor, the roof, are liter
ally hid from view under a mass of
beautiful things, and the selection of
a Christmas present, ordinarily' con
sidered a work of no trilling difficulty,
is here rendered easy by the vast array
of suitable, costly and useful articles.
The newspaper and periodical depart
ment so complete as of itself to form
usually the main attraction for the
merrie Christmas time takes a "back
seat," and the numerous articles
intended to delight the hearts of so
many on the happiest day in the year,
play the prominent parts. Even a
condensed enumeration of the goods
displayed would be impossible, but
the children's toy department must
not pass unnoticed. Here arc drums
of course, little colored gentlemen
capable of the most astounding feats
of contortion, dolls of every grade of
plebian costume and patrician aiHu
euce for the little girls, marvelous tea
sets, swords and toy guns and pistols
for the small Doy of martial proclivi
ties, and the most wonderfully ingen
ious savings banks ever seen or heard
of in childhood's realm. The fancy
goods department is also especially
complete, so that the young man may
have no need to go further for a pres
ent for his sweetheart, and the young
lady mav reciprocate with a box of
imported" cigars, of which Mr. Mans
field makes a specialty, and which our
reporter found to have so delicious a
flavor. Altogether the smiling pro
prietor may well be proud ol h;s most
complete and varied stock.
AVc Were, ltlRlit.
Wo have received inquiries from
several sources as to the correctness
of the stament made on Saturday that
assessment work ou all mining claims
located iu 1879 must, in order to hold
the same, bo done this year, irrespect
ive of any amount of work done in
1879. In answer to such inquiries we
would state that such is the law. Sec
tion 2 of the Act approved January
22, 1S80. reads as follows: "That
dection 2324 of the Revised Statutes
of the United States be amended by
adding the following words: 'Pro
vided, That the period tcithin tthieh
the work required to be done annually
on all unpatented mineral claims sltall
commence on the first day of January
succetling the date of location of such
claim, and this section shall apply to
all claims located since the 10th day of
Mav, A. D. 1872.' '
While the intention of the framcrs
of the law is believed to have been
that all work done on a claim between
the time of location and the !10th day
of December of the year next succeed
ing the one in which the location was
made should be counted as part of the
necessary assessment work, yet the
law states specifically enough (and
has been so interpreted by Commis
sioner Williamson) that the assess
ment work shall be done during the
calendar year commencing on the first
day of January next succeeding the
date of location. It is thought that
many claim-owners who honestly be
lieo they have done the necessary
amount of assessment work (the same
having been done in 1879; wi.l suffer
by the above interpretation of the law,
and we caution all who are laboring
under such mistake to take the neces
sary precautions to guard against such
The Lone Palm District.
Mr. J. M. Bauutan, of the firm of
Bauman & Thomas, the well-known
commission merchants of Harshaw,
informs us that several very fine strikes
have recently been made in the Lone
Palm District, a new and compara
tively unknown camp, about nine
miles from Harshaw, on the western
slope of the Patagonia mountains, and
the District is bound to come into
prominence some day in the future.
Prospecting work is being conducted
vigorously on several claims with ex
cellent results. The Lone Palm is an
exceptionally fine showing, belonging
to lucson nrriies, and .nr. liauman
had just received an assay certificate
from the croppmgs of a copper claim
belonging to himself and Mr. Thomas.
It shows 27 per cent., and is in the
best possible form for reduction. The
vein shows four leet wide on the sur
face. We hope it will prove a bon
anza to the owners certainly no
young men iu Arizona deserve better
The National Debt.
Charles D. McGutlev, of Chatta
nooga, has been endeavoring " to get
some idea "of the magnitude of the
national debt at the close ol the war
He has made the calculation that if
four men were to sit down to pay the
interest, aud count a silver dollar a
second, and work every second in the
year, they could not keep down the
interest on the original debt; and if
another should sit down at two years
of age to count the principal at the
same rate, he would oe over iu years
old before he counted the last dollar,
interest on the principal having ceased
from the first .moment. The pile of
silver dollars, moreover, which he
would make in counting that pnnci
pal would be four feet square and fif
teen times as high as .Lookout -Mountain
(1.C00 feet above Chattanooga);
and if the silver wero conveyed in a
continuous wagon tram, each wagon
carrying a ton, and each wagon and
team occupying thirty-five feet, the
train would stretch from Chattanooga
The local municipal election grows
gradually more interesting. A good
many want to see Col. J. H. Toole
back in the .Mayors scat, and although
the ex-Mayor is averse to the position,
it is believed that he will serve if
elected. Certain it is that if he will
run he will be elected, and it is as cer
tain that he will again make one of
the best, if not the best, Mayors that
Tucson ever had.
For the City Council, few names
are yet announced. A number of cit
izens have asked Mr. Alex. Levin to
be candidate for re-election, and he
will run. There is no doubt of his
election, and he is most emphatically
a good man for the position. We
have no more enterprising or public-
spirited men than Alexander Levin,
aud we need him in the Council.
II. B. Smith, who has the reputa
tion of being one of the whitest
' boys in Arizona, has opened pri
vate club rooms in Congress Hall,
with an entrance on Mesilia street. He
greets his friends with the old-time
hyspitality and no man in Tucson
possesses more of either commodity
then H. B. Smith.
The Race nt Sliver Lake.
The following horses have been en
tered lor the holiday races at Silver
Lake, and a glance over the list will
be an assurance to the reader that the
Citizen's assertion that the eyeat was
in good hands was correct:
On December 25 Single dash,
quarter mile Purse, entrance fee
added, $175. Edward Brewer names
s. m. Kate, formerly known as Coon
Foot; Thomas Gardner names s. h.
Texas Charley, and John Roberts
names r. m. Dolly.
On December 20 Half-mile dash
Purse, entrance fee added, ?175.
Thomas Gardner names s. h. Texas
Charley; C. 0. Brown names b. h.
Dud, and John Roberts names s. h.
On December 27 Half mile and re
peatPurse, entrance fee added, $175.
Thomas Gardner names s. h. Texas
Charley; C. O. Brown names b. h.
Dud, and John Roberts names s. h.
Fox. , ,
On December 28 Mile dash Purse,
entrance fee added, 200. J.B.Kerr
names g. h. Butcher Boy; S. E. Aid
rich names b. 3. John Blackburn:
James Lee names b. li. Rappabannoc,
and William AVheatley names b. m
On December 29 Mile and repeat
Purse, entrance fee added, $200. J.
B. Kerr names g. h. Butcher Boy; S.
E. Aldrich names b. s. John Black
burn; James-Lee names b. h. Rappa
haunoc, and Wm. Wheatley names b.
m. Lady Compromise.
There is nothing so encouraging to
the proprietor of a great modern jour
nal as to be able to make improve
ments on his organ. Artemus Ward
tells a good story about a visit he made
to the sanctum of the Bungtown Bu
gle, and the interesting interview he
had with the editor. The editor was
preparing his leading editorial which
he read over to Artemus. It was to
tho effect that ' we have just had
some extensive repairs made on our
sink. A new bottom has been placed
in it at an immense expense, in which
two holes have been bored, through
which the water passes into the en
tirely new bucket below. What has
the hell-honnd of the Gazette to say
to this? We shall continue to make
improvements as great and asexhaust
ive as our rapidly increasing circula
tion will justify. We have also closed
a contract for the purchase of a new
It was the same editor of the Bugle
who got out an extra with head lines
' The course ol the Bugle indorsed
by the people. One more subscriber
The same paper also claimed that
it had trebled its circulation, which
was a fact, for at the time it had three
subscribers instead of one, the number
it started out with.
Tho Love of tlio Czar.
The news received from St. Peters
burg continues to be very alarming
respecting the Emperor. He is not
only distracted by the terrors ol the
Nihilists, but by the opposition of his
family to his morganatic marriage
with the Princess Dolgorouki. Such
an act on the part of tho Czar, his son
considers, A'ill desiroy the attributes
associated with the head of the
Church of Holy Russia. The Prin
cess desires to become an honest wo
mau as rapidly as possible, knowing
there's many a slip 'twlxt the cup and
the lip. All lier pecuniary fortune is
invested in French financial schemes.
Every million of roubles she can ob
tain "is at once forwarded to Paris.
Yet when she first made the acquain
tance of His Majesty, and won his
heart, she was so poor as not to be
able to pay ten roubles for a silver
ring on her finger. It was the de
ceased Empress who selected the
Princess as one of her ladies in wait
ing, and fitted her out in purple and
gold, and as a result ol her kindness
ihe rival stole the husband's heart
from that first presentation. The late
Empress had jewels valued at twenty
one million francs; tho Czar has pre
sented some, of a valuable and histor
ical character, to the Czarina, and
next to the Duchess of Edinburg, but
his princess-mistress has received not
only the lion's share, but the pret
tiest of the gems. The Princess has
three children by the Czar, and anoth
er may soon be expected.
A Touching Story.
One rarely meets a bit of more
touching romance than is found In
the following ftory, that comes from
Wales: " Years ago some Welsh
miners in exploring nn old pit that
had long been closed, found the body
of a young man dressed in a fashion
long out of date. The peculiar action
of the air oi the mine had been such
as to preserve the body so perfectly
that it appeared asleep rather than
dead. The miners were puzzled at
this circumstance; no one in the dis
trict had been missed within their re
membrance, and at last it was re
solved to bring .the oldest inhabitant
an old lady past her eightieth year,
who had lived single m the village
the whole of her life. On being
brought into the presence of the body
a Mrange scene occurred; the old lady
fell on the corpse, kissed and ad
dressed it by every term of loving en
dearment, couched in the language of
a bygone generation. He was" her
only love; she waited for him during
her long life; she knew that he had
not forsaken her. The old woman
nnd the young man had been be
trothed sixty years before. The lover
had disappeared mysteriously, and
she had kept faithful during that long
interval. Time had stood still with
the dead man, but had left its mark
on the living woman. The miners
who were present were a rough set,
but very gently with tearful eyes they
remoyed the old lady to her house,
and the same night her faithful spirit
rejoined that of her long-lost lover."
A Hnnilsoino DUpluy.
Mr. P. F. Nilson, the Congress
street jeweler, is more than meeting
the demands of the times with the
beautiful display at his attractive
store. His stock is most comnlete and
is nrranged with rare ta,tc. Verily
the Holidays now bring with them
something more than the mere name,
as our merchants are making snch ex
traordinary effortsat proper observance
of the time that our city takes on the
,ay nppearance expected in the older
communities of the East. Mr. Nilson
is not behind his contemporaries, and
we nssurc our readers that his adver
tisement in to-day's supplement may
be verified by a visit to his handsome
store on Congross street.
AVho Are They?
The Expositor hurls the following
grim defiance at the heads of oar
" We understand gome of theTucson
sporting men have sent word to Dave
Balz that they would match a trotter
against his stallion Dexter,' for any
sum from 500 to 3000. The Tucson
boys had better look out, for if Dave
gets in the notion he'll make them
squeal on the money business, and
put Dexter over the track in less than
Some time since the New York
Tribune diupatched a member of its
staff, Mr. Z. L. White, to Colorado,
New Mexico and Arizona, with a view
rt 1 n frreH n 1' its readers in regard to
li luiuoii o . .
I ti,e mining industry m these lmoor-
tant sections. Mr. White's letters at
i traded wide-spread attention, as they
well might, being singuiarly able and
' concise treatises on what fell under
hit observation. Unfortunately for
', Arizona, before reaching this Terri
tory Mr. White severed his connec
tion' with the Tribune to assume
char'c of the Providence Press. In
one of his later letters from New Mex
ico, he made the following sensible
remarks in relation to the pernicious
cffecU of the claims to old Mexican
grants, and advocates the same action
by Congress as urged by the Citizen
"The doubt and uncertainty that
han"s over the title of so much of the
lautTonhi3 Territory is one of the
"Teatcst hindrances to the develop,
ment of its mineral resources. Ne
man who goes into the mountains
prospecting can feel any confidence
in his ability to obtain a title to a
mine which lie may discover. About
the time he strikes rich ore, it is more
than likely that some man will come
along with the papers of a forgotten
llTlfHIl llkliU UtaOb. u. ....
m tlir mine which lie Had no
part in discovering, and never would
have found himself. The great mines
of this country have, almost without
exception, been discovered by poor
people, and their stimulus has been
the hope of becoming suddenly rich.
If they are in danger of losing the
great prize, after it is within their
grasp, as they arc in many parts of
New Mexico, they will not endure
the privations and hardships of a pros
" My conclusions are:
"First That it will be criminal
neglect on the part of Congress if it
allows the coming winter to pass with
out providing for tlte most speedy ad
judication of the titles to all Mexican
land grants. The valid ones ought to bo
immediately confirmed, their boun
daries definitely fixed and patents is
sued for them, conveying to their
owners just what the Mexican Govern
ment intended to convey nnd no more.
The remainder of the Territory ought
to come as soon as possible under the
operation of the public land laws of
the United State.
Second 1 hat investments in
unconfirmed land grants arc about
as hazardous as any that can be
" At Tombstone, Arizona, it is re
ported by private letter that there are
5000 miners at present, and work for
only 400. Yet there arc people by
the hundreds arriving there daily.
Those who are making a comfortable
living in California had better keep
quiet." Santa Barbara Press.
Ridiculous statements like the above
would do no harm were all people
gifted with the (acuity of keen obser
servation and a habit of careful invos
tigniiou. But unfortunately they are
not. The people are not few on whom
a paragraph like the above would
have the effect of changing a well-sct-tled
determination of visiting Tomb
stone. The Press, which is a very
clever, honorable little newspaper,
should have known better than to
make such a statement. If its editor
reads his Arizona exchanges he must
know that the population of Tomb
stone, all told, Is hardly 5000, nnd it
certainly could not all be comDOsud of
miners. Ho should also know that
nearly a score of mines, to say nothing
of prospects, are hard at work either
taking out ore for the ten stamp
mills which will soon be working, or
preparing to do so by development
work. It is more than possible it is
certain that in Tombstone a compar
atively large number of men are out
ol employment, but we assure the
Press that the number is no great
er than in any new town of Tomb
stone's size, and we have yet to hear
of an authenticated case of destitution
from our neighbor city.
The press of New Mexico have
formed nn Editorial Association, and
will hayo a geueral conference about
the first of next month to complete
their organization. Wouldn't it be a
good idea for the press gang of Ar
izona to form a similar organization?
We believe it would be a benefit to
the press of the Territory financially,
aud every ofher way. What say our
esteemed Territorial contemporaries?
What has Arizona done that the
Democrat should spring this on the
country? These editorial associations
are very funny outfits. They nev
er represent the better class of jour
nals in nny State. They consist
principally of an annual excursion,
tree rides, free grub, free drinks, free
puffs in return therefor, nnd brief in
lerspersions ol ridiculous deliberation
which invariably amounts to naught.
Few editors or proprietors of busy
newspapers can spare the time for
such jaunts, nnd the representation of
the journal is relegated to some ac
commodating friend who is willing to
scoop in the free-lunch racket. Then
the "editors" go homo to return to
their real business in life, which is
larely in any degree connected with
the newspaper which they " repre
sented." No, we don't want any "ed
itorial " association, if the records of
like organizations in thirty-eight States
Bnd half a dozen Territories are to
fojm the precedents.
A Washington dispatch states that
the National Board of Trade has
adopted a report indorsing the work
of the National Board of Health. The
report of thr committee of experts ap
pointed soon after the last annual
meeting, upon the subject of adulter
ation of food and drugs, together with
a draft of a national law to pre
vent adulteration were presented and
The butter and cheese associations
of Chicago finding their trade injured
by the introduction into the market of
oleomargarine, buttcrine, suine and
other compounds of the fat of ani
mals, made to do duty as genuine but
ter and cheese, have been Iu council
and propose to make war upon the
manufacturers of these imitntions and
bompcl them by legislation to expose
their products in the market under
their proper names. This is right.
"Every tub should stand on its own
cottom," and if they can sell their
commodities for what they arc, oleo
margarine, etc., then no one can find
fault with them.
But perhaps the worst phase of all
adulterations is the adulteration of
drugs. A man may depend upon the
efficacy of a certain drug, that drug
may be spurions nnd the patient may
die, and who is to blame? Not the
ilnrfnr nr thr rftnll ftei.irirlsf fr- 1.
have both acted in good faith, but the
. r ... ht
wauuiaciurer. n e arc giua 10 see
Snrh ilCfftli rnfnrma !nnnmirnnil nml
being tinder national laws, much eood
hi i . .
win result irom mem.
The Southern Pacific Railroad track
is now constructed 21Jtf miles beyond
Deming, or 257K miles from Tucson.
A I.ucly Soldier.
Ezelot, the French soldier who
found tho 26,000 which M. Pages
lost in the Northern Railway 'station
in Paris, has communicated to the
Courier dc 1'Aii.ne the particulars at
tendant on his good fortune. They
aro very interesting, and show how
some men .re born to fortune, some
achieve fortune, and some have for
tune thrust upon them. Ezelot was
walking through the railway station
with two comrades, when they noticed
on the floor a packet wrapped in n
newspaper. They kicked it along be
fore them for some distance, and when
Ezelot was getting into the train, go
ing home on short leave, one of his
comrades pickine up the packet,
thrust it into the canvas forage bag
slung at his side, Ezelot going on h is
way without having perceived the lit
Arrived at Ncuilly, where his par
ents live, his mother, emptying the
forage bag, discovered the bundle,
and thinking it was a packet of old
newspapers, put it on a table in the
kitchen. There it remained four or
five days, till a married eister, calling
in and seeing the packet, was moved
by an unwonted curiosity. Opening
it she discovered documents rcpre
senting the JE2G.000, the loss of which
M. Pages bad advertised throughout
Europe. The European papers aro
not, however, read at Neuilly, where
the Courier "c l'Aisne doubtless has it
all its own way. The soldier and his
parents, not knowing what else to do,
followpd the provincial Frenchman's
instinct and had recourse to the maire.
That functionary, communicating with
Paris, speedily brought down M.
Pages, who gratefully paying the
promised reward of 1000 went off
with his oddly recovered treasure.
It would be an interesting snpplement
to the narrative if we conld record the
feelings of the soldier who thrust the
packet upon Ezelot when he hcnrtl the
sequel to thejittle joke.
Wall Street Daily News.J
We notice that the Old Colony Rail
road has decided not to employ any
men in the future who use intoxicat
ing drinks or frequent saloons. It is
not the first line to make this move.
When the Michigan Central Railroad
had been completed a distance of
forty-eight miles west of Detroit, the
Superintendent thought it time to be
gin to issue orders and make his posi
tion felt. He therefore issued just
such a temperance order, although he
had reason to believe that all his em
ployes were sober, hard-working men.
Trains did not pretend to pull out on
time, but one morning there was an
unusual delay and the Superintendent
rushed down to the depot and cnlled
" Conductor! Conductor! Who has
seen Conductor Gray ? "
"He has gone across the street to
.get a jug of cold water, sir," replied
" Where's the engineer? "
" He's around the corner trying to
reform a drunkard, sir."
"Aud the fireman? "
" He's gone up town to get Gough's
book on temperance."
" And arc there no passengers to
go? " asked the official as he looked
into the one coach.
" No, sir. There was one man who
talked of going, but he backed out nf
ter wo had smashcil his bottle."
" Did you used to driuk ? " queried
the official after a pause.
"Well, sir, I used to like a glass
" Then go out and get it get two
beers get three get as drunk as a
Lord!" exclaimed the Superintendent
as he tossed out a quarter. " If tem
perance principles don't hit the travel
ing public, we'll keep this railroad so
drunk that it will have fifty curves to
the mile and wabble all over the State
of Michigan I "
Tombstone 3Iiiitn Item.
The boiler for the new hoisting
works of the Tough Nut has been
placed in position, and the masonry
work is progressing rapidly. It is of
CO-horsc power, and 4JxlG feet in
size. The new three-compartment
shaft is down 140 feet, timbered all
the way. East of south from the
Northwest shaft 190 feet a new shaft
has been started, which besides being
on a fine ore body, will intersect the
Defense ledge, which at 104 feet in
the Northwest shaft pitches to the
A rich strike is reported in the Luck
Sure, owned by Book fc Co. Mr.
Book recently left for the East. Mr.
Hurd is now in California District.
A good strike is reported on the 80
foot level of the Rattlesnake.
A prospect shaft just commenced on
the Aunt Sally has opened a fine-looking
vein of quartz and chloride.
A prominent California mining
man now in camp predicts a bigger
boom than ha3 ever been experienced
It is Btated that ore has been struck
on the 400-foot level of tho Contention,
but as the urbane Superintendent in
formed a reporter of this paper this
morning that there was nothing of
special mention, tue strme is doubt
less unimportant. Epitaph.
Tlio Reason Why.
The avidity with which San Fran
cisco seize upon items like the an
nexed is perhaps one reason why San
Francisco is losing her grip on the
trade of a Territory which we assert,
without fear of successful denial, is
one of the most prosperous sections of
the United fatates to-day. If the
editor of the paper which published
this mess of lies had applied a little
intelligence to the matter, he rvould
have known that such a statement is
as near the truth as the average Bodie
Ito gets. We do not believe there are
even one thousand men out of em
ployment in Arizona that is, men
who would work if they could get it.
Here is the " Bodie man's " statement:
" A Bodle man, just returned from
a visit of inspection to Arizona, thus
summarizes affairs in the Territory:
Thousands of men are broke, with no
prospects for work. Business of all
kinds i3 generally overdone. Arizona
is about three years ahead of its pop
ulation. At the expiration ot that
time it may be a good country to lo
cate in, but at present the great mass
will do well to give it r wide berth.
Of all the old-timers I have met. not
one but wanted to get back. They
are very sick of the country.' '
ITho Knows Illm?
The Las Vegas Optic of a recent
date contains the following item re
garding an alleged ex-Arizonan:
William Bonny, who remitted a
dollar for the Optic some weeks ago,
his letter being published at the time,
proves to bo none other than tho no
torious ' Kid who is now at the head
of twenty-five well-armed, desperate
men In the neighborhood of Fort
Svmmcr. The ' Kid is possessed of
considerable talent and is one of the
best shots in the country. He spent
a number of years in Southern New
3Iexico and Arizona. Several indict
ments for dark and damnable crimes
are hanging over his head, and it is
quito certain that he would rather be
killed than captured alive one or the
other awaits him."
Spoopendylie llatlies Mr. S.
Now, my dear," said Mr. Spoop- j
endyke, as he bounced out of his ,
, t... rl thiimned on the!
door of the ono occupied ay Mrs.
Spoopendyko, are you ready? We
must hurry into the water and get out
again, or wo won't get through in
time for dinner."
Mrs. Spoopendike emerged, bent
almost double and shivering with the
C" Vsn't it rather chilly? " she asked.
Not at all, Mrs. Spoopendyke, not
at all; the air is rather cool, but the
water is warm. If you are going with
me, y ou want to move along. '
As they reached the beach Mr.
Spoopendyke left his wife nnd boldly
strode into tho surf. A wave broke
over him, filling his eyes, nose, ears
and mouth, and then be strode out.
"What arc you staudin'r there for,
eh" he demanded. "What do you
take yourself for a lighthouse? Did
ye come down hero to take a bath, or
are ye waiting for some ship to tie up
to you? What is the matter with you
"I'm afraid of the wavess" whim
pered Mrs. Spoopendyke; " they're &o
" Oh! they're too big for you, am t
th or " rntorted Mr. Spoopendyke.
Wait till I get a man to saw you off
a little one. lietter get meaaurcu ior
one to suit, hadn't ye? It's the big
waves you want, I tell you. Look
here! " and Mr. Spoopendyke marched
boldly into the sea again. .Another
wave caught him and landed him
high and dripping on the beach.
' Why didn'tye come when I called
ye? What d've want to make me
walk all the way up here after you
for?" shrieked Mr. Spoopendyke.
"Are you waiting to be launched like
a ship? Can't you walk as far as
that? What are ye hoisting up the
legs of your pants for? They ain't
skirts! Now look at me. See how I
go in, and yon follow me when I
beckon to you. Watch me now."
Mr. Spookendyke plunged in and
swashed around a few minutes in safe
ty, but the treacherous water was mo
ing its time. Another wave caught
him and rolled him over, and pumped
itself into his stomach, drew him
under, whirled him around, and final
ly deuosited lum, howling, on the
" Got almost ready to go in?" he
jerked out, as he climbed up himsel
and assumed the perpendicular.
"Think I'm going to slam around
here all day. like a waterspout, wait
ing for you? Find any fun in staud
ing around there like a soda water
siirn? Why don't you get into the
water if you are going to? Come on
" I'm afraid," sniveled Mrs. Spoop
endyke. " If I go in I know I will
" No, you won't get drowned, either.
Can't you hold on to me? What did
you put on the shirt aud trousers for
if you meant to get drowned ? AVhat
aic you doing around here? Now
when 1 go in again, you come along,
or else you go home."
Mr. Spoopendyke plunged into the
surf, but as he came up he missed the
rope. For a second or two he sprawled
around, aud then began to yell. Mrs.
Spoopendyke eyed him for a moment,
and then her fears for hioi overcame
her fears for herself, and with a yell
she dashed in and hauled him out by
"Dod gast the water!" choked Mr.
Spoopendyke; " I'm full of the meas
ly stuff. So ye got iu, didn't ye? Let
go of my hair, will ye? Let go, I tell
ye ! What d'ye think you arc anyway
a steam-barber's shop? Going to
let go that hair soraotime? "
But frightened out of all reason 3Irs.
Spoopendyke clung still, and hauled
Mr. Spoopendyke to his lmthing
" Oh, if I hadn't saved you," she
" Oh, yes, you saved me, didn't
you," sneered Mr. Spoopendyke.
"All you want i3 lour air-tight com
partments aud two sets of thole pins
to be a patent life-raft. Are you go
ing to let go of that hair? "
And as she released him they went
to their separate apartments.
Tho Situation nt Guaymas.
A letter from Guaymas, printed in
the San Francisco Examiner says of
the railroad at the former place: All
is being done that cnu be expected at
present, considering the difficulties
under which they labor. This division
of the line has continually to wait for
material from your far oQ city, and,
through the variableness of winds,
have to keep waiting; but we trust
that this will soon be overcome. 1 lie
road is already completed, so far as
grade is concerned, thirty miles, nnd
the iron is being laid lor mat ui
tancc, nnd the steam whistle is heard
in the distance. The locating en
gineer. William Earl, Esq., has lo
cated the line as far as Hermosillo
and bv March, 1SS1, it is expected
that a regular passenger train will en
ter the capital of this State. I noticed
while reading some of your San Fran
cisco papers that some over-anxious
correspondent had been trying to
lead your people into the belief
that we I mean the American resi-
residents of this place are in danger
of our lives. It is all a farce, and it is
ridiculously funny to sit and read the
various papers talk about attacks by
the -Mexicans upon the Americans
There arc no more peaceable and law-
abiding people to be found thau in
Guaymas. there is no danger of mo
lestation so long as the foreign ele
ment behaves itself. In the language
of the estimable Governor, Hon. Luis
Tonesowho says: "I will protect them
in their rights if it requires the whole
force ot the rederal Government with
in the State."
It is the population of our whole
iNew lork Btate rcowded into one
metropolis. It is almost all ot New-
England inclosed within a circumfcr
ence whose radius is scarcely seven
miles. The traveler does not realize
the vastness as quickly as the immen
sity of Paris, through its magnificent
ly radiating and extending avenues,
or the greatness of New York City by
a glance up Broadway from Trinity
Church. The British capital, twice
the size of Paris, and three time
greater than New York, must be lived
in for several weeks at least, and these
weeks laboriously Epent with cab and
omnibus, overground and underground
railways, stoamers up and down the
river, what is still important, a great
deal ot pedestrianism, beloro tho
mind grasps the idea of 4,000,000 peo
pic within the bounds of one city .
For Clerk of tho Aasemblv.
We understand that an eflort will
be made by his many iriends to se
cure for Richard Rule, the city editor
of the Star, the position of Clerk
of the Assembly at the approaching
session. Although Dick " trains on
the other side of the political fence, if
ar Democrat is to be elected, we can
recommend him as a young man
whose qualities in every way lit him
for the responsible position a posi
tion to which he will bring the experi
ence gathered in the Legislature of
Tryliiff to Get Control or a Line Across
New York, December S. The ru
mors that have prevailed in Wall
street for Bome timo relative to Will
iam II. Vanderbilt's ambition to con
trol the Union Pacific Railroad ten
to-day positively asserted. A vm
near acquaintance of Mr. Gojl.is
said that Mr. Gould had more schemes
on hand than he could attend to. and
having already made a fortune out i f
Union Pacific in buying it at twenty
and being able now to sell it for mo,"
than one bundled is willing to relin-
Suish his hold upon it that he m.iv
evote n.ore attention to his South
western properties, in which he i
greatly interested. Vanderbilt, on th.
other hand, is said to be ambitious t
control a route to the Pacific Coast
and here is his opportunity. It w4,
said by this gentleman that Vuniler
bilt has at least 75,000 shares of Uuion
Pacific stock, purchased recently, and
that he seeks more. It is said tin'
most ot Vanderbilt's purchases havi
been in open market, although s.rnie
of the large holders of the stock in
Boston have parted with their stock
It Is hinted that Vanderhilt.by rnakinsr
a cl ose traffic arrangement between
New York Central, Lake Shore, aad
Chicago, Bnrlington and Quincy, and
th-. getting control of the I'ni.m Pa
cific, will have a chain of roads reai h
ing across the continent, and with his
Northwestern property, a chain that
will reach the wheat-growing country
of the Union. He already has a line
oi grain-carrying steamboats to Eu
rope. He is closely allied to the
Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe Rail
road folks and a combination witL
could easily be formed.
Prosperity D.iunln on Northern
"Hope deferred makeih the heart
sick," and continuous failure and dis
appointment nre apt to lessen one's
faith m the future and lead oue t
take a jnundiced view of coming
events. The miners of Arizona ba?e
perhaps, borne a many disappoint
ments as fall to me lot of miners tun
where. They have seen many a gorr
gcous castle built out of the supe
abundant hope, strong and abiding
faith which they felt in the ultimate
outcome of this Territory, vanish like
the fabric of a dream. They haw
seen many a promising enterprise in
augurated with bright prospects of
success turn out a lamentable failure
They have heard the Territory dc
nounccd by men whoe ignorance aud
incompetency have been a curse to it.
But, against all these failures and
all this tierce denunciation, the faith
of the old Arizona miner in the bright
future of his adopted Territory lu
never wavered. His belief, lounded
on the rock of actual knowledge, has
been proof against envious attacks
from abroad and discouraging failures
at home. He felt certain that other
men and other times would do justice
to the country and vindicate the cor
rcctness of " his judgment. Time.
which rights all things, is proving the
soundness of his belief. The won
derful richness of Arizona mines is
becoming understood and appreci
ated, The influx of capital which has
followed the railroad in tue southern
part of the Territory is already being
felt in tho North.
Those whose sublime faith iu the
Territory and its resources has been
tried in the long years of weary wait
ing, isolation and Hardship, are about
to reaii the reward which is justly due
4hem. 3Iany of them have falleu by
the wayside and crossed the silent
river. Others, who have secured good
properties and held the fort so long,
can already see relief at hand. The
time for which they have waited so
long and so patieutly will soon be
here. And so surely as the iron rail
crosses northern Arizona so sure will
there be a boom in every mining camp
in this section . The dawn is near at
hand, nold the fort a little longer.
How Enclish Earl Collect Irish Iten
New Y'ork Herald.)
A sad and dramatic eviction took
place in County Wicklow to-day. An
old man named Kavanagh, in feeble
health and bed-ridden for two year
who had a cabin on the property of
Earl Fitzwilliam, had fallen behind
in his rent. A decree of ejectment
was obtained lroat the noble Earl at
the last Wicklow Sessions. His game
keeper, with two bailiffs, went to cv
ccule the decree this afternoon. They
had to carry Kavanagh out of the
house, and as he was crossing flic
threshold of his cabin the poor old
man gave one gasp and died in the
gamekeeper's arms. His body Wlii
laid by the roadside. Over it fr
hours sat his only mourner a grand
A Heavy Firm Succumb.
New York, December 15. The an
nounccmcnt is made to-day of the fail
nre of Seidenberg & Co.. inanufactur
ers of cigars and importers of leaf to
bacco, at tiie corner of Reade and
Church streets, and at Key V est, Flor
ida. They were the largest manu
facturers of cigars in the country and
their credit was unlimited. Their
liabilities are reported to be 500,000
The assets consist of real estate, mer
chandise, machinory, open account
and bills receivable. It is thought
that the firm may be able to settle m
In his last wail over the defeat ot
his party, Nasby relates tho follow
i3g: " I wuz in the car and I sot me
down aside a man whose nose pro
claimed his polytix. It was a fearfu
nose, a beacon lite. Groanin, I said
unto him, ' Lo, we wuz scooped in
the clcckshun.' And he lifted up hn
voice and sed, What do you mein
by saying wo wuz scooped?' And 1
sed 4 The Republicans have got u
Then hescoflinly sed, ' Yoo misUk
me gentle sir. I am not a Dimocr ir
The color on my nose is biles."
F. B. Mercer, of the late Sutro In
dependent, has gone below. Vir'iar't
The above item is most reprehen
sible. Newspaper men never do .
below. They invariably go up.
Wk have just read a handkerchief
flirtation code, aud aslvise all men de
siring to avoid broach-of-promi-''
suits to wipe their mouths with tlinr
coat-tails. Philadelphia Telegrapii
A compositor setting up the t ast
" Woman without her, man wouM
be a savage," got the punctuation ia
the wrong place, which made it rc i'"
thus: "Woman without her na
would be a savage."
JonN Bull will continue to send for
American beef until he finds biniscl
confronted with a hunk off the hind
leg of a Tennessee steer. Then dip
lomatic relations will cease. Atlauf
The quality of the tobacco crp
grown this year ia inferior to that