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title: 'Arizona weekly citizen. (Tucson, Ariz) 1880-1901, May 07, 1887, Image 1',
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TUCSON, PIMA COUNTY. ARIZONA TERRITORY RATim.n a v m v irr7
!1Y O I
.UAI4 o. lOOI. 1
;!izes PriaiiDS & Pnlslisg Cs.
11 i:kii:kt imuiwx,
.i.in. art insertion
"'.:', each MtMW iusrtiofi...
TSEMS FO TBS DAILY:
v.. 10. 21 t Cliuroli .street.
j :l iliree or four lucntbs of tbo nn
'.. sted term in Arizona is a great
t . , ,,o people who have never ex
: -..'cJ the delights of oven its warra-
.. summer weather. The general ox
rv-sinnif. "But oh, your terribly hot
1 cuts'." These people forget tho
i.tr days sad still moro sultry nighta
J their eastern toraraer season, when
, T.-n 'eep i banished by the stilling
urt tl.Ht h not felt in Arizona. They
'.met the biting irtts and driving
1 TTania of their c- !J end dreary winter
seuson. ms they Jo drizzliug nud dis
miriirtioe bod a most inclement
fall, in en season they meat with
webtuercbsug-:1 i"r more disagreeable
t j- vf a a J 'noderate heat of our
of bright sunshine. Our nt
n.jfphe is dry and pure, nnd by its nb
f rp:j -c of the pe'spirntion a cooling
civti i produced, thereby giving a
i, ii temperature of one hundred
! gr-t the seeming temperature
1 f fat seventy-five in the OAsteru states,
v L .vo e pericuced more reol sufier-
: g f: ui the excessive bent in Chicago
...iu ;ue thermometer i.t eighty decreet
fi.n We hsve nt nuy time in Arizona
n-.j it bus reached one hundred and
twelu-degrees for a few hours in the
iut j J e of the day. By &ddiug grass and
svutioery nndsuado trees, as well hp
v.r.ts to keep the 6uu's rays from one's
.:.J;ws and doors their force is lossen
i, i.n : one can experience no more de-..-SJal
climate anywhere on earth than
.-J suh Eurroandings. Hut the
rownwg glory of this eliracte, even in
1 tiottfcdt weather, i'b its cool nighU.
O-ts rest need never be broken by
t . -h sultriness as prevails in tho east,
aJ from the time the sun sinks to rest
at nijut, until it rises again, a gentle
and refreshing coolness is spread out
over the land like a bonison from
heaven. Nothing can compare with our
winter climate, anywhere, and even with
the summer heat our causes for com
plaint are far less thBn those of other
states nnd territories, and as an all-the-
jeer round climate nothing can surpass
Chicago sends forth the nowa that
ban Francisco is threatened with mw
i . e and the fire brand in 1S89 by a band
c S ciahsts known as tho lied Inter
r..t:cnal?. Their curd issued to the
is -abers is alleged to give the follow
t..g abstract views: "While with our
trtc'iat hundred thousand American
!: .ulists. forcible action is impossible;
iUfour hundred thousand (which the
x: panic will give ua if we manage
w. tlyi we hold the game in our own
L.,.1. We have perhaps until 1SS9 in
j to perfect our plans. Thnt year
iiir qie will surely bring results, and
. Ati-tiob, if fik-urefi lie not, another
I 1.' greater, deeper and moro wide
c - .d than the preceding ones, will be
ut 1. us, Thsn. and not till then, my
w -.-t a csst of the iron dice. Then
n j v,e ftrike and strike win." In
J---, of the characteristic fact that the
s .i.h.-t's frugal foresight does not ex
t l! ' cyond today's contents of tho
l.L h counter, it really lookn as though
t- 1.1. .ve note of alarm is but nn experi
r. .tal toot by the hoss-oditor of the
T 't "oard of managers of the Nation
t "1 Noldiers' Home have urged I'res
il r.t C" veland to accompany them on
t'nt b California, but he declined,
C " g eh a reason that the distance was
t 'TCHt for hw ability to travel, and
t- .t wanted to go tlshmg all Hummer.
T r. was promised the best fishing
1 f -iif rnia thnt ho ever saw, tho terap
d to see how broad the country wns
' 's -n Washington nnd the western
r- ! '.: 1, almost forced nn involuntary
at. Next to running off poor set-
row land honestly obtninod, by the
- f iiihiary bayonets, Grover likes to
: iiiag. AH his talents lean in that
IflE enterprise shown by the Schusror
I sl and Cattle company, in bringing
i.ier to their land for irrigating pur
ples with a view to raising alfalfa for
their cattlt.is a step in tho direction of
wisdom and economy. Upon their
Kreen .fields the feed will grow in
ni indanoeto suppt the cattle without
c mpelhng them to wander miles nway
m search of poor grazing, nnd no
drouth or overstocked ranges wilt trou
ble 'bem. It is the ultimate necessity
ft the stock ranges in this country,
find the sooner the plan is adopted the
better it will be for the cattle interests,
A ratjonty of the cattle ranges are sit
uated favorably for seeding a portion of
tbe land to alfalfa.
rtE merely tatiko the suggestion to
l'nnie Lismarck that, in view of the
'""t that n general European war is euro
'0 came sooner or later, the impatient
fpeetators on this side of the salt pond
wJuId be pleased to see him knook the
c-ip oJf Uoulanger'a shoulder at onoe
Bl start tho thunders rolling. Every
wants to fight and why not let
'BdolKe in the pastimo to-day in
fa,l of waiting till to-morrow.
Kts-TccKT is nnexcluBivo state in its
'uJit.ons, customs and society. For
-ars all tho great orimea have been
ojutpolized by the "blue bloods," nnd
ttn their colored brethren npproxi-
a-e their rascally customs even to
"eBhoree, the hemp is brought
imrnodiate requisition. Bncb trea
wsjOB upon the inherited rights of the
ftebud Bristocraoy must bo nipped in
E do not lmncino that
stance can bo found anywhere in tho
United States wherein the whole press
oc n stato or territory so liberally nud
unselfishly contributes its best efforts
townrds the general upbuilding of the
commonwealth g the pres of Arizona
displays to-day. Thoro is no sectional
htttornefl or envy when tho merits of
ono place turn the soalo of prosperity in
us urtor, ou: every journal speaks of
tho boom with words of encouragement,
ihe prosperity cf Yuma, Thenix, Flor
ence, Treecott or Tombstone, is a por
tion of the properity of Arizona, and its
benefits extend to nil parts of tho Ter
ritory. When we speak kindly of the
developments and progress of ono sec
tion we know thnt n reciprocal interest
will not neglect similar enterprises that
may be developed about thi
city. ThiB nnnnimity of the fen-
timent ol tho press is fall of promi'
for our Territory, nnd the greatest pos-
siblo benefits are bound to result from
its wide influence. Each section pos
sesses its peculiar resources sufficiently
great to build up large nnd populous
oities, and no jealousies need exist whero
all are 60 generously endowed. The
growth nnd prosperity of our land of
sunshine will owe n vas debt of grati
tude to the whose liberal spirit has sent
forth tho glad tiding of the great joy
that nbonnds here, nnd for their efforts
to faithfully portray the advantage oui
country enjoys for the immigrant. Wo
commend this spirit of harmony, and
hope that upon all questions of public
good tbe press will stand as a nnit.
Thu accomplishment of tho work of
reclaiming tbe wnteile?6 mesa lauds of
this section of tho Territory is not the
tak of n day. Tne development of n
water snpply is a slow process even
where it is known to exist in abundance,
Tne long ami expensive canaU must be
exaavated upon correct mechanical
principles, nud there 13 much to be done
before the water reaches tbe lands de
signed to be cultivated. All these pre
limimry steps to bring to the dry soil the
fructifying waters are necessarily flow
and costly, bnt when the water is once
applied, and the civilizing plow has
turned the furrows, tha transition is
sudden and glorious. Green fields and
blooming flowers spring up like tokens
of heaven's blessings, and smihng nature
exerts her best efforts to express her
thankfulness that the change has come.
Only n few abort yonrs are required in
which to create a home of profit and
beauty out of tbe most desolate appear
ing desert waste. A very few acres will
support n family in comfort and less
than ten acres will add abundant luxur
ies, with plenty to spare. One doee not
require u farm or orchard or broad sere3
In this country, for n smaller one, well
tilled, is far more profitable. Tbe rapid
ity with which one cn build 110 a
pretty home when water is secured, is
one of the peculiar advantages of this
great country that more than off-eta any
slight disagreeable f fleets of the warm
In spite of the protests against the
alleged injustice of tins interstate com
merce law, and the tflorts of largo mon
opolies and the rnilnteda to render it
obnoxious to the people in the hops of
its repeal, the practical result of its en
forcement will nltimately prove a great
and permanent blessing to all the in
land settlements and people. The fact
that the trade of tho Inrge manufactor
ies that have long monopolized certaiu
districts, is now to bo curtailed in the
protection given to other industrial en
terprises nearer the consumer, is nn.evi
denceofthe equalizing influences the
law will exert. It will make the people
of tho various states of tho union more
independent bv tho construction of
mills and fnotorios to utilizo
their own resonrces, and in this
way the centralization of great indus
tries that absolutely control the markets
of tho country cannot compete with tho
local industries. The opposition to tho
law comes exclusively from tho c who
control the markets far from tha jwint
of prodnction, while the people them
selves much prefer to see its operations
enforced and tho railroad business regu
lated by state laws upon a fair nnd im
partial business basis.
The people of this portion of Arizona
should make ready during tne warm
months for the big boom that is billed
to visit U3 next full. Let us get the
oanals all ready and the land under cul
tivation to show the strangers that
something will grow here. We cannot
expect people to buy a dry and barren
piece of lnud upon our mere statement
that fruits will grow upon it; we must
demonstrate by actual fact that they Ho
grow and that they ere earlier and bet
ter than thftso from California.
Just what becomes of all the wonder
ful discovories and big strikss in mines,
would form an interesting volume of
facts. They nro made and then they
seem to vanish, like the flash of s blz-
meteor. Were it otherwise tne
world's needs of the proeious
would be soon supplied,
A takty of Kansas officials who were
inspecting a railroad, went over nn em
bankment in their car nnd were oainj
bruised. They found tho road a fair
corduroy, but recommonu travelers i
secure nn accident policy before going
Lauah and Cleveland took n matutin
al cocktail togethor a few days ago, and
tho telegraph bears the glad tidings that
they nro in porfoct n2oord probably
too full for utternnco.
Mb. UnAisn has left Chicago. We
hasten to mako this announcement be
fore eomo malicious political rival
charges him with having pocketed it.
Br looking London sqaarely in its
countonnnco you will observe that
Buffalo Bill has becomo ono of its mo6t
aie uiBttnguisbed Schnaobeles will
be presented with n diamond croso. It
looked as though ho would lose the only
crown his head has got, 11 few day3 ago.
In sueh event it would be "no cross, no
IlAitPKit'.- Bazak cover invented n
moro fashionable nor more logical truth
than when it discovered thnt "a pig'i
tail is of no more useto tho pig than is
the letter y in pneumonia."
The city of Washington finds it nec
essary to enforce its Sunday laws dur
ing the recess of Congress, as tho only
means of absolution for its sins.
The Mormons are such careful busi
ness men that they frequently take
their wives in duplicate, to avoid possi
Tub American oyster has vindicated
tlie American hog. It refuses to grow
in German waters.
Ambitious vocalists will noto with
alarm thnt mariners have discovered
several dangerous high O precipices.
Jf freight rates get much higher tbe
"biack horso cavalry of commerce" will
merit thetitli) of elevated railroads.
The California farmers are very busy,
raisin ; the prise of their land.
The pro and con of American uffnirs
are progresft and congress.
The whole physical mechanism be
comes inpaired by the heavy wintor diet
and lack of open air exercise. Ajer'e
SareaparillH is the proper remedy to
take in the spring of the year to purify
tbe blood, invigorate the system, excite
tha liver to action, nnd restore the
healthy tone nnd vigor of the syatem.
A Uood Enterprise.
31 r. Ira A.Carter has received from Bak
er A: Hamilton, San Francisco, a ditching
plow thnt has attracted considerable at
tention from all who managed to get
sight of it before it loft for tho San
Pedro. It will cut h farrow from two to
mx feet wide, and from two inches to n
foot in depth, and by renoatit.g tbe p re
cess n ditch cnu be dig to any required
depth. It will require six horset. to
operate it. lie has also ordered n wheel
scrapor to comuleta his ditohing ap
paratus. These are intended for tho construc
tion of nn irrigating canal on tho Hails
of tbe Schuster Laud and C ittlo com
pany, of which jlr. J. C. Waterman is
manager. They aro located along the San
L'edro river near the .Mammoth camp.
The ditoh will ho eight feet deep, thirty
six feet wide on top and four feet on the
bottom from the headgate through the
bottom land out for a distance of per
haps n mile, to the mesa, alter which it
will bo 3 feet deep, 1G feet wide on top
and 1 wide on the bottom. It will bo about
twelve miles long and will irrigate some
two or three thousand acres tuat will be
sown to alfalfa,
After getting tlas enterprise well un
der way Mr. Curler will go to the com
pany s ew Mexico ranch, near Albu
querque, nnu develop tne water lor a
1 be company intends to w independ
ent of tho dry se-onf, by growing n
large quantity of hay and green feed, and
in future they will hate tho fattest and
beot herds in the country.
To Live hi Tenls.
Secretary EJieoit has directed that
the Apacho Indians who were moved
from Arizona to Fort Marion, Florida,
last fall, bo removed to Mount Vernon
barraoks. Alabnma. Ihe Indians now
nt Fort Marion number about -J50, and
(liTouimo and his buck who are con
lined at Fort lieken, Florida, number
seventeen. The wives of the prisoners
nt Fort Pickins will not be removed
from Fort Marion to Mount Vernon,
but wiil be allowed to join their bucks
at Fort 1'ickcnp. The crowded condi
tion of tha bBrrncks caused the removal.
Thev will now live in tents on the gov
ernment reservation nt Mount Vernon,
and will have a more pleasant situation.
Mount Vernon is considered as peculiar
ly well adapted to their needs, being
situated in tho southwestern part of
Alabama, on the Mo'ule river not tar
distant from Mobile, and consisting of a
tract of '2AW acres. The barracks are
occupied by I wo eotnpauiesof artillery-
The Indians will live in tents, nnd it
is hoped that they may be taught to be
come self-supiKnling. ( ?rnnimo and bis
renegades are not kept in solitary con
finement at Fort Pickens, but Bre re
quired to work under guard,
A Total Eclipse
of all other medicines by Dr. It. V.
Pirece's "Golden Medical Discovery" is
approaching. Unrivalled in billious dis
orders, impure blood, and consumption,
which is scrofulous disease of the lungs.
of either sex, however induoed, prompt
lv, thoroughly nnd permanent! cured.
Send 10 cents in stamps for large illus
trated treatisu. World' Dispensary
Medical Association, CC4 Main street,
Buffalo, N. 1.
Year Teach More Than Books.
Among other valuable lessons im
parted by this teacher is the fact that
for n very long time Dr. Pierce s "Gold
en Medical Discover?" Iibs been te
prince of liver correctives and blood
purifiers, being the household physician
of tho poor man, and tb.' able consult
ing physician to the rich patient, nnd
praised by all for its magnificent service
nnd efficacy m all diseases of a chronic
nature, ns malaria' poioninsr, ailments
ot the respiratory nnd digestive -"J'Btef.
livr dis2ise nnd in all cass where the
use of nn nlterative roraedy is indi
cated. How Some ilaino Fisherman were
The holdiug of one-tenth of ticket 73,
9S7 in tho Louisiana State Lottery,
Marston, Jordan and othersfof this city,
makes th wcond timo that the capital
prise .S150.t0; has come to Portland
within tho past year. The J
of the first syndicate who drew Slo.WU
induced Marston and hu friends to rorm
a oombination and purebas-ed ten one
dollar, or one-tenth tickets.. One of
these tickets drew $13,1X0. 01 seven
of the Marston syndicate are fishermen
or laborers in very needy circumstances
and the money cornea very opportunely
to them.-Portland (Me.) Express,
New Chop House and Bakery.
Open from C a. m. to 2 P.m- for break
fast and lunch: dinner from -l to 1U p.
m. Board by day or weok. Bread, pies
and cakes of nil kinds supplied.
Ursa Lee. Propr, ?
No. 9 South Church street, Gen, Allen a
old stand. "
Written for UteKoKineering and MlnicR Joam
1 by Churl- It, Fletcher.)
oniue my moovery 01 vanadium in
gont mines which I purchased in Ari
zoua in i Vv, the demands on tnr time
liive 1 prevented me from describing it
and Have postponed n lengthy article
concerning the interesting metal for the
mineral Jtesourccs of tho United States
for 1HS7." I am glad to bo ablo now to
nirnisn a short article for tho Engineer
inir ami Mining JourunL
The gold mina which produce vsnn
dato 01 lead are fifty miles north from
lucon, Arizona, and when thpn inXo
veraber, iM, I defected the "rod lead"
of tho quartz to be nono other than th t
lieanliful; scarlet vanadanito which
had fieen in Europe.
With tne aid of Dr. F. A. Gontb. it
wns proven that the abundant brown
crystals were the vnuaduto ot lead and
zinc. After one sees these rare nnd
striking crystals he easily recognize
them ughiu. The niiueraLidescholciz
und vantidanite occur in largo crystal;:
covering the surface ol n seam, anil
hometirue a pocket large enough to ad
mil uotu uaihis. Tne vanndatss occur
ohielly, however, as small or as micro
scvpic crystals in th gold qnnrtz. As
onr minus wer developed, and tl
building of tbe 30-stamp mill was 00m
raeno d, arrangements wcro bcun if
furnish tbe United MaU-3 with concen
trates for the making of vnnadic arid
and vanadate of ammoaia. To-day, the
rather small requirements of this coun
try are supplied by this Mammoth mine.
and it is nop'-.l tint the lato sale ot tbe
mines to an English compsny may lead
to a supply going abroad.
Tho price of vanndio acid is now one
third it former cost, and consequently,
its uses may extend. Tlieconoentratts,
carrying about W per cent of vanadium
minerals, is sold to a Philadelphia
cnemicai company tor l-'j ceuta per
pmnd m Anzna. At present. th
vanadie ac.t and its ammonia f ia
p.jiind is e.i'ily uh.d m nn oxidiruir
agent in Urn production of aniiioi
Vanadium minerals have boen known
to cxia: in this country. Dr. Koatli
found them in Mexico in several furmi.
And in Arizoni, all varieties of the red
and brown vnnjdteaare known to exist
in I'm si, inai', Mohave, and Maricopa
counties. The Mammoth minehns all
forms, and also miybdato of iW.
Vunadium is aIo found in Montana and
A gold Kimo like tho Mammoth is
obliged to con:entrata the tailings for
the gold. The concentrates carry nbont
$110 gold and S."i silrer per ton. The
lrger part of its concentrates goes to
PneWo smelting work feir the gold, the
vanadium b.-tsg as vluelert to tbe
welter as the rare n- !h1 tellurium.
The vanadium mint rale make up about
two per cent f the or. and their newnr-
rence, ins tn.l of nl;hnretsf haa ben a
pnzzlc. as this is the first known gold
producing mine having vanadates for
tbe mineral of tho gold quartz.
Tho metal vanadium wis discoveacd
about fifty yesrs ago, bnt little was
known of it until 1W, when Prof. Bos-
ooe, of England, timsued his valuable
special studies. Tho metal resembles
antimony, and probably only n few
ounces hnve been produced. The vua-
dic acid has the ri Ii onoigo color ot tbe
nicernl v.inndamte, and parts with its
oxygen as indicated.
anadatnto has been found in Scot
land and ltussia. But tho case with
which the Arizona supply comos to
rr rket makes it appear that tbe United
Stat-s onld -dppo" all demands.
A I.ltl ar-.'nic nci 1 and phosphoric
id is n's-'CUted vi'h the vanmLite of
lead and zinc at Mammotlu
IlK-se discoveries have resulU i hi ex
aminations of the ore by tlte Colors lo
ei"ntirlc Society, by the Boyal Acad
emy of Vienna, r.rd nnmerons mincral-ogi-ts
of Enrnp and Ameriofi,
It was r. privilege tn furnish the Brit
ish Museum anil KovhI Academy (oo'h
by request.) with collections of choice
specimens, though onr American miner
alogist. Dr. Genth, has received the
choicest collection I ever obtained.
Hy tneaiiH of the larger crystals Ln
previous views as to crystalline lorm
W. Brnkeman sent over n conplo
of lots ot lead ore from Chlorido last
From nil reports there is n prospect
ot tbe consummation of ten or fifteen
big mining trades in tbo next three
Foster S. Dennis paid a visit lo tbo
Alpha mine, in which he is part owoer,
last Sunday, nnd brings baek glowing
Messrs. J. II. Cofor, Jndgo Blnkely
and John Blakely left yesterday for
Cedar District to extreme some mmos
belonging to the former.
The Newlnnd Brother who have
been working tho Flagstaff and other
mine on a wnrKing bond nave teit tue
country, Jbut whether permanently or
not is nuknown.
We bear that T. L. Ayres ha made
a sale of tbe Union mine ner L-rbat
for forty thousand dollar. The l ai n
mine is one of the largest lead deiioiit-"
in the oounty, nnd when developed
bids fair to become n big mine.
Ed Cook and Hugh O'Donnell, who
have a lease on the Flore mine nt Cr-
bnt. have opened up a body of gold ore
for ICO feet 111 length, that will meas
ure from IS inches lo four feet in width,
und carries from $10 to 8500 in the
freest milling gold in Wnllapai District.
Thomas McMBhon. who has taken a
lease on tho old workings of the Prince
nporirfiBonth. after two days work, has
opened up IS iuohes ot the rich ore for
whioh that mine is noted, in n large
. t T
vein or quartz iiko me rnnce wwie.
this ore body is jut ns likely to open
out into a ten or fifteen foot streaK as
not, and those who nre familiar with tne
charaotor ot the ore in this mino all
confidently prediot another bonanza,
equaling if not snrpas. ing in richness
and extent, any of its former product-
Geo. Bowers has inst struck a body o!
suiphnret ore in tho bottom of the mam
tunnel on tbe Uinrnitar mine ntjjijne
Spring?. The tunnel is in I'M feet
and he has been running over this neh
ore body, aa shown by the recent de
velopment. Suiting n winze in iue
tunnel near its surface he came onto
two streaks of snlphuret o:e one on
tbo foot wall nnd tho other cn the hang
ing enoh of which will average 1 1 inch.
nnd judging from the amount 01 rnoy
and antimonial silver in tho ore it ranst
bo worth SSS0 per ten or more.
Effect of lnlertte Law.
Mr. Williams, superintendent ol the
Bisbee smelting works passed through
yesterday en route home from Gay-
mas, where he bad neen to peneci m
rangement for shipping cote from
Guaymas to Bisbee. Mr. Williams says
he will buy his coke either in Lngland
and ship via Cape Hern to Guaymw,
or in Tennessee and ship to ew Ur-
leans and thence by water to uusmas,
and in bond to Anzoun, as he cannot
niTonl in shin tho coke by rail from any
distant point in tho north or ea3t to
Arizona, owing to tho effect ot tue in
terstate commerco law in the long and
short haul. Mr. Williams also says that
he will ship his bullion to "ogales and
hence in bond through Mexico to Eng
land, to avoid the interstate law instead
ot as heretofore by New York. Nogales
THE W1LDIS OF ENGINES.
LOCOMOTIVES THAT GET THE SULKS
AND HAVE BALKY STREAKS.
An Account or the StBbfeernrU Knglne
That mi Ucr l'ut oh a Kad Like
unit HKllkm IlctTfii locomotives and
Engineer Some Case.
Locomotives are funny thlncs," said nn
Erie engineer, "and I've seen them some
times when I believed they were actually
hcainn. They get the sulks anil have
iKilky streak, and when they're in such
moods y,m can't make time with them any
more than yw can tiy. Then, again,
tl.ey'H be a rhipper and willing as a thor
oughbred bnrye. and you actually have to
hold 'em in to keep from running into sta
tions ahead ot time.
"I Mippoi-e the subbomeKt locomotive
that wns ever pnt on a road was one of the
' I win Sisters," a couple of xplendid inn
chines built by the New York Central a
fi-w years ago. They were made exactly
"like in every particular, from the same
p-ittms, by the same workmen, and with
th" same materials. There wasn't a man
o the rood that could fell which was
t u!eh until their number were 1 tainted
n r hem. Tbey were beant !es, ami the en
gineers who were OMthriied to duty on
t!.. iu were the envy of all the boys. When
III" enifines Were tint nn trlnl una nf the
-omotives developed auiaziniz newer and
f peel. Site tuM take n freieht train up
a grade with s-carcely an effort, and with a
Ii!-enirer train made tifty rr.iled an hour
spiteful rrrrs or black smoke.
The irtlier wouldn't in at all. Even
when pulled wide open she would simply
irive a few spiteful puffs of black smoke, a
few tnrm o." her driving wheels, and then
would stop. The way she exlmusted
Meniii showed she was a vixen. She whs
tikeu apart and not a : single thing amid
l- fonnd wron-x with lief mechanism.
Different parts of th locomotive that was
o trreat a sucry-M were e.xrhaiigeil for the
anie parts in the stu Wx.ni one. The will
ing Iocuii((tieH run a well a ewr, but the
ithhborn one refiused to more a peg. They
trietlhnlfa duoeii different engineers oil
her for jTou mint know that sometimes a
locomotive is particular about the man
that bandies her throttle, and will do
work for owe that she ref use to do for an
other, but she treated them all with equal
-jfeiutin. Tbey put her in the round
house and kept iter there for six months
thinking that she might get over iter
l-3iky lit, end run all right on another
One day they fired her up and tried her.
She started otf like a beaut v. and ran two
miles In a little over two inlnutH. Then
lie stopped, and couldn't tie induced to
make a iikiw in either illrv.-. t n. She was
towed iKick to the shoi- and U.keli to
iece. The samo inaehin.-ry wns tised in
building another locoiiMMie. and thnt oue
was as big a Miccest an :he mate f.f tho
tluhlmra engine, and when I hutt Iteard of
l:t r she wns still one of the beat euguies ou
"It sounds nueer to sav that locomotives
have their like and dhdikes, but it actu
ally does seem that they have, awl there
are few euinaeeiM who don't believe it.
There isn't a railroad man who can't tell
you instances by the dozen of entities that
positively would not make tine with some
entdneer; but would jre th--re every time
under the baud of others. u mujaMsaf .
it was the fault of the engineers if ttMfri,
sines did not make their . u.e, buVZ oaaj (
laiowR the very best eng.n"erH thai 4ver
lonnteil the fnoilxrl u. o -hart BeeA'1
iti,:3ed U he transferred fr i.t LKrMilTW'
rl in their charge beca -. tu 4 it itae-J
tives would not make tn ,r tirie ont,
wMcn, under tlw baml of oiin-r en-irf . . i
neither as skillful nor kj ex; eiiei:td.
would never run bebimL ',
A CAbB or Ml TI'Ali ATT rilMEST.
Take the case of .bub M.irttn aiufGad
LymaH,twoof the old-time Kriet-nirtno rs,
nnd either uf them without n superior in
their day. J U was mnnine .t lnc- m' t i e
Ih it )it was greatly attached to, and the
M-uuel provl that the attachment w:n
mutual. For "orue reason or other tho
superintendent of tbe road wanted Josh s
locomotive for tue on a portion of the nvwi
thnt Lyman ran on. so he ordered Lyman
ii:d Martin to exchange engines. The old
fellows wh remember it bay that when
Josh's engine ww run away from I'.'rt
Jarvls, Josh cried like a baby, and thai
tl.e engine herself was all broke up at th
!rt nut, for she was an hour longer tium
he should have been in getting to hr
new neiu ot lainir. uwl Lyman txa
rharife of her, but she had mmle up her
mind that whe would not work under him.
and she di 'U She mt .stallwl with the
lightest trains, and never made her run n
time. After a week's trial Lyman reported
tlie loconHtive .Vo goo,' and she was
condemned to run the gravel traiu. She
worked as balky and sulky ai ver, and
the superintendent ordered her takeu to
'atersou and broken up.
"Josh Martin lieanl ot this, ami came
down the od a-tlyin'. lie begged to hnve
his 'old gal hack again, ami finally the
superintendent said he might try her.
Joh mounted bis footboard once more,
and when he pulled the throttle away sh
went like a bird. She made the run Iwck
to Port Jervt qiiieker than any locotno-
ive hal ever done it up to that day. and
Josh Martin ran her for years over the
Delaware division after that, and always
made his run ou time as easy as could ie.
xcept in cose of accident. No, sin the
faet of the matter wa. Josh and that en
trine just loved one another, and simply
would not be parted; a rut there are plenty
of cases just like it to-day." New York
A Kew Di'tlee for tho Library
It is said that Mr. George Vanderhilt,
the literary member of the family, will not
poll oM and rare Wilts y the profanation
nf new covers, and bait invented a new de
vice for mall taining the old covers ami at
the same time for retaining the elegant
ouleide appearance of hb library. He has
had beautiful separate covers, bindings
that could 1 moved, placed on these
rare he his time alone with
his fa .ew Orleans Time-Demo
TJtt.e -Vrr-OW IteawH tVhj'.
"Papa," asked a little ..esr-hl, vhy
do I say a short prayer and you a long
IlecMese you are not old enongrt to
learn a long prayer," exphuned the father.
Is that it? I thought it wu necauMi I
haven't got wicked enough yet to have to
say a long prayer." New York Sun.
A rah I Puha Out of rolltlc.
To everr caller who requests an Inter
view Arabl Pasha wmdsoutoneof his own
cards with a line written on It, aaying he
has much pleasure in granting tlie request,
but begd the viiUr nut to mention poli
tics. Chicago Herald.
Youth minu tbe circus .bill for old ogs
to tear down. WhrtebOl Timei
J. J. Atkine, ChM el Police, Knox-
villc.Teea, write; My family and I are
beneficiaries of your most excellent med
icine. Dr. King's Sew dtscoTery for Cen-
snmption: having found it t be all that
you claim for it, desire to teatifj to ita
virtue. My friends to whom I have
resAmmnAil it. Draife it at every op
portunity." Dr. King's New Discovery
for Consumption is guaranteed to cure
Cougbs. Colds. Bronchitis, Asthma,
Croup and every nnVeUon of Xhroat,
Chest and Lnnes. Trial Bottles Free
at Geo. Martin's Dreg Store. Large
Why it Booms.
If, four months ago, anyone had de
ciareci mat wunin tne next year prop
erty one-halt to tbree-fonrths ot a mile
out of town would, without some special
impelling onterpriso be selling at $500
per acre, that property on the edge ot
the city would be selling at from $1,500
to S2.000 per acre, he would have been
reiturJod as over sanguine, at least,
nud perhaps highly visionary, but to
day tnese are cold, substantial facts
that admit of no nrgnment. And as we
sometimes fail so largely in drawing
conclusions upon the fntnre, so, to-day,
neTtnonas tne genernl information on
tue conditions cf soil nnu climate that
here prevail, has experience in their
capabilities and in the rapidity of the
development such conditions entail and
predi:ta that within the next three
or four years land nil up and down
:111s vauey win command per
acre on nn average, is nUo liable
to be thought extravagant nud visionary
and yet why shonld lands not be worth
even more than that within the length of
time named. Tne soil, tbe water, the
climate aro here, waiting to be pat to use
in n proper manner to make lands worth
?1 000 per acre oroTen more, and when
v,e say $1,000 per acre, we mean that
thf-y will return to tho owner.or cnltivat-
i, as lnrga cr larger rate of interest on
thht much money per acre as is return
ed on that mnch money in any other
business into which it might be put any
where on tbe continent. If a good
tverage rate of interest, the country
over, is, on large and long loans, seven
rer c-int, then land which yields a clear
r-rctit of 3140 per acre should bo worth
'J.IK.'O per acre; the rate named as an
avernga is high ns all business men
well know; the net returns named for
an acre of orango trees or wine or raisin
grapes, or on early fruit, is very me
dium ns all who aro acquainted with
tho.H; businesses in California and else
where bear indisputable evidence. The
illustrative case has been ranged below
the averago facta and yet we get n price
per acre just doable what has been
named. Now ns to tbo time that our
'nods will reqniro to reach a value of
1,(XH) or fc-,000 per acre. We have posi
tive evidence nil around us. It is mar-
velously short. The third year vints
pay their way, the fourth year they pay
costs of planting and cultivation to the
bearing point; (be fifth year they yield a
clean net revenue. Oranges and lemma
are a little slower but costs ot cultiva
tion are less, especially after they oome
to bearing. The olivo bogins to yield a
thrifty incomo tho fifth vear. The neach
nud the apricut are pouring wealth into
the pocket ot the owner third year from
planting. Tbo strawberry, tbo water
melon and vegetables tho second nnd
first yenrs. Aro wo then beyond the
facts when wo assert that within three
or four yesrs our lands wherever water
ran bo got onto them will be worth on
an average S500 per acre. We maybe
but there is only one circumstance that
will cive rise to a doubt and that is tho
lack ot capital to develop these lands.
within tbe timo specified to what they
will become. And there need be little
doubt on this point when we consider
tho fact that practically within the past
fonr months upwards ot three quarters
ot a million dollars havo been invested
in real estate in this valley. Let our
pessimists no longer hug an emaoiated
phantom of hope. Spread all about us
a4: seething nnd surging to burst
forth "into usefulness are tbe elements
otlatnaeaso .wealth which $000 per acre
wLMf'In faetVatterly fail to approach.
Ttfl from Vekol
It. irsdayJtaf&ms'.Ba that watrhas been
struck in Ihe!! well cow ttaklag! "at tho
Vviri mil nta.adpth,of 0 fee,bBt
Ij-i well o-ji ha ooatimoot "Joini dHf
ueptu 01 i.uuu i eei iu iau $ami t&avwc-?-i
m water can be foundXnflrTemjol
water already topped is a Siceaix jaoa.
but it artesian water can bb ohiawed
it will be ot immense value to theVpkol
camp. Work around Vekol is progress
ingnt an unusually lively rate, and the
camp seemx upon the verge ot a boom.
As stated else where. Mr. II. Hind has
struck it rich upon his claim ono and a
half miles from tbe Vekol, and Mr. Day,
Superintendent of tho Vekol, has struck
rino oro upon the east extension ot tho
Ilind property. The ore ia ot tbo same
charaotor aa that ot the Vekol, and the
quantity is large. Mr. Chris Johnson,
who owns a fiuc claim near the Vekol,
ha3 commenced work upon a tunnel that
will, when completed, tap Ihe vein 100
feet below tbo surface. The openings
already maio upon the vein make a
splendid showing, the ore body having
r. uniform width of fonr feet, and run
ning high in both gold and silver. Mr.
Peter K. Brady. Jr., who is employed at
tho Vekol. has opened a Spanish class
and has a larga attendance, Enterprise
Following are the lowest bids for
army transportation, opened in Los An
geles, April 2uth:
Sam. Goldwnter Whipple Barracks
to Fort McDowell, 2.S9; Maricopa to
Fort McDowell, 75 cents; Maricopa to
Whipple Barracks, $2.08; intermediate
John Dunham Bowie Station to
Fort Bowie, 18?io.
John H. Norton Wilcox to Fort
Grant, 19c; Wilcox to Fort Thomas. 53c;
Wilcox to San Carlos, b3c; intermediate,
Cba?, Pessels Ilolbrook to Fort
Apache, 31.23 nnd 3-10ths; intermediate,
F. L. Austin Tncson to Fort Lowell,
9 and 42J-'-100th cents.
Josepb uoldwater nuacnuca lanu
ing to Fort Hnachuca, 10c.
August E. Bouiller Lava to Fort
Stanton. X. II., 08c,
II. I). Itetnke Wotrous to rort Union,
X. M., 8 and fi5-lC0th cents.
Bernard W. MBginn Wingate to Fort
Bernard W. Majinn Silvr City to
Fort Bayard, N. M. 15c,
S. W. Bear B. P., icanta Fe, Fort
Marcy, N M., 4c.
TIia ennreme court met at 10 o'clock
yesterday morning, Chief Justice J. U.
Wright presiding, wim Asiooioje Jus
tices W. W. Porter and W. H. Barnes
on the bench. The following business
Judge B. B. Carpenter waa admitted
Stiles vs. Western Lntoji Telegraph
Co.. argued and submitted.
Minor va. Han Pedro Lumber Co., du-
Simm? vs. Flaherty, dismissed.
United States vs. N. Ellis, to be sub
mitted on briefs.
Alta Silver Mining Co. va Benson
Mining and Smelting Co argued and
Hooper t. Stump, argued and sub
mitted. . . 1
JteHons. ' . O. Berry, C. C otephenJ and
J. J. Hawkins were appointed a com
mittee to examine Allen It. English
for admittance to practice bsfore the
White vs. Dunbar, dismissed.
Handy vs. Jeffords, dismissed.
vn;4 ia herobv btven that on th
10th of ilay there will be held a round
up at Pantano. Ail catiiemen ubtibh
strays in that eection are expected to at
t may 8 osbcbq t V ail.
x AN OBDURATE OLD WOMAN23
Collapn of an Incident Which Opened
Very PromUIncly A Disappointment.
A rough bearded, red nosed, desperate
looking man; a shrill voiced, energetic
newsboy; an industrious old woman;
these three were brought together by tho
fates with the evident Intention of mak
ing such an incident as would read well
it told iu a Sunday bcbool paper. But the
Industrious old woman was obdurate, and
as she waa a woman the fates cocld not
help themselves and retired, leaving the
Incident to develop itself aa best it might.
So it happened thus: The scene was on
Park row, opposite the postoillcc; the
man In tho play, cold and hungry, ven
tured to beg assistance of a newsboy.
The boy knew what it meant to be cold
and hungry, but ho knew also that ho
must look out for number one.
"Just a cent, bub," pleaded the desper
Tell ye wot 'tis," said the boy reflec
tively, "i can t give ye no sugar, cause
I'm hard up myself, but I'll give ye a.
paper 'n y cn see wot ye c'n do."
The hungry man took up the paper and
before he could do or say anything tho
boy added: "Why not try a trade on the
eld woman at the cookey standf"
Together they approached tho old
woman. She waa seated on a stool behind
her array of pastry. A coarse shnwl was
wrapped about her ihoulders and her lin
gers were busy with knitting.
"Will ye give one of those for this
paper?" asked the man, abruptly, while the
dot stood by interested in tne experiment
to the extent that he neglected his owu
business. The cookey vender looked up
with disdainful surprise. "Hon?" she
"Will you give me one of those or any
thing on the stand for this paper?" re
peated the man.
"Give him a cooxey for uno News,"
chirped the boy.
The fates surely Intended the old woman
to display great kindness of heart, to sym
pathize with the unfortunate man, and
give him two cookies and let him keep his
paper as well, but she didn't do anything
of the kind.
"Phat's the good av ycr paper to me:-"
she exclaimed scornfully; "get along wid
de bot av yet or I'll carl a cop, so now."
The man and the boy looked nt each
other disappointedly. " Ye'll have to sell
jer paper, boss," said tho hitter philo
sophically. And the incident that opened
so promisingly collapsed. The last seen
of the man he was tryiiit; to sell his one
paper as he walked along the row. The
old woman, who "wasn't going to get
taken in by no suckers." had resumed
her knitting and the boy waa exercising
his shrill voice. "Uncle Bill" In Chicago
raattrae of Japanese Children.
Japanese children have an infinite
variety of sports, too varied for mention
in an article of this length. Boys devote
themselves to kite Hying in the spring
months, when the winds prevail. There
are singing and whistling kites In the
shape of birds, animals and men. Men
evea spend days dying monster kites so
large that it Lakes a stout rope to hold
them. Boys also spin tops, play soldier,
wrcstla and practice at all kinds of athletic
exercises. Tha fifth days of the fifth
months of each year are boy's festival
days, on which the younger sous of the
family have presents ot Hags decorated
with representations of the daring deeds
of the great men of the country, and espe
cially of those of their ancestors who have
been noted for bravery or wisdom.
On this day and for weeks afterward
the whole country presents a strange np
pearanco. Every house that has boya in
the family erects a flagstaff to which a
large cloth fish is suspended. Some of
these aro thirty or forty feet in length,
and when they are inflated by the breeze
look like a fish swimming in tho water.
These fish flags represent the carp, which
has the reputation of being the most
active, daring and persistent of all fish.
TMse are qualities which boys are taught
'te eaafelate. Girls play battledore and
beCttaM jjTkillful at it, and they are o-s
mack aerated, to their doll as thctr-iiUlau
iffer of 6&r rues. The third dav of
e tMrfraMfttffttf the doll festival, whea
tw Blue trW wee Beaten taiet- oeJU
from all kerrrada.aa aedattfce'
in ner aewe. Tbye .Me aM
exhlbltioOTJ 'lftsea 'ueOT
streets in all the tewHa ct4&MKi
the day nnd entertain the Uttkij J-oUU,rr
Ban t ni- csro 1 iiromcier
Wb were informed, a short timo mAcI
by a reliable narty, that there is a band
ot rustlers, with headquarters on Cauoo
Creek, in the MogoIIon mountains, who
are carrying things with a high hand.
It is said there have been nt least 300
head ot horses stolen, during tbo past
year, from tbe western portion of this
county alone. And. as it ia a question
whether Cafion Creek ia in Apache or
Yavapai county. 11 ia not unreasonable
to suppose tnese gentry havo appro
propnated an eqnnl number of horses
from the honest people of Yavapai, We
understand some Mormons first located
on this stream, wtncu in peculiarly
adapted to the purposes of horse and
cattle thieving. The rustlers finding it
ao well suited to their wants, aatnally
drove the Mormons out ot their houses
and took possession. One follow to'd
so piteons a tale, that the rustlers fin
ally told him tbey would give him 215
for bis place, and be could take that or
nothing. Of course tho man had to toko
the money. The authorities ot this and
Yavopti county should act in concert
with rogard to thia nest ot thieves and
arrest or exterminate them. St. Johns
Westfleld Fruit Farm.
This ia the greatest fruit farm in Ari
zona. Last year toero was planted W
acres ot aprioota and peaches and -ID in
in grapea. This year Messrs. Fowler
& Sods have planted 120 acres addition
al in grapea 10 acres in pears and in
acres in oranges. The grapes planted
have been 5,000 Malaga?, 3.000 Lady
Dowaard or Downing. 2.000 Black July.
2,000 Huasco, the remainder being Mus
cats. Ot oranges there are 900 trec. all
from Florida. The 1000 pearn aro Iiart
letts and Winter Nellis. Tho grape
cuttings planted last year havo a hand
some set or fruit on them. Next year
they will have a large crop it lato frosts
do not destroy it, which is so rernoto a
probability that it need not be taken
into aocount. The apncot and peachea
ot 1S76 will aleo bear heavily and can
be safely counted upon to repay
them for their original outlay. The
fourth year, no elemental disturbances
preventing, they can safely count on a
net income ot one hundred dollars an
acre. The Megan , Fowler A Bona have
made a good beginning for themselves
and the valley. Phenix Gazette,
To Dislodge the F.nemy.
When it takea the form ot disease of the
kidneys or bladder, ia a task well nigh
impossible ot accomplishment. Benal
and vesical maladies are more obstinate
than others. Counteract, therefore, the
eirliest indications ot inactivity ot the
many organs with Hostetter'a Stomach
Bitters, which possesses among other
excellent qualities, those ot an efficient
diuretic. The degree ot stimulation ap
parent from its use reaches, bat never
goea beyond the bounds of safely. It
invigorate always, never irritates.
Brlght'a disease, diabetes, catarrh ot the
bladder, are diseases successfully
combatted In their incipienoy with
thia benign medicinal stimulant and
tonic. Besides reinforcing and regulat
ing the kidneys and bladder, the bittera
ia a apecifla for feverjand ague, consti
pation aad dyspepsia,
Arizona N'e vs Camsied.
On Sunday, April Silk, a UrtfCic
named Frank Cfark, Waiter lsr
ling's saloon, at St, Jetiaa, abot a4
killed Pat Mullen, a rammer of Pott
Apache, without any ksow pfuvoe
Tbey quarreled over a aanai taa. d
Wm. B. Leonard, aa oU reaadent a'
XcwM.xk'o and Arizona. dxJ ia tit
Johns on April Sid, agex! S3 yean.
Ex-Chief Justice C. U. W. French:
paying Preecott u vieit
Delegate Mark A. Smith km ImhJ
a law partnership ia PbcBtx, adtd Si
firm name is Goodrich, Staitb, dtnvt v
J. K. Kiger, father ot Mr. V. -Schofield
ot Phenix, died a few da -ago
at his son's reeidccce in Oma3
Nebraska, When he left Phtaux a f .
weks ago he was in pert e health.
Tho Tempo pseueer depoe t,
in the alfalfa field tack of M. J -Armstrong's
Phenix Good Templars
mg a lodge at Mesa r.t) .
The treasure h i x- -1 by Wei.,
go & Co., from Pher .x. for April, t- .-.
enrrenoy, $6,120; goki emu !,'.
ver coin, S356.1H'; ird - alii a '
silver bullion, SS.iU.", lotai. tJiHt
Henry E. Kemp of Ptosis an I i. -Margaret
S. Wikon, of Kamceha, -consin.
were married on Aj-ri' 3.Ku.
A large turquoise carved ceprxmei 1
dove with swelling breaatatul uu'apr
wings was found in th miaa of a e
historic dwelling at Phenix a fe i
Freights nre aecnarahtttair Mai
pa for lack of team to tu.nl it to '
Charley Tribolet ot Totabftes
take a trip to Europe thi summer.
Tho troopV garden at Fort ttwi
ia said to be tbe aeeet va Arixoua.
Lieut. A. M. Patch, poet quart ra -ter.
bus v urchased an uatcret :i.
Hnachuca hotel ami u-tle:'s Vcrv. 1
will nssnme charge of them.
The plans and npeeizictioa for the a
barracs.H nt Fort lluachuea were o; ,
to-day May 2d.
The Tombetrne Deanccrat
that Capt. W. II. Lton.
captor ot (ieroBisao, Imm yureaub-'-' '
000 acres of 'sriil near Xaetitart. i"
nora. It will be used for a st ot fc n-r
'Ihe railroad from Flagstaff to
Grand Ceiion of tbe Ccdoratln will
commenced about Juae let.
The new time table has Koaw irJv
feet between Beacon aad Negate.
train now knives lieiuca at 7 a'ofar ,
the morning, nnd arrives ia Saajaa -3
p. ni. 1U turning it leaven Jtoam
10:'2o a. m, aad arrive at Baa
5 5." d. m.
The Copper Prince imilU-r at 1
has cluhl down teatpuri'-rtly.
W. A. Fiegi hat purcbaeed the (
bell ranch at Kneteivill tow 91
He will buy additional tiaaoraafcelv
Mra. Iick Utrd i at Haachuca t
care other sick brother. Dtxaaia ...
QThe Tombstoae i hiacae laaedr a
are contesting tbe ordinal ce remnvu
their wash houaea outside the city i.a
its. The contest is rd aaaa th pr-1
sumption that the etty hae aa nth? t
drivo ont any olase ot br.waoei.
John White, who waa takea rn
Wnluut Grovo to l'reoaott, nert . i--1
Friday in the hoepilaL
C. W. Beach's taree-vyed ci..' . a
It is no u -ww, bat Preecott i. - .
run with wor'bse doav.
Watermtlous are ia th. Nogab - aif
ket. nt larctnc is pn. ta.
NogBles papers are acitatiag wnt--works
for that town. gtopa ar- '
being taken to irp-ir..ie 1 e.i. . t
The contract h-.a (wb
ingulVh Iif chnrc'i
cuSSStk ot 'i 1
' n- I-
"Tbe government h ..
graTk',nBe:; f rb si Fresco tt
'vHirimkhiin & lava
I JPHaeMJwUI drytftbirTancl
11iSJoance utast pt.twoxuftc!' aF-,
LK:lTMaw cl it.' -boom.
mrnajea. JJSiee are .
TraHtefie3 to jpia.h.
Cnlifetaia. tt M
oflctaJ - r-
HlierifT 8iabteri.s -
sheritr of Graat-ooarU. N
that four diuperatg"3Itsxi . .
have betn chafed lntajpuen;-.
inere are .'irg. ri ,.r:souc
B. A. Fickas i VMiii
lares and penat ' it . :.i
The feast of San Jnan w .i c me
on Jnno 21th nnd eloee July th
J. Mohan was recently rnhbi ! . I :
ritles and pistols, oa hie raorr. r
The Nogales Daily Newa will
to five oolumuM u. r pas i.. at wi.'i
be othurwitte improved.
Two more Urge water rtor .-
ervoir enterprMea are oa tout 1..
Territorial Secretary Ja. i
is expected to return from law ea :
I'ete IU-imers. a raacker tir
rail.-s weet of 1001 x. died an.
while st w rk irrigating hy iaa.t.
Thurs-Iay t. rbing. fr"m iietuor'-.g
It xets with i"ri' !
Lifer, Eleys ai Bom
AS Krt :i W. ' tflC t-
i....,.mb. " "
Kl.lli-y I n-t Wh.
Best Family fv,8iJicine.
N3 HfiQSenglaSlauIiatWi:!' i:
unit, hr bitt kjv rwv4T t-f x rrsi -i.lTmuiraa
hor uf Mfler.ca k-i
Collar in tiae ac! ttuetvM' tli-
THEKe IS BCT M
Sins Lifir Miiitt.
J.H. ZEII-IN & Co.,