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Arizona miner. (Fort Whipple, Ariz.) 1864-1868, July 25, 1868, Image 2

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THE OFFICIAL PAPER OF ARIZONA.
.JST.A.X1TJ1SIT.KX xao-L.
J. II. MAUIO.SV
Kurron.
PBBSCOTT:
SATURDAY MOKNTXG JULY 2.',, 1808.
Tur. San Francisco Mechanics' Institute
Fair, which is to open on tho eighth (by of
August next, promises to be a grand allair,
and wo ercatlv recret our inability to be
the wonderful things that
will he on exhibition.
Wells, Faroo ec Co's bids for carrying the
tj. S. Mails from tho Eastern end of tho
Union Pacific Kail road to Virginia, Nevada ;
from Ohcycnne, Dakota, to Denvor, Colorado,
and from Covotte, Kansas", tho present tur
minus of tho U. P. 11., F.. )., to Denver, were
too hish, consequently that enterprising firm
has lost all tho contracts. Carlton Speids
got the contract for carrying the mail to Vir
ginia. II. Johnson, that from Chcyenno to
Denver, and II. 11. Hawks was tho successful
bidder for the Coyottc and Denver contract.
Tlin ClIt.NKHE SEKKINO AfTKK K.NOWL-
;i)OK.-The Chinese government has employed
Dr. J. McGownn, who visited San Francisco
somo two years ago, to writo a book on min
ing and metallurgy. A Mr. Martin has also
been called upon to prepare a work on natu
ral philosophy, and a Mr. Fryer to make
translations of several scientific treatises
Surely day is breaking in tho Celestial Empire.
FmKsiNSANDi:KAltuiso. Tho Guardian.
of the 11th says that on the night of the
lOth inst, a fire broke out in the storo of
Morris Wolff, hut was promptly extinguished
by the ofibrts of the fircmon and citizens.
Very little damage was done to tho building,
but tho goods were nearly all ruined.
In a field at Old San Bernardino, S0O bush
els of wheat, the property of a Mr. Curtis,
were recently destroyed by fire.
The Los Angeles (California) Semi -"Weekly
-Ytr; in its new dress, looks as bright as a
newly coined dollar, and brother King makes
it a very good paper.
The San Francisco "Wckly Alia California
has been enlarged in size. It is now tho larg-.-.wi.iia.-
uii'mu racinc coast, and to it,
now, more than ever before, belongs the title,
"Blanket."
Just likk Tu km Mr. Winarts, who de
livered a-pudding-stone oration at San Fran
cisco on the Fourth of July, wound up
li 5 piece with a partisan puff of Grant and
Colfax, to the disgust of Democrats and Re
publicans, who had agreed, one party with
tho other, that politics was io bo entirely ig
nored, on. that day. Tho fellow must be a
new convert, else he would not bo as zeal
ous. ,' Jkfp. Staxdefkk, who formerly resided in
Prescott, Robert Kennedy, J. II. Duncan,
Andrew Xcwraan. Clias. McCaulev, John
Moore, and Henry I.canian, were attacked by
a party of 300 Indians on tho 26th ult, in
Wind River valley. Lcaman, was killed; Dun
can, McCaulcy, and Moore became separated
from the rest of tho party, and but little
hope is felt for their safety ; Standefer, Ken
nedy, and 2fcwman reached South Pa&s City.
Our old friend, Dr. J. B. Gray, was shot
and killed in front of the Magnolia Saloon,
Marysville, California, on tho 14th inst., by'a
roan named Swctt. That Magnolia is an un
lucky place.
"F,noM Mohave CouxTr. A. E. Davis and
Charles Spencer arrived hero from Mohave
City, on tho Colorado river, Thursday night
last. Mr. D. called on us yesterday morning,
and imparted the following information: Ho
(Mr. Davis) has sold the Mitchell mine to tho
Pittsburg and California Gold and Silver
Mining Company, who are now erecting a
mill, ctc., to work the ore, nt a point on the
river, five miles below Mohave City. The
"Mitchell," Mr. D. thinks, will average thirty
dollars tu Ihu ton. Mr. Hardy and others
were operating upon other mines. I.ettcrt
had been received from Gen. Palmer, in
which ho spoko encouragingly of railroad
matters. The weather was warm at the river.
Done Brown. Tho Arizona Mt.vun, of
May 20th, is printed on brown paper. It is
nevertheless a spirited sheet and in politics
thoroughly Democratic. Ifomlnh Courier.
Thank you, friend Courltr, for the compli
ment, about our "spirits," etc. Out hero in
Arizona,. w( occasionally have to do things
wo do not wish to, 6uch as printing on brown
paper, hut no matter what may bo tho color
of our paper, tho color of its politics never
changes, and wo only wish we could say as
muck for the Democrats of this Territory
who voted ; for McConnick, 'a hyperborean
sainl of the' Wendell Phillips ichool.
Democratic National Convention.
Nkw Yohk. July I. Tlie National Democratic
Convention tixoemblcd lit Tniimmuv Hull, which
was handsomely decorated for the occasion with
large American lings and elaborately painted es
cutcheons of all the States. The hall anil galle
ries are densely crowded.
At 20 minutes past 12 August Itelinont called
the Convention to order, and spoke at some
length, denouncing the policy and character of
the dominant party. Hu concluded bv nomina
ting for temporary Chairman, lion, llenry W.
Palmer, nf Wiscoiudii, which w uirrecd to.
.Mr. rainier took tho I unlr.nrnlu applanre.nnu
briclly returned thanks for the honor. A prnyur
was offered by Hev. Dr. Morgan. After consid
erable dlsculon, the rules of the House of Rep
resentatives were adopted for the government or
tho Convention. Several motions were liimie in
regard to the appointment of committee cm per
manent organisation and credentials. A motion
to allow the territories to ne represented on
both committees was loot, by 100 to lfil. A mo
tion vena tin. ill v unwed allowing States oulv to
bo represented on these committees, which were
thereupon aiit'omteii.
Uesolutions were adopted Instructing tho two
farmer committees to report nt 7 this evening.
A motion was adopted that all resolutions offered
lie referred to the Committee on Resolutions
without debate. It was ordered that tho Com
mittee on Organization be Instructed to report
rules for tho government oi Uie Convention.
Mr. Brooks on behalf of the New York delega
tion. moved to recnnldr th resolution tor
meeting to-ntght, and urged tlie extreme heat as
a came ; also, the tact tunt the City ot .New
York had arranged for an appropriate ct'lebro
tlon of tho day. He hoped that tho Convention
wouhl participate in the celebration. Motion to
reconsider prevailed, and tlio Convention ad
journed to meet at ten o'clock Monday, the
Secretary Inn mg lirst read the Declaration oi
Independence by vote of the Convention.
Nkw York, July Gib. The Convention was
called to order about 11 o'clock. (Jen. Morgan,
of Ohio, moved that the delegates from the
Worklngmen Convention be entitled to seats
on tho now. Adopted
Mr. Clmmbors.ol Pennsylvania, from the Com
mittee an Permanent Organization, reported
Horatio Seymour permanent Chairman, and one
Ylce-Presideiit and Secretary from each Stute ;
also, recommended that rule b adopted.
Mr. Seymour was ecorted to the chair, amid
applause. He returned thanks, and cflumeleii
moderation and liarmony. He said the most Im
portant questions would be forced on the con
sideration of the Convention ; some would be
forced on it by the resolution or the late Chica
go Convention. He dNcussed briefly tho Repub
lican platform ; accused that party nt violating
its own declarations against repudiation and un
equal taxation. He then expressed solicitude
fnr the nliHir nd wllorn. their wulowH unit
orphans, lie accused tho now dominant partv
or extravagant waste or public monevs ; with
tnintin? the national credit : iimiedlnir Immigra
tion by overwhelming the laborer wlui taxation;
and breaking the guarantee of republican liber
ty. He dented the OA-ertioii of the Republican
Convention that tbprinciplesor the Dwlarutiou
or Independence are now sacred on every inch
or American soli, for in ten States of the Cnion
military power nippreea civil law.
Gov. Seymour closed his addreis amhl grant
cheeriiifr.
Mr. Tilden offered n resolution, which was
adopted, admittlne delegatus from tho Territo
ries to honorary r-eats in the Convention.
A laree number of rosolutlons were presented
and referred, including one to the clfeet that the
thanks of the nation are due lu Chief Justice
Chose for his ability and impartiality in presiding
over the Court of Impeachment; also, a resolu
tion in Tavor or an increase of pay to soldiers
and sailors, by paving gold or its equivalent.
iiiwr Avrn iKn n. Anthony was received
with great lauchter, urping tho claim of women
to participate iu election.
A resolution wus adopted that no stcpa be
taken to nominate a candidatu until after Uie
platform is adopted. The vote on the resolution
was taken by fctates.
A resolution was adopted ondorshag tho recent
Proclamation of Amliesty.
Nhw Youk, July 7th" The Convention was
called to order at ll):40 a. m. A pmyer wti of
fered by Btv. Dr. Plnmmer, in tho oourte of
which he reared with reeling to the sutldon
death of Peter Cadger, a prominent deleguto to
the Convention from New York.
A delegate from Delaware presentod a series
of resolutions from Alexander II. Stephens, of
ucorgia, wtiicu were read. ,
Mr. Uiehardsou, of Illinois, moved that all
resolutions hereafter submitted shall bo referred
without reading.
During the dficu5on of this motion, Henry C.
Murphyrfrom tho Cohimltteo on Platform" re
ported a set of resolutions. The ninth denounces
Uie usurpation and tyranny of the Itadioal nartv;
the violation or iu pledge that the conduct or
tlie war was only Tor the preservation ot the
Union, and not for the subjucatinn of the South
ern States and the overthrow of tho freedom or
speech, as the Padical presa declared; that in
stead thereor the Radical have established a
system or espionage; have disregarded tho writ
of huUtU corpiw; tiavo mado the National Capi
tol a hostile; threaten now to destroy the original
jurisdiction or tlie Supreme Court, and have ma
ligned its Justice, because or his integrity on the
trial or tlie President
The platrorm, in conclusion, declares that tho
privilege and trust or suffrage belongs exclusive
ly to the control or each State. Congress has
usurped it in violation or the Constitution.
Tho platform further specifically denounces
tho reconstruction acts of Congress as a usurpa
tion, unconstitutional and void; demands that
the pensions of soldiers and sailora be mithfullv
jiaiu, and that the public lands should be reserv
ed lor homesteads; thanks Andrew Johnson lor
resisting the nueresMons of Congress.
Tho platform further demands tho payment or
the public dent or the United fctntes as rapidly
as practicable; all money drawn from the people
by taxation, except so much as may bo requisite
for the necessities or the government economi
cally administered, should bo honestly applied
to such payment, and when the obligations or
tho government do not oxprossly state upon
their ace. or the law under which they woro is
sued does not provide that they shall be paid in
coin, they ought, in right and justice, to be paid
in lawful money of tho United States.
In conclusion, the platform invites men of all
parties to unite upon this platform.
Mr. Murphy moved the prevlons question on
tho adoption of the platform, whioh was carried,
and the platform adopted amidst the wildest
cheering.
Mr. Iliglcr offered a resolution that the con
vention now proceed to nominate a candidate for
President. Carried, amid somo confusion
Mr. Seymour then explained tho two-thirds
rule, being anxious that no misap'rirehcnslon
should arise after tho ballot was taken, nnd invi
ted dl'cusBion by tho convention whether two
thirds of tho whole Convention, or two-thirds of
the delegates voting should determine u ballot.
Mr. Richardson moicd that two-thirds of tho
delegates voting should determine. Ho de
nounced tho two-thirds rule as mlschlovous. Fi
nally, however, after discu&ilon.ho withdrew tho
resolution and the chairman mled that two-thirds
or all tho delegates would be necem'ry for a
nomination. 1
'1 In i.iioviMi itnn then uroeeeded to rcceiw
nomhiaiions. Connecticut nominated Governor
. . . .!..... ... - . :.. 11'... If
nl.i., 11 Po..il1,.m I'. nii-vh .iniil. W 111. 1
1 IIJIW, U l , t UIMIIUIVO) - - - - , -
Paekert Teunos'eo, A. Johnson; v. nemmm, . w.
A. Poolllllo. Knch noinlnutloh was accompanied
bv a brier speech, and was lecelved with ap
plause. A delegate Inquired whether nominations
could be made after the balloting had commenced,
and was answered in the nlllnnative.
fcKirst ballot Total ote, :t!7: necessary to
choice, 212. Pendleton received iu..; ,iounon,
CI; Church, :M; English. Ki; Doollttle. II; Han
cock, 33i; Parker, 13; Pucker, 20 tho balance
scattering.
Several other ballots were taken. The 0th
stood: English, 0: Hancock. 1": Pemlleton, 1221:
rnrKcr, 13; Church. 33; jmckct.; .lumisun, ;i,
Doollttle, 12; Hendricks. 30; lllalr, ft.
A communication w us rcreiveu irom iim rw
diers' and Sailors' Convention announcing the
adoption of a resolution approving nnd endors
ing the platform of the Pemoenitlc Convention.
A motion Tor a recess was repeated, and a mo
tion to adjourn till ten to-morrow was carried.
Tho Now Yolk Solditis' ami Sailors' Conven
tion met in the largo hall or tho Cooper Institute.
Gen. McClernard, of Illinois, wag elected tempo
rary chairman. A committee on permanent or
jianiwUlon was appointed, which reported Gen.
W. 15. Franklin for Permanent Chairman, and a
long list of vlce-pre-i lcnts and secieUrlc. Gen.
Franklin was escorted to the Chair amid Immense
clieerinc and made a few appropriate remarks.
Nkw Voiik, July 7. -The fkddiers. and sailors
Convention met at noon. General Franklin not
being present, owitur t imHspositlou, General
Denver, of California, took the chair.
Mr. Slncum retiorled a resolution from the
committee on platform, reciting that tho inter
change or opiaion had with the Democratic Con-
tendon ftdlv etinnruied the former estimate or
the puriU aul patriotism or that body. and fully
justifies the belief that, in the selection of candi
dates and th construction of t platform the Con
vention will be governed by tho spirit or the
ddre adoited by this body; therefore
JfraVmi. That we support their nominees, and
on our return home will induce, our late comrades
iu arms to o likewise.
Col. Cmuibell, of Ohio, mo veil to lay the re
port of the committee on the table, as he was un
willing to eidow the lemocrtie platform or
candidate without knowing what they were.
A scene cf great confusion ensued. The rote
was finally aken by States, and Campbell's mo.
lion was Io.
Tho reportof tho committee was adopted, with
only toven.votes in the negative.
General Swing introduced u resolution favor
ing the preservation and integrity of tho National
securitiesleclaring the withdrawal or the nation
al currenty and the substitution or greenbacks
wa a poflcv uvormc too lew as againsi me
many. "tending to Indnee repudiation.' General
Ewlng supported his resolution in a lengthy
speveh
A delegate from California rated the point or
order that the resolution should go to the com
mittee without debate.
A motion to suspend tlie rules and allow the
resolution to be paed was lost 78 to 197 so
the reaolutiou went to the committee.
The platform or the Democratic Convention
was then read and received with applause.
A resolution accepting tit platform m unan
imusly passed.
General Ruekner.late or the Confederate array,
was called tor and greeted with cbeer. He aahl
he wanted dead issue buried, as brave soldiers
ob bom sides liud been buried, and bothseetions
of the country united in amity nnd pwiee.
A resolution affirming tho continuance or the
confidence and love entertained by the Conven
tion for Gen. MeClellan was Offered by General
Slocum and receiicl Uh tremendous chewing.
Unanimously carried.
A Committee was appointed to convey the re-solution
to General MtCtellun.
A resolution or thinks to President .Tobun
for removing Stanton was passed under suspen
sion or the rules.
A vote or thanks to the omcers of tljeCenven
tion was paMd. and thereupon the Conveutlon
adiaurned n'ute di.
GKxnn.vi. Cauleton, who formerly com
manded Arizona and Xew Mexico, has been
promoted to be Brigadier Goneral and Major
General by brevet in Uie United States Army.
It will be remembered thnt tho General re
ceived this honor over a year ago. but on ac
count of a little "unpks!int!!e," that sprang
forth in tho shape of charges against his honor,
honesty and integrity, Government thought
tho matter over and curtailed him of his
titles. At request of the Goneral, Courts of
Inquiry were instituted to examine into the
correctness of the chirges ; and failod to find
nnything to sustain tho charges Hq than
went East, saw tho General of the Armies of
tlie United States, who expressed himsolf
satisfied that he, Carleton, was a badly abused
man, when the suspended honor, pay and
emoluments, were conferred upon him. We
hnppcnod to be in Arizona when it was un
der Carlcton'a command, and can testify to
the fact that ho took a deep interest in the
Territory. With tho exception of one or two
petty, tyrannical acts, said to iiavo been com
mitted upon citizens of tho United States in
New Mexico, wo know of nothing bad of tlie
General, nnd are satisfied with his promotion.
The Chicago Iribune thinks that it would
bo better for Congress to repeal tlie duty on
railroad iron, titan to .grant nny nioro subsi
dies to railroad companies. Upon this point
that paper saj's :
"This would bo equivalent to a donation
of 1,5C0 per mile in gold, 2,18 i in curren
cy nnd it would cost nothing. The Govern
ment would lose nothing in revenue, bocnuso
under oxisting laws tho subMdized railroads
arc not allowed to buy foreign iron at any
price, and would not be allowed to accept it
as a free gift. We maintain that a tlmwti&k
$2,184 per milo to a railroad is hotter than n
loan of $10,000 per iiiIIq."
Wc agree with tho Tribune but know that
so long as Congress is swayed by tho manu
facturing States, it dan not repeal the tariff
laws, nnd until that body becomes comiiosod
of free trade Democrats, it will do but very
littlo good to talk about abolishing tho pres
ent odious tariff system.
Wf. havo received several copies of tho
Staif Capital Ilrportir, a large, good-looking
Democratic paper, published nt Sacramento,
California. Tho JteporUr is oditcd with con
siderable ability. ,
Tlie Snn Francisco Alia,
ikuilt tlint used tu lltu miiiio wicked
. 1 I ( flirt llntmi.ti.timt tf
nIioIs
lowell
was in command of tho Department of Cali
fornia, now, that tho General has gono Fust,
takes back all it has ever said about our lit tlo
Governor, ami lauds hint to the skies. Tho
old weather-hen hays she llns resolved n pri
vate letter from this Territory which stated
tlint McConnick wns elected by u larger vote
tlmti wns over before rocoived by n candidate
in this Territory, ami thnt "tho reliuko is a
severe one to tho Anizow Minkh and the
Secession element of tho Territory " Hn, ha,
ha! Whatnjoko. lloluiko, indeed. Why,
instond of the result of tho Into election being
a rolniko to the Minkh, it was a victory for
it. North of tho fliln,whoro a largo majority
of tho white peoplo of tho Territory reide,
and where tho Minp.u is published, McCor-
mick recuivod less than onu-thinl of the votes,
although ho rosidml in this section over lour
years. It sickon us to hear an old disunion
sheet like the Alia talk about "secession cle
ment." You old sinner, how you crawfish
ami show your ignorance, when you tay that
McConnick is "a gentleman of correct in
stincts." Wens your dear soul, McConnick
did not claim to lie a Republican in the can
vas, nnd most of the "accession dement" you
prate about, voted for him. In fact, the Re
publican jwrty of Ariwina, ns well as the
Democratic, look uiion McCormirk as n guer
rilla in politics as well as in overytbing else.
He was the candidate of men who liavo grown
rich from oil' fat government contract, and
cheap Mexican labor, and they elected him
by illegal Mexican votes. McConnick knows,
and tho Alta ought to know, that but for
tlie basest kind of trickery, ho would never
stand where- ho now doe, winner in tho
fight.
Tmk Senate of West Virginia lias adopted
a declaration, by a vote of 18 to 2, that
they will not favorably consider the pe
tition of any " reliel " lawyer to Ik? release!
from tho operations of the 'iW Oath law. un
lem aceonnmnicd by a writton renunciation
of "ceJM0ti" doctrlnos.
AVrt'H wager a new hat that the Senate of
the illegitimate StaU WtH Virginia is coin
posed of one-horse iiettifojrgers, who have
not the talents to copo with "rebel" lawyers;
original disunianitts and greedy mountebanks
who would be " loyal " to any sort of a gov
eminent that would furnish them brd and
buttor. This everlasting whine about " loy
alty " ia sickeniuir ami out of nlace in a free
country, where all are loyal to the constitu
tion, tho source of all jmt governing powers.
CArr. Ilnxnv Iivc, the slayer of the ceb
cbratod bandit, Joaquin Muriatta, was aiiot
in the arm by a German, on the ranch of tlie
former, near Sontn Clara, on the 27th nit.
The arm was so shattered m to render ampu
tation uccuesnry, nnd he died under tho apo.
ration.
Amnesty Proclamation. The following
contains the pith of President Johnson's
Fourth of July Amnesty Proclamation:
"Now, therefore, be it kwwn that I, An
drew Johnson, President of the United States,
by virtue of the Constitution and in Uie
name of the people of the United States, do
hereby proclaim, tinrouditkHiid and without
reservation, to all and every jieron wlio, di
rectly or indirectly, (nrticipated iu the late
insurrection or rebellion, excepting euch m
son or persons as may be under preaontmont
or indictment in the United State Court
having competent juridiction, ujKin charges
of treason or other felonv, full tmrdoii and
amnesty for the otlence of treMon against the
Unitml'States, or of adhering to their enemies
during tho lata civil war. with restoration uf
all rights, oxcopt as to slaves, and except alo,
ns to any oropertv, of any iiereon who may
havo been legally divested under tho laws of
mo cniiou oiaiu.
How it Wohkj. Louisiana is furnisliine
us n sample of what will bo tho workings of
nogro political equality in every placo whore
the nogroes arc tho nioet numerous portion
of the population. Louisiana was recon
structed under the law of Congress. It elect
ed a Convention, which framed a Constitu
tion, which was adopted by the people. Un
der that Constitution, a Stato Lcgitlaturo
was chosen, the controlling jwrtion being the
black element. The verr firnt act of the ma
jority was to ignore the provisions of the
Constitution mado by the people, and to
trample upon tho rights of tho minority. So
outrageous was the conduct of the majority
that tlio United States military had to be
called Out to compel them to respect tho laws
thoy had made themselves. For throo years
the Army of tho Unitod States has been used
to force negro sullrago upon tho country;
henceforth it must bo used to comiwl tho ne
gro tuifiragers to behavo themselves, obey
their own laws, and rospoct the rights of the
minority. This is roconstniction and repub
licanism, with a vengeance. F. Cell.
Thk Senate has voted to abolish the bu
reau of statistics, and it is to be hoped the
ITouso will concur, as tho bureau has been
nothing but a tisoleas expense. The 6amo
course Ought to bo taken witli tho bureau of
education. Tho Senato has also decicidod to
end the contract with tho publishers of tho
f7iot, and have tho dobatoa printod at tlio
government oliice. Congress is beginning to
show a most commondablo spirit ofoconoiny,
for tho exercise of which thero is still amjilo
room. S. F. Timet.
TEaumi.r. AccinitNT On the 4th of July,
as n crowd of peoplo woro attempting to go
on board a stoatnor from Oakland for San
Francisco, tho wharf gave way and the peo
plo wero precipitated into the wator. A ter
ribloscono onguod and numbers wore drowned.
Ton b"6d!u6 woro recovered up to tho Cth. but
it is feared many more arc i lo$U '
Fl.OI'l'r.I) AGAIN.
gew MU'cvtijJcmcnt$,
ARMY SUPPLIES.
CHIEF QUARTERMASTER'S 0FHCE
SUB-DISTRICT OF rilESCOTT,
PoutWiu,,.,,- Arizona,,
Inly 2otli, lxt,s. 1
O BALED PROPOSALS. IN DITnr rv
.V? . 'H1 A,fl coiTctl b' t5l "ndcrsigncd V
undersigned,
Ulift oiuiyj, limn
Tuesday, Sciitenilier lo, ISqs
vermuen1 ' U)lcd
at
Stat
AtPoiiT WniiTi.H, Arizona Territorv ,r .1
Five Hundred (500) Ton, of KheE g0 h
Parley, of two thousand (2,0Ui) pfm,i",
the ton, and Two Hundred (2tV) "r - i tof
Corn Fodder, or two thousand I'J.Ouo) . ?
to the ton. ; mmi
At Camp McPhkhkon, Arizona TcrriMr.
With One Hundred (100) Tons of Shc
Corn or Parley, of two thousand i k
pounds to tho ton.
At Camp Lincoln, Arizona Territurv .
One Hundred (100) Tons of Shelled ( .
Parley, of two thousand ('2,0001 w,unJ ."
tho ton.
lllda will be received for any jnrt of tb '
amount. J
The Corn or llarley delivered mint ,
quality, well wietiKd, nnd mihjer t to mi .
The tartif to whom coiui-nrm iv
will be required, wltliln lortv - i-ti ,4
after Mm acceptance of the IticU, to
equal to fifty (Ml) per rent, of the n ,,r
1
contract, ror uie milium w-rforuiaiu c
tattle.
uf t
Kueh proposal must be accompli 1
statement nmX by the jerons oilcn d I
iiiuoer aa in wK-uruief, Mating tin ir Wlllll -lo
enter lulo bonds In ce tin eontri. t n- "
awarded to mid bidder. Iu a.- or I'm,-j k
bids, each Individual name mtiM t wriit, '
Price must W written a well 1U) txprt, I
Mgurua. The onth of a)lt(fiiinrc t,, ,r ,
lU Govvrnment inut aiLoiiijwn) mu ;
ponal. '
The delivery of the jfrwln to ronim' ti'-n In r
ately after the approval f the c.i.tt . s
DUUrlct, Department and DlUin ( ,munh
No contruet chall be considered in Jori v.n
hall have received Uie approval of the I)u
Department and DhUlon ('oinm.u,.!. r5
Ternu khonld tie stated In C.8 oij,
the toarkft value thereof Iu current v, t tiat.
payment.
rayment will be mde In such fund ai nw ,
farnUhcd b the l.'nilod Slmtw for that i n .
if on UmwL If not on hand, ccrtiiled au... 4
will be gHen.
The OoTrrnment reaerres the right to ir,
y ttud all bids. v
A Htff of U4 Mlrertiemfnt ( 1ip nit fcn
thla H-r) iiiuat rtntnpany each i r.;.a)
l'ro(HMal to be enclosed Iu an.n.,,M' -t
endoried I'roKala fbr Hurler, Corn, n i f
Fodder, at Fort W hipple, Camp LiU' o!a
Camp McPhervon, A. T.," and dirttted lo
undrndgnud.
lUd will not le ronalderrd unlcM the r-:.
maktnit them nt wwut; nor from tj.i,-. :j
have heretitfore failed te fulBII their ionui, u
with tbe f!owiURMU
K. I). llAHTPs
CaplMH and A. Q. M. U.S. A.. Chief g M o:'
Stih-DUtrkt ol lWoit
1, ,
New and Important Discovery!
The nndcrtigned have dkeovereA tht the only
hhmm by wltlrlt Mitiiug, Kurmin. tV A oiV r
bra utlie nf btMiiMM cart be made lo p&y,t
country to lloarlsti, and the pwiple uadi ltv;
U, to Ssu. doom Ciitnp, rn Ca-h.
Beta Intereetetl Dm redy u miiWtlon v.'
tli Cnton 1'aeMe lUHway, K. I) , w now pr; -
to eil alt klmts ofgomlt, Cteaxt thnn An-jr
trjT'&M U IHtICK STtUtK, ou the lVut,
aud mm for yeufeetvea.
CAMPBELL & BtTFl JJ.
Preseatt, J y S4, 15& jySMf
ATTENTION j FARMERS,
rjHEUE WILL 15E A MEETING ff
.1. tho FAitMEll'a ASSOClATluN" m P
cott, on Attordny, July Kth, 1 M5H, at Two O i .
p. M , for the purpose or taking hit" rnusin.
matters of interact to tho AMociatlou.
PJjr All farmers are requited to attnid r
lakc iart In the procossttajs cf thn ruf .
J M ltd! MBIF
Chairman or ComsaiUrt
Prescott, Arizona, Julv 13, 1HJS.
For Sale.
Tli o lliorough-bred
"llOUItHON." biv.1
Stnllioa.L.
by I-N-lIoag
rnla. im. cotil-ii-
or Teliama County, Culifonila, 1S63, got.
by IllUeman, out of Patey.
Apply at POUT WHIl'PLK, Anion.
Fort Whipple, July :i, INK
Tim San. Francisco Timet says: " The- Mi-sonic-Teinplo
in tliis city, one of the t""
structures of it kind, internally, in the la
ted States, is soon to receive the fin..-
stroke of tho master builder, and the l'u!cr
walls, which aro now rough and uncren,
marked with piocos of timbers projects &
tornally, will bo covered with cement, wi
jirosent a neat und workman liko app4"'
anc6."
Pr.mn Oaooeh, n wealthy and prombt
citizen qr Now York city, was thrown tr n
his buggy whilo riding in Central lark, (a
the 0th inst., and killed.
T.trvf!Viii from XoW York BOW rfl
San Francisco in loss than thirteendsy'
Juonr. Wm. G. Stm.1., a native of MIDl'
diedat Lo? Angeles on ihc Cth inst.

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