Newspaper Page Text
l .,'.. ....UMWWyrfcy4f4iy,rt uaA
The Orchards of the Val
JJenwrkable Progress Made In
a Very Few Years.
Sights That Should Ho Seen By
Every Resident and Shown
To Every Visitor.
I )ino boon out among tho orango
groves this i eek and will gladly report
nij observations for tho benefit of The
K'lrimiJC.v.v. I bco you squint ono. cyo
a', the words "orango groves," as did
one old fruit grower from Florida last
winter w hen I showed him a wood cut
in ono of our advertising pamphlets rep.
resenting an Arizona vineyard. Tho
Florida man said: "That looks well
on paper, but you can't show me tho
vineyard, can you?" I said that I could
and sent him out to tho Adams & Logan
vineyard of eighty acres. Ho returned
perfectly convinced. Now wo actually
liavo an orange grovo and it beats any
picturo that scrilw or artist can ever
make, and I advise every resident in
this valley and every now comer to seo
it at once. I refer to the ono nt the Falls,
having one year's growth. AVo havo
others also that havo been put out this
year and they are doing we, 11, ayo beauti
fully, for 1 havo never peen anything
more thrifty in California and during
tho past two years I havo visited many
orchards, old and young, in the vicinity
of San Bernardino", Riverside, Pomona",
l'asadena, Los Angeles, Santa Anna nnd
At Mr. Fulwiler's orchard I find that
they have irrigated with too much
Water in too largo trenches causing a
Washing away of soil that not only in
creases luborjbut deteriorates tho soil
greatly. Tho surface loam should bo
carefully preserved. The main or sur
face ditch of an orchard should be run
on tho most level side of tho tract and
provided w ith loxes or small gates so
that the How of water could Ikj regu
lated to suit tho fall of the land along
tho rows. Then, by making small fur
rows or drills with a cultivator, the
water can bo regulated to How along on
cach'side of the row, so as not to wash
away the soil.
WA11II AND LOVl.NS OKCII.M(l).
I spent some time at the twenty aero
orchard of .Messrs. Ward and Lovin,
tho Florida nurserymcn,who have a lino
stand of trees. These gentlemen in
form me that their trees, though trans
ported hundred of miles, arc making a
liner growth than anything ever tried
in Florida. They "arc having some
trouble with ants that eat away the
joung tender sprouts. These ants
should be treated in their nests or holes
to a solution of cyanido of Ktassium
and water, but bo "sure not to get it
upon your hands, as it is poisonous.
At the base of the tree they should be
with met a tarred rope, string or rag,
whichl think will keep them away.
W. J. Murphy's forty acre tract ad
joining tho Crosscut avenue is in superb
condition. Ten acres of "Washington
navels four feet high, planted on tho
Beptuple system twenty feet apart, have
already made a fino growth and eight
acres of smaller trees aro all out in full
leaf. On Mr. Murphy's tract is also a
largo orchard of deciduous trees and
vines, and a great variety of ornamental
phrubs and trees and flowers in tho
nursery. At "Inglesido" wo found the
orango grovo before mentioned euro
enough. Of the fourteen hundred and
eighty-five trees planted last year in
April, th re are growing fourteen hun
dred and sixty ; a loss of less than 2 per
cent., which has of courso been repaired
this yar. We can now boast of having
sinelfed n genuine Arizona orango bios
om, and can contemplate matrimony
V in Arizona with more pleasant nntlcipa-
Mions than ever before, for mo can havo
our own orange blossoms. You know
that in San Diego a marriage is hardly
leff.il without tho orango blossom.
Tho Scott orchards, under tho super
vision of Deacon Sponcer, nro getting a
thorough trimming and cultivating this
year. There aro twenty acres of decid
uous trees, forty acres of -vines and
twenty-fivo acres of oranges. Mr.
. Spencer is correct in his ideas of sovere
pruning and thorough cultivation for
deciduous trees, but thinks his greatest
mistake was in having had barley sown
on his fruit land. Ho finds it hard to
exterminate this now and has started
kropsof ieeds that make a great deal
KINO AND CLAYSON's.
On our return wo called at tho new
orchards and homes of Mr. A. J. King
in the Orange Dalo tract and Mr. (Seo.
. II. Clayson on tho Crosscut. Their trees
k and vines are all growing and in a few
years they will have beautiful homes
and prolitablo orchards. Mr. King,
though a uew comer, seems already to
havo become initiated into the new sys
tem of fruit growing under the methods
of irrigation and has made a handsomo
Bhowing in a very short ppacu of time.
Ho has quito an orchard of U'versido
navels, and the remainder of his tract
in choico varieties of vines and decidu
. ous fruit.
Mr. Clavson's place is all in deciduous
fruit and vines and these havo made
remarkable growth, having been set out
in good bcaon. He has alreadv found
that it pays when putting out an orchard
to begin in good scntou. We have had
a very pleasant and profitable trip and
havo acquired in our travels an excel
lent idea ot tho capabilities of the Salt
Jtiver vauey in tno matter of fruit rais
ingwith some other ideas that will
prove of immense valuo should wo ever
contemplate going into tho business of
fruit growing on our ownntcbunt,
" .M KAAtfMAMSVM SBtt U t 1 1
..rn www v,
;rcat ueal and save us lots
ill) know the mistakes our
live made in ulaiitinir their
Vith all tho information ob-
i),Jiem it is possiblo to have
linost prolitablo orchard in
. r new journal will be quite
d enclose you the prico of
n but when you begin to
no who thinks difierentlv
fd thus frighten people away
are ieu to ueiievo mat we
frontier turmoil, I shall
' patronage. This is not
er teen a wilil bonier rul-
ountry. On the contrary,
has been an Indian mas-
valley, and in a residence
elvo years in the town of
vo found it to bo ono of tho
communities in the United
li 111 fJ 111 --
tho '4 J
Lay tho dust.
Sprlnklo pore literally,
l'ush PhoenU's. jobbing, trade.
Business mqnexprcss a kopelul-jfeel
Numbers ot big -buildings will ibo
erected durlnu tho summer.
Company B, first infantry, will give a
ball at the l'ark on tho evening of the
But ono plain, unornamented drank
was gathered into tho fold of 'Marshal
The ItiuuucAK returns thanks to Mr.
J. W, .Evans for useful mapa of the city
of Phtcnix and of its additions and sur
Thcro is talk among certain of the
young men of Phoenix, not affiliated
with tho existing militia company, of
organizing an artillery company.
Lizzie Speers, tho 800-pound wife of
Sergeant Sneers of Fort Apache, will
be tried at this, term of court for selling
liquor to Indiana. Lianio da an. airy
fairy sort of creature, but she should
not bo allowed to pcddlo ljuuid.insatiity
to the devilish Indians. They arc mad
enougn wnnoiu tnat.
Lieutenant Kirby, of Fort Stanton,
will bo in Phu-'nix to-day to attond tho
term of tho District Court.
A. J. Keen, of Tucson, Doputy Inter
nal Kevenuo Collector for the Arizona
District, is at tho Mills House.
Chas. llolborn, chairman of the Re
publican Central Committeo of Pinal
County, arrived in tho city yesterday.
Col. II. A. Bigelow writes from San
Francisco tliat tho u eather is glorious,
no fogs, and a nice cool sea breezo every
afternoon. Tho Colonel represents sev
eral excellent mining properties in Ari
zona and hopes to secure soino atten
tion to tnem uotore ins return ncre.
Mrs. Joseph Braunan and daugnter
aro Blinding tho summer in the de
lightfully cool and bracing atmosphere
of tho Gunnison country, in Colorado.
There is no bettor ti'Vine in tho world
than tho Gunnison t.l Tomiehi atfbrd,
and Mrs. Braunan oxcells in landing
tho red-besjckled beauties.
PEOPLE SAY. 1
That the railroad is coming sure.
That it pays to advertise in this
That they aro glad that Tm:
rum.icAK has come.
That tho town could stand more
That n complete system of sewerage
is an absolute necessity.
That the mail should not close until
4 o'clock In the morning.
That tho Chinese imputation takes
kindly to American vices.
That tho Democracy is now wholly
responsiblo for tho City Government.
That a general sprinkling of the
streets would render lifo more agrceablo
and prove coomlcal.
That The Repuiilican has not exalted
its own horn, since others havo been
doing that work for it in a delusive
hope of doing it harm.
THE SILVER MOUNTAINS.
OT A SKAKCII
In Found, Tint It Cannot
errl .Vwfal Fute of a
rrospottlug There havo always been told strange
ly romantic stories of undiscovered
mineral wealth in Arizona more dazzl
ingly golden than anything that has
ever beqn found, and the latest, and by
no means the least romantic of tlieto is
tqhl by tho Globe Belt.
Tho story goes that about two weeks
ago a party of Mexicans from Sonora,
headed by Pedro Encinaa, Btopped at
Globo on their way north in search of
what was described as a mountain of
silver. This mountain, it was said, was
in the vicinity of Fort Apache, but
whether within or without the limits of
the White Mountain reservation the
searchers wore uncertain. Years ago it
had been discovered by a Mexican, a
relative of Enoinas, whose great age and
increasing infirmities had prevented bia
returning for the treasure, and dying
the old man bequeathed his ocrct tq.bfi
descendants. Of these, Peter wae f
miliar with the country nnd, gatherin
about him a party of friends and reC
lives for greator strength, told them of
tho queBt and offered to guide them to
tho silver mountain. Arming them
selves with letters of recommendation
from tho Governor of Sonora, the party
started its pack train northward, and in
duo cours delivered the letters to Cap
tain W. J. Ellis, acting Indian Agent
at San Carloit.
Tho advonturers were favorably re
ceived, and permission was given them
to prosecuto their search provided that
should the silver mountain 1h found to
lio within the borders of tho reserva
tion, exploration should cease at once
nnd the expedition should return.
L. K. Thompson of Salt Uiver, who is
a brother-in-law of Encinaa, nccomqan
led tho party from Globo, and after sev
eral days travel they came, at last, to a
mountain which tho guido, from the de
scriptions that had been given him, pro
nounced to be the object of their search.
It lay, however, just within tho bound
aries.' of the reservation, and agreeable
to their pledce. they turned nlwut to
I abandon tho treasure.
un ineir wovvouvney came upon evi
doncw tfctfpMr$ whoso presence in
th owiititf 'lfpwk't0 ,,ftV0 l)Cen very
recent, hafcj'holu'uitii so scrupulous as
nboutaririSHis for claims and traces of
workings and of o camps in various
Still on their way out, they encamped
near Mack River, and here found the
traces of h frightful tragedy tho work,
doubtless, of Indians. Uioii the yield
ing earth wero the impressions of tho
bodies of several campers who had gone
to sleep there in fancied security. Cook
ing utensils wero scattered all about,
battered as if to purposely destroy their
usefulness, nnd there were found also a
pick, a shovel, three cartridge belts and
some tattered remnants of clothing.
Close down by the lied of the river were
tho dead embers of a great fire, and in
tho ashes there were- partially burned
human bones, a sack of corn and the
clir r uaittiants of three saddles.
LiSHyrR! a canteen, partially filled
with water that was fresh.
ThiH was all that was left of a party
that had evidently found the silver
mountain Within a very recent poriod.
xiABJZONA jRBEUBUaAN, sE53$E23TX,
Agricultural Depression in
Exile the Only Hope for
Farmers of the Tight
From tho Loudon Dolly Times.
I havo recently had occasion to Iks mov
ing about in tho agricultural districts of
Lincolnshire, and L am inclined to think
that nobody could do that with eyes and
ears open without now and again stop
ping to ask himself, "What is going to
bo tho end of all this?"
"Just look around this neighbor
hood," said a particularly well-informed
resident in tho country. "Over yonder,
;at such and such a village, Is nn un
occupied farm of 700 acres ; over yonder
is another of (500 ncres: and a little
further olf is another of prehaps200
acres, which has attached to it 400 or
600 acres elsewhere. At another vil
lage" mentioning thu name of it "a
farm of -100 or COO acres lies vacant,
another of 000 or 400, and another of
400 acres. All these aro on one estate.
There is another estate lying nway
yonder in another direction, which has
unoccupied farms of a total extent of
about 2,100 acres, nnd another of 000
acres," ami so the speaker proceeded
with u list which apparently he could
have continued almo.it indefinitely.Not,
ho ns careful to understand, that the
land was going out of cultivation, but
that farmers wero gi ing it up, and the
great land-owners wero themselves
cultivating u under tno management of
Damns, uno very general eueci oi mis
is to rcduco tho number of hands em
ployed ujion tho land, and, as a rule,
bailiils are harder task masters than
farmers. Moreover, as tho number of
employers diminishes also, a man has
a smaller choico of musters, and is moro
completely under the thumb of any ono
who will give him work. If, under such
circumstances, wages do not tend down
ward it is partly because they stand at
a jioint at which it is hcarcely possible
for men to exist at all at a lower rate,
mid artly because there is a continual
depletion of tho country into the towns.
Throughout the county of Lincoln
wages, as a rule, stand at 12 shillings
a week. There are tomo exceptional
caics in which they are less, and there
aro other cates in which they
are a trifle more, but 12s a icek appears
to bo tho usual rate of pay. nominally.
Tho real pay is something less, liecause
whenever the weather does not permit
of their working in the fields, and noth
ing can be found to do indoors, 2s a day
is stopped, and of course it often hap
pens that work is not to be had in any
TKN AND HIXl'K.NX'i: A WEEK KOB A FAMILY.
"I as-iure you, sir," said one dapper
little woman, with a round, rosy face
nnd n pair of laughing gray eyes that
seemed to give the contradiction to all
her statements of trouble and anxiety
"I assure you, sir, my olo man many
a week in the winter has made only 8
or 10 shillings a week, and it's the win
ter time as you seems to want it most."
You may hear any number of such
ditties in almost any village of Lincoln
shire, which, I suppote, is not conspic
uously worse than other agricultural
counties. All being well, however, tho
people make 5 or ho at harvest, and
this may bo taken to make up losses at
other times, so that 12 shillings may bo
taken, perhaps, fairly to represent" the
weekly wages of agricultural laborers.
House rent may, perhaps, be reckoned
at 18 pence n week, and we have 10s and
Cd for the keep of a man and wife and
family in food, firing, clothing, school
ing and rates.
"Only a little while ngo I paid n
lighting rate of ono and iivupenco
ha'penny," said a thin, harrasscd-look-inn
woman with whom I sat and talked
over family troubles, "and sinco then I
pniu ono and eleven pence ha'penny for
a highway rate, and now Mr. Davis tells
me there's another on 'em rates signed.
Yes, sir, they be half yearly rates, but
they've managed to get three on 'em
into tho twelve months. I dunno W
they does it. They works it oop some
how." This poor woman looked to be almost
broken down with trouble. Owinir to
an injury to his foot, I. think she said,
her husband had lost the benefit of har-
rtwt time the season lieforo last. They
Had got behind with their rent to the
extent ot xl', out mey struggled nam to
clear it off by starvinc and pinching.
and after long delay she thought she saw
her way to take the landlord 10s on tho
coining Saturday, and then she and her
husband had been talking it over. The
very next day, to her horror, she went
into ner cottage ana lounu n stranger
seated in one of Tier chairs. The broker
was iii, nnd nothing but absolute ruin
and the shelter of tho dreaded Work
House was before them and their two or
three young children. They were
spoken of in tne village as quite models
of industry and sobriety and thorough
respectability in every way; and, hap
pily, a friend camo forward and volun
teered to help them. But, though the
greater part of a year had elapsed, the
mere recollection of that terriblo np
pioximation to the Work House agitated
the poor woman most distressingly.
And well it might, for in April last year
her husband did only two days' work
in three weeks. If that should happen
again in the present April 1 They might
Ikj again at the Work House doors ; and
who knows that they might find a friend
LIFE AN AGONY OF DREAD.
On twelve shillings a week a small
family can just manage to exist when
things go smoothly. Hut it is scarcely
possible for them to make the least pro
vision for any sort of trouble, and a
slight accident or u brief illness or a
short period out of work, and they get
behind to an extent which is really
ruinous. Thus, with the great mass of
these laboring poor, life is one prolonged
agony of dread and nnxiety. Their
wliolo careers are overshadowed by the
Work House, against which they can
make no provision, however careful nnd
industrious they may be. I talked with
one woman who had four children too
young to earn a penny. Her husband
earned two shillings a day. For that ho
had to set out at 0:30 in tho inornin;
walk two miles, work till six o'clock
the evening and walk two miles back
again. Tho woman was 2s Gd in ar
rears with her highway rate, and was in
dreadful trouble about it, and there was
another rate for lighting, one and ten
pence ha'penny, nlsopyerduo, "and thoy
comte down On you as if you'dgot'XS or
4 a' week," she said. Out of their 12s
aweok-rfuir wages they paid) at" the
rate of la 7d for rent-and Od a week for
schooling,- bo that for food and clothing
and light and fire the six of tJiem had
something under 10a for tho seven days.
It was indeed pitiful to'thinkbf this un
fortunate man a kindly, affectionate
father ho appeared by all account, doing
his bost to sallsfytho .appetites of his
children and trudging oil with Bcanty
clotlung and empty stomach for nearly
twelve hours' labor in all weathers, de-
pressiu witncertain knowledge that be
tween his family and the Work' Houso
stood nothing but his own frail, lifo and
EXILE TUB ONLY EHCAI'E.
These village homes are often tho
mast insanitary, little places, but they
look wonderfully peaceful and pretty
with their littlo four-court gardens,
meir windows mil oi nowera, tneir red
brick floors, their well-polished furnl
ture, their ohl-faahioiicd ornaments,
thoir Biinninesa and airiness and general
aspect of pcaco and simplicity and
leisure. It really seems to be almost an
ideal life that these people might lead,
and to the denizen oi tho great city,
with Its toil nnd strife, its ceaseless drive
and rush and din and turmoil, it seeing,
on the face of things strange that these
picturesque villages nro not gayer of
heart and brighter in spirit than they
appear to be. Why should they be so
sad and dull and anxious? Alas ! alas 1
ait down hero in tho sunshine that is
streaming in by the open door and
flooding the thicket of geraniums in the
num. wiiiuuw sit uowu nun uraw oill
the people's confidence a littlo, nnd you
soon understnnd it nil, their struggles
nnd privations, and thir fears nnd
nnxieties, that blot out tho sunshine,
and make tho very breezo whisper of
But it will Ikj said that these things
used to Ikj oven worto than they are
now. Well, yes, jwssibly they were.
But there is another fact that strikes
you with great force, even litre and there
ns you movo about a Lincolnshire vil
lage. There nre signs that the influence
of a cheap press and of general educa
tion are leing felt everywhere. -All the
great storms of our social and industrial
lifo in cities send waves of influence
swooning through these towns nnd ham
lets in a way they have never done lio
fore. All tho brighter and more intelli
gent of their imputations have some
knowledgoof what is going ou in the
world. A "divine discontent" is one of
the outcomes of tho forces of the
times; and while tho larger of the
farmers are giving up farming, because,
with tho land-owners on their backs,
they cannot make farming pay, young
laboring men of spirit are trooping olf
the hind to try their luck in towns or in
the colonies. I must not lie understood
to be speaking of the w hole of Lincoln
shire, but certainly in some of the dis
tricts into which I liavo been ono can not
but stop now and again to ask himself:
What is going to be the end of it all?
J. I). Reed makes a specialty of piano
and safe moving. " tf.
Reed's baggage transfer meets the
morning train. Orders left at Wells
Fargo's express office will receive prompt
Recti's baggage transfer nnd truck line
delivers freight, baggage and parcels to
all parts of tho city at reasonable ratea.
All kinds of freight moved by Reed's-
uaggjge, transier and truck line, lave
orders at Wells-Fargo's. tf
Its Prevalence, Cause and
Danger, Treatment and
BY DR. MacLElSHSTAlSr.
Scieiitlflo Investigation supplemented by ex
perience, has shown that urinary dlteise are
more prevalent and debtructtrc to life, health
and happiness than any other class known to
the medical fraternity. They aro not confined
to the low and degraded portions of humanity,
as many suppose, but are found among the, pure
In henrt, tho Innocent, the truly pious and
Many of them aro transmitted from iiarent to
Children, from generation to generation. Thous
ands ot people, suffer untold agonies from their
ravaging cllects, and meet an early and untime
ly death, often Ignorant of thu cause. Though
transmitted Innocently, the effects of thee
diseases are not less terrible It Is a mil truth
that tho Innocent are often greater sufferers
than the guilty.
Of all tho organs of the body few are more
Important or worthy of attention than thoc
engaged In the urinary functions. In perfect
healththat preat blessing that o few enjoy
one will scarcely direct a moment's thought to
these Important organs, and at the first un
pleasant symptoms good advice, such as may
easily be obtained, should Immediately bo
This nfflictlon may 1x3 tho consequence of self
abuse, or tho result of excescs In mature years,
or It mty 1 oiused by impaired assimilation of
food, or result from some previous sickness; or
it may lie brought about from over-study aud a
too cIom application to business, worry and
anxiety, as well as excessive drinking and the
use of tobacco.
The causes nro so numerous and the treat
ment so varied, that it requires the closest per
sonal examination and chemical and microsco
pic analysis in order to make a correct diagnosis,
without which tho treatment is mere gtic w ork ;
hence the folly of wasting time by Fending
East or to other distant parts for advelited
specifics, or to so-called "doctors" who would
have you believe that they can undernand all
the bearings ot your case, without ever seeing
you, or conking n personal examination. Mi
croscopic examination of tho urine must be
made within a few hours after voiding the
urine, and chemical analysis must be made
both before and after reaction Fcts in,
All of you who suffer in this, or any way,
should lose no time in consulting Dr. MacLen
nan, who Is located for a short time in Phoenix,
at the Monlhon building. Heran permanently,
safely and privately euro you In one-half the
time required by others, t.'oumltatlou free and
cures guaranteed by an entirely newmcthod.
Among the chief and most common of dis
eases is seminal weakness and nervoui debility
(or loss of nerve power) due to masturbation
and venereal excesses. Thousands of young,
mlddlu aix'd and old men suffer with nervous
diseases lor ycrs and may bo Ignorant of the
cause, wr.cn a nine timely auvice wouiu mate
life's pathway full of cheer and happiness.
When tho first symptoms of seminal weakness
manifest themselves, the sufferer Is noticed to
Income dull and morose and is troubled with
Indigestion, though the appetite may remain
good; but the strength vanishes and the pa
tient grows thin, lie becomes indolent nud
debilitated and loss of memory and all vigor of
tho sexual organs may follow.
In time he may fall Into a complete slate of
impotence total loss of sexual power. Among
its terrible effects may be mentioned weakness
of the memory, confusion of Ulcus, nervous
ness, despondency and general weakness. It
needs no mirror; it reflects itelf. The pale
face, the sunken eye, the downcast countenance,
the stooping, aged form, all serve to announce
the victim's troubles. It xeldom kills of itself,
but It opens the, door to other diseases, such as
consumption and diseases of the heart. The
unfortunnto sufferer cannot sleep. In that In
teimedlato state between life and death in
tended fcr tho rccuporatlon of the mind and
bodv. he can know no rest, for his droams are
dark and foreboding, and the constant drain
upon his iiystem robs it of its vital nuiu.
COMMERCIAL HOTEL, CORNER CENTER
Vvand Jefferson streets, only house empioyuij
white help throughout. HERKICK A LUI
.MONDAY MORNING-, .'MAY: 19,T?l890.
1r v iinuTMnnv
Ji. draughtsman. All
work done Dromntlr.
correctly and neatly.
Office with the Ariroim
K. SCOTT HELM, PHYSICIAN' AND
surgeon. Office, Fry building.
C-1LAKK HOWARD. ATTORNEY AT LAW.
J Office in I'orter bloclc, Phoenix, A.T.
University of California.
rpiIK RKQULAR COURHE OF LECTURES
J. , 111 K'Sln MONDAY, JUNE 2d, at 9 o'clock,
at tliB college, Stockton Mreet, corner ChrMmit,
Hu Francisco. II. A. McLkan, M. D Dean.
Oil Merchant street, corner Montgomery, San
Redondo Beach, Cal.
This new aud magnificent hotel was opened to
the public May 1st. It Is the mo,-t thoroughly
equipped and licst furnished house on the Pa
cific Coast. Two hundred and seventy-five
rooms, replete with every convenience: fire
plnec, hot and cold water, incandescent lights,
electric call nnd return system. Standing In the
center of a tncnty-two-acre tract, under high
cultlvntion, two hundred feet back from the
ocean bluff. Arc lights on the grounds. Finest
surf bathing In America. Thu house has a fine
Otis elevator aud by far the handsomest music
and dancing hall in California. The dining
room is a perfect gem of artistic perfection, su
I:rbly furnished and so arranged that eiery
seat commands a view of the ocean. There is a
gallery at one end, where a fine band plays for
the evening dances; aKoplaylngon the veranda
in the morning, in the music aud dancing room
at night. Morning germans will be a feature of
the house. Thu cuisine will also be a promi
nent factor. The house and surroundings are
simply iierfectloii new. sweet and clean and
must le seen to oe appreciated. The Atchison,
Topcka and Santa Fe runs six trains daily from
Los Angeles. The company ow n their own rail
road, running to Los Angeles, connecting with
the Grand Avenue cable system, riiimlui; twelve
finely-equipped trains daily each way, landing
jxiscngers right back of the hotel. There Is a
pier, where boaH from Ban Francisco, Han Diego
aud other oints make regular landings, tteani
and tailing yachts can be had. The fishing Is
the finest on the coast. There Is a bluff and in
terior drive, commanding a fine view of the
ocean, Ban Cabrlel valley, Wilson's Peak, Old
Iltildy, Sierra Madre range of mountains. Terms
same as other first-class homes. Special rates
for !ermvuents and families. All letters address
to the manager.
K. W. ROOT, Manager.
totional Bank of Arizona,
M. W. KALES, President.
SOL. LEWIS, Vice-President.
OEO. W. HOADLEY, Cashier.
Capital, Paid Up,
Sarplnfl, - - -
M. W. Kales, J. Y. T. Smith, Sou Lewis
Ciurlxs Goldman, Gxo. W. Hoadlxy.
The Hank of California .San Francisco
Aiicncv of Hank of California ,. . .New York
The Farmers' and Merchants' Bank. Los Angeles.
The Dank of Commerce
Ilnnk of Arizona
N. M, Rothschilds & Sons
Arizona Industrial Exposition
For the Fair to be Held at Phoenix,
Arizona, October H, 15, 16
and 17, 1090.
TUESDAY, OCT. II.
1. Running Stake. 2 year-olds, bred, rained and
owned in Arirona; mlli dash.
Entrance, 110; added money, $jO.
2. Trotting. Bullion stake; mile Heats, :l in 5.
Entrance, 25; added money. 1125.
3. Trotting. 3-mlnuto stake: mile heats, 3 in 5.
i-.mrancc, ; auueu money, ip.
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 13.
1. Trotting. 2:40 stake) mile, heat, 3 In 5; En.
trance, f 50; added money, $20).
5. Running, 3-year-old stake: 5-mlle, 2 in 0.
.Entrance, i"; added money, 75.
C Running. For all ages: one mile dash, hn-
trance, fi-Y, added money, f ,a.
THURSDAY, OCT. 16.
7. Trotting and Pacing. 2:18 stake; mile heats
3 in 5. entrance, ; aoucu
8. Trotting. 3-vear old stakes; mile heats, 2 In
3. Entrance, $AV. added money, 7I.
9. Running. For all ages; f-mllc dash. En
trance, jo; nuiieii money, .
10. Trotting. 2-year-old stake; mile hcaU, 2 in X
Entrance, Iii; added money, .V.
FRIDAY, OCT. 17.
II. Running. Freo for all; mile heats,".
Entrance. Ir: added money, S100. ;
12. Trotting or Pacing. Freo for all; mile heats,
3 in 5. Entrance,
13. Running. 2-year-olds; J-mile nnd repcit.
Entrance, J23; added money, Vti.
Treitting and pacing in harness.
American Trotting Association rules govern
Nominations close Septemler I, ISflO.
One-half of entrance must accompany nomi
nations; balance paid September 2ft.
Four or more entries to fill; three or moro to
start. , . , . .
The Hoard of Directors reserve the right to
hold entrance and start a race with a leisnutn
tier or to declare races off when there nre less
than three to start, also to trot heats of any two
races alternately, or to oall a spoolal raoo be
tween heats, or to change the date of racii.
For a "walk-over" In any race a horse Is en
titled to Its own entrance tee and ono-half of
tho entrance received from tho other paid up
entries ot said raoo, but no addod money,
A horso winning n raoo, is ontitlod to first
money only, exoent whon distancing tho Hold
then to first and third money.
HtaVos divided into three moneys, W p?r cent.
toflnt.SOtoseoond and 10 to third, except In
free-for-all trot, 2:10 classes and 2-ycar-old dash,
when third horse has entrance, 70 per cent, of
balance to first horse and 30 per cent to s;oond.
Races commence at 1 r. M. sharp each day.
llla-iks for entries can be obtained from the
The Directors reserve tho right to postpone
races on account of bod weatner.
J. McMILLAK, Secretary.
The 'Best Hotel in Tucson.
In addition to bnving tho most central nnd convenient
location in the citv, nnd commanding a magnificent
view of the city and it surroundings, the Palace presents
the following attractions that warrant its claim to the title
Ito rooms are all on the second ttory, and are neat, clean
und comfortable. Itsdiniiig-roomsare the mobt attractive
in tho city, and under the present management have
always had an envious reputation for excellency.
Only Iirst-class Hotel in
Large, Lofty Room.
Elegant Parlor for GiierH.
Livery and Feed Stable in Connection.
Ilar-room Supplied with Choice Foreign and Domestic Liquors.
H. AV KLINE
EBena Ca,-vie3P IHEotel.
S. C. ipSA-TOiN" Proprietor.
Tucson ' .Arizona.
The Hest Furnished Hotel in the Territory.
iyocnteii at tne houtnern racinc ucpot,
Commercial Men. This Hotel is run on the Principle
That All Guchta Shall Have Prompt
and Courteous Attention.
THE MOST DELIGHTFUL
With its agreeable marine atmosphere is the natural change for'
Arizonans to take during the summer months, and every one can
afford to vuit it for Health. Rest or Pleasure. It is in the
most charming marine climate in the world, and has
The Largest and Most
Where you have the most perfect service, at tho lowest rates.
Coronndo, with its surroundings, is the ideal summer seaside resort,
with an ntmosphero ever soothing and restful, being constantly
fanned by breer.es from the ocean. Outdoor and indoor
Vnuucments in Every Variety
:The Hotel Del Coronado
Is unrivalled anywhere for the display of refined taste, and tho
elegance of its appointments, careful management, and tho
amount of physical comfort it furnishes its guests.
CORONADO NATURAL MINERAL WATER
Has many poiuts of excellence. Being perfectly pure, it is one of
nature's Iwst tonicn to the system. It is a specific in bladder and
kidney troubles, and immediately relieves gout and rheumatism.
RATES FOR THE
Ranging as low as $2
$3 er day and upward,
!. S. Babcoek, Jr.,
Del Coronado, Coronado,
THE! TsAIL-JUS PIOTUSHS;
COR. WASHINGTON AND MARICOPA STREETS,
New Building. Newly Furnished.
Best Table in
E. M. MILLS
The S. M.
GAS AND ELECTRIC FIXTURES.
519 and 521 Broadway, Los A.ngeles, Cal
Arranged in all Particular
it anorus mm
SUMMER SEASIDE RESORT.
MADE VERY REASONABLE.
For full information,
San Diego Coanty, California.
Table Boarders Received.
i (i'lra1 1