Newspaper Page Text
Ariz on a - Sentinel.
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WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1000.
LOCAL AND PERSONAL
P. B. Hodges has gone to King of
Arizona to look after his meat market.
A. Tonini went to Los Angeles Mon
day for the purpose of laying in a new
stock of goods.
A new line of perfumes just in' at
Eastern prices at Cotter's Drug Store.
Mine. Elrado, the celebrated palmist,
arrived in the city this morning, and
has rooms in the Modesti bldg.
The strongest book of fiction this
year, The Redemption of David Corson,
at Cotter's Drug Store.
Do your eyes smart or burn ? if so,
have them scientifically fitted with
glasses at Cotter's Drug Store.
Hon. M. J. Nugent brought in the
election returns from Kofa precinct.
He returned home Monday night.
R. P. Monroy has gone to Kofa,
where he has accepted a position with
the .King of Arizona Mining Company.
What's the reason we do not get the
Journal-Miner? Send us your paper,
Bro. Martin; haven't seen it since the
L. E. Anderson of California, and W.
A. Hobson, J. E. Wise and Jas. Mur
phy of Arizona, large owners of cattle,
wero at Hotel Gandolfo this week.
L. W. Erdman and Miss Erdman, of
lios Angeles, arrived at Hotel Gandolfo
last evening. They have rented one of
the Post cottages and will remain in
Yuma for the winter.
Li. Carrigan and "wife, of San Rafael,
Cal., are guests of Hotel.Gandolfo. Mr.
Carrigan is a member of the firm of
Dunham, Carrigan & Co., large whole
sale dealers in hardware at San Fran
cisco. Mr. Geo. E. Place, representing the
Mining and Metallurgical Journal of
Los Angeles, Cal., and New York, N.
Y., is in town. He has just returned
from an extended trip through the ter
ritory and Sonora, Mexico.
Joe Allison is building a store across
the river on the California side, which
he will fill with a stock of goods as soon
as completed. Mr. Allison is now liv
ing in Los Angeles, but will move to
Yuma with his family soon.
Mrs. M. C. Levy desires the Senti
nel to express her sincere and heart
felt gratitude for the many manifesta
tions of sympathy and kindness extend
ed to her and hers during their recent
sad bereavement in the death of her
The city conncil met Monday night
but transacted little business. They
passed a few bills and adopted a plat
for the new cemetery. The reports of
the city officers were received and filed
and an adjournment was taken until to
Dr. Hoffman came in last night from
the Imperial Land and Canal Com
pany's camp. He says work is being
pushed rapidly on the canal and every
thing connected therewith is moving
satisfactorily. All concessions asked
for from the Mexican government,
having been granted.
Louie Iaeger has presented to the
territorial university museum at Tuc
son a fine specimen of petrified wood,
which was found on the. banks of the
Colorado at Yuma. It is about two
feet long and shows the grain of the
wood, the knot holes and every detail
of growth very distinctly.
First and Foremost in the field of
medicine is Hoods'B Sarsaparilla. It
possesses unequalled merit and cures
all diseases caused or promoted by im
pure or impoverished blood, including
rheumatism, dypepsia, catarrh.
All liver ills are cured by Hood's Pills.
Otto Kiser and his little boy arrived
in Yuma this morning on their road to
California from Ashtabula, Ohio, most
of the distance having been covered on
a bicycle. Both looked weather-beaten,
but well and hearty. The boy is an un
usually bright little fellow about eleven
years old, and he was evidently enjoy
ing the trip, and quite proud of the re
cord he and his father had made. Both
rode the same wheel.
The new Gandolfo building, corner
of Second and Main streets, is now
finished, and is one of the best in the
territory. The building comprises one
huge room, and a basement the full
dimensions of the floor space, which in
a short time will be filled with an im
mense stock of goods general mer
chandiseby E. F. Sanguinetti, whose
present quarters have become too
small for his large and increasing busi
ness. The Great Register of Yuma county
for 1900 contains the names of 978 vo
ters. Under the election laws of the
territory these voters before register
ing were compelled to exhibit their
poll tax receipts for the current year
(except where exempt). The law re
quires the board of Supervisors to have
new poll tax receipts printed each year,
the color of the paper used being dif
ferent from that of the year preceding.
The Sentinel has the contract for
printing these receipts, and in April
last received an order to print GOO of
them. The order was filled and no
other was received for the year, so that
even a blind man can see that some
thing is wrong. The Great Register
shows 187 exemptions, indicating 191
more poll tax receipts than have been
printed. The assessor, who is also ex
officio poll-tax collector, should investi
gate this matter and see whether there
has been any fraud practiced, or what
causes the discrepancy.
TO BE MM FRIDAY.
Santiago Oriz will Die at the
End of a Rope in Jail Yard
For the Murder of W. S, Moffatt
death Watch on guard.
Ortiz Is Yet Unmoved, But Reads
Mis Bible a Great Deal.
"An Eye for an eye, a tooth for a tooth;" or,
"A life for a life."
Not a few abnormally sensitive peo
ple think the sentiment contained in
the above quotations entirely wrong.
They will tell you that it is not only
wrong but positively barbarous and
should not be countenanced by a civil
ized nation. These good people doubt
less mean well, but the majority are
against them, and the majority are
nearly always right in their conclusions.
In the case of Santiago Ortiz, there is
no question about it.
In the silent hours of the night or
early morning, shielded by the dark
ness Ortiz sneaked and crept to the
bed where an old man lay sleeping and
crushed his skull with a steel bar.
Ortiz had known Mr. Moffatt for years,
had worked for him about his store in
Harrisburg, and the old gentleman had
often helped and befriended him. But
the murderer cared naught for these
acts of kindness, gratitude had no place
in his make-up. He wanted a few pal
try dollars and killed his old-time bene
factor, took the money and some other
valuables and fled in the darkness.
The story of Ortiz's capture by Saun
ders and Blair, of their finding the sto
len property, and of Ortiz's own admis
sion of his guilt, even leading his cap
tors to the ravine where he had buried
the instrument of murder, which was
dug up, a drill it was, about three feet
long, such as miners use, with some of
the old man's blood upon it, and locks
of his hair clinging to the bar; of the
the trial and conviction of the murder
er all the details have been but re
cently printed in the Sentinel, to
gether with the sentence of the court.
The sentence was that Santiago Ortiz
should suffer the penalty of death by
hanging and the date of the execution
set for Fi'iday, November 1G, in the
county jail yard.
The Sheriff has selected 12 o'clock,
noon, and at that hour Santiago Ortiz
will expiate his awful crime on the
scaffold. He has but a few hours to
live, yet it appears that his low order
of intelligence precludes a perfect real
ization of his fate. Those who know
him best, however, think that his de
meanor is not a correct barometer of
his emotions or feelings. They con
tend that Ortiz is fully aware of the
enormity of his crime and that his life
must pay the. penalty wivhin a very few
hours: that his apparent stupidity or
indifference simply demonstrates his
wonderful nerve or will power, by the
use of which he is enabled to stifle his
emotions and assume an unconcern
edness which is remarkable. Some
even say that Ortiz is unusually bright
that the manner of crime showed ex
treme cunning; that the crime was
carefully and shrewdly planned, and
but for three large nails in the heel of
his shoe, by which he was tracked, he
might have escaped, as he was the last
person in the world to have been sus
pected of the crime otherwise. How
ever this may be,Ortiz will most likely
die game as the great majority of
executed criminals have died before
The condemned man was placed in a
dark cell or death chamber last Satur
day night and a death watch put on.
W. A. "Werninger, Geo. A. Duke and
Geo. Byler comprise the watch, each
serving an eight-hour shift.
Ortiz, though confined in a dark cell,
is furnished with an electric light and
has books and papers to read, in fact is
not deprived of any comforts given the
ordinary prisoners. He eats heartily,
sleeps well, and maintains his usual
cheerfulness, of which he does not pos
sess a superabundauce at best. He
reads his testament considerably, and
seems glad to have Father Durand come
to talk and console with him.
The scaffold is ready and in fact every
detail for the execution has been care
fully arranged. The gallows is of the
regulation pattern, very strongly built,
and has a drop of six feet.
The rope is of the best quality of
hemp, and li inch in size. There is
no possible chance of its breaking, as
sometimes happens, to the horror of
those who witness the execution. Ev
ery precaution against possible acci
dent has been taken and none is likely
Sheriff Speese will have charge of
the disagreable affair, and doesn't rel
ish the job, but he is not the man to
shrink from his duty. He will be as
sisted by several of his deputies.
The hanging of Ortiz will be the
second legal execution in the history
of the county. The first one took place
in 1873. The scaffold was erected in
the rear of the building now occupied
as a store by Santiago Redondo, corner
of Third and Main streets. Manuel
Fernandes was hung there for the mur
der of D. A. McCarty, generally known
as "Rawhide." McCarty was a mer
chant in Yuma, and was killed in his
store in the Rincon district.
Fernandes and two accomplices went
into McCarty's store and while he lay
asleep split his head open with an axe.
They then ransacked the store for
money, as McCarty was reputed to keep
a considerable sum about his store, but
the murderers failed to find it, and fled
Fernandes and one of his accomplices
were captured. Fernandes was tried,
convicted and sentenced to hang, his
pal turning state's evidence and receiv
ing a life sentence in the prison, only
serving fifteen years, when he was par
doned out. The third man was never
This execution was public and hun
dreds of people witnessed it.
In the trial of Fernandes, De Forest
Porter was the presiding judge; Capt.
Roweil, prosecutor; ex-Judge Reavis,
defendant's attorney; J. W Dor
rington, clerk, and George Tyng sher
iff. Judge Brinley and Jose Redondo
father of Frank and Joe Redondo
were the interpreters.
Deafness Cannot be Cured
by local applications, as they cannot
reach the diseased portion of the ear.
There is only one way to cure deafness,
and that is by constitutional remedies.
Deafness is caused by an inflamed con
dition of the mucous lining of the
Eustachian Tube. When this tube gets
inflamed you have a rumbling sound or
imperfect hearing, and when it is en
tirely closed deafness is the result, and
unless the inflammation can be taken out
and this tube restored to its normal
condition, hearing will be destroyed
forever; nine cases out of ten are
caused by catarrh, which is nothing but
an inflamed condition of the mucous
We will give One Hundred Dollars
for any case of deafness (caused by ca
tarrh ) that cannot be cured by Hall's
Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars, free.
F. J. Cheney & Co.,
Sold by druggists, 75c. Hall's Fam
ily Pills are the best.
Captain F. S. Ingalls returned Thurs
day with .the election returns from
Harqua Hala. The captain was at
Harrisburg the morning of election
and says republicans were compelled
to go to Bonanza precinct, seven miles
away, to vote, on account of intimida
tion; and that the election board per
mitted men to vote upon presentation
of their poll tax receipts, though their
names were not on the Great Register,
which action is in direct violation of
the election laws of the territory. This
matter should be looked into by the
proper authorities, and if these reports
are correct the vote of the Harrisburg
precinct should be thrown out and the
parties implicated in these irregulari
ties punished to the full extent of the
How We Use UpOur Forests.
It is estimated that it takes twenty
two acres of spruce land to furnish
enough wood pulp paper to run a large
metropolitan daily just two days. The
writer who makes this statement de
plores the time, when, at this rate, our
forests will entirely disappear, and pa
per be very scarce and expensive. Mean
time, the art of printing continues,
because there are many truths the world
should know: among others, that Hos-
tetter's btomach Bitters is a cure for
diseases of the stomach, such as dyspep
sia, indigestion, constipation, bilious
ness, insomnia and nervousness. This
famous medicine has been the standard
remedy of the American people for fifty
years. Do not accept a substitute. The
genuine has a Private Revenue Stamp
over the neck of bottle.
FILED FOR RECORD.
The following instruments have been
filed for record during the past week:
Amended articles of incorporation of
Mineral Hill Gold Mining Co., by D.
Mining location notice Cushenberry
by R. P. H. Laney.
The following Mining Location
Notices have been filed by S. W.
Dorsey: New Little Lizzie, New Isa
bel, New Grand Central, New Ophir,
New Harry Carpenter, New Arizona,
New Harqua Hala, New Triangle,
New Albert S. Way, New Liberty,
New Yankee Girl, New Great Eastern,
New East Colorado, New Colorado,
New Wedge, New Porto Rico, New
Monitor, New Eureka, New Bluebell,
New Columbia,New Autumn,New Bob
Ingersoll, New Great Western, New
West Aspen, New West Morning Star,
New E. Pluribus Unum, New Garnet,
New Ellendale, New Shea, New
The End of the World In 1914.
A famous scientist predicts that the
world will come to an endinl914,basing
his calculations on the revelations of
the Bible. If this is so it is well for us
to get what pleasure we can out of the
few years that remain for us to live.
One of the surest ways to enjoy life is
the possession of good health and a
well regulated stomach. Hosfcetter's
Stomach Bitters will enable anyone to
obtain this. It is the greatest medicine
for the cure of ills that arise from a
bad stomach. It cures dyspepsia, con
stipation, fever and ague, malaria,
rheumatism and insomnia. No other
medicine can show a record equal to
Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, the stand
ard medicine of the American people
for over fifty years.
Is it Stealing?
If visitors to one of our well stocked
stores, should ask permission to wander
around and look at the goods,they would
surely be invited to do bo at their plea
sure, and if they should admire some
highly colored spools of silk, worth
only a few dents, and tear them loose
from the case holding them, when no
one was looking, and carry them away
without paying for th same, would
they not be classed as thieves and, if
convicted, punished by fine, oi: impris
onment for THIS is stealing ?
Why should not three visitors to my
ranch last week, be placed in the same
class as those who steal from a store? for',
after having received permission to
wander at pleasure through the orange
orchard, they broke a branch of the
choicest oranges from one of the trees,
and carried it away without so much as
a "thank j'ou" to any-one.
In Riverside and Redlands orange
orchards are seldom fenced, and fruit
is safe from theft, for the unlawful
takin'g such fruit is punishable by fine,
My orange orchard is ALWAYS
open to visitors, but I must insist that
they do not take the fruit.
H. W. Blisdbll.
preserves and pickles, spread
a thin coating of refined
Will keep them absolutely moisture and
acid proof. Parafflno Wax is also naefnl in
a dozen otbor wars about the honse. Full
directions in each pound package.
STANDARD OIL CO.
FORT YUflA NOTES.
Fort Yuma, Cal., Nov. 13th, 1900.
Mrs. Gates employes' mess cook,
having previously taken the civil ser
vice examination, was notified by the
Department of her appointment as
laundress at Grand Junction, Colorado,
and left on Sunday night train to re
port for duty.
The long expected barb wire has
been received and Capt. Vaughan with
his assistants have been busy the past
week in putting up the same. Tke
plant will soon be enclosed and only by
the vigilance of the "Band of Mercy"
will protection be given a hungry In
dian K-9 who is caught crawling
through the craoks.
The girls' building is finished. It
only awaits the arrival of a govern
ment inspector sent by the Depart
ment whose duty it will be to inspect and
accept or reject the same. Although
not quite completed, the children had
the pleasure of eating their first meal
in the new dining hall Tuesday even
ing. The cook as well as all concerned
were rejoiced to get into more com
Hallowe'n was duly observed by
a little informal party tendered the
employes by Mrs. J. S. Spear, assisted
by Mrs. Hicks. An enjoyable evening
was spent. The principal feature of
the evening was mouthing floating
walnuts from out a tub of water. The
contest was declared off when the
Oregonian began maneuvers. Water
was no obstacle even if an immersion
was necessary to capture the coveted
nut. Refreshments of watermelons,
apples, pop corn and nuts were served.
Miss Willis, the matron, has for the
past fortnight, been entertaining the
Indian children with a series of social
parties. Six to eight children are en
tertained each evening with games of
Karems, Croponole and Dominos, and
at the close light refreshments are
Revs. Wineland and Woolsley, Mo
ravian Missionaries from Banning,
Cal., were visitors at the school on
Tuesday, In the evening they enter
tained the children by an interesting
and instructive talk, accompanied by
magic lantern views illustrating " The
Life of Christ" and "Bunyan's Pilgrims
Progress." The children were very
appreciative and responded readily to
all questions asked them.
The popular S. P. railway engineer,
Chas. A. McDonald, was a caller at the
school a few days since. He promised
at some time in the near future to en
tertain the children and employes by
delivering his lecture entitled "The
Evolution of the Locomotive." The
same to be illustrated by stereopticon
views a small admittance fee will be
charged, the proceeds to be used in
furnishing the reception room of the
girls building. If Charley should tell
of nothing else, other than his personal
experiences as a pioneer in running the
Iron Horse on the track in Oregon, a
rare treat is assured his hearers.
The Famous Palmist.
Mme. Lela Elrado, arrived iri Yuma
this morning, and will remain in the
city for several days. She has made
Palmistry a life study, and by a know
ledge of its application, tells you how
to make success in business; love
affairs, marriage, mining speculations;
has also been successful in foretelling
the lucky numbers in policy games.
She foretold the election of Mark
Smith, predicted the defeat of a num
ber of candidates in Pima county,
which was verified, and prophesied
through her art many other events
which have since come true in the ter
ritory. Mme. Elrado also successfully reads
the hands of children; and foretells
their future career in life.
She comes highly recommended, and
none need fear to call upon her at her
private parlors in the Modesti Block.
She will be in the city but a few days.
Call early. This is the opportunity of
your life to ascertain what the future
has in store for you.
List of letters remaining unclaimed
in Yuma postoffice, week ending Nov.
Failey, J K 4 Horton, Geo G
Jones, A R Maldonodo, Buena
Ortega, Gregoria Orsua, Gusto
Pina, Yririeo Padilla, Epifanio 2
Rodriquez, E Tnove", Whou Ihd.
Persons calling for above letters will
please say "advertised."
R. H. Chandler, P. M.
Ross Jordan, while at Horse Tanks
last Friday on his way to Tyson's to
work in the mines, met with a very
serious accident, by which he broke his
leg and foot, and was obliged to return
13 CURES WHERE ALL ELSE FAILS. Ej
ISA Rent rVmirh Svrnn. Tiutoa finvl TTnn BS9
I In tlmo. Bold by drngglgtg. W
Shorey's for fresh candies.
Mining Location Notices for sale a
Yellowstone and Monogram whiskies
at The Ruby.
j Shorey has just received a new" line
of Ralston Health Foods..
' Miners' compasses, magnifying glass
es and chemicals at Cotter's Drug
Have your clothing cleaned and re
paired to look as new by Frank Doyle,
opposite Gandolfo hotel.
Go to Geo. Paxton's store and get all
kinds of fruit, vegetables, cigars, to
bacco, bread, cakes,, pies, etc.
Quick sales and small profits is my
E. C. Robertson, democratic candi
date, was elected probate judge of Gila
county at the recent election. Judge
Robertson is the father of Attorney P.
T. Robertson of this city.-
To our Customers :
Commencing June 1st our price on ice
to ourpatrons has been and still contin
sue to be one-half cent per pound.-
Ewing & Poole.
A Bona Fide Salary$12 Weekly.
Men and women to appoint agents
and represent us, some to travel, others
for local work. $12 weekly and ex
penses. Old established house, pleas
ant permanent positions, rapid advance
ment and increase of wages. Write at
Address Butler & Alger,
Dept. E. New Haven, Conn.
One of the best saloons in Los An
geles, in the wholesale district, at fig
ures and terms which I know you will
take it at if you want a paying saloon.
Write A. E. Weiss, Room 102, Henne
Block, 122 W. 3rd St., Los Angeles,Cal.
ARTICLES OF INCORPORATION.
THE BONAIR OIL COMPANY.
The undersigned, STEPHEN W. DORSEY
and JAMES M. PEARSON, citizens of the
United States, have this day associated them
selves together for the purpose of forming a
Corporationunder andby virtue of the laws of the
Territory of Arizona, and hereby adopt the f ol
lowing Articles of Incorporation, namely:
That the names of the corporators are Stephen
"W. Dorsey and James M. Pearson:
That the name of the corporation shall be
THE BONAIR OIL COMPANY.
That the principal place for the transaction of
the business of the said corporation is and shall
be the TOWN OP YUMA, in YUMA COUNTY,
TERRITORY OF ARIZONA, with branch of
fices at such other places as the Board of Direc
tors may from time to time designate.
That the general nature of the business pro
posed to be transacted by the said corporation
shall be: mining, drilling and boring for crude
and other oil, petroleum, gas asphaltum or other
volatile hydro carbon substances :buying,selling,
leasing, mortgaging, owning or holding mineral
or other lands and personal property; and laying
pipes and pipe lines for conducting oil or other
substances, erecting tanks, refineries, derricks
machinery or other works for boring, drilling,
producing, handling, treating or dealing in said
products or substances; building roads, tram
ways, railroads or canals from the Company's
property to any river, railroad or highway; to
build, operate, maintain, own or conduct a gen
eral mercantile business, or to deal in any kind
of merchandise or personal property; and to do
any and all other acts or things necessary or
needful to conduct a general oil, mining or other
business, either in Arizona or any other State
or Territory of the United States.
That the amount of the Capital Stock of the
said Corporation shall consist of One Million
Shares of the par value of One Dollar each; and
that the said stock shall not be issued by the
Board of Directors except the same shall be
fully paid up; and when so issued by said board
of directors said stock shall be forever non as
sessable and no personal liability shall attach
to the holders thereof.
This Corporation shall commence' business
when its Articles of Incorporation are tiled
with the County Recorder of Yuma County,
Territory of Arizona and shall continue for
twenty-live years thereafter.
The affairs of the said Corporation' shall be
managed by a Board of seven Directors. The
first Board of Directors shall be:
Stephen W. Dorsey,
James M. Pearson,
John P. Jones,
"William S. Allen,
G. S. De Garmo,
E. E. Powers and
who shall hold their offices for a period of one
year from the date these Articles are recorded
or until their successors are duly elected and
At the expiration of the year above stated, or
sooner If the stockholders elect, a new Board of
Directors shall be elected by tHe stockholders
of the said corporation, at a regular meeting
The officers of the said Corporation shall con
sist of a President, Vice President, Secretary,
Assistant Secretary and Treasurer, and such
other officers as the Board of Directors may
from time to time determine.
The President and Vice President shall be
members of the Board of Directors; and no'
Director shall hold office who Is not a bone fide
stockholder of record In said Corporation, and
a failure to own or hold stock in said Corpora
tion shall work a forfeiture of the office of Di
rectors. In the event of the death, resignation, dis
ability or disqualification of any director, the
remaining members of the Board of Directors
may fill the vacancy by the election of some
bona fide stockholder.
The highest amount of indebtedness said Cor,
poration shall at any time create shall not ex
ceed the sum of three hundred and thirty thou
That all private property of the stockholders
of said Corporation shall be exempt from all
debts of this Corporation.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF we have Hereunto
set our hands and seals this First day of Sep
tember, A. D., Nineteen Hundred.
STEPHEN W. DORSEY, (Seal)
JAMES M. PEARSON, (Seal.)
Sjate of California, J
County of Los Angeles. )bS
On this First day of September, in the year of
our Lord nineteen hundred, before me, E. E.
Powers, a notary Public in and for said Los
Angeles County, residing therein, duly commis
sioned and sworn, personally appeared Stephen
W. Dorsey and James M. Pearson, known to me
to be the persons described in and whose names
are subscribed to the foregoing Instrument,, and
they acknowledge to me that they executed the
same for the purposes and considerations there
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hereunto
set my hand and affixed my official seal, at my
office in- the County of Los Angeles, the day and
year in this certificate first above written.
(Seal) E. E. POWERS,
Notary Public in and for the County of Los An
geles, State of California.
Territory of Arizona, I
County of Yuma, J 6,51
I, W. E. Marvin, County Recorder In and for
said county, do hereby certify that I have com
pared the within and foregoing instrument and
the same is a full, true and correct copy of Arti
cles of Incorporation of "The Bonair Oil Com.
pany as tne same appears of record, in Book 2
of Bonds and Agreements, page 620 et seq. in
records of Yuma County, Arizona.
In witness whereof i have hereunto set my
hand and affixed my official seal this 5th day of
September,' A. D. 1900.-
(Seal) W. E. MARVIN,
WANTED ACTIVE MAN OF GOOD CHAR
acter to deliver and collect in Arizona for old
established manufacturing wholesale house.
5900 a year sure pay. Honesty more than expe
rience required. Our .reference, any bank in
any city. Enclose self-addressed stamped en-
vi-iapr. Manuiac.nrOT, i nira Kioor. ;wt oer
( born St., Chics;o.'
j. n. no lin a
Dry Goods, Clothing,
A complete assortment of Hats, Caps, Boots and
Siloes, Tinware,- Notions, Perfumes,- Patent Medi
cines, Etc. All orders in and outside of tlfe city ar
promptly and carefully attended io and delftef eU freS
of charge. Twtf-story white building' at foot 6'f Mail
Street, and Cash Store 6ii corner of Main an'd Fifth
Streets, opposite the Round Hotise, Yuma, Arizona.-
is Cheapest Business Establishment in the City,
The Pioneer Mercantile House of Yuma,
Hay, Grain and Lumber, Boots, Sfioes, Etc.
S EAST SIDU MAIN ST., YUMA, ARIZ.
Developing and Printing Done for ArMeafSv 53
Views of Residences Made to Order.
Give me Your Orders for Large Work in Crayon, Paste?, g
Water Colors and India Ink. ofd prctBres C("fed " Eatarfled
eB oaoe I Flowing Wells,
3 Am LINE :E on the S. P. R. R.-
rS to the
Imperial Land and Canal Co's camp, south of
Flowing Wells, in San Diego Co., California
Leave Flowing Wells Tuesdays, Thursdays, Saturdays,
Returning- Wednesdays, Fridays, and Sundays
Private conveyances furnished when" desired, also good hotel
accommodations, at Flowing Wells, by applying to
GEO. McCAULLEY, PrOp'r.
Use Carpets aiid Mtigsf
Come and Sec for yourself.-
JOHN L, RIMPAU
Baker Bldg,-, Main
The Best Clothing
RESDY TO WEAR.
"We would be pleased to send
jOu Samples of Goods from
which t6 Select Suits at from
GUARANTEE TO fit YOU PFRFECTLY.
Send us your Chest measure; Waist
Inside Seam measure of Pants.
Gor. FIRST AND SPRlFfB STS., Los
Main Street, Yurria. Ariz;,
Next to "the Ruby''
Artistically Executed. ROBT. TPI((-
Mullen & Bluett Ming Go.
Retail dealer in
and Maiti StsV, Yttmay XrizonaV
If you do, or if you don't, and &i$
liable to, do not fail to see the line
If fifst-cioss goods and iow prices
are a consideration you shoul ddeal
St,. Yuma, Ariz.-
G. S. PETERKIN & CO.,
fforse Shoeing a Special!,
Shop cor.- Second St and Maidan taffff