Newspaper Page Text
J, W, DORRINGTON,- Proprietor.
YUMA, - - - ARIZONA
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1900.
LOCAL AND PERSONAL
liv. Greenleaf, county physician is
Try our new stock of eastern per
fumes at Cotter's Drug Store.
A complete line of Ideal Fountain
Pens at Cotter's Drug Store.
Leave your orders for Thanksgiving
supplies at David Balsz's meat market.
Sheriff Speese went to the King
Monday night on official business.
We make a specialty of fine razors
and fine pocket cutlery.
Cotter's Drug Store.
Mrs. M. C. Levy and her little
daughter Eva returned to Los Angeles
on Wednesday's Flyer.
Jno. Gandolfo left yesterday after
noon on the "Flyer" for Los Angeles
vO vi.nu v. ! 1 a. Juiuuy.
Miss Georgia Polhamus arrived
Thursday night from a visit to her
sister in Santa Monica.
Mr. Sangumetti commenced moving
bis stock of goods into the new Gan
dolfo building yesterday.
Dan Devore and a big delegation
were in from Fortuna Friday to wit
ness the execution of Ortiz.
W. R. Stevenson, engineer of the
Farmers ditclr south of Yuma, arrived
at Hotel Gandolfo las evening from
Wm, Goatman of Los Angeles, is reg
istered at Hotel Gandolfo. He leaves
to-day to expert some mines south of
Capt. A. D. Yocum and wife of Som
erton, have returned from Pasadena.
They registered at Hotel Gandolfo last
Joe Minter and J. W. McFarland
were here from the Soldiers' Home at
Santa Monica, last Sunday. Both are
Supt. F. J. Martin of the Fortuna
Mining Co., was in town Friday. He
left for the mines Friday afternoon by
The city council has let a contract
to city surveyor Elliott to survey and
plat the city cemetery, for which he is
to receive the sum of $500.
Robert Tapia, as a delegate from the
Hispano-Americana Society in Yuma
left Sunday night to attend a meeting
of the Grand Lodge of the order to be
held at Tucson.
Judge Ewing returned Wednesday
night from a business trip to San Fran
cisco. The Judge says that San Fran
cisco is very lively, and that there is
general rejoicing there over McKinley's
Charley Eichelberger was in town
Friday, having jnst returned from a
visit with his family in Los Angeles.
He left on Saturday for Tyson's where
he is developing valuable mining prop
Miss Lola Moreno was given a sur
prise party by a number of her friends
last Thursday evening at the residence
of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Godfrey. It was
a very enjoyable affair for all present,
dancing being the principal feature,
The city has done a most commend
able thing in placing an electric light
at the corner of Second street and
Madison avenue. It should have been
placed there long ago. The credit be
longs principally to Capt. J. H. God
frey, through whose efforts the
council Was induced to act in the
J. W. Hawkins of Hollister and J.
H. Braley, bankers of Los Ange
les, arrived last evening at Hotel Gan
dolfo in company with Geo. Chaffey,
manager Imperial Canal Co. The
party will inspect the work done at
P. B. Hodges returned from Phoenix
to-day with a car load of fine beef cattle
for his market. He says it rained
three days and nights up at Phoenix,
and the whole country was soaked.
Both the Salt and Gila rivers were
rising fast when he crossed them.
Dug Frazier, the well known S. P.
R. R. switchman was in Yuma Friday
aftRf an absence of three years in Los
Alleles. Dug is the same jolly good
navured friend of yore and his many
friends were glad to see him. He re
turned to his home in Los Angeles
Supervisor Tom Underhill came in
yesterday to attend a meeting of the
board, which finished canvassing the
election returns yesterday, and Tom
returned home last night.
The Sentinel this week publishes
an official tabulated statement of the
vote of Yuma county complete. It will
be valuable for reference in the future.
Cut it out and paste it in your scrap
" J. C. Jacques passed through Yuma
last week with some fine stock for his
place near Palomas, Gila valley, where
he has located and will make his future
home. Mr. Jacques is recently from
Los Angeles county, and thinks this is
the best country for the man Of moder
ate means that he knows of. His
family will arrive here in a couple of
Billy Davis returned Tuesday night
of last week from Nome, where he
went some months ago in company with
Ed. Crane, Tom Lewis, Will Sexsmith
and B. A. Harazsthy, all of whom have
returned, except Mr. Harazsthy, who
is expected here soon. The boys all
speak well of the possibilites of the
Nome country, and intend to return
again in the spring.
Firemen's Ball and Banquet.
A banquet and ball will be given by
the Yuma Fire department on Thanks
giving evening, which is on Thursday,
November 29th. It will be held in the
large dining room of the So. Pacific
hotel. The following committee of ar
rangements has been selected, whose
personnel is a guarantee that the affair
will be properly managed ; W. H.
Buck, chairman: Tom Day, A. T. Pan-
crazie, W. H. Shorey, George Bean,
Tom Malloy and W. E. Marvin. Toast
master, Thomas Day. The boys will
endeavor to make the affair the event
of the season, and will no doubt succeed
in doing so at any rate everybody who
goes will have a good time.
The affair will be a little out of the
ordinary in the line of Yuma social
events and on a scale more elaborate
and pretentious than has been attempt
ed here, and but few times in the terri
tory. The principal feature will be the ban
quet, which will be conducted with all
the eclat attending the great feast and
banqnet given annually in honor of the
Lord Mayor of London.
There will be toasts and responses as
" The Department."
Thos. u. Aioiioy, ires. x. jr. v.
Tbe Ladies," Mulford "Winsor,
" Our City,".'. O. H. Willis.
"Our Guests,', M. B. DeVane,
'Our Cluer." w. H. buck, unier Y. v. v.
with, probably other less formal toasts.
It will be distinctively a fireman's af
fair, and, with the exception of Mr.
De Vane, all responses will come from
members of the department.
Before gathering in the banquet hall
a reception will be held up-stairs in
the parlor, and after the banquet, the
guests will again assemble there for
informal entertainment and social chat
while the hall is being cleared for a
dance, of eight members, which will
conclude the function.
The entire entertainment will cost
each fireman and each guest $1,25 per
plate. Tickets can only be procured
through a fireman. The department is
not making any efforts to sell tickets
as there is no possibility of making any
money out of the affair, for the more
plates there are set the more it will
cost the Department, and $1,25 does
not quite meet the outlay,
Tickets cannot be procured aftea
Tuesday night, Nov. 27, as it will be
absolutely necessary for the committee
in charge to know in advance' the
number to be seated at the banquet
table so that proper arrangements can
be made with the caterer.
The End of the World in 1914.
A famous scientist predicts that the
world will come to an end in 1914, 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. Eostetter'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.
Died of Heart Disease.
Arpad Harazsthy, prominent viticul-
turist aud wine merchant of this State,
was found in a dying condition on the
sidewalk at the corner of Hyde and
Washington streets early Friday morn
ing. He died while being removed to
the receiving hospital. Heart disease
is the supposed cause. His father was
one of the most noted viticulturists of
Arpad Harazsthy was a brother of
B. A. Harazsthy, of Yuma.
Deafness Cannot be Cured
by local applications, as thev 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 vou 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.
List of letters remaining unclaimed
in Yuma postofiice, week ending Nov,
Anderson, Lula Bodwell, E. L,
Gonsalez, Ysayg, de 2 Perez, Ma-
Sotelo, Jesii3 Sotelo, Maria
Persons calling for above letters will
please say "advertised."
R. H. Chandler, P. M.
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 wiio 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 manv truths the world
should know: among others, that Hos
tetter's Stomach Bitters is a cure for
diseases of the stomach, suchasdyspep-
om. luuigtsuun. constipation, Diiious
ness, insomnia and nervousness. This
famous medicine has been the staridard
remedy of the American people for fifty
years. Do riot accept a substitute. The
genuine has a Private Revenue Stamp
over the neck of bcttle.-
Ifl P.IIHfQ WHfUP All Fl sf Fill S. K71
CURES WHtHt ALL tLSh rA LS.
Best Cough Syrup. Tastes Good. Use
m in itme. eoia oj orugKisiB. ei
n t mn. Knl1 hy nnnrcists.
PAID THE PENALTY.
Santia'go Ortiz Dies for the Brutal
flurder of W. S. Moffatt.
At five minutes past noon of last
Friday, the body of Santiago Ortiz shot
through the trap door of death, and
sixteen minutes later the physicians
who had been carefully noting the di
minishing heart beats announced that
life was extinct. The cruel murder of
W. S. Moffatt had been avenged.
As early as half-past nine the crowd
had begun to gather about the court
house and before ten o'clock the
court room aild nearly the entire space
of the corridors on each side of the
scaffold was filled with people who had
come there to witness the tragedy.
At 10 o'clock the Sheriff with Joe Re-
dondo.as interpreter, entered the doom
ed man's cell, and the death warrant was
read to Ortiz, who manifested the usual
unconcerned and stupid indifference
he has exhibited all along, and had
nothing to say.
About 11:30 the Sheriff and deputies
cleared the court room, and final pre
parations were completed for tho ex
ecution. The doors were soon opened
again, and those having cards of in
vitation were admitted. All boys were
As the hour of noon approached the
buzz of voices gradually ceased, and
with the exception of a very few, the
solemnity of the proceedings about to
take place, seemed to be realized by
the two hundred or more people present,
and a respectful silence was observed.
A few minutes before the fatal hour
of twelve Ortiz asked for a drink, and
was given a tumbler of whisky, but
after putting the glass to his lips
passed it back, having taken but two
or three swallows.
As the bell on the church of the Im
maculate Conception tolled the hour of
twelve the Sheriff appeared on the
scaffold, and formally announced that
Santiago Ortiz Was about to be execu
ted for the murder of Wm. S. Moffaft.
He requested the crowd to keep as
orderly and as quiet as possible, and
then retired. The Sheriff was plainly
affected by the disagreeable duty he
was to perform, and his manner was
most impressive. The silence that fol
lowed was disagreeable.
Two minutes later the condemned
man was seen coming from the cell. Im
mediately preceding him was Father
Dnrand, and closely following were the
Sheriff and deputies, the county phy
sician and a Southern Pacific detective.
Ortiz walked up the steps alone and
unaided, and took his place upon the
He was neatly dressed in a new suit
of black, and clean shaven, and but for
the sinister eyes, his appearance was
anything but forbidding.
The expression of his face was the
same as we had noticed several weeks
ago, at the time when he had just
failed in a feeble attempt to escape.
He showed no sign of weakness, But
it was evident that at last Ortiz real
ized that he was about to die.
His breast heaved, telling of emotions
within that could scarely be controlled.
He kept them back, however, and
Asked if he had anything to say he
replied, "I forgive my enemies that
God may forgive me." This in an almost
inaudible tone. All the time the voice
of Father Durand could be heard in
prayer, the doomed man repeating
after him. A smile was on his face,
but not of resignation; it was always
The strap was placed confining his
hands behind him. Another strap
around the ankles, and all was ready
but the black cap. The Sheriff put
his hand on Ortiz's shoulder and gently
pushed him to the center of the trap
door, he shifted to the place of his own
accord, but in doing so, partially lost
his balance, and it seemed for an in
stant he would fall forward, but he re
covered and straightened up bravely
The low, solemn tones of the priest
could be heard. Suddenly the hideous
covering was placed over his head,
shutting out the last view Santiago
would have of the world.
Many turned their eyes from the
closing scene, and probably not more
than half of those present saw the som
bre figure as it fell.
The chanting prayers could still be
heard. The crowd was breathless.
Without warning the rope was severed
and the body shot through the trap
The drop fell at 12:05, and the heart
stopped its pulsations at 12:21.
One man was overcome, as the black
cap was being adjusted and swooned
The doctors in attendance say that
the neck was only partially dislocated,
but that death was painless.
The body was turned over to the
county for burial, as no friends or re
lations had appeared to claim it.
Ortiz had written several letters to a
sister at Dealtar, Sonora, Mexico, and
to a brother at Florence, Arizona, but
had received no reply.
Santiago Ortiz was about 22 or 23
years old and a native of Mexico.
As has been published heretofore he
brutally murdered an old man named
W. S. Moffatt, a store-keeper at Har-
risburg this county, on the night of
August 11. He took several hundred
dollars in money and checks,- a revol
ver, and some other articles and fled.
He was soon captured, bound over at
the prelimnary trial, lodged in the
county jail in Yuma, and at the' Octo
ber term of district court was tried,
convicted and sentenced to be hung.
This sentence has now been carried
out and Santiago Ortiz has solved the
mystery of the great beyond
44 If A
1 JL JsLakes short roads.
1 feyood for everything
R that runs on wheels.
I Sold Everywhere.
"W e honestly and firmly believe that
if the real truth were generally known
in the east and north regarding this
city and county as to its wonderful
mineral resources, its great agricultur
al possibilities for safe and profitable
investment of capital, within five years
Yuma would be the largest city be
tween El Paso and Los Angeles. Don't
the people of this town want it to grow
and thrive ? If so, why don't they piit
it to the front. Advertise it and break
down the outrageous prejudice caused
by what appears to be systematic ef
forts on the part of some one, some
combination to keep back to retard
its growth and development. This
prejudice is more bitter against Yuma
and its climate than some people realize
and it is unjust without foundation,
and it ought to and must be overcome.
Why is not Yuma advertised and put
to the front as a Winter resort ? So
far as climate is concerned the equal
of this sunny land cannot be found in
America or on earth. It is superb.
The Haldemans Hang.
The Haldeman Brothers, William
and Thomas, were swung to their last
home, Friday, at Tombstone, the hour
being 12:38. There were no unusal
scenes on the scaffold, though the
younger brother Thomas exhibited a
little more nerve than is common on
such occasions, and both died bravely
enough, asking the forgiveness of their
enemies and granting forgiveness to
the same, almost with the last breath.
They walked up the steps of the scaf
fold unaided, and took their places on
the trap door, both men taking hold of
the ropes, and stood coolly listening to
the reading of the death warrant by
Sheriff White. Thomas nervily placed
the noose about his neck, and noticing
the agitation of the Sheriff, said: What
do you shake that paper that way for ?
You look scared."
The rope was cut at 12:38. Thomas
was pronounced dead in thirteen
minutes, Yilliam's death being an
nounced two minutes later. "Almost
the last words of William Haldeman, '
says the Prospector, were ' This will
be an experience that ought to be of
benefit to all of you.' He may of meant
it as a warning to deter people from
crime or to the fact then present that
the county would not tolerate those
who murder or commit any other of
fense against the peace and dignity of
Cochise county. It was indeed a solemn
warning and an object lesson that will
not be lost.
The execution of the Haldeman
brothers was for the killing of Teddy
Moore, a boy of about 18 years, who
accompanied Constable Frank Ains
worth to assist in the arrest of William
and Thomas Haldeman, on the charge
of killing cattle. The Haldemans re
sisted arrest and killed both Ains worth
and Moore, but were only tried for the
murder of Moore. They were convicted
in June last, and to have been hung
August 11, but powerful influences
were brought to bear, and President
McKinley was induced to grant a re
prieve, pending the absence of Governor
Murphy from the territory, who later,
extended he reprieve, but after a
thorough investigation of alleged new
testimony favoring the condemed men,
refused to interfere, and the demands of
the law were carried out.
Alexander Hale, the forger, was yes
terday sentenced to ten years at Yuma.
Manuel Beltran, who had been convict
ed of an outrageous assault on a little
Mexican girl near Tempe, got four
years, and William Ewing, an Indian,
who had been convicted of the theft of
a certificate of deposit from Andrew
Rendon, was sentenced for the same
period. A motion for arrest of judg
ment in the case was overruled. These
convicts were taken to the territorial
prison last night.
Hale's wife, a young and handsome
Spanish woman, who had been arrested
with him, suspected of complicity in
the crime, but discharged on prelimi
nary examination, has been a daily
visitor to the jail ever since. Her
father, who is employed at the Fortuna
mine, came to take her home, but she
refused to leave. Now she is going to
Yuma, where she says she will remain
until Hale is again free.
Hale has kept the sheriff's officers on
the alert ever since his arrest with his
numerous machinations for breaking
out of jail, and unless equal vigilance
is exercised at the penitentiary, he
will never serve out his full time.
The Sun has put in a cylinder press
this week. It is the Monona press,
and a good one just the kind of an
attachment to the office that has been
needed for a long time. The inaugur
ating of a cylinder press period in
a country newspaper office is almost if
not aRvays an indication of prosperity,
and in this case the rule we suppose
holds good. At any rate we congratu
late the boys upon the acquisition of
such a valuable1 adjunct to their prints
The big automatic suction dredger
of the Imperial Land, and Canal Com
pany, was launched last Wednesday
from the ship yards. This dredger is
to be used in connection with the big
iron dredger in excavating the cOi'n
pan's irrigating canal.-
Shorey's for fresh candies.
Mining Location Notices for sale at
Yellowstone and Monogram whiskies
at The Ruby.
Shorey has just feceived a new line
of Ralston Health Foods..
Miners' compasses, magnifying glass--"
ps and chemicals at Cotter's Drug
. Go to Geo.- Paxton's store and get all
dnds of fruit, vegetables, cigars, to
acco, bread, cakes,, pies, etc.
juick sales and small profits is my
Stop and think a moment and you'll
patronize the one arm man at the little
stand near Modesti's, Main street.
Walk a little farther buy f raits, veg
etables, nuts, candies, etc., etc., from
uncle D. P. Walch: he will treat you
right, and feel grateful for your trade.
To our Customers :
Coipfnencing June 1st our price on ice
to our patrons 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 fol
lowing Articles of Incorporation, namely:
That the names of the corporators are Stephen
W. Dorsey and James II. 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 ;nd 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 substanccsjbuyiug.seIng,
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 persona! property; and to do
any and all other acts or thing -s necessary or
neearm 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 Ono 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 Articlos arc 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
sands dollars. '
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 juunarea.
STEPHEN W. DORSEY, (Seal)
JAMES M. PEARSON, (Seal.)
Siate of Cal'fornia,
County of Los Angeles, j'
On.this First day of September, in tho yoar 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 find 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 anil
year in this certificate first above written.
(Seal) B, E. POWERS,
Notary Public in and for the County of Los An
geles, State of California.
Territory of Arizona, )
County of Yuma, f
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 the same appears of record in Book 2
of Bonds and Agreements, page 030 et seq. in
records of Yuma County, Arizona.
In witness whereof I have hereunto set my
hand and affixed mv 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.
?900 a year sure pay. Honesty more than expe
rience required. Our reference, any bank in
any city. Enclose" self-addressed stamped en
velope." Manufacturers; Third Floor, '.I'M Dear
born St., Chicago.-
0 js rs, n
Dry Goods, Clothing,
A complete assortment of Hats; Gaps, Boots' and
Shoes, Tinwarej Notions, Perfumes, Patent Medi
cines, Etc. All orders in and outside of the city are
promptly and carefully attended to and delivered fre3
of charge. Two-story white building at loot of Mairi
Street, and Cash Store on corner of Main and Fifth
Streets, opposite the Eound House, Yuma, Arizona.-
The Pioneer Mercantile House of Ytma,
Wholesale and Retail dealer in1
ty, Grain end Lamijer, Boots, Shoes, Etc.
..mrCor; First and. Main Sts., Yuma, ftrlzona;
I EAST SIDE MAIN ST.. YUMA, ARIZ.
3 Developing and Printing Done for Amateurs.
3 Views of Residences iVIade to Order. g
Give me Your Orders for Large Work in Crayon, Pastel, S
2 Water Colors and India kk. m mi,rct Ccp;3d arf 3r j
Imperial Land and Canal Go's camp, south of
Flowing- Wells, in San Diego Co., California
Leave Flowing Wells Tuesdays, Thursdays, Saturdays,
Returning Wednesdays, Fridays, and Sunday St
Good Stock. Comfortable Coaclies
Private conveyances furnished when desired, also good hotel
accommbdations, at Flowing Wells, by applying 6
GEO. McCAULLEY, Prop'r. v
.Use Carpets and- Mugs?
tome and Sec
Baker Bldg Main
RESDY TO WESR.
Wc would be pleased to send
you Samples of Goods from
which to Select Suita at fronr
GUARANTEE TO f IT VOU PERFECTLY.
Send us your Chest measure, "Waist
Inside Seam measure of Pants.
Gor. FIRST AND SPRING STS., Los
Barber : : Shop
Main Street, Yuma, Ariz.,
Next to "The Ruby"
Artistically Executed.- HOBT. TAPIA
Establishment in ins Giift
on the S. P. R. R.
If you do, or if you don't, and af3
liable to, do not fail to see the linef
If first-closs goods and low" prices1' -are
a consideration you shoul ddeai-.
St,. Yuma, Ariz.
0. S. PETERKIN & CO.,
Horse Shoeing a Specially.
Shop cor. Second St. and Maiden Lftijff