Newspaper Page Text
ARIZOKI WEEKLY JOURNAL-MIKCR
J. C Martis, Editor,
.APRIL 28, 18S6
Ex-President Artbut's Alness is
assuming a more dangerous from.
A plot to assassinate the Cor of
Russia was frustrated a few das since
by its timely discovety by the officers.
Dr. J...M. Blythe a leading dentist of
Decatur IUinjis has been arrested on a
charge of assailing a young lady patron.
The appointment of Mrs. Thompson
as postmister of Louisville displeases
Kentucky democrats, ilr. Thompson
can't vote 'V knonr."
Since leaving the army, CoL Fred
Grant has done little beyond devoting
bis time and attention to dog-raising.
He has now forty-seven dogs on hand
and is probably the most fashionable
breeder cf mastiffs in this country. The
pride of the kennel is a dog named
Major," which is valued at $7,500.
Congressman Tom Ochiltree of Texas
recently in speaking of congressional
matters says he thicks the tariff bill will
be killed ofT this year, and deservedly. It
has antagonized the wool interest of
Ohio, the cotton in Louisiana, and
' incidentally stepped on sensitive toes
right and left. More than twenty-five
. democrats are sure to rote against it in
the house, and that will settle it.
Our contemporary copies and item
from the Tombstone Democrat charging
this paper with casting slurs cn Marshal
Meade. We defy the marshal or bis
henchmen cf the Democrat or Courier
to point to a single ;lur that erer
appeared in this paper. What we have
had to say about the marshal has been
clear, pointed and well defined facts and
criticisms of his official act;, which
neither he nor his satellites have
attempted to refute.
Sir Isaac Ne vton constructed a house
for his cats. For the convenience of
the cat he cut a large hole for entrance;
for the equal convenience of the kitten
he cut a smaller one, and it was ret
until his attention was called to it that
he realized the fact, which one would
suppose might be self-evident to the
Jeeblest understanding, that the large
hole would have served for both.
In tne southeast part ol I hibet is a
large region matked.on some maps as
' "The Country of Robber and Wild
Tribes.' Xo explorer, white or Indian,
has ever penetrated their country
The last to try it was the now famous
Indian traveler, A PL who had to turn
3ack three years ago from the threshold
of the dreaded Mishmi country. The
iMishmis are stiil unvisited.
A Tucson jury has just acquitted TVm
S. Reed of that place on a charge of
aiding in the presenting of false claims
a;ainstthe ''Alabama Fund," which is
held in trust by the general government.
The Cittzea says that th- whole com
munity seems to be well satisfied with
the result of this case, owing to Mr.
Read's universal popularity. We would
infer from the above that the jury and
pwple of Tucson consulted the popular
ity f the accused rather than the evi-
d;nce against him. It is a convenient
thing to be popular sometimes.
The ghes: of Munchausen will turn
grren with envy when it reads the fol
io sing from Lewiston, Maine. For six
months a young man named Ferguson,
living ?t Great Fall?, has been in failing
health despite the care of the physicians,
race cf whom could lathom the cause of
hi decline. Among the many symptoms
wis that of a peculiar choking sensation,
which was r.oi 1'nderstood until a snake
thtust its head out of the young man's
mcuth. The sick man called his sister
ami when next the hissing head appeared
su z i it and with a quick pull landed
ths jtp'.le at her feet. Her action
killed her brother. The tail of the snake
had sronn jr.to the young man's body,
and :n tcar.nsit away a bleed vessel was
the joung rain bled to
It is rumored thtt a r.orih and south
railioad Irom the Atlantic &: Pacific via
Prescott, Phcnix, Florence and Tucson
to the New Mexico and Arizona railroad
is the great railroad project which is
stirring railroad circles, and that all of
those short pieces of railroads, such as
the Calabasus to Tucsod, and from Tuc
son rcClote ar.d Thcnix. and from Chino
"to lVocott, ar but one system and
the fame rosd ana that Jim Fair is the
felhyv who :s retiring the game. One
fact is certain, and that is there cannot
be found a better paying railroad propo
sition in the U.iitcd States than a north
and south raitroad down from Utah
throcgh Arizona to the gulf of California
and this line will be built scon. Star.
The nearest indication obtainable of
the mturc of the l'orthcomirs report cf
the tjor.crary board cf insane asylum
directors appears in the shape cf a wager
in our democratic contemporary this
noma:, that this paper will not publish
"ltie rt port. The natural inference is that
the report will be a democratic campaign
document, which that paper thinks
would not be apprcpnate for a republi
can journal to publish, hence its bold,
brave ger cf a big red apple. We know
cf r.o otner reason why we should not
jiublish it. Wink- the proceedings of the
board have been oster.siry kept secret, a
csmpict of that kind having been enter
ed int between the members it, would
teem !rom the intimatiens thrown out
that tfe cditcrcf our contemporary has
been let into the con5der.ee of some
iBtheo&dalBnxse&ags ef the last
session of the beard f ssperriaors of
Apache county, tae following letter from
Chav Kirmear to E. D. Johasoa appear
ed. Kinnear is under iadktmeot for
raising county warrants of the county.
El Paso, Texas, Ner. 19th, 1S85.
Friekd Ed I hare sow sat kSed hit
self that Sol Barth aad others are d d
stinkers, and baTC aot done what they,
agreed to do with see, sad if I had taken
your advice, would hare bees better off
to-day. Bat it is bo: too late, aad I swear
by everything thing that I will give them
away, even if I have to go to prison to do
it. I am Marly broke aad bo work here
.that I can da So if yon will trust me,
that I will do what I say aad swear to it,
and send ase aaoaey enough, say $30, to
get to Navajo Station, aad I will go right
back. See Stover and ansae other, not
too many, or Sol will get to bear it, and
leave; for if I go back and tell what I
know, he will lose lots of money and go
to prison besides and save the county
more money than anybody thinks for
Sol got the lion's share, asd the warrants
have not been paid as yet Now, Ed, I
1 am in earnest aad mean what I say he
has not done what he agreed to do, and
I swear I will get even with him, if I have
to die in prison for it. Now, Ed you
claim you are a friend of mine, now help
me ta get out of this place and play even
with him. I am trusting you with my
whereabouts, and all I ask is not to have
roe arrested here, and put into this jail
If they want to, they can send somebody
here, and I swear that I wOl go back with
him without any trouble; but if you will
raise me $30, I can get to Navajo with
it, which is but a small risk, and will save
the county some thousands of dollars.
and also get even with that d d liar
of a Jew.
I just got news that he is trying to take
the saloon from my wife and children
a n rum. ri ow answer this as soon as
possible, as I am nearly broke and will
have to go some place very soon ten or
twelve days at the outside. Now, Ed, do
not have the district attorney put me in
j ail nere, tor uod s sake, bend for me
if you like, and do not let it get out that
you have heard from me, or Sol will leave
the country, sure, for he knows I can
ruin him; and I will say that if I am put
in jail here, I will not say a word, but go
to prison myself but do as I as of you,
and I give you my life if I do not tell all
I know about it, and save the county
from paying soase $8,000 in C W., for
Write by return of mail and let no time
pass, as I must leave soon or starve here.
If you will raise the money for me to go
08, 1 can go right to yoar bouse in the
night, and nobody will know anything
Now, I depend on you Ed, and if you
go back on me, all right. Answer by
return mail for certain. Enclose letters
to me thus, all I ask is that they be light
as possible on me,
Address (registered) Geo. Vogt, care of
New Fashion," El Paso, Texas.
P. S. Vogt is an old friend of mine
from Prescott. I can depend on him.
Ed See Stover and Gutterson, and
nobody else, and then Sol will not find it
out. C K.
Tiers vikws - TouiatAJicav
Editor JouknlMinek.: "Adrem,"
in your issue recently wrote eery forcibly
upon the subject of Tolerance. But his
views are superficial, and while .they read
smoothly, elegantly, and with a tinge of
refinement, they leave an impression up
on the reader, akin to that of the gallant
after the evening exchange of sentiments
with a society belle. He apparently
considers, and takes it for granted, that
the elements, yea, all nature itself, in all
its various changes and attributes were
in existence for the sole use and benefit
of man, and that man is their subject
and slave, instead of realizing the great
truth, fast being developed and penned
that man is their ruler and monarch, and
that sooner or later all nature must
succumb and be subservient to his wish
es and his laws.
That man must be influenced by the
sun and the rain, the wind and the tides
ot the ocean, like the tree and plants.
and the inferior animals, instead of con-
troling them, and making them pliant to
his desires is already an exploded doc
trine, and man is beginning to realize
that he can assume the position for
which he was originally created, as hav
ing dominion over all things, both
animate and inanimate.
In fact I am rather inclined to think
that it is not nature or nature's elements
that has crossed and ruffled the smooth
surface of the mind of Adrem, but that
some other disturbing element has come
in contact with it Perhaps instead of
the gliding elegance, and easy flow of
language, cf the society belle, the'deeper
feeling and more refined thought of a
eal and true women, has cast the
shadow cf her passing influence over his
Never mind, Mr. Adrem, if your com
parisons are correct, and mine are erron
eous, the upheavals cf the tide only
throw that which rides upon it towards
the shore and haven of rest. And the
strongest wind, that wafts all things
over the level desert, at last casts them
upon the bosom of a protecting moun
tain. But I would rather be the force
that brought all I might desire to me;
and within my embrace, than to stand
idly, however strong and invincible, and
have them forced to me by other and
nknown and unrecognized powers.
A "cent a mile" fare bill has passed
he New Jersey House, providing for fares
on all railways witnin ao miles ot Itew
York a: that rate between 5 aad 7, mom-
cg and evening.
ABBB1T IK TIB UAl'MC
A Washington dispatch gives the de
tails of a curious case now before the
Senate Committee on PostofEces and
Postroads. T. B. Douthitr, was nomin
ated postmaster at Salem, N. C,ia place
of J. Blackendefer, suspended. There
are no charges against the fitness of
Douthitt, but opposition is made to him
by the democrats and ex-confederates ot
that locality who charge him with hav
ing perpetrated the most inhuman cruel
ties during the war. It is charged that
he was in command of a dtovosi mar
shal's escort of the confederate army,
and that his business was to guard con
scripts for the confederate service. At
one time he arrested several men of this
description who were not desirous of go
in;; to war. He marched them out of
town a short distance, ordered one of
them to stand out, and fired a volley
into him, leaving him lying dead by the
roadside. After going another mile he
amused himself in the same manner with
another man; and so at intervals he in
dulged in this sort of cruelty until the
number of the prisoners was reduced to
one. He called this one, who was by this
tiste thoroughly frightened, and told him
that if be escaped death from the first
volley he might take to the woods and
go free. A volley was fired, snd. the
man being only slightly wounded, start
ed up the road in obedience to the
order of Douthitt; but the latter who
was on horseback, pursued him, saber in
hand, slashed him over the head, and
drawing his revolver, shot him down and
riddled him with bullets. There was
great indignation throughout that section
of the country, and.although Douthitt
was an ardent advocate of ihe confeder
acy and an active participant in the war,
he has never been able to outlive this
record and the people of that locality
protest against such a man being
honored by President Cleveland.
Bteua a fchaac ttty.
The Rockingham, N. C, Spirit of the
South is entitled to the honors of the
season. It says: "The Rev. Mr. Lind
say, who formerly resided and preached
in this county, was able to boast that he
was born four months after his mother
had been dead and buried. Here-is the
explanation: His mother, who resided
in Stewanville Township, in this county
fell ill and to all appearances died, and
was buried in Stewartville cemetery. The
night following her interment, ghoulsj
for the purpose of securing some jewelry
that was buried with the body, nnearthed
the remains when consciousness return
ed and she was enabled to return to her
home. Arriving at her late residence
she rapped at the door and was an
swered by her husband, who demanded
to know who was there. To his great
astonishment the answer came: 'It is
your wife.' He was not quick in open
ing the door but finally did so and was
overjoyed to meet again in life his be
loved wife whom he had mourned as
dead. - Four months afterward the Re;
Mr. Lindsey was born aad she survived
several years. This is indeed a strange
story, but re are assured that it is liter
Lawrence Barrett, the tragedian, re
cently got President Cleveland to un
bosom himself, in which he plaintively
said: "I have made mistakes. I see many
ot them, and I could kick myself when I
think about them. I am only human, and
am liable to err as other men. But I get
no generous sympathy and honest coun
sel All I hear is bickering and strife and
fault finding among scheming politicians.
who have no aim but to get themselves
and friends in office. But for the occas
ional wave of popular endorsement that
breaks over the reef of office-seekers and
politicians that hedge mc about, and
comes to me like a season of refreshing
and a cty of Godspeed fresh from the
people, I should break down, heartsick
Once a conductor on the Atlantic
Coast road was much annoyed at the
importunate curiosity of a nold Boston
lady, with indescribable bangs upon her
forehead and gigantic spectacles upon her
nose. Ever- time the tram stopped for
fuel this formidable female wanted to
know what caused the detention. Tired
of this interrogation the persecuted man
determined to put a vindictive stop to it
When she assailed him again with the
eld question, he replied: "My dear
madam the brakeman is uery sick, at the
stomach. Good heavens, sit!" tjiculated
the woman, "is he extremely ill? The
man nodded in solemn affirmation.
"How do you know?" shrieked Boston
Because." wickedly retorted hec victim,
"he i throwing up wood."
The county jail contains, n present
wo inmates, who are an expense to the,
county, and who seem determined to
ompel the people of this county to sup
port them. No sooner are they released
from serving one sentence than the
commit some petty crime for which they
are sent up for another term. One cf
them an Indian boy named Charley has
managed to board and lodge at the ex
pense of the county now for about three
years, lne other, jonn .Mcuinnis was
pardoned about a week ago, and was this
morning committed again for six months
for stealing a keg of horseshoes. The
law so far as it applies to this class of
criminals, who are petty thieves just
because they are too lazy to work, is
impotent, and the Uslaware whipping
pest would have a salutary effect on
them. If such criminals were given to
understand that, instead of receiving
board and lodging at the expense of
people who work for a living, as a
reward for their petty crimes, they would
be publicly flogged they would not be so
keen to get into the clutches cf the law.
In the absence cf such a law, if they
could be put at hard work and com
pelled to labor for about eight hours per
day it might have a good effect. Some
remedy should be applied, whereby the
public will not be compelled to support
in idleness able bodied men of this
Ntvs. Nitcs Mi ClHNItS.
Cholera has broken out in Italy.
The latest information from ex-President
Arthur is that he cannot recover.
Albuquerque is already beginning to
make preparations for the exposition
during the coming falL
Mrs. Hendricks, widow of the de
ceased Vice President, is in California
sojourning at Monterey.
The prospects for all kind of crops in
California has not been as good for years
as during the present season.
The overland railroads report every
Pullman car they own or can borrow, in
use with orders ahead for weeks.
A. Jtardnd priest a tew days since
made a murderous assult on the bishop
f the place shooting him three times.
Ex-Gov. Foster tell the New Yorkers
that "every man in Ohio with an ounce
of brains and a thimblefull of blood is
for Blaine in iSSS."
It is said that in the course of five
years fully seventy per cent of the tra'n
hands on our railways are injured, and it
is claimed that the average liie of a brake.'
man is only about ten years.
In Ceylon the natives cover newly
killed venison with honey in large earthen
pots. These are not opened fur three
years, and the meat so perscrved is said
to be of exquisite flavor.
A death certificate returned to the
proper authorities by a Cincinnati
physican gives the cause of death as
follows: "She dide with Liver, dease &
Texas received a piscatorial visitor
from the skies during a recent heavy rain
stcrm. It has a head very much like a
catfish; has no eye, and is provided with
four well developed legs.
Carter Hamson says that Cleveland
stands about as much chance for nomi
nation for a second term, as he has to
take a trip by rail to the moon.
Lieut. Bullis, of the United States
army, has just won an important law suit
in Texas, giving him possession of a
very valuable mine which is said to be
producing $30,000 per month.
Two brothers named Weaver were
hanged a few days since by a mob, at
Anthony, Kansas, in the presence of
their mother and the wife of one of them.
They had killed a man named Add in
The latest New Mexico difficulty be
tween cowboys and sheep herders result
ed in a Texs cowboy having his head
beaten to a jelly with a rock by a Mexi
can herder. The pistol may yet be
supplanted by the boulder as a deadly
weapon on the frontier.
The Tucson Star devotes a column
and a half editorial to the subject of
dignified journalism which is really a
very meritorious article. We shall expeti
to see the tone of the temtoral pres.,
and particularly that of the Star improved
from and after this date.
Aduitti the ji; zi 1" oycott,
the Knights of Labor cVry it to a very
great extreme in threatening to use it
against a St. Louis butchering firm who
sell meat to Hoxie of tbe Missouri
For legitimate mining investment, for
stock raising, or for agriculture there is
no state or territory of the United States
which offers inducements equal to
Tourists to California term San Fran
cisco the city of bay windows: San
Diego, the city of bay-climate; Santa
Anita, the place of bay-horses; Yreka,
the town of bay-trees, and the whole
state a nursery of ba-bies.
Business is growing bet'er. In the
first quarter cf 1S85 there were 3,658
business failures in the country, with lia
bilities at S46.ooo.ooo. In the first
quarter of iSSS the failures were 3,203
and the liabilities only $29,000,000.
cheap transportation, and that rous'
come. Oil from this country has been
shipped east to some extent and prepar
ations are being made to put in valua
ble machinery and push th; work and
more fully develop the natural resources
of ihe district. Peoria (IlL) Journal.
Bayard has run 'he State Department
now for a year and a month, and has not
stirred up any bad feelings with a single
country except Italy, Austria, China,
Mexico, the Argentine Republic, and one
or two others. His stock of rejected
diplomates is believed to be the largest
in the world. St Louis Post Dispatch.
An Arizona n in Washington writes
that Zulick and Meade will probably be
confirmed this week. As they were ap
pointed to fill vacancies, caused by
resignations, there has been no opposi
tion made in this territory to their con
firmations, and while the appointees
themselves have been on the anxious seat
no one has doubted their confirmations.
The annual report of the Atchison,
Topeka Sc Santa Fe railroad for 1885
gives the following information: Gross
earnings, $7,363,000; total interest, divi
dends and other fiixed charges, including
$291,000; net surplus, which has been
added to the income account, $504,000.
This surplus does not include the profits
of the Atchison land grant department,
which during the year amounted to
The Albuquerque Journal pay3 the
following compliment to a brave officer:
Lieutenant Maus, who pursued Ger-
onimo, will be a candidate for brevet
promotion, if the Cutchen bill, provid-
ng for meritorious service in Indian
hting, becomes a law. Maus is a very
capable young officer. He graduated at
West Point in IS74, and five years later
was made first lieutenant. He was, far
a long time, stationed at Fort Sully,
Dakota, and did good service in the
campaign against bitting BulL He is
also one of tbe best Indians fighters in
he array. '
A IBW mil, CCBTSV. I
What is known as the "No Wood"
country in Wyoming territory is just now
attracting some attention, and if the
reports concerning it are true it proves
that there are always providential com
pensations for the lack of jome of tbe
natural wealth which is generally deemed
essential. The "no wood" cuuntry, as
the name would imply, is woolly desti
tute of wood. Nothing in tbe shape of
wood or shrub or bruih grows there.
Added to that tbe soil is full of alkah
and nothing but the coarsest, meanest
grass will grow. It is therefore, unfit
for agriculture, unfit for grazing. It is
nothing more nor less than a strip of
desert land. When men" fifty year of
age to-day were schoolboys, Mitchell's
atlas marked for them "The Great Amer
ican DesrrL" Its territory included
lands in Kansas and Nebraska, where
the writer has seen the richest black
loam soil seven feet deep, Mitchell was
"off" on his map of that region, but the
"No Wood" couutry, the sand hills of
Nebraska and the sage brush country of
Kansas, may be justly denominated as
desert lands. Within the last few years,
however, this "No Wcod" country has
been tonnd to be rich in minctala-and in
oil, and at or near the town of Billing
it is possible there may some day be a
city of respectable size. There are oil
fields there which are immense, and
thrre are inexhaustible fields of coal,
iron, gypsum, marble, limestone and
the precious metals. The fields of iron
and coal, would point to the building up
of a large iron manufacturing metrop Jis.
The oil from there is undoubtedly of a
superior quality, but whether it is of such
great excellence as has been claimed,
may be doubted. It is claimed tat no
oil was ever found that is so nearly pure.
and that it possesses an illuminating
power ot such high grade, and it contains
a large quantity of mineral sperm oiL
which makes it very valuable. It is
claimed that oil will sell at wholesale at
from 40 to 50 cents per gallon in the
eastern markets. All that is wanted to
make this once apparently godforsaken
country known all over the country is
cheap transportation, and that must
come. Oil from this country has been
shipped east to some extent and prepar
ations are being made to put in valua
ble machinery and push the work and
more fully develop the natural resources
of the district. Peoria (IlL) Journal.
The Yuma Sentinel says that one of
the customsof the Apaches is that of the
husband totally ignoring his mother-in-law.
When the young Indian buck dis
covers a young squaw suiied to his
mind, be at once sets abojt to do some
brave act which will please her father,
If at peace, he goes hunting and returns
the fruit. If tbe old buck is pleased the
bargain is made and the young buck
carries away the prize.
During his courtship be never once
sees the young squaw's mother. On his
approach to the tent the old squaw leaves
or secrets herself. After marriage she
avoids him. To meet and speak would
be a mortal sin against the marriage
relation. From the commencement of
courtship until death the Apache buck
knows not his mother-in-hw. It is no
wonder the Apache is so bloodthirsty, so
cruel, so hard to conquer.
Apache depravity can well be appre
ciated by the eastern humantarian mind
when it b fully understood how he ig
nores his mother-in-law. It is the want
of her advice which keeps alive the tur
bulent and bloody spirit of the Apache
urdto Bnw the Llate.
What a jolly row Miss Cleveland has
beenkiLing up about low corsages. Still,
sheisawfully right in condemning some
of the nudity. She makes a special point of
it that the line of bareness shall be high
enough to cover all of the distinct fem
inity. Her idea is that bare arms, and
so much cf the breast as happens to be
flat, are not an immodest exposure; but
as I looked up from a persuil of her letter-it
was just before starting for a re
ception and a bevy of girls were ready to
go-and my eyes fell on a maiden of ex
ceeding meagreness in curvatures, I said
to myself: "Where would the line be
drawn on that creature if it were lowered
in obedience to Miss Cleveland's propo
sition?"' Washington Correspondent
The man who has more principles -and
sticks closer to them than any other man
publicly known is Schumacher, the great
oatmeal grinder of Akron, O.
bchumacber some years ago hired an
expert oatmeal miller in Germany at a
large salary, paid his expenses to his
country, but when he found out btfore
the man had been at work three days
that he was in the habit of imbibing
intoxicating beverages, paid him his
salary for two years and sent him back
to the old country rather than break his
rule of employing none but temperance
men. A few weeks ago Schumacher's
immense oatmeal mills at Aikon burned
down. The buildings, machinery grain
in store, etc, were valued at $r,ooo,oco,
but were insured for only $iao,coo. In
the cellars of the mill was a vast stock o
grain, which after the conflagration was
damaged by fire and water. Two Cin
cinnati men visited the place the other
day and agreed to buy the damaged grain
for several thousand dollars. As they
were about to hand over a check one of
them incidentally remarked that they
could make a good deal of whisky out -of
that material Schumacher instantly
declared the bargain off, refused to sell
and subsquently gave the whole stock
away to feed his neighbors' cattle. Prin
ciples with Schumacher come high, but
bo xnut hayt them, . '
There is hardly any limit to theie-
sources cf Arizona. The aiming aad
grazing resources are mostly coatBMnted
upon as the leading wealth procuring
elements of Arizona, but such is not the
fact The peculiarity., cf the soil and
climate of Arizona, is such that every
variety of friur, vegetable and the cereals
can be raised here to the greatest degree
of perfection kr.own in the United
States. Arizona wheat compares with
the finest in tbe world, the'kernel is full
and plump as an egg, the same may be
said of barley and com, and likewise
vegetables. Beets, cabbage, turnips,
parsnips, canets and sweet potatoes
grow to an incredible large size, likewise
all other garden products. All cf the
eastern fruits and pears grow to a higher
ate of perfection, and quinces and
pomcgranits grow with little cultivation.
There is no place where so much can
be produced to the acre with so little
labor ay in the valleys of Arizona. To
bacco, cotton, peanuts, wherever culti
vated cive most excellent returns. The
fact is there is so little frost and so mucb
sun, which is the great vitalizer cf the
soil, that the soil appears to overflow
with 'vitality which assimilates with any
and all kinds of vegetable growth. What
tTisfina mnst needs is intelligent, ener
getic, pushing farmers," men ho know
and appreciate the possibility of an acre
of soil, men who can and will turn every
element of the farm to account not only
on the' grain, fruit and vegetables pro
duced, but the products cf the dairy,
poultry yard, and aparv should all be
made to pay tribu'e to his industry.
Arizona has the resources, all she lacks is
the energy, pluck and well directed
industry to develop these latent resources.
The writer of "undertones" in the San
Francisco Chronicle gives the following
pen pktuieof a woman: "The women
folks have all gone daft over Mary
Anderson. Well, I suppose it's all right.
I'd rather have the women in love with
me than the men, anyway. Men don't
seem to care much for Miss Anderson
Men never do care mucb Jar a woman
who has no visible tendency to weakness
in regard to them, and they fight very
shy of one who can take care of herself
When a girl of Miss Anderson's age can
show such a bank account and keep
right on making it she simply is a const
ant insult to the average of mankind who
find it quite impossible to do as much.
The fact is, for any woman to make
fortune honorably and compel respect
while she is doing it is shockingly im
modest in the masculine opinion. Men
are pretty hollow humbugs at best, and if
it were not for their physical superiority
they would be the meekest kind of things
before women. When a woman gets
angry, and sticks to it, the man always
runs away and gives in. The -trouble
about women is that they are weak enough
to relent before the point of triumph and
then they're gone forever. Somehow or
another tbe wife who exacts everything
gets everything. Society will never side
with the woman who meekly yields. But
they'll admire the one who fights and
wins. Human nature, my dear friend,
is a toady and a cur."
LiBir Will Starry.
A Washington telegram says that it is
reported that Secretary Lamar has gone
to Georgia to get married. His wife
died about a year ago and since then he
has been a very lonesome, melancholy
nun. A couple of months ago he
appeared to brighten up and show a
good deal of attention to ladies, so much
so that many stories have been circulat
cd about him. It is said he will soon
marry a lady at Macon, Georgia, with
whom he was in love years ago, and was
during his youth engaged to. The
romance declares that the couple,' after
a misunderstanding, drifted apart and
married other people. The wife of the
one and the husband of the other are
now dead, and the old lovers propose to
reunite next week.
An exchange notes the fact that the
department of justice has spent within
the past year $250,000 more than was
ever expended in the same' length of
time under a republican administration.
It cost something to flood the terr.tories
with special agents, spies and retainers
I. L FISHER'S LOCALS.
S;ed potatoes, Eirly Roar, Late Row
Peach Blows and NeKbaaoock, at J.
Cryta1'zed Fruits, 25 ctt per box at
J. L. Filbert.
Smoked Be ! 1 and Limh T'Bgaef,
jost nc.-Ived by J. L-.Fisber.
Alfalfa bay cheap at J. L.
Carpets ani Oil Ciotb, KO centa per
yard and upwards, at J. L. Flint 1 'a.
Fresh Butter. Ez;; and Cheese fria
tbe ranch atJ, L Fisher'.
Gold Oust, bullion, ciunty and city
warrants takes in exchaage fcr goods
at J. L. Fiah r'i.
HaajriDg lamp, glaftwaro and chan
deliers best nd cheapest at J. L. Fish
Too are alleged a free tril of thirty days
A.m use of Dr. Dye' Celebrated Voltaic
3c'. t r:ih E!ivttic Suspensory Appliances
or tbe speedy re'.uf and permanent care
Xerrcs; Deblir, loj of Vita'ity and
' itihofKl ted ' ni jdred trouble?, Alao for
osny other 0ies, Complete restoration
o ntaltb, vigor and nwnhnod guaranteed.
So rik incurred. Iilatrated pamphlet,
7itb futt information, terms etc. mailed
. - by addretstcg Voltaic Belt Company
4.000 pounds cf fiae large early rcsa aad
Peerless potatoes, joat received.
tf J.LOaBsazs. '
T. Q sr.
The Tragic Meat Market
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DIALER IN
ALL KINDS OF
Fresh and Salt Meats
SAUSAGES OF ALL KIND .
Choice Corned Beef and Pork a Specialty
.CaA Fsitf far at Cattle aW Sheep. . .
pelts, etc, bought for caah. Mali ddirerad to all fmtfthcj md
W hippie free of charge. J. Q. STavFHUiS.
We will famish tbe Wbxxlx Jiiimii
f 'vtzn. azd tbe Weekly Saa Fraadseo Call
or $5.50 11 year.
For tea or twelve years I have beea
terolv afliei-xl with catarrh. Xever
-Kit 10 faao tneli decided rebel as freta
jy' Crrnm balm. I cooaider aajaIf csead.
J. W. BcrrasTOa, MrehacVwrUle; N.
(Price 50 ceats,)
"Oar Giisf-aio, caly 5 eeeta, ad
.od aa aay 10 seat agar a tbe Iowa, at
ilkea's Cigar Store. tf
la aae week J&y' Creasa Balsa opened
saaaage ia one Boatnl, tbrowgk wftJeh I
is sot breathed ia three yean, safe Jwea a
uiBarioa u say brad aad threat, the
cro.toieitarrb. Covooel O. H. Xailliay,
J.wego, N. Y. (See adv.)
Oueway baa gone te Toalo Btsiefor a
day, bat-leaves air. Geo. U. Hatter, a
vafmasT watcaatakar ia charge danaa;
i. absenos. tf
None. At a saeetiec of aaesaben ef
tbe Yavaiai Coaaty Stock Growers' Meat
Marker, teld ia Preacotr, April It. 1MI
Josepb R. Walker, alaaager, resigacd, aad
Juts B.Sauth was ejected kk pi see.
Vac Beawlr Taawai
I bare beea a rictiaa ef catarrh. I beta
Bsed assay reasediea, reoeiriag betas cr ao
relief, I boegbt om bottle ef Xly'a Creeaa
Bals aad dented as ore real fceeelt frrsa
that than all tbe rest added tegother. Toe
eaa reeoaataead it aa b Aug a aafs aad Tabs.
able Btcdicia. A. L. Feus, Daaay.
At one baviag aaed Ely a
woald say it ia wonh its weight ia gold m
a care for catarrh. Oae bottle cares! saw. 8
A. Lorati, frtBklia. Pa. (See aVi)
T i as A
SaeeaiBf, eaafiag aad coaghiasrl Tale ia
tbe ssuie all orer the laad jest aew. Aad
will be aatil Jaaa. Tw get eaca aa awfal
cold ia say bead." Care it with Kit's
CrcasB-Balaa or it asay ead ia the towgleat
torn of catarrh Mayas yea have catarrh
bow. Kottiag at aaere aaaaeeaa aad dread
fiiL This resaedy saaeten it ae aa ether
erer did, Hot a seat aer liqaad. Applied
by tie Soger to the aattriia. Fleaasat car
Tn all who are acfferiaj freta the
discretioea of yoath.
early decay, lost of moo, etc I wil
tend r. redt lUt will care yea FKEX OF
UHAHUK. Tliie great resaedy was
cohered br a siatioaaxT ia Seatb Aast
Sead a eeJfreddreeaed eateJeae te the Bar
Jutarst T. Isusaa, Stauea O, Xw York
Skotthaaxt ia uazht eatirwlrbr saait.
vitb better reealu ia aey giree tiate, thaa
y cm Methods. Sead t
' timpe for "Dedai alios f
Baxra Bl Clawkk.
'83? Gerauatowa A, Phtliiltfahia, Pa.
For fire yrarv I wat a great eeferet frets
a'arrh. My acatrila were to teaeitm I
m!d not bear the least hit of das', at
laws to bal the blood woald raa, and ai
-igfat I could hardly breathe. Alter trying
easy tbingt witboat beat It I aaed Ely's
Ureasa Balau I am a litiag witaeae of its
tfEesey. Peter Brace, Fanaer, Itkeea,X.Y
sissy to aae, price 50 ceats.
e the ftartt toce aad beet stake, salted te
cluaate, lor sal cheep at
.tf Jewelry Stare.
lToata of aerea room to let Geatrally
cated. Apply mt L. BaeUard A Cbl. tf
To be fiTen by tbe Prescott Grays at the
NEW CITY watt.
Thursday Evn'g May 6ih.
The secoad Anniversary of the
tion of tbe Company.
P1AK0 FOR SAIL
A Fir class square piano win be sold
very cheap. Apply to
1 LUDWIG THOMAS,
u Teacher to
to Doarlatw k StolMM,
BRECHT & THRONE
It M S)2l
Caury a fell Stock of all Kisak
Of BawkaWaUtk attd W tfOal
laUtaviaJ, BBti pra
Bswsd to to all
Agents tor theOsborne
Mams' Self Rwlafeg
- TOM AND J. T.
Meat Dear la J. W. waaaa'a.
Will Opm en the 20th last
WillKMp tta Tath Wall 89-
ALL THE DELICACIES
Tbo Market Afford.,
Ooen Day and Night.
QBE ANI) BULLION
Analyses of Miaerak, Fi
CHARGES FORTaSSAYING f)tfJL
Tor Silver, Aleae ,...1 at
- NlW'aedtJelc. .18t
TEarca mad uaiuTrivx ok oxxay
For Zinc, Tin, Arsenic.
a . at
Or aay other asetal, at rates as LOW as
Cenlamlly located on Moots an
Afswieeis aeethof the Rasa.
Tvnti-c laas rooms good, cleaa tod
and best of accommodations
for the traveliag public.
"T llf, Walk If state!
KANSAS CITY, MO.
Ins 1 teHl tak if ini.
las. T. Thokxtok
VL W. St. Cumt
W. H. Thokxto
Nichols & Jacobs
Carpenters & Builders
Shop on Cortex Street, opposite
City Feed Yard.
Estxsulcs SB4 avexiieaiicaea
All lundaof Job Work prosmptlj
ataTMfTVBf gVtVT WVMjaf. .