Newspaper Page Text
J. C Maktin, Epitok,
.VPEbSESDAY JCLT 7, 18M
The Voice of Arizona, a paper pub
. isbed at Casa Grade, in Pad coanty,
has the following in reference to the suit
against Thos. F. Weedin:
Clark Churchill brinRi suit in behali of
the Territory of Ariiana against Weed
in a member of the 13th Legislator.
Weedir. stands charged as accepting a
$2,500 bribe the man who figures in tee
spectacle as a briber is Marion of the
Courier. Since the announcement of
the suit.the Attorney General has receiv
ed abuse from the two principles affect
. ed by the charges preferred' The mere
- abuse of a law officer will not stand with
the people as an exoneration of the
" charges. Churchill as an officer of the
Territory is expected to do his duty. If
he has grounds and good proof fcr
his suit, his plain duty is to proceed fear
lessly in the prosecution. If he can--jiot
prove his charges, then Weedin will
stand exonerated. It is becoming of
all fearless journals to encourage any
officer of the Territory to uncover wrong
doing and give to the public thorough
facts. Mr. Churchill should not be brow
beaten or bullied by any random abuse,
burled at him but should proceed and
make good his charges. The press of
the territory will be with him if he gives
proof of his sincerityand ground of action
. AVe don't approve of the friends of a mur
derer intimidating tke attorney prosecu
tinca murderer, nor would we sanction
the clogging of the law by any dubious
means. If Churchill was such a demos
as he is painted, why did not these exem
plary, newspapers decapitate and de
throne him ere this?
A OlElT MITA
The senate has repealed thepre-eatip
tion, timber culture and desert landlaws,
and when the house concurs in the
trivial ammendments made, the president
will append his signature. The wisdom
and benefits of these laws were not
questioned, and their repeal was brought
about upon the sole ground that fraud
was perpetrated under their provisions
It was not even considered that other
-afesuards might be thrown about the
laws to meet the character of frauds.
Upon this ground there is hardly a law
uoon the statutes that should not be
repealed, for technicalities is the worst
enemy of justice in the courts of the
present day. In Arizona the repeal of
the desert land law is harmful to the
interests of the government If the pro
visions of the law were enforced, not a
single fraud could be perpetrated and an
occasional tract of land would be re
claimed and made productive. The ex
pense of developing water is too great in
this territory to be profitably utilized on
so small scale as ahotnestead entry would
secure, and many people who would net
hesitate to expend quite large sums in
providing water for a tract of land from
subsequent sales of which he might hope
to be reimbursed, and will not touch a
mere fragment of a single farm. So far
as Arizona is concerned, we think the
repeal of the desert land act is a mistake
.A correspondent of the Tucson Citi
zen speaking of the Indian outbreak
b very correctly says: These Indians are
a band of robbers and assassins; it is as
strictly legal, and much more necessary
for the territory to offer a reward of $aeo
per bead for their capture or killing,
as to offer it for the mail robbers of
Bumble Bee, which was done in less
than three days after the robbery. Let
the territory offer a reward of $250 for
each Indian captured or killed, and the
county supervisors of each county a
similar additional sum for each Indian
killed or captured in their respective
counties and the Mis will jpeedilr be
. alive with small scouting parties ef
miners, rancbersand men prospecting
for hostile in Indian fashion, to ambus
cade and surprise them, and before lb
county or territory has my heads to
pay for, the Indians will go where their
heads will feel safer, fcr these wolres
are as cowardly as they are murderous.
The aluighty dollar will be more potent
than U. S. guns in dealing with such
vermin. It should not be forgotten
that with the majority of the people it is
necessary to work in order to live from
day to day, that the general class of
people that are willing and able to do
this kind of work will not work for
nothing risking life and undergoing
hardships for the benefit mostly of
vested interests,, tax-pay trs and people
who stay at home; nor are they willing
to b;co:r:s militia men, and be choked
by red tape f.-r four bits or a dollat a
Lt the supervisors take action in
this matter, whether the frritory does
so or not, and it will be found the tax
payers and voters in this county, will
rally to their aid overwhelmingly and the
paralyzed interest of Pima county will
A few simple requirements, and a very
fsw only, ruyht TCgulate the payment of
bounties, in order to protect Papagcs or
others; i x instance, as now required in
order to obtain the lion and bear scalp
bounty, the affidavit with the production
cf the evidences, could be made before
the nearest justice cf the peace, the
wliolc boiy to be produced in all possi
ble cast-, and where not possible, the
ci2ence a'.one, accompanied by the
testimony cf o-.e cr more reliable per
son -ho had viewed the body, the
cloth .r.?. weapons and all reasonable,
necessary evidence, to establish the fact
of-" f-eing a hostile that was killed, to
iced before any justice of the
" ' :ned and for
warded by him to tb baud of county
The supervisors could simply offer a
reward for the arrest and capture of all
outlaws, murderers and robbers'in the
couaty of Pima, or for the production of
the body or other satisfactory evidence,
Lb the case of any killed in resisting cap
ture. No need to mention Indians
specifically, to the horror of Indian
lovers, but make it applicable to all
thieve and murderers m Pima county,
be they white, black or brown.
INMItU BELBUATK MCA.N.
Cochise county gave Mr. Bean a
handsome majority two jears ago, and
should he receive the nomination again
this fall will receive double the majority
that be did in 1884. Mr. Bean, lias
been an energetic worker, while in con
gress, and has presented two bills in
congress which if passed would de this
territory more benefit than all the dele
gates ever sent from this territory have
done us. We reier to the bill offering
? reward for Geronimoandhis band, and
the bill to reimburse settlers for their
losses by Indians. The republican par
ty can do no better than return C C
Bean to Congress. Daily Tombstone.
Our morning contemporary states that
Chirchill's paper or job office paid a
republican member of the 13th legisla
ture, it thinks the chairman of the appro
priation committee, a bank check for
$450 as a conideration for not opposing
the Journal's bills for printing. Of
course our amiable contemporary cannot
possibly refer to us. If he does mean
the editor, publisher and manager of
the Journal-Mixer, we unhesitating
ly declare bis statement to be false, as
we never paid any member of the legis
lature a cent for any consideration, nor
for any purpose nor in any manner
The intimation has been repeatedly
made, in our contemporary that the
editor of this paper paid a bribe to
republican legislators, during the last
legislative session. The intimatLn is
entirely devoid of truth as we never paid
a member, republican or democrat, a
single dollar. We were cajoled into
endorsing the note of a democratic
member at the close of the session which
we had to pay and which we still hold.
The Albuquerque Journal shows
fo General Miles the propriety of con
sulting with the older citizens of Albu
querque in regard to the ben method of
entertaining the Apaches. New Mex
ico and Arizona are full of old citizens
whe know all about the Indian ques
Our democratic brethren who are a 0
out spoken in their professions of econ
omy reform have discovered the press
ing need of new offices for the territory
to be filled by democrats. The most
pressing need at present is a tcrritoria
board of equalization which would pro
vide anlace for at least three econo-
The last faith cure is that of Jessie
Craford, cf Toronto. She is a young
lady who has been confined to her bed
for two years with a spinal complaint.
In answer she rose, dressed herself and
went about her work. Her physician
all this time had told her that she
cauld walk if she would and this some
what detracts from the faith part of the
business. However, she is now in good
health and that is so much gained at any
While the Star tuned its lyre to sound
the praises of Ss Purdy the Gazette
hits him square in the facein the follows
ing style: "Sam Purdy, who was kicked
out of the democratic caucus in the last
legistature, now aspires to the chairman
ship ef the next democratic territorial
committee. To hades with such demo
crats. Iscariot sold his soul for thirty
pieces of silver."
An eastern exchange says: "It is now
proposed to bunt the Apaches with
bloodhounds." It very sarcastically
adds, "A better plan for furnishing our
red brother with meat could hardly be
Four hunrded thousand words of "pres
mtter were transmitted by the Baltimore
and Ohio Telegraph operators from
Deer Park, Md., during the sojourn of
is the Presidential party.
A Georgia lady owns the camp chet cf
President Jefferson Davis which he used
while visiting the armies of the South.
It is solid inahoany and was as well
made a skilled workminsip could
Washington Territory held a locaj
option election on the 29th ult. result
ing in its defeat in all the large towns
except three. Seattle defeated the prop
osition by a majarity of 1,03a
Democratic papers continue to boom
the proposition to create a territorial
board ov equalization in order to make
room for more office seekers.
The remnant of the BriRham Young
family had a family rodeo a few days
since and rounded up 300 widows, or
phans and Grandchildren.
Has any one yet read of the confir
mation of Marshal Meade? He was the
first democratic appointee for this terri
torv. This promises to be a good year for fruit
in all of the Eastern aid Middle States.
The president has sent the nime of
Judge Shields again to the senate, j
Chief Justice of Arizona.
TttKBITOKIAL IVXfc AtYl-CM.
CoaasjletlaaorTtals Mi;allrriit Htrar
tare tr the Treatment mt
BalMlaC AVhlrU In a ateiet
Arehltrnnral Rraaty od
Ecanualcai :ou traction.
The Insane Asylum of Arizona has
been completed and accepted by the
Board of Directors.
It is a magnificent structure worthy of
any of the old and wealthy states of the
Union, and an especially creditable and
valuable acquisition to this territoryjand
no cheaper building has ever been con
structed on the Pacific slope. Consid
ering 'he heavy cost of material and labor
in Arizona compared with less remote
localities, i: is a matter of great surprise
that so much has been accomplished for
the amount of money expended A
brief description of the asylum as it
stands completed will prove interesting
to oar readers.
The plans and specifications were
adopted last September and approved by
the physicians of the atyluin at Napa,
California, who considered them as
nearly perfect as possible; such minor
changes as their experience suggested
were made in the original plans
These plans were selected from thir
teen different sets sent for the considera
tion of ihe commissi"!! and they were
prepared without cost to the territory.
Messrs. Stewart and Hatch visited
both the Napa and Stockton asylums,
and carefully studied the structure of
the buildincs and consulted with the
physicians in charge with a v:ew to se
curing the maximum benefits and im
provements to the building they were
about to erect.
The building is all brick, jS6 feet in
length, and 100 feet in depth. The
foundation is laid three feet in the
ground on hard-pan, with Portland ce
ment, thirty inches base, walls seventeen
inches thick to the second story, upper
storv thirteen inches. The structure is
virtually three stories high as the base
ment is finished completely like the up
per portion of the building. The asy
lum is divided into three parts, viz: mid
dle buildinir. east and west wingR. The
middle building is for the executive de
partment, the cast wing for male pa
tients ana the west wing for females.
The first floor of the main building has
the following rooms:
Superintendent's office, examination
office, director's rooms, dispensary and
hospital; also three sleeping rooms (front
room double) with fire-places vi'h man
tels, and plain, neat furniture, through
A large hall-way twelve feet wide, anda
handsome stairway lead to the second
floor which contains double parlors, su
perintendent's chambers, private sitting
room,matron'sroom all with fire-places;
also two extra chambers and dining
room with dumb waiter to kitchen in
basement. Every room fourteen feet in
the clear, the woodwork handsomely
grained and finished in a very complete
manner. Water closets and bath-roomsf
with hot and cold wa'er on every floor.
The wings are connected with the main
building by bridges artistically arched
and completely finished, covered, and
fully protected from inclement weather.
The wings each have a wide hall,
(twelve feet) and dining rosm on each
floor with dumb waiters leading to
kitchen, sixteen rooms on each floor,
wire screens to windows, the corners jof
each room rounded, the walls plas
tered with two coats of hard finish, water
closets and bath-rooms, with hot and
cold water sinks in both stories; fire
hose, &c Also a violent cell for refrac
tory patients on both floors. At the
bridges leading froa the main building
to the wings are opr slat doors for sum
mer and closed ones for winter and iron
doors sliding out of the walls to close in
case of tire. The original contract did
not call for finished bisemsnts, but it
was considered advisable to raise the
building and increase its capacity. So
the basements ate now finished like the
first and second stories increasing tho
capacity of the asylum 130 patients.
The kitchens are in the rear of the
basement and connected by dumb wait
ers to the dining rooms and hospital
above; cement floors, hot and cold water,
The bakery, laundry, and boiler-house
are separate buildings twenty-five feet
to the rear of the main building; bakery
furnished with brick oven, laundry with
tubs, steam washer, tables, etc. Boiler
Hiousc with steam boiler, Worthmzton
improved pumps, pipes connecting with
main building for hea'tng purposes. The
yards for patients are built in the rear of
TERRITORIAL INSArtL ASYLUHrftOElUX ARIZONA
both wings, 100 x 100 feet; solid walls,
13 feet high, with pilasters every ten feet,
mating fine exercise grounds for the un
fortunates. The roof is of the best cor
rugated iron and tin, and tin shingles on
the towers, with iron frieze around the
main building. Five ventilators and
weather vane on mam tower. Height to
top from ground, ninety feet. The
plumbing of the building was most sat
isfactorily performed by Samuel Hill,
Esq., of Prescott; everything in a.highly
acceptable and workmanlike manner.
Hot and cold water and gas pipes in
every room of the main building and
main room and corridors of the wings;
also in outbuildings.
The water closets and sinks through
out the building are supplied with water
from three large tanks under 'the roof,
one in each building, which are filled by
pumping from a fine well in the rear.
Fire hose in corridors of both wings
and doors from each end and rear for
The brick work and plastering is first
class; the very best material having been
used. There is not a wooden partition
in the building; they are ail solid brick,
nine and thirteen inches thick, corners
and arches rounded and plastered with
two coats of mortar and hard finished;
with handsome ornamental plaster cen
ters in the main building.
The ventilation is absolutely perfect
Between every window in tho bxsement
outside are registers which supply the
hollow walls with good circulation of
fresh air; and in every room inside are
iron ventilators to carry foul air to the
ventilators on the roof. The building is
very cool, and so far during the warmest
days the thermometer has not marked
over 900. on first floor and S50 in the
The capacity of the asylum as fixed
by the original plans was for 150 pa
tients, but by raising the building and
furnishing the basement the capacity
was increased 130 patients, or sufficient
for 2S4 in all without crowding.
The building, has cost complete in
every respect, including bakery, laundry,
and boiler-house, patient yards and drain
age, $69,000; or about $250 per pa
tient; and it is the cheapest and most
commodious insane asylum in the
country. The furniture was supplied
by the firm of Schoenfield & Heyman, cf
Tombstone and Phoenix, and it is first
class. The carpeting, office furniture,
chamber sets, eta, of the executive de
partment, three parlor sets, &c, aro of
the best "make. The latest improved
iron bedsteads, wire netting and hair
mattresses, dining-room furniture, crock
ery, etc, complete in every particular.
The furniture wa: selected under the di
rection of the asylum physicians of Napa.
CaL, is of improved patterns and very
The kitchen and laundry furniture was
supplied by W. W. Montague & Co, of
San Francisoo, and is similar to that in
use by the Napa establishment
It is complete in every way, with
steam copper kettles, large range, heat
ers, etc , etc.
Some idea of the size of the building
can be had from the fact that it has 233
windows and 184 doors; all of the wood
work is of Oregon pine t redwood.
The appointments of the institution are
thorough in every sense and the con
struction and workmanship has been
first-class in every particular.
The asylum grounds are situated
about two miles east of Phenix, and
consist of 160 acres of very fine ranch
land. List October the land was cov
covered with mesquite and grease wood
but it is now,thinks to the energy of the
directors, an attractive farm, covered
with vegetation, one of the finest in the
valley 105 acres of alfalfa, ten acres of
vines and trees and three acres cf garden
Ninety tons of hay have already been
cut upon the premises this season, and
it is estimated that 300 sacks of wheat
will be produced for asylum flour this
fall. In a few years the grounds im
mediately surrounding the building will
be shaded by a luxuriant growth of
trees and vines.
The directors have done their full
duty, they have discharged the trust im
posed upon them with fidelity and
honor, and they will continue to do their
duty fearlessly and hanestly.
All of the members of the board have
taken an exceptionally active interest in
their work from the very first day of their
appointment by Governor Tritle,and the
result of their labors is a credit and a
source of pride to the citizens of Arizona.
Director Stewart, although a man of
wealth, and large business interests
elsewhere requiring his attention, has
given active supervision to the work 01
construction, besides Visiting the asy
W. C CosTELLO, Stockton, Cal
Carle, Croly & Abernethy, Stockton, Cal.
lums of Napa and S'.ockton and study
ing the most improved plans for insti
tutions of the kind just completed. He
has been faithful to his trust in every
way and above even a breath of sus
picion of "neglect .of duty, or official
misconduct" The same care and inter
est has been exhibited by Director Lin
coln. He has been earnest and active
in the discharge of his entire duty in the
premises, while Resident Director Hatch
has given his personal attention and
care during the whole time of construc
tion, saving the territory the expense of
a superintendent or supervising architect
The compensation allowed by law has
been in every sense inadequate to the
labor performed by the directors and
the responsibility bome by them. The
honesty acd fidelity of purpose with
which they have labored deserve the
highest commendation. We are inform
ed that after all bills are paid including
the improvement of the grounds and
extra buildings not included in the
original phns, furniture, etc, that there
will be about $12,000 to cover into the
territorial treasury for maintenance of
insane, etc. This i an exceptionally
fine showing for the amount of work
accomplished and the difficulties and
obstructions which were encountered.
Directors Stewart. Lincoln and Hatch
deserve the thanks cf the people of
Editorial aid Miscellaneous Urns.
E. Smith has tendered his resig
nation as secretary of the treasutf , and
he president has selected as bis success-
Hugh S. Thompson.
It is reported that on one occasion
last winter, wbite bara- xiernherdt was
out sleigh-riding, she was accidently
thrown from the cutter, whereupon a
small boy cried out, "Hey mister you've
lost your whip-"
The Albuquerque Journal reports that
J. A. Williamson of the land depart
ment of the Atlantic and Pacific has
been promoted to the presidency of the
Atlantic and Pacific company. It is
rumored also that Judge Hazeldine will
be given the position of land commis-
ioner of the company.
a minority of the board signed it, when
Governor Zulick, falsely alleging that
this document prepared by him or at his
dietation was a report of the honorary
Frederick H. Winston who went to
Teheran, Persia, as our minister, de
clares that the reason he resigned is
because be found the office a hollow
mockery wfth nothing to do. He was
accustomed to the active bustling of
life m Chicago and he found existence
in Persia with no amusement but sitting
crossed-legged on a divan and smoking
a chicoque absolutely unsupportable.
Negotiations are in progress between
the Atchison, Topeka Sz Santa Fe and
the Chicago Ac Alton railroads for the
purchase of the latter read, by the Santa
Fe. Should it be consummated it
would give the Santa Fe system a direct
connection with Chicago and StLouis.
John Randolph once remarked: "Prin
ciples, gentlemen; the principles of the
whig party are seven the five loaves
and the two fishes." That is about the
size of those possessed by the demo
cratic party to-day.
The wife of Rev. William B. Chan- 1
Mr. at Tnriisnarmlic ha fKarow? htm 1
with breaking all the ten command- ?
ments save ace, while he was popularly
supposed to be breaking the bread of
life to the people of his church. She
says he is a morphine fiend, spends the
most of his time with a young lady o
doubtful reputation, abuses his family
aud indulges in other unclerical perform
tnces. lne gentleman has been re
strained by the court from disposing of
his property, and it is not unlikely that
an order will oon be issued to restrain
him from tl liberty he has so foully
Side by side with fish and snake
stories has the cyclone yarn taken a pos
ition to enrich the domain of fiction.
Here is a specimen: Three years ago,
after a tornado had devasted the farm
of a Georgia farmer, he found a two-year-old
boy among the shrubbery of his par
den. No one claiming the waif, the
farmer kept him and cared far him.
Last summer the farmer took the boy
with him into Mississippi, and another
tornado took the child, and he has never
been heard of since. Perhaps the sec
ond tornado carried the boy back to his
The senate has passed the bill repeal
ing the preemption, timber culture and
desert land acts. '
Mr. Weedin, of the Florence Enter
prise, gives vent to his feelings in the
last issue of the paper by some very
senseless and harmless abuse of the
editor of the Journal- Miner closing
it with a very ominous threat against
us. He say we "ought to know enough
to maintain a ducreet silence in tnis
controversy. If the editor of the
Enterprise had been possessed of a
sufficient amount of knowledge to have
maintained a "discreet silence," 'this
controversy" which he speaks of,
would, perhaps not have occurred. As
for slandering Mr. Weedin or indulging
in aqy persona! abuse of him whatever,
as he charges, readers of the Journal-
Miner will bear us ont m the assertion
to the contrary.. We have said and still
say that abuse of the attorney general
neither anwers the complaint filed by
him, nor strengthens the defendant in
the case. Keep your temper Brother
MOST PERFECT MADE
Frtrm aad ftronret Xatnr&l Fruit flaTtm. Tunis.
lWm.Oriicr.A'nvnd.Roe,etc JUror u delicately
an tuturaJtr ath frolL
P" aakingpowoarco. kt.
ritwued wJ sctl rtyirt to tmtt,
IComiBaa!a,Zlaeor Atom, f
PRICE 8AX&3 P090R C0
CHICACO. ST. LOUTS.
Hell Siliiard Hall.
Geo. W. 3ine.Pronfietor,
BRINKS ISSw CXS
FINE nOUOHS & CIGARS
CwaifertaMr Clab Koouto. Attai ke&
Fine Billiard and Pool Tables, for the-
Exclusive use and entertain
ment of patrons of the
Gurle? Street. Prescott
Comerj Gurler and Granite street aa
end "of bridge pleading to West
Pleaaat, Camfbrtikl !
Strange respectfully treat
MAR i IN
TOM AND J. T.
Next Door to J. W. Wilson's.
Will Open on the 20th Inst
Will Keep the Tables Well Sup
" ALL THE DELICACIES
The Market Affords.
GAME IN SEASON.
Bo&r4, per week...
Ooen Day and Night.
P9 jL spec,al JH
Being Desirousot Closing out My
STOCK OF MERCHANDISE,
I w iirsell my entire stockjof
Furnishing Goods, Notions
and a thousand things too numerous to mention, at
Prices that will Defy Competition
I call the attention of the stockmen to my celebrated STER
LING ORGANS for sweetness of tone, beauty and durability
of finish, they cannot be excelled.
. To one point of excellence especially, I would direct you where
in they surpass all other organs for this climate. Every piece of
wood used in their construction is artificially masoned and will
stand the dryness of this climate while other organs are falling to
pieces. Every one warranted, and I am always here to mak my
Make your Wife or Daughter Happy
and add to the comfort of your home by purchasing one ot the
beautiful instruments. I will sell them for cash, approved noU
or trade them for cattle.
My Stock of Gold and Silver W tct.es,
Fine jewelry of all descriptions is always the finest in the terri
tory and will not bo UNDERSOLD.
I ai fUloj feoj.l.i'Oj Lvlies' Gul l Vmru-i '! $30.
Fjur ounce thrtr car with Walthsm or Elgin stem wlcdinz witiU for JIS ssi 5i-jrS-Hfspecul
attention pM to floe wmtch work nid .jiiretir re sirine surf ,-ticn coctuUat
with xl work, rrompt aUenuuH pili to H oaH-i Trota the roaa rj.
GEO. H. CORKY, Prescott, A. T.
Flags, Etc., Etc.
At Lowsst tasiatn Prices.
R. C PAILETT & CO.,
S14 & 816 Delaware St., Kansas City,
The largest Jobbing House in in
Lmc ip the West.
iy Send for Catalogue.
KANSAS CITY, MO.
Does a Geneal Bank ig Business.
J AS. T. TlIORNTOX
Seth Mabry -W.
W. Sr. Clair
M. R. Thornton -
Bank Of Prescott,
First National Bank
F. Meador 1 F. W. Blakk.
President. J Cashier.
A general banking business done
GOOD CLEAN KDS.
Corner Granite and Good wii
The public will be welcome.
JOHN SORG, Pre?.
W. H. Hiteher.
A. C Trask
ASH FORK, A. T.
Forwaxdiag amd Com
A fen line of frr-Vtr. .
hxti. dnihniaieBU aoHclted.
S2e42 teapaa ?rcAKdd d
Mark goods care ofT.&H.Ash
i Fork. if
CHASE fc STEINWAY
mm of "iehtt raisEiEsas m ran"
More He-ley HssdecL
The Cosmlttee in ciisTte cf the ccEKnctlea
oi the pedestal xnd the erection of tire Stata
In older I r-nlae ftiiiclfa for
lto oompletlnii, LcTe pretiered. froai
model fnrn!hM bj- rfce nititt; a ftijtetae dmtlt
ilicUtnre Statnesu, which tlwj ue deirrar&w
to ubser!W thruzshoct the Veiled Statta al
Ihe folltrxlDt prices:
No. 1 statoette, rtx adU IdU-tb
Statue brooat4: Prdretil. ciclf I-iilrfredw
Ono 1o11ul ow ell. deUrered.
Ko- 3 butcette, tn raise metal, faxfte tadU
JtlvA. beaaUfulir bzeued tkl ndLe!cd, at
ilvc loltnr ruoli. dcliTcred.
No. 7 fitttectttr, ftre'M indttt KlgK, eneir
chssei, statne broczrd. redett tl. 1 1 euvl 1 y
i"llve!i lIntol. with nnm itin, aa
Un Jollnr ctieli. deUrered.
Msca time and nipaer hare been fft la
pert eetlra the &&tcettc. ami tbry are mac
uaproTea orer the rt m&i out. The Con
mitte bars recetTtd from vsiaciSjat Easy
letters of coaoendatloa.
Ths.Vne J'ert r.orM Fund ef SKOOCOt
rlrte the J"05est4l. tut it U cvuuted '
b 10.000 1 rot reedd to tar for Ifce Iron tislnr
tert ad the erection ot the Status.
Llbml cbeririiloss fcr the JImUture Statsy.
rttn vnU produce the de&ircd, asxs&&
Addrcav with reralttMC-,
XICrXAED BTJTU22, Secretary,
&sst!cis Committee ot the &tatce of liiertT.
23 Tier 3r tract. J.'err York.
There are Imitations of the eeletratr aal
8. PACE TOBACCOS.
Tne genuine has the ruu. skuz.
on the tin tag.
Don't be deceived. Ycu
open if the initials
Are not on the tin tag.
Mrs. James Eoacii
has bought out the
and will keep the tables snppUei with
ALL THE DELICACIES
that the market aSbrds.
GIVEN TO ALL
all Kills f Game la Seasn,
Board perwaek ; mr
aaaai - A