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title: 'Arizona weekly journal-miner. (Prescott, Ariz.) 1885-1903, December 08, 1886, Image 2',
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ARIZONA WEEKLY JOUHUL-MWEi
J. C Maktix Editor.
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBERS, 1SS6
Silver is downagain to .gTji-
SanFrancisco i- experiencing one
her old time booms in minig stocks.
Geo W. Tyler the bulldosing attorney
of SanFrancisno has been disbarred for
Cutting delivered his first lecture at
Dallas, Teas. It was a failure. The
people of this country are not interested
ia Cutting to any great extent.
The Wisconsin voters agreed by a ma
jority of 10,941 at the recent election to
amend the state's constitution so that
women may have the right to vets on
school matters .
The Kentucky republicans think they
can poll 125.000 votes in the guberna
torial election next year, and if the pro
hibitionists have a ticket in the field the
result may be uncomfortably close for
O. O. Howard has
assumed command of this department
dunns: the temporary absence of General
Miles. It is reported that the latter has
been granted a leave of absence and will
go with his family to Europe.
A Colorado defaulter, who found
himself cornered before he had com
pleted his arrangements for a trip to
Canada, invited his victims to meet
him in his office to try and arrange mat
ters. On some pretext he stepped out
side, locked the door and lias not been
heard of since.
The Union Pacific railroad has
completed arrangements to establish
weather service ova their entire system
similar to that in use by the general
government. There are to be thirty
two stations.nine of which will be first-
class, equipped with a full set of obser
vation instruments, lhere win De nine
second class stitions and two obser
vations will be made each day at
o.clocV a. m. and 4 o'clock p. in. and
rcnorted to the headauarters at
Ouaha. The trains will be operated
according to the weather repoits.
The officer to put in charge is Lieut.
Jas. S. Howell, of the government
signal service whose salary is to be paid
by the government, all other expenses
ta be borne by the railroad
The Journal-Miner is a little cranky
with Secretary Bayard. At this distance
from the field of action it seems that
Brother Martin is in the wrong, and the
Star believcshe has the moral courage
to so acknowledge and then let r.p.
Secretary Bayard has a host of friends
ia Arizona who are friends of the Miner,
and they don't think it is just the right
thins for a journal to attempt to injure
the good name of a good citizen and an
honorable official without cause. Star.
While appreciating in a high degree,
the above very kindly advice, we beg
leave to inform Brother Hughes that he
is slightly mi-taker: in his premises. The
editor of this paper has never yel said
an unkind word of Secretary Bayard,
r.or is he the least cranky towards
Our esteemed morning contortion
now professes to rerd the enigma of the
recent elections as an endorsement of
Reversible Sparks It first modestly
claimed St as an endorsement of its own
abi 'hies as a political assimilator, and
next as a thorough indication of Gover
nor Zuhck; the secretary of the territori
al central committee was then the cause
of it; Grover Cleveland was surprised to
learn that he achieved the distinguished
honor; the whole category of saints and
sinners was gone through and each was
individually tarred with the same stick,
until the reversible conundrum of the
general land office was reached Here
it ought to stop. It began with the blaz
ing beauty of a dazzling morning Star
And should properly end with one of its
scintillating Sparks, after traversing the
whole democratic firmament. Our solu
tion is th.t the democrats won because
they had the most vctes. Citizen.
Our contemporary, which has been
ioudly clamoring for increased mail ser
vice in this territory, ncR sings the
praises of the democratic administration
at Washington, for being able to return
to the treasury an unexpended balance of
sheet $3,coo,ooo. Not having yet seen
the teportof the postmaster general, we
are unable to state whether the figures
arc correct or not, but assuming that
they are the people who reside in min
ing omps in this territory as well as all
other sparsely settled sections of the
western country will scarcely appreciate
the economy which saves a paltry sum
to the government at the expense of
their receding mail only at remote per
iods. While the residents of cities have
their mail brought tc their door steps
three or fout times per day by uniformed
carriers of the government the postof
rice depaitment has seen fit, on the score
of eccr.omy.to reduce the service largely
in the sparsely settled sections and to
discontinue it entirely in some places
If the unexpended balance hich
will be returned to the treasury had been
expended in those sections, providing a
better service- i: would have been an act
of wisdom on the pan of the govern
ment. The enterprise of the Walnut Grove
Water Storage company at Walnut
Grove, this county, is one of the most
mpoitant inaugurated in this section.
While the editor of this paper may be
termed a tenderfoot yet, by some of his
ancient triends who came to this country
when Thumb Butte was a "hole in the
ground," he long since advocated the
storage of water in this manner, and pre
dicted that not many years would elapse
before it would be resorted to. The en
terprise mentioned is the first of the
kind on a large scale, hence its impor
tance. That it will prove a success no
one doubts. It will require a large out
lay of capitil, but then is no doubt of
the wisdom of the investment and of the
remuneration which will follow. There
are thousands of acres of rich pasturage
yet in the county lying idle and ungraded
simply through lack of water, which will
in a few years be brought into use in this
manner. The steep and perpendicular
sided box canyons of the mountain sides,
adjacent to them, seem te have been es
pecially designed by nature's great Arch
itect for the purpose of constructing res
ervoirs for the storage of water which
can be carried out through pipes to the
rich nutritious grasses of the valleys. In
other places nature has herself provided
water ways under ground for this purpose'
and only invites the enterprise of man
to tap them by means of artesiin wells
to briag the water to the surface.
The Butte, Montana, Miner presents
a shott but forcible plea for the admis
sion of Montana to the union. At the
late election for delegate to congress in
that territory 31,000 vctes were cast As
the ratio of voters to non-voters
America communities is one to fiw, the
population of tne territory is estimated
at 160,000. The Miner thinks that as
the basis of representation in congress is
about 150,000 population and Mon
Una contains fully 8.000 more people
than would entitle her to a congressman.
the territory should be admitted to the
union and allowed to take her place in
the sisterhood of states. Thi appeal is
a iust one. and could have been made
much stronger. The theory or principle
upon which territories are to be made
states, contemplates something more
than sufficient population to entitle the
dependency to congressional represen-
tation It was never intended that a
territory should be deprived of statehood
beyond the time when it could maintau,
a state government, in the matters
maintaining order, enforcing the laws,
protecting citizens in their rights, an
bearing the financial burdens of the new
political conditions. Any territory hat
ing the requisite population entitling i
to a representative in congress, and hav
ing the ability to perform the duties
above indicated, which has been kept
out of the union has been deprived of
her political rights, and made to suffer
wrongs never contemplated in our sys
tem of territorial governments.
A CAREER OF ROMANCE.
Tne death of Gabe Tate brings to
mind the romantic career of his life.
Tate was born and raised in Henderson
county, Kentucky. His father was one
of the prosperous planters of ante-bellum
days. The large tract of land he owned
was in Walnut bottom, the most product
ive pait of that section. He had a large
number ef slaves, and, better still, a large
bank account. Gabe had grown in an
atmosphere of luxury until luxuries were
common. He had been accustomed to
having his own way and to have every
want suppliid. When hts father died
the estate was divided between him and
his sister, Mrs. Dr. J. A. Harding, who
had gone to the home of her husband
in Jefferson county, now a part of Lou
isville. Kentucky. There he met Miss
Annie Shctwell, the daughter of Col. A.
L. btiotwell, a man who was rich in a
dozen different ways. It is seen by this
what oriental grandeur was in the reach
of Gabe Tate and Miss Shotwell, with
their foitunes when united by marriage
at the residence of Colonel Shotwell in
Louisville. After marriage Mr. and Mrs.
Tate went to the Shctwell mine, where
the products of a thousand miners sup
plied thtir wants. For some years they
lived a: the mines, and all went well,
Two or more children blessed their
union. Mr. Tate left his home and to
this day the public do not know the
cause. Surmises were plentiful, but no
knowledge of the cause was ever had.
It as known that his estate was gone,
but that was of small importance, for his
wife was rich. Some time after Mr.
Tate left home Mrs. Tate procured a di
vcrce, and shortly afterward married
Sam Churchill a prosperous planter who
had lived near the mines, and with
whom she was acquainted during her
married life at the mines. In the mean
time, Andrew Tate, an old bachelor
uncle had died and left his vast estates
to Gabe Tate and his sister. Hugh
Tate, another bachelor uncle, soon died
and added his fortune to that sf his
brother Andrew for the benefit of his
nephew and niece. Net long after
Miss Nancy Tate died. and
left her increased fortune from her own
right and undivided interests to the es
tates cf her two brothers, Andrew and
Hugh, to Gabe Tate and his sister.
These changes covered a period of nearly
ten years. Notwithstanding the fact
that considerable advertising had been
done, nothing could be heard of Gabe
Tate, and he was supposed to be dead.
At last he was heard from in Cairo, III.,
and found. Arriving home he found
himself a ri:hman again. He wrote to
his wife to send the children to him at
Evansvitle, Ind., as he wanted to see
them. She met htm there with the
children. Shortly after a divorce was
procured from Sam Churchill, the sec
ond husband, and speedily following
that divorce was the marriage of
Gabe Tate to the same woman who had
procured a divorce from hi-n years be
fore. Ex. '
A Monumental Liar.
We have been shown a copy of the
New Cstle (Ind.) Courier, containing a'
letter from Prescott from a man who
signs himself Frank Wilson, which con
tains more falsehoods to the line ihan
any production we have ever read, not
even excepting the proceedings of the
Sazerac club of Nevada. The identity of
the writer is not known, but from the
amount of bile he works off in his cor
respondence we infer that he is a soit of
"inide" sportin? man, who imagined
that Arizma contained nothing but
suckers and found out to his sorrow the
error of his iudement. He says 'bat
the new railroad is located within fifty
yards of his back door, and that he will
not remain longer than he can help.
The following is a sample of his letter
"Whipple Barracks is within one mile
of Prescctt. Both places are nestled in
a basin, a dusty, waterless, arid basin,
surrounded by rolling, rocky hills, deso
late as the dead Moon's Mountains,
wi'h the exception of a little shrub oak
and pine in placer. If you are once
tempted to walk among these hillst will
be but once. I tried on my way here to
glean some information in reference to
Prescoit and this seciijn of Arizona.
My informants were plenty and will ng.
One told me that Prescott was a 1 ve,
thriving ti-.y of nine thousand inhibi
tants. But I found it a dirty little twn
in the very throes of death, and ha ing
about fifteen hundred hhabi'ants. All
other information given me in reference
to Prescott was about as near the truth
as the statement as 10 population.
Prescctt is a minuture Denver in all
its characteti tics. It contains al out
1,500 souls, little and big; mostly li tie.
It maintains sixteen saloons and four
churches somehow; the God of ri
zona must tell you, for I cannct, nor
find any who can. At least two-ih rds
of the buildings are locked or nailed up,
and in a most dilapidated condi ion
There are a few brick residences which
look most conspicuously out of pl.tce.
They are owned and occupied by those
who made money during the boom out
"Those who came and could not tay,
And others who could nit gtt away."
Each house stands in the mid't of a dust
bath, excepting a few whose owners can
afford irrigation, by the use of which
they coax a few weeds to grow. All are
waiting for the coming boom when real
estate U to go up, and then again go up
in a balloon.
A man of whom I was inquiring as
to maiters in Prescctt said: "I tell you,
this city was booming eight and ten
years ago. Money was plenty, and we
"Hell's delight here day and night."
"What caused the boom?" I inquired.
He replied: 'The great number of
people who came here, and all had
plenty of money." What brought those
people here?" I inqutred. He replied:
"The reports of the wonderful mineral
and agricultural resources of these pait-."
"And where lies the wonderful discov
eries?" I inquired. Alter a shott
pause, he replied: "Damfino."
Now the boom they are waiting for
and-which is to resuscitate this pari-
lyzed hamlet, will commence when the
railroad finished, which is now in
coarse of construction from Chine, on
the Atlantic & Pjcifir, to Prescctt, di
tar.t about seventy-five miles. Then
the inhabitants of the east will again
hear of the great agricultural tesources
and wonderful mineral discoveries "in
these here parts."
During the past twelve months the
practice of dehoining cattle has made
considerable progress tn the notth, and
it is beginniuc to be recoznized essen
tial to the stockman's interests. Many
good people object to the practice on
general grounds but mainly because 11a
ure, having fciven horns, man should
not mutilate nature's work, and because
the operation causes pain to the animal,
Neither of these objections will have
much weight with the practical sto k-
man. without any intention 01 re
flecting on the idotn of the Creator, it
has been so lone the practice to im
prove on nature, with advantage to the
owner of the animal, that the first ob
jection will be little regarded. 1 he c-is-
tration and spaying of stock and the
icking of the lambs' tails, may be
cited in proof of necessity interfering
with nature's handiwork. The ether
objection that the practice is cruel, will
have little force when the advantages
are considered. It has been demon
strated beyond a doubt thst a full
grown animal will suffer less piin in de
horning than a calf, pig or lamb in cas
tration, and it is far from being so pain
ful as branding. The fact is the seat
of bain is not in the horn, but in the
central sinus of the head. If the de
horning is done while he animal is quite
young, it will cive no evidence of suf
fering. Horns are a great ornament to
an animal, and so long as an animal is
only raised for ornament it should re
tain them, but when said animal is re
quired lor domestic or commercial pur
poses horns become an unmitigated nuis
ance and a soiree of danger, and should
be removed. Admitting the beauty to the
horn, we cannct concede any other
point. It is no use to the animal except
as a weapon of defense, and if all ani
mals were hornless, such a weapon would
net be required. The horn is a con
stant source of danger to man and to
beast; remove it and the danger van
ishes. Some of the worst man killing
bulls, after dehorning, became so gentle
and tractable that children could handle
them with saftty. The absence of horns
ill permit nearly double the usual
amount of cattle to be kept in a Riven
shed space, as the desire to fight gen-.
erally leave with the horns.and cattle will
feed quietly side by side, thus savin
table space, food and injury to each
favor of de -
homing, and well meaning humanitar
ians may abandon their opposition, as it
will soon be universally practiced.
Texas Farm and Ranch.
News Notes and Commonts.
Gladstone enjoys a rent roll of $7V
ooo a year.
The president has determined that
the only punishment which can be im
posed upon the renegade Apache
Indians who were captured by General
Miles, is to imprison them for life i 1
Ten newspapers tn Colorado have sus
pended pub tcation since the election.
Paper shoes are manufactured in
Parts, and are quite fashionable.
When a republican federal officeholder
makes a political speech he becomes an
"offensive partisan." When a demo
cratic federal officeholder does the same
thing he is simply sustaining the admin
istration, which in turn sustained htm.
This shtm is not different from ctner
Arizona Public Schools.
Through the courtesy of R. L. Long,
superintendent of public instruction,
the Gazette has seemed Fomc interesting
data as to the public schools of our ter
ritory, which will appear in the report
of that officer to tho governor:
The total number of children enrolled
in the public schools for the year 1SS5-G
is C.07C, against 4,971 for the preceding
year; the average uaiiy attendance is
3,"07, or an increase of 2S1, while the
per centage of school iopulation i3 o9
During the present year 12 now school
districts have been created, making the
total number in the territory 130. Thir
teen new school houses have been built.
There are 2j grammar and 12-j primary
schools maintained, and the averago
number of days in which schools were
taught is 121 for the year.
There are 01 male teachers employed
against 37 for the previous year, and 88
female teachers, while 91 were employed
in 1SS1-5. Of these 10 arc Normal
school graduates, SG hold first grade
certificates and C3 second grado certifi
The total appropriations for the schools
of the territory for the past year was
but $310,91 , or about ?d0,000 less than
for the preceding vear. The amount
expended for territorial supervision was
$3,100, county supervision ?5,700.11 and
for tho Normal school at Tempe
$0,550.60. Teachers received as salaries
$a'J,.jU, the current expenses v.ere
?22,192, for buildings, etc., $17,110.07,
library books $139.73 making the total
expenditures for all purposes $111,070.99.
Tho average salaries of male teachers
was $S.15, while that of females was
A Washington special to tho Globe
Democrat says : Curtis C. Bean, dole
gate from Arizona, says that tho democ
racy made a pretty clean sweep at the
recent election in Arizona, which is
largely due to the well l-triluted pat
ronage of tho administration and the
extraordinary- aggressiveness and enthu
siasm of the party leaders, who were
well equipiea with campaign resources,
His own defeat, which Mr. Beau takos
with the utmost equanimity and not
without hope of better things in 1SSS, he
ascriles in a great measure to the unu
sual depression in the silver and the
copper industries and to the fact that
not less than 1,500 miners, who were
his strong supiorters two years ago, had
left tho territorv. The Mormon vote
was also strongly against him. Never
theless, he had the fun of an animated
canvass and was everywhere well re
ceived, though there Was more or less
luke-warinness amongst the republicans,
for the reason that they have little or
nothing to hope for from the adminis
tration in pov.vr. The successful can
didate is Marcus Aurelius Smith, of
Tombstone, a young lawyer and com
paratively a newcomer iti thc territory.
Tho Mita S ioty.
A number of ladies aud gentlemen
met last evening at the Methodist church
or the piiriose of discussing the organi
zation of a mite society. The objects of
the society are for literary and social
culture, to furnish a place where the
young people of the town can meet for
social enjoyment, the meetings to bo
seasoned with litcrarv exercises. The
subject was discussed last evening by
those present when an adjournment was
had to meet at the resideuce of Eugene
Pannenbcrg on Friday evening next,
December 10th, at 7:30 o'clock. Every
body is invited to attend, as it is by no
means intended to be of a sectarian
character, and is not gotten up for the
benefit of any church. Music and liter
ary exercises will be liad'at the meeting
In the application of the Prescott &
Arizona Central railroad for tho appoint
ment of commissioners to condemn the
land for right of way through the Duke
and Du Prcz ranches, IkjIow ' town, and
fix the remuneration for tho same, Court
Commissioner W. II. McGrew this
morning made the following: In the
Duke place : James M. More, J. R.
Walker and W. Z. Wilson; Du TrWcs-
tate: W. II. Thorn, Rebcrt Connell and
James I. Gardner. As J. 11. Walker
will leave to-morrow for California he
has notified the court commissionrx of
his refusal to serve.
Some pessimists have already set up
the cry that the Salt river valley was in
clined too much to fruit culture: that
California was already overstocking the
country so far as the Pacific coast prod
uct was concerned, and that the devel
opment in this direction by our farmers
would prove unremnuertivo, when the
product reached the importance of ex
ceeding the local demand of the territory.
Such arguments must be considered by
the intelligent as apocryphal and in this
connection we excerpt from an article
other. Everything is in
! in tie San Francisco Bulletin that may
be recognized as sensible and sound
"The question is often raised with much
anxiety. What is to be done with all
the fruit produced here? Variousmeth
ods of turning it to the best account
have been indicated such as large
shipments of green and dried fruits to
the country. Not a great deal has been
done as yet in tho way of jellies, jams
and candied fruit. And yi. enough
has been done every year to demon
strate that a great and profitable indus
try can bo built tip in that direction.
Sugar is cheap; candied fruits are in
demand. Jellies find a good market
when they arc well made. For some
years spurious jellies have been imported
and sold here. They were cheap and
poor in quality. It is in order to make
a brand of candied fruits which will find
favor in all tho great markets
of nil the world. When once
this industry has been advanced
many stages beyond tho resent progress
another practical answer will have
been given to the question. Gazette
MOST PERFECT MADE
Prepared with itrict regard to Fnrity, Strength, and
no Ammonia, Lime or Alam. Dr. Price's Extracts,
Vanilla, Lemon, Orange, etc flavor dellcfaxuly.
PRICE BJUWIQ P0W0CS CO CUcf9 (Urf Si. Uult.
Gives reiicf at oie
COLD in the ilEAD
Not a Liquid.Snuff
or Powder, Free
from i nj u i o u s
A paril 1- U applied Into each nouril a d
U agreeable. r co 50 cents at Drui.g ts:
u man re-uicrea, ou cenia. t lrcuiars iree,
ELY BROS , Drusrists, Oweco, N. T.
This Spaee is reserve d for
advertisement of J, W. Wil
son & Co., clotliiers and
men's furnishing goods,
removed into the Bashford
Stockmen Take Notice
Fifty Head of Thoroughbred Bulls
TWENTY POLLED ANGUS.
FfiOM 8 TO 1-1 JIOXTIIS OLD ali. fixe
colors and thoroughbred. Price,
from .?S0 to 125 per head. For further J
particulars apply to E. II. Withercll, at
his Coyote Spring ranch, or address him J
at P. O. box 103, Prescott, Arizona. I
I NATURAL FnUrT
W ifnOYAL timSt
This powder never varies. . marTe of
purity, trencUi and -wholeaomi-EeiS. More
ec.noralraLHb an li- ord nary Vnds and can
nut be 'Id 1 t c mar tUion with tho multitude;
lKIow.te' imt e!i?li alum or Phosphate
Powdcra. Sold omy in cans. Koyal Baking
Powder Co. 1C5 IVnl! street. N'ew fork.
11 Kearny Mtret-t. Han Franrloeo. Cat.
Xcrvu Debluy, Seminal Weaknfa. ex
it usU-d tUIi , Sp-rta-torrhoea, Lott Man-uou-l.
Imu.'tem-v, r.raljss. tTos-atorrhoe.
and sul 'be Urrib.e cff.oia o( felf.alm.e, and
no- tuinai . mUaioc , ar.-roion to "ciety, dim
ness of Liion. noises in the head, the Tlt?l
fluid raft la.' "pi b-rri'd In the urine, and
m&nr other disease, that lead to insanity and
Stin"tfrne from any of the abor-t njtnTjtora.
should con.ult us at one-. The dr n can be
stopped, vitality restored, and life be ta de a
plrasure 1- s caa oi i nurce-.
There art miny
311DIIiIi AliED 3IK.V
who are rouil d tv th oo frement eTa-.ua
tioa of the bis 'der, often accompanied bra
.Hsht smartns or bartii-ts tens alloc. nd a
wt akenlni; of th - STstem in a manner the;
cann 1 uccoun. for Kopj tedlmor.t in the
unce. etc Many die of ti is difficulty ir.ior-
ant ot the cause, w.il- h is the second sta-je of
CcaEsGCABJLSTEED in Au. scca Cues
Tbouroutrh laram, lion and advice. Inclcd
inzcbemtlai analjs.t and microscopic ezam
matl n of be urine. So. An honest opinion
Riven in every case. 1 ae following tn..r.lcln-.s
supplied at the prlies named:
MIR AST- V Ciioi-'.K VITAI. K-TItA.slVi.,$--.botMc,or
four time! the
ft.nvvy isoTri.K fiiei:
Sent to a-iv oiio a .d: Vina: or letter, mat
symploml. ez and zv, 8tr.it necreny lu re
sard 1c a.l Imslne iran.utln.ii
The celebrated Kidney icmrtly. WEPII-
it L Ji.-orai jtmuiior itsaney anp liiaa-
der romr.io'.s, itouoiruoca, .et-t i.i.cor-
rboea.ct For tMo by u I urugglstai; Jl a bot
tle, o-s oo -.u. s !
lbeKn lis !taili-ll9it. I.lver ami Ilm-
pepnla i Hi is the brt u th-: market Kor
nil! a lis h ; , radius; trl- soeni bntl-i
Aitdre . Eaglli Mddl-al 11 spens.iry.
No 11 K--H:oy giml, S Pranclscj Lai
Will be given by the
: PRESCOIT GRAYS.
: PRESCOTT GRAY:
AT THEIR ARMORV,
DECEMBER oth, rSS6.
(admitting gont and ladies.)
I will iell at public au.tiDn to the
highest bidder, at tbe ranch of E. H.
Withercll, at Coycte Springs, 18 miles
northeast of Prescott, on
Wednesday, Deo. 22d,
at 12 o'clock, noon,
Fifty Thoroughbred Balls,
TWENTY POLLED ANGUS.
AH yood colors, recently imported
Terjis of Sale. Eight months time
will be given on good approved notes
with interest at 10 per cent.
J. L FISHER, Auctioneer.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Lnd Ofhee ot Prescott, Arizona, December
XotIci U hereby clTec tint the followlne
named settler has filed not'ee of his. intention
to make final proof In upp rt of his claim.
acu iu,t saiu proo win ne iaaue oeiore tbe
Reslster and lteceirer of the United State
Licdofiice at Precott, rizona,on January
01.1 . . . . t -..... , . 1 ... . j
ioou, Tix; nine .1. woruio, 01 croe
Valley, A. T., for tie df clarin-y statement No.
1S0O, for th E hilf of SW quarter aad SE
Hwwi ui quari. run quarter Ol .1
aaaner 01 scrtion if, town 10, i, ranye 3 est.
!e nam- s tbe fi llowlnj witnesses to prove
bis continuous residence upon, and cultiva
tion of said Isnd. viz: James Hawkins, of
Cjttonwood, A. T.. and 41. K. Thompson," A.
. uemarsy, ana J. it
Verde A. 'I .
Jordan ail of Camp
j. L. UAlir,
lie els tar.
The Mysteiy Explained.
Guide to Health and ExpUn
atorr Dlaiostleian sent
(scaled) tree, glvins; the
secct why thousands cannot
be cored of n-rTOUS debility,
si mlnal xrc km. 54. chronic
and private d -cases, lo t at manhood, pre
mature dcoar, unnatural drain ff.m the
cys'em, end all compla nu reenltim; from
TOOTbfal follv. nhn-e and pi:, fis of m.tnritT
or badly treated css of a special nature.
Send .orL.EBIG S DISPESSVRTfor diseases
of mm, 40) Geary street, private entrance 4J5
Jiosua sireci, sxn trancisco, v,iia.
dilCCQ ci- t t-m ally wiin my
wona r u. enll ely netv patent rubber
I I andctzarment for fomalen. a It lnlster
J wife sold U first boar. Jl DAdWS.LirrLE
Ol Uox -U (.bleaco.xu.
C5P1I7L PRIZE, $150,000.
Vfl do a-rbT certur Uiai wo auerr (
ex fir a.1 ue noauuT na
or in? lunulas
HULti IjoXttTT Comparjr. and In person ttftn
ao&nd control tne DrBrlnc tne mielv.
and tbaX th aamttue couincted vriln hooer
tr.Talrnrsa.and In good faith toward all par.
ties, ana we antnorfxs lbs Company to ate
tnl certificate, with Xacmlle of our atciia.
tnrw attached. In it advertisement."
We tl.c ucdertiKnct' Bank'
wilt uar all PrUes drawn
State tottcriea which tnaj
b pretentee a
Pres. Louisiana National Bank
J. W. K1LUBSTH.
Pres. State National Bank.
Pres. New Orleans National Bank
Ove' half a Million Distributed.
!km Ms kiirj Copy,!
aurorifws-. W IS fur JS jearj by . n.
J purpt!- wlih acspi'-sl "fJl.0uCMX u. wb-.eb
I a r . r. e fnnd of ov r $SjOMU has alnce l.-er
or euncJH-ion. a a v. -i . jj
rr an overwhelm! e doduIjlt Tote lit fr.n
-.& w4 made a par. of the present SUt
I .ittion adopted JJteemnti M. A. u. .
it limuil Slnrlr timber Ir"l r
I wi.l -.ai- pUco mom. !y It ne7ei icalc or
iaU ill th" m.luulnc tMllrlb-allop :
109.ll lirsrnl Houthly
Extraordinary Quarterly Drawing,
.c-drroy r JlUfclc. Vw Orlrana
Tne-doy, 1 comber H. lftfta.
Under 'be i.eraona topcrrltloii anu puih'
(its, u. T. IIrantrcril.orii-nlsiau-, and
CAPITAL PRIZE $150,000.
JV'oper Tlol-eiB ure Ten DollarsOuly,
uaiv-H.i: riiinf. s; Teumi,i.
LUX OF riUSM.
1 CAPTAl.I'ltl'''K . f 130.000 SlUJiPa
1 GRAND PK1ZE OF 5l.U fi0.0(
1 UK .N. 1 .IZK OI-'
S LARGE 1'IKZK.S OF
4 LARGE PHIZES OF
5.i oi aouoo
i coo rocw)
aoa. ...... IrS.GtO
loo ,, ,-. 0,00(1
1UU do HIum
100 Approximation Prise of J2M
loo do eo lau
100 io do 73
2.779 Prlxes, amfrantlnc "
Application fur n.tr to cluoa nbculd b
made o ily to tne oSZr.e or tbe Company In
For furtherln-ornttonrrte eletrly. sir-
nc inn aaureir". run-Ai,juTKt, .rprsa
KUU . J Vl'i.H, W( i. 1VFJ t.CU.UlS u
n!lnry eltr. Carre cy by Expr:si
l our xpexi - Hanreiwen.
SI. A. lUl'l'UIS.
.N'e-w Orleaoi. La.
r 21. A. HAUrUlX.
IViiffhlustoB, 1 V
Make P. 0. Money Orders payable
and address Registered Letters to
'SEW OKI.RATVW.SA.TlOSi.ll- B NK
CUBES ALL HUMORS,
fron a coranoa Blot-Ii, cr -Eruption,
to tbe Tvcrsi Scrofula. Salt-rlienra.
urcvcr-iOTC,'icaly or Jion;li Skin,
In chert, ful alscsscs caused by tod blood ara
conquered hy this poTvcrful. p-Tifyin. and
JnT-soratj! modic-r . (Treat Latlnif HI.
rcrs rar.y lieTl under 1 3 tcnlsn lnaucnce.
H-pecUihr Uf3 it ri.-ralf ftcd lis potency ta
cuilii? Xcttcr, Jl oso Stasbt Itollx, Car
bsnelcs, Soro Xlyoe, Scrofnlons Sores
ntid Swolllncs, Ilfp-Joiat Slaease.
TViitte s-.rclllnc, -oltre, or Xhlclc
r.'cclr, snd JLiilarfif i t-landn. Bend tea
cccta in Etun-9 for a 1. to teatlie, with col
cred p'atcs, oat SVn JAaccsce, tsr thu sama
'XIEB ULOOD 13 TUII IJFEJ
;old n medical .icovery. and K004
cUgcstlou, u loir sUln, baa, ant plr
lt,TS:nl t trcnr-'Ii, ciicl sonniUicu oX
co-isiltutlon, wa bo cerafc-tehrrt.
chkh 13 Scrofnlotjn Dlnezso ot fko
J-TinS, Is rroisp.7 and certainly arrested
and cured by this CcxJ-rivm remedy, if v.-n
before the Us tttscc3 ct ihn d!sea:aro Rncbed.
xYom I'a TT'.Vrrlal power over this terribly
fatal d:r. c, wacn L. i cTcr!rj tia now cet
ebntM remrdy to tie pn2ic, Div Piebcb
thrcilit e?Hr-.y rf ca!l:?? It. ta " Con-sunU-tloii
nrc,s butandrDed tiat nasve
ta too l-mited J or a inttf'c'n v. itX from Its
rtia-'terful c (nrr tilvn c f tnnlc cr rrtn(rti
tctr, altrn-ti-e. or brood-clcsnr lay. Riiti-tiiHocs,
pector-J.a.Tii.utr-'-re propi :es.is uneqnaled,
not only aj a icsKlylcr csas:pt-oa CI tte
1ues, bat for ull
Lier3 BIsed, aihi Lungs.
If you fctTj d- &t::r- deHBtatcd, fcar
Ba-lorrcr.'cr of em. or y Jorrbh-brown eoota
on face or Ixruy, 1 n-t headache or dirit.
ncs.baui isuj an in yjtb, internal t-eatorcbUl!L
cUcrruUir. - vriUx h -i tubes. krr fpfritiand
Eloomy -Miefcodicas, irrvukr arpctita. and
coated tonrue. you ore r. -Ins from India
fe?!l.?.,h;o'P0P"lf - - 1 - f rpld Liter,
cr "milossucsft." Ia rjy asses only
part of tl'-'o qricrJcrss c-" e-.-crienced. Ai
a remedy 13 ell x-acL. Qfcs, ir. Pierce's
Coldeu flrcdir-Jl Jtii.ovcry bes no
Vcr Tt cr.ti r- "TcINInir ot Blood,
bortnoks .1 ., Kroacbltlal
.eT2I? 5 'jre, imptlon, and
inarcd acctiuits. n r rcisn remedy,
fiend ten ceula in t. t- i :r Dr. lVrce'i
00k on Cccvrrnmitte. to.u byiSraeglMta,
Proprietors, 12a Ei, crria, Jf.T.
ANTI-raT-IOTTS ana CATHARTIC
Sold by Erassisu. cents a xlaL
s offcTrd by tho 1 iimMa
of Dr. Sagn'd Catarrh Remedy
far a caso of catarrh which they
If yon hare a dtschaiTe from
ICO "rar nfferrlr. err nS.
srlTc. p-itlal lota of smell, tsae,
or prtienxra ta t-youbaro Catarrh. Thou-
w. -! eves, imin
tod Catarrli-U lleailacltc.
VOTICE Is hereby dven that tbe partner
ship heretofore ec;stsn; between G. E.
Chanel and D. I: Smln w-nnv . -. ni.-.ii
AHmlth SUge Comp:toy. is hlR day dlsolTed
by mutual nins.nt. T R Rmlfh witlinth.
future carry on tbe buM-eiM and pay all tbe
partncrMhlp deti-s. All person Indebted to
tbe Ormare herebr nottfiej to make latment
tobim. as none i.e la mhnrii4 1..1.1
the partnersbid bills. G. K. CHATEL.
Pbenlr. October. 12. ISS 8MITU '
A Wonderful Offer.
Seren s:ories fnr t. ..niii re. ..m 11
for 30 cents V,. ai of nTJ, lV"...Vl
iup, Jcoatslnlng the SMoWd comrlete
5? , V..-311?'1' b? M,rT Lril e
iatal iiiiei, by llora Thome; Twiit Cup and
Up, tnarlotU Temple. The KInt-s Ser-
van.s. The OcU? n, Bark to th - Id House.
HacdsoinelT bound in lithograph cover.
hatl. faction -oara;ifi. " Sm-a . !,Vn
Address J. p. OGILVIE & CO.
033 la No. 31 Ron St. "ew York.
Unt Publication Ort,(,jaM
Nwtice of Application for
I of Herbert H. Logan foraL
Ox Bow Mining Ctei-,
Pre.eott y.var. ICo., ArlcctjTSI
2oiloeUh-n,uv t.nih T??.tl
rui, who.. iotme aacfrit'lfU
Marleup couu r A.Hio ..trrt i J.
fee-. hindredlinaTtt ofthioiUJ?
or Tela bMiS o d d allrer.
torjos.v i, i . and i 7ATfJjS
Moreu nn ittia.
iu arauiMI post -
mt vHA a " - a,P nrjajHT Btl ta.
mla ..aoTUterril".1? vr-Tr Udafl
.t cm loo; in ii ,e .VST ?2 . txs 'htBm
siae;(neaccxt m-ii U ii?,
varUdu .V ,um J a eoomj
Globe and Or, tVi! .r to won
poaisexlrxr la "u. vti'" -. nu
ana united . BXoT ti.V -!nlu"
atone built ,,tVi'u,?MU
mtnt .No 3 Or a ValVe m5
deH tula MtZ?ilyu &Jrsi,?
31 min W. l u,s 51 il ffi
33 inch. et one foal t aZ
. . - viae; iDtte m
"5 13 mla E. tar It d 1 uin E. ilk! .
OB olaaapnuw bseinntSa. m
, TDelftcaUmot tbl mine u reo.rde I,.
; BrrllorV. In ntok i ir JTI:
- , -
an 1 13
1 e - a. mm; ranKe on a toth fctt.-
Golde-j ttM b. et&i eu y HrrOert PLtT '
Any and alt peroa c klmlng -Mittr-tb
aialiu-wit" tbe eltruf ibe Ualted Mm
-- u fcuc eouiy of yar
apal. tertiary -it Atiiods. darlax tbe
ly period 'f pn l:all. n beiaof. or tur
will bota'.ed y Tlrtoof th- Braviileautf
-.-w -.ww-. Akw VwXl
t-V " -
.r 1.. !
.Board and Lodging ( ) H
Board by the day
lli '!- ..II al Hl,n'.
. . ,, f . B ..
Saloon and Bakery AttacW
Fresh Bread Delivered U
any part of taws.
G.T.Shaw, . Propria
Stage S-anea (or sh' fwk M
and Pleasara Heson.
Within convenient altm.fe o PrumiL A
ple'itat r d irer c d nd.t
Choice Wines Lqaors, ui.
Cigars always on hand
W. B. Palxxe
P I A A
Southeast corner ol Plaza..
First Glass Rigs to be
Had at all times.
Private conveyances to all poin t
in Yavapai county.
GIVE US A CALL.
PALMER t SLOAN. Prop'i.
Cob Web Hall,
..niriv known th Hinv .1
MOSTK7,Ua 1 rA,1lN, THK fi.
fcl.r tir ftfiim.
WINES aud LIQUORS
A. A. MOORE
City Feed Yard.
Livery, Feed and Sale Stable-
FIRST CLASS RIGS
Ths PajraasoffliiiiJatsij F
Come and see ua before ceitndr
SUBSCRIBE FOR THE
lliZOU WEULT "WHUI '
Smelting & Lead Co
416 Vontgomery Street
San Francisco. - Californi-
Rcfiners of Gold and Silver Ores o4
Highest Prices Paid for Gold, Silver and
Lad Ores and Sulphurets.
Manufacturers of Eluestone, also Lead
Pipe, Shot, Lead, Shot, Etc.
. . 'wuh nnui
This Compmyhas the Best FarJliti on
the coast for -working
OLD, HILVER AMD LEAD ORES -0
Pitximss Srur, Supt