Newspaper Page Text
1 -flJ-?r. v
t Cocon im
i ., i .I--. .... -...- i i r ' - ' ' i 1. .i i mi i j ,
mn i v. i
h. VAN IIOKN. ATTOKNEY
l;iw. l'lassta!?, Arizona.
STKWAKT I)OK. ATTOltNT.YS AT
Law. Oftlco two doors west ot tho Hank
hotel. I'liiKstail. Ailtumi.
EM.SANTOHD, ATTOHNKV AT KAW,
. l'.ivcoit. AiKonn. XV'ilL praeilco In n.l
tu. courts ot tlio territory.
PU. lOUNlblt. PHYSICIAN AND BUK
. fieon. riiislalf, Ariron:i. Will answer
cans on ihcAtiiiiiuc A. 1 ucitic linllroad.
DI1. J. M. MAKSUAM. DENTIST. OV
tlco In ihurcar ol lir. lliauucit'H Dull?
Ssiuiu. Tuili iMiucutl without pain,
1 lakslull. Aiuoua.
DIM). J. HKANNKN, l'HYSU'IAN AND
Mirvion, 1 uihbiiiii, Aiuoua. Will lu
skviio pioiupily to mi calls Imiiii any ihjImI
on tltu Atlantic . lacu.c l.ailioau. oihco
mid in tus mine opposite the dipot,
T O. O. V.- 1 LAOhTAlK I.ODOK. NO. II
1, IMUsttUj XlUlllitUa) UXIIIUIX in Ouu
1 v.tl k I1UI1
Uilill Xll'tllllll lOllliail
N. VJ. l.AXlO.N, .. J.
Tl.At.bl A I I LOl.Ol.. NO. 7. 1'. A. M.
Jl .i,u.ui 1iui.ii,.s lii U.UI1I1 .X.oiiua)
I i I i . on in in i t It I ' IU 1(1 ll.l.
lugs otcry oilier Mom ay m, ht for XTo.k,
J,j l U . l-.l. ... .ullbll.
'l. r.. i iiixt.tu. Act.n ciivtury.
COl l.'I tO ONINO NO. . INDU'i.Ni
lUt O.llVi i'U.lkli Ik. lllf.lls IU, llltll Il.lll-
iuBiti a.&.-n i i. ml rut. aluit. on nits lust
UllUllllill 1 tlU .U.IJ ut lllUlll.Ulltll. Xlslllll
ll.u.h ikbliukii lulu ilk ill i,ci.l Mi'.limn,
nn uhuio iniuiu iu mil nil.
i. U X a. Ilor.s., J. K.
J. XV. Kham.is. i.. s.
?UAvBlAl uOlJUA NO. 14, 1. O. U. '1 .
I" ...... .. .. ........ I. 1. ... .
J14MIU.I. llllil. .ill UU.Nl l.'lUl'Ur.. Ill (K.U
m.-uis ."..,. ii. ,., -,-i., u. v.h.11 11 it it
S.ttlHl U., COIll HI) .1 tuliUU.
1. &. 1'Ltl.OMs t. T.
llnMir A.-aiuiuf. li. s.
NOTH,O..S 1 Ol; 1 I 1SI.1CAT10N.
LAM) OFl'lCC AT rilESCOTT, AlUZ., I
Oolouer 7. 1J1.
Notice is hereby Kb en thut tlio follouliij;
nuiuto Htttier lias liuu notice ot Ins Intention
tumahehiiai piiot in siimhiiI ot Ins claim,
nntl ttiut tii.il nuot wut t.o iiiaUe tnt
lote i lie link i.t tin- IiistiiLt (.ouu,
at 1 Instau. A i noun, li.nay. NoM.ml.ei
a), llai, tin: Niuiuun linn, (Icuniutoi)
Kialelueui No. i.l.M lor I lie ,s h bee.
H. 'lw).LiN, Ktiln llunnnit'stlie fouowini,
nltneshes lo piovu Ills loniniuous nsiUunce
upon, ni.il ciuuvuiioii ot. bald Intnl. iz: u
luiiii 11. 'luyuir, lleniy (. Loekett. Ludnij;
Veil, Anton Kline, nil ot I-'ltik-tuii, Aru.
J. (.'. .Mauu.n, I.eKlttei.
l.AMl Ollltl. 1 I'llLKOlT. AKIZ., I
OulUmir 14, 1W1. f
Notice U hereby Ivcn ilmt tlio tulloirtni;
nan.ia tell li r luu, nil i notice ol lusinteiitiou
to mnke l.nai pioot in supiottot Ins cliiini,
nnd iliav 'ant pioot win Lu n.ade le
loio tliu I lerk ot llio litstrlct Lourt at
Ma&stntr. Aiuoun. on Nituioay, Noteinliei'
U. anl, ut, Anton kiun. Iiuiuestead
applltauuii Mo. jiD. tor tlio N !, .S h H.
nud b 't N Vt '. Mi . Tw):N, U 0 K. lie
naiiitstlio tolioviiii,; wUikma-s to prole Ins
continuous itii(ltiii.o upon und cultivation
ot. t-aitl land. in. Norniau Hull. James A.
.Marshall. Henry l . Locked, Joseph l. Lock
ctUot Klostan. ArU.
tul-vi J. C Maui IN. IteUter,
I.i.J)OIiti: ai Iuu.oiT, Amz.,
SuUcc U liewuy g'veu tiut tlio loiiowln.T
iiKu-iflsetlirr lias liiidtiotieoot Ins inantioii
to ii.tiku luiti! (iivut in suppoil ot Ins ci.inn,
cud tuat said oot mil u n.acio inioro mo i
( mkui the liiMinl t ouu at 1'iUkstnii
louo. on huiuiuay, horeinuer i-. iniI. b
.lMi.i,tuin li. Miii,heiii. lieiaruior Mate.
. jii- i
menv No.s.KPiiot tlio N iW !?. ii, imujij
N, HTli. llo naiiRS tlio toilovunn willieaiesl
to ptoliicoiitiiiiious usiuLiicu uixiii, ui.d
ctiiuvnuou ot. aid land. tz: John uiiuiii).-
ton, Louw HoUfclicny. inurii-s biamet.
Mtvllou t. llrwtvi. ml ot I uustan.
J. L'. mam in. Kcitlster.
I OUTIUUK SAVAGK. UNITED STATKS
I , L'oinii.lsaionerof llio District l.'ouit In llio
J Kourtli Judicial Disliirt ot llio Tirulory
o'Atlrunn. Instnct lourt tonimlsslimer In
andfortlielounty of loconmo. In said Ter
ritory, and I . b. I'ension Notary. Adniltiid
to piiiciiiu ixfiiiii I lie tarlous buieaiuot tlio
ilnyirinieiit. Oilleo two doors noitli of tlio
tTTaostai r uoaiidoFtkaih: iiniri'b
Xr oil tlienenliuof tliefouitli WiUnesiluy
iir entli month nt the olllce of W. 1.. nu
Horn. Kilpatrk'k IjtilIdlnK.
l)u. D.J. IillANMUt, Ties.
V. L. Van lions, bee.
X?iZC.sTAFK uflKAUY AND HEADING
Uooin Association. Heading rtsom open
daily fitiniua. in. tolU p. in.; Sundays, i to
lj p. in. ( oidtpl we!' omc to all visitors,
' A. I'. (.niMiN. Llbniriun.
Atlantic & Pacific R. R,
TIME TilBLE NUMBER 31,
SyDAV, APKIL 215, 180J.
No. s NO. 4
11 at) a 3 20 a
ii (i p m id p
.1 p 1) l p
a us p " a I p
1 27 ii UUin
v AltjunuurnUe ai
I dUli H 'l ttJUIIIUO
-.a.Tt, m ei. rtHyato
1WM, .i.i.u renins
II 4UI1 4 Ulp
s run 3 irip
J Jl , I l.i .sv.nT
j i; i.u.miitj
1 bd''m.mMI J'HiCiion -i na" i
Suit' VeaidiSntile'S . X'UllHSir.
4 4.i a hliii(iHu:i
iuiii i. i j a
i hod i. i im nccuii
i.iu i" a
u si a 1 :u i)
; i)u u ip
3! :i A.i ii
i ot .i ;t -' p
XI T- J" -. 'rt--- ... .. .
a -n uamiiiK m
Ar-Wi.f-.-.u-A.T.8. V. II. It., for nil
point tast and soiilli. ,, , , , ,
I'mmwu Jiiiu'twn-rre;ott mi.l Arlron.i
lhllwiy Jof i'drt Wlllp,)!.) and I'njwott.
H.iiMow Olillornia Miutlioni Hallway for
li AMMtilvs. ISnn Uleso and other rkmtlieui
JltLHve sontliern I'aelfle for ban l ran
clo Ttf.irr.iiu.iuo anil Norlhoni Cullfornlii
UtLJtAJj iUMt'KljUiKl'ISO CAHS.
aiicriAiixou wai riy'siopiiu v. 'a.5
acCJenliitviri:ttn rStinelMiO ."I)'! i",l?,.:'
j5jW,oril!ln Ii.i.!n!ill.dAl)c.'s a.ip 0I(It
Tl Uiiind fniiyii ot the ttllilniilo. Iiltlivrti)
lirjfcJl'r to tourlsw i-ait Ik) rviielieil by
fiiSTiii? ttiw Hue via I'entli 9prinM. i;u
t!iilefiti tliBiico of but iivt'iily-tliifo
mllos. Till fanyon h tie) ttiandest and most
wondeifu, of naiurosMorks.
rltop .r riaisiaif and hunt deer, iK'iir mid
tirfld turkey in the masiililceiit ptnu forest
tivt-'i I'lan.'iieo nioiimalii uor visit the
Rr,Sf jsUil Hi J aiY.)ai.t mi't U "lll)Hi
T. It. ( tiiRt- an?nl Sii.'rlnten'lent, AD
b"y"W'l.a.':.-.?f: ?!' , i
1-. i, iiAllll. wuiici.ii .iviii, .ii.n.i,-i,jm-f
neral I'awoiiacr Agent,
i . i
Sou s. i
1 .w 8i a,
WHtM v- HiMi:t.t.(H'
THE ELECTION RETURNS.
NO CHANGE IN THE RESULT.
Tin- llrpiilillcHiisnt MHmmrliimelU Klert ull
Thflr llckt-t but Jiivernir. Th ll-
imblieuns sucohhnIiiI In Km.sun, Cut-
oruilii mid Netirnskii
Colujiuus, (0.), November 7. Ho
tmiis from tho flections still conic
in blowly. At tho Statu lie:ulfju:utiTs
of tlio two iKirtirs imolllcial informa
tion has been obtained from probably
half of tho t'ljjhty-oight counties. Chair
man Halm of thti republican eominlt
teo claims that tho plurality of ilcKiu
ley will bo between 19,000 and 21,000,
and that tho republican majority in
thu General Assembly will bo thirty
seven on joint ballot. Chairman Neal
says McKinley's plurality will be at
least 12,000, and may reach 20,000,
u id the republicans will liavo twenty
oht majority on joint ballot in tho
Thu feature of thu result is tho com
plete drop-out of the People's p.uty.
Their vote in the state will not exceed
11,600, and they claimed, before the
election, at least 7.), 000.
Governor Campbell lakes the Muni
tion philosophically, and say the dem
ocratic parly was laboring under too
gieat a handicap In Ohio because of the
lack of funds to p.tj the legitimate ex
penses of the campaign. He says the
made the best light they could in face
of the republican majority of 11,000 to
stmt on and thu combined opposition
of manufacturers and capitalists. Be
sides all this it was a life and death
struggle with the republican patty.
To defeat Major McKinley, one of its,
national leaders and representative of
of its chosen idea of protection, meant
the downfall and disintegration of the
party itself. Party lines were closely
drawn, he said.
The Itt'iuibllciiiiM Capture llvcrythlnn
Kxccpt tlio (toeriior.
Huston, November 'J. It is esti
mated in thu whole State that Kiissell
has received 150,000 and Alien 151,000,
leaving Governor Itiissell a plurality of
about .r,000. Lieutenant (.oternor
riiMllo titia the lialiincf of the IumiIhV
i ..,,. .i.j., . ..,. ,,i,,. .i i-..,,., ,1 .
V.1,1 UI.IIU IIIAl, .11 V llllil. 1 ,'J ,1111 1. IV
The State Auditor, Trellv
, (Deni.,) is defeated. Heturus for the
Legislature are ery iiieomplete. The
" ,. , .. n
Senate will bo Itepublieau. Couipleti
leiiiinsiii mil iiuuse iiaii oceii u-
ceited from 127 members a little more
than half, and these stand 82 Republi
cans to 15 Democrats. Tho Kxecuthe
Council will probably stand 7 Repub
licans to 1 Democrat.
Dispatches indicate that the popular
otu jesterd.it fatored the amend
ment to the Constitution abolishing the
Governor Hols He-KleetcU by n (iood
Dks Moimui. November 'J. The
State ItegUter has complete returns
froineighty-lhreoeoiinties. These gio
a net Democratic gain of 80(5. If the
gain is kept up in -the remaining six
teen counties, as it probably will be.
this plurality will be in the neighbor
hood of 8000, a gain of 2000 over two
years ago. If Holes' plurality is 8000
the vest of the Democratic ticket is
elected bj small pluralities. The Re
publicans hate some hopes for Van
limited, their candidatofor Lieutenant
Governor. They also claim Sabin. for
Superintendent of Instruction.
Tlio Democrats claim the whoIeStato
ticket. The Republicans w Hi control
the House and the Democrats the Sen
ale. Thu Fanners' Alliance candidate,
Westf.ill, for Governor, rceehvd about
15,000, rule--, Tin. m;Hhlhltion tote
was nut reported, except in i few in
gtuuecs, but was probably very light.
Tho IIoiimi is Republican by four.
The Senate is in doubt,
Tlio l-'nriHers' Allluneo Meet:) Willi a
Toi'KKA, Km., November 0. Tlio
Alliance met a eru.shlngilefe.it at the
polls. Tho general result has been in
dicated by the returns from the ten
judicial districts. In only ono waft the
Alllilijliq M(C.ep,-sii, i.le.cjing WV 15a
diore. u tjiu iiinu (ist.ricts remaining
somiii successful fiindidates are K
pilblleiins and twii Doniuernts, In two
illstl'icts thu Hupiiblleuus and Demo
crat.s combined against tho Alliance.
The N'ctv Jersey Legislature.
Ni;w Vqitif, Jiuvi'iiiher 7. Aliuoit'
complete returns fioni Next" Jersey
slimy that in tht next UegMa'luib the
, i. -
democrats will jinxx- -a majority of
Ihirty-iivo ou joiut'b'allot.' ' '' '
FLAGSTAFF, AlTZOIsTA, TILIHISDAY, 2S"OVEMMEK 12,
Tho I.mlsliituio l'robnblj KeiHlbllrnii
New Youk, Nox'ember I. At mid
night the Associated Press returns for
Nexv York Statu show fifteen demo
crats elected to the Senate and seven
teen republicans. Thcro is some doubt
about txvo republicans and one demo
crat. In the Assembly there is a tie.
On these llgtircs the republicans have
txvo majority on joint ballot.
The Herald's returns from the state
say tho Seuatuis a tie and in tlio House
tho Republicans have bixly-niuo and
tho democrats lifty-ninc. Floxver's
plurality is given as 10,440.
Tho ltosult in .Maryland.,
IIalti.moki:, November 7. Tho dem
ocratic plurality in Maryland is 12,000
to 15,000. based ou partial and estima
ted returns. Tho Legislature is demo
cratic. Tho l'lurallty In l'onnsylvnnlu.
Philadelphia, November 7 Coni
plcteTligures from tiftj-thiee and esti
mates from the other fourteen counties
shoxv a republican plurality of from
50,000 to 65,000.
A (iood ltcpiibllenn .Majority
Yaakto.v, (S. D.), 7 At the demo
cratic headquarters the election oi
Jollx (Republican) to Congress ly
500 majority is conceded.
A licpiibllcnn sweep in Colorado.
Denvui:, November 7. The returns
determine that Helm (R.) has been
chosen Chief Justice by from 7,000 to
10,000 majority. With the exception
of Lake and Las Animas counties the
republicans elected their entire ticket
iuoverv counti in tho state.
Ilepiibllcnii success In Nebraska.
Omaha, Nox ember 7. The returns
from the citx and state are still coining,
but careful estimates gixe Post (R.)
for Suptcmc Judge 3000 majority ovei
Edge! ton, the Independent People's.
Thu entire republican citx and county
ticket is elected.
COXUlt ATI' NATION'S.
They Are showered on the Victor In
the Ohio J'.leetlon.
, Coi.tiiiiiL's, (O.) November 4.
Chairman llahn of the lcpublicnii state
euuinuttee has rcccixed a large num
ber of congratulatory telegrams.
Among the senders xvcro President
Harrison and Joseph Mauley of Maine.
Habit sent thu following ironical tele
gram to Roger Q. Mills and Congress
man Crisp, xvho assisted the democrats
in thu campaign: "Alloxv me to con
gratulate j ou on the able assi-taucu
you rendered us in the Ohio campaign.
.McKinley's plurality is from 1D.000 to
21,000. The General Assembly is re.
publican by 35 to 37 on joint ballot
Can ton be with us nevt tear?"
Goxernor Campbell sent the follow
ing to his successful opponent: "Wil
liam .McKinley Jr. 1 heartily congrat
ulate you upon our election. I liaxe
no doubt jou xxill servo the people of
Ohio xvith lidclitx and honesty."
Governor Campbell rcccixed tele
grains of symp.ithx in his defeat from
ex.PresIdent Clox eland and Goxernor
Uoies of Iowa. Thu Randall Club .sent
condolences and thu hope of its mem
bers to bo present at this inauguration
to the highest ollice in the nation.
TUK I TATA UAsiy.
Xo Instructions from X'nsliliii:lon
Ordering; mi Appeal.
LoR Angeles, November 9. United
States District Attorney Cole has re
ceived no instructions from Washing
ton lo appeal any of the Itata cases,
ltisdillicult to see hoxv the civil cases
could be appealed xxheii thu court has
not jet decided them, The eases
against Hurt and Tiiuuhull xvere crim
inal cases and cannot be appealed by
the Government, because if thu decis
ion of tlte court below xvere reversed,
thu defendants could not bu tried over
again, having been once in jeopardy.
Tho Associated Press telegram of yes
terday from Washington, stating that
the Department of Justice had decided
to appeal the case, must have been
Rjo, J.AMino., November 0. Tho
situation of utTair.s bore to-day is re
assuring, The troops xvhich have
guarded the telegraph olllces .since the
disturbances commenced haxe been
xvithdrawn, complete order prevails
and thu ususiial amount of business is
being transacted. Thu Government
bus censed to Interfere with any tele
grams, nnd thu. general' iiiiprcsshm is
that n revolution is imt (ikely tu occur.
Tlii prosjieritj- uf tlio eoinury is wiinr
pfliruM uj tjpj iclvhV occurrences.
i -i " """ 1 "" ' " v - J" mi.-. I
A Movement to l'lht the Slnndiild
PiTTSiiuitG, November 0 It isstated
on authority that cannot bo questioned
ihat a formidable movement has been
inaugurated to organio an opposition
to tho Standard Oil octopus. The
Producers' Protective Association is
ilioiit to form an opposition trust.
The object of tho project is lo erect
iil refine! ies, lay pipe Hues and com
pete 'with the Standard in its most
Thu'.backers of the new project be
.ievc they can comniaud enough capi
tal to begin operations on so large a
scale lis- to defy tho big monopoly. If
tliihoptfis realized, and tho indica
tions are that it will be, tho now trust
ivill bu able to secure a good share of
ihu enormous profits xvhich arc hoxv
.icing divided among the Standard
Tin: MAVumcK faii-uhi:.
I'ho r S. Commissioners KiuiiilntiiK
Totter, Trench it Dann.
Hosto.v, November C. At the United
itates commissioners' court to-day tho
announcement xvas made that there
.vas to bo a private conference between
vourl and counsel in the eases of
.Messrs. Potter, French & Dana; and
.lothing xvould be given to thu press
except such as might bo decided upon
as proper for the public to knoxv. It
can be positively stated, hoxvuver, that
no additional arrests hax-c been made
and as yet neither Potter, French nor
Dana have gix en bonds. It is under
stood that the conference is a light over
the amount of bonds lequired, the dis
trict attorney insisting upon $200,000
lor each of the accused, xxhile their
council arc asking that only 20,000
shall be lequired. There is a belief
ihat if the district attorney carries his
point the three men xxill have to go to
mil. At 3 o'clock the -ituation xvas
ibis: Mr. Potter had not been ai
tuigncd; Mr. French bad just been
brought into court; Mr. Dana had se
cured a continuance of his case, his
bail had been reduced from $75,000 to
sGO.OOO and Mr. C. A. Uroxvnell had
become his bondsniau.
The Rank of
Two men perished in a prairiu fire in
Aurora couth S. D.
Frank Hicock denies that he has
been ottered the war portfolio.
Ton Hart (Anthony J. Canon) xvas
buried at Worcester, Mass., je-terday.
About eight hundred men emplo.xed
in Jones A; Laughliu's mills haxe
An ollieerof the Great Northern
Railroad denies that the line from
Spokane xvest is -o be changed.
The Luray, Vt., inn and furniture
haxe been burned. The loss is 125,
000 and ilie insurance $100,000.
The strike at the tiuplate depart
ment, St. Louis Stamping company's
mills, has been ollicially declared off.
Secretary Noble has been summoned
to ansxver to a suit brought against
liim as Secretary of the Interior by tho
Union Rix er Logging Company.
Onlx one of the four men killed in
the railroad accident at Temple, Tex.,
has been identified. He xvas W. E.
Greer, a jockey from Louisville.
The Atchison's October statement,
including llio St. Louis and San Fran
cisco system, gives tlio gross earnings
at ?1,547,000, an increase of $382,000.
Thcro has been a very satisfactory
trial near Atlanta, Ga., of the Wollis
LNpenard cotton picker, ami it is
thought that next year's crop of cotton
vvill bo picked, to a great extent, by
Grave fears nro cnteitained for thu
three-masted schooner Hattie M.
Croxvell of Providence, which sailed
from Long Cove, Me., on October 22d
r fuNcxv York. The Croxvell had sex en
men all told,
TJio W",l Dtf"xt.
The Host on jdx'ertisor .says:
The total roceijits of xx-ool at this
port during I ho past xveek comprise
dG8G bags and bales domestic and 292G
bales foreign, against 12,399 bags and
bales domestic and 27G1 bales foreign
for the same time last year. The total
receipts hlueo. Jan. 1, 1891, compriso
188,159 bags aird. bates ibnuestio and
141,853 bales foyeign, against 429,511
bags and bales itymcstio and 98,979
bales (if fovoisu for tho same time lu
io'ju. ino stiie lorino xveoK comprise
2,201,000 pounds of domestic flccco
and pulled, and 5G4.000 pounds for
eign, making the xxeek's transactions
foot up 2,7GG,000 pound, against
2,089,000 pounds for the previous
week, and 3,130,000 pounds domestic
and 000,000 podnds foreign for the cor
responding xveek last year.
The general market has been quiet
the past xveek, but one or two large
buyers have been in for supplies, and
operated quite exteusively, and this
has .sxvelled sales up to a good, fair
Average. The general dullness that
has prox'allcd for sonic time back, has
had atendeney to increase holders de
siru to sell, and xvhilo quotations are
no loxvcr, some individual sales have
been inado at concessions. The feel
ing is that after the. excitement of elec
tion is over,- there will bo more busi
ness doing, asat present the minds of
merchants is much taken up by poli
tics. The situation is fairly favorable
as a xvhole, and there is nothing ap
parent that ixould indicate any break
iu prices. Many of the laago wool
consumers xvho bought largely .at thu
opening of the season must be getting
low on their stocks, and be about
ready to purchaso again ou the market.
The rank and lile hax-o bought as they
needed supplies all through the season,
and carried but little stocks ahead as
As compared xvith a year ago the
present market is quiet, but last year
xvould hardly bo a fair comparison, as
the trade xx-as then excited over the
expectation of a booming business un
der the nexv tariff. This expectation
x-as squelched by the general election
returns, xvhich showed such a tendency
toxvards free trade, that mauiifaetui
ers at once changed their tactics from
a disposition towards enlargement, to
a general cmtailment. The nexv tar
iff act -has noxv been in force a year
and what its effect will bu on trade
is no longer guess xvork. The large
amount of foreign goods hurried into
this country before the higher duty
xx cut into force, lias had a very depress
ing effect ou the market and has to a
great extent counterbalanced tho ben
efit of the nexv tariff. The coming
year xvlll see the market freed to a
more or less extent from the deprcss
effeet of thee large importations, and
ou this account the general manufact
ure of woollens in this country should
be much larger than during tho past
The moxemeut in territory xx'ools
continues fair, one large buyer haxiug
operated freely during the past xveek.
General x allies arcquotcd fairly stead)-,
although but era are undoubtedly able
to get mu concessions xvliero they
bid on large lots. The scoured basis
for fine and fine medium strong xx-arp
wools holds at 58G2e. xvith medium
at about 53(7?55c. Off grades have to
sell doxvn from these figures as to
quality. These xvools have become a
staple in the market, and in many in
stances hax'e taken the place of fleeces
to a geeat extent. Texas wools are
steady. Somo fall xvools are offering,
but as a rule they cost high. Califor
nia wools are selling quietly, and some
fair lines are cleaning up on the basis
of foreign quotations.
Tin: i.ADius' i'avohitin.
By perusing the pages of the French
Fashion Journals republished in Eng
lish by A. McDowell & Co., 1 AVest
14th Street, Nexv York, it can readily
be understood hoxv they have beeomo
"tlte Favorite" xvith ladies. Issued in
Paris by different publishers, they arc
the leading Fashion Journals of the
Old "World." It is not therefore, a
matter for surprise that unbiased crit
ics should have pronounced them the
best Fashion Journals ever offered to
the American public. It xx'oiild bo
strange, indeed,- if ladies did not give
up the inferior Fashion Magazines
xvhich they hax-e hitherto patronized
for these handsome journals, xvhich are
known to be n month ahead of all others
in giving the styles, and contain such
valuable practical lessons in the art of
cutting and nuiking dresses. "La
Modi) do Pails" and "Album desModes"
are livals for the first place, single cop
ies being 35 cents' each, or $3.50 per
milium. "LaMotle," thu family Mag
azine, is only 15 cents it copy, or $1.50
a year. Do not alloxv nexvs agents to
substitute inferior publications for
these, xxhicli can bu mailed to you from
Nexv York at prices hero, given.
Acting-Governor Murphy has re.
ceiveu oiiicial information that Foit
Whipple is not to bo abandoned.
Attorney General Herring has institu
ted suits for thu tecovcryof the amount
of "Geo. II. Stevens "Little Steve's
a ca, tion.
The ha) furnished to thegox eminent
at Fort Custer w-as cut and hauled by
Croxv Indians, they received ftlO ti ton
for it and received in a lump the, sum
of 17,000 for the hay delivered. The
hay laud is owned by the Indians in
soverality, and each hired several In
dian teamsters to complete the woik
n time. The entire xvork xvas done
by the Indians xvho earned more money
than at any time in their lives, and aru
naturally very proud of their work.
Stock Groxver Journal.
Chailes Zeiger, whose cattle range
is Navajo Springs andthePuerco riicr,
is going east in a foxv days looking for
a beef purchaser. . . . .The Wabash and
G-bar Cattle companies are rounding
up their last shipment of steers to
Nebraska ...Henry Huniug, Esq.. is
holding quite a number of beef cattle
near Holbrook for shipment, xvhen he
finds a purchaser or secures pasinragc
. . . .Scott 15ros,, sheep men in the xx est
ern part of this county, shipped 2,800
muttons to Kansas City, a xveek or ten
days ago. Could not learn xvhat they
realized on them. St. John's Herald.
Within the past xx'cek the Chiuo
ranch droxx-s haxe been increased by
1,262 head of cattle. They xvere pur
chased by Mr. Gird, from Walter Vail,
of the Empire ranch, iu Arizona, and
xvere shipped iu txx'o trainloads over
the Southern Pacific from Pautona,
Arizona. The first train of txventy
cars came in Saturday afternoon and
the second train of sex'euteen cars ar
rived on Sunday. There arc noxv
about 8,000 head of cattle ranging on
the ample pasture lands of the Chiuo
ranch, and xxitli Mr. Gird's splendid
facilities for fattening them on beet
pulp; ho xvlll be able to supply the
markets of Southern California xxith
beef equal to thu best Eastern stall-fed.
The prevailing low- average price of
stock, especially cattle, is duo almost,
entirely to tho loiv average quality of
the daily offerings. Prime cattle sell
readily at satisfactory prices, but there
are comparatively foxv being mat keted,
xvhile thousands of so. called good cattle
arc being received. The excellent
quality of xvestcrn rangers this year
operated against the expected advance
iu ordinarily good natives and helped
to loxvcr undesirable native cattle. In
a foxv xvceks the season for xvesterns
will close and then desirable corn-fed
natives xxill probably faro better as the
general demand in the general demand
in the country is good and matter hoxv
many cattle are preparing for market
on the nexv corn, prepartiou takes some
time. Chicago Diwcrs Journal.
IutercstliiK to Itctuil Mereluuits.
We have just seen some copies of
The Ameiican Advertiser, published
by Jno K. Allen, in Chicago, xvhich
xvould interest our retail merchants
amazingly. The paper is devoted en
tirely to giving methods of adx'ertising
a retail stock, and takes the load of
xvriting and preparing advertisements,
designs for xvidoxv dressing, dodgers,
posters, etc., entirely off the mind of
the merchant, and does it for him.
Wo will bo glad to shoxv the copies xvc
have received at this ollice, or Mr.
Allen xxill scud a sample copy on re
ceipt of 20ccnts, by addressing him at
room 584, The Rookery, Chicago.
"Lieutenant Johnson, xxho shot and
killed Barry last xveek at Fort Thomas,
xvas held without bouds. Parties pres
ent at the examination say the ex idence
xx-ent to show- that Lieutenant .Johnson
xvas on one side of tho bar ami Barry
ou the other. Both had been drinking.
Some words ensued and Johnson
started for Barry, xvho threxv a glass
at him. Johnson drew his pistol and
tired txvice, the second taking effect."
The above is taken from the Tucson
Star and tells in brief of the downfall
and ruin of a onco bright and honored,
officer of the army. Lieut. Johnson
arose to his position as lieutenant from
the rank of a privato soldier. During
the war with thcChiricaluiu Indians he
distinguished himself by his bravery
and by his relentless pursuit of those
Indians. Elated by his success lie
took to drink and has gone from bad
to worse until noxv ho occupias a pri
son cell, charged xvith murder of a fel
loxv human being, all his bright pros
pects for the futuro having vanished.
Both air nnd water abound in mi
crobes, or germs of disease, ready to
infect the debilitated system. To im
part that strength and vigor necessary
to resist tho effect of these pernicious
atoms, no tonic blood-purifier ' equals
DUMBER J). - ,.i