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l)e Cflcmntw lPeklt ira.
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tising iu any other newspaper.
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is increasing with each issue.
Of reader and advertiser is that
The Coconino Weekly Sun is
tho leading newspaper published
iu Northern Arizona.
FLAGSTAFF, AKTZ02TA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1S92.
in. ' :3"rr J
h. VAN HOItN. ATTOKSEV
law, I'lnKstiitr, Arizona.
lini ATTOUNKVH AT
onic two doors west of tho Hank
liotul. l'lngstulT, Arlronu.
M. SANrOlirtTATTOUNnY AT LAW.
,. I'reseolt. Arizona. Will practice In all
t in- com t or tin- territory.
T- fi i nliXIMl. PIIYSH'IAN AND SU1
I . kcoii. rinsMntt. Arlionn. Will nnswer
calls on IlicAtlantU' .V. I'uclllc Itullroart.
Oillco In tli car ot nr niiiniieiiH Prut
Stoiv. I'll.-, a r Arizona Teeth extracted
D".l T UllVNNEN, 1'IIYSUIAN ANH
hu eon Klasstutr. Arizona. Will re
hiiutiit promptly to all calls from any point
on tho Atlnniloft 1'aclllc llallroad. OMco
uul ilnu store oplioillc tlio depot.
T n (i IVri..i:sT.rr LOIlfJE. NO. 11.
1 . meets etery Niturdiiy uvciiliiK In Odd
elJows 1 1 a 1 1 . muni, nrciiircu rinuiuiiy
d hilly I in ltett.
tV. S. I:cioss. N. (1.
J. L. Thkat, Secretary.
T.-'IiAOSTAKK LOIKIE, NO. 7. I'.AA.M.-
r Kosular meetings on fourth .Monday
iilslils every calendar month. Called mcet-
hiss etcry other .Monday nlplit for work.
lj omit, t., iu t . it. tin. .ii.iiti i.
M ix s'alzman. Secretary.
COUUTrOTONINO.NO. fWJ, INHEl'ENl)
eiit Order 1'orcsters, holds regular mect
liiKH In Odd Fellows' Hall, I'laotatT, every
ThurNday eienln?. Visiting brothers and all
members In Rood ;.taiuUns aro cordially lu-
ited to attend.
J V. I'iiancis. C. 11.
C. V- Kcrrxiut, U. 3.
T O. O. T. I'LAGSTAKr LODGE, NO. 14.
1 , meets Saturday o cuius of each eisk at
Masonic Hall. All Good Templars In good
Mundlng cordially iii'lcome.
Louis F. GoroiiTii, C. T.
IIeniiy 1 ASIICIIST. 11. S.
TTMKST M. K. Clll'UCII. COKNEK OK
L Church nnil Lareut streets. N.d'. Norton
lMstor. I'iraclilns at 11 a. in. and "::J p. m.
Sunday's; Kunday sclioal at 10 a. m.. J. II.
Ilcsklns Jr.. superintendent. Class meetlns
t 13:13 p. in. Epvorth LeaRiio 0:0 p. in.
I'rayer iiieetlnjt Thursday oieulns at 7:U0.
Every liody welcome.
IIT I'llESlJYTEKIAN CIIUItCH. SAN
I ranclsconicnue. iter, itout. tollman.
.. nastor. Sabbath School. 10 a in.: mom-
Inir u'rvlrc. 11 a. in.: vnunir neonlo's meeting.
6.41 p. m.i evening sen Ice. 7:JU p. in.; weekly
prayer meetlns and Illlilo study, Tliursdajs.
ut7:'J0p. in. Seats free Every one Invited.
Cordial welcome for all.
OUT! HUE SAVAOK. UNITED STATES
( onimlislonerortnc nisinct uourtin tne
I'ourth Judicial District of tho Territory
of Arizona. District Court Commissioner hi
and for tho County of Coconino, In nam Ter
ritory, and I'. S. Pension Notary. Admitted
to practice before tho various bureaus of the
depattment. Ofllco to doon. north of tho
LAGSTAUr LlllKAItY AND HEADING
:iiii As.snciation. Head nz room open
from fl a. in. to in p. in.; Miniiujs', z to
10 p.m. Cordial welcome io an isiiom.
A. 1". Giu..o. Librarian
TrOU SALE. - 5V SPANISH - MEltINO
i"1 bucks, by McMlllan& Goodwin, Flagstaff,
UNIYEK.-ITY OK ARIZONA. -SESSION
Ih'sIiisSi ptemlier.W Tuition free. Ab
rlcultural college m hool of mini's anil prcpnr
ntory course. I or laialoaue address Secre
tary of I""1- -' i I'm niiv Tucson. A. T.
Linffo J a t OiXi
Haung leased tho Wilcox shop, on
Humphrey street, between Railroad
nvcnuo and Church street, wo init
thoso in need o1 work in our lino t
jjivo us a trinl.
ALL WORK GUARANTEED.
Atlantic & Pacific R, R,
TIME TABLE NUMBER 32,
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 18, 1891.
" TDIK .SC'IIEIlfI.K.
NO. 3 No. 1
No. 2 NO. 1
ii. M n
Lv CIIICAOO Ar
SjOu'Uv LA JUNTA Ar
j fi allv Aliiuiiueifuu ar
a 4.1 ll
I 10 a
SI oO II
7 2f 11
8 t ') II
10 :m a
l m i)
:i m p
I 'I I.I ll
3 ) p
-' 10 ii
4 4J p
1 4 1 11
(1 1.1 p
2 40 p
10 20 a
iz au n
a m ii
3 m n
Z IU II
:i fln a
N 41 p
a M n 12 M n
uvi!i :i.Yin, Dnsuett
U15n IWpar llnmtow lv
7 40 p nr jiojuvm iv
Ar Hiiubleno Lv
7 411 a
12 lip ArS.m I'rnnVoTvi .KiOp'
Albuquerque A. T. & S. 1'. It. I!., for all
points east und Kiutli.
rri'fcoit Junction rrexott and Arizona
KalhMiy for l'ort Whlpplo and Pri'scott.
llarstow I 'nllfornlabouthern lCnllway for
Lh AiikMch. San Dli'jso and other Southern
Mojavo Southern l'nclflc for San Iran
clsco. Sacramento and Northern California
l'ULLMAN PALACE SLEEl'INO CAItS.
NuclinnRolM made by Slecplnc Cur I'as
seiiKi'iit livtween San I ranelsoo and Kan wis
City, (irBauDli'Koaiid Lom AiikcIcm and Clil-
Tho Ornnd Canon of tho Colorado, hitherto
Inacccssnblo to tourists can bo reached by
'inklm,' this lino la I'ench Springs and n
utaio rldu f rom thenco of but twenty-three
miles. This Canyon Is tho Kramlost and most
Slop ut 1'liiKstntr mid hunt deer, bear and
wild turkey In thu miiKnllicent plno forest
'of thoSaii Vranclscn mouiitaliis. or visit the
ancient ruins of tho Cave and CHIT D oilers.
T. IS. OAiir.u Clcuerul Superintendent, Al
1iiqueiiiie. N. 31.
I1K.MIV H, Vas Hi.YCK, General ARVnt, Alhu
1 W. A. Jiiniem. Oenora! rassciiRcr AkcuI.
Aluuijui'Hjuv, N. M.
Ti:. JAMES Jl.
The OldMt Bank la Northern ArUon.
Interest Paid on Time Deposits.
Collections a Specially.
Itetrrfnoee W. B. Btrong. rretldent A.T.A
B. t llaUroiul Company! E11U Wainwrigtit,
Manaalnu Director Arltona C'attla Companr,
tit. Loola, Mo.! Hank of California, Kan Fran,
Your Banking Business Solicited,
J. H. 1I03KIN8, Jr., Caihlar.
Ml tne Fashionable and Latest Styles
MA.DB TO ORDER.
A GOOD FIT GUARANTEED.
FINE ASSORTMENT OF
riY..EI)S AND CORKSCREWS.
A SSLFOT LINE OF
ALWAYS ON Hm
BOOT and SHOE MAKER.
Kepairing Neatly ilonc, ami Ladles'
and Gentlemen's Fine Woik a Spec
ialty. A iod stock of Sole ami Uppei
Lcatlicr, Heel liiaces and all kinds of
Shoo Findings for sale. Cowboy Hoots
and tho flttinj; of Deformed Feet a
Shop ipp. M. E. Church, Flagstaff.
Everything usually kept in a first-class
bakery, can he had.
BTA,OrderH left at the Hawks Houes
will bo promptly filled.
J. F. HAWKS, PROP,
J. 1. HOSKINS, Jr.,
Representing tho Largest Lino of
Reliable Fire Insurance Go's.
IN NOHTIIIiltN AltlZONA.
PnOPEIlTY lsSUltED AT LOWEST RATES
ITS CAUSES AND CURE
Scientifically treated by an uurlst of ibrld
wlrio reputation. Deafness eradicated and
entirely cured, of from 20 to 30 years' Htand
Iiik. nfter all other trcntmcntH hnvo failed.
How tliodllllculty Is reached and tho cause
rt'inoied, fully explained Iu circulars, with
allldiivlls ninf testimonials of cures from
prominent people, mailed free.
Dlt. A. tfONTUNK,
' THCiima, Wash-
Finest Quality and Breeding.
We have a few gentlemen's
Jalifornia Flannel undershirts
that we will close out at the
very lov price of
They are goods that have sold
for 81.25 and Sl-50 each
"all over town," but
WE WANT to CLOSE OUT
the fow we have on hand, and
shall do so at the very low
C. B. TAPPAN,
fe ftiA&: .rf 4ti
'&-il2ffi.&i- .nyae-S" wn-iii-nmnrfi jmmmmmsm&aMmie? -w.-jjaaaft -feAsWBJBSwwi
Why Sottloinont in Tho Upper
Counties Is Slow,
(Jeneral lYllIlnuiHOit TolntM Out the
Ilnrm to tho A Vent ItcMultliic from
tin Allen Land I.niv ltiillrondu
"I passed llirongh this valley sixteen
years ago anil although I thouglit I
could foresee- great possibilities for the
lieh soil when water was turned over
it, I was amazed at the marvelous ad
vancement that has greeted my e e
Thus spoke Gen. James A. William
son, of Chicago, land commissioner of
tho Santa Fe, Prcscott & Phoenix road.
(Jen. Williamson said:
"I know tho Santa Fe to lie favora
bly disposed toward tho management
of the new line. It feels that a north
and south line across Arizona uill open
and rapidly develop a new country
that will necessitate tho transporting
of great ipiautities of freight and a fair
share of this the Santa Fe hopes to get.
It lias gratited all reasonable conces
sions in the way of rates on supplies,
and gives the new corporation its mor
al support. As your people are no
doubt aware, it has always been the
policy of the Santa Fe to encourage
the building of other lines that will
help to iucrease its trallie. Kery new
road is a great factor in the develop
ment and progress of the west and the
great transcontinental lines are sure to
reap some of the benefit of such devel
opment. As an illustration of the ben
efit to your valley here of a connection
with our system might be cited tho ex
ample of Southern California. When
the Santa Fc reached into that section
the freight on a ear load of oranges to
tlie east was fGOO. The first cut wa
to $300 and I am told that they an
now shipped iu traiuload lots at about
$200 a car load.
"There aro but few regions in the
world like this valley, and every means
to developc it should be encouraged.
As the western railroads aro improved
means for quick maikcting uill ad
vance. E cry orange and every raisin
you can grow will find a ready and a
"Have j on much call for land along
the line of the A. & 1. within your lain!
grant," qucrried the scribe.
"Well now you arc bunging up a
subject that I want to talk with you
about and one that I don't believe the
majority of the people of Arizona full
realize the importance of; that is tin
alien bind law, passed by the IXL Con
gross. By tho conditions of this law
aliens mc foi bidden to hold laud iu the
territoiies and even domestic corpora
tions cannot acquire over 6000 acres.
This has virtually cut off cur sales and
stopped the development of Northern
Arizona outside of a few mining town
ships. There arc largo areas of land
fit only for grazing. On live thousand
acres of land such ns most of this is
not over 1000 head of cattle could be
grazed. And on that they could only
be grazed, not fattened. The result is
that no company or corporation could
make any money on the limited amount
of land they would bo allowed to ac
quire, hence nothing can be done.
"The same thing operates against us
iu having doveloped the irrigable land.
Along the Rio Fuerco in Apache county
are from 100,000 to 160,000 ncres that
could be irrigated and developed, but
it would take large capital to do it. So
iu tho Hualapai Myallcy in Mohave
county. There prpbajijy 00,000 acres
could be reclaimed, a portion of which
would raise citrus fruits, but it would
be a gigantic undertaking that only a
corporation witli from $3,000,000 to
$5,000,(100 could accomplish. With
tho success of irrigation here and in
Southern California and the interest
being tcikcn by capital in the east iu
irrigation companies I feel confident
that if this law were repealed I could
go among my personal acquaintances
and organize a company to take hold
of tho irrigation of tho Hualapai valley
if they could acquire possession of the
railroad company's land. Then there
would still remain each alternate sec
tion of government laud open to entry
and settlement. Let the clause .rela
ting to foreigners acquiring possession
remain as it is but allow domestic cor
porations an opportunity to develop
tho country. I don't know how your
people leel about this question or what
they hare thought of it, but it is a mat
ter that seriously affects them and one
they should interest themselves in.
"Thon thero is an other matter that
I am at a loss to comprehend. When
your last legislature was iu session I
directed Judge Hazeldlno to ask that
body to memorialize congress to appro
priate money for a suney of all the un
survcyed lands of the Atlantic and Pa
cific railroad iu Arizonu. For gome building lCQxCQO feet," costing $100,
reason the measure was Violently- op-! 000. '
posed and yet it was of direct advan
tage to the territory, So long as our
lands are unsurveed wo do not hate
to pay tax upon them while if the
wero all surveyed we would pa into
tho noi thorn counties from $100,000 to
$150,000 more taxes o cry )car than
we do now. Take Mohave county for
example. There are but two sun e ed
townships iu tho county and they are
withdrawn as mineral land. If our
lands iu the county were siirvejed we
would pay into tho count on a fair
valuation $20,000 in taxes a year. Gov
ernor Murphy was clearheaded enough
to see the advantage to accrue to the
territory from taxes by nsiineyof
these lands and earnestly recommended
it iu Ids report to the secretary of the
interior. While it would greatly in
crease our tax roll we beliee it would
assist in the declopmcnl of the coun
try and are therefoie anxious to have
tho lands sunejed. I would like to
hao the matter brought to the atten
tion of the people in order that they
may sec how they hae stood in their
own light in not supporting the
YVorld'u l'nlr XotcH.
New South Wales has asked for 300,
000 squ are feet of space.
Director-General Davis lias declared
that all applications for space ought to
b presented b July 1, 1892.
A practical, working business coIge
which is purelj an American institu
tion, will be one of the exhibits at the
The Grand Hapids, Midi., furniture
manufacturers will make a united o.
li bit and want half an acre of space, iu
which to display it.
The French steamship line, Hare to
New York, has agreed to let urn flee
ill exhibits which it brings to the Ex
position at regular tariff rates.
It is announced that the imperial
baud of Emperor.Williain of Germany
will attend the Imposition, hating al
ready obtained permission to do so.
The province of Ontaiio, Canada,
ivill make an extensive mineral exhibit.
Canada has asked for a total of 100,-
000 square feet of space in the vaiiotis
Herr Wermuth, the Impel ial German
World's Fail-Commissioner, hasalreaih
received neai ly 2,000 applications for
space from the intending exhibitors of
Georgia, like Texas and South Dako
ta, is trting to raise a largo portion of
its needed World's Fair fund through
the instrumentality of the school pupils
A cablegram states that the French
government is about to ask the cham
ber of deputies for an appropiiatiou of
.VjOO.OOO francs ($700,000) for the
French exhibit at Chicago.
The California World's Fair State
Commissioners hac authorized the for
mation of a Woman's Hoard. Each
Commissioner will appoint one mem
ber of this Hoard. Each member is al
low $1,000 a year for traveling ex
iV bill appropriating $300,000 for the
state representation at the Exposition
is now pending in the Iowa legislature.
A preliminary appropriation of $.30,000
was made at the last session. A bill
for $300,000 is also pendingiu the New-
In Colorado's exhibit will appear a
very igmiplcto showing of tho'llora of
tho state. Miss Alida P. Lansing, 'who
has been in charge of the matter, gath
ered more than 1,000 varieties last
summer, including fifteen or more
which had never been classified.
Charles Hansel, Consulting Engineer
of tho Railroad anif Warehouse Com
mission of Illinois, has beeu commis
sioned to promote the interests of the
Fair in Europe by urging railway com
panies and manufacturers to become
exhibitors. Mr. Hanel will sail for
Europe soon, aud expects to spend sev
eral mouths iu Great Hritain and on
Tho North Carolina legislature failed
to mako a World's Fair appropriation.
Whereupon the State Hoard of Agri
culture announced mat it, would unuer-
tako to provide all necessary means
and superintend tho collection of an
exhibit that will be creditable to the
state. It is the intention to have tho
state building at the Exposition a re
production of the state capital.
The Exposition authorities have ten
dered to the shoo and leather manufact
urers a site for their desired building
In which to make a united exhibited of
tho leather industry. A site was se
lected twice before, but had to bo with
drawn owing to changes in construc
tion plans. Tho site now offered is
near tho lake shore, not far from the
Dairy builijing. There is littlo doubt
that tho leather men will accept the
site and! if they do, they will.putriip a
Some Very Valuable Deposits iu
Various Theories Ad.iiiiccilii to How
They 'Wero 1'ormcd Whcro
They Aro l.ocntcd.
My business iu Yauipni county be
ing somewhat mixed up sv ith the eow-
bojs, I have seen something of this
section from quartcr-dec't .of a untie,
m loute taking me through Skull,
Kiiklaud, Thompson uul Williamson
valleys across Hig Chino to Hill Wil
liams mountain to Stouenan's Lake on
the Mogollon mountains where I got
caught iu tho first snow storm of the
season, then by Camp Verde and Agua
Fria vnllej back to Prcscott. I found
but few fat cattle. All the stockmen
agree that this has been the drjest yeai
of the past ten. The ranges are over
stocked, and all feed iu the vicinity of
the wateiing places disappeared long
ago. The cattle on the plains aud iu
the valleys are uot iu as good condi
tion as those in the hills, as the latter
get more browse to feed upon. A great
many cows and old cattle ha e died
since cold weather set in, and many
more must go before Spring. J. W.
Sullivan, whoso headquarters are at
llangliart's station, 2o miles north of
Prcscott, has most indiistiiously gath
ered iu and shipped the fat cattle from
this section during the past font
On in return trip I was iu sight of
tho smoke from the smelters at the
United Verde Copper mines at Jorome.
From all accounts this is one of the
great mining properties of the great
West, with immense bodies of ore, the
product from which is more valuable
iu gold aud siher than iu copper. Be
ing near the celebrated on liel Is in
Big Hug mining ilistiict, I went there
.is a matter of euiiosity, stopping at
Joe Ma er's, 23 miles from Prcscott
on the Hlaek Canyon road to Phoenix.
Although the onyx has attracted much
attention, and has been isitcd by
geologists and experts from far aud
near, 1 hav-scen no description of the
field in print, and s(J give you the re
sult of my observation and inquiries.
Hig Hug Creek heads in the Sierra
Pricta range of mountains on the east
ern side of Mt. Union, the highest peak
iu the rauge, 80GO ft., and runs south
east, c limiting into the Agua Fiia.
I'hero are many quartz mines earning
gold, silver and copper on the head
waters of the cicck, and the whole
country between Mayer ami the moun
tains is noted for its placer diggings,
which are woikcd etery winter and
spring as long as the melting snow in
the mountains feeds the creeks and
gulches with water to wash the dirt
with. The country east and northeast
of Mayer is of low, round topped hills,
the formation being generally slate
aud granite, which in many places is
covered with a deposit of t oleanie rock
varting in depth from a few inches to
many feet, aud I was told that a num
ber of small, extinct craters exist in
the neighboihood. The buildings at
Mayer are on tho southwest bank of
Hig Hug Creek. Directly across the
creek is a bank about thirtj feet high
of black rock which extends up and
down the creek many rods. From the
top of the bank tho land extends out
noi th aud eastjiearly level about two
miles iu length, aud one-half to three
fourths of a mile in width till it reaches
a low range of hill. It is iu this fiat
mesa land that the onyx is found. In
the most perpendicular bank opposite
Mayer the face of the rock has been
cut down and shows a stratification
that is peculiar, it being alternate
strains of cement and onyx. The ce
ment is nearly black, quite hard and
full of irregular sized and shaped stone
three, five and set en sided, with sharp
angles and corners. This cement
shows at tho bottom of the bank sever
al feet thick", then a stratum of out x,
a second layer of cement, another of
onyx more cement and onyx on top,
forming the surface. Tho upper layer
of onyx is the thickest, being from two
to three feet thick t hero it has been
cut iuto'iu different places. The onyx
was deposited iu layers or strata hori
zontal, or nearly so, and I am informed
that there are two theories as to tho
manner of its formation.
The ono party claims that'lhe whole
scctiou now known lis tho onyx fields
or beds was at one tinig a' lake, and
tho deposit was made by tho quiet set
tling of matter held iu splulion in 'tho
water. The other party says 'fljat as
the cement is evidently of volcanic
origin, and tho 0113 x is simply a How
from some one of the old craters in the
vicinity. He that as it may, lime is tho
basis of the onyx-, aud spine portions of
it cany so much lime as to be value
less as ouy,. The lake theorist claim
that the lake, aud consequently, tho
dcposll-of onyx onco covered a large
area extending westerly and that when
from earthquake or othercaiiseit burst
its barrier all tho western end of the
iako bed was washed away,. Rig Hug
Creek was foimcd and cut down
through the stiatification iu the eouie
of time toils pncut beds, and point
to tho set ei-al gulches that east of the
creek hate also eut through tint onyv,
and cement. Evidently there has been
some connection of the elements aud
some movement of the earth siuco the
onyx was deposited, for tt herever un
covered iu the tvoikiugs it is found to
lie traversed by great cracks reaching
clear through the strata cutting the
stone into slabs of all sizes from a foot
to twentt feet square; and an immense
Jotv of water must at some tinio have
come down from the auriferous veins
in the mountains, for the whole deposit
of diit and gravel overling the onyx
cirries gold, the suine being so rich iu
places that the miners haul it in wagons
half a mile or more to the creek to
wash it, and claim that it pays them
nell to do so. ' The onyx is found iu
ill colors from the darkest black to
the purest white, and what seems to
militate against the theory of sedimen
tary deposit, is that these colors aro
found separate and distinetin the same
"tratimi, white running into .green,
that into red, and that into black. Iu
ne place the texture of the stone is of
theiiuest, and fifty feet away tho crjta
liz.U ion is so coarse that it will not
take a polish. The onyx taken from,
these beds compares favorably with
that imported from Egypt, Persia aud
Mexico. Duties were paid on onxy
ast tear imported into the United
States amounting to $155,000. So it
tppear,s that the owners of good onyx
b-'ds, quarries or deposits aro uot to bo
jlamed if they consider thcmselt es en
titled to be a littlo above mud sills of
lterage humanity. Mehtox.
Prescotr; Ariz., January 12, 1892
Arizona Mining Record.
.lnd;;o lliizledlnc'ft mu'comsoi".
The recently apKiuted general at
torney of the Atlantic & Pacific rail
road company, Judge C. N. Sterry,
it bile in Albuquerque made for himself
1 warm place in the hearts of all tho-e.
who eaino iu contact with him. It was
renerally conceded that he was tho
nan to fill tho place made vacant by
the death of Judge Hazledine, whom
ivo all knew aud honored.
Judge Sterry has beeu the associate
of tlie most distinguished men of Kan
sas aud of the nation. When the laic
Senator Plumb retired from the law
linn of Ruggles and Plumb, the bur
liness fell to Ruggles and Sterry, aud
so remained until the death of Judge
Ruggles. Afterwards Judge Sterry
mil T. N. Sedgwick formed a law part
lership, which was subsequently dis
solved, and since then he has been
done. He has been connected with
die Sauta Fe company as assistant at
torney for ten years, so that he camo
to the present position well informed
upon railroad matters connected with
the legal department.
While west, Judge Sterry enquired
thoroughly into Arizona matters aud
the thcoiics aud promises of Judge
Hazledine. and the relations of tho
people and the Company. He is de
sirous of carrying out to the letter tho
wishes and pledges of Judge Hazledine
iu every respect and maintaining tl o
present friendly relations between tho
company and the public. The people,
and espceiallj the public ofiiecrs, will
be pleased that the successor of Judge
Hazledine is Judge Sterry, aud they
will learn to rely upon him as they did
the former general attorney. He is a
gentleman iu the fullest sense and tho
personification of professional courtesy.
His ability goes without question.
Judge Sanford, who is an old friend
of tho new head of the law department
of tho A. & P., will remain the local
attorney for Arizona, the company ap
preciating the long and successful
sen ices of our fellow townsman.
Judge Sterry will return to Albu
qtierque, which thriviug city he will
make his future homo and cast his
fortune with tho great and wonderful,
.southwest. He will be tv elcomed as a
valuable member of society and ait
honor to the legal profession Journal
Tho watchmakers of Switzerland, at
a recent convention iu Heine, decided
to make ait exhibit at Chicago of their
finest and costliest watches-, but not to
attempt nny.eompetitiou with Ameri
can manufacturers iu cheaper grades.
"They have applied to tho Swiss Conn-,
eil for financial aud other ahfto cnablo
them to make a creditable exhibit.
The King of Italy has appointed a -v ?
World's Fair Commissioner. Italy, it ,",
is believed, will yet formally decide to
participate in the Exposition. -it is
already assiued that its participation.
even if only informal, will bo o,t !Jo- -moan
description. Exceptionally finc;- .
exhibits iu sciilptuie and paiutiu.aic. -' 4 "y
promised. ' J-
- . -
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