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TOMBSTONE, AEIZONA, NOVEMBER 3 9, 1887,
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AN INDIAN FIGHTER.
Gestral Gtorf A. Forsyth and Hli Remarkable
General George A. Forsyth is at the
Chicago Club on short furlough from his
Arizona post, after several years' absence
from Chicago. Jot many people who were
acquainted with the man suspect that
"Sandy" Forsyth's quie', almost retiring,
demeanor belongs to one of the famous
soldiers of the army. Particularly he is
noted as an Indian fighter. In turbulent
days they used to say that Forsyth was
one of the lew army men who could start
after depredating savages and whip them
without wasting time in military red tape.
His best fight and most gallant ever seen
on the' plains wasatltteether's Island
nearly twenty years ago. With filly-one
men, mostly scouts and frontiersmen,
Forsyth encamped one night on this little
island in the (at the season) dry fork of
the Republican River. At daybreak the
camp was aroused by war whoops and
shots on every side. The hills was cov
ered wiih more 'h n a thousand Indians
led by Roman Nose, a celebrated chief.
Back of tn m w-re their tqinws and chil
dren waiting to terminate with horn le
mutilation ihe slaughtrr of the whi e mm.
The bitile began. The Indians wire
armed with the most approved nrl s and
had plenty of ammunition. Tney p urcd
in volcy after volley. By 9 o'clock all
Forsyth's norst-s were killed, ano twenty
three of his men wen- dead or wo inded.
Tne little command fited spaiinh, bu
ev ry shot of the frontiersmen told. At
10 o'clock 400 of the mounted Indians
wrre drawn up in a solid phalenx by
Roman Neseand harangued by the med
icine man. The others acted as artillery,
pouring a deadly fire into the scouts,
which compelled each man to shrink be
hind the breastworks they had improvis
ed of dead, animals. This continued half
an hour and then to the sound of the
bugle the charge Was made. The savage
host, a magnificent sight, thundered
down upon the gallant little band. When
about fifty feet away the scouts sprang to
their feet and their rifles cracked. The
charge faltered under Ihe withering fire,
hesitated and broke, almost at arms
length from Forsyth and his men, leaving
a score of savages and Roman Nose and
the Medicine man dead on the field.
"Can they do any better than that?" ask
"Sandy" of Glover his chief scout "I
have been on the plains thirty years,
General," the latter answered, "and
never saw such a charge. They can't do
better." "Then we'll lick them yet," said
Forsyth. The- savages made another,
attempt to dislodge the defenders and
were again repulsed. Night closed the
6ght, leaving Forsyth and half of his
command either dead or disabled, his
surgeon dead, himself wounded in the
both legs and in the head, provisions ex
hausted, and the nearest help a hundred
miles away. "Sandy" grasped the fav
orite points of the situation. He caused
the unwounded to dig six feet for water,
strengthening their intrenchments by
throwing up earth, and prepared for fam
ine by cutting steaks from the dead ani
mals No words were needed to cheer
the men they were all fighters. Oue, a
lad of 18, had fought all day with an ar
row sticking in his forehead. Another
man had his eye knocked out by a bullet,
but said nothing till night. Two scouts
were selected to make the desperate at
tempt to pierce the Indian line and reach
Fort Wall ice. They procured moccasins
from the feet of the slain sav ges. They
w ilkcd a mile backward 10 give the In
dians the impression the -tracks were,
tho-e of 1 heir own men apt roaching the
islind. Ihe following day ihe Indians
fired scarcely a shut Thit night two
more men tried to git thr ugh to the fort,
bu were dr ven back. Next day the at
tact W!S renewed. The savages tried
the ol I fl ig of iruce artifice. By ixpos
ingthemseleves they endeavored to draw
the fire of the scuts, thus x lauitiig the
Utters, ammunition. Not'until the lourth
d iy did the redskins begin to withdraw,
fairly beaten, though the odds in their
fdV-r weie seventeen to one.
Two days later the cavaliy guidon of
reinforcements appeared over the hoiiz n
and "Sandy" and his men were then re
i 1 1 9 1
THE SILVER QUBiTiON.
The following remarks of L. M. Rum
sey, contained in the annual report of the
Granite Mountain Mining Company, are
here reproduced for the benefit of our
The market priceat which we havesold
during the year has averaged 98 3-ioocts.
per pure ounce, which is slightly above
the average closing New York quotations
This price is 1 67-100 cents below the
average price we received last year. We
nave received 31 26-100 cents below the
Government standard of coin for pure
silver. It will be readily seen, that our
compulsory contribution towards main
taining mono-metallic monopolists has
-aggregated $650,000 during the fiscal
year. How much longer Congress will
delay to adopt' a free coinage silver law
is a question which must very soon ap
peal to the judgment of of the people, for
the immense loss now endured by an in
dustry devoted exclusively to procuring
money-metal, so nacmaryfor the uses of
all nations, must of necessity bear pro
portionately upon the balance of the
body politic, to say nothing of the system
atic robbery exemplified by the price
the government pays for silver and the
price at which it sells its back to the
As the people and government are
identical in interest, it may be said no
harm can be done by taking money out
of one pocket and putting it into another,
but there is harm in taking money from
the people at 96 cents per ounce and re
turning it tothem at $1.29 29-100 per
ounces. It is patent, that the treasury of
our country should not contain useless or
idle money, for all such money belongs
to and should be in the hands of the peo
ple. By useless or idle money, is not
meant money-metal in pledge tor out
standing paper money, as such a currency
meets all the demands of sifety and con
venience in a momentary system. There
has been and is, a sentiment itc.nnot
be called an aigument opposed to an
abundant currency, on the ground that
abundant money tends to inflate prices,
resulting in subsequent depression.
While 1. one condemn the use of money,
the great difficulty seems 10 be to deter
mine the proper sum for the best inter
ests ot the naiiun. Money, or r.ahir
ineial-inuney, is a sign of civilization; it
may not be to mucn to say that money is
the great uviliztr. The inoie m.ney a
nation possesses, the moie powerful, ihe
mure civilized, ihe more generous, I Ik
inure able does it become. The histor)
of the world snows, that as metallic
money btcame prevalent among ihe
people, in ju. such proport on that
nation took us rank among ihe powers
ol the world. As Rome grew in wealth
she became the ims.ress of the world.
Money disappeared as ihe Roman Em
pire expired, and during the dark ages of
Europe money was comparatively un
known. I am not attributing to money
the power to change races in such de
gree that it can make any people the con
qucrers of the world. Barbaric hordes
have made changes in the map of
Europe, but monied civilization has ever
been the bulwark against Vandals, and
has transformed the barbarian into the
Christian. If then it be tiue that money
has been the great civilizer of the world,
why should any attempt be made to limit
its circulation, it the want of money pro
duces barbarism and all its distresses?
Should it be claimed that the Goths and
Vandals were preferable races in their
barbarism to effeminate Rome in its
civilization, it should be remembered
that the civilization of Rome in the day
of her peerty and decay was the civili
zation of a people who had lost the stern
virtues of the heathen and had gained
none of the graces of the Christian, which
(latter) shape, the destinies of the nine
teenth century, for in no sense was the
civilization of Heathen Rome compar
able to that of the European races of to
day. In America, money is distributed
among the people and not held in enor
mous aggregations by a few individuals,
as by Cato and others, and though we
have many men wealthier than Crxsus,
there are none in America who belong to
the order of the Roman serf.
Even though history should repeat
itself in this country, should the United
States become the treasme house for
enormous masses of metal money, it
would require ages in which to accumu
late a hoard of coined money compar
able with that owned by the Roman citi
zens in the glory of the Empire.
Concerning the production of the prec
iuus metals ot the wond, esptcially silver,
there is a woful ignorance among lho-e
who ought lu kiio-v. S .me even wonder
wh t is to become of all the siivei the
Granite Mountain piodnces, fe'uing 11
alone wi.l flood the wurlri. 'Ihty lortei
the world is quite a lare pl.ee and its
demand great. Who complains that the
taxable wealth of our country is increas
ing surapidi)? bh uld not hecurrency
of a nation bear a 1 lose relation, in Us
volume, to its wealth? Our coin silver
is increasing at the rtte ol not less th.in
40 cents per capita per annum. Another
laci: 'li.ere is not enough s lvcr pro
duced in ihe wor.d sufficient lor coinage
purpors,altcr deducting the amount con
sumed in the iris and manufactures, ana
when this fact makes itself fell, ihe fr e
coinage of silver must result. Our pres
ent "hoard" of silver money is only $4.70
per capita per inhabitant ..ur standard
silver dollars on June 30 h 1887 did not
exceed $266,500,000, or less that $4.30 per
head of the population of the United
States. France maintains a silver cir
culation of over $14 per capita, and there
is perhaps no nation whose prosperity
and individual wealth at all equals that
of the French people. This statement of
facts in relation to silver as money is for
the information and consideration of the
stockholders, and I trust the argument
may bear such fruit as shall result not
only to the advantage of our company,
but to the best interests of our Nation, by
aiding in bringing about the free coinage
The Epitaph is turning out as superior
a class of commercial job work, such as
bill heads, letter heads, statements, etc.,
as can be procured any where. It is
neatly put in pads, without extra charge.
Call and see samples.
PLEASANT VAt. LEY.
The Particulars of the Recent Killing of AL
We learn the following particulars
of the recent killing of Al Rose in Pleas
ant Valley, from a resident in that vicin
ity. Our informant states that he had
conversations with the two eye witnesses
of the crime, and we think the statements'
in the following account are correct.
They certainly show that a most disorderly-
state of affairs prevail at this local
ity. Our informant gives the following
On Monday, the 31st ult., Rose left
his home, going to a distant place known
as Head's ranch, far the purpose of lend
ing his assistance in collecting .and
branding his stock. After working all
day Monday he returned and picketed
his horse about 200 yards from his home.
The next morning early he arose, and
t iking with him some corn, went out to
feed his horse. When he started to re
turn to the cabin, which stood on the
bank of Spring Creek, there appeared be
fore him, and between him and the house
nine men, armed and masked and fantas
tically di-guised, who immediately set up
an unearthly howling. The parlies in
the house hearing the noise went lu ihe
door and saw nine men standing between
Rose and the cabin. Then they heard
seveial shouts of "Stop Slop!" Rose
having run about twenti-five yards, and
one shot having been fired he then turn
ed round and faced his pursurcrs and
shouted "All right," at the same time
throwing up his hands. He then evi
dently saw the masks, and started again
fur the cabin, when a v lley was fired up
on him and he fell. The aisasms then
collected about the body, and the parties
in the cabin come out, and made a
movement toward the corpse, when they
were ordered back in the house, at the
points of the rifles in the hands of the
About an hour afterwards Al. Naglen
and Watley,the parties in the house
during the tragedy, went out and upon
examination of the body discovered that
Rose had been pierced with no less than
twelve bullets. The body was then cov
ered with a blanket, Watley remaining
with the body and Naglen going for as
sistance, when help was obtained, and
carried to the home of deceased. The
funeial occured on Wednesday, the 2d
The law abiding people of the valley
are very much excited over the affair,
and Messrs Naglen and Watley, the
witnesses to the tragedy, stand in mortal
fear for their lives They state that they
did not recognize any of the parties to
the crime, owing to the disguises and
and to the early hour in which it oc
curred. CUSHINC'S FIND.
Frank Cushing, not "Cushman" as the
press telegrams have it, has been all
summer along the Gila river exploring
the ancient ruins there in the interest of
the general government. A dispatch an
nounces that he has discovered a
perfect city and has unearthed over 2000
Prof. Blandilier was met this morning
and asked about it.
"Possibly correct," said he, "My friend
Cushing has been at work in that region
for some months, though a little while
ago he was taken ill, and is now in San
Diego. The whole valley of the Gila
from Riverside to Gila bend is lined with
these ruins. The villiges are scattered
along from one to two miles apart. Cisa
Grande is the largest, but none
of them were ever inhabited by
mote than 1,000 people. The Inhabi
tants of that region were the Pnni In
dians. In former time they buried their
dead, so it is hardly .p usibte tint the
skeletons diicovered by Mr. Cu-hing
represent these people. It is 1 kHy
that the press disp itches have got thing-,
mixed, and we must await Mr. Cubbing's
full repoit to a-certain j isrwhat lie really
discovered." Santa Fe Nw Mexican
RESERV IRS ON THE RANGES.
(No thwestern Live St ckjou-nal, Cheyenne.)
No one disputes the proposition that
the great plains adjacent 10 th- Rocky
mountains must forever rem tin perma
nently a stock-raising country. But all
sensible men admit that the time is rap
i.lly approaching when better stock must
oe the rule and greattr care bestowed
upon their breeding and raising. The
lands are rich enough to procure feed for
the winter but the rain does not come.
Our streams are small, and during the
time when irrigation is required, they
affoidbut little water.
The rainfall of the year and the melted
snow of the mountains gives a world of
water, but it runs down to the sea at the
time we do not want it and is lost. This
waste must be stripped and the water,
stored. The question of great reservoirs
is being discussed by practical men and
engineers and soon a general system of
these will be built all along the foot hills'
of these mountains.
No large supply has been secured, but
several reservoirs have been made and
really the practicability has been proven.
One ranch company in Nevada is irrigat
ing seven hundred acres of alfalfa from a
pond that draws its supply from a creek
rthit is almost dry in summer, yet in the
'early spring affords sufficient to fill the
reservoir. The Phenix, Arizona, Herald,
speaking of a local effort in this direction
"The Walnut Grove water storage res
ervoir is a huge success and one of the
most important works of the Southwest,
as it leads the way and demonstrates be
yond a doubt the prauib.lity of con
structing and operating great storage
reservoirs in our mountains. A gentle
man during the recent rains made a
measurement of the water coming down
the Agua Fria, in the western part of
this valley, andfrom careful estimates in
forms the Herald reporter that enough
water came down that stream every
twenty-four hours to thoroughly irrigate
50,000 acres of land for twelve months.
With such immense quantities of water
going to waste and such a beautiful and
rich area of land upon which it could be
poured, it is a matter of but a short time
before other great reservoirs will be con
structed for the ourpose of irrigating the
lands in the vicinity of our valley which
cannot be got at by the waters of the
The productions of this county could
be vastly increased by the storage of
waier, and our people should keep the
question constantly in mind and work to
the end of ultimately gaining this greatly
to be des-red rnndition.
The Dovers' Journal f Chicago in a
recent issue truly says : "When the
range cattle business can stand what it
ha-, had to within the p 1st two years, and
shows no more failures than it has, it is a
prer'tygood business after all. Any other
line of business would have wrecked
everybody in it before it had received as
many hard knocks and kicks after it was
d wn, as has been bestowed on the cat
tle trade. Texas cheerfully remarks ihat
there is a living profit on cattle even yet.
Ye gods and little fishes! what must have
been the profit when cattle were worth
two and three times as much as now.
Montana comes out of a winter that
sweeps away 80 per cenf of some of her
,best herds, and after facing the lowest
beef market on record, only shows up a
small number of total wrecks among bus
iness men, and it is true that, all things
considered, failures among legitimate
cattle raisers have been extremely scarce.
As far as Montana rattle companies are
concerned, we record but one failure
thit of Niobrara. The rest have weath
ered the storm and are rapidly regaining
their feet. One or two favorable seasons
will put all of them out of the woods.
The level headed ones who hold their
stock rather than rush them upon a glut
ted market, will then be on top.
THE THIRD CROP.
The Fowler Brothers, of this city, have
at their office a box of muscat grapes,
the third yield of the season, and they
are equal in size to the best in the land.
These grapes were taken from the ranch
of these gentlemen some twelve miles
west of Phenix, where ripe grapes were
picked as early as the 19th of July last.
The land occupied by this family is con
sidered the garden spot of the Salt river,
and certainly no better or more produc
tive fruit lands can be found on the
P.rcific coast. A country that can pro
duce three thrifty crops of grapes each
year surely cannot be excelled in fruit
raising in the country.
It is estimated by some that the alfalfa
crop of this year in Colorado is worth as
much as $5,000,000 and the Field and
Faun prrdicts that two ye irs hence the
alfilfa product of Colorado will exceed in
value the Stite'- mineral output. ' Even
to:day," the p per says, "it is worth half
a- much as toe corn crop of Nt-bra-ka or
Kansas." This sounds big, of course,
but tiere is no question about alfalfa be
en rung very p rpular in the west' of
late, and the area devoted to raising it
is likely to largely increase.
Ditto valley is to be turned into an
ostrich ranch. A M x can has fo irteen
well-grown chicks that he hatched
out there at his little ranch near the
borax works, from eggs brought from the
n :ghb rrhood of Los Angeles. The eggs
were buried in the hot sand and of
nights the ground was covered with blan
k:is to retain the heat absorbed during
the d ty. The ranch is about 220 feet be
low the level of the sea. Ex..
Tens of thousands of people every-
where on the coast deal by mail with
'Veinstock and Lubin, 100410 K St,
Sacramento Cal., a clear indication that
their goods and prices are worth know
ing about. The newJFall Catalogue just
issued (free) tells all about new things in
Dry Goods, Clothing, Household Sup
plies, etc., and is much the finest book
ever issued by this firm. Send for a
copy by postal card or otherwise and sec
what California enterprise is do'ng.
To the Public
Having purchased the entire interest of
Jos. Pascholy in the undertaking busi
ness in this city, I will hereafter devote
my especial attention to said business.
Embalming and the preparing of bodies
for removal a specialty. Orders filled
in any part of the county.
A. J, RlTTER.
THE GREAT STRIKE.-
Immense Excitement Prevailing-over the Recent
Find on tbe Hassayampa,
The excitement continues in regard to
the recent great strike of Messrs, Har
lan & Barrington, in their "Howard"
gold mine on ih; Hassayampa, ten miles
south of Presco t. Within the last few
days the visitors to the mine have been
numerous. Yesterday, L. H. Wilson,
traffic manager of the Prescott & Arizona
Central railway, and Ed Lowe went out
to the mine, and report that the facts
have not been exagerated, and that the
half has not been told. The owners of
the mine have taken out over $100,000 in
the past wet k, and it is nothing unusual
for them to pan out $500 in pure gold in
two hours in a common 8-inch mortar.
The product of the mine, in gold, exceeds
the wildest dreams of the most sanguine
old Hassayampa. Mr., Lowe telegraphs
the following account of his visit to the
officials of the Santa Fe railroad:
W. T. White, Traffic Manager A. T. &
S. F. R. R., Topeka, Kansas:
"A gold ledge twenty inches wide, has
been discovered ten miles from Prescott,
on the Hassayampa river, which aver
ages one hundred thousand dollars per
ton, and tons in sight. It is the greatest
discovery of the age. L. H Wilson,
myself and otners saw yesterday, over,
eight hundred dollars wor'h of pure gold
pounded out,in a common 8 inch mortar,
in-ade of one hour. The ledge is the
one which has supplied the H issayampa
river, from which millions have been
taken out in the pist twenty years by
placer diggers. Any citizen will yerify
the above statement. Great excitement
prevails. ED. LOWE,
Supt. Prescott & Arizona Central R. R."
It is reported that the ore when
crushed still hangs together with the
gold deposits it contains, and pieces of
gold the size of a twenty-dollar piece, are
to be seen sticking all over the quartz.
Preparations .are being made to sink
deeper on the vein, and the mine bids
fair to develop into one of the richest
mines in tbe world. Journal-Miner.
This powder never varies. "A marvel
of purity, strength and wholesomeness
More economical then the ordinary kinds
and cannot be sold in competion with the
multitude of low test, short weight alum
or phosphate powders. Sold only in cans.
Royal Baking PowutR Co., 106 Wall
St., N. Y.
TJ we Is no remedy which can rival Hamburg Fig"
or t.to cure ot habitual constipation, inJifor.lon ant
or uiO cure OS n&umuu twuBMinwi, inuigvtiua mu.
,kU caJacho. Their notion U tvi prompt aad efi
ort a thflr tns.te la DlaaiauL &U.
DR. FLINT'S HEART REMEDY
Then tho Heart "i Jneyt and CircuU.
Hon are i.i a h al. jy -jo-Jition all othet
ailments nro mere "Ida iatuej" whlcn
reaully yield to treatment Dr. Flint's
Heart remedy exerts ft epeciflo and direct
act ion on these onrana. Descrfotlra trea
tise accompanies each bottle, or mailed tree. It via
repar a perusal and proro instracUreand ioUresV
At all druggist, Or address
J. J. MACK & CO.,
u and 11 Front St.. San Franoisco, Cat
THE WESTERN SETTLER'S CHOSEN
With every advance of Immigration into the
far West, a new demand is created lor I los tet
ter's Stomach Bitters. Newly peopled regions
are frequently less salubrious than older settled
localities, on account of the miasma which rises
from recently cleared land, particularly along
the banks of rhers that are subject to freshets.
The agricultural or mining emigrant ioon
learns, when he does not already know, that the
Bitters afford the only sure protection against
malaria, and those disorders of the stomach,
liver and bowels, to which climate changes, ex
posure, and unaccustomed or unhealthy water
or diet subject him. Consequently, he places
an estimate upon this great household specific
and.preyentive commensurate with its Intrlnsio
merit, and is careful to keep on hand a retora
tire ant) promoter of health so implicitly to be
relied upgn In time of need.
DR. E. C. DUNN,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. OFFICE
on l'ifth street, between Fremont and
DR. W. W. FETTERMAN, '
HOMEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN AND
Surgeon. Office corner of Sixth and Fre
mont streets, Tombstone, Arizona.
WILLIAM HERRING. HOWARD F. HERRING.
HERRING & HERRIAG,
ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELORS AT
Law, Toughnut street. Tombstone, Ariz.
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR AT
Law, Fourth street, Tombstone, A, T.
ALLEN R. ENGLISH,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR AT
Law, up stairs in County Court House,
Tombstone, A. T.
JOHN C. E ASTON,
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE, NOTARY
Pui lie and Convejancer. Office in Occi.
dantal Hjtel, All street, Tombstone, A.T.
HENKY G. HOWE,
UNITED STATES DEPUTY MINERAL
Surveyor. Tombstone. Arizona Member
ol the Amrian Institute of Mining Engineers.
Attention niven to the care of mines lor non
resident owners and corporation. The best of
releience Riven. Correspondence solicited.
W. D. SHEARER,
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE. OFFICE
an Founh street, opposite Occidental Hotel,
Tombstone, A. T.
CHAS. D. REPPY.
"VTOTARY Pl'BLIC, EPITAPH OFFICE,
I Tombstone, A. T.
JENTIST. OFFICE CORNER FIF1
and Fremont streets, Tombstone, Ariz.
In the Justice's Court, of Precinct No. One,
County of Cochise, Territory of Arizona, Be
fore Jno. C Easton, a Justice of the Peace.
Frank Hare, plaintiff, vs. J, D. Merchant, anon
resident, defendant Action brought in said
Justice's Ceurt, and the complaint filed in the
said Court by the saio. Justice of the Peace in
the said County of Cochise, on the 9th day of
'I he Territory of Arizona sends greeting, to
J . D. Merchant, a non-resident of the 1 erritory of
Arizona, defendant, you are hereby summoned
and rtquired to appear in an action brought
agaimt ou by the above named pla'nti.f in the
said Justice's Court, before said ustice of the
Peace, at his office on Allen street, Cityoi
Tombstrne, Cochis,e County aforesaid, and to
answer the said complaint filed tnt-rcin, within
five days (exclusive of the day of service) after
the service on you of this summons, if served
within this precinct, or if served without this
precinct, but in this County, within ten days:
or if served out of this County within fifteen
days; otherwise within twenty days, or judg
ment by default will be taken against you ac
cording to the prayer of said comp'aint. The
said action is brought to recover a judgment
against you for the sum of Ninty Five dollars
and 67H cents due by an account for money
paid for you on a bill of Exchange, and a livery
bill with interest iheron, and you ire hereby
notified that it you fail to appear and answer
the said complaint, as aboe required, the plain
tiff will apply for judgment by default against
yon tor said sum and all costs
Given under my hand at my said office this
10th day of Ncv. A. D, 1857.
Jno. C Easton,
Justice of tLe Peace in and for said Precinct,
County and Territory.
In the District Court of the First fudical
District, of the Territory of Arizona, in and for
the I o mty of Cochite, Hattie 'Edgingtnn
plaintiff, vs. John Edgington, defendant.
Action brought in the District Court of 'the
First udicial Distrct of the Territory of Ari
zona, in and for the County of Cochise, and
thr complaint filed in tne said County of Co
chise, in the offic- of the Clerk of said District
Court. The Territory of Arizona sends greet
ing to ohn Edgington dHendant
You are hereby required to at pear in an action
brought against ycu by the above named
plantiff, in the Oi-trlu Court of the First
judicial District of the Territory of Arizona, in
and for the County of Cothise. and to answer
the complaint filed the1 fin. Wilhin ten day.
(ex lusivr of the dy of servi e), af'ei the servict
on yt-U of this ummons (it xmd wilhin thi
county; or if snvtd out of this county but in
this tii.-tiict, wUVn twen y days; oih-rwise
wiimn mi'iy uaysi orjutimem Dy cieiauir will
be raktn ag.vnst you accoiding to tbe prayer ot
T he sa d action is brought to recover a d--cr-t
of di.orce upon the grounds of ron-supp r
and cruelty as fully arp-ars by the complaint
and oi are lereby Lot Bed that i
you fail to appear and answer the said com
print, as above require , the said pla-ntiff wiii
a-.ply to the court tor Judgment and decree 01
divorce, ns .ra)er for in said ccmplaint.
Given under my hand and, seal of the Dis
trict court of the i-iist Jr dulal District of the
Territory of Ar zor a, in and lor the County of
Coc 'ise, this 5th day of November, in the year of
our Lord one thousand tight hundred and tight)
sevfn. 1.SEAL GEO. H. DAILY,
Brown "You seem to be very good natured.
Smith; what has happened?"
Smifh-"I have been sending away for boots
and shoes for years, and I find I can buy a bet
ter article for less money of J. M. Leary, right
here at home. His store is on Allen street, be
tween Fifth and Sixth, north aide. Give him a
Mil and. nuke yourself happy as welLn
I fBJc SHOE!
TOMBSTONE, A IZOI
GEO. H. CARREL - - - Vic
r. y. WOOD
WILL TRANSACT A GENI
KING BUSINESS, EXCHANCE, RECET
POSITS COLLECTIONS, ETC.
L. M. JACOBS, A. E. TAOBS.
M I .III
Transacts a General Banking, Exchange and
Especial attention given to all Business of Cor
respondents and thtir interests
Prompt attention guaranteed to all business
entrusted to our care
Foreign and Domestic Encliange
Bought and Sold.
0 K CORRAL,
limy k Feed Stable
TRANSIENT STOCK WKLLOARKD tt'Jl
Uood variety ot RuRpleK, Carriage ana
"Wigone, with teams to match. Bleven-pusengef
jxcnulon coach, anltable for picnics other
parties. Orders sent by mall or telegraph tor
ratau will be promptly attended to.'
Ink yiantmmtrv ProDrtntar.
FRANK C. J2ABLK,
Assay & Metallurgical Laboratory
Office: 310 Fremont Street,
Opposite City Hall.
J. V. VICKERS,
REAL ESTATE Bought, Sold and Rented.
COLLECTIONS Made, Taes Paid, etc,
MONEY Loans Negotiated and Investment!
INSURANCE Fire, Accident and Life.
MINES Bought and Sold.
MCALLISTER & Mi:CONE. Prop's.'
All Kinds of Mill and Mining Machinery,
Heavy ano Light Caetloge of Iron tid Brata
Made to Order on -non Notice Biampt, P.ne,
Settler, Ketone, Cngee, Care. Skeeta, Balilte
runlu. Etc., from Latett Design. Ponible
Hoisting Bnglnee, 2 Slump Pr.epectora' Mill
darti 10 Order. Sirevnt 01 ill Detcrtptlons
Punched or lotted ngtne Indicated ai.d Ad
mated. Agents 'or Albany Lubr'ealttiK Com
uonndi. Cylinder, Uplndle and ah e oils, VVM.
ntrhoaee Automatic Engine irt.m 10 200
Hone Power spI all elto in the Machtsu and
"ouutfry Line. Also
AGENTS FOR THE
JAMES P. McALLISTER, Manager.
224 Fremont St.. Tombstone.
tJIACLB ana PANU7 QKOUKRIRK, Choice!
O Urania ol Kentacfey Whlnky, and grain ofal
kinds kept constantly on hand and told at lowea
9"i nil line ot Aesayera' Soup) lei conttaitl
CRANK R. AUMTIK Proprietor.
Notice to Creditors.
(Estate of Antonia Edmonds, deceased.)
Notice is hereby given by the urdtrsiuned
administrator Of thf estate of Antonia I-dmonds,
deceased, to the creditors of and all persons hav.
inr? claims arainst th .tM H. mtcr tn r:i.:
them with the necessan touchers wnhin tin
iiiunitisauurinenrst pui-ncalicn cl tlm cotice
to the said administrator, at his place ol bui.
npc riitv nf TrtmKctrtnrt rv........ r r 1.1
Territory of Arizona. a S. IOFFMAN.
nui.iuiuiiitiui m me estate ft Antonia iiamunus
Dated this ad day of November, 16S7,