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TOMBSTONE EPITAPH : TOMBSTONE, AETZONA, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1887.
TKKKITOKI AL OFFll'KKS
Governor C. M. Zolick
Secretary James A. Davard.
Auditor J. J. Hawkins.
Attorney 6eneral--HRiocs Goodrich.
Surveyor General John A;Hisk.
Treasurer C B. Poster.
Superintendent of Public Instructton C. M.
Delegate to Congress M. A. SMITH.
Superintendent of Territorial Prison TjiOS.
Chief u3tlcc James II. Wright.
Associate Justices W. V. Porter, W. H.
First Judicial District W H. Barnes.
Second Judicial District V. W. Porter.
Third Judicial District J. H. Wright.
IXITEW STATES OFFICERS
United States Marshal W. K. Meade.
United States Attorney Owen J. ReusE.
Tit SOX LtXD OFFICE
Register A. D. DVFr.
Receiver Fred. W. Smith.
Tucson J. B. Hambleton.
Tombstone V. C. Wilson.
Nogales J. M. Wilson.
Supervisors David Cohn. Chairman; F. L.
Moore and T. J. White, Members.
Sheriff . H. Slaughter.
Under Sheri jr-E. A. SHATTUCK.
TreasurerA? I. Ritter.
Recorder V."F. Bradley.
District Attorney A. R. English.
Probate Judge IS. R. Monk.
aerk District Court G. H. DAILY.
Surveyor H. G. Howe.
PuHic Administrator I . A. Koska.
Assessor James B. Hennessy.
Mayor Charles N. Thomas.
Chief of Police G. W. Oaks.
Treasurer J. L. Melgren.
City Attorney James Reilly.
Auditor and Recorder M. G. Crowley,
City Assessor G. W. Ciur-MAN.
City Engineer H. B. Maxson.
Councilmen First Ward, H. E. Leaj Sec
ond Ward. Jos. I.ippert; Third Ward, G. R.
Watt; Fourth Ward, S. C. Bagg
BOB OARRACH'S STAGE LINE.
Stage to connect with western-bouud train leaves
at 3:30 p. m.
Sage to connect with eastern-bound train leaves
tit 2:30 p. m.
Stage to connect with Guaymas train leaves
at 9:15 a. m.
Cranberries at Hoefler's.
Oilcloth and linoleum at Bagg's.
Woven wire mattrsses all sizes, $6, at
Wolcott buys and sells for cash and
hence cannot be undersold.
The best butter in town at Wolcotts
The J. H.White brand.
A new invoice of Louisiana molasses
just received at Hoefler's.
Climax chewing tobacco only 50 cents
a plug at the Willows cigar store.
Furniture fold on the installment plan
on easy terms at Bagg's.
Peach brandy and choice old Ken
tucky Bourbon, at Hoefler's.
a 1 -
Don't, send away for carpets until you
have examined S. C. Bagg's stock.
, .... 0, ,
Lemp's St. Louis beer by the carload,
barrel or bottle, at Hoefler's.
Hoefler has justreceived a choice assort
ment of fresh fancy groceries.
VVelton velvet, body Brussels, tapestry
Brussels, Kidderminster, 3 ply, 2 ply cot
ten chain and hemp, all late patterns, at
Go to Hoefler's for mince meat, elder,
lemon peel and choice spices for the
Curtain poles from 2 to 12 ft. long at
A full line of Angelica, Zinfandel,
Port, Sherry and other wines, domestic
and imported, at Hoefler s.
Shepherd & Trevillian's regular weekly
dancing soiree will be held this (Satur
day) evening at Mining Exchange hall.
Seamans has' one of the best selected
stocks of watches, jewelry, &c, ever dis
played in this city. Before purchasing
elsewhere, call and examine goods and
Seamans' jewelry store has just re
ceived an elegant stock of Holiday
Goods. Cafl and make your selections
early in order to get the benefit of the
Arnold's wood yard and express wagon
Look out for the blue wagon. Leave
orders at Fitts Bros, or at the Willows
Hicks & Walker are furnishing the
trade with a superior article of soda and
sarsaparilla. They are also importers of
all kinds of mineral water.
Leave your order for the San Francis
co Chronicle at Sol Israel's. Price, One
month 65 cents; Six months $4; One year
$7. Payable in advance.
' - a l '
Geo. E. Kohler has just received an
elegant line of easy chairs, brackets.wall
pockets and other goods suitable for
holiday presents. Call and see the new
store and new goods.
This is the only first-classhotel in
Tombstone. It is handsomely furnished
with all modern improvements. Trav
elers who stop at this house will And
every comfort and attention. Private
rooms for commercial travelers at reason
able rates. A splendid billiard table
and a card room. The bar is supplied
with pure brands of wines, liquors and
The churches are making preparations
to appropriately celebrate the Christmas
Bob Darragh's stages took about forty
people to Fairbank on Tuesday to see
Shepperd & Trevillian's dancing
classes at Mining Exchange hall, are
The Episcopal Church, at Phenix, will
hold the next Milkmaids' Convention
soon after the holidays.
Harry Sts.i y was "among the arrivals"
instead of " mong the arrests." Quite a
material difference for Harry.
On Wednesday evening next, Cochise
Chapter No. 4, will hold its election of
officers for the ensuing Masonic year.
General Wasson, formerly Surveyor
General of this Territory, is making the
Chino Valley Champion a most excellent
Judge Benson has taken his men off
the Omega mine temporarily and put
them to work on the Hidden Treasure
and Topaz. ,
The location of a new fort on the
western border of the San Carlos reser
vation, near Globe, is assured, so says the
Mr. H. Schmieding has opened a
dental parlor adjoining his jewelry es
tablishment. He is said to be a very
Mr. W. D. Coleman has recently
erected a cosy dwelling on the corner of
Fourth and Fitch streets, which is quite
an addition to that portion of the city.
Mr. Robt. Eccleston, who is employ
ed in the extensive mercantile house of
D. H. Smith & Co., Willcox, will spend
the holidays with his family in this city.
W. E. Ludlow, deputy County Treas
urer, has accepted a clerkship in one of
the leading Los Angeles hotels, and left
for the scene of his duties on Thursday.
Under the new law, property delin
quent for county taxes can be seized and
sold. Hence it is best to pay up and
avoid penalty and costs. Next Monday
is the last day.
Ben Goodrich, Esq , left for Phenix
Thursday, but will return and spend the
holidays here, and will remove his fam
ily to the Salt river metropolis about the
second week in January.
It is stated that Rev. Sidney Albright,
of Port Huron, Mich., has accepted the
rectorship of St. Paul's Episcopal Church
of this city, and is expected to arrive in a
The well-known banking house of
Merideth & Ailman, of Silver City, N.
M., closed its doors last Thursday. The
usual announcement is made that depos
itors will be paid in full.
Dr. Paul Brown, post surgeon of Fort
Huachuca, was in the city yesterday,
accompanied by W. W. Gordon and R.
W Parker of New Jersey. The party
had just returned from an inspection of
some mining property in Sonora, in
which they are interested.
The Epii PH presses are kept going
night and ay on job work. Business
men are just beginning to realize that
they can get as superior a class of job
work here as elsewhere, and at low prices
Sidney Thomas came in from the
West Huachucas Thursday, for a doctor
to attend Mr. Peterson, who was sick
with a disease supposed to be small-pox.
It was brought from Sonora by a Mexi
The coming week one of the most
reliable young men of the camp will
lead to the altar a. young lady who en
joys the distinction of being one of
Tombstone's most estimable daughters.
The Epitaph wishes them a joyous
The Epitaph regrets to learn that
Miss Willie Sneed, step-daughter of our
esteemedtownsman,Mr. E. J. Roberts, is
seriously ill. She will be taken to the
more genial winter climate of Yuma as
soon as able to travel
The Sabbath-school of the M. E.
Church is net getting up an entertain
ment for the benefit of the Ladies Aid
Society, as, has been announced, nor is
the entertainment to be given on Christ
mas eve. The Sunday-school children
will have their customary Christmas
excercises.on Sunday evening(Christmas)
at the Church, and on some other eve
ning the same week, the more secular ex
ercises will be held, at some place to be
Mr. C. S. Fly, the well-known photo
grapher, leaves today for Florence, Phe
nix and other points in the Territory,
where he will give his exhibition of pan
oramic views. During his absence,
Mrs. Fly, who is also an accemplished
photographic artist, wiil conduct the gal
lery in this city as usual. The Epitaph
commends Mr. Fly to the people of the
Territory, as a gentleman in every sense
of the word, and his panorama as well
worth a visit.
Earthquakes have just ruined Bavispe,
Sonora. The inhabitants lost their all
and are suffering. Prescott Courier
The earthquake took place last May.
Ramon Estrella and Francisco Bar
rela, who, by virtue of the Gadsden
treaty, are citizens of the United States,
were examined before Judge-Post-master-General
Wardwell, at Fairbink,
last Wednesday, on a charge of burgla
rizing the Eagle Hotel, in Charleston.
District Attorney English went down
from Tombstone in behalf of the Terri
tory. The result was that the prisoners
were held to await the action of the
grand jury, and are now safely
ensconced in the Hotel de Slaughter.
Our citizens would do well to guard
against the depredations of a gang of
petty larceny thieves which appears
to be at present infesting this city.
Last Sunday night a quantity ofgroceries
was stolen from the back porch of H . A.
Tweed residence; stores were also taken
from. Monasch, the tailor, and a number
of hen roosts have been robbed.
The usual haul of suckers was taken
in by the shell game at Fairbank, last
Tuesday. Chief of Police Oaks very
properly refused to allow the cross
roaders to work the gullible Tombstone
public. And yet, if men are such fools
as to bet against the game, they don't
deserve much sympathy. It is as sure a
thing as bunco or four aces, that a person
who goes against it loses his money.
It is probable that a match race will
be made between the gray stallion,
Bobby Burns, owned by Reppy & Dun
can, and John Hill's roan, to take place
on Christmas day. As they are two of
the fleetest animals in the Territory, and
evenly matched, it will be a nip-and-tuck
Owing to the inclement weather, Fore
paugh's circus was not as well patron
izsd at the performarce given in this
city on Wednesday last, as its merits
warranted. It was by far the best circus
that has ever visited Tombstone. But
this is not saying a great deal.
On Tuesday last rain set in, and on
Wednesday turned into a regular old
fashioned snow-storm. The mountains
are now covered with snow from four to
six feet deep, while in the valleys it has
melted away. The author of "Beautiful
Snow" could get plenty of inspiration in
this portion of Arizona at the present
If the High Forehead Society, which
proposes to import professional baseball
players in order to advertise the wonder
ful resources of Arizona and induce im
migration, would turn their attention to
the breeding of fighting dogs, it would
answer the same purpose and be less ex
pensive. The liberality of a people who
will spend a thousand dollars on a base
ball team and a dnlhr and a half on
printers' ink, deserves recognition.
These remarks will apply to other places
Capt. J. J. McClellanandMr. A. Y.
Young, owers of the Little Bonanza mine
situated on the strike of the Contention
lode, a mile northetst of town, are jubi
lant over a recent development in their
property, The shaft is now down forty
feet, all in ore, which although not of
very high grade, is rich enough to war
rant considerable excitement in that
neighborhood. The predominant metal
is gold, and the ledge is large and well
defined. If, as is believed, this should
prove to be the continuation of the great
fissure of the camp, the importance of
the strike cannot be overestimated.
Property in the vicinity has all been
recently re-located, and the coming year
will witness considerable development
upon the same.
A Socorro county, New Mexico,
justice of the peace advertises that he
makes marriages a specialty.
According to the Postmaster General,
the Government could save a million and
a half dollars annually by owning the
postal cars of the country.
The Atlantic & Pacific railroad has
brought suit against the Arizona Mineral
Belt raiiroad, for money alleged to be
due, while the latter company is suing
the Atlantic & Pacific for breach of con
tract. It looks like the Atlantic & Pacific
folks want to goble the line, and continue
its construction to connect their system
between Flagstaff and Benson. Arizo
nan. The Arizona Mineral Belt railroad has
been leased to Messrs. Foster, Doyle &
Co., who have a large wood contract
with parties in Los Angeles. The gen
tlemen, who have leased the road until
next spring, will transport saw logs,
lumber and wool, and all local freight
along the line. We believe that the
creditors are entirely satisfied with the
arrangements, as we are told that one of
the clauses of their contract, compels
them to keep the rolling stock and road
in good repair, which certainly will be
better for all concerned, than if the road
and its equipments were to lie idle.
Flagstaff Champion .
Apache county has been startled by
another killing which may result in
further bloodshed. Last week, a cow
boy named Taylor rode into Cage's
saloon in Winslow, revolver in hand, and
announced his determination to clean out
the house. Before his threat could be
carried into execution, his head was
literally blown from his body by some
unknown person. A number of his com
panions mounted their horses, and an
nounced their intention of killing Page.
The latter stood in his door with a
double barreled shot gun loaded with
buckshot, and stood the men off. Further
trouble is expected.
Go to Seamans & Son for your holiday
RESOLUTIONS OF RESPECT.
Whereis, It has pleased the Supreme
Ruler of u all to remove from among us
our beloved Comrade, Captain M. A.
Converse, be it therefore
Resolved, That in the death of Cap
tain M. A Converse, Burnside Post No.
36., G. A. R., has lost a beloved comrad e
and our country a gallant soldier and
Resolved, That we hereby tender his
bereaved relatives our sincere sympathy
in this their great affliction.
Resolved. That we hereby extend
our sincere thanks to J. W. Owens
Post, of Phenix, Arizona, for their kind
attention to ur comrade while sick, and
for the honorable performance of the
last sad rite that one, comrade can bestow
on another when dead.
Resolved, Tna' he idjutant be in
structed to send a copy of these resolu
tions to our comrade's bereaved relatives,
and that a copy of the same be spread
upon the minute book of this post.
J. H. Campbell,
C. D. Rkppy,
G. S. Bradshaw,
Seamans & Son are offering rare
bargains in watches, jewelry, etc.
Tombstone, A. T., Dec. 17, 1887.
The insidious notice in the Prospector
to-day, of myself and the Cochise
County Bank, is in full keeping with
that paper. The fact is, instead of re
tiring from the bank, or its capital being
diminished, it will after January 1, 1888,
A. E. Jacobs,
STAR OF BETHLEHEM.
The Star of Bethlehem is now visible
from 3 o'clock in the morning until day
light, and throughout most of the day
by means of a telescope. Its first ap
pearnce is in the east and its brilliancy
cannot fail to attract attention. Eighteen
hundred and eighty-seven years ago the
same orb was given importance in that
it directed a doubting people to the birth
of the Christian world's Savior. The
same star continues to sei.d forth its
brilliancy, and can be viewed by the
.present generation, or such members as'
will arouse themselves at the early hour
Mr. A . E. Jacobs will leave this after
noon to meet his wife at Benson. He
will return on Monday's stage.
Summerfield & Roman, the San
Francisco clothers, send all goods order
ed by express, and exchange if not suited,
942 Market street San Francisco.
Seamai s & Son have the largest and
best selected stock of jewelry, watches,
silverware, etc., ever brought to this city.
Call and examine the goods.
AN OPPORTUNITY TO BUY HOLIDAY
PRESENTS AT COST.
H. Schmieding is now offering some of
the best bargains in watches, clocks,
jewelry and silverware ever heard of.
It is a fact that he is selling goods of the
very best quality at about bullion value.
Here is an opportunity to purchase holi
day presents that is rarely offered, and
one which the people of Tombstone and
the surrounding country should not fail
to avail themselves of. While the stock
is not large, it contains many articles
which would make valuable presents;
and which would doubtless suit you.
Call and examine the goods; it is no
trouble to show them, Remember the
place. H. Schmieding, south side of
Allen street, between Fourth and Fifth
New York, Den. 14. Copper was
steady and higher. All spot offers were
picked up at 17.45 and 17,60. The Lon
don market opened at 76 s$ for Chili
bars, and close'd amid great excitement
at 77 for spot, and ,70 S15 for future
Nearly three thousand tons have been
taken out of the market.
Riverside, Cal., December 13. H. L
Ryan and other Minnesota capitalists
have purchased the Chino ranch of Rich
ard Gird aud formed a joint stock com
pany. They have let a contract to put up
iton rolling mills on the land for $50,000.
They have a mountain of iron two miles
from Daggett from which they get the
Kilhd by Miners.
San Francisco, December 13. An
Examiner's special from El Paso Texas,
says: A telegram from Kingston an
nounces the death of York Meagher,
formrly an El Paso landlord, by miners
with whom he had a difficulty. After
being wounded he mounted his horse
and started fur Kingston, but was way
laid and killed on the road. His slayers
were arrested and are now in the Hills
This morning as we go to press we
learn that a flow of 84,300 gallons per
twenty-four hours was struck at the rail
raad wells for our water works. The
company has been working for 60,000
gallons. This settles the question of
machine shops, factories, smelters, etc.,
for Lordsburg. "Glory to God on high !"
and giant powder properly applied.
Seamans & Son have a perfect bijou
of a establishment. Give them a call.
Wall paper from I Sets,
roll at Bagg's.
to $1.50 per
The celebrated J,' H. White butter can
be bought only at Wolcott's. This is
Tombstone, Dec. 16, 1887.
Board met pursuant to adjournment
at 10 o'clock a. m.
Present D. Cohn, Chairman, and
Supervisor Frank L. Moore.
Upon motion of Supervisor Moore it
Resolved, That the road district,
known as the Fairbank and Tombstone
road district, of which Mr. J. Kirlew is
overseer, be made, and the same is
'hereby made, a part and parcel of, and
included in the road district known as
the Grand Central Mill road district,
and of which Mr. S. W. Wood is over
seer, and the clerk is instructed to notifiy
Mr. Kirlew to file his final account, and
also to notify Mr. Wood of the ex
tension of the boundaries of his district.
By unanimous vote the Board ad
journed to meet at 10 o'clock a. m.,
Dec. 19, 1887.
Approved: D. Cohn,
Attest: Wm. D. Monmonier,
DEMPSEY AND REAGAN FIGHT FORTY
New York, December 13. The
Dempsey-Reagan prize fight for the
middle-weight championship took place
to-day up the Hudson River. The men
met and battled for forty-five rounds
with kid gloves, London prize ring
rules, and the fight was won by Dempsey,
who out-generaled Reagan and out
fought Reagan from the very start.
Reagan stood up with remarkable game
ness under "Nonpareil's" masterly and
powerful strokes, but in the forty-fifth
round, after the men had been engaged
for an hour and nine minutes, Reagan's
seconds seeing that he had no possible
chance for winning, threw up the sponge.
Reagan had suffered severely, while
Dempsey was comparatively free from
the marks of the combat. Only about
twenty people were preesent. Stakes
PROFIT IN ALFALFA.
Some of the papers in the interior are
calculating the amount of profit to be
realized In raising alfalfa, and are advis
ing farmers to go into the cultivation of
that plant on a large scale. Judging
from the tenor of much that is said, one
would be justified in concluding that the
writers are of the Rip Van Winkle
family and have just awoke to what has
been going on here for more than a
quarter of a century. The discovery
wauld seem to have been made recently
that there is no forage plant grown that
will yield such large crops and as many
from a single seeding as will alfalfa. In
a case which has recently come under
our notice, it is stated as something won
derful that an alfalfa field has been known
to yield as much as twelve tons to the
acre in a single season and that the hay is
worth $5 per ton in the field. Among the
items of expense is found one of $3 an acre
for water. Certainly no one will dispute the
exceedingly conservative character of
this estimate. It might have been much
more flattering, and still the brand of
truth need not have been trenched upon.
Instead of twelve tons to the acre in
one season, there are many places in
California where alfalfa has been grown
for many years where crops averaging
two to three tons to the acre, have been
harvested seven and eight times in as
many months, and after this heavy yield
good pasturage has been furnished in the
same field fortae remainder of the year.
So much for the yield now a word as .to
prices. In the estimate under discussion
$5 per ton was mentioned as the average
price for alfalfa, with the statement that
in exceptional seasons as much as $6 a
ton was paid. To the alfalfa grower of
Southern California this comes as a re
minder of times long since passed.
Years ago when population was scarce,
and the demand small, it sometimes hap
pened that alfalfa hay sold for as little as
$5 or $6 per ton . That period has long
since passed. For years the price has
been appreciating until now it is only
in excepional cases that alfalfa can be
bought for less than $15 or $16 per ton,
while as high as $20 to $25 has more than
once been the rate. It is not apparent,
either, that there is any probability of
these figures being appreciably lessened
in the future. As the years go by the
population increases, the demand for
feed for horses and cows far outstrips the
supply, and the alfalfa farmer continually
finds himself unable to oversupply the
demand. Formerly the southern counties
were able to raise their entire supply of
butter at home, the alfalfa fields furnish
ing food which was converted into milk
and butterat the smallest possible outlay.
At one time these counties were able to
export the products of the dairy in large
quantities. But'now all this is changed.
Instead of being an exporter, the south
ern part of the State has become an im
porter, and the large dairying counties
farther north are called upon tor supplies
by the hundreds of tons. From present
indications there seems to belittle chance
that this condition of affairs will soon or
indeed ever be reversed, and for this rea
son it is apparent that the alfalfa grower
has a most flattering praspect. It is a
fact that many farmers in sections where
oranges and raisins are paying at the
rate of $100 to $400 an acre are seriously
of the opinion that alfalfa yields more
profit one year with another, than any
thing else, and they are governing them
selves accordingly. At any rate, as long
as population is increasing at the present
rate there can be no danger of an over
supply. And if the time ever comes
when more alfalfa is produced than can
be profitably converted into butter or
sold in the market, there will be still
another channel opened for its use, and
that will be in the raisirg of beef cattle.
Year oy year the area of natural grass
range becomes more and morerestricted.
and utthe same time the demand for beef
and mutton constantly increases. It is
plainly manifest that in no great time
almost entire dependence must be
placed upon the raising of feed for
beef cattle, and this opens up
almost illimi'able field of profit for the
alfalfa grower. Already in Colorado the
stockmen are raising this grass by the
thousands of acres, and they find much
larger profit in thus keeping their cat
tle than in the old fashion on natural
grass. In time almost the entire cattle
production of Colorado and California
will be upon the alfalfa fields, and it can
not be doubted that the outlook for this
branch of farming is fully as flattering as
of the fruit grower or the farmer who en
gages in any other branch of his calling.
Northwestern Live-Stock Journal, Cheyenne.
Another new grass is brought out by a
Nevada ranchmen. Should it be true
that this grass will grow "better without
water than with," we will want a ship
load of seed "brought over." But, as
said elsewhere in to-day's Journal, we
are liable to find some kind of a forage
plant that will enable us to greatly in
crease our productiveness of stock in all
the arid region. We may all wish for a
change of climate sufficient to make of
this a rich agricultural country, and spec
ulators may claim that the change is
rapidly coming. But all the same the
country will remain in the future as in
in the past, a great stock-growing region
and our wealth must come mainly from
that scource. More feed is desirable,
hand especially so if we can find a variety
of clover that will flourish on our dry
ridges without irrigation. But read the
fallowing and see what a change could
be brought about if the statements of Mr.
Springmeyer are half true:
The Carson Appeal reports that Her
man Springmeyer, a Carson valley
rancher, is buying hillsides in Douglass
county on which he proposes sowing a
new forage plant, known in Germany
as "asperset." Mr. Springmeyer, who
is reported as having tried the new
grass near Genoa, is quoted as saying:
"It is a plant which looks like clover,
and grows about eighteen inches high.
I am convinced that it will grow on the
rankest and barrenest hillside in this
State. You can cut two crops. It is
considered much better than alfalfa in
Germany. It fattens cattle faster and
makes cows give better milk. No one
would think of using alfalfa in Germany
when he could get asperset. Yes, I took
barren land that no one else wanted
probably, but" once let this forage plant
get a foothold here, and every foot of
that land will be in demand. It will
make all these hills green. The dryer
the soil the better. It flourishes among
the rocks, and a limestone formation
seems about the best place for it. It
comes early in the spring and stays
green until the snow covers it. I have
sent to Germany for more seed. It is
the coming plant for cattle and horses,
and stockmen can get rich here in Nev
ada if they never have a drop of water.
It will not grow in moist land, too much
moisture kills it. The hotter and dryer
the season the better. Our dry climate
is exactly suitable for it, and the ranch
ers will not be long finding out what it
will do. California is too moist for the
successful growth of this plant, but
Nevada's dry climate is just the place
Dr. Flint's heart remedy has saved
more lives, by timely use, and has kept
from suicide or insane asylum more vic
tims of nervous disorders, than all the
physicians with their pet methods of
treatment. At druggists $1.50. Des
criptive treatise with each bottle; or ad
dress J. J. Mack & Co., S. F.
Indigestion or Constipation.
A few HAMBURG FIGS are all that
is necessary for the cure of the severest
cases of indigestion or constipation and
one taken occasionally will prevent the
development of these affections 25 cents.
At all druggists. J. J. Mack & Co. pro
prietor, S. F.
The following letters remain uncalled for in
the post-office at Tombstone. Arizona, for the
week ending December 17, 1887:
Bird. G W
Brown, K or R T
Crouse, John L
Davis, W B a
Daly, Miss Frankle 3
Keple, Geo E
Lucy, R L
Madison, Mss M.Utie
Robinson, N H
Tinker, W W
Walker, C A
White. Miss Georgia
Refugia Leal, Tomas Valdez,
Any person calling for any of the above left
lers will please say "advertised" and give the
date. C. is. Clark,
Over 6,000.000 PEOPLE USE
In the world.
Ut. lad l'rlt.4
will be mailed
FREE TO ALL
to last Reason's
out ordering? it.
Invaluable to all.
Krenr person usuur
0 C imOsbouUteDdfbr
SCCUO It jUdrcai
DiO!7?i III L tVV fi
Q. M. FERRY ACO.,Detrolt,MiChs
A VALUABLE MEDICAL TRHATISH.
The edition for 1888 of the sterling Medical
Annual, known as Hostetter's'Almanac, is now
ready, and may be obtained free of cost, of
druggists and general couutry c"'.ts in all
parts of the United States, Mexico, and Indeed
in every civilized portion of the Western Hemis
phere. This almanac has been issued regularly
aj. 'he commencement of every ear for over one
fifth of a century. It combines w.th the sound
est practicable ad vice for the Denervation and
restoration of health, a larre. amount of inter-
an I csting and amnsing light reading, and the cal-
. w, .,,.,utitiv-u taiuiauons, cnronoiogicai
items, &c, are prepared with great care and
will be found entirely accurate. The issue of
Hostellers Almanac for 1E88 will probabiy be
the largc-.t edition of a medical work ever pub
lished in any country. The proprietors, Messr
Hostetter & Co., Pittsburgh, Pa., on receipt of
a two cent stamp, will forward a copy by mail to
any person who cannot procure one in his neigh
. TOMBSTONE, A IZOrfA
GEO. H. CARREL .
R. W. WOOD - . .
WILL TRANSACT A GENERAL
KING BUSINESS, EXCHANGE. RECEIVE IE
POSITS COLLECTIONS, ETC.
U M. JACOBS.
A. E. JACOBS.
Use County Bank
Transacts a General Banking, Exchange aaa
Especial attention given to all Business af Cor
respondents and their interests
Prompt attention guaranteed to all biuintH
entrusted to our care
Foreign and Domestic Enchangt
Bought and Sold.
0 K CORRAL,
m & Feed SUM
TRANSIENT STOCK WELL OARED fUJi
ur. ool variety 0! Bngetei, CarrUgea an.
A agone, with teams to match. EleTen-naseenesr
Jicmslon coach, suitable for plcnta olfiar
JSl.e.e.VrKderB eent. y m" or telegraph for
ontnta win be promptly attended to.
lnn Tinntoroniftry Proprietor.
PKANK C. KABLE,
Assay & Metallurgical Laboratory
319 Fremont Street.
Opposite City Hall.
J. V. VICKERS,
REAL ESTATE-Bought, Sold and Rented.
COLLECTION'S Made, Taxes Paid, etc,
MONEY Loans Negotiated and Investment
INSURANCE Fire, Accident and Life.
MINES Bought and Sold.
MCALLISTER & McCONE. Prop'i.
All Kinds of Mill and Mining Machinery,
Rtavy auo Light Caetloes of Iron and Braja
Made to Order on Short Notice. Stamps, Panj,
Scttlcre, Retorts, Ctgee, Cars, 8kcets, Balllcc
ranks. Etc., from Latest Design. Portable
Hoisting Engines, S-Stamp Proepectora' Mill!
Made 10 Order. Screens of all Description
Punched or lotted. Engines Indicated and Ad.
Ini-ted. Agents 'or Albany Lnbrlcatlng Com.
pounds. Cylinder, Spindle and Valve oils, West
inchoaee Automatic Engines lroin S to 200
Horse Power and all elso in the Machine aai
Foundry Line, Also
AGENTS FOR THE
JaMES P. McALLISTER, Manager.
-24 Fremont St.. Tombstone
SlAfLS ana PANCV QKOCEKIBB.ChoICM
Urands oi Kentucky Whlskr, and grain of al
Undp k.tut constantly on band and gold at lowea
HTA nil llet at Aeeayeri'
STtA-NTCn. AUHTIN Proprietor.
Pure Brown Leghorn Eggs for Sale.
Brown Leghorn Eggs, warranted pure, $2.50
per setting of thirteen. Inquire at the Epitaph
Papp Gasi Store