Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME IX--S0. 17.
PRESCOTT, ARIZONA, SATURDAY MORNING, APRIL 27, 1872.
PabUihed every Saturday Morning,
.... T ... .
v rty Arizona Territory,
JOHN H. MAEION & Co.
RM;s IXYAKIABLY IX ADVANCE
.r VlT hh- Te S700
' ..' ;,s Moaft 4 00
I . ThMoBta 2 50
(2, r (.-ipHW, 25
AD V K RTISTSST G:
-i,, usrc, one time, $3X0; each ndditlonn!
.! .' vi Ea:h additional square, wine rat'.
K ,i,-ru dlseootit he twule to persons con
r the amc dvUsement for three, six, or
jvMi.nal and business card inserted upon
; Irwrisst Aimtfawti will not b intnr'M !a
' .11 ... klt Lbm nwi f.-
-af MtBii o'Hc Is well sjitpnliifd with Presses,
i , t) and OnuwneitUi Type, and the prs-
d.rerodiied U L-::ecnt all work -with
'm,, ; i. , may be tavored in the ueateat and Wl
mty be ordered from any part of th
- -1. -v. and, wheu accompanied xlth the cash,
; t promptly executed and sent by mnil, or
&. i ' cjt'L
-r. m1 "cndlnjt us woiiy for auhcrintin.
cm.; or job work, may forward It by mail,
, !m-, at their own risk.
r' I'rwUx Nrtc inken at pat in payment
i . i npt on, advertising and job tcrtrk.
nil order and letters to
'This Misrk," Prescott, Arizona.
LETTER PROM- FHCENIX.
i'.iiMX, Maricopa Count v, A. T., )
April 19th, 1872.
' 'In Arisami Mintr:
mk meeting of the citizens of this.
iTiil valley was held in the storf of
., .v Murphy, on the IW nit., to deviso j
t iif h.s of safety from lawless Sono j
.: s .td others. A volunteer company j
r itel, to act in case of pressing lan j
. Warden, Sheriff, was elected Cap- j
ai -i. at the suggestion of Governor Snf j
v mprie'H!i and four Mexicus were
. '.'oauuitU f Snfot-, to inquire
. ,..vtwt in rers and to nottt
. kta U n Thics has hail sin i
" "t Two k no -n nwcali quietly ,
A.tU th-i t' c.r eft'eets, and a j
inty ijir val'-nt. j
. P -put y SUerill, is engaged in i
tlie county. lie thinks that the
-i'tie proiwrt' will be double what it j
a t car.
- - -John George and .lolui Walters are i
. larye, gulratatitial house fo: asa1M,n. ;
1 immeHatly to put up another
j Miu for a hotel. These two. win n j
w ill be the boat constructed cditiei'
: -ps in the valley are looking fin?,
-omi-se of an abundant harvest.
iy has about 200 a res of wh at
! uhicli would Ik; hard t ieat
: n p.itch of alfalfa, sui roimdri
. .ind running wats.', u troat f. r
t Itehoid. lie has cottonwoc I
uui. l a little over three years aro.
inchea through ad thirty teet
M'ars ago Mr Gray came here
II- .: now worth SUM AO. There i
.mcc iu this valley for hundwl.s j
I r:ite as well, by exercising a like j
' ; lilience. 4i
. svesing last, l. u. n anion
e a aociul party to a few guests,
ti ou&g and fair tripped the light
ii. tue merry soinda of mu-ic,
r - I anon cake and wiuc was iws- ,
' sr..i I : r ,lTll-.
n li ,f W. U. rjciUngs & Co. is idle
t -e fc Co. wave iened a new
u A Co. lave oponod a book and
Viv U roeeived a uew
f y vf otd M-hich Uiey are selling for
"r y 1; ,.-.u uu again opened his saloon,
k " trn-kized amanngl-, as iu days of
1 p-w li'i'-kMttith shop of Cavnnoss and
1 , n 'i.tjc a thriving bnsineiK.
,?i 'Vl . " kekl mimt in tbe valley on
v '-t, d m tke town on Tuesday.
... veiV .ealoon, ou tbe 5tb inst, a
r ' t .dhu ra.s sligbtly stabbetl by
lt U 'nan mined Brown. Cause alleged,
llrowii is uadcr Iwiuls to appear for
w tli May terra of the District Court.
A tew school is is operation in Mesquit
district, about three miles below town,
ioe school in town is still open.
A py 0f Mohave Indians were in tbe
p)' for a few days. They left on Tuesday
A Slight frost left its mark in spots, in the
s. few nigUts past Tbe entps suffered
AtVocAtiU i...no ioe -r t civZt-
1' t-kor and 3fjtrrct E.
L Lf c&me to the valley but ! short
I- T"T t-awa ots. jhrts. tkere is a eoo
f f 3ntedw has. in a
Till THiilrir-ll 1 f Villi 1" 11 Ml II 1
SALT RIVER VALLEY.
Piiksix, Maricopa County, Arizona, )
April 12th, 1872.
Editor of the Arizona Miner:
In compliance with your request, I proceed
to give you some facts in regard to farming
matters in Salt River Valley. In doing this
I am at a loss how to commence, but as
farming here depends so entirely upon irri
gation, I have concluded that tbe proper way
will lie to first give you a brief description
of principal ditches now constructed, and by
means of which the" water is taken from the
river and carried to tbe different localities
and farms -where it is used. I shall be very
careful not to make over estimates of any
thing, and shall prefer to be rather under
than over the real facts in making my figures.
There are six main ditches or irrigating
canals taking water from this side (the north
side) of the river, named as follows: "The
Swilling Irrigating Canal," "Wilson's
Ditch," "The Juan Chiviri," "The Salt
River," " The Monterey" and the Mexican
The Swilling Irrigating Canal was the first
constructed, and was commenced about the
first of December, 18G7, and the water was
turned into it in time to raise a crop in 'G8.
Its first cost was about 10,000. Every year
since '08 it has been enlarged and improved,
and last year a new ditch was dug, intersect
ing the old one at a point 1,100 yards from
the river in a straight line. This last is 20
feet wide on the bottom; is of an average
depth of about 10 feet, and cost about $9,000.
Both the old ditch and the new are used, and
are capable of supplying about 8,000 inches
of water. They can be made to supply much
more by raising the dam across the river at
their heads. The Company claims 12,000
inches of water. The water is brought to
the surface of the ground about a mile from
the head of the ditch, and near this point it
is divided into three principal divisions, one
called the "Dutch Ditch" runs westward and
down the river; one called the "Extension"
running northwest for about a mile and then
turns westward, and one called the " North
Extension" running northwest about
miles, where it again divides up into smaller
ditches. The two first supply the farms
nearest to the river, say for two miles out.
The last is intended to supply farms out in
the plain, in the direction of Wickenburg,
and crops will be raised this season live miles
from the river in that direction. Farms arc
already located out there in the plain, and
the owners are clearing and putting the
ground in condition to plant corn and sor
ghum this season.
Wilson's Ditch is owned and used entirely
by four farmers upon their several farms, to
wit: G. A. Wilson, U. P. Patterson, Charles
Davis and John Averesch. It carries about
400 inches of water and cost about 2,500.
The next ditch down the river is the
"Juan Chiviri." It covers some of tbe best
mesquit land in tbe valley and carries about
2,000 inches of water. Its cost was some
thing near 10,000.
Proceeding down the river, we come to
the "Salt River Ditch." This is partly owned
by persons living at Wickenburg, among
others A. II. Peeples, J. M. Bryant and Geo.
Bryant. It is the largest ditch in the valley,
being 25 feet wide on the bottom and capa
ble of supplying at presont about 12,000
inches of water. At present it is about three
miles long and cost up to this timo 22,000.
The company intend to carry it on
some eight or ten miles to the Agua Fria
this season, and it will then cover a large
body of as fine bind as is in this valley.
Tbe Monterey and Mexican ditches are
both small, and carry at present about 1,000
inches of water each.
Lands in Cultivation.
The lands actually under cultivation and
watered by the ditches above named arc
about as follows :
Kwlllinjr Irrigating Canal acn.
Juan Chiriri Ditch
Salt Hirer Ditch
Mexican Ditch -30
Making a total of 7,000 acres actually under
cultivation in this valley on this side of the
On the other side of the river, immediately
opposite Phoenix, is the Prescott Ditch, car
rving about 3,000 inches of water and irri
t' iting at present about f00 acres of land,
lucre arc two other small ditches on that
side, together irrigating about 500 acres.
I find by examining my figures that we
have about 8,000 acres of land under cultiva
tion in the valley. Of this about 4,000 acres
is sown to barley, 2,500 in wheat and the
h anec in gardens, truck patches, alfalfa,
or-hards and vineyards. All of the barley
ard wheat crops look well and will average,
I think, about 1,250 lbs. to the acre about
21 bushels. Many farmers Jicre will exclaim
ac inst this average and pronounce it entirely
to low, but I think it is about the true one,
ncv arthelcsa. There arc many acres of grain
in this valley that will yield 2,500 lbs. per
acre, but taking all that is sown early and
late plowed in, harrowed in an brushed in,
1,250 lbs. is about tho true average. Tb
will give as the yield of the valley about
5O0.000 pounds of barley, and a little over
4,000 000 pounds of wheat. Of this abot
000 000 pounds of barley for feed and ced,
and about 500,000 pwmde f wheat lor eed,
will be required at hoe duniigtbe coawag
season. The balance will be for af ket, a4
will all be dispose of jW'
1873. Bayera are atreeet Ifag ? e
per ixwnd, and swek ;grat wiU JMftX
that price bjr tlwee "f!!
taeir ww pn ,, 7ajrr
aot fool taiaaiiltf
f J,t.-.m..i 7
h V A-
quality of the different lands, I am not com
petent to give a definite answer. The mesquit
lands do certainly produce the best looking
grain that is to say it grows taller and looks
greener but whether the yigld is greater or
not, I do not think there has been sufficient
trial to demonstrate to a certainty. My
opinion is that the mesquit land will support
a little larger crops than the sage brush land,
but whether it will more than pay for the in
creased expense of clearing and cultivation is
very much mixed with doubt in my mind.
Either will yield good crops enough, if well
cultivated, to pa the farmer good wages and
interest on money expended.
This year we will probably have harvesting
machinery in plenty, and at a reduced price
from last year. It cost four dollars per acre
last year to have the grain cut with a
" header." I think the price this year will
be about three dollars, and threshing is done
for one twelfth of the grain threshed, the
farmer furnishing the hands necessary to put
the grain to the machine in addition. It
will cost about ten dollars per acre to cut
and thresh the grain and make it fit for
This description of Salt River Valley does
not include the Tempo Settlement, situated
some five miles up the river and on the other
side. This is a large and growing settlement.
A large amount of work has been done there
this last season, in the way of constructing
ditches and opening farms, but I cannot in
this article give you any proper description
of the settlement.
Hoping that this brief statement of mat
ters will answer the purpose you have in
view, whatever it may be, I am
Your ob't serv't, .1. T. Ai.sai.
THE INDIAN WAR.
Important Dispatch from Superintendent
Am.oxA City, March 15, 1872.
Hon. Francis A. Walkkk, Commissioner
of Indian Affairs, Washington, 1). C:
I am in receipt of telegrams from the Secre
tary of tho Interior directing me to report
explicitly by telegraph the condition of
Indian affairs. But few of the tribes recent
ly placed on reservations manifest a disposi
tion to positively accept the conditions offer
ed by the generosity of the government. No
opportunity has been lost to acquaint them
with the intentions of the government, and I
am convinced that they fully comprehend
the ordcrof General Crook to remain on their
reservations after the 15th, ult. Those at
Verde and Camp McDowell have all lied, and
murder and robbery have asain commenced
it beinjr evident that
they have hoarded their flour rations for the
purpose of inaugurating a new campaign.
Raids have been made on settlers in the val
leys around Prescott, a large amount of stock
stolen, and, unless protection be allbrdcd, the
settlers will be impoverished and decimated.
xV. few da3's since I passed through Prescott
for the Colorado, ami feel satisfied from person
al observation that the alove recital is true as
concerns that section of the country.
Reports reached me of a similar condition
of affairs in the southern section of the coun
try, and there is so much earnestness in the
whole proceeding that I am justified in say
ing that theirhostility is full of life and vigor.
The Apache Indians who came to the Colora
do Reserve and were fed, all left on the 14tli
ult. for the mountains, with the exception of
about fifty. The Date Creek Indians gener
ally remain about the post. Their young men
are abroad. Most of them will probably re
main and be fed, as their number is small.
The murder of the station keeper within six
mile j of this post, is attributable to Mexicans.
Certain circumstances favor this view, but
the matter is one of grave doubt. The Hual
pais at Real's Springs appear to be friendly,
and some of their number will probably join
General Ciook as scouts against tho Tontos.
I am without information from Camps Grant
and Apache, but hear that the Indians will
remain on their reservations. The Mojaves,
Pi mas and Papagoes tire progressing as favor
ably as could be expected, and I do not antic
ipate any trouble from them. General Crook
has taken tlm field, and from present indica
tions will pursue the Indians vigorously.
II. BENDELL, Superintendent.
The same officer, in a report of general in
formatio'u relative to Indian affairs in Arizona
for February, says :" Indians, who have
left their reserves, have been seen on every
road and trail in tho vicinit of Prescott.
Stock has beeu killed and run off from the
ranches on the Verde River and in the Brad
shaw mining district. A large freight train
was attacked at a station on the Uassayamp
River. One of the teamsters was wounded,
but the Indians were driven off.
A ranch within live miles of Camp Date
Creek was nttackted. The occupants of the
house, S. T. Cullumbcr and Thomas Harris,
were both killed and their stock stolen. In
formation had been received that a settler at
Camp Verde had been severely wounded by
the Indians and is not expected to recover.
The Indians who attacked the ranch near
Camp Date Crcekvere followed by about ten
men from the post, and a number of Apache
Mojaves from the reserve, and as far as I can
can learn four of ahem were killed, two by
troops and two by tho friendly Indians. The
raiders were presumed to be Tontos.
Of the nearly eight hundred Indians who
were at Camp Verde, all have left with the
exception of a few old women and children,
and that thoeo who have left committed the
depredations in that vicinity, there can be
no doabt. f .
The Haarpai Indians, who for sometime
pMt eate been friendly, have now assumed a
tbreaWniog attitude. Having Jbeeii caught
MMuty gboM jo the PttMaMjnmoofalAar
iiMva amOMjtoniT WMkr wi the tu ot
1 I A, I ft
FROM SOUTHERN ARIZONA.
Camp Ariviimi Springs, April 1L, 1872.
Dlitor Arizona Mine :
You must know that General Crook, with
his gallant expedition party, was encamped
at this spot for several days in August, 1871.
Doubtless, the noble soldier, with his long
head and keen eye, decided then that Ari
vipai Springs would be a proper locality for
the establishment of a post for one or more
companies of cavalry. Speaking of course
unprofessionally, I prefer Grant.
Lieutenant Riley'a Opinion, Etc.
I learn that 1st Lieutenant Bernard Hiley,
of I Troop, 5th Cavalry, and who is in com
mand of the troops here, has submitted to
Colonel Crittenden, commanding at Grant, a
very favorable report respecting the adapta
bility of this camp for all the purposes of a
permanent post. Well, Riley is si good
officer, quite practical in his ways, has good
judgment, plenty of sense and ought to be a
pretty good judge of matters and things gen
erally. He says I am told there is plenty
of water here, and has besides been success
ful in digging a well, right in camp, and find
ing plenty of good water; that, if not just
about camp, an abundance of wood can be
procured within a radius of from two to three
miles. He also thinks the soil (alluvial) will
produce good vegetables, etc. Such, in short,
are the views entertained and reported upon
by the commanding officer. Qnieu Sale J I'll
say this: It is "distressingly healthful" here.
It seems that not one of the officers nor en
listed men will get sick pity !
Grand Scenery in the Canyon.
In the Arivipai Canon, there is some of the
grandest and most imposing scenery, in a
geological point of view, I think I ever saw.
Heavy, great, huge columns of rocks, mostly
sandstone and trap rock, rear their lofty
heads, " in proud disdain of a pigmy world
beneath," for a thousand or fifteen hundred
feet. Of timber, there is no end of that.
Ought to have some of the wood there is in
that long, winding, deep canon, right close
by us. Coming up from Grant, we found
the Arivipai river perhaps rivulet is the
better term for it quite a bold, dashing, 'go
ahead' sort of a stream in many places. There
is much drift wood, in some places heavy
trees in piles as high as your head, and there
are other evidences that at certain times of
the year, or it ma' be at intervals of years,
a large volume of water passes down that
canon. Saw some wild turkeys, and in
numerable tracks of deer and bear.
The pack-train under Mr. Bartlctt, fa clever
frontiersman, favorably known in Prescott,
Tucson, and elsewhere in the Territory, by
the "euphonious" sobriquet of "Yank"),
will leave here for Grant thb morning, ac
companied by an escort of ten enlisted men,
under command of First Lieutenant Jacob
Alury, of M troop, Fifth Caralry. They go
in for a certain number of rations for this
The Maib and the "Miner."
Our mail from Grant was brought in about
five o'clock on Tuesday evening. I was dis
appointed in not receiving my MiNint. as
u-iiial. Was it sent from our office?
Your paper is always a cordially-greeted
visitor to me. In fact, I get all the papers
published in the Territory, and it is just as
essential that they come regularly, as it is
that I should put food or drink in my
mouth. I am identified with all that con
cerns Arizona and her destiny, and thus can
not afford to be without the local papers. I
trust that among the recent military arrivals,
the Fifth Cavalry and Twenty-third Infantry,
you have many subscribers. If not, I am
surprised. Whether a man is an army officer
or not, if he is a live, active, progressive per
son, he will feel a peculiar interest in the
State or Territory where he may be stationed.
1 regret to learn that, in the past, it has been
too much tho case for army men to feel that
that they were not citizens. They have, had,
many of" them at least, an idea that, because
they were in the army, wore clothes of a
different hue from those worn by "citizens,"
so called, they were not indeed citizens! Fa
tal delusion. " Why, an officer of the Ameri
can Army! He is the hig!ut type of a citi
zen. There are many thoughts that suggest
themselves to me now, and which I may
elaborate in coming letters to your valuable
journal, if agreeable to you. I will close
this paragraph by assuring you that the last
number of your paper received at this camp
was of date March 23d. Something wrong
Dr. Bendell at Grant
The Superintendent of Indian Affairs, Dr.
Herman Bcndell, with Dr. J. A. Tanner,
Agent for the Colorado Indian Reserve, and
an escort of cavalrymen, of the Fifth Cav
alry, under First Lieutenant Albert EL Wood
son, arrived at Grant, from Tucson, on the
6th inst., and left for McDowell tho next
day. I hope the Doctor has sound views on
the Indian question, and has not permitted
bis views to be changed, or mind pre-occu-picd
with the "docility," " innocence" and
"general virtues" of the Apaches, which may
have been so "vividly" portrayed to him by
any of Colyer's pupils, en route.
Is Zt So ?
The San Francisco Altas. paper, by the
way, which deserves the $ubHhlial apprecia
tion of every right-minded citizen of Ari
soa says that General Crook has again
been instructed by telegram from IVashing
to, to-pursue and punish the savages. I
don't know, how w the situation at this
time, there having been so many shifts and
torM of late. But Howard's mission down
here will be worse than useless. Treat him
properly, however give the General a
otrW " '
' ,1a. ay next letter I hope to bavo more
-toir if mtereat to discuss, touching the
... .i hones of our lo:-ciKlar-
tlusbaT essayed to! pre
An Erroneous Statement Corrected.
The Alia has a correspondent in Tucson,
Arizona, who writes up the items of interest
in good shape, and is generally correct, but
!.nThi w lnr ? U,C ,,U'' l,e sttcs tl,at
T. V . Brooks ami L. B. j0WcM have had
the remains ot AVm. Dcnnison, who was
killetl by Apaches near the head of Hassa
yampa creek, decently interred." That par
agraph might lead outsiders to believe that
Denuison was recently murdered, or it would
cause his friends and the regular readers of
the Minkh to suppose that Denmson's body
had just received decent burial. Mr. Den
uison was killed in October, 1S70, and was
at once buried by bis sorrowful friends, and
his remains have not since been disturbed.
Messrs. Brooks and Jewell, a short time
since, got up a subscription, and procured a
tablet with suitable inscription thereon ; this
they erected on Dennison's grave, as the last
act of friendship and duty. That is all.
PIONEER DRUG STORE,
On hand and for Sale:
AVER'S, JAYNE'S, BRISTOL'S,
HULL'S AXI IIALIS
JP a. in i 1 y TSI. ecliciiios
Ami a full nf4irtmrnt of tin' lxt Ilont 3Irl Iclnrit
now in the market warranted fresh and p'uuio.
Fancy Toilet Article, Soap and l'crfnmcry.
And a full supply of Disri-NSI.VO MKIUCINHS.
Pliy.-ilclaii' Prescriptions can-fully and acctir
atoly Compounded. OKO. Ti. KENDALL.
I)K. Krl.M.'.-i Onicp In rear of Drag .Slore.
PLAZA FEED AND SALE STABLE.
BROOKE & LINN.
IIEIIRAFTEIMVE WILL SELL, FOR CASH
II )nxr Trant Powder ....
Coffee, per poll nil ..
EVERYTHING ELSE IT
IIKNDKKSOX ,t llltO.
WORMSER & WERTHE1W1ER,
Wholesale and Itetall Dealer in
Groceries, Provision, Clothing, IJoot &
SHocM, Hquorw, Crockery, Hardware,
Farming and Mining Implements,
Southeast Corner of Plaza, Prescott, A. T.
North Side of the Plaza, Prescott.
Having purchased and refitted the nltove old and well
knmvn stand, we are now ready to furnUli the public with
Excellent La ei' Beer,
WHOLESALE OR KETA1L.
We hate also a new stock of
Imported Wines, Liquors, and Cigars,
And respectfully solicit your patronage.
ItODHSIJUUO Sc. CO.
Prescott, Arizona, January 13, 1872.
THE LARGEST, MOST COMPLETE
Wagon and Blacksmith Shops
In Northern Arizona am on
GRANITE STREET, PRESCOTT,
"Where none Imt pl workmen are employed; naught
but good material is ever used.
All MmU of vehicles made and repaired, and nil draft
The PAtnmacre of the public L solicited.
x no pftinm g j , ( 3in.cKLLf rhetor.
Prescott, August 12, 1871.
ASSESSOR'S OFFICE, U. S. INTERNAL REVENUE
DUtrict of Arizona, April 6, 1872.
Notice U hereby given in accordance with proTisioBS of
Internal Rercnue law, Section 13. that HPpcals from the
actions of Asswtant Assessors of this Dl.tnrf. k regard to
assessments on the annual list of taxes f.-r 1S72. wiU be re
ceived atvl determined at my offloe in Prescott, Hem the
twentieth to the thirtieth dy of the present nwmth, dermg
business hears each day. AU appeal siast be. mtda i
writing, speclfyiB? tbe particalar cause, twitter r tkta
respecting which a decsshw Is dewred, aad slating the er
ror eowphdaed o CowwanicatSoss sent by mall wHl re
ceive prompt atteuticm.
ap&3 Assessor, Dit, ot AVkeM.
ESTATE OF JtUTUEL 1AYEI A. MOtHO.
Xettee k fcerefey (rives by the ansisnisrned Mein 6f
Hte atV isMieu eswtte. re ise ortzmim w, dm sm iwobs
bftThsjr WM ag msmmsvw, nmmn tswnnie
fUeef bwMsSLa PaXmmm-- Cwwtyy Territory ef
Antmt, er is Um twsf FsNutt,.fa fee Wy of Yav
Mat. stt k siifhh i,m jumm.
TmWto. LOBILLOX. Fresee.
Afiam', .sVYAfMl Mnt, 13frS
; Ml tatUkim DeeAs,
Business & Professional Cards
J. K. M'COXXKU,
A. J. KIMU
McConnell & Kin,
ATTOItiYEYS AT LAW
Main Street, Los Angeles, California
Will practice In all the Courts of Arizona, and la tlx
Supreme Court of the United Sutes.
JOHN A. RUSH,
Prescott, A. T.,
AVill strictly attend to all business entnutel trt him, in th
several Courts of Krvtml In tho Territory.
Prompt attention gma to Collectioas.
C. W. C. S0WELL,
Attorney at L,tv.
Will attend to legal btisines in all tho Courts of tho'Tet
riti-y. nnd Supreme Court of the Unltnl States. apSiHf
ATTORNEY ami COUNSELOK-AT-LAW
Will practice his pmfession in all the Courts of tha Tefritor;
HARLEY H. CARTTER,
ATTORNEY and COUNSELOK-AT-LA"Y
Prescott, Vavapal County, Arizona.
Will attend to business in all tho courts of the Territory
J. P. HAIiGRAVE3
ATTORNEY and COUNSELOR-AT-LAW
MoutczuiiKi street, I'rcscott, Arizona.
JOHN HOWARD, N
AT ' RNEY and COUNSELOR-AT-LAW.
J. E. McCAFFRY,
ATTORNEY and COUNSELOR-AT-LAAY
.Hulii Street, Tucson, A. T.
O. II. CASE,
United States Deputy Mineral Surveyor.
TJ. S. Colloctor of Internal Eevenue.
Otllcc Knt wide r IMu.a, PrrijeotC.
I. Q. DICKASON,
U. S. MARSHAL FOR ARIZONA.
Olllce. at Woodildc. sep-Ttni.
J. N. McCANDLESS,
PHYSICIAN AND SCRGEON,
OlUre. North Side of Plaza; Prenrott.
HENRY W. FLEURY.
PROBATE JUDGE & NOTARY PUBLIC.
Offlco next door to Dr MeCnsd!es.
WI. A. HANCOCK,
Notary Public and Conveyancer.
Klanh Declaratory Stiitoimnt ,
And ITpil lltanii .iU Ki-xU. Hill etUyrtrd penoiptly.
I'ho-iiix, 3larirptt f Arim.i, Jan. 9tb, 1072. tf .
GOLDS WORTHY & WESTON
are at the
DOWNEY'S BLOCK, LOS ANGELES.
Shipping and Cominission
Loa Angeles, California.
Transportation vcnreil at tho lowest rat. Prompt at
tention given to all cvtn missions entrusted to tny cure.
npiShnO (P. O. Hox aVQ
JJOOK AND JOB PRINTING,
.Dose in Good Style,
At tke XlXEK OiScf.
3. H XAXiOX Ji Ce., Proprietors.
Next door to tbe Miner OfScc, Prescott.
GOOD LAGER BEER,
Lienors and Cigarst
Always on hand and for sale.
JOHN BAIULE, ITopnetor
. Vjftesit, Jaaaary 13, 1872,
FRESH MEAT AMD VE6ETMIE
....JIT THE... ...
PIONEER MET MARKET
GAN1TE STREET, PJ8KSC0TT, JJ
tIe4styof Ntr, and j wiUs- l as sta.oif
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