Newspaper Page Text
SATURDAY, JANUARY 21, 1K8
Is the Territorial Prison of Now Mex
ico thrr nra 1G7 prisoners; in the Tern-
lorUl Prison of Arizoi-a there are bnt
better than onr
The test cse made by Hubert Con.
Ed on tbe legality of the territorial
Hauled by the 6U-
iiquur hu. -
court in favor of the territory.
Hence the legality of the law as it now
ttandt, ia not to be questioned.
T)r H. Cntrix Bucceeds himself as
city phjMciBP, the Council having last
evening re-app ioted him. Daring the
email pox epidcmio hmongtbe Mexicans
ltt year, the doctor rendered valuable
and tfament eerviee and prevented the
nn.d of the disease. The appoitment
it a good one.
Tnn ingestion to tell a portion of the
SU'itary pLz and apply the money thus
realized, to improve and beautify the
city is a good one. The plaza contains
... ,,raa nrrva more by halt than
avi lable for prk purpoaee by the pre
t titration. Fur this use ten acres
-li rr.n r rprve. The other
thirteen ne;es if sub divided into lots
tTfinlri find ready pale and furnish an
. i nt Tnnna to carry out the
prooed city improvements.
Tt seem?, tbe Lowell Conner says,
from atat stic presented at the winter
meeting of the board of ognoulture ax
Fprioefield. that Massachusetts raises
kn times as many dollars worth of
fruit as com, nod o third more of fruit
-than piUtoes in value. There were
more than a mdlion more bushels of
nnnJes rrodueed in 1885 than in 187
"bu. the v line wa, considerable less. The
cranberry cop cmies next to the apple
crop in value, and the strawberry crop
next to the cranberry.
The oleomargarine returns coming to
of internal revenue
.ehnxs a narked inere-ise over the collec
tions nf lat yetr. All of the districts
show an increase, some as great as $15,
093 ia h nnntb. The intermal revenue
' -o9ier seen tc thmk that the revenn
from o'emiwine will continue to in
drewfor years to oome. The labeling
of the article d es not seem to hurt its
ale, bat raiher 'he reverse.
Tee Conner reports the weather 12
dicre below zero at Prescott, and the
ptgnal f-ervioe repirtc it 9 degrees below
zj.-o at Fort Whipple. Here to-day, the
th-rmomater marked 70 above and
last night it fai'el to get down to freez
ing poiat. "We cordially invite onr
northern noiehbors to come down from
their lofty peaU and stay with us till the
weather up there gets warm enough for
SATCHEZ A3JD II IS H AXTKIt
The Apache chief Natchez, who, with
his partner in murder. Geronimo, is
enjoying the hopitahly of the govern
ment on the Dry Tortus as, had a finely
braided horse-hair halter, which was ex
hibited at the late Mechanic's fair in
this city. The mistakenly pbilanthropia
lady who exhibited it has received a
This is the Bort of thing which makes
the white people of the border states and
territories curse the misdirected senti
mentality of the. East.
If the peoplo of Anznna, New Mexico,
Oonora or western Texas oould have
caught Naohez at any time in the last
20 years, they would have put bis halter
to a much more profitable use.
Natohez and Geronimo were not war
riors. They were simply murderers of the
most cowardly and brutal type. Their
hands reeked with the blood of innocent
white women and children whom they
first murdered and then hornbly mutila
ted. Under no ciroumstances did they
over fight, Their plan was always to
lire from ambush upon the nsuspeoting
traveller, or ride up to a farmhouse and
kill thrt ffnmnn nnd children while tne
men were absent.
There were never two more cowardly,
oruel and bloody savages than Natchez
and Geronimo, and never two mur
derars more deliberate. Jesse Pomeroy
is an angel of peace in comparison. It
is a great pity the settlers cf the south-
wPKt did not act a chance to put that
halter to a better use.
And it is a pity also that certain phil
anthropioally disposed ladies and gen
tlemen of this town cannot find worthy
objects of charity nearer home rather
than waste sympathy on these cowardly
assassins. Boston Globe.
The confirmation of Lamar by the
votes of Senators Stanford and Stewart
i 3mewlnit significant considering tbs
Prefiient'a metaawe to Congress on the
iadebtelne-s of the transcontinental
rads to the United States government,
io which the C-tlitornia statesman is bo
largely interested. Evidently this rail
road complication will eventually reach
the Siu.r-me Cnrt, where a friend in
seed will prove a friend indeed, and one
good tarn deserves Bnotber. This is the
way it looks to a man up a tree.
CcEioca phenomena are developed in
this ra of democratic harmony. Every
ttnin a democrat opens hia mouth he
atnif lire on eome other democrat's
emucle. Brother Brown, of Georgia, in
bis speech m.ide the sparks fly m
howors from the democratic organe,
and Brother Beck, in the Senate
DromoHy brushed the firey cinders from
bis own coat, and gave notice that he
would Ptnke back when he gets "good
and ready." The Kentucky senator will
deliver the sime speeoh on free trade eo
familliar in the gaUsriPS. and then
Brothar Brown and other Rsndallites
will exhibit on their backs a compedium
of democratic harmony in the form of a
pyroiechuical display .National Bepub-
October 2!th, 1S37, the Weeklt
Oitizb-n' entered itu eighteenth volume,
huviuc been founded Octorber 29th,
1S70. The Daily Citizen entered its
seventeenth volume on the 27th of De
center Ust. In all theee years that
tb CiTizns hos been publisheiL it hae
aerer m,Htd nn usee other than Sun
dayeor legal holidnjs, and has never
nnvtliinp bnt what it now ie a
atrsuht, consietaut republican, but
sevar nffisieatly partisan as not to fcee
and denonnea wrong, come in what
ever guiw it may. The t itizes does
sw,-huU always has enjoyed afoirsbare
of the puhlie patrosBge which, we trust,
will b oootiLued, and if in the past, our
" effort to do right have been appreciated
we will nat dwappoiut our friends in the
"Furnace and Factout," n indus
trial pier iriu;ed at Birmingham, Ala-
bami, ojotam3the following pertinent
Free riw material means the contin
nitionottheHieeDfor ages of the un
tilJ m n rnl weulth of the SOUtb.
Thtr w-.r destr id the wealth of the
nn th I.Liii wdMn her broad fields and
scattered desolation broadcast. The
wjr over, thauitall mimral wealth of
th' eojtu was br jught into development
p.-omui. e the nohe.-t regions oi mo
wor d. Tne lofamou Ojbden Club pol
tntmilncjj now would bo more fatal
ta'tbe souih than the devastations ot the
war Hnd leive us in a more aepioraoie
cooiinon thBU our country was when
that diw cottlio: nded. Such a policy
i at i-umitv w.th every interest of our
ptMple. 1 a advocates are the deadliest
enmi) we Usvu ever encountered.
P. t-ctioo to American labor is the
cua l.tioo stone of American prosperi
ty, ntuusl wealth and national pros
parry. Toe miner needs protection against
foreuntri as the maaufao'urer does
oyiinst th pHuper labor of Europe.
Toe o-eident, in reicbine for the de
.nie li-pu' i"nu Mhadow of Miohigan,
Wi-o nu, Ijwb aud Knja", may drop
't e oht.n:il dem 'emtio bane of New
X rk, O nue.ci?a New J rsey and In
di nn; and iui-teai ot ciptnnng the re
pub ioaa ti'jrthwes , loe the Virginias,
North Carolina, Tenneitee, and Louie
Fbee and paid labor continues to vin
dicate itself by its fruits in Sonth Caro
lina. The figures for 1837, collated and
annotated by The Charleston News and
Conner, tell a very pleasing story of
progress and prosperity. In I860, with
slave labor, the footing for the year stood
Mined and qiiamrti.
Inl8S7,with free labor, the figures
foot up in this fashion:
r'ruita and vegetable!..
Some of the
details are interesting.
Cotton etui counts for very nearly one-
half the total farm production convert
ed into dollars, and the consumption of
cotton by the South Carolina mills has
trebled within eight years. Corn stands
second in the list of farm product?, yield
ing about 81 for the collective South
drolina farmer's pocket to cotton's $2.
Yet. while cotton pays but S12 to the
acre, hay Pfly8 310. aorgaum i29, sweet
potatoes 83G and Irish potatoes 871 no
asccount being taken of the difference
in the cost ot cultivation. The State's
manufactures have increased 91 peroent
within eeven years; it has now over
,000 mills ot all sorts, employing more
than 31,000 operatizes. The number of
the latter has been more than doubled
since 1830, and there haa been very near
ly an equal growth in oipital and out'
put. Since 18S0, too, the state has fitted
itself out with more than 600 miles of
Is his address to the city council last
evening, Mayor Stevens evidenced a de'
sire to keep abreast of the times and in
doing this, offered many valuable sag
gestions which are worthy of praotioal
demonstration. Oat of his ideas can be
evolved the city ot the future, and the
city ot the present, then tho city of the
past, will disappear, together with the
adobe age to which it belongs. Thb
council, we believe, is made up o
live, energetio men not given to sleep in
publio pi ice?, who will ao far as posei
ble, put theso recommendations into
shape and make Tucson not what it
hut what it ought to
what can be done.
ThVAltrayi Seedy Turk.
The Porto is before tho powers again
with a brace of fresh requests, one being
ior permission to issue a loan or $25,W0r
000 oh the Egyptian and Cyprus tributes,
anu ine otner tnat tne powers win nomln
ate some candidate for tho Bulgarian
tnrono wno will be acceptable to tha
Sobronjc Both requests are In the line
of chronic helplessness which has long
been associated vnui xurKey. Tne puzzle
in her llnances is how Fbe constantly man
ages, when apparently beyond the bottom
oi her cash anil quite at the bottom ot her
credit, to hunt np some new article of
value to pawn or some old one on which
an additional mortgage Is possible. With
a billion dollars or bo of debt, on which
only fractional Interest is paid, she was
able not long ago to pledgo some of her
railways for money with which to buy
guns and ammunition. Now comes an
other device, and the wonder Is where it
will all end. Perhaps she will begin soon
to sell out some of her islands or outlying
provinces if the powers will allow each
other to buy them. New York Times.
Hani to See the Ball.
I am surprised that the public do not
know that it is o difficult thing to see a
ball while facing the grand stand. Tho
other day ball was batted at Fouti
while ho was pitching and he dodged it.
The crowd yelled "rats" and "coward."
The fact is, Dave could hardlv see the ball
not because it was necessarily switt.but be
cause n was me same color as the grand
stand which ho was facing. Nearly every
spectator has played ball only In an open
field where he had n horizon line, above
which tho boll could cosily be seen against
the sky. But In an inclosed field it Is a
difficult matter to see a ball well black
ened by use, in the infield. If it comes
from the dark grand stand. It Is this
that causes fo manv ot tho mysterious
mulls and misses which the public '" see
no excuse ior. li&seball Player in
A subscription list can be found at my
store, and the citizens of Tucson are re-
oneated to eubssribe to a fund to be
1 - . TT 3 1
raised as a premium or uae nauureu
Dollars, in gold coin, to be given to any
hnv or crirl m this citv under the age ot
eighteen years, if they can prove ou the
Fourth of July next, that they have
planted and 6Uo:etstully grown the
highest number ot trees in this city;
some of them to be planted in the street
and in front ot their homes, with the
promise to take care of them thereafter.
JobnS. Wood, Samuel Hughea nnd
Carlos Yelasco to act as judge.
tf J. 8. MASerBUo.
Toys, Toys, Toys.
Just received a finea6ortmentof tcys
notions, etc., which will be sola low
nroes to suit the timet.
11 MU U OiWMMit
London. January 15 Lord Charles
Beresford, Jr., lord of the admiralty, baa
resigned. Other changes in tho admir
alty office are probable.
Yuma. January 1G Justice of the
Peace Kincwald has adjudged the board
cf Supervisors guilty of contempt of
court and has sentenced them to one
hundred days in the county jail.
Oltmpia. W. T.. January 16 The
woman tuffrago bill passed the lower
house to-day. This makes the bill n law
unless it is vetoed by the governor.
PiTTSurmo. January 1G The great
steel gun cast solid at the Pittebnrg
works lant Wednesday was tasen Irom
tho mold to-dBy and rouud to be per
Milwaukez, January 16 Specials
from various portions ot tsconsin in
dicato that last nicht was the coldest in
year. the thermometer ranging from 30
to 60 degrees below zero.
Ncoales. January 16 A Mexican by
name ot Estrada, was arrested here last
nicht for the murder ot lirown. a livery
man. near Flcrenoe recently. The mur
derer took a team and a large amount ot
money with whioh Brown wa on his
way to purchase horses in northern Ho
bT, Louis, January lb ihree cars
wero thrown down an embankment and
twelve perrons injured, one fatally, on
the Chicago, Ivausas fc Nebraska road
at Willard to-day.
VAsnisoTOK, Janur.rj 16 The secre
tary of the treasury has transmitted to
congress nu estimate or 51W.01 to cov
er the deficiency il the appropriations
tor the postal service Ior the present n&
San Fuancibco. January 16 The jury
in tha JlcUonald case, returned a ver
diet of acquittal this afternoon after i
deliberation of les than an hour. The
jury gave insanity as the reason for ac
Washington, January 16. A resolu
tion was introduced by Hale which di
rects reciprocity with any ot the North
American btates or . political division
which may adopt a republican form of
government and declaring that such
divisions be admitted to the Union on u
vote of congrefs.
The senate confirmed Lamar, Vilas
and Diokenson. The vote on Lamar was
twenty-eight to thirty-two.
Messrs. Riddleberger, Stewart and
SUnford voted with the democrats for
the confirmation of Lamar. All the
others voted or were paired on party
Halifax. N, S January 16 The Al
drian coal mines at Stetterton were dis
covered to be on fire Saturday night and
four men ba ty injured bv an explosion.
Fifteen men who were in the Halifax
pit had a narrow escape. Two explo
sions occurred yesterday, demolishing
buildings ana machinery.
Washington, January 1C. Anderson
of Kansas offered this afternoon a reso
lution directing the committee on com
merce to investigate the extent ot
causes and effect upon interstate com
merce of the continued failure by tae
Heading railroad to transport such in
teritate trade and report to the house
by o bill or otherwise. Keferred to
committee on commerce.
Under the call of states the following
bills and resolutions were introduced
McKenna ot California To increase
the appropriation for public printing at
Hayden of Massachusetts To estab
lish a pobtal telegraph system.
Wilson ot Minnesota To place lum
ber, coal and slat on the free list.
McAdoo of New Jersey To preserve
to tne public use spnngs and streams
ot water in the territories.
Outhwaite ot Ohio Amending the
Pacifio railroad Beta and to insure to the
United States payment of all indebted
ness of the certain companies therein
Kilgore of Texas Abolishing the tax
on tobacco and duty on lumber, coal
salt, wool and oiansets.
Dickey of Mississippi Placing all
kinds of lumber on the free list.
Lathrop. Cal. January 16 Thin
evening as the Los Angeles overland
train was approaching the depot here
it collided with aswitoh engine as it was
backing nut ot tho side traok. The oyer
land consisted of twelve cars and two
engine?. The engineer and fireman of
one ot the engine jumped or they would
hnve been crushed to death. Engineer
Taylor and the fireman of the other
engine could not .jump, owing to
no time, fortunately no one
T " t Itl. .
was injured, ado inree engines are
totally disnbled. One enirine lies on ton
of the other nnd is more than forty feet
Washington, January 16. Tho pecre
tary of the treasury has tubmitled to
congress the draft ot a bill prohibiting
the importation of opium containing lesn
than nroo per cent cf morphine, and
authorizing tlio treasury to 6eize and
destroy all opium prepared for smoking.
Ine secretary soya u congress Htill
desires to obtain a revenue for the im
portation ot opium for smoking, the
present tax oi ten dollars per pound
ehonld be materially reduced so there
woulu bo leas inducement for smug
Readino, P. A January 16 The last
coal shipped down the Beading railroad
from the rjcnuyimu reciona whs on Sat
urday; since then not a pound has come
. rri a . .
diwn. Ane ibci ura no coal has been
shipped dunnr; the past forty-eight
hours baa been eagariy seized upon by
delecates who attended yesterday's con
vention. Tbvy sny that tbi shows the
polidity of the strikers all over the
ban I'BANCisco, jsnuary io in gen
eral tho cold weaiucr 6tni continues
here. A alight snow fell this eveninc.
but by midnight it had all disappeared.
I here was enough, reil, however, to
whiten the streets for two or three
Rochester, January 17. A collision
occurred early this morning on the Erie
railroad between Avoca and Kanoba
The engineer was killed and;tbo firempn
sonouMy injured. Several pi-'fentrers
ire reported injured, but no facts are
Kew 10RK, January ai. ai is an
nounced that Gov. Hill offered to ap
point Cnl. Fred Grant quarantine com
missioner in place of T. O. Piatt, but
Col. Grant declined.
New Obleans, January 17. Freezing
weather is reported all over northern
Louisiana extending as far front h aa
Baton Rouge. Snow and eleet is report
ed at several points.
Oitt of Mexico, Jan 17. The gov
ernment has forwarded to Washington a
requisition for the extradition of Mayor
AImt Rnnrlnn. Thprfl IS creat finTlotv
here to have Bcurton broncht to this
city to answer for his fitudenous swin
dles and if he is extradited be will re
ceive the extreme punishment
Xne daughter oi me presiaeni.enonta
Amanda Diaz, was married yesterday to
Sefior La Torres. The ceremony was
Dnvate. There were many sunberb
wedding presents. The bride is one of
the belles of Mexican society and ia very
TWtittv .lainon-TR Father MattfiAtr-
Ryan, tne priest who was imprisoned at
liimencK mr a montn, ior inciting peo
ple to illegal aots. was released to-day.
Tan thnnannrl nrnn collected Bronnri
the prison and when be emerged he was
received with prolonged oneers. u.he
mnrn, nf tha tnvn. aheniT. mnniciriAl
nnnnml mrA muryv rrtAmtlflrl of thfl plprotr
crowded around him and congratulated
hia fca bIj rtliiM,
Prescott. January 17 Preparations
nra K.uniT mu)a for the execution of
Martin Duron on January 20tb, in the
jail yard. A pennon ior commuiauuu
ot sentence has been circulated and Sec
retary Bayard, who i acting territorial
executive during Gov. Zulick's absence.
has the matter under consideration.
Washington, Jan. 17. Speaker Car
lisle was taken ill while nt dinner last
evening. The phyeioiacs 6ay it is un at-
anL- nr KUTHuIIITA olllll. Thtt illneBS
will probably pi event Carlisle from pre
siding over the noaso ior a icw aays.
T- o 1-. fln.fl..1.i ..Vnn
AjATEK opeu&cr uuiwid wua
niili i.nnther liill this mominiT nnd bis
nliviiniin hnM hpn Bnmmr.ncd. At 8
tho speaker was sleeping quietly and
symptoms were rather more favorable.
WAsniNQTON. Jan. 17. Much uneasi
ness is manuesieu in ine nouse u
moraine over the nsws of the serious
illness of Speaker Uarlule. I he bouse
fu called to order by tho Clerk who
announced the fact of the speaker a in
dispositiou, and stated that nominations
for sneaker pro tern were in order. uin
ot Texas offered n resolution appoint ng
SamuelS. Cox, of ew lork, epeaKer
pro tern, dnnng the temporary absence
of the speaker. The resolution was
adopted and Cox called the house to
Montkeal, Jan. 17 The large fire
which started in St, James street thi
moraine is still burniug. and so far six
atores have been gutted.
Washington. January 17 In the
senate to-day Piatt offered a resolution
instructing the postoffice committee to
inauire whether any mail matter ad
dressed to tenators bad been detained
iu the Washington postofhoe and wheth
er bucU detention was legal or illegal.
He made an explanatory statement to
the effect that fonr hundred copies oi
b jok mailed by a Connecticut advertis
ing firm to Keuatord and members of
congress nnd on each of which eleven
cents postage had been paid, had been
o'aarged thirty-ono centa extra postage
because the words "judicious advertis
ing agents and experts" bad been printed
on the wrappers und they had not been
delivered because such extra postage
had not been paid. In his judgment the
law did not authorize this extta charge.
After some discussion the resolution was
In connection with tho eamo subject
Sawyer asked unanimous consent for
the immediate consideration ot tho
houso bill relating to pcrmissable print
ing or wr'ting on second, third or fourth
clat-s matter, such a bill having been re
ported back from the postoffice commit'
tco without nmendment. Consent was
given and the bill passed.
The Fenate report of the Pacifio rail
road commit-sion was received, accom
panied by nmessago from the prcEideu'
The presideut reviews at great length
tho recommendation made on the me
jority and minority report of the com'
mission and culls attention to the state
ments in de'eneo of tho transactions
connected with the construction ot the
Central Pacific road and branch lines.
The president also dwells on the act ot
1S72, granting government bunds and
landtf to the Central and Union Pacifio,
and the amendments passed (wo years
later, providing that the government's
mortgage bhou d become a junior lien
The messago closes as follows: "it is
quite timu that the tnubltsomc
complication? surrounding this entire
subject sLould be adjusted and settled.
No one, 1 think, expects that the rail
road compaoies will be able to pay their
inimen$tf indebtecness to the govern
meut nt its maturity. Any proceeding
or arrangement that would result now
or at any other time iu putting these
roads it any portion ot them in posses
sion or control of the government is in
my opinion to be regretted, certainly as
long as there is the least chance for in
demnification through any other means.
I supposo we are hardly justified :n in
dulgiug in the irritation and indigna
tion naturally ansic? from the content
plation of malfeasance to such an ex
tent as to lead to the useless destruc
tion of these roads or the loss ot the ad
vances made by the government. I be
lieve that our efforts should bo in a more
practical and should tend with no con
donation ot wrong doing to tbo collec
tion by tbo government on behalf of the
people ot the public money now in jeo
The reading ot the message was pro
ceedsd with and at its conclusion Hoar
moved that it with the accompanying
report be submitted to a oommitteeot
five senators. Agreed to. Subsequently
Gorman moved to reconsiJer the vote
and the motion to reconsider was laid
on the table. This leaves the whole
The Bluir educational bill was taken
up and Ho wen spoke in favor of tho
Frye'a bill relating to the inspection
ot stem vtbsels was taken up and
A bill reported from the committee on
Indian affairs Jnnuary otb. as to rela
tion ot marriage between white men and
Iod.no women, was also passed, the
principal provision of which is that
white man marrying an Indian woman
shall not thereby acquire any right to
Dolph introdnced a bill to amend the
Indian land in severalty act, eo that its.
provisions nbill not apply to any In
dian tribo until the consent of two-thirds
ot the members of the tribe over twenty
one years ot ego bad first been ob
Bills to increase pen&inua to $72 per
month for total helplessness, and to 830
per month for total deafness were favor
ably reported from the committee on
The Blair edncational bill was again
taken up and Blair spoho at lenth in
advocacy of It and the senate then ad
Washington, January 17 In his mes
sage transmitting the reporte of tbo Pa
cifio Commission to Congress, the pree
ident says that the two report exhibit
such transaction nnd tcbemea connected
with the const ruction of aided roads and
their manigemeat, and suggest the in
vention ot fcuch devices on the part of
those having them in charge, for the
apparent purpose ot defeating any
cbnnce for government reimbursement,
that any adjustment or plan ot settle
ment should be acted upon substantial
ly to tho interest of the government,
rather than iu any lorbearance or gen
erosity deserved by the companies.
Washiagton, January 17. Much nn
easiness is manifested in the houso this
mormug over ine news oi the serious
illness of Speaker Carlisle. The house
was called t order by the clerk who an
nounced the fact of the speaker's indis
position and s,tated that nominations tor
enenser pro tern, were in Older,
Mills of Texas offered a resolution ap
pointing Samuel S. S, Cox of New Yoik
speaker pro tern , during the temporary
absence ot the t-peaser. 'Abe resolution
whs adopted Mid Cox called the house
t j order.
The speaker pro tcm., laid before the
house the Presidents message accom
panying the report of the Pacific rail
road commission and both were referred
to the committee on Pacifio railroads
and ordered pnnted.
The resolution adopted by the wool
growers conference were ordered nrint
ed in the Record and the report on the
Thoebe-Carhsle contested case, were
also ordered printed. Leave was grant
ed the minority to file their individual
views and Crisp gave notice Bo would
ask ibe house to act upon them before
The report of the election committee
on the Thoebe-Oarlisle oontest case was
made by Chairman Crisp. It recites the
vanons grounds on which the contest
ant and his ooupsel bad been remiss and
which in the opinion ot the committee
precluded him from asking any further
indulgence from the house. A very
careful consideration of the papers satis
fied the committee that not one ot the
substantial arguments of contestant
could be established. The committee re
ported resolution declaring Carlisle
elected. No progress being potiiblo at
ins urns ina nouit lajoor&td.
OniCAGo. January 18 Wheat, cash.
76K; May, 83. Corn, cosb, 48; May,
New Yobk,, January .18 Bor silver,
iVinirivn-rnv. .Tan. 18. Hnanknr Onr.
lisle rested very well during tbo night
and awoke this morning considerably
.afroahait Tin- doctor Annnnni0(f hnv.
ever, that the speaker will be unable to
resume his duties in congress for some
The Supremo Court of the United
States cits with a full bench to-day,
for the first time since May, 1885. La
mar proceeded to the justice's room of
the supreme court tms morning where
the ordinary oath of office was adminis
tered to him in private. The justice
oath was administered in public, im
mediately after in open section.
T.rcr.npoor Januirv 18. The British
cteamer Toronto from Portland Jan. -L
for Liverpool, whioh arrived in the
Mamiav fn-ilftv. renorta that dnrincr a for?
ufi Skerriep, Ireland, she collided and
sunk the Xiorweigan baric i reidis, from
Liverpool for Savannah, and tbnt thir
teen ot the bark's crew were drowned.
Only one man was saved.
Washington, Jan. 18. The house
nased a bill making an appropriation to
carry into effect an Agricultural experi
ment under tbo statutes act.
Stone, of Missouri, chairman ot the
committee on public lands, reported s
resolution calling on the secretary tor
information as to what legislation is nec
essary for tho disposal of the publio
timber lands eo ss to secure at the same
timo the preservation ot the national
forest lands &t the headwaters ot naviga
ble rivers and put within the reach of
settlers tho legal means ot providing
themselves with timber for building and
domestic purposes. Adopted.
Wilxesdabbe, Pa, Jan. 18 Eagle Iron
Works Co., extensive manufacturers ot
jcrews and iron fences, failed last night.
end a receiver has been appointed. Lia
bilities as yet unknown, but are said to
be very largp. Tho Dickson Manufac
ing Co., at Scranton, and a number of
New York and Philadelphia iron dealers,
will be the heaviest losers.
EvANsviiiLE, Ind., January 18 Tha
Novelty Machinery Works assigned yes
terday. Assets about 60,000, liabilities
Washington, January 18 A bill was
passed, redncirg the charge for pass
ports from five dollars to one dollar.
A bill for refunding the dtreot tax ot
1861, was taken up, the question being
ou Chandler's motion to recommit tho
bill. Tbo motion was rejected and the
question then taken up un an amend
ment offered by Edmunds, requinng all
claims to be filed within six years, and
agreed to. Several amendments ot ver
bal character were also agreed to. The
senate olao pissed the direct t6X bill of
1831. by a votu rf 48 to 10. and then re
sumed consideration ot tho eduoational
Berry offered an amendment provid
ing that no part of the money collected
from individuals, should be retained by
the United States as a set off against
any state indebtedness. Agreed to,
Salt Lake, January 13. Tho body of
Jno. liastin, killed by a snow slide two
weeks ago on Snake creek near Park
City, was recovered yesterday after sev
eral days hard work.
Portland, January 18. The old
round house belonging to the Oregon
Railroad k Navigation Co,, was burned
to-day. Seven locomotives and coaohe
were in tbe building at the time, all of
which were destr-yed. lhe loss is es
timated at S0,000, partially insured.
Washington, January 18 The agri
cuuurai experimental stations bill ap
propriating 3585,000 to carry into effect
tne act of .March, Mi, to establish ex
perimental stations in connection with
tbe colleges ot the different states, estab
linbed under the provisions ot tho act of
lsC2, waa passed.
(Jrisp, ot Ueorgia. chairman ot com
mittee on election?, called np the re
port of tho committee in the case of A.
L. Redstone, clnimiag to have been
elected from the fifth California district.
The report asks the committee to be
discharged from further consideration of
the matter. Agreed to.
Washington, January 18 The Blair
educational bill was taken up and Brown
addressed the senate in support of it.
At the conclusion ot Brown's remarks
Blair continued his remarks in support
of the biiL
Plumb asked unanimous consent to
submit a preamble and resolution set'
ting forth that the secretary of tbe treas
ury, in accordance with the views ot the
president, paid, out ot the revenues col
lected, some ?2Go,015 in premiums to
holders of government bonds, whioh
sum, it paid out for four per cent bonds
ia accordance with the manifest word
ing nnd intention of tho refunding act,
makes possible not only the payment of
snid bonds as fast as anr surnlus aval la
bio for such purpose accumulates in the
treasury, but also refunding the same
rate ot interest, thus saving to tbe tbx
payers more than $200,000,000.
Among the bills introduced and refer
red was on by Hoar to provide for in
quests under national authority.
Farwell introduced a bill authorizing
the secretary of the treasury to apply
the surplus in tho treasury to the pur
cbaso of United States bonds.
Sherman from the committee on for
eign relation, reported an amendment
for tbe deficiency fcbill, appropriating
ca;,uuu,uuu to defray the expense of tbe
commission to attend tbe international
exhibition at Melbourne this year. Ap
San Fbanci8CO. January 18. A meet
ing of the creditors of L. G. Sresovich A
Co., fruit dealers, was held this after
noon. A statement was submitted show
ing the assets were 857,000 nnd the lia-
uinues too.iAAj. a committee was then
appelated to decide terms ot settle.
Washington, January 18. The na
tional board ot trade began here to-day
ita IRth annual meeting. Frederick Far
ley, ot Philadelphia, in thejehair. The
annual report ot tbe executivo commit
tee was read and adopted.
Ei. Paso, January 18. Consul J.H.
urignam, wno resigned aoout two weeks
ngo, will be sncceeded by Beokford
MrpVpv. now hnMino thn nnaitinn
' ' ' t-VB'.IWU Wfc
oonsul at Laredo, Tex.
I f ... t T T . r. t- .
iiuuinuuA, ii i., unuu&ry IO. iY'U
ct : i . i i l. . .
oiuKie, cuniKeu u oiHgu and train
nnri tv RharifT fitrAnanf A nnnl .
"J - v. ..pnvuo rouc-
, nuuu ICIUIU1UK HD IUD ACXBB fflClU
Kid, though shackled, escaped by jnmp-
1 n C7 from m mnrinff trmn naa TV....!. :
Washington. Jan. 18. Tho Supreme
durt of tbe United States sits with a
full bench tc-Jay for tbe first time since
May, 1SS5. The judges in their
black robes filed into the chamber
in solemn procession at twelvn
o'clock. Lamar followed the oourt and
took a seat beside Clerk McEinney at
tho nght of the bench. The chif in.
lice announced that tbo readm? of tha
commission ot Lamar and administra
tion of oath would be tbo first busi
ness. 'AheclerK then read the commis
sion after which Lamar read from the
manuscript the judicial oath. At tha
ooncluiion he took the Bible, solemnly
kissed it and was escorted behind the
screen at the back ot the justices' chairs.
He soon reappeared clad in a flowing
robe ot glossy black f ilk. The court
and assemblage arose, the new justice
bowed to bis auocjates, then to tbe bar
to the public and took a seat in the chair
as the junior justice at the extremnloft
ot-the bench. The court then proceeded
wiin ordinary uusmess,
San Francisco, January 18. Bt
k. Belcher, 6.00; Crocker. 85; Chollar
585; Con. Virginia, 17 75; Confidence
litw; uouia s ourry, 4.00; Uale Jc
Norcross. 9.23: Locomotive. .30: Paar
65. Peerless. L35; Potosi, &50: Oohtr
8 65; Savage, 7.25 Sierra Nevada, 4.65;
Union Con,, 4.20; Yellow Jacket, S.10
lit. Diablo, 4.76. '
Washington. January 18. The nat
ional democratic committee will meet in
this city February 22nd to fix the time
and place for holding the national dem
Washington, January 18. Carlisle
condition is considerably improved this
Lincoln, Neb., Jonnary 18 Governor
Thayer to-day proclaimed a quarantine
after February 1st against all cattle
shipped from Now Jersey and Delaware
and several counties of Pennsylvania,
New York, Maryland and Illinois. It
bIjo prohibits tbe shipment from March
1st to November 1st of all cattle from
the atates of Texas, Arkansas, Alabama,
Louisiana, Mississippi, Georgia, South
Carolina and the Indian Territory.
Washington, January 19 The first
skirmish on the subject ot revenue re
form, took place to-day in the committee
ot ways and means. McEinley moved
to take np and consider hia bill repeal
ing the tobacco tax. In tbe disoussion
that followed, it appeared that the dem
ocratic majonty proposed to take up tbe
general tariff reduotion bills betore con
sidering any specific reduction bill.
McKinles molion was lost by a strict
party vote. Tho committee) on appro
priations proposed this morning, an an
nual pension bill which appropriates
Speaker Carlisle muoh improved this
North Jcdjon, Ind., Jan. 19. A
mat oh for tho lightweight championship
ot tho west and for 81.000 a side between
Harry Gillmore, of St. Paul, and Billy
Myers, of Streater, III., took plaoe here
this morning, lhe men had only fought
twentv-oight seconds when Meyers got
in a terrific blow on Gillmore s neck
completely knocking him out. Myers
was declared tho winner.
Washington. Jan. 19. The National
Democratic Committee will meet in this
city February 22nd, to fix time and place
for holding tbe Democratic convention
St. Paul. Jan. 19. Tho latest esti
mates are that there has been 217 deaths
by the recent blizzard. The remains of
many people, who are reported misting,
may not be found until the snow dtsap
pears in tbo spring.
Washington, Jan. 19. The subject of
revising and amending tbe land laws
was again under discussion betore tbe
House committee on publio lands to
day. Delegate Smith, ot Arizona, urged
the committee not to reduce the size of
tho desert land entry to less than 610
acres, contending that nothing less
would induce men to bear the hardship
and expense of irrigating and improving
Pierre, Dak., January 19 Trains
have been ordered to await tbe abate
ment ot tho storm. The signal office at
Fort Sully reports another blizzard
from tho north and predicts a terror.
The mercury is now 15 below zero and
Red Bluff, January 19 Tbe steam
flour mill owned by G. K. Willard, was
entirely destroyed br fire last night,
The total loss is $30,000. including tbe
improvements and machinery recently
put in, valued at $12,000, Insurance
Omaha, Neb., Jnnuary 19 When the
whole record ot the loss ot lite from the
recent storm is complete it will show tbe
largest number of deaths ever known to
have resulted from a similar occurrence
Unprotected cattle were frozen by tbe
Dublin, January 19. The United
Ireland alleges that the government had
arranged for tbe arrest ot Canon
O'Mahony and Canon Keller, who
charged Major Roberts, governor of tbe
county J ail. with tbe corruption of
young girls, but bad been deterred from
enforcing tbe measure by the knowledge
that every uatholio constable in Cork,
ordered to take part in making tbe nr
rests would have thrown his arms.
Washington, January 19 McKenn
ot California, has been instructed by tn
House Committee on public lands to re
port favorably to the House bis bill
granting five per cent, of the amount
from caBb sales within California, to th
state. The effect of the passage ot this
bill will be to give to the state for
school purposes, 8480,000 now in the
The Hemenway Explorations
A correspondent ot the Missouri Re
publican, write- from Los Muertob, the
oity of the dead, Salt river valley, where
tbe Hemenway expedition, under the
supervision of Frank Gushing, have
recently madn important discoveries,
Ethnological research, prosecnted by
Mr. Frank Cushing by tbe comparative
method, demonstrates that the dwellers
ot tbo plain wereToIteos, and that they
. t - . 1 a 1 . -
reacnea n mgu mate 01 civilization
many centuries oeiore mo Aztecs ap
peared. They were probably of Asiatic
origin but not or .Mongoloid. The Indian
of tbe Pacifio coast appears to bo Mon
goloid and a later immigrant from Asia
The age of the Tolteo ruins is reckoned
in thousands of years. Tho Toltecs
were agricultural peoplo and had the
plain ot Tempo under a high state of
cultivation. The climate and character
of tbe sou were, apparently tho same as
now, and a Taut system of irrigation was
required to make, tbe land productive.
The maps made by the surveyor of the
Hemenway party show at least 300 line
ot ditch work.
The To I tec g were better irrigators than
the farmers of to-day. They were satis
tied with a very slight How, and, oonse
quenny, were 11010 to oonduot wnter to
every part ot tho plain. Tho higher
ground, whioh is now n desert, was reach
ed bylevres upon which tne water flow
ed. The bottom of these ditches and
levees, hardened by tho water flowing
over them, havo resisted the leveling
power of the elements. The banks have
disappeared, leaving tbe bottoms elevat
ed slightly above tbe plain, and these
hardened surfaces are now used as roads
all over the valley. Iu some blares the
irrigating oacal was cut through the sol-
in rocE with stone implements. The
cost ot mnKing that cut to-day with im
proved implements would be 520,000.
Ibe manner ot building tho ditches
and keeping them in repair is indicated
by two parallel rows of stones bIodc the
sides of the ditches. The.o tones are
of diorite, nnd wero used as chipping
aiones .0 snarpen th 6tone implements
with which the digging was done. Mnrt
of them seem to have been worn out and
iiuuwu BBiue, huu prooaoiy they were
covered up with the earth and thrown
out as the work advanoed, The wash
ing away or the banks by the rains of
centuries baa left them exDoae.l. Manv.
no doubt, were used in reoairinir the
banks. The natural Inference is that
the ditches were maintained dnrincr n
long period. The modern canal eystemof
the valley is only forty-one miles in ex
tent and cost 81,500,000. The Tolteo
ditches were of great size and extent.
no less man ow miles of canel alone,
ana cnnin not 00 bunt to-day for less
turn 5J.W,O0U. No less than 450.000
acres were cultivated in the Salt River
valley by means of these ancient ditches.
Ilia Htlrrlnjr Address to the City Council.
Urgent Keajtuna for luiprovme and
BeuuUfjlDC the City.
alio .uuuwintr committaaa Trrn in.
r J . .1 . ... .
poiuieu ai me meeting or tbe oity conn
cil last night.
Finance Hoff. Gardiner. HartTrall.
Police The Mavor. John arm Mtltan.
Hospital and health Tha rr
xrri..u t -, t-p '
jimouuciK, AteiU, AAOn.
rrintmg neid, Miltenberg. Gardi
License Hartwell. Hoft Heir.
Fire department Iteid, Hartwell,
Purchasing Hartwell, Johnson, Mil
tenberg. Streets Johnson. Hartwell, Milten
berg. Cemetary Hoff, Gardiner. Johnson.
Building and Land-Gardiner, Beid,
Dralain-Gardiajr, Hefi; Johaion.
Gentlemen op the Council;
We are at the beginning of a new year
and in conformity with general custom
it is perhaps well that we should care
fully study the lessons taught by past
experience, and guided by these and our
beat iudtrmenr. lav our plans for the
Our city is passing through an era
Bach that has been the experience of
every prosperous and wealthy city ot
this great country. The tide of pros
perity has ita inevitable ebb and flow
with individuals, cities, Btates and na
tions and wo havo been for the past few
years undergoing those unpleasant and
discouraging conditions whioh are un
avoidable in the life of all. But we
have now passed the narrow, rocky
straights of adversity and are at the
river's moulh entering the great sea of
wealth and prosperity.
Since my advent into this council I
have ever used my best endeavors for
tho protection and welfare ot this my
adopted home, and while tho limited
financial resources at our command has
kept us from doing all that would have
been desired, yet we havo accomplished
some good and made eomo improve
ments which, I trust, are a credit to our
past endeavors and illustrate the ad
visability ot continuing the work of im
Ia this age of progress it Is better to
act than to theorize, henco I will con
fine myself to a few points which I con
sider worthy of your special attention,
and prompt notion thereon.
There is no subject of more import
ance to a city than its streets. There is
nothing to which we can mora profitably
turn our attention than tho grading,
cleaning, lightning and beautifying ot
our streete. Their present condition
can be so changed that strangers who
oomo within our gates will receive a
pleasant and attractive impression and
the comfort and pleasure of our own
people will be much increased.
The culture of trees and grasses along
our publio ways will ohanga our appear
ance morn tor the better than anything
we can do with a like expenditure, and 1
would recommend you to encourage and
asBist this improvement in every way
The grading ot Congress street be-
tweed Stone avenue and Sixth street,
the improvement on atone avenue and
Pennington streets the adjacent proper
ties many times tbe expense incurred
and has changed dirty and disagreeable
drives into clean, creditable streets
which strangers and citizens alike ap
preciate and enjoy and 1 hope your hon
orable body will continue this good work
and place all of ourprincipal Btreets in
I wish also to call your attention and
the attention ot property owners to the
limited capacity of our principal busi
ness centers. To you I will say that it
we would invite capitalists to build sub
stantial and desirable buildings we must
provide good broad streets where they
can reasonably expect business: to re
main and prosper; to our property own
ers is given the cboica ot widening the
present narrow streets or submitting to
the inevitable desertion of tbe same and
the removal of tbe principal trade to
higher and broader avenues. I would
recommend the opening ot Congress
street east to fifth avenue.
The extension ot Congress st-ieet west
across the valley would be ot inestimable
value to this whole community and it
arrangements can lie made to secure a
good broad avenue across tbe valley of
the Santa Cruz it will be a source of
great profit, pride and pleasure to our
citizens and an attraction to sojourners.
lhe appointment ot an intelligent
and energetic man as street commission
er, who could also be ex-ofucio pound
msster, provided with a team Bnd a limit
ed nnmber of assistants, whose duty it
would be to keep oar streets alleys and
open lots thoroughly well cleaned, and
maKe sncn improvements in their con
dition as the means at his disposal will
The city has been expending about
Sow dollars anually for killint? and
taking away dogs, with little or no de
crease in tbe number. As this is an ex
pensive nuisance I suggest tbe above
change with sufficient additional power
and authority given to the commissioner
to enable him to coheot tbe tax on ail
do?s kept within the city limits.
The question of street sprinkling is a
very important one. Nothing is so
calculated to favorably impress the
visitor or conduce to the comfort and
health ot tbe citizen, as well sprinkled
street?, nnd I hope provision will bo
made to have tbe principal streets well
sprinkled during tha summer months.
The question of sewerage in the city
is one that can only be provided for in
tbo futnro issuing of bonds as our limit
ed financial resources will not justify
this expenditure at present. Action
should be taken to provide for this
necessity at the earliest penod possible.
Tbo people residing in the southern
part ot tbe city have been muoh annovnrl
x a. 1 t .
in me pasi Dy .ue large body of rain
water coming irom the mesa lands to
the eouthwest ot tho city and rrreatlv
1 . 1 L . . "
uamBkius- luemreeiB ana private prop
erty and endangering life in some locali
ties. To prevent this, a leveo or ditoh
wus thrown up from the roncd house of
tbe Southern Pacific Railroad to tha
south end of Stone avenue to comlnnt
this water around and to the Br.nth r.
of tho city, but to thoroughly make this
leveo effeotive it neods to bo extended
into me uig arroya touth ot its present
Our smaller plazas should ha im.
proved with trees Bnd erass. withnn
delay, and 00 properly cared for.
Ane ngniicg or at ieat tha nrinn;n.i
streets should not be delayed another
momont and I earnestly trnRt vnnr Jiot.
L I I j. -. 1 . '
umuie uuuy win mane the neces-iary
aiinuiicuicuM io iniH ena.
unr ponce force bes Loan anmamrmt
changed during the year past, muoh to
tuo Btmaiacuon OI IftXrftVflrn nnr? nil
good citizens. Tho number is at its
minimum but should not be increased
wnue tne circumscribed atnta nf
unr lire department we enn wal ha
prouu or, as it is composed of an excep
.luuaujr hub ouay 01 men. weii eqain-
T.a1 1 1 , 1
you, nu an necessary modern appar-
o,uo uou considering onr almost perfect
ciass or hre proof buildings, we have
rpi r m tDBt ",re ravager.
of purchase money aad ad45tK6. ,
ble property tmtwouwX,
ing and general im prevent .r
cinity. A proper stateraert to t. T
lature would undoubtedly
necessary authonty far oet T"'
tion of this Ind. J '
Xho dircrimrahttoa , ,
f area against this citv aad r-rr v - Ul
subject of vast important to ear "n 1
prospemy and it w not nlr s n ,J. V
b duty for us to proteet th cr," 651
in this aa well as every ottrr waP :t?
Me. I suggest that a prop 5 ' ' '
be made to the railroad n.tr.
questing them to deal with us v
ly as they do with other .Ee
u o 111 a j lurive and p'o-rer
eventually prove of much m. re n-
thera than under h present
Our free publio library Jn 4
peroua and encouraging t .3 if
whioh credit is, due to its effic-u - -?
ogement and to the ifeneromt-. T4
of its benef actors. This c. '
liberally paid the librarian an ! f-u
ed rooms, lights and fuel, aad I tt".
it is prudent to continue tha ea.
The following is a brief resim -.,.
financial standing and indent-
tho cityf ' '
Citr Bond isned 'Si, Onbr.;
payable in for bnUur
City lionda iunml s3, fintuai - .
pajablein I'.'K. rerlaadi:..- -
Total bnadetlilrltt .
Floating tndeoteda axadb...-
- - I
Cah in treanry. ij
Tazea unpaid at Una tu f
Total indebted afOTriaU
And now gentlemen ie e- ecIum t
me say that in a.sumiBir the 1
which the ensuing year will for' ;
us wo must remember that
called upon to perform thu ps-
vice, r or the time being we
trusted with the expenditure c'
money and we shall not be .parLtsi
this trust is not proper v tip z
Bear ia mind that a high ra.e ' tixT
tion does not invite capital to im
munity. I advocate the precept ;
rigid econemy towards taxpayer
oaretul consideration ot the 7-is
the city, keeping in mind tL&t t-f
are spending the people's m sej . the
peoples benefit, we may not
criticism and cennure, still let hoc
estly strive for the public good, tops;
to meet with honest interpret&n s ot
our efforts and tbe generous approbsbCK.
of our citizens.
Another new gross is brought est tj
a Nevada ranchman. Shoa.J it be h
that this grass will grow better "without
water than with." we will want a tha
load "brought over." The Cn z. Aprtfc
reports that Herm-n S: iini.--er 1
Carson valley rancher, is bu ;sg i... rda
in Douglas county on which he;r tcti
sowing a new forage plan ktKs
Germany as'Sispereet." Mr. Spr.Lt.ej;r
says: It is a plant which Ioi ks 1 nr.
and grows about eighteen ibcl. L.it
lam convinced by actual experience tM
it will grow on the rankest a J barest:
hillsides in this State. You cin t:
crops a year. It is considered cu-Lbct-
ter than alfalfa m Germany It '.:t?t
cattle faster and makes oowx cit t : r
milk. No one in Germany wou.a t
of using alf&lf.i when he could get tr
perset. 1 took up considerable land. It
was all hilly, barren land that 110 a
else wanted probably, but once . t tu
forago plant gut a foothold L r z3
every foot of that land will be in dt. cici
It will make all tbse hills cretc lk
dryer the soil the better. It II
among the rocks, and lime-U ne f -ci-tion
seems best tor it. I have iec
Germany for more seed. It is the err cj
plant for cattle and horses, and st- -X -men
can get nch here in Nevada tf tlfj
havo no water. It will not gfvin rn :l
land; too much moisture ki.i- i The
hotter nnd dryer tbe reason the tetter.
Our dry climate is exactly suitably for it,
and tbe ranchers will cot be long findic;
out what it will do. Uahfor-ia is tea
moist for tbo successful growth of tail
plant, but Nevada's dry climate
the place for it. Northwestern L-te
The Country is Safe
The Grandmother has sent a verr
good rain and tor tbe summer e?t
bns sent fresh Armor's Kansas City
pig's feet, family pickled ptrk, .a;ar-
cured ham, breakfast bacon and .a-i
She has sent another Swiss cheese w.i;b
ing 220 pounds and also a cnrlcul of
Anheuser-Busch lager beer. Pr..ei rea
sonable, Warum Darum.
All persons who have cIaiew agaasl
the Government for los-es sntm-ed
through Indian depredations in Arz as
and New Mexioo, will find it to their 1a
terest to communicate immediately wth
tho undersigned in regards to the f ase.
it they desire to take advantage of the
laws recently passed by Congress to re
imburse all parties who hive snuVreJ
such losses. Wir. O. O'Keii..
dw-3m Ati'y-at-Lsw. Prescott, X 1
This powder nerer Tariff.
strength and wholeoomenet.
The supply of water should bo greatly te ordinary Iciml. and can
J ' a i . I ..1. ... . 1 ...
tnrtFrt 1 1. J a i .
-woaow ior ma bhii aomPHiin nnr
poses. Tho imnnre nnnlifv nf tha
has many times been a just couse of
compiomt dnnng tho past season, and
it the present wafer company cannot
furnish better water and in sufficient
quantitiy, steps should be taken by tbe
uuuacu 10 provide other means ot get
ting tt. An abundance of pure, whole
some wnter at reasonabfo rates, is among
un. uiuot pressing neeos.
Ane seennng of a thorough teat for
artesian water m our vicinity is extreme
-v oo.ruuio aia every possible means
should be tried to accomplish an object
which would be of much untold advan
tage. A nronap naritinr r ..-...
should be presented and urged, praing
Kovernment aid, and all possible en
couragement8hould be given with this
euu in view.
The Military Plata in Innir a ;t .
main. - 1 - . . . . .
".a.ut, pudiio property, will be worso
nan use.ess, It is now a barren, un
wieidy waste, tiresome and nnnl,ni
u cross and a stumbling blook to ad
utement. ac is impossible to proper-
1 uuiuvaie or oeantiry this tract without
bankrupting the citv and an then am
many localities much morn nriantAr. tnr
D PUOIIC Oar IT. 1 wnnlrl n-ra Hint a no-t
pf it at least be cut up into building
lOtS Bnd anlrt nr rinftut fn. CO -amm
The gale of this traot in lots -would not
ealy bring ialo tha trtai&ry tha assoaa.
compettilon with tho moltitaue of lvw
weight alam or phosphate powders. &
cans. Kotal Uak.no I'owdik t v.. ! '
;LK..t. ajo'rrie. laT.ot.ol aa .
M.... hi . . 1 ) . .... -.
7" '.'ion. IA t DQDilcauwu. .
o vmaa ihonld ba wfihont. Tha vB.tr.U
th FtUnt Oflc. and f'jr,V
mora thin Ona Hundred 7BSU3.
Bnd applications for P,iu.ii
nited Bute and lomfa
Catctts. TraJs-M-ii, C prr;f-
l;uSU. ... . . lJ
fennar to tnt.ntori tttir ntM v.
Crmanj aad othtr forln coontri.
ParsdatiiiortBoucs andoorw iVV
. Informauon w obt nin Pt'j7, . f
fally CiTsa witaimt eharaa- Haad-jojj
.k-k . . . .Jul.. ijiiS.I.-'.
wt 11 ondmtood fcr aU prja wb wua " "
i4.17. Xrfrw a rn oaa