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Arizona weekly citizen. [volume] (Tucson, Ariz) 1880-1901, October 01, 1892, Image 3

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015133/1892-10-01/ed-1/seq-3/

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Mrs. A. Iiodulovich returned from
California this morning.
II. E. Lacy and Chas. R. Drake
rived this morning from California.
The Democratic Delegation consist
ing of B. C. Parker, W. P. Woods Jas.
Fjnley, S. C. Heaton and J. W. Wiley
arrived this morning from r lagstan.
The tire department boys would turn
out on exhibition drill but have deferr
ed it until water becomes more plenti
Reid's opera house is being placed in
a condition of theatrical receptions that
will surpass any season of opera and
ministrelsy yet held in luceon.
Mr. Scott of the minirjg profession is
said to be a shrievalty horse in the race
for that desirable office on the Demo
cratic ticket.
A slight attack of warm weather is
spasmodically trying to make itself felt
before its cold and otherwise atmos
pherical competitor of a directly oppo
site extreme reaches the city.
The electric light is taking on sub
stantial harness end will be billed
in the l'gbt race of Tucson's illuminat
ing track by the fail Beason.
The block of buildingn on Pennington
street between Court street and North
Merer is undergoing a complete over
hauling and a nice side walk of plank is
being constructed both on Court street
side and Pennington street.
There was a meeting of some of the
prominent members of the board of
trade this evening the 27th, at 2:30 and
it is fair to assort from the action of the
gentlemen that Tucson will yet see the
electric lignt nasn in me toBjunij ui
the houses and public pieces of this
WIIs. Farco &. Co. will move their
office into the fine apartments of Radul
nvich's block on fctone avenue. The
Masonic fraternity jrill occupy the up
per fl km- and Wells, Fargo & Co.'e ex-.
press the apartments aireciiy unaer.
There wbs r meeting of the World's
Fair exposition club last right. These
eeutlemen and ladies are determined
tLat Arizona shall be represented in a
manner of which it will not be asham
Deputy U. S. Marshall Paul has re
turned from a trip to Mammoth where
he had gone on an official trip. lie
states the Mammoih mine running
steadily andT) teams constantly employ
ed delivering ore.
A, Rede will will return to Phoe
nix after a couple of weeks stay here,
lie goes away remarkably well pleased
with the patronage he has received at
the hands of the musical loving portioD
of the city. Mr. Rdewiir energy is
unbounded in the scope of his work
and he richly deserves success.
What an air of cheerfulness and what
a degree of improved illumination will
it not be to Tuceon when tLe tali elec
tric mnsts will send out their brillinnt
rays from Military plaza, Church plaza.
Park square. City Hall, the S. P. R. R.
department and northerly and easterly
of the railroad truck.
Strangers abroad are notified that
Tucson is a city on the eve of a great
advancement. Has a Territorial Uni
versity and a first-class system of pub
lic schools, -with large attendance. Has
gas works, ice works and a Hour mill
turning out a large tonnage of the
choicest flour.
The ladies of Tucson who are en
gaged in house keeping or who have a
desire to teach their daughters that
most desirable and useful art of proper
ly and tastefully cooking one of the
most desirable and useful accomplish
ments of the family circle can secure
eucb an aid to housekeeping education j
by sending their name and addres-s toj
Price Flavoring extract Co., Chicago
As duly announced from the pulpit
on Sunday, tnera will be a special
meeting this, WodnesJay, evening at
the Congregational church to arrange
for a practical study of Luke's gospel,
according to the plan of Summer
School. A business meeting will follow
the other meeting.
Secretary Morford of Arizona, is in
the city. The secretary is one of those
stalwart newspaper men and Republi
cans that has done crood service for the
party of which he is a most conspicu
ous member and of the newspaper pro
fession of which he has proved himself
a thorough journalist.
There will be a subject broached to
the business men shortly in behalf of
advertising this city and county.
Speeches will be delivered, musio will
be there to aid the cause along and
plans of conducting, a campaign of
building up will be submitted to the
entsrpring citizens and merchants of
Tucson. Remember the watchword one
continual progress.
There was a large and well attended
meeting of the Pima county World's
Exposition Club last night at .the
board of trade rooms. Communications
bearing upon the World's Fair -were
discussed as expressed by the late Flag
staff meeting of the World's Fair Com
missioners and it was the sentiment of
the meeting that nothing would be left
undone to properly and satisfactorily
represent Arizona at the World's great
exposition in Chicago.
F. A. Stevens of thi9 city announces
himself a candidate for sheriff subject
to the action of the Republican county
convention. Mr. Stevens is well known
both in Pima and Pinal countiea He
is at present engaged in the livery busi
ness in this city. Is first lieutenant of
Co. F, N. G. Aj and is popular, and pro
Tided the nomination is tendered him
will draw votes largely frem both Re
publicans and Democrats. He would
make a great race under the auspices of
a sheriff's flag.
The great drilling contest as exhibit
ed at Butte, .Montana, Denver, Colora
do, and Albuquerque, New Mexico,
should be emulated in Arizona. A re
cord of 2SH inches double hand drill
ing was accomplished in 12 minutes and
&t the call of time 33M inches was ac
complished. The drills and hammers
were used with great dexterity and the
transfers between the holder f the
drill and the hammer man was made
60 quick that it was hardly disoernable.
Better beEtow recognition on this
worthy industry in preference to the de
grading, plngugly prize fighting ring.
"For the Lafe
Delicious Desserts'
COOK BOOK Mailed Free.
Send name and address to
Improvement is the word all along
the line.
.Dr. Martin's, a drink of that famous
St. Louis Exchange impoited lunches
and ice cold beer.
The supreme court of the Territory
is now in session at Phoenix.
Today, the 28th, the University of
Arizona commences its second term,
The opera house is being arranged
for the Democratic county convention
Postmaster Corbett gives the utmost
satisfaction in the discharge of his
many duties.
Mr. Bemrose, representing the Santa
Cruz canal company, will arrive shortly
in Tucson.
Mrs C. W. Wright has arrived in New
York from England and will be home
baturuay. ,
The phonograph ists on Congress
street will remain in the city a few days
J. S. Mansfield has on pale postage
stamps, stamped envelopes and postal
Governor Murphy reached Phoenix
from Denver via Salt Lake and San
Francisco o the 27th.
Secretary of Territory Morford will
visit the University thiB evening and re
turns to the capital city tomorrow morn
ing. The new po6tofSca with its fine apart
ments and handsome equipments sets
off the corner of Congress and Stone
avenue with the bir of metropolitan pro
The Republicans will meet at fhe dis
trict court room this evening at 7:30 to
take action relative to holding the pri
mary election on Saturday for delegates
to the county convention.
Richard Hardinz Davis' The West
from a Car Window will ba brought out
at once in attractive book-form by Har
per &. Bros.
The merchants of Tucson have laid
in an immense stock of goods and in
consequence are reaping an appropriate
Happy and content is a home with
the Rochester;" a lamp with the light
of the morning. For catalogue, write
Rochester Lamp Co., New York.
Secretary Morford left for the capital
this morning after spending a day of
observation within the limits of Arizo
na's metropolis and visaing the Univer-
"Bring hither the sword and cut the
child in twain," cried the wise monarch.
Spare the cnilJ, ' said the pleading
mother." Ott. -L in Tucson.
The next volume of "Harper's Black
and White Series" will be a Little
Swiss Sojourn, by William Dean How
ell, with characteristic illustrations.
The natural and unnatural mother.
the great scene before King Solomon
as will be witnessed October 4th in the
vast tent of Robinson's world reno A'ned
Chas. Bowman who has been quite
sick for the past few days, 13 now rapid
ly recovering and his many friends are
pleased to learn of hi9 being soon at his
poet of duty again.
L. Zsckendorf fe Co., corner of Main
and Pennington streets, are receivirg
one of the largest and mo6t elegant
variety of furniture, carpets, mattings,
rugs and all the latest styles of elegant
drawing room and parlor chairs.
October the 4th, John Robinson's
grekt show, King bolomoa upon his
throve and the Queen of Sceba with
thousands in silver treasure presenting
to his majesty will be witnessed at the
itreat exhibit on the plaza in Tucson cn
the above date.
The annual national encampment of
the GraDd Army of the Republic, held
his year at W ashmgton, will be fully
llustrated in the forthcoming number
of Harper's Weekly. A front page por
trait of Mrs. WhitelaV Reid will be
given in the same number.
Thomas Hardy's new 6erial, The
Pursuit of the Well Beloved," will be
first presented to the American readers
through the medium of Harper s Bazir.
The opening chapter of the story will
appear in the Bazar for Oct, lfet, which
will also contain a new portrait of Mr.
Armand Tuquethas opened a French
restaurant on Camp street and Church
plaza where all manner of French cook
ing is served. This building has been
thoroughly renovated and a most pleas
ant dining rocm is opened to the pub
lic. Tucson prides herself on setting
good eatables and the patronage of the
opening fall season justifies in keeping
thesa eating resorts up to the highest
Mr. Vicente Lavorin is in the city to
day from his ranch where he has been
for the last two or three weeks. Mr.
Lavorin is a merchant who has had a
large custom and who no doubt would
have met with most ample isuecees in
is line had not his health forced him
to relinquish his business. The stock
of goods that are now left is being re
tailed at privatd sale and one can buy
anything in canned goods line and gen
eral grocery at a greatly reduced figure
by calling at Messula and Meyer
Mr. Van Pelt, Editor of the Craig,
Mo Meteor, went to a 'drug store at
Hillsdale, Iowa, and asked the physician
in attendance to give him a dose of
something for cholera morbus and loose
ness of the bowels. He 6ays: I felt
so much better the next morning that I
concluded to call on the physician and
get him to fix me up a supply of the
medicine. I was surprised when he
handed me a bottle of Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy.
He said he prescribed it regularly in
his practice and found it the best he
could get or prepare. I can testify to
itsefhciency in my case at all eveats.
For 6ale by F. r leishman & Co.
It was a delightfull marriage partv, at
the residence of Mrs. K. A. Groesbtck in
Safford on the evening of Wednesday,
Sept-21, when Miss Imcgene II. Van
Sicklen was united in marriago to Mr.
James 1L McClure The ceremony was
performed in an impressive and artistic
manner by Judge John Blake. There
was a large attendance of friends, among
whom I may note Judge Tuttle, wife and
daughter, Mr. Dial, wife and daughter,
Mr. and Mrs J. U. rursley, Mr. and Mrs.
Will Parks, Mrs. J. D. Groesbeck, of El
Pa9o, Texas, Mra lckersham and Mrs.
Ijama of Bowie, Mr. Maxwell and Mies
Namie Hunter of ueox' Mr. Hunt of
Thatcher. Mrs. and Miss Corder, J. E.
Bailey Wells, Dr. and Mrs Grceabecic,
and many others. The wedding supper
was a feast-turkey, fatted calf, pumpkin
pie, etc. James was very sedate, but his
beautiful wife was charming. Bulletin.
Report on Electric Light.
Tucson, Ariz. Sept. 27, 1892.
Hon. 7 lies. Hughes,
President Board of Trade.
Dear Sib: We, your committee, ap
pointed to examine into the merits,
from a business standpoint,, of the
electric light proposition, submitted by
Mr. John M. Ormsby of this city, beg
leave to report as follows:
We have carefully examined the es
timates submitted by him and the
guarantee of the general Electric Com
pany, together with the minimum es
timated earnings of the plant and we
consider it a meritorious enterprise and
a safe investment.
Very Respectfully jours,
Albert Steinfeld. )
C. E. Schumacher. Com.
A. V. Grosetta. )
pf Board of Trade.
The Vew Pott Office Building.
The post office quarters as now occu
pied by Postmaster J. KLox Corbett ure
really elegant aud most creditable to a
city with double the population of Tuc
son. I he building 19 large two story
brick structure well built and most
tastefully ornnmented. In tbe most
coEEpicuous part of the building on the
first floor and at the junct nre of two of
tbe most prominent streets inthotity,
is installed the new fixtures cf the poe t
office department. As you enter thje
doer facing on Congress street and
Stone avenue a bran new outfit of post
al boxes ranging in number to 500,
greets your eyes neatly numbered and
all bearing that significent mark U. S.
"Office hours 8l a. m. to 5 p. m.," are
printed on a conspicuous sign. "Let
ters," "Letters," are the autographs on
two shinning g'.lt receptacles for letter
deposite. "Keg.stered Letters" in
shining new letters greet you at an
other turn. "Money Orders" is
neighboring 6ign. A large clouded
plate glass close to tbe general delivery
bears upon it a neatly engraved meno
gram such as a circle in the center of
which is a steed in full gallop bearing
to a postal destiny a mail carrier and
around the margins of the circle is band
6omely interwoven with the giaps the
words, "Postorice Department of the
United States." The glass also bears
upon it the following: "Built by the
Corbin Cabinet Lock Co., New Britain
Conn., and Camden, N. Y." Large
plate glass windows encase the front of
the building whilst a healthy ventila
tion exist in a series of windows located
upon the westerly portion of the struc
ture. The ceiling is painted in cheer
ful colorings and the whole surround
ings is one which Tucson can take a
pride in and which is a credit to the
Weather-Crop Bulletin of the
zona Weather Service.
For the week ending September 20,
temperature ad sunshine.
The week ending Sept 26th has been
slightly warmer than usual. This ex
cess in temperature was evenly distrib
uted. At Tucson, the excess was 10
degress for the week; at Yuma, 11 de
gress. Wednesday and Thursday the
temperature was sliehtly below the
average, but during the remainder of
the week was above. The average max
imum temperature at Tucson was 92
degrees, average minimum, C3'degrees;
at Dudleyville, average maximum, 100
degrees, average minimum, C-t degrees;
at Yuma, average maximum, 93 degrees,
average minimun, 08 degrees. Since
March 1st the average temperature is
l'JO degrees below the normal.
The rainfall during the week has been
ry Eight, and insufficient to improve
vegetation of any ktnd. The drought
remains unbroken throughont the ter
ritory. At Tucson 0.0G of an inch of
rain fell during the week, which was
cot enough to be of noticeable benefit.
All other stations report no rainfall.
Since March 1st the average deficiency
in precipitation as deduced from stat
istics covering a number of years is 2.3S
iaches below the normal.
"crop summary.
In western Arizona, .crop3 under ir
rigation, such as late fruits and melonp,
pave ripened well dunng the week, but
the excessively hot and dry weather has
had an injurious effect upon tbe cattle
ranges which are now almost destitute
of grass in most localities, and will not
afford feed for many cattle during the
winter. In northern aod central Ariz
ona, nearly all crops have been harvest
ed. The yield m most cases has been
Eight. Cattle ranges are in a worse
condition than they have been in for
several years. In east central and east
ern Arizona, about the saxe state &f
affairs exists as regards the cattle ranges.
The corn and potato crops are Eight.
in most instances the corn has been out
for fodder owing to the scarcity of hay.
In eouthern Arizona, most crops have
ripened and been harvested. The bay
crop lias not been very good. In the
vicinity of Fort Huachuca, Eight show
ers of rain, and cool weather, have favor
ed the growth of grass on the ranges.
But in other localities the weather has
been hot and dry, and the hills and
mesas are parched and destitute of good
Thisisthe last Crop Bulletin that will
be issued daring the present season, as
it is believed they will be of no special
value, now that the growing season is
over. The success and general approval
of tbis bullet in surpassed the director's
most satguine expectations, when the
undeveloped agricultural resources of
Arizona were considered, and great
pleasure is here taken in thanking the
crop correspondents for their valuable
co-operation in furnishing reliable data.
To the hearty co-operation of the press,
the director also wishes to express his
indebted neee. The bulletins were pub
lished by weekly and daily papers in all
parts of the territory, nearly always in
full, giving a thorough dissemination of
the information.
J. C. Hayden,
Observer Weather Bureau.
Homestead Patent.
The following homestead patents re
ceived at the U. S. land office today in
th9 city of Tucson:
Certificate No. 504, Hiram F. Norton.
Certificate No. 50o, Pedro Michelena.
Certificate No. 50G. Elias A. Jones.
Certificate No. 507, Elizabeth A. Man
ning. Certificate No. 509, Martin I. Pom
eroy. Certificate No. 510, Robert E. Stover.
Death of Miss Prudence Smith
Miss Prudence Smith, daughter of
Lyman A. Smith, died tbis morning at
9:30, after an illness of 23 days of ty
phoid mala'ial fever. She was between
the age of 15 and 10 yearB, a bright
young scholar of the public schools of
this city and universally beloved by
those who knew her. She was takeu
like a flower from the garden of life in
the full bloom of her girlhood, to be
transplanted in that great beyond where
the gardens are more beautiful than
those of earth and where the sighs nnd
sorrows and griefs and turmoils of this
world are neter known.
A carpenter by the name of M. S.
Powers fell from the roof of a house in
East Des Moines, Iowa, and sustained a
painful and serious sprain on the wrist,
which he cured with one bottle of Cham
berlain's Pain Balm. He 6aya it is worth
S3 a bottle. It cost him 50 cents. For
sale by F. Fleishman & Co.
If yon med a Saddle, Uarnees. Pistol or Gnn,
And wll C"ine in and fee us just tor fuD,
We will noon convince you ours are the beet.
And oar prices the lowest in the West.
Weather Report.
Tucson, Sept. 29, 1802.
Min , OS 7
iIax 100
Mean Si 4
Wind I S.
Cloids S
Rain ".
E. L. Wetmore,
Signal Observer.
Agrionltnral Department.
Tucson, Arizona, Sept. 20, 1802.
Local meteorological report.
Time Bar. jxemp. ! Point' rTT I V
I j ) jAv. I VeL
Bp m I 2H.& I tj j34 N E t, l CTuii.flpf.
5 a m I 21.W I 64 1 41 H Ki 3 I Cloudless.
Max. temp 93
Min. temp G4
Max wind 12 miles
J. C. Hayden,
Obs. Weather Bureau
What a Spectator Saw.
Mb. Editor: The Associated Piers
dispatches and the Graham county Bul
letin, report the Democratic convention
held in Solomonville on the 22nd inst.
as an entirely harmonious affair, and the
ticket nominated unusua ly strong and
one calculated to inspire confidence acd
enthusiasm in the party nothing could
be further from the truth. The mere
fact 1 hat more than one-third of the en
tire membership of the convention com
prising some of the oldest settlers and
heavitet tax payers and representing
nearly every section of the county and
also tbe entire Mexican vote, left the
convention in disgust after the alleged
tempoiary organization shows conclus
ively that all was. not as "JVierry a3 a
marriage beJl. and that there was
"Something rotton in the state of Den
mark." Never iu the historv of Graham
county, and perhaps in the history of
Arizoaa, baa a convention been conduct
ed in such utter disregard of fairness
and the roles and precedents governing
conveations, never did a eo-called tem
porary presiding officer usurp more
power to s.nother the voices of his op
ponents an 1 control the action cf a con
vention, and never in tne history of the
county has a ticaet been nominated
which produced so much dissatisfaction
and ridicule. A bare recital of some of
the proceedings of the organization of
the c invention will give some idea of
the character of the convention.
Shortly after 10 o'clock Mr. George II.
Kelly, chairman of th9 county central
committee, called to order the largest
number cf-delegates ever assembled in
convention in Graham couEty. Kelly
ma le a speech in which he denounced
political trades and combinations, omit
ing to state, however, that he had spent
tbe week preceding in making trades
and combinations, and that at tne Uem
oeratic Territorial Convention at Tuc-
sen last May ho was party to a trade. A
combination which resulted naming as
the representative on the National Com
mittee from thu territory, a person un
known to the Democracy of Anzoua.
At the conclusion of his speech, Mr.
Daniel Ming was placed in iomination
for temporary chairman. Mr. George
11. ivelley, chairman of the Central Com
mittee, who was cot only a delegate to
the convention, but had been defeated
in his own precinct for delegate, was
a'so placed in nomination. After a viva
voce vote which was clearly in favor of
liB M"J declared nimseix. elected,
An appeal from his decision was lost
Ming, Kelly declared himself, elected.
the presiding officer of a body of which
he d:d not even claim to be a member.
He still more astonished the convention
by appointing a committee cn rules and
regulations aad the order of procedure
governing the convention. At this
juncture over one-third of the members
composing the delegations from the
precincts of Solmonville, San Jose, Ft.
(Jraut, Ft. Thomas. Aravipa, Dunlap,
Morenci and portions of tbe Clifton left
tbe hall, declaring their refusal to sub
mit to such sharp practice, a? it was, of
all the rules and practices governing
conventions. Among those who retired
from the convention were B. E. Norton,
Daniel Ming, W. C. Bridwell, Louis
Voelckel, George Bilraer, Edward Soto,
Abraham Diaz, Pedro Michelena,
Vicente Suarez, tiobert Steggall, John
W. Koll, Pablo Silcido, Ramon Perez,
Jose Ganzales, Roraulo Chavez and
Lorenzo Sanchez. The retiring mem
bers were willing to submit to a man
to preside over them who was cot a
member of the convention, but when
be usurped as temporary chairman the
power to appoint a committee to make
tne rules governing the convention,
which practically meant the nomination
of Keily's ticket, they thought it time
to assert their freedom from bossism
and tyrarny, and retire from a Conven-
tinn in which gag law was so merciless
ly appliel from the beginning.
If anything were wanting to complete
their disgust and justify tbe action of
the retiring members, the ticket sup
plied it. While several of the nomin
ees are good and capable men, still the
ticket as a whole, is notoriously and con
fessedly weak. A number of the nom
inees are utterly unfit for the positions
for which they are named. Seven out
of the thirteen precincts are unrepre
sented. Tbe western portion of the
county, and also the Mexican vote,
numbering over one-fourth of the en
tire vote of the county, were completely
ignored, although the people from the
western portion of the county and the
Mexicans clamored loudly for represen
tation and presented exceptionally
strong and capable men. Both the
people from the western part and the
Mexicans vow vengeance at tbe polls.
With the exception of the candidate for
council, every person nominated is from
what is known as the una valley portion
of the county.
So genera 13 the feeling of disgust
at the ticket and so universal the con
viction of its weakness, that there is an
effort being made by the bosees to pre
vail on some of the nominees to with
draw from the ticket. Republicans
opeply declare that if given the power
of making a ticket to defeat they would,
with several exceptions, have named
the very men selected by the Demo
crats. There is considerable talk among
some of the leading citizens of forming
a non-partisan ticket in view of tbe
manifest incompetency of the most of
the nominees. Spectator.
That Speech.
The following speech is said by the
Star, the organ of the Pima Democracy,
t3 have been delivered by Judge Wm
li Barnes at t lagstalt on the 21st inst..
at the time he placed Hon. B. C. Parker
in nomination for chairman of the Ter
ritorial Democratic central committee.
The judge, always a happy snd
felcitious speaker, appears to have
struck one of his best vent?.
Judge Barnes of Pima placed in nom
inating B. C. Parker of, Tucson as the
chairman of the Democratic central
committee of Arizona.
The judge was in his most earnest and
eloquent 6tra'n, he trembled, as trem
bles the tree of the forest upon the ap
proach cf a great con vulsion of natuie
he poed as though the honor of his
life's work was to be enshrined upon his
brow, and with a treoiu'ous falsetto
voice, in substance said: Mr. president
and the Democratic party of Arizona, I
rise to my feet t ) place in nomination
a Democrat, for tbis mott important of
til other offices of the Democratic party,
an office which requires great force of
character keen mental acumen, honesty
and purity of purpose, sobriety and in
tegrity of the highest order, and when I
mention the name of B. C. Parker, one
of the foremost, business men of Arizona.
I name the embodiment of all these and
many other virtues. (Cheers from the
Pima, Yavapai and Mohave delegations
and frcm the Yuma. Final and Graham
Yes, my fellow Democrats, there is
Ben Parker, a Democrat who has stood
in the front ra ks of Democracy for a
quarter of a century, and never once
faltered in his allegiance to the party,
never voted for or encouraged the elec
tion of a Republican (A voice, ab, there,
where is M. S. Snyder, Sturgis, etc.)
He never scratched a ticket or bolted
a nominee of the party, (A voice in un
dertone. How about Judge John S.
Wood, Fred G. Hughes, Gen. Rouse,
Goldbaum and others)
A man who has contributed of his
vast wealth to the party, a man who for
years has been the ack'nowledged head
of thaline of business he has been pur
suing duriDg the laBt twenty years in
The election of Ben Parker to the
honored and highest station of the Ari
zona Democracy means much, it means
a standing criticismto the vicious class-
es; it means a ch51enge to the criminal
class, v low voice. It might be a ray
of hope) yes, it means everything to the
..uwipitB 01 ime grai party anu us au-
rlho rarty of Jelierson. The
party of
tha constitution. That paity
wmcn through sunshine and storm,
I h rt 1 1 rr V. r.not.Ln,. s. I ..-ni. Vina
. -ufcu suiruic cuu hiii in.,
ever maintained its niin, and ln-egnty
of principles. That party which has
seen a myrad of parties come a-,d pass
away. A party anchored in the princi
ples of popular self-government.
Such a party and its principles, I de
clare unto you should be personified by
the great and pure men of ihis party.
While principles are important, the rep
resentatives of these principles fire of
still greater importance. For it is a
fact, that while principles have always
existed, tbeir influence end enact 13
most felt when they are personified by
men whose purity cf character, patriot
ism atd unselhsh devotion to society
reflect these principles, in applying
them with a view of the greatest good to
the greatest number; such men give ex
pression, living force and vitality to
principles, such mea are the personih'
cation of principles.
Yeo gentlemen this choice of Arizona
Democracy will be worthy of a great
party and the coming state 'of Arizona
(applause from the Pima delegation.) It
win tn another unanswerable argu
meet for statehood (sensation) and high
qualifications of the responsibility of
the state.
To Ben Parker as the leader and em
bodiment of the Arizona Democracy,
ana the exponent of its principle, we can
all point with virtuous pride we can all
say to our youDg men "If you would
nee to eminence in the council of the
Democratic party, follow in his foot
sieps: take mm as your guide, "our
maidens will say to their brothers" In
tbe path that he has trcd, is certrin dis
tinction in the Democratic party of Ari
zona." The noble motherhood of Arizo
na can say, "My son behold the exam
pie of manhood set up before you, will
you follow it, to become great in the
councils of your party.
Remember gentlemen when you vote
for Mr. Parker, you declare to the world.
that you endorse him as a man, you en
dorse his high charachter and all he
represents, in principle, profession and
daily assoc ation. W ith your vote you
rais yourself to hi standard, you step
cn nis plan or action, for your vote is an
expieesion of your inward selves.
Gentlemen I repeat this is of all oth
ers the most important autv of th:s
political body, the election of Mr. Par
ker means everything, it means victory.
glorious victory all along the line.
Judge Barnes sat down amid the cheera
from .the Pima, Yavapai and Mohave
delegations and the Graham Pinal and
1 uma proxies."
Protection in the South-
We reproduce below from The Amer
ican, a journal devoted to southwestern
Louisiana," the proceedings of a mass
meeting of business men held in Frank-
lia in that state. We commend a care
ful reading of the resolutions to free
trade calamity howlers.
Franklin, Sept, 7. 1892.
The mass convention of the sus:ar,rice
and lumbermen cf the 3rd congressional
district was called to order promptly at
p. m., r.y S. 1. Gay, and organized by
se'ecting Dr. S. R. Gay. of Iberia parish.
as chairman, and C. D. Otis, of Vermilion
parish, as secretary. Ten parishes of
thf twelve in the district were represen
ted eithor by delegates or letter.
Upon motion the chair appointed the
following committee on resolutions: H.
O. Boas, J. A. Roberts, W. B. Anderson,
C. Mayo, Wm. Cary, Geo. W. Whitworth,
u. t . buthon and Jno. 1. W hite.
fter a short recess the committee
reported the following resolutions, which
were adopted:
Whereas, the demands of legislative
opponents to protect ion policy area con-
s'ant menace to the sugar, rice and lum
ber interests of the thrid congressional
district and
Whereas, it is an indispensible and
self evident fact that these interests need
the fostering care of an avowed protec
tionist, and
W hereas, admittance to and counsel
ing with congressional protective com
mittee is an indispen able necessity to
successfull effort on behalf of these inter
ests, and
Whereas, democratic representatives
although believing in protective policies
are at a serious disadvantage m being
debarred entrance to and concur in action
with republicans protective commit lees.
Therefore be it
Resolved, that we, sugar, rice and lum
ber representatives and other business
delegates, in conference this day assemb
led, join in an earnest appeal tht the vot
ers of the 3rd congressional district,
irrespective of party, to vote for and sup
port in their full power the candidate
here to-day by us selected.
Resolved, that adhering to the princi
ples and policy above declared, we recom
mend that the people of the 3rd district
ehall vote for Benjaraid Harrison for
president and Whitelaw Reid for vice
president. The convention then proceeded to
the nomination of candidate for con
W. B. Anderson placed in nomina
tion Capt. Jno. T. While, of Iberia,
seconded by C. Mayo, cf "Calcasieu.
Judco Taylor Beatty was nominated
by II. C. Boas, seconded by W. J. Su-
tbon. At the request of Judge Beatty
his name was withdrawn and the nomi
nation of Capt. Jno. T. White was made
Moved end seconded that tbe chair
appoint a campaign committee consist
ing of members, who shall have
full charge of the business matters of
the campaign.
Moved and seconded- that the chair
appoint a committee to draft an address
to the voters of the third congressional
The chairman stated that he would
announce the two committees shortly.
Capt. White, being called for, came
forward and after thanking the conven-
ion, stated in unmistakable language
bis position on the political questions
of vital interest to the voters of the
third congressional district, and prom
ised to make an earnest fight for the
interest of our district and state.
Adjourned sine die.
C. D. Otis, S. R. Gay,
Secretary. Chairman.
A Paying Mine.
The claim on the south slope of the
Auachuca mountains, being worked by
members of the salvation army, is
proving to be a paying property. Two
rock crushers and a Frue-Vancer con
centrator are in place and ready to
6tart up. Tbe engine which runs the
machinery is a new one and the trial
run was successful. The concentrates
are worth $300 per ton in copper and
silver. Sufficient ore is in sight to
run the works for three years. It is
the intention to plant a colony at the
mire, which is in a very picturesque
part of the mountains. A nuinber of
Salvationists from Los Angeles will
join, and rulG3 similar-to the Topolo
bampo idea will be adopted on a broader
plane. The party is a contented and
happy one. Services are held morning
and evening. Prospector.
Next Saturday Night.
There will be a meeting of the teach
ers of the public schools of the city
also the professors of -the University of
Arizona next Saturday evening at the
board of trade rooms in this city. The
object of the meeting will be the dis
cussion of the proper move to be made
in tho approprinte celebration of Col
umbus Day on the 21st of next month.
Also the discussion by the publio
school teachers the feasibility of change
of text books. All are invited.
A Great Summer Drink Celery and
Iron in combination with pure mineral
Water. Invigorating and cooling.
Arizona Consolidated Bottling Wrorks,
6-13-tf Solo Agents.
Board of Trade Meeting,
At eiht o'd ves'erdav evening
. the board of trade held a m ei gat
5 t,ieir rooma on (Jon read street next to
the Consolidated Natio ul han't. . Mr
Ormsby. manager cf the W. U. Tel-
graph Co of thig city pre.nted plans
' " S . . ' ' - ,
I and specincatiors and co t o' 1 niihi t
anj wnat each liirh: u-ulJ be f uruU ed
for. It was a plain, rpen, cohere busi
ness like proposition, with noifs or buts,
but placed in an intelligable manner so
that one and all could te at a glance or
understand at a single reading the sum
and substance of the proposition. From
the maimer and favor in which the pro
posed electric light was received last
night it can be classed as one of the fu
ture fixtures of the city. J. P. Locer
gan was present and as a starter was
willing to take SICK) in stock and guar
antee a subscription for a certain num
b r of lights for his store purpose". It
was shown at the meeting that El Paso
electric light syBt?m was gaining rapid
ly in public favor and public patronage
and the plant at Ncgales was inadequate
to supply the demand of that progressive
town and had to be doubled.
The president of the board will ap
point a business committee today to
further the project and bring it to a
definite status.
The following gives a synopsis of the
cost of operating the plant .and
minimum revenue:
The plant will be run from dusk, say
5 p. m., to midnight. Theriwill be re"
quired one engineer to look after the
station and operate the machinery and
also to do Lis own firing. One secretary
to look after the finances and manage
the business. Ote lineman to replace
lamps and install new ones. This
will take but little of a man' tim.
This p!ant can be run on a b;isij of 5 lbs.
of coal per H. P. hour The tot::l capa
city of the dynamoi 720-1G t andle power
lamps and to operate it will require 72
H. P. and if less number of lights are
run, the power will be in proportion.
The least number of lights to te in
stalled within GO days will be 100 burn
ing until y o clock and oO from dubk
until midnight.
Cost of operating based on th's sup
p!y. lh-i power required will be 4i H.
P. till 9 o'clock and 10 H. P. till 12
Engineer - $100.00
Secretary 75.0)
Lineman bO.OO
Kent 20 00
Oil and waste 7.00
Fuel, 25 cords wood at SL 100.00
Lamp renewals 34.00
Depreciation of plant (8 per cent.
per annum) 10.00
Taxes and insurance) 25.00
Stationery 5 00
Total operating expense.... 400.00
Lights mav be sold bv the meter of
flat rate. The present cost of gas is
67 per M. I would advise you to sell on
the basis of gas at 63.50. Th nif ter
measures electricity by the lttX) watts
which is equal to 100 cubic feet of gas
and W3 would sell it for 35 cents per
ltxJ watt?. On 'his basi a lamp burn
ing one hour would ccst 1 3-4 cnts. A
lamp burnicg from dusk to 9 o'clock.
V .i hours, would cost per montb of 30
days, 68,.'fT5 or say 81 H5. A lamp burn
ing until 12 o clock 6-14.J. A 6 foot gas
burner would ccst twice as much.
Estimated income per month:
100 lamps burnicg untd 9 o'clock
at 5Uv $740.00
50 lamps burping until 12 o'clock
53.45. 172.3T
. il'oXV
Cost of operation.
Net profit per month '. .S5W.50
.Net proat per annum SGOS.OO or over
3 per cent, per month cn an investment
of 615,000.
It must be bourne in mind that this is
n t the full capacity of the plint nor
does it include the city contract of 6150
per mon'h.
If the lamps are sold oa a basis cf
81.50 for a 9 o'clock light end 62.50 for
12 o'clock the income is:
400 lights at 8150 ;.SG00.C0
X) lights at $2.50 125.00
Gross income 6725.00
Expense ' 40G.00
Net profit S319.00
Or a yearly profit of 63828,00 or over
1 per cent per montn on the invest
As the number of the lamps furnished
is increased the only additional expense
will be for fuel.
The terms of payment will be as fol
64000.00 on delivery of apparatus.
62000.00 in 90 days thereafter.
$2000.00 in G months thereafter.
Balance 10 months thereafter.
2X) shares of s.cck of the par value of
6100 each, 30- per cent, payable on de
mand, 20 per cent in 90 days, 10 per
cent in six month 10 per cent in 10
W. G. Stewart Speaks.
Last Saturday evening a large crowd
greeted W. G. Htewart, Republican
candidate for Congres?, a'though the
notice was very short. A stand was
erected in front cf tbe hotel and the
dining room chairs were kindly dona
ted by Mr. Gillespie, giving most of
those present comfortable seata. Supt.
Mclnernay had two are lights put up,
so that the arragements were firstclnss.
The ladies were out in forse. Quite
number of Democrats were present
and accorded tbe ppeaker a respectful
hearing. Mr. Stewart 6pok about
three-quarters of an hour. His man
ner was plain without any attempt
at flights of oratory and be occasional
ly illustrated his points with apt anec
dotes. Abuse of political opponents
was' entirely absent. After reviewing
the tariff and silver issues, he announc
ed himself as in favor . of 6titehood
but not favoring tbe constitution adopt
ed last year. Mr. Stewart made a most
excellent impression and will un
doubtedly rvceive the full Republican
vote here. ews Time.
Micky's Reception.
The reception accorded "Little Micky
Stewart," as the Phoenix Herald calls
him, upon his arrival in Phoenix, is
related by that paper, as follows:
W hen he stepped from the car it
crul 1 be een th t the sobriqueta had
been pretty well applied. IU is cer
tainly little, and his short cut beard
is of the ardent hue bestowed on the
children of the happy isle, denoting
quick temper and immense energy. He
wore a common business suit and a big
western hat shaded his face.
The Philharmonic band was there.
and the Republican' county central
committee with carnage", and tbe bund
played lively tunes, vc ij an ovati ju
was tendered the fa her of ( o:cr.i"o
county. He reached hid t a rr ag s?m
how and the band went in fio t md
the committee behind, up tbe ttreet to
the center of the city. Everybody
wanted to see the man who is to send
Mark Smith to grass. So the carriages
were driven up Washington street,
against Mr. Stewart's will, who would
have been glad to escape the demonstra
tion. He was finally driven to his hotel.
Ilia quarters were thronged with Re
publicans all the morning.
Court Items.
The supreme court of the Territory
is now in session at Phoenix.
A venire of 21 grand jurors is return
able by Friday, Oct 7th in the city of
Tucson at 9 a. m.
A venire of 38 U. S. petit jurors is re
turnable Friday, Oct. 11th at 9 a. m.
Territorial University.
Examination of students and appli
cants at the Territorial University are
now being held at that institution this
evening and also tomorrow evening.
The clas of last term and also of thia
will meet in the assembly room of'the
institute next Friday afternoon when
they will be assigned to their respective
Boulder of Silver Embedded in
Ledge ol Clay Like Plums
in a Pudding.
Jesus Otero and E. Gonz dez brought
to the city day before yesterday prob
ably the highest grade ore ever brought
into the valley in large quantities. It
was tak?n from the Monte Cristo mine,
formerly known as tbe Fortuna, near
the lower dam of the Hass lympa. The
ore, if it may be called ore at all. re
sembles boulders of various s:zes and is
about 75 per cent pure virgin silver.
No assay has yet been mad of it but the
owners believe it will run- 8lT),00O to the
ton. A Repcelican reporter showed a
sample of it taken at random from a
large pile, to assayers and they believed
that the owners( estimate was not far
out of the way.
The mineral ib found in extensive
ledges of clay like huge plums in a pud
ding and are removed witn little diffi
culty. The old Fortuna mine bore the
same characteristic but it was supposed
to be exhausted.
Messrs. Otero snd Gonzalez relocated
the ForLuDa, changed its name and dis
covered new treasures of unknown ex
tent but of unprecedented -richness.
The Fortuna baa a history. It waa
discoveredin April, JSS9, by two broth-
era named Salido, Mexicans from Sonora
and non-reeicents or the United btates.
In order to locate it they toot ia a form-
er countryman named uuiz, wno had
legally become a citizen, atd gave him
a one-tbird iuterest in tho mine.
About $30,000 was taken out in a com
paratively short time and tbe very rich
ness cf the ore which is. precisely the
same as that now ia tbe "possession of
Messrs. Otero and Gonzalez led to
trouble. It waa like taking out tiiver
..'(.. r av-t the partners began remnv
ing it independently ef one Another and
selling the pronuct. At Lst it became
necessary to suspend operations and a
freezing out process was commetced.
At last a sort of eomproraise was ef
fected between the brothers, and Ruiz
was given power of attorney to eettle
so:ne U-enl ousicess connected with th
mine. Taking advantage of hia power
he sold out the brother's interest to a
man numed Vasquez living in this city.
After this, Ru z and Vasquez were
afraid to go to the mine for the Salidos
wer.- known to be men who valued
human life lightly.
A compromise wis later efTctei ,
through tbe mediation of Dr. W. W. 1
Jonep, of Pboenix, by whih the Salidoa (
recovered toeir interest aro they ac
cordingly turned over a one-third inter
est to Dr. Jones. About this time the
mine seeroed to be exhausted end Dr.
Jones turned his interest ver to A. J.
Porteri. In some way Ofero had ac
quired an interest in the mine which
waa now practically abandoned by all
the others. O'ero kept up his work
retained his cliim and last winter made
the discoveries which will make him
rich. Last Janinry the claim cf all
the "others lapsed and Otero relocated j
the mine, though there is a doubt as to
the legality of his procedure. It is un
like'y, however, that his claim .will ever
come into center.
Thit part of the country has for years
be j supposed to conta n a fabulously
rich silver mine, but as one prospector
remarked, "it used to be a mighty un
healthy country to discover anything
valuable in." It waa the abode of cut
throats and assassins in the early days
of half a dozen years ago and it waa as
much aa a man's life was worth to lay
claim to anything which might be de
sired by anyone elee. Republican.
V. L. A. Attention.
There will be a special meeting of
Thomaa Belknap Camp No. 1, V. L. A..
at 8:30 p. m., Friday Sept. 30, 181)2.
All members are requested to be pre
sent. Bv order of the president.
"The Half Has Not Been Told Me."
Two Menageries, 3 Museums, Roman Hip
podrome, 4-Ring Circus,
and School of Trained
Tun, THta
Now Immeasurably Augmented by the Culminating Masterpiece of
Glorious Spectacular Magnificence.
lKsienp.l, painte-1 nl constructed by J-hn Rettisr. Fsq., creator of the world famed
spectacle of "The Kail of liabyliii." " "Rome I'nder .Ner.n" " A.ontezunia." and The
Bondage in Kyjt.' Minutely accurate in bibtcal reproduction faithful scenic delinea
tion, correct in cosdnmes" and appointments, and enchanting irand Spectacular trtecta.
TheCitvnf David. Convocation oi the I'opulace. "the Walls and Tower of Jerusalem, falace
and ourt of kinjr Solomon. Arrival ot the tjuen
iti? and Kechantinp Ballets, (irand 1'rocessional f'arades. A marktd and enviable distinction
between this transcendently impressive .and eminentlv moral, historical and mind-elevating
Sjectac!e and the various spectacular pnxluetions that from time to time invited public atten
tion is the entire absence in this of sensual, libidinous and lascivious presentation.
A-i lil A3 i ; M U ! frails V- n - v Vv-
Another Inviting Addition is the ever-acceptable, world-popular and
always welcome Holiday Pantomime.
IIumpty-Dumptv, His Fortunes, Misfor
tunes and Mishaps.
4 Big Circuses in Simultaneous Operation!
4 Monster Trains. 10 Special Cars.
One Ring fcr Laay Acts Only. Oce King for Foreign Acts Only. One Ring for
Children Acts Only. One Ring for Mule Acts Only.
Roman ZEEipp o drome
Low Excursion Rates on all Railroads,
Strength and Health.
If you are uot feeling stroE? and
healthy, try Electric Bitters. I la
grippe" has 1-ft you weak and weary,
use Electric Bitters. Thia remedy acta
directly on liver and 6tomach and kid
neys, gently aiding these organs to per
forn their foucctions. If you are af
rlected with sick headache, you
find speedy and permanent relief by
taking Electric Bitters. One trial will
convince you that this is the remedy you
need. Large bottles only 50 cents at Dr.
Martin's drug store.
Assignees Notice.
Notice is hereby given that I was on
the 13th day o! September A D 1892 ap
poioted assignee of the estate of Vicente
Lavorin, n insolvent, and that I have
duly qualified. All persons having
business with the late firm f V. Lav
orin will please notify me of their
nature and will present all claims and
demands to me. Carlos Y. Velasco.
Assignee of V. Lavorin.
Tucscn A. T. Sept 27, 1392.
University of Arizona.
Second year begins September 28, 1392.
School of Agriculture, School of Mines
and Preparatory Course. Dspartmenta
fuily equipped in laboratories and ap
paratus. Tuition free. Board in dor
mitory for limited number at cost. For
information and catalogue address
University, Tucson, Arizona.
8-15 tf
i The Flneat Private Library in the World
About to n sold.
For some time past it has bepn -
j mored that the famous Althorp library
j which Dibdin culled the finest private
collection in. the world, was about to be
sold, and now the? announcement is
made upon authority, says the St.
James' Gazette. It is hoped to sell it"
en bloc, but should that t be possible
it will be put up at auction. Selling'
the most famous of the world's private
libraries in lump ean mean onlr mo
thing selling it to A-r.erica. We trust
that may not happen, since Lord
Spencer"collection contains many Vol
umes which it is national pride to pos
sess sivh, for instareo as the famous
Valdarfar "Boccaccio." which Lord,
i:iamlf.rd wrested from the second
Earl Spencer for 'J I.Ct',0. to be ultimate
ly lxmght for Althorp for the bagateUe
of 7o0. It will Te an epoch-making
sale, for this great library contains
some 50.000 volumes, mostly priceless.
Scarce editions on vellum and large
paper, magnificent printing, and daz-
ing bindings bv Pasdcloun and Rotrer
I'ayne these are its glories. Manv of
ine 000KS, too, nave famous histories.
They have felt the touch of the Pompa
dour or of Diane de Poitiers,or the ele
gant grasp of Francis I. There are
eighty-two out of th ninety-nine
known productions of Caxton, to say
nothing of the famous Mentz Psalter, a
copy of which has fetched 5.000. To
.sell the Althorp library, indeed, is al
most as though we were to sell the
rarest rarities of the printed book de-
partment of the British museum.
" WOI2TH A CtlTA A BOX." 2
C0TC2ED ima a tasteless 15d
Z Indiaention, lrnntof Jnnetit. FuUmeas '
S after Ja. Vomitinya, Sirkruim of
the !tomnrn, Jiilfrus or Lirrr I tmt-
J pl'fiuta, Siek Henlaehe,1 old Chilli J
0 J-InUtmjrf llrat, Lomrsof .Sptr-i
Tocnro th6 com pin in ts w mast nngw
4 th caune. Tue principal mom is enrllr
to be found in tho atonitteh nnd liver
0 ftt'k ttrfi mini noil nil ..'f A. fmm
J two to tour Pills twice a day for m short tim J
J will rvruoY th vil. and rptor tha Kufiersr ,
.' 'iiiiu muting uermua. i
Cf all drn??ist3. Price 23 cents a box. '
i Nw yorte Depot. 3C Canal St.
oi Sheba. Procession ot " ar 1 hariots Ravish-
3 tzi
nr 1.

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