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THE, ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, ,PHCENIX, (MONDAY MORNING, MAY 19. 1890.
''Y f I
IE ARIZONA REPUBUCAN.
filf, MMIIJCAS ltUIHMl COUMN'V.
Published Kvety Day in the Year.
KATES OK bUllbCIIUTION.
J)lly, itTwi-i-V, by currier ? .Si
Dally, j.t uionth, y currier 1 W
Dally, jut month, liy mall . 1.00
Dally, three month", by mull . . . itt)
Dally, six month, by mall MO
Dally, one jear, by mall HUM
Weekly, Jh.t month. .Si
Weekly, ier quarter .7S
Weekly, jier nix montlii 1.W
Weekly, ier year -W
Emeriti at the KstollHf at matter of the
De.nvek has competitive water win
panics. Rlessed in Denver.
The Republican has not come to pull
down but to assist in building up.
IUilkoad rumors a surely presage
railroad building as smoke denotes the
presence of fire.
Thk MoKinloy tariff bill is daily gain
ing strength, not only with Congress,
but with the people also.
Phoenix is in need of a perfect system
of sewerage and liberal concessions
should Iks made to .secure tho same.
Thk. fanner and the minor have a
community of interest, each helping
the other where the other is weakest.
The next legislature should abolish
tho feo system. Very good men can be
secured to fill the county ollices on sal
aries. K.VbTEKN people who imagine that
there is no w titer in Arizona should
make a pilgrimage to tho Salt River
Those who regularly read The Rerun
i.icanwUI not find it difficult to seo
where this paper will stand on all pub
Goveh.nok Cami-uem. intimates that
tho Republicans will carry Ohio in the
next canvass. This must be shocking
to the Democracy.
The advocates of statehood will do
well to remember that the Republicans
will keep control of the senate for tho
next dozen years, at least.
The w est has had quite enough of that
blatant fraud, Maj. Powelll. That he is
no friend of the arid land regions has
been abundantly demonstrated.
Wh t tho Salt ltiver Valley needs
most just now is moro money at a re
duced rate of interest. No business can
pay 18 to 'J4 per cent, for money.
Tmi Australian ballot law has taken a
firm rooting in this country. There is
no mistaking that fact and practical
politicians are studying the system.
Kentucky should send Carlisle to the
Senate. Ho U not as able a man as was
Mr. Beck, but ho stands heads and
shoulders above any of his competitors.
Nellie Mlyism has seen its day in the
journalism of the country. With other
evilafovjwhich tho "blatherskite" press
iarcsponsiblo it has disappeared, hav-
Inbound' its level.
OKA should be up and doing in
the matter of the World's Fair. The
whole west is preparing, to make the
Chicago exhibit n notable one and Ari
zona cannot allbrd to lag behind.
What the peoplo of Pluenix should
In at onco Is to follow Dana's itdvico to
the disrupted Democracy "Get to
gether." There is too little of unity and
too much of pulling in opposite direct
The first subscription to the daily
edition of The Akizo.va Hei'ujilicax was
for one year and the paper will go regu
larly for that period to O. J. Scofield, in
Waukesha county, Wisconsin. That he
may live many years to enjoy this potent
messenger from tho valley of tho Salt
Kiver is tho hope and the wish of the
Aside from hereditary predilection,
every man resident in tho Salt ltiver
Valley should be fighting under the Re
publican banner. The great system of
protection, under which the country has
mado a progress that has challenged the
admiration of the world, covers and
festers every industry calculated to up
build this Territory.
The inulo is credited with tenacity of
purpose, but ho is no circumstance to
an Arizona Democrat holding on to the
public teat. Tho Arizona Democrat
may cry that "private station ia the
post of honor," but ho isn't hankering
after honor. Ho prefers to make a holy
show of himself in clinging to office
which ho holds illegally.
Tucson is nun ing in the direction of a
sanitarium and pleasure resort on a
largo scale. It is proposed to erect on
the military plaza or some other eligible
site a handsome structure, designed and
built with especial reference to tho cli
matic conditions. In the clear, bracing
atmosphere ot tho second city founded
on tho continent, such an enterprise
should prove n great success.. There
arc few schemes in which Tucson cap
ital could bo so profitably placed.
Aluminum is daily growing more and
more plentiful and is a real danger to
silver. A firm in New York is prepar
ing to manufacture it on an extensive
style in the shape of table service in
stead of silver. It looks as well as sil
ver, is lighter, indestructible and never
tarnishes. For many of tho uses to
which silver is applied aluminum will
give greater satisfaction. Tho miners
of Arizona should keep their eyes open
for this mineral.
Wendell Easton is tho head of the
largest real estate firm on the Pacific
Coast and ono of tho most experienced
real estato men in the country, lie
annually spends hundreds of dollars in
advertising. Consequently ho is an
authority on the subject and his advice
is frequently sought for that reason
alono by large landed proprietors. In a
recent lecture at San Francisco Mr.
Kaston said: "In my lifetime I have
written hundreds of books and pamph
lets on real estato subjects, but (after all
this experience of twenty-soven years
I havo como to tho firm conclusion to
do no nioi e of that, but advertise in the
newspapers. Everybody reads them,
and they havo reserve space which peo
plo know where to refer to for real estate
This paper is tho outgrowth of a visit
to tho Territory by tt nowspaper man in
search of health.
It is issued as a straight forward busi
ness proposition. Its management is in
the hands of persons who are newspa
per men by profession, who have served
many years in tho harness, who risk
their money and their lalxirJn tho en
terprise. They are conviueod that here
there is a field for a paper of this char
acter and have full faith that tho imme
diate future of the Territory will justify
tho present outlay. Tho paper will lo
issued e cry day in the year, becauso it
is a daily paper. It w ill publish the
full Associated Tress dispatches of six
thousand words a day because it pre'
tends to be a newspaper. It is Repub
lican in politics because its editors and
proprietors are adherents of that party
and believe in its policy as the best
adapted to the present and prospective
needs of the country. It will be Re'
publican in the broadest and widest
sense. It will not bo tho mouthpicco of
any set or clique or faction. It will not
descend to abuse, vituperation or villifi
cation of other political parties or indi
viiiuai members tnereoi. it win be as
decent and manly in olitics as in every
The management has few promises to
make. It will givo Arizona the first
full news service she has ever had. It
will work for the upbuilding of the
wholo Territory. The friends of Arizona
will be our friends ; her enemies will Iks
Agriculture, railroads, irrigating ca
nals, mines, mills, smelters and every
thing calculated to build up tho Terri
tory and enhance the interests, of the
people w ill receive the earnest and un
divided support of Tin: Rm'uiimcan.
No man need Inn o any fear of taking
this pajier into his homo or permitting
his children to read it, as the utmost
oversight will be exerted to prevent ob
jectionable matter from finding its way
into its columns.
In short, The Rei-uhlican is willing
to stand on its merits, and asks to bo
patronized only on tho record it may
To the charge that we 'are hero in un
just competition with other pajHirs and
to stare them out, we say: In our par
iicuiar lino mere is no competition in
the Teiritory. No other paper pub
lishes so full a telegraphic service.
The Republican paper already here
is an afternoon publication, occupy
ing distinctively a field of its own. If
it should change into a morning paper,
someone else would occupy the evening
field in a month. The remaining paper
is Democratic and enjoys to tho fullest
measure the party's support, including
tho official "pap." Our subscription
price is tho same as that of tho existing
paier.s and our advertising rates are
more man notibio wnat they now
charge. There is no "mean, unmanly
competition" in this. Ah wo start, so
will wo continue, ever maintaining
honest rates, hiring honest Union
labor, doping to see our competitors
prosper and wax fat and to livo in per
ennial peace. We come to build up, not
to pull down.
Tin: Arizona Republican will be as
broad as its name implies. It will at
tempt to cover the entire Territory.serv
ing the paper in every section on the
day of publication and on the trains.
Its news feature will secure it an ex
tensive circulation and thus enable it to
do good work for Pheenix and the whole
Territory. The Weekly Republican
will bo issued every Thursday, begin
ning May 29.
ARIZONA GRAIN' AND F&UITS.
It is safe to say that all the valleys
and mesas or table lands of Arizona can
lie irrigated and made wonderfully pro
ductive, either in pastoral or agricul
tural products, incident to a climato of
almost perpetual spring. This is made
so by tho easy facilities for water storage
that exist in all parts of the Territory to
an extent rarely, if ever, found in any
other country where irrigation is re
quired. In all cases where water has
Wen brought on these lands the results
hao liecn astonishing, so rich and inex
haustible is tho soil and eo genial is the
climate to all egetablo, cereal or arbo
real growth. In alfalfa, three and four
crops, of two tons to the aero each,
of tho very best and most nutritious hay,
is tho rule. The grain fields, after
yielding a harvest of two to three thous
and pounds per acre in May or June,
can be irrigated, and will, in early fall,
give a large crop of grain hay from the
seed shelled by tho harvesting, or they
may be allowed to lay by until fall, and
then, by irrigation, produce a half or
two-thirds crop tho following spring.
This may bo repeated for another year
and a second volunteer crop lo raised,
making threo annual crops from one
sowing. This, while each year's yield
pays to harvest in a diminishing ratio,
is not to be considered good farming,
but as it has been done in so very
many cases, we merely state tho fact to
show the productiveness of tho soil.
Wheat and barley are tho principal
grain crops. Wherever grainhas been
sown, oats follow, secnling to bo almost
i,H ... 4 i.i.Jfit-..,iit"tf.r-uc
.. ...i.n ., .. svHjjmj, vuujiyw.fej!!,
little of this grain ia sown, however, and
it is usually cut when quite green and
used as hay.
Sjigarnlantsoi aU,kinds do remarka
bly well. Louisiana sugarcane and nor
ghum givo tlu'eg, annual paying yields
irom tho nrst year's planting, .sugar
beets grpw rapidly mid of wonderful size.
Vll these give largo percentage in the nac-
charine product. Cotton, pronounced to
bo of the best fibre by experts, has been
successfully grown, a halo sent fiom
hero to tho great Now Orleans Fair at
tracting special attention.
Of the fruits, small, large aiulspmi-jtrop-ical
that are now growing in a healthy
profusion and flow that beats any other
section of tho union, wo have scarcely
room to speak in this article. Oranges
have no insect pests, blooming in March
and" ripening in November, with a glove
rind so pure and clean that thoy will not
soil a lady's white handkerchief when
plucked from tho treoj great pearaBart
lett, Ncllis, etc., of tho finest grain and
unsurpassed in flavor; peaches in ecry
variety, ripening from June until lato
in December ; apples that yield to none
in Hpicy tartness or juicy sweetness do
best in the higher mountain valleys.
Apricots ripen in May, and this seems a
country notably adapted to this fruit.
This is the earliest orchard product of
the year and can be marketed from Ari
zona two weeka earlier than from any
other part of the United States. Straw
berries ripen in successive crops from
February until November. Figs grow
as naturally as weeds wherever a cutting
is planted near the water. Such cut
tings begin to bear the second year and
tho trees yield three to four crops every
This is tho chosen homo of tho grjpe.
Kvery variety from the finest raisin to
tho common Mission does well and often
yields two crops a year. TJio climate is
so well adapted to curing tho raisin that
there is doubt if any country can com'
peto with us when this industry shall
be fairly established.
Bishop Newman has adopted the land
theories of Senator Stanford and the
Democratic press is howling at his lujels.
Tho idea of making farm mortgages the
oasis oi a national banKing system is
new and novel, but it is not as absurd
as the subsidized press of tho country
would have it appear. Indeed, it is
based on sound financial sense. It
doesn't suit the speculatoi, but the man
who wants a safe foundation to tho
National finances raises no objection
The farm is the basis of all financial
acuvuy ami muionai prosiierity. it a
circulation based on silver bullion, vhy
not one based on liens on tho farms of
The National banking system which
the Republican party gave tho country
is the financial triumph of modern
times. The extinguishment of the
National debt means death to tho nya-
tern at an early date. The phenomenal
premium on government londs has
already crippled it. A new idea
was needed and Senator Stanford
may havo furnished it. Whether ho
has or not it is one that is beginning to
command serious attention and is not
now treated m the frivolous manner it
was when first enunciated.
Silver cannot 1x3 mado the basis for
National bank notes. The silver men aie
not seeking relief for silver as much as
they are contending for a great
financial theory the equality of silver
with gold as tho circulating medium of
the country. They consent to the issu
ing oi treasury ceriincates based on
silver bullion as a matter of convenience,
just as a valid check represents cash in
the bank on which it is drawn. To
store silver and make it tho basis of
bonds would lw to divert it from its an
cieni aim proper uses. nat then is
there upon which to predicate the bonds
securing the circulation of national
banks that will compare with the farms
of the land? There is no industry that
contributes so much to the welfare of
tho people. There is none that employs
so many people. There is no other that
has received so littlo consideration, and
none that so urgently needs cheap
money. Why not loan tho surplus
moneys of the Government on the farms
of the country at 2 or :1 per cent, in
terest per annum? In't that tetter
than to pay tho Iwnd-holders from 2H to
117 per cent, premium on their secu
rities? As a business proposition Mr. Stan
ford's idea would seem to commend it
self. It is certainly too important to be
dismissed in a flippant way. It will be
heard of again and it is not safe to
wager that ridicule will kill it.
INDICATIONS J0F GROWTH.
As will bo seen by an interviow with
Mr. Hine, tho Phoenix Water Com
qany will at an early day mako exten
sive improvements in tho water supply
of tho city. Should all tho now work
in contemplation be carried out, the
supply would be nearly trebled and its
effectiveness greatly increased.
There is no surer evidence of the
prosperity of a city than for capital to
flow into channels of this character.
Tho gentlemen who are behind the
Water Company seo "the handwriting
on the wall," and read there that here
will be gathered a largo iopulation in
the near future. Everything is most
propitious for Phoenix and for the
whole of Arizona, and great stride! in
material progress will soon bo made.
When these extensions art) made to
the local system of water supply, it Mcill
be perfectly reasonable to demand a
lower rato of insurance. The Pacific
Insurance Union is rating risks very
much too high now, and with improved
water facilities a material reduction
should be insisted upon.
WORLD'S FAIR COMMISSIONERS.
Exercising his duty and his right
under the Columbian Exposition act,
Governor Wolfloy has appointed two
commissioners to represent Arizona at
tho World's Fair. On tho part of the
Republicans he has named ox-Mayor
Georgo F. Coats, of Phomix, and on tho
part of tho Democrats, William Zeck
endorf, of Tucson. '
TIlPKA ftr ilihnirqlili. nunnliitimnita
'.",. v " "71-".tr". .":
,m wu, oo w regnrueu oy mo poopje oi
the Territory. ' They are both repre
sentative men of their respective parties
but, what is much more important,
they are representative business men,
of tho highe'st stanfling inj them-
mumucB in wiiiciii uiuy uve ami wim
unblemished reputations. 4They arc
men of affairs, of recognized 'business
qualifications and preeminent executive
ability. The World's Fair will bo a
bussiness enterprise, requiring tho ser
vices of business mon, a fact which the
Governor seems to have-borne in mind.
Beyond this, Mayor .Coats presents
tho soldier element, "to wHch the Gov
ernor himself belongs, and Mr. Zeck
ondorf'a appointment is a graceful
recognition of the Hebrew race, an "ele
ment of considerable magnitude,, in tho
population of tho Territory ,andjyie Unit
has always. been toremost.in commerce
and banking and, indeed, everything
that has tended to( build up and advance
tho importance ofAf izona.
jTiieRepublican haa no doubt that
tho appointees as alernaties will be men
of equal eminence and acceptability and
m their hands tho interests of Arizona
at Chicago in 1893 will beamp1y taken
care of. All that is now needed ia that
the people of the Territory uphold tho
hands of their Commissioners to tho
The Tucson Citizen has the following :
"With the press of tho Territory almost
a unit on this proposition (statehood)
Congress can have no valid reason for
refusing to admit her into the Union."
This reads all right, hut states are not
created that way. Politics have consjd
earblo to do with the creation of new
states. Organization and intelligently
directed effort alone can win statehowl.
Newspaper gab never will.
That is an interesting story of an old
Indian murder of white miners on Black
River, which somo Mexican prospectors
stumbled on and tho details of which
appear in this issue. Happy for Arizona
and the brave, hardy prospectors who
are developing her .riches, that the mur
derous Geronimo and his tribe are for
ever beyond our borders.
It is quite safe to say that if the Lou
isiana Lottery Company w ants a renewal
of its charter in Louisiana it will
succeed, despito the fact that it will re
quire a Constitutional amendment and
vote of the people. The Lottery com
pany practically owns Louisiana and has
for years controlled its politics.
The foolish free trader, who sometimes
masquerades as a Democrat and again
as a tariff reformer, attributes the
American farmer's financial troubles to
Protection. How does he account for
the British farmer's difficulties? The
British agriculturist is infinitely worse
off than his American brother.
It is a just compliment to tho schools
of Phucnix that one of its pupils should
have carried away the prize in an essay
contest on tho American flag by so ex
cellent a journal as Youth's Companion.
The Republican congratulates the
schools and the successful young author.
A vfky determined effort is being
made in the Sixth Congressional Dis
trict of California to run Stato Senator
W. "W. Rowers, of San Diego, as the
successor to Gen. Vandevcr. Califor
nia could secure no more active repre
sentative in the National legislature.
The first exchange to reach The Re
publican was tho Los Angeles Exprett,
the only evening paper of the city of the
angels. The Expreis is a live, newsy
and readablo paper, which we heartily
Eveky loyal citizen takes an interest
in Memorial Day the day when a
grateful nation lays asido tho routine
duties of life to pay tribute to the brave
and gallant men who died that the
nation might live.
Stockmen are hopeful of better times.
While they do not look forward to a
boom, such as prevailed in 1882 and
1884, they think beef will bring fair
prices and that is all they ask.
Tukhk are many good reasons why
the new county of Coconino should be
created and a just and reasonable bill
would unquestionably pass the next
Thk splendid sale Mr. Fred Scofield
made demonstrates that it pays to im
prove land in the Salt River Valley.
Cultivation represents the .difference
between 25 and (200 an acre.
Revision of the tariff upon a strict
lino of protection to American industries
and American labor is what the McKin
ley bill proposes.
Tub. Republican shall bo guided by
iWwi',advico to his. son Lacrlet:
, . Beware
Of an entrance to nunrral: but. Lelm: In.
Bear it that the oppowjr may bewure of thee.
No stkanoek should be allowed to
leave Phoenix without being shown some
of the country about tho town and espe
cially the great canals.
The Republicans of Phoenix should
organize a permanent Republican club.
Such an organization would be a power
ful factor in the coming campaign.
The San Francisco Chronicle is de
serving of much praise for the efforts, it
haa been making in behalf o$ the
There will bo considerable, oftjio.freq"
lanco about The Republican, but it 'will
never folter in its advocacy of pure Re
publicanism. The silver men are making an able
fight and will win, whereupon the coun
try is to bo congratulated.
Mkssks. Coats and Zeckendorf will
ably and creditably represent Arizona
at the World's fair.
It Will surprise some people to find
out, how.litlle of an."organhTiiK Repub
lican really is.
If You.likc our style and feel like en
couraging it, subscribo for Thk Repub
lican. .T. . i:.. l l-l...... mi ,--
; ,p-"ui.wuw. tueni a
plenty ot money in that direction.
The good politician never "jumps to
u Many papers are now. wheeling into
line for statehood.
,j. m. askuce is taiKeu oi ior council
from Pima county.
Ratiieii early to begin killing off sen
atorial aspirants, isn't it?
The fellow's who always want every
thing should bo given tho "go by" this
All ,theMMftri:opa county .officials
could bo inducodfo' accept renomi nation
from ,ieif party. " ' ,l"
. Ik all that ia .being said of Christ, of
Nogales, bo true, wo may well ask "what
is there in a namcf"
Tombstone decljncd to disincorporate.
Tho movement, it is said, was fathered
by the,capitali8ts of Qochjsc county.
Many Democratic papers arc now urg
ing cx-Judgo Wright for Congress.
What's tho matter with Marcus Aure
lius? ' "r
Ik the Democrats, hope to succeed this
Fall lwcauso of 'dissensions in the Re
publican ranks they arc doomed to dis
It is the opinion of theMohave Miner
that "everv Territorial hold-over official
would tender his resignation, were they
assured of their salaries for the past
Says tho Nogales Sunday Herald:
"Tho Democrats were victorious in the
Pliomix city election. But then no one
is surprised: Phoenix was sliced off
The (jlobo Siher Belt, a Democratic
pajwr, and one of tiie best in tho Ter
ritory, speaks of Ex-Governor Zulick as
"a moat excellent" man not to elect to
'Tis said that Delegate Smith, having
been able to save only $5,000 out of his
first year in Congress, docs not propose
again to be a candidate for re-election,
butavill fettle in Tncson for the practice
of the law.
It is said that Fred. Smith is enjoying
tho money of tho homesteaders of An
zona in tho City of Mexico, and that he
still occasionally airs his democracy.
He would tike to hear irom "Steve."
Says tho Tucson Sar: "The can
didate is beginning to ripen ; ho is be
coming mellow, in some instances
sweet. Some of them are liable to
ripen too early, which means they will
bo cast away when tno market is open."
Let Republican generally paste tho
following from tho Nogales Herald in
their hats and consult .it frequently
during the Summer months: "It is
time for Republicans to quit fighting
and begin stopping holes before their
fences get in irreparable condition."
Little Steve's pet measure in the
last legislature was one to prevent hors
from running at large. At this range it
is apparent that a motion to strike out
"hotrs"and insert "Democratic oflicials"
was m order. There is no doubt that
Steve often thinks of this as his pet
Speaking of Mr. Herring in connec
tion with the Congressional race, the
Valley Bulletin says Herring "has never
been one of tfie boys' in Arizona poll
tics and ho would not suit both factions
of tho. Iteiuiblican nartv. .Tuden Her
ring" says the Bulletin, "is the man
who inquired of a friend during the last
campaign if Gen. Wilson was running
against Mark Smith tor fun."
Wondehful how iiiinds will disagree,
Here is the Mohave Miner with this
opinion: "A number of Territorial
newsnaners havo been denouncing Gov
crnor Wolfley for his actions in regard
to the .uncle or hold-over omciats. so
far as tho Miner lias been able to judge
in tho matter, the Governor has treated
the hold-over officials fairly, and has
granted them many things to which
they, under the circumstance's, are not
JOURNALS AND JOURNALISTS.
The Republican ljae already .caused
an awakening all along tho.litie. It has
accomplished so much good, at least.
The Florence Enterprise is a journal
that would be a credit to any country,
editorially and typographically.
Oun esteemed contemporary, tho Ga
zette, holds a high rank as an authority
on altaffii, according to the Nocnles
auk iuonave Miner is published in a
community comprising less than five
hundred souls. It ia a better paper
than many,.Eastcrn towns of 5,000 can
boast of. Mr. .Funston is issuing a
splendid paper and judging, from its
patronage 'the people of Kingman ap
The Clifton Clarion is again dead, this
timo because Steve Dye, the lessee, skip
ped. The naners down that way are
making it hot for Dye, who is alluded to
m n ''liilV " WliriTanrv l.ic nr;...
says he will wager what is duo him, that
Dye, who is a little man. "for size and
weight can carry more, red liquor than
a'ny man in the.To'rritory."
The Southwestern Sto.kman has just
entered upon tho seventh year ot its
iiublieation. Tho Stockman is the only
ournal of its kind in the Territory and,
despite the depression in tno stock: range
industry, it is prospering, as it deserves
to do. Mr. Hunsnker is giving the peo
ple of Wilcox a paper ' of w,hich, they
have occasion to be proud.
Says the Ouray (jCol.), Solid Muldoon:
"Albert K. Cutting, tho rpmancer who
wanted to whip alCMe,xico some months
since, waH severely beaten.by his wife at
Spckano Falls, last week. .Mrs. C. had
declined to Hupport, the ",rat" printer
any longerKana(1in, resorting to force, lie
underestimated her abilities as a
thumper. ' Would there wero more Mrs.
The death of Ottomar II, Rothackcr,
which occurred, at Omaha a few' days
ago," removed from journalism one of its
most shining lights. In tlio use of pure
English ho had few equals, and he was
a clear, logical thinker, as well as rheto
rician. Though he detested, the ordi
nary routing of newspaper work, his
twenty years' service in the sanctum
left the impress of his individuality on
the journalism of the west Beginning
his career in the nomc- oi nis boyhood,
Cincinnati, he worked successively in
Louisville, Ky., Denver, Colorado, and
finally at Omaha. IIio lifo was a wild
and stormy one, the natural outworking
of so impulsive a nature. Tho end was
not in keeping with the natural hopes
that, talent so great justified. The
writer, who , engaged him. in many; a
combat,.cannotJbut.regret to, see 'some
of the Irving coyotes, kicking tho dead
lion. Roth, had his faults, but he had
virtues that'more than counterbalanced
them. Those w ho knew intimately will
be content to "write his faults in the
rsands of thVsea, and engrave his virtues
on tne tablets ot memory."
W. ll. Taylor, President.
S. E, Cor. Howard and
MIMG.AND .MILLING -JIAGHINERY, -ENGINES;
Boilers, .Sheet-iron Water Pine
For Mining and Irrigation Purposes.
Agents for the
Cheapest and Most Perfect Roller Mill Madt
Excltif.ive Agents for the Pacific Coast of
..Steel Piiljey and Fox's
Full Descriptive Circulars of any
R. El F3 U B
"'K, -St. '
ZECKENDORF & CO.;
Keep the Largestand Most Complete Stock of
Dry t Goods ,and -Fancy -
ji 1 "x.f-i w
Hoad and Kancli Wagons-
S. Moore, Superintendent.
Bealo, San Francisco.
OF ALL KINDS OF
Heine Patent .Safety Boilerr.Macbeth .
Corrugated Furnaces. -
of the Above Sent on Application. '-''
Lj I CD J Is"
Gents Furnishing Gc
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