THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN: WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 31, 1894.
Composed of Stove Pipe md Filled with
Sand or Old Lead.
I have had a cheap and convenient
hand roller in use for some time. It is
made of a piece of stovepipe, say three
feet long and from five to eight inches
in diameter. Circular pieces of wood,
the heavier the hetter, are fitted in
both ends, and the pipe is filled with
sand or old pieces of lead and dirt well
rammed down to keep it solid. The
handle is a heavy oak or hickory sap
ling, split up far enough to make the
bow as shown in the cut. An axle
may be made of an iron rod running
through the blocks in the ends of the
pipe, and completely through the cyl
inder, or they may be screw bolts run
ning into the blocks. The block
should be put in one end of the pipe
and securely nailed; then the pipe
should be filled with sand, or other
heavy matter, and then the block
should be put in the other end and
this should also be well nailed. An
old piece of stovepipe, the larger in
diameter the better, a hickory sapling,
say eight feet long, a rod or bolts for
the axle and a couple of round blocks,
of the same size as the pipe, and an
hour's time will make as good a hand
roller as can be bought for four or five
dollars at the hardware store. The
roller may be put in a framework
made of old boards and an old lawn
roller handle used instead of a sapling.
It is well to paint the stovepipe to
keep it from rusting.
Such a roller is very useful when
putting in radishes, turnips or any
small or light seed. Fig. A shows how
the handle is made with a sapling.
Fig. B shows a frame made of board
with a handle from an old lawn mow
er or something of the sort American
ROOTS OF FRUIT TREES.
Cultivation Close About the Trunks Is Not
While fruit growers are aware now
that the roots of trees and plants ex
tend to great distance, still it is diffi
cult to break away from the old habit
of manuring about the trunks, trust
ing that somehow or other the fertili
zer will be appropriated and fearing
that if spread broadcast it may in some
way become lost; it will be found diffi
cult to place manure in an orchard or
vineyard where the plants will not
reach it, and if properly spread will not
be lost. Should it sink into the subsoil
the roots will follow it and firing it
back by the ear, as a teacher would a
We have observed the roots of apple
trees in sand pits extending down
wards ten feet. We recently followed
the roots of an old grape vine twenty
feet under the location of a defunct
building. When we stopped digging
the roots were as large as a little
finger, were four feet beneath the sur
face and probably extended ten feet
further. A pile of manure about the
base of this vine would have done but
Knowing the extent and habit of
root growth, it is apparent that culti
vation close about the trunks of the
trees or vines is not necessary, and is
often productive of more harm than
good in marring and breaking, besides
tempting profanity on the part of the
plowman. Rural World.
LIMITS OF GRAFTING.
Violent Crosses Should Be Avoided by the
We should not attempt absurd
things. We may easily do this in
grafting unless we know something
about its limits. While there are ex
ceptions to any rule that can be laid
down, it is certainly true that varie
ties of the same species unite the most
Apples, for instance, says the Orange
"V7"OU who have resided here for years know
what that means, and to those who do
not know Ave invite you to inspect our stock.
It is Finer, Better and Cheaper than ever he
fore. You will find the latest productions on
our floors and shelves.
A visit to our store will repay you.
B. HEYMAN FURNITURE CU.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
Mrs. T. C. Thomas has opened the
neatest and cleanest little restaurant
in Phoenix, on Jefferson street between
Center and First. The patrons say the
fare is better than they have had for a
long time. Meals 25 cents; Weeekly
Has purchased the
Will run a First class place. Motto: Cleanli
ness and prompt attention. Everyone knows
Al. He will treat yon even better now that be
is working for himself.
Timber Culture Final Proof Notice
United States Land Office, j
Tucson, Ariz., Sept. 27, 1894. j
Notice is hereby given that Perrin L. Kay of
Phoenix, Ariz., has filed notice of intention to
make final proof before the Clerk of the District
Court at his office in Phoenix, Ariz., on Friday,
the 16th day November, 1894, on timber culture
application No. 982, for the northeast quarter
of section No. 19, in Township No. 2 north,
Range No. 2 east.
He names as witnesses Henry H. Wilkey,
Daniel F. Wilkey, Alfred M. Jones and Samuel
S. Green, all of Phcentx, Ariz.
EUGENE J. TRIPPEL,
First publication Sept. 30. 1894.
County Farmer, will unite more readily
when grafted on apples, and pears
when grafted on pears. Pears will,
however, doj very well when dwarfed
in their habit of growth. Violent
crosses should therefore be avoided.
When grafting is practiced for profit
it is not enough that the scions grow.
They should grow freely under the
new conditions. Where this does not
follow, the grafting will prove un
profitable in character. When violent
crosses are made, one kind of tree
grows more quickly than the other,
hence there is more or less danger that
some time the new wood will break off
attthe point of union.
It is never well to graft fruit with
the seed in a stone substance on those
which have seed in a core, as for in
stance, cherries or apples, or vice
versa. Some good authorities say
grafting cannot be extended beyond
the genera of tne same natural order.
It Has Proved a Success Wherever It Has
I send you a sketch of. a culvert, in
cross-section. The object of making a
culvert in this shape is to confine the
water to a narrow space, that it may
rise in the basin that is usually found
on the upper side of the road, thus
causing depth, volume and force, to
carry through the culvert any sedi
ment that may have accumulated in
it, and also to prevent the water, from
freezing in winter. In use it proves
to be a success. W. O. Noyes, in Good
Fall-planted trees should be set as
early as possible.
Celery and asparagus are crops that
can be grown with profit in the irriga
The orchard needs as much atten
tion as any other crop. We cannot get
something from nothing in the orchard
any more tha we can in the corn field.
, An Indiana man thinks it would be
profitable to sprinkle corn in times of
drought from a water-tight wagon
bed and to plant the rows far enough
apart to enable the wagon to run be
tween the rows. The plan is not prac
tical. If irrigation in that way was
practical the regular street-sprinkling
wagons would be the best maans.
.'. CHEAP .'.
For Classified Advertisement!
APPEAR ONBER EACH
Help Wanted Female.
Advertising under this beading, 3 lines, 6
times, 15 cents.
ANTED A HOUSEKEEPER Inquire at
tne Manoney oiock adjoining the t. o.
Sltaatlona Wanted Male.
Advertising under this headine. 3 lines. 6
times, 15 cents
SITUATION WANTED By first-class man.
Stallion handler, conditioner of draft, coach
and trotting stock. Ranch foreman; 35 years
experience; handy with tools and machinery;
good carpenter; neither smoke or drink: best of
references. Call at Uorris. Walter Subeevb.
To Rent Rooms.
Advertising under this heading io. per word
per insertion, subject to discount for time and
FOR RENT A nice suite of rooms suitable
for offices, near postoffice. Apply Baker
& Abrams, 26 West Washington St.
FOR RENT Two pleasant rooms, furnished
or unfurnished, good accommodation B.
Call at 327 S. Center St.
To Kent Honnei.
Advertising under this heading Ho. per word
per insertion subject to discounts for time and
OR RENT A furnished house, four rooms,
Indiana street, L r. Elder.
FOR RENT Desirable three-room new bouse
on N. Fourth St., Very reasonable. Apply
r. O. box 127.
Advertising under this heading Me. per word
per insertion, subject to discounts for time and
WANTED A few boarders at Miss Anna
Vosskuhler's southwest corner Adams
and Second avenue. Home cooking, German
For Sale Miscellaneous.
Advertisements under this heading 'Ac. per
word per Insertion, subiect to discount for time
TT'OR SALE Family horse, harness and hand
Jj made surrey. Horse 6 years old, sound,
any iaay can drive. Harness ana surrey new.
A bargain for cash. Address postoffice box 724.
Lua d&lii, A. new uprigm piauu ai & uar
Jl gain. Address corner 8th street and Van
TT'OR SALE, CHEAP Two large cook ranges
Jj one almost new. suitable for hotel or
rertaurant use. Apply Sam Purdy, Pacific
TT'OR SALE A good paying, well established
1 millinery DusinesB. Apply Mrs. it. Lisen
bee, 241 E. Washsngton St.
GENUINE Spanish drawn work, consisting of
doilies, lunch, tray cloths, handkerchiefs
and everything made in linen. The work is
aone unaer a microscope ana is exquisite. Mrs,
a. bl. Lee, rnoemx.
Mrs. A. L. Pence,
Fashionable :-: Dressmaking.
Stylish cutting and perfect fitting.
Gregory House Block,
E. Washington St. -' - - Phoenix,
OTOP AT THE WILLIAMS HOUSE. MARI
io copa, while waiting for the train. Good
accommodations and excellent tame
GILA BEND HOTEL, EATING HOUSE. THE
best meals on the road. First-class acco
modations in every respect, haddock bbos-.
"TfHEN IN YUMA, ARIZONA, STOP AT
V the Southern Pacific hotel, best hotel on
rpHB BEST EATING STATION between
A. rTicenix am Frescott is kept Dy Mrs. n.
cyme at trog ranks.
jlAN CAN RESTAURANT. Open day ana
W night. Game in season, unoice poultry
Fresh fish even Thursday. Fresh oysters al-
wayson hand. Best equipped restaurant in
Arizona. A. D. Walsh, Proprietor. Tomb
ILIFTON HOTEL. Clifton, Arizona. First
class in every respect.
HEN in Prescott stop at the Schuerman
house Table the best; rates reason.
rROESBECK HOTEL. Sattorrt, Arizona-
VjT Good accomodations ana excellent table.
JL. WALKER, M. D. Physician and Sur
. geon. office, 13 W. Washington street,
Thibodo building. Residence Telephone No. 69.
DOCTOR H1BBARD, -Late of Denver, Colo
rado, Graduate of Harvard Medical Col
lege. Formerly memberof Colorado and Rhode
Island State Medical societies. Specialty, dis-
ea-esof the throat and lungs. Offices Monition
DR. KIRKWOOD Physician and Surgeon.
Ground floor, Washington St., next door
to Kevstone pharmacy. Diseases of nose, throat
and lungs a specialty.
DR. D. M. PURM AN Office Oor. Adams and
Center Sts., with Doctors Ward and Mar
tin. Office hours 9 to 10 a. m., and 2 to 4 and
7 to 8 p. m. Night calls left at DeWitt's hack
stand will receive prompt attention.
DRS. HUGHES k DAMON.
Dr. Hughes, 12 to 2 p. m.
Dr. Dameron, 9 to 12 a. m.
Office Telephone, No. 17.
Dr. Hughes' Residence, No. 8.
Callsattended at any hour from office opposite
DR. CHA8. H. JONES, TEMPE, A. T. OF
flce at Heineman & Gill building.
Office hours 8 to 9 a. m.. 3 to 4 and 7 to 8 p. m.
XJ guaranteed nd prices reasonable,
14 and 16 Porter Building
JC. NORTON, D. V. M., VETERINARY
. physician, surgeon and dentist. Residence
No. 127 N. Fourth Av. Office, ground floor, Mo
nition block, No. 44 W. Washington St., Phoe
nix. Office hours, 10 to 12 a. m., 1 to 4 p.
m. Territorial Veterinary Surgeon.
FO. RICHMOMD, M. D. C, Phoenix, Ari
. sona, Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist,
Diseases of all Domestic Animals Scientifically
m j n J 3 OT WTnn ,V.n Di,1aT1 nlwuit
Office 37 West Washington street. No Charge
CTiTFzlERttorney and Counsellor
. at Law. Room 7 Fleming block, Phoenix,
tt wtt.t.t A MS Att.nmv and Counsellor
, at Law, 28 Wall street, Phoenix, Ariz.
Xt I.VW1H AttnrnftV Rt kw. Office
, rooms 1 and 2, Fleming oiock.
PORTER W. FLEMING, Attorney at Law.
Rooms 20 and 21, Fleming Block, Phoenix
H. N. Alkxandbb. W. H. Stilwsll.
ALEXANDER & STILWELL ATTORNEYS
AT LAW Office in Hartford Bank build
ing, Phoenix. Ariz.
DAMRON & CRENSHAW, Attorneys al Law.
Rooms 13 and 15, Porter block, comerCen
ter and Washington streets, Phoenix, Ariz.
J. W. CEKN8HAW. J. M. DAMBOK.
WEBSTER STREET, Attorney at Law, room
8 Fleming block, Phoenix.
W illis J. Hulings. Wade H. Hulings.
ULINGS & HULINGS, Attorneys-at-Law.
Rooms 9 and 11 Porter buiiaing.
ITCH & CAMPBELL, ATTORNEYS AT
Law. Over N ational Bank ot Arizona
FRANK COX ATTORNEY AT LAW . rooms
1, 3 ai,d 5, Thibodo building, Phoenix,
B. J. Franklin. Alfbbd Fbankmn.
-r-inn iviri TU a. rl IIIVTIU IHnraavB anil
j - r IWV XV ... u. 1 .... ill,.., ii i j
Counselors at Law. Rooms 11 and 12, Moni
hon block, Phoenix, Arizona.
Josbfh H. Kibbby, G. C. Isbakl,
KIBBEY & ISRAEL,
Rooms 2, 4 and 6, National Bank of Arizona
Phoenix. - - - - ' - - Arizona.
Fbanois J. Hknby. Eochesteb Fobd.
TTENEY & FORD,
I I k nvnnuvova 1 VI, PfinVQVflT.TIVfl AT TiAlF.
Office southwest corner Church and Penning-
lon streets, aucbuii, biuuu.
ARNE8 & MARTIN . ATTORNEYS-AT-LA W
JEBBY MLLAY, WALTEB BENNETT
MILLAY & BENNETT, ATTORNEYS-AT-LA
W . Rooms 16 and 17 Fleming block.
L. VAN HORN,
Attorney and Counselor at law.
WR. NORTON, ARCHITECT, Porter block.
. Phcenix. Ariz Careful and experienced
supervision given to the construction of brick
and stone buildings.
FRED HEINLEIN Architect and Superin
tonont Rnnm 11 Klaminfr Block. Fif
teen years experience. Architect and superin
tendent of the Fleming Block.
MRS. lone AlleTi, teacher of piano, stuaio
atLamsoii's Business College aud Aca
demy, JNOrtn uenier sireei.
txt a. BREMER, tuner and regulator of
olanos ana ornans. f noenix, Arizona.
References Behr Bros. & Co., New Yoik; A.
WohAr. New York: Lvon & Healv. Chicago;
Grunewald & Co., New Orleans: A. Redewill,
Phoenix. Leave orders at A. jteaewiu s music
LW Morgan Metallurgist the Harcuvar
. Copper Co. Office. Room 10, Fleming
THAVE opened an office In room 1, 18 West
nr 1.: . O. Tiln S. Ivan Ma 1
estate aeaiers, wwre i win aiieiiu w trejioiwiio
business. If you hae a claim pending and
A anA too m d 1) ORAY.
TTENRY H. DUNN Civil and mining en-
glneer. U.S. deputy mineral surveyor,
Rooms Li and 14 National Danx 01 Aniona
ELLIS CLARK, Postoffice box 241 Mines
i examined and renorted on. DevelODed
cupper properly wuium.
J. PORTERIE, ASSAYER, WASHINGTON
XV. street, east of r. o. rnoBnix, Aru
PRICK FOB ASSATS:
Gold, Silver, Cop'r, 1,1.00 I Copper $1.00
Gold.Silver, Lead, 1.00 Lead 1.00
GoldandSilver 501 Tin 5.00
HS. GR1SWOLD Manufacturers' agent
and general commission merchant
dealer in bicycles and cycling sundries. All
kinds of difficult bicycle repairing skilfully
aone. at oouin uenter 31.
T D. COPE LAND, First avenue, opposite
XJ. court nouse. aiming, agricultural and
allother kinds of machinery built or repaired.
Models and paterns made. Soldering, brazing
grinding or any other work in the mechanical
line. Engines remodeled.
F. BALSZ & CO.
Front Street, Opposite City Hall
Meats Wholesale and Retail
at Lowest Prices.
M. K. HURLEY,
Teader Meat Skillfully Cnt
THE LIVE BUTCHER.
CHOICE STEAKS AND ROASTS
BUST KEPT MARKET IK PIKE NIX.
FREE DELIVERS IN THE CITY.
W. L. Douclas
Q CLP 13 THE BEST.
V" Wrlwt NO SQUEAKING.
p EXTRA FINE.
SEND FOR CATALOGUE
Yon can save money by purchasing W. Im
Because, we are the largest manufacturers of
advertised shoe in the world, and guarantee
the value by stamping the name and price on
the bottom, which protects you against high
prices and the middleman's profits. Our shoes
equal custom work in style, easy fitting and
wearing qualities. We have them sold every
where at lower prices for the value given than
any other make. Take no substitute. If your
dealer cannot supply you, we can. -
These celebrated shoes are for sale by
GODWIN & CO.
Capital .... $100,000
Surplus - - - - - . - 25,000
WM. CHRISTY, President.
M. H. SHERMAN, Vice-President.
M. W. MESSENGER, Cashier.
BUY AND SELL EXCHANGE.
Discount Commercial Paper and do a
General .Banking Business.
Office Honrs 9 a. m to 3 p. m,
Am. Exchange Natl. Bank New York
The Anglo California Bank,
San Francisco, Cal
National Bank of Illinois Chicago, III
First National Bank Los Angeles
rrescott national nanx rrescott. Arizona.
INCORPORATED FEBRUARY 1, 1888.
Paid up Capital,
- - 20,000
Surplus, - -
Id oner Loaned on Long or Short Tlmfl
on Seal Estate or Personal Security.
Interest Paid on Deposits
CHARLES S. FORBES. Pres.
T. W. HINE, Gen. Man. and Cashier.
A. L. CRAMB, Asst. Cashier,
Executive Commitiee of Board of Directors :
T. W. Hine, L. S. Hewins, H. E. Kemp,
E. T. Little. A. L. Cramb.
NATIONAL BANK OF ARIZONA,
Capital Paid Up - $100,000
Surplus .... $30,000
M. W. Kales. Sol. Lewis,
J. T. T. Smith, Ceas. Goldman,
Geo. W. Hoadley.
The Bank of California,.... San Francisco.
Agency of Bank of California, New York.
NationalBank of Commerce, St. Louis,
First National Bank Chicago.
Farmers & Merchants Bank, Los Angeles,
Consolidated National Bank, Tucson.
Bank of Arizona PreseoK.
Messrs. N. H. Rothschild & Sons London
M. W. Kales, Sol. Lewis,
Gko. W. Hoadlit. Cashier.
Interest Paid on Time Deposits.
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