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"Independent in All Tilings."
ToL. XXII. YUMA. ARIZONA. SATURDAY. AUCTSTTlSr" wttmtrw.iTsiT' THE ARIZONA SENTINEL, PUBLISEED EVEltY SATURDAY AT Yuma, Arizona, BY J. W. flOKKlWXOiV, Prop. SUBSCRIPTION. Six Months, - - - - - 81 50 One Year. - - - 3 00 ADVERTISING RATES made known on application Address, ARIZONA SENTINEL, Yuma, Arieona. Tinn niinrn is kept on file at E. C. InlO rftrtn Dake's Advertising Apencv. 64 and 65 Merchants Exchange, San Francisco, California, where contracts for advertising can be made for it. OFFICIAL DIRECTORY. TERRITORIAL OFriCKRS. Governor I- C HUGHES SECRETARV C. M. BRUCE Auditor HC BOONE ArroRinsY General FRANK J. HENEY Surveyor General C. A. MANNING Treasurer J- FLEMING Scpt. or Public Instruction-.. . ,F. J, NETHERTON Deleqateto Congress , ,...M. A. SMITH Sun. Territorial Prison THOMAS GATES TUCSON LAND OFFICE. Register .'. HERBERT BROWN Receiver C. R. DRAKE ccuntt officers. District Judge A. C. BAKER Clerk of District Court C. II. BRINLEY 1 JOHN GANDOLFO, Chairman, K.M. Supervisors J-SXRAUSS and B. A. IIARASZTHY Clerk of Board of Supervisors... J. L. REDONDO Trobate Judge & Suit. Schools F. L. EWING Sheriff, Tax Col'r and Assessor. .M. GREENLEAF Under-Siieriff FRANK BURKE District-Attcrnet CALVERT WILSON Treasurer ALTHEE MODEST! Recorder JAMES L. POWELL SURVEYOR J. B. MARTIN Countt Phtsician p- G- COTTER TRECINCT OFFICERS, ) GEO. A. DUKE Justices of the Peace j IRAMABBETT G. M. THURLOW. Trustees of Yuma Schcol DisF. FREDLEY and j I LEVi i i ) M. J. NUGENT. United States Custom House Deputy Collector CITT OFFICERS, Mayor A. FRANK 1 CHAS. BAKER, S. S. GILLESPIE Councilmen J-W- T. GONDER and FRED J FREDLEY. Assessor T- M- MOLINA Treasurer . . JCHN GANDOLFO Marshal..'. T. D. LOCKWOOD RULES OF POST OFFICE. - The office is open from 7 A. M. to 7 P. M., daily. Sundays from 12:40 to 1:40 P. m: and 5.30 to 6:30 P.M. East-bound mail closes at . . . 5:00 p. m. West-bound mail closes at . . .6:00 a. m. Money Order and Postal Note depart ment closes at 6 p. m. daily, excepting Saturdays, when it closes at S p. m. No Money Order or Postal Notes issued Sun days. Mail from Parker, Ehrenberg and Silver District leaves Yuma Mondays and Fridays at 7 A. m., and arrives here Tuesdays and Saturdays. F. L. EWING, P. M. Yuma Lodge No. 7, A. O. U. W. meets every Tuesday evening at S o'clock. Visit ing bretheren in sood standing are invited to attend. Yours in C. H. and P. D. Mclntyre, M. W. F. B, Wightman, R. C. A. R. J. C. Fremont Post, No. 9, meets the Second and Last Monday of each month. C. C. Stowc 1 Geo. H. Field, Adjutant. J Commander. O.R. Luedke, Watchmaker and Jeweler, YUtaAs a: T. All work carefully Repaired and Warranted. "ILSON, CALVERT, ATTORHEY-AT-LAW, v ujvea., i?- JyUELD, GEO. H., M. D. Formerly Surgeon of U. S. Army. Special attention to surgery and chronic diseases. Yuma, : ; ' Arizona. W. fl. SMITH. D. D. S . Regular visitsto Yuma every 60 days. lfflGHT, GEO. M., ATTORNEY-AT-LAW AND NOTARY PUBLIC, (Office next door to Post OHice. ) Yuma, : : : Awzosa. JORRINGTON, J.W. REAL ESTATE. AND SEARCHER OF RECORDS. (Sentinel Office.) Yuma, : : Arizona. JgWlNG, F. L., NOTARY PUBLIC AND PROBATE JUDGE. Yuma, Arizona. -JUKE, GEO., REAL ESTATE AND 6ENERAL BROKERAGE. MONEY-LOANED. Yuma, : : Arizona. -pURDY, SAMUEL, DISTRICT ATTORNEY. Special attention to Land Business Yuma. r Arizona, OFFICIAL. proceed inqs OF THE BOARD OF SIJPESIVSSOKSj, Office of the Board of Supervisors of the County ( of Yuma, A. T., ( Yuma, A. T., July 17, 1893. ) Board met pursuant to adjourn ment at 9 o'clock a. m. Roll called. Present: Chair man John Gandolfo, Supervisors B. A. Haraszthy and R. M. Straus. Clerk absent. Donald Mclntyre, listed furniture $ 25 00 Unknown owners listed lots 6, 7 and S, block 141 75 00 John Gandolfo, listed lot 1, blocK 14 905 00 By unanimous vote it wa? re- BolvedtbatL. A. Hicks was cited to appear before this Board on the 20th of this month to show cause why he should not be punished for contempt, and the clerk is ordered to hand a certified copy of this resolution to be served upon said L. A. Hicks. On motion Board adjourned as a Board of Equalization and go in session as a Board of Supervisors. All present as above. Board pro ceed to audit bills as follows: C. Wilson, salary as Dis trict Attorney $ 100 00 M Greenleaf, salary as Sheriff L Redondo, salary as Clerk of the Board of 50 00 Supervisors F L Ewing, salarr as Pro bate Judge A Modesti, salary as county treasurer. . . . J L Powell, salary as county recorder M Greenleaf, salary as assessor Ed Mayes, salary as jailor, 15 days. Frank Burke, salary as 125 00 3 00 3 00 3 00 75 00 45 00 225 00 84 00 5 00 24 00 25 60 56 85 50 35 4G3 55 2 50 4 50 7 00 80 00 2 50 48 00 63 25 10 00 4 60 7 50 5 S5 117 00 1 25 12 r.n 6 00 3 00 5 00 5 00 G H Field, salary county physician H Field, salary as G as county physician, special service Geo A Duke, coroner's fees allowed in the sum of Geo A Duke, justice fees, allowed in the sum of H S Crocker & Co, bill for record books, allowed F J Burke, constable fee3 allowed M Greenleaf, sheriff fees, M Greenleaf, sheriff fees. allowed M Greenleaf's bill for wiring chairs, al lowed M Greenleaf, sheriff fees, allowed Calvert Wilson, District Attorney, fees allowed F J Burke, interpreter's fees, allowed. . .-. JH Deyo, bill for making CH Brinlev, clerk of the court, fees allowed.. I Mabbett, coroner's fees allowed I Mabbett, coroner's fees allowed JL Redondo interpreters fees allowed FL Ewing, probate judge's fees allowed S S Gillespie, bill for board of prisoners, WT Gonder & Co's bill for stationery, allow ed A Modcsti's bill for sta tionery, allowed . : . . . J W Perkin'sbill for pho tographs, allowed . . . Yuma Thru?, bill for tla tionery, allowed W Delhi, bill for service as poll clerk, allowed J L Dougherty bill for service os poll clerk. J W Dorrington bill for county printing, nl . loyed (37 03 F J Burke's bill, constable fees, allowed 33 75 Levy & Co's bill for count' supplies, allow ed 37 23 All county officers are request ed to send lists in to the Board for all requisitions of material the' may want during the. next en suing quarter, otherwise their bills will not be audited. Bills audited as follows. Fred ' Fredlcy's bill for teaming, allowed 6 1 00 Gandolfo & Sanguinetti's bill for county supplies, allowed 50 Gandolfo & Sanguinetti's bill for transportation of indigent poor, allow ed 23 10 Gandolfo & Sanguinetti's bill for supplies to indi gent poor, allowed 104 00 P F Burke's bill for bury ing the dead, allowed.. 16 00 P F Burke's bill for bury ing the dead, allowed. . 16 00 P F Burke's bill for bury ing the dead, allowed.. 10 00 I Mabbett's bill for jus tice's fees allowed 61 10 Minutes of the 15th, read and approved. On motion Board adjourned un til tomorrow at 9 o'clock a. m. John Gandolfo, Chairman, J. L. Redondo, Clerk. Yuma, A.T., July 18, 1893. Board met pursuant to adjourn ment at 9 o'clok a. m. Roll called. Present: Chair man John Gandolfo, Supervisor B. A. Haraszthy, R. M. Straus, and . clerk. On motion county treasurer is ordered to make the following transfers. From the Road Fund to the General Fund, the sum of $800. From the County Bond Interest Fund to the General Fund, ths sum of $184.85. From the Contingent Fund to the General Fund, the sum of $236.91,. and to transfer from the General Fund- to the Expense Fund tlie sum of $2,134.04, The following bills were audited: Bill of T. D. Lockwood for bridge repairs on roadbed, allowed $125. Bill of Sister Mary Antonio, care of indigent sicK, allowed $91.35. Bill of R. G Morris, repairs on Court House closet, allowed, $9,60. Bill of W. Bigelow, delivering insane person at the asylum, al lowed $20. On motion warrant is ordered drawn in favor of Gilroy & Co., for the sum of $33.33 for rebate on over charge on licenses. On motion Board took a recess until 2 o'clock, p. m. Board met at 2 o'clock p. m. All members present. On motion of Supervisor Straus, seconded bT John Gandolfo, it is ordered that a purcba&e of 1,000 copies of the World's Fair edition of the Arizona Gazette be made for the purpose of advertising the re sources of the county, at the rate of eight cents per copy. Motion carried; Chairman John Gandolfo and Supervisor Straus voting a3'c; Supervisor 13. A Har aszthy not voting. On motion of Supervisor Straus seconded by B. A. Harasz thy and carried, it is ordered that a pur chase of 25 copies of the Arizona Magazine, be made for the purpose of advertising the resources of Yuma county, the same to be de livered to the Board of Supervisors, and the payment for the same to be made quarterly, at the rate of 2.50 p3L op ire ye.ir. The county treasurer's report was taken up, examined, approved and ordered filed. The licii.r" rco-f was taken up i-x-iM:i2;ed, ;it-'wv -i and ordered iilt-d. Minutes of. yestcrd.iy read and approved. On motion Board adjourned un til to-morroW at 9 o'clock a. m. John Gandolfo. Chairman, j. L. Rkdondo, Clerk. (Ootitiiiut'iJ on 2::tl page.) Whole barley, li cents, Yuma Lumbpr-.uo,- ' UNCLE SAM'S TEICK He Is Playing a Neat Little Game on the People. How the Government Will Profit by th Issuo of the Columbian Postage Stamps of the Illphor De nominations. ' Uncle Sam is working- a- confidence game on his dear, confiding1 nephews and nieces with some of those Co lumbian stamps of his; a regular gold brick, green-goods, shell-game a sort of "come down to the lake front and see the people killed by that big explo sion" business. According to the Chicago Tribune; there is no practical use to which those big stamps of a higher denomination can be put. The 82, S3, $4, and ?5 stamps showing Columbus in the vari ous stirring scenes of his life will look nice in a stamp album. The 52 stamp with Columbus in chains, the S3 stamp with Columbus describing his third voyage, the 84 stamp with portraits of Isabella and Columbus, and the S5 stamp with the terra cotta portrait of Columbus (the same as used on the souvenir half dollar) will show up well on white background and hidden be tween red leather covers, but people who buy them can never use them for sending matter through the United States mail and get the worth of their money. True the post office will re ceive mail with these stamps affixed and the clerks "will mar the classic features of the discoverer of America with equanimity and a marking pad, but whenever they are used the government will be gainer in sums ranging from 84.99 down to smaller amounts. Under the postal laws no package in excess of four pounds can be sent through the mails except books, one of which may be mailed whatever the weight may be. Take as an example of what a man may spend for the trans portation of mail matter a letter of huge dimensions which reaches the full limit of weight allowed four pounds. The rate for first-class matter is two cents an ounce. Four pounds would equal sixty-four ounces; at two cents an ounce this would equal S1.28. Then add eight cents for registering and that would amount to 81. 30. A special de livery stamp could be added, but it would require the special stamp, so that no figuring could bring the sum to a greater figure than 81.30 which could be covered by the stamps in the new series. Books are third-class matter, and the rate of postage is two ounces for one cent. A book weighing twenty pounds would require only 81.60 in stamps, and there are few books weighing that amount. To use a 85 stamp a book weighing sixty-two pounds and eight ounces would be needed to get a full return for the money, and there are not many of those books printed. The sender of mail cannot double up and make sixty-two pounds of third class matter by bunching Dickens' works or any other set of works. When the package exceeds four pounds it must consist of but one publication. Heretofore the largest denomination represented in stamps 'sold the public has been 90 cents. These will not be printed during the year 1893 and it is doubtful if they will be put on sale again as the demand for them is next to nothing. Periodical or newspaper stamps for sums as high as 860 are in constant use in post offices but they are not for sale. Newspaper publishers make deposits with the cashier or pay for each issue sent through the mails. Receipts are given for the amount of the postage and stamps aggregating the amount are pasted on the stub of the receipt, can celed by punching holes through them, and these stubs are sent to the post of fice department in Washington. The department is very particular not to let these stamps get out of its possession, and stamp collectors have been known to resort to all sorts of tricks to secure possession of them. The Columbian stamps, or "jubilee" stamps, as Postmaster General Wana maker denominates them, cannot be used for second-class matter, which ia sent through the mails for one cent a pound. The denominations of the news paper stamps are 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 8, 10, 12, 24, 30, 48, 60,- 72, 84 and 98 cents, and 81.93, 82, 80, 89, 812, 824, 830, S48 and 800. Columbian stamps of the denomina tions named, 82, S3, 84 and 85, can be used only for stamp collections, or a purchaser may have them exchanged for stamps of smaller denomination, providing the stamp clerk will make the exchange. WOMEN PROMPT TO PAY. Hotel Clerks Admire the Business Methods of Women's Clabs. The various women's clubs and or ganizations of one sort and another that hold meetings and banquets at the hotels have so increased in the past few years that it has become a distinct phase of hotel management to care for this branch of the business. The hotels like to cater to this custom. The pay is prompt and the women are never un reasonable, says the New Yorlc Times. Last spring a breakfast was given at one of the hotels by a woman's club, at the close of which, about five o'clock, the treasurer approached the cashier at his desk and asked for the bill. "What bill?" he inquired, not under standing. 'Why, our bill for to-day's entertain ment, the club's bill." The clerk rallied and consulted his books, soon announcing the amount, two hundred and eighty dollars. The money was counted out and handed over. "Well, really, ladies," said the clerk, as he signed a receipt, "if you were men I should offer cigars or a bottle of wine on the part of the house for this unusual promptness. -Is there anything we can do for you? You really take my breath away. We are not accustomed to be paid for a banquet before its dishes are washed." It is the exception when ail such bills are not paid with equal promptness by these gatherings of women. K:iglisU Itailroatl 2Zcu Will i'urulsh a r.Iost Unique Display. In the English section of the trans portation exhibit department will be shown many interesting and historical vehicles. In addition to' the Phillipson relics detailing in models and drawings the various stages of improvement in coach building during the past one hun dred and fifty years, Mr. Metcalf, the United States consul at Newcastle, has succeeded in securing one of the sedan chairs which were used by ladies of the northern metropolis up to 1S50 for going to church, balls, parties and other assemblages, and which were displaced by the hackney coach and street cab. This chair has been loaned by George Boyd, of Newcastle, for the world's foir. it has been carefully preserved, "s beautifully embellished, and is an in teresting example of obsolete methods of transportation. S. E. McNay, treasurer of the North eastern railroad company, of England, contributes to the railway division of transportation exhibits a unique picture, of the opening of the Stockton and Da;iington railway, the first in the world used for the conveyance of pas sengers. The artist was a native of DL'S'ington, and the point of view chosen by him for his sketch is the rail way bridge over the Sherne at thic place. To the right and left of this drawing will be hung the original an nouncement and programme of the opening and the original and first time table. Above it an enlarged photo graph of the No. 1 locomotive will be placed. Models of thetfirst railway carriages made by Atkinson and Phillipson for the Manchester and Liverpool and Stockton and Darlington railways of England cannot fail to attract the at tention of visitors to the department of transportation exhibits. . GERMANY'S WINES. ? Sixteen Hundred Varieties to Be Exlilb l u'. . Ited at the World's Fair. 1 German wine growers and dealers are making great preparations for a display at the exposition. Already two hundred and eighty exhibitors are reg istered who intend sending sixteen hun dred different samples of wines grown in Baden, Alsace, Hesse, the Rhine provinces, Wurtemburg, under the care of a representative committee of wine growers and dealers from Coblentz and Deidesheim and Bingen and Kreuznach and Mayence. A sum of over twenty thousand dollars has been subscribed, partly by the German states and cities, with which a fine exhibition hall in German renaissance is being built on Midway Plaisance. On the walls will be pictures of the finest scenery in the wine-growing districts of the Rhine and the Mosel by artists of reputation from actual sketches made specially for the exposition. Among the noteworthy views will be the Germania memorial statue and the castle of Ehrenfels, while plaster reproductions of both will heighten the effect. Other pictures will give the noteworthy objects of in terest in the wine-growing districts of Baden, Alsace and Wurtemberg. The different methods of growing wine will be represented, and the samples of each kind will be appropriately grouped and marked according to rules intended to show uniformity and effect. Maps will show the exj"ct position of each district,' and the building will bo lit by electrici ty and made attractive both outwardly and inwardly. A good handbook will describe the qualities of German wines, and a restaurant will supply them, as well as German national Wishes. The French wine producers have followed the example of their Germo. rivals, and are now trying to organize a collective Jiramie Mayes kft for El Mont-., Cal., Tuesday. Judge YanDerwerker 1-ffc for San Francisco, Tuesday, where he will spend his vacation. Tom Collins, night bridge watch man for the S. P. B. E., left for the seashore at San Pedro, Cal., where he will fish and bathe during his vaca tion. Pancho Lechoro, the Yuma brave, is accused by the witch killers of aiding and abetting, Schem (Eaniona) and Heepah in bewitching Mary who died a few days ago and her mother who is now sick. Are compounded with the view to general usefulness and adaptability. They are composed of the purest vegetable aperients. Their delicate sugar-coating, which readily dis solves in the stomach, preserves their full medicinal value ana makes them easy to take, either by old or young. For constipation, dyspep sia, biliousness, sick headache, and the common derangements of the Stomach, Liver, and Boivels; also, to check colds and fevers, Ayer's Pills Are the Best Unlike other cathartics, the effect of Ayer's Pills is to strengthen the excretory organs and restore to them their regular and natural action.- Doctors everywhere prescribe them. In spite of immense compe tition, they have always maintained their popularity as a family med icine, being in greater demand now than ever before. They are put up both in vials and boxes, and whether for home use or travel, Ayer's Pills are preferable to any other. Have you ever tried them ? Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Maea. Sold by all Druggists. Evorv Dose Effective Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report Superintendent Gates, has had the material hauled for repairing the break in the prison sever, In-low the bridge, which has been aa eyesore for some time. He also has a laro number of prisoners at work, getting out material and getting it on to "the prison grounds, for the repairs neces sary to be made on the walls, and in side of the prison. A visit to the pns:n shows that !!r. Gates knows what should be done and how to do it, and he has gone to worx to ac complish it in a practical way, rather thau to let everything nd in mere talK, aa was the caao with the ''record makers." S. H. Clifford, New Cassel, Wis., was troubled with Neuralgia and Rheumatism, his Stoirach was disordered, his Liver was affected tp an alarming degree, appetite fell away, and lie was terribly reduced in flesh and strength. Three bottles of Electric Bitters cured him. Edward Shepherd, Harrisbnrg, 111., had a running sore on his leg of eight years' standing. Used three bottles of Electric Bitters and seven boxes of Bucklen's Arnica Salve, and his leg is sound and well. John Speaker, Catawba, O., had five large Fever sores on his leg, doctors said he was in curable. One bottle Electric Bitters and one box Bucklen's Arnica Salve cured him entirely. Sold by W. T. Gonder & Co aruggiits. Jo3e Chapo, Jose Escatante, Godor niz, Capitan Juan and Capitan Chino, are sa'd to . have been the accusing witch killers. They will probably know better since the lesson that chief Parma taught them, if not they may learn when too late. The U. S. Goverraent will not fool away any time with the next' batch of Indians convicted of murdering any one f r spite, simply accusing them of witch oraft. gyrap or S'is Produced from the laxative and nutritious juice of California figs combined with the medical virtues of plants known to be most bene ficial to the human system, acts gently on the kidneys, liver and boweis, effectually cleaning the system, dispelling colds and head aches and curing habitual consti pation. Raving tinished his course of study in a business college, Henry DeCorse, has returned from San Francisco. The Sextixel has been asked re peatedly, why it is, thai one of the front doors of the Post office, is kept clofed a part of tho time during the rush to the office for mails'? We are unable to answer. One thing is cer tain, if one wants a steam or Ham man bath let them get inside of the one open front door of the oifieo, and he will get one or both, sure.' THE SOUTH GILA CANAL Government Lands with Cheap Water Rights,. The contract for the construction of the dam and entire canal to Texas Hill, within sixty miles of the City of Yuma, has been let . and active work inaugurated It is proposed to have it completed v ithin eighteen months from this date. This enterprise opens up for settlement, . icres of In the thermal belt of the Southwest where can be grown. ORANGES, LEiMOXS, LIMES, FIGS, OLIVES, DATES. ' k and all the best, varieties uf deciduous fruits .and grapes a furl iifnh -- Darlier than in California. The Southern Pacific Railroad runs twwnty miles through tho center of tho lands covered by the canal thus giving rapid t'r!ifr to the markets of the world both East and West. For further particulars UNDERWOOD GIBUQtv. Too much credit cannot bi; given' Joe Parma, Mato-qui-sam, tho new chief cf the Yuma Indians for Iri3, prompt action, when some of his tribes were determined to stone Ramona nmU her two companions to death accused of being witches. Whonhe sent for-- Kamona, the Indians at once released" her and sent her back. He gave them to understand, that thero rriusfc, be no delay or parleying in tho matter, and there was none. How Try This. It will cost you nothing and will surely do you good, if you have a Cough, Cold, or any trouble with Throat. Chest of Lungs. Dr. King's Now Discovery for" Consumption, Coughs and Colds ia guaran teed to give relief, or money will be paid' back. Sufferers from La Grippe found if just the thing and under its use had a speedy and perfect recovery. Try a sanio pie bottle at onr expense and learn foe yourself just how good a thing it is. Tria ' bottles free at W. T. Gonder & Co.'s Drug Store. Lare;e. size HOc. and 1.00. John Martin, the shoemaKcr at tho Indian school, left for Los Angeles--. Saturday morning, on his summer'a- vacation. Pelon, the great Yuma Indian-' trailor, who has always been opposed to killing the accused witches, is re- . ported to have changed his mind, and is now its favor of it. Euciion's Arnica salvo The Be3t Salve in the world for Cuts, Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Ithcum. Fever SoreS Tetter, Chapped Hinds, Chilbrains Corns and all Skin Eruptions, and positively cure Piles or no pay required. It is guarraiiteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money re funded. Price 25 cents per bnx.7 wf j-" - for Sale by W.T. Gonder cc, Co-j Frank Snswdon, who waa-rnjuredT' by his horse rallingonrlfim-.at' A'ztecjT the 4th of July, and who 'bamefctfow Yuma for medical treatment has near--Iy recovered . , The hog back sidewalk at the cor ner of First and Main streets has been, put into good shape, and is no longer a disgrace to Yuma. IFcst Over SPH'iy i'aars Ax Old and Well-Tried Rejibdy. Aire. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has been used for over fifty years hy millions of mothers for their children w hile teething,, with perfect success. It soothes the child, softens the gums, allays all pain, cures -wind colic, and is the best remedy for Diar rhoea. Is pleasant to the taste. Sold by-" Druggists in every part of the World. Twenty-five cent3 a bottle. Its value is incalculable. Be sure and ask for Mrs, Winslow's Soothing Syrup, and take no other kind. Currier's European Hotel. Chicago, (formerly the St. Charles) has 150 newly fitted rooms. Cen tral location. No advance during' the Fair. It will pay to engage in advance. $1.00 per day. Cur rier & Judd, Proprietors, 15 and 17 S. Clark St., Chicago. the Choicest Land: apply lo