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I The Pioneer Journal t
Locally nail (IdioiSu!?y the & Papas Voi- the People j : Best Advertising Med!t!Rij to I Locally nod Editorially tlia Paper for the People Best Advertising Medium tut fgamwa' Independent in -All Things.55 Vql. xxviil YUMA, ARIZONA, SATURDAY, JULY 8, 1899, NO: -gf. PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY AT Yuma, Arizona, BY . . 3. r. OOICBEIKGTOrV, Prop. SUBSCRIPTION. S is months - - - -One Year - $1 00 2 CO ADVERTISING RATES made known on application Address, ARIZONA SENTINEL, Yuma, Arizona. THE YUMA PROPRIETOR. ALFALFA-FED BEEF, fresh from the far-famed meadows of the Salt River Valley. Prices the Lowest In Town. jrree delivery to all parts of the city. MAIN STREET. - - YUMA, ARIZONA mm nanCD is kePfc on Rle at.E- 0 THIS rArCK Pake's Adverting Wney, G4 and 65 Merchants Exchange, San Frlncisco, California where contracts for advertising can be made for it. OFFKSAL DIRECTORY. TERRITORIAL omCZRS. Governor ecretart AvriroR Attorjtct Gsskral surveyor gekeral .. .IN. U. aiunrnj C. S. AKERS G. W. vica-biw ATVSWOltTM I.. "...GEO. PHRIST W T.PENBERTO.N . .A. P. SHEWMAN flUPT. F P0BLIC lNSTRUCTIOS DlLROATR TO Cosouess. . . . . . . . AVrbERT BROWN Sen. TERRITORIAI. PRISOS....H&"t!avi ...M. A. ajiiin TUC80S IiASD .MILTON R. MOORE Register - -flN n soWilAN BXCE1TKR "w COVSTY OFTICKR8. Bistrict Judge fSSJ OlJCRK Or DISTRICT CO.RT , g.O. .H OTU . auRRYiBORS MEEDEN and T. W.ERHILL. Clerk of Board of Sotrrtisom....'W vk P-EOBATK JDDOE AXD SUPT. SCHOOLS ... . A BKRIFF.TAX COL'R AKD ASSESSOR. JOHN M. S. g S BER-SK2RIFT "fi L B'OWN DISTRICT f.TTORNET l.'dkYaNE TREASURER w H KLUOrr COUSTr JtSCOKDEE . t-. kiecwct orncEKS. G . 51. TIIURLOW tti ofthePeAce W. E. WEltNINGER. onitaMes,H. McPHAUL and JAMES JOKES. t M. J. NUGEFT I. POLHAMHS and Traswei oi lujiui 1 " p nvFR CITTOrriCERB, v,r J. H. SHANSSEY 0t V O.H.WILLIS J BEN C HEYL Coaaellmen ROBERT TAPIA I HARRY F. NEAHR. niH, Affrnnv PEARCE EVANS City Attorney. qeo. DUKE CJ.y Recorder MARVIN Assessor.... )' C H R1ISE Treufer . GEO YvILDER jiai-shaL &TJLES OF POST OFFICE. The office is open from 7 a. m. to 7 p. sr., daily Sundays from 7:00 to 8:00 a. m. sad 6:00 to 7:00 p.m. East-bound mail closes at . . . o.-up. m. West-bound mail closes at . . . :0UP. m. Money Order and Postal Note depart ment closes at 6 P. m. daily, excepting Satnrdays, when it closes at 8 p. m. ino Money Order or Postal Notes issued Sun- Mailfor Parker, Ehrenberg and Silver District leaves Yuma Sundays and Vved ilygAt 7 A. M., and arrives here Tuesdays and Saturdays. Mail for Picacho, leaves daily at a. m. R. H. CHANDLER. P. M. TUMA LODGE, 7, A. O. U. W. Meats -every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock. Visting Brethren in good standing are in vited to attend. Yours in C. H. and P. F. G. Blaisdell, M. . R. S. Hatch, R. RIGHT, JOHN B. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. (Office Molina Block.) Arizona. Yuka, r vr T HEFFERNAN, PHYSICIAN AND .K. w. i. "i-''1 Ajw.nni!! Store. Surgeon, omcciuu- -jyj-OLLEE, L. N., M. D. jP7ttsiciai ftJKl Surgeon. First Street, Near Main, ?UiIA ----- pULLARD, PURDY GEO. ATTORNSY-AT-LAYV. Courts 3sinesS promptly attended to Office m . frtuunnn BUILDING, ltuu "' A SI'S. PHOENIX, " ' Ari-' jgLLIOTT, W. H. CIVIL ESGIKEBR & STJRYOR U. S. Wnputy Mineral Surveyor. Yuma. A.T. SAM LUNG Groceries, Dry Goods, Fruit, Nuts and Candies. Cigars and Tobacco. Butter and eggs. Low price. Main St. lm Meat taki DAVID BALZ, Prop. Wholesale and Retal Dealer in BEEF, fUTTOfi PORK, VEU AND StO SAGE. Alfalfa fed cattle from Salt ) River V-alley received by rail here. JAMES OOTEIi Blacks mi tli and Wagon Maker Shop on a i r$ street- OPPOSITE TUBL1C SCHOOL. Horse Shoeing a Specialty. Mr. Doten has in connection with his shop a fine Feed Yard for stock. GSiiioTTo'a Store lo it we cfuig, for Goods that have the genuine ring EEigh class Gkouekiiss we pet here, un surpassed both far and ncar3C 5n Caskep Goods, they're a splendid show, of first-class brands whene'er we gO Of Shoes and Hats as, all agree, the choicest quality here we C The purest bread and Cakes, 'twould seem, John Ghiotto's are supromS 'Frue value in Wises, beyond, compare, first-class Clothing at prices fails On every thing we can rely, that John Gbiotto does supplY Three ESiir Seciionr of BJif ented Ssisi, as fine sued fer tile lit Piir ever iMiTsetl. SiO PER ACRE, J3EEPETUAL WATER EIGHT UXDKR Jk. the oe!f hnitd Mohawk Canal in the Celebrated Mohawk Vallev. Each half sec tion.ha FORTY AOKES ALL LEVELED, FENCED ASD READY FOR FARMING. Inquire of W. 50 ER S 3fTH, ' wt it . Arizona, Or GEORGE W. NORTON, Mohawk, Ycma Co.. Ariz. THE GEM, C. V. MEEDEN. PROP,, Main street. WINE, LIQUORS and CIGARS EVERYTHING In evry rosps" and POPULAR P,UCJBS. "SOH1TIHC A lA 1 THIRT Y-EIHTH YEAR 24 Pages : "WeeHy : Illustrated. INDISPENSABLE TO MPNG MEN. $3 PER YEAR, POSTPAID. SEND TCn SAMTIiS COPT. MIKING Scientific PRESS 330 MARKET ST., 3AI? TSAHCISCO, CAL. NOTICE FOR FUBUCATI05. Homestead A ppliiatin No. 2333. .DEPMnTJEXT OF THE I5TERIOB. Laud Ofiice at Tucbon, Arizona, May 9, 1399. . Notice is hereby given that the following named settler has tiled notice of his inten tion to nmke iiaal proof in support af his claim, and that said proof will h. made iK'fore the Cierk of the Di.strict Court at Ynma, Arisoiia, oil Monday, Jivne 10, 1S99. viz: Joseph D. Bell for the 8. W. H tsec. S5, T. 9 S. R. 21 W.s G. ft S. K. 15. & M- He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence' npon and cultivation of, saul land, viz: Wa?hiHgloi) M . Gay, Robert C. Scx?raith, Ileman 11. Robinson aivd Matthew 13. DeVanc, all of Yuma, Arizona ' . 2nroH it. Moore, Register. Firbt publication' 2idy 13, 1S9U. Wan?ed-An idea Who can think of. some simple tUlBK to tMtnt? Protect vnur ia: they may brfs -Jrou wUth. WrtuTJdJirj VI5WIKUB&KN & IX).. Patent Attor--.(.vs, washiKiAHi,JD. C..for thel? Sl&l prtao oflar 4 4 3i xxx20.it. MINI MP A 1 J. I E x a I ..'fk' S REDOHDO S2 The Celebrated Bain Wagons, Buckeye lovers, Tiger Hay Rakes, Eie., Etcr Sole agent for Yuma County for Baker & Hamilton, Loa Angeles. OA I Ml; liMiW a SOUTH MAIN ST., YUMA, A. T. DEALER General Merchandise i?Sy SSocIc of Groceries are A) ways JresZa a nil o"tie BSesi. .?Sy Es-y CnooelK Scparmejit is Si3Ppiied.-tv5tl8tlteJLiUTeffta.utl .Itio&t Seatilil'al Cattersas. GIVE ME A CALL Before purchasing elsewhere. Don't be FOOLED B YNE W ARRIVALS who claim to SELL CHEAPER. I Will Not Be Undersold. Cor. Main and Fourth Sts. ROSY SALOON, FINEST BRANDS OF LIQUORS ND CIGARS KEPT IN STOCK. PRIVATE GAFSQ The only saloon in town vhdre you can sit beneath the brandies of the orange and lemon tree and drink a refreshing glass of ice cold lemonade, beer, wine of any kind or smoke a fragrant cigar. MAIN STREET. YUMA, ARIZ. "How lo Cure all Skin Diseases." Simplv apply "Swavkr's Oiktkent." Ko internal medicine required. 'Cures tetter, eczema, itch, all eruirtioiit. on the face, hands, nose, &c, leaviugthe akin dear, white and healthy. Its great healing nd curative powers are powesscd by no other remedy. Ask your druggist for Swatses Ointmkxt. MO HAWK t Mr ton's Hotel, Stage aod Telehpone . Lines mm MOHAWK TO TEXAS HILL 0X S. P. RAILROAD. TJie Clage leaves Mohawk for Toxas Hill on Tuesdiiy, . Thursdays and Saturdays at 0 o'clock a. m. and connects with the westbound passenger train. Stage leaves Texas Hill for Mohawk at 9:30 a. m. same days, on arrival of west - bound passenger train. j Parties wanting teams to meet thorn on arrival of any train can tcle . phone for them. Their orders will be promptly attended to. Rigs fitted out to take parties to the different mining camps on the north Side of the Gila Biver, King of Arizona Mines, the Oregonian Mines, Bnena Vista and La Mexioma Mines, Mohawk Copper Minos, Ete, Etc. Good Hotol accommodations at Mo hawk. Ferry across the Gila river. w, pvoas-'sx, The 'California Restaurant . TOM BUCK. Proprietor; The. Lest 25c me:il 111 lOWti. j All the delicacies the market - . , . aflords. Board by' t lie week, -to.OOf. Private room; Ladies. PoutryOysters,Fish In and Same $f?.sa? I HEE FONDEST WISH, They were walking down Main Street, talking of old school daj-s. The elder of the two women was entertaining the " fond, familiar friend " of her jrirlhood. who had just arrived on a brief visit. The visitor had been t-vo years married, and her whilom scho jl friend had marveled at the change man;age had wrought. The old, impulsive laugh had given place to a sigh, the quick step changed to a dragging pace. The face was sallow, the eyes were dull. Just then there passed them, a comely woman with bright, healthy complexion, beaming eyen, erect figure and elastic step. Health seemed to radiate from her. with every movement. For the first time since her visit the interest of her guest seemed aroused, and as she turned her head to watch the retreating, figure, she cried in tones that canie-from the heart " Oh ! What would I not give to be like that woman. To have such a complexion, such brightness, such energy." "Well," said her companion, "You can have all that if you want it? " " If I want it! Why, health is the fondest wish of my life. I don't live now. I only exist. But what do you mean by saying I can be like that hearty, healths, vigorous woman? It is impossible. She has something to draw on ; stamina, constitution, something that I am utterly deficient in. How I wish I were as she is." "My dear," said her friend, "if ' But to wish more virtue is to gain,' your wish has carried you one step toward the goal of health. But wishing must give place to will'ng before you can move far ther. My father had a cleik who was a poor penman. One morning the mail brought a letter, written in the most per fect commercial hand. The. clerk said to my father, " How I wish I could write like that. I'd givo a hundred dollars to be able to do it." "You can do it," was the auswer, "but not by wishing. You must will to do it and work to do it. Take this letter, copy it as fairly as you can once every day for three months. At the end of that time you will be as perfect a pen man as the man who wrote this letter." And he was. Kow let me tell you y THAT WOMAN'S STORY. She had th-ee children in the first three years of her married life, and at the end of that time she was nothing but a wreck. She had severe trouble with the womb, which caused her agony, her nerves were shattered, she lost flesh, her rounded cheeks fell in, her eye grew dull, she could barely drag herself about. " And how did" she recover?" the guest broke in eagerly. " Did you ever hear of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription and ' Golden Medical Discov ery? ' " '.' Why. the3' are patent medicines, aren't they? " was the reply of the visitor. "Of course they are," was the response. "Do you know of anything of great public utility that is not patented?" "You came here in a patented Pullman' Car. You sit in a patent rocker. -You wear a patent safety hook, I see. to hold up your dress, and yet object to patent medicine. In everything else a patent is an honor. It puts the government back of the thing patented. It guarantees the public protection from fraudulent imitation of valuable articles. Why should not a gov ernment patent be a veritable badge of honor to a medicine? It really is. A patent is realty a crown of merit which the gov ernment awards to the skill, patience, labor and thought that enrich the world with a new commodity or a new device. Kvcry patent medicine begins with a formula that is common property. It is the skill to com bine, the discovery of one more needed ingredient, the exact relation of the remedy ttTthe needs of the body that litis it out of the common formula and gives it a claim to be honored "by a patent." " But do you really mean to say that Dr. Pierce's medicines made her A PERFECTLY WELL WOMAN ? " "I mean to say just that," was the answer. " She had tried even-thing. Her local doctors had experimented with her. She was broken in health and bankrupt in hope. Then, when calling on a friend, she happened to pick up a copy of Dr. Pierce's great medical book, the "Common Sense Medical Adviser." Turning over the pages idly she read passages that impressed her with the pra.tical common sense of the views advanced. She discovered that she had been at var with nature and must be reconciled. . . . But not to prolong the story, it led to her taking Dr. Pierce's Fa vorite Prescription and "Golden Medical Discovery,' anil the result is what you see." e r sice-a- iiitioii Practically a Daily rd the. price of a Weekly The striking and important events of the last year have 'established the env am"K or ll,e 1 " "iy an almost nominal sum it has kept its subscribers informed of the pro gross of all our wars ami, moreover, has reported them as promptly and fully as if it were a daily. Wili our intereslH still extending throughout the woild, witU our troops operating in the Fhilppines, and the great pros- ident'al campaign, too, at hand, its i 'V'm"'"! World is improvement. It strives' each year to bo hotter than it was thej year before, and public confidence in i it issnownny tne iact mat it now circulates more man twice sis man' papers every week a any other news paper, not a daily, published "In i America. ! To all new subscribers we ofl'er this irnequaled newspaper and The Ari zona iaENTixiiL together one rear for $2.63. , riles! Tiles: itcfuug I'ileK. . SVHLToas Moisture: i itoiiscitcbinjr aitrt stlnifiirjr. most atnijfht; uorsu lv '-cratchiiis;.. It allowed to curate, 'beooiniiij; very sor. swAtaaf owmwi ! coiitinut; tumors form, which often uiee! and til to3 tlie itchiyy: and Ulecdiugt hoebs ulceration T! 1,1 1",teafve8 yi-ts. or bj mail, for 50 cents. Jr. Sv.ayi,o & Son, l'hiui.H tH uunco nntrc hll llol s 11.1.0. viz 1 kg 3it 1 jupli Syrup. 'rssMtf'tf t"!S FFHJIAL MINDTE jtion of the Original Assessment Of the Proceedings ofiRn. . , . Board of Supervis ors of Yuma County Arizona. Offick of the Board of Super-) visors of Yuma County, A. T., Yuma, April 24th, 1S99. ) Board met pursuant to adjourn ment. Roll called. Chairman -P. G. Cotter, Super visor C. V. Meeden, District Attor ney and Clerk, present; Supervisor T. W. Underbill absent. Minutes of the previous meeting read and approved . Bids for care of indigent sick opened, read and laid on the table. The Board authorized the Chair man to sign ..the contract with, and approve the bond of H. II. Robin son. The Chairman reports the sign ing ef the contract with, and the approval of the bond of H. H Robinson. The Board authorized the Chair man to approve the bonds of J. I. Toler, Jesus Daniel and Juan No-' riesra. The Chairman reports the ap- provai of the bonds of J. I. Tolei and Jesus Daniel. The Internal Revenue stamp be ing omitted from some of the bonds submitted, the clerk is instructed to notif3' the parties to furnish same before said bonds can be approved At 12:45 p. m. the Board ad ijourned to meet at 2 p. m. Bonrd met at 2 p. m., same members present. Moved, seconded and carried that all bids submitted for the furnish ing of medical attendance, med icines, for care, food, clothing and lodging for the count' indigent sick I for the 3'ear beginning April 1st, 1899, and ending March 31st, 1900. except that submitted hr Miss Mary E. Post be'rejected, and that her bid is hereby accepted and the Clerk is instructed lo notify her of the acceptance of Iter bid and to file her contract and bond accord ing to law. Moved, seconded and carried that the Chairman is authorized to sign thq contract with and approve the bond of Mary E. Post. The Chairman reports the signing of the contract with, and the ap proval of the bond of Mary.E.j Post. A. Modesti calling the attention of the Board to the fact that a mis take had been made in computing the mileage due J. M. Collins as trial juror for the March term of court said mileage was 1GS miles and he was allowed for 108 miles which account was assigned to A. fModesti, the Board orders voucher No. 51 cancelled and a new voucher for the sum of $50.40 be drawn in settlement for said claim. A petition being presented b' S. A. Mnstain and R. Ii. Theilman for right of way for a canal over, across and along the certain portions of the county road between the village of Yuma, Arizona, lo the Mexican lihej the same appearing to the board being for public improve ment is hereby granted oil the con dition that it will not obstruct public travel on the- County Road . At 4:30 the Board adjourned sine die. Atle8'' . P-G-Coteu, j V. si. MARVIN, : unairman. ! Clerk, Board of Supervisors, . nvvirv. rtr thi Boa rd nv K, ;qi;ali-1 zation of .Yum a County, A. T.., . Yuma, July 1st, 1899. ) The Board met pursuant to law. 1 Chairman P. G. Cotter. Super visor C. V. Meeden, District Attor ney Brown, and Clerk pivyent. Supervisor T. W. Underbill -absent. . ; Assessment of Southern Pacific railioad company ot Arizona for the year 1899 was received from the! Territorial Board of Equalization! atid was turned overio the assessor j with instructions to enter same on I the Original Assessment Roll. ! ' Movrl, seconded arid earried'tbat j the County Recoider be allowed a j ) ; ' i'..',-' not '0 ' a' "Tf ' $2 50 a day until further orders. The Uoard took up the examina- At m. me uoarci loon a recess : until 2 p. m. The Board met at 2 p. in. Same members present. The Board continued with the examination of the Assessment tRoll. At 4 p. m., the Board adjourned until Monday, July 3rd, 1899 at 10 o'clock a. m. Attest, P. G. Cotter, - V, E. Marvin, Chairman Board. Clerk, Board of Supervisors. U. S. COMPANIES 15 3ISXICG. The following extracts are from a letter to a western correspondent, by Consul Kindrick, of Ciudad Juarez': "You desire to know in the first place, if a company organized in the United States can do business in Mexico, by filing a certified copy ot the articles of incorporation in the district in which it .desires to be established. "The laws of Mexico seem very plain on tbi3 point. Provision is made for the establishment of com panies such as you have in mind. It is necessary that the companies shall register their constitution and by-laws, contracts, and other docu ments referring to their business; also their last inventory, and if they have it, a certificate showing they are constituted in accordance with the laws of the United States or the respective states where they have been organized. This certificate must be signed by the ambassador of Mexico to the United States, or by the Mexican consul. 'You desire to know if the Mex ican government taxes a mining corporation uponits capital stock, and at what rate. "There is no provision in the min ing laws for taxing capilal stock. The Federal Executive promulgated the mining tax laws June 6, 1892, and therein provision is made for a 3rearly or annual payment of $10 (Mexican) for each 10,000 square meters of land. "The legislative bodies of the. dif ferent states onn impose a tax upon the output of the various mines lo cated and worked within their bor ders. Each state has a different law. In this state (Chihuahua) the tax is 2 per cent, on the gross amount of value of the mineral ex tracted." Mines and Minerals. A STATUS 0? GOLD. An associated press dispatch of June 26th from Denver says: The Colorado-Paris exposition comniis jsion today made a contract with F. D. Higbee, representative of one of the large statue casting firms in the country lor a soiitt gold statue lorj exhibition at the Paris exposition. ', The design represents an "up-to- ; date girl," the figure of life size being cast in solid gold IS karats fine, the cast with its base being 6 feet 4. inches in height. It is esti mated that a million dollars worth of gold will be used. The pedestal is to be of copper and pure silver, j standing 5 feet S inches high, 3 feel ! square at the top and G feet 4 inches at the base. Upon four pan uels i n j has relief it is intended to show re- j nresentative Colorado scenes, prob-. ably pictures of Cripple Creek. Jftadville, Pike's Peak and the San, Juan country and . other historical points, all wrought in pure silver. On the bae will'.Uo be four p.,.,1, 0n which will be representations ot duARANTfrED noaey returned fl represented. ! f Guaranteed'' i j 'FIT FINISH" . TERAr I i I Our Copper Riveted Overalls and Spt'Jn? Bottom Paais arc perfect in ever respect and are guaranteed. For sate everywhere. LEVI STRAUSS & GO. Kammk 1 1 www 1 iii tj Hi 1 m m win i A ?&k grjlI crcam cf tartar ?ows:s Highest Honors, World's Fair Gold Medal, Midwinter Fair Avohl Baldns; Powders containing alum. Thoy aro iujurious to health, j the scenic attractions of the four railroads of the state. In some artistic manner it is supposed to show the annual and total output of the precious metals of the state. OFF FOKTUMA. Sheriff Scott White left Saturday with the contingent of .prisoners who were sentenced to .serve their t respective terms in the territorial, pentientiary at Yuma. Extra pre cautions were takon to carefully, guard the prisoners, for two are life termers, and some of them are des perate characters and would. not hesitate to escape if any chance ob opportunity offered, regardless of any risks. The number of prisoners sen tenc ed to be confined at Yuma are sixt. ' who, with the sentenced of the tvo Halderman brothers who are. Ua " receive the death penalty, make. a. total of eight prisoners who will' pay the penalty of their crimes, as the result of thi3 term of court. The following are the names of! the prisoners, destined for Yumaj . charges for which they were sent- diced, and the term of each: Angel Otero Murder, life. . h Punciano Acosta Murder, life. Ramon Castro Forgery, y yea'r. Jesus DevLla Assault to murder, . 10 years. - Juan Gonzales Burglary. 2 years. Geo. Averv- -Burglary, 2 years. An additional demand for copper? will he created since the Tippler process of liquefying air has been discovered. This harmless looking; stuff has the power of dynamif when confined. The only known stuff that it will not render bvittle. is copper, and it is transferred in. tanks made of that metal, open a. the top. Scientists say .that tha use of liquified air for refrigerating purposes is a certainty in Vhe rjear future. There are many things that it will be used fir and as cop per is the only metal that it wily not. disintegrate, it will be seen, that as its use increses the fJemamt for copper will increase. rCitvu. A new ICO-toti furnace is bem erected on a line with the entratte to the engine room at the Old Do- minion. This gives more room lo the other furnaces. The engine room is now one of the best in. th armory, says ui unue , v ur is well lighted and roptnj. The new, smelter engine, a -simple S?j&rlise, 22x30, rrma as smoothly as.&icei, comparatively. The heavy fqi!i-1 tion does not allow the Q&trdl There is s No. 7 Connersvilic bhufeTr in this room ami space .-ta left fur another, that, no doobt will be n4- ' ded before the vear closes. V V ; one nf .- ....ginm,. fa- very pro..i oi me inarnmer. MEANS: yor the article fs not - SAT B.