Newspaper Page Text
ARIZOLA, ARIZONA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1893. No. 24. The in:iy In- found on Alio at thn fol lowing 1 I u : New Vork ti,!ii-i San I'r.ini lsco lii-otilcle, YSi. 'I'limm Hnil.llna. Ni-w V.irk MMco San I'rancUf) K;unlmr, Tritium- llnildin.'. Astor l.lln ai v. Ni'w Vork, tieonrt; I". Ko.w-lt A. m, Sii ui'C -trit-t. New Vork. Hi-win A. Il.n.lor. I!t I:;inI Mill Mm-l. New York. ' trrvl J.lhrorr. riiil:ilci;ilil:i. 1'it. , 'oiii'i'i-ion:i; I-iljr-ui v, W Hshjiii.'niii, ''. Mfirlmnl 's r.vi-lianuf. I lil.'inio, Illinois. ' Ari.n Hulliliiiii, ( iilu'iibliin J) position, tlili-ayn, IMiiiojs. J it 1 .1 (- I.Hir.irv. f'lil.-iiKo. Illinois. l-n-linnt r KiWmiicc M. I.imls, Mo. I'iiIjIIc l.ilirary, St Louis, Mo. Iancli-11 Hotel KYaitliiK liooni. SI. Iritis, Mo. I.rliitn llon-l K.'Hillnif IC00111. S(. Imis. Mo. Mi-n-liimt'ti Kvrliansi'. Kansas City, Mo. l'ulillC l.ltiriiry, Kmisas ity. Md. MiniiiK Kvliiiinfe. iK-iiver, i nlo. lloHril of Traili-, IVnvrr. I'nl.lle l.llirmy, llinti N-ltiml Uulldln. Ifc.n Yer, t 'olorail'i. iitiinwrrltil t'tnl). AltuiJ-itiii. New MoT. Meillntvt ul, HI I'aso. Tca. TtTrllorl.il Liliraiy, I'liii-nlx. Arlona. J ' titl ( l.llirarv, Iah Antrelcs. ulifiimtii. MOiiril of Truiliv I. Annelt-s, Ciiliforniii. I'ulille Ijlhrnrv, San lHetfo, ( aiifornla. ttomilof Tniile. Sun lli iro. California. Sm-ntnicnKi laln-nry, Stieniini-nlo. t iilif. lbiarii of TraoV. Ntrrnntfitu, California. Mee-linnles' Institute l.iliiary, mx r'ruii-Cl--, California. Slain Hoard of Trad-, San I'rani'is.'o. Mt-relini't:,' Ki li.'iime, Shii I'rtiiilsei,. It. I'. I'lsln r, Mercliitiit-t' K.xWniiiKe Huildltiff. Pun Kraiu'is'-o. Idmrd of Triule, Sto-Mtm, California. I'tllilie l.llirarv, Cat I linire. Mo. I'ulillr l.llirarv, l'ort Simili, Ark. llnU-l I-onard Kemlinu Kmmii, Koekftiril, III. HoU'l Holla-id l;.-;i(iinit Komi. Uoekf.iril, 111. lt'iston I'iiIiIIi' l.lliraiy, ltosin:i. Mass. Woreesti-r I'nlilii" I. Unary. Wnreesier, Mass. State l iiivci-siis l.thiiny, l.ar ni ', Kan. SI ate I'nlversit v l.ilnai v, Irnra It v, Iowa. Tubllo Library .'North llr.Niktl.'Id. Mass. Coatcs House Ki'adiin; Kootn. Kansas City. St. Jaini's llnK'l KrailiiiK IComi, Kansas t ity fulfill J lentil Motel " " " " (ioldcn Ktijclv Hot i l " " Siieiumi-nto, Callfornl. Capital Hotel Kcadliin ItooTii. Sai'ranK iito, . YoSemlte llous' Keiiiilim liiHiin. Mivkton. Morion House ICeiiilitut liooni, miii llu-no, Cat. Hoard of Trade, I'uelilo, Colorado, A Story of Lincoln. Tlii' Kansas City Times prints tht' following story of Abraham Lincoln, It ild by S-nator Voorhees in an inter view: "Speaking of the numberless stories rfcall out' lie tini.'c Wild during t In arniniicfii in u luvwijt. Tin:' oijnsirir lawyt-r was a rood ilralot a tjlib talker bnj imt reckoiH'il as ; itecji. profoiMid or niucli of a thinker. Ilewasralhrr reekies and irropoiisible in hisspcoeh inakint' also, and woulii say anything to a jury nliicli would happen to enter his head. In Ids addn ss to the. jury, referring to all these. Lincoln said: " 'My friend on the other side is all riKht. or would Ih' all ritrht. were it nut for tlie pliysico-uiental peculiarity I urn about to chronicle. Mis habit of which you have witnessed a very painful specimen in Ids argument to ou in thiscase- of reckless assert ions and statements without grounds need not be imputed to him as a moral fault or as telling of a moral blemish, lie can't, help it. I-or reasons which, gen tlemen of the jury, you and I have no time to study here, as deplorable as Ihey are surprising, the oratory of the i gentleman completely suspends all) action of his mind. The moment he) begins tn talk his mental operations cease. 1 never knew or Imt one tiling which compared with my friend in this particular. That was a small steamboat. Hack in Die Uiys when 1 performci my j;rt as koelikia.ucn I tU'i-Je t'ne ;ie!iu.:im..i,v i.i4" a triuir. . li'u le steicn.i:.ial ..-.iicli used to Imm!c and lull aii i,'vlie. . ali e.it in (he San gamon river, il had a live loot boiler and a seven font whistle, and eu'ry time it wiiist led it Mopped." " The Cnited Slates mini was estab lished in if:!, and at once L.-in ope-latioi).-. Altl.OI.A AS ISIMTAHII M. the north is the I'ima Indian agency, at Sacaton, with its school, farm, etc., w here a visit w ill prove interesting and instructive. Six miles south is Cuajate, a l'ima Indian village, where may U' seen on its native soil one of the most, attractive exhibits at the Mid-winter Fair: and a short distance, beyond are the Silvr Ueef. .Jack Jlab bit, (iiild Camp. Howard, and Vekol mining districts, that have produced millions of dollars, and will do so again whenever American legislation will give American industries a chance. All these points of interest and the advantages of life in this healthful, invigorating climate are w illiin reach of the public by the opening of the Sanitarium-Hotel, under the care of an experienced physician and compe tent caterers, who will see that all wants are provided for, and t hat ev erything jKiSsible will be done fur the comfort, end convenience of guests. Address Doctor W. T. Harry, An zola. Arizona. A Delightful anil llralth diving Location. Arizola is one of the latest and new est additions to the towns of the Cni ted States: yet it is already widely known and ail over the country in valids are looking toward the place as well suited tor a place of residence for health seekers. The altitude is 1 t.Vl feet above t he sea level and the climate is dry and pleasant during tlie entire year. iHiring the months of .June, July and August tin average temperature is about degrees, but but there is so little humidity in the atmosphere there is little or no incon venience, experienced. The heat Is not oppressive, and during these months it is much more pleasant than in the Atlantic seaboard cities. This pleasing semi-tropical atmos phere is probably owing to the sur rounding physical conditions. To the north and east high ranges of moun tains protect the (treat C.isa (Jrande valley, of which it is the center, from t he chilling winds of the central re gion, while across the open country to the southwest, balmy breezes from the (iulfof California, not far distant, blow to temper the air and moderate the heat, giving an equilibrium to the climate that cannot fail to beneFt the enervated health seeker. While three of the summer months are warm during the day, the nights are always cool. This is on account of the rariried condition of the atmos phere which becomes instaatly cool on the setting of the sun. Hence it is .always comfortable to sleep under clothing during the nights of June July and August. The fall, winter and spring months .an 1m. compared with the Italian clime, littl" or no frost. Flowers bloom during the entire winter, grass is green and much of the shrubbery retains its foliage. It is plain to lie seen that such a climate must ! health restoring. It is a fact worthy of note that many hundreds (.f people w ho come here in t he last st;i,.s ,,f Mdmonary t roubles recover in a short time so that they are enabled to engage in business. Many of the most progress ive, pushing and wca'thy business men of Southern Arizona, left their northeastern homes and came here as continued invalids with the hope of dying easily. They would not now die for ten limes what they are worth. As compared with Suit hern Cali fornia climate. Arizola and its sur roundings are far superior in every re spect, and such is the verdict of inval ids wlm have given both climates an equal I rial. in me vicinity are many jmints of ! ,.jKar ),.af ;,t tiifty cents per pound inieiesi mai Will lie VISH C(l Wit II I !ln(l liberal eslini.-.t es olnee 1 lo- eost of ' i v 1 i growing an acre of tobacco at not more t ban j0. The verage yield may Tobacco In the Arid Went. The culture of tobacco is beginning to attract attention in the irrigated region. A very intelligent paper read recently before a California audience by J. I. Culp. is equally applicable to Siuthern Arizona: '"The opjHirt unities for development of the tobacco industry in this state are recognized to be superior to any elsewhere in the Cnited States," said Mr. Culp. "'The peculiar quality of of tobacco lauds here renders manur ing unnecessary, which item is a sav ing of about JUK) per acre as compared with cigar tobacco producing lands in ; A ('OM'KUKK.tTE COMMOXflKAl.TII, Ari.uua First (rented si Territory by Ida C. S. A. Arizona IJepublieaii. Arizormns may not generally know of the territory's connection with the late confederacy or it may not be generally known t hat it had any con nection at all. Among the many periodicals which come to Judge liader is the Confed erate War Journal published in New Vork, and devoted to information concerning matters of the confeder acy. In an issue received yesterday under an article headed '"Organiza tion of the Territory of Arizona," there was published a proclamation by the president of the confederate states. In none of the histories of the events of the late rebellion is any mention made of the organization of the territory, though it appear from the proclamation that such an act. was passed by tin: confederate con gress. The following is a copy of the proclamation: Proclamation by the President of the Confederate States of America: Whkkkas. An act of congress of the Confederate States of America entitled "An Act to Organize the Territory of Arizona" was approved by me on the lth of January, A. H.. and Whkkkas. It is therein declared that the provisions of the act are sus pended until the president of the Confederate States shall issue his proclamation declaring the act to be in full force and operation and shall proceed to appoint the ottictrs therein provided to lie appointed in and for the said territory, Now therefore. 1. Jefferson Davis. the east. "The absence of frosts during 1 he ' president of the Confederate States of together with the ;Y,mr ' a "c i . P"""" growing season. long, ory summer, rentiers two crops a , ,,. Territory of Arizona" to be in full year a certainty, and the difference in i force and operation and that 1 have cost of cultivation is rive to one in proceeded to appoint the officer favor of the arid region. !. i.. l..l . .. I... J :.. Virgin I lui ' 1 11,1 1 I" 1" 11 liau I v. w cljlinuu It'll III .(,am. nil . . fnr torritorv looaeco inuusirv is nere ine naiurni much pleasure by tourists and health seekers. Some fourteen miles away, over a good road, are the far-famed Casa Grande ruins, the remnant of a great building which was once the principal structure in a city of many tlioiH.iiiii iiiiiai.'itants. 1 1 ic numerous!.- hillock dott in;: the plr.in around be is needless to r-av tint no olberc ',...11,1... . ..'.,!.. i.i tin lie. it (ii. .t:is k'i tii.iL eie one- , ,,, ..,.., ;...,,..;.. ..., .., substantia! builiiie.gs, erected a,id in- j pVum habited by human beings high in tlnj fiiven under my hand and the seal of the Confederate States of America at Kieimiond. this fourteenth day of l-'ebruary, A. 1)., ISO:!. SKA I. jKKFKr.sOX DAVIS. Ily the president, U. M. T. Ht'NTKK. Sect, of AVar. No mention is made of the oilicers appointed by President Davis and yesterday Judge I taker wrote to the War Journal asking that a list of the appointments lie. published in its next issue. It Is a matter of local unwrit ten history that Grant Oury, who was afterwards a delegate to Washington went to Richmond and applied for a seat in t lie confederate congress, but upon what authority is not clearly understood. Jiy the congress of the Cnited States the teiritory was not. .separated from New Mexico until in lti-l and in December oft hat year President Lin coln appointed John N. Goodwin its first governor. Hut the territory f Arizona crr ated by the Co:fedracy was not. the , .. . -wt i ' i i t r.iLoiil " irriti'vi If) i iatll III Uilti u7 U" i 1 s. 11 I v J I 1 1 v. I . it in steady and reli.iblc i The conf. -Ivvato mi e nm line of New I Mexico ran cas! and west, instead of j . j ' not th and south as m.-.v. Ity that nr- coinpniiioii of the horticultural indus try. Nine-tenths of the young or chards of our state can be successfully employed in tobacco raising in con junction with tree growing, and not only thus increiish enormously the product iveiii'ss of the land devoted to fruit culture, but ut ilize the necessary cultivation of the orchard itself in growing a tobacco crop immediately among the 'young trees at nominal cost, and secure a quality of Itaf very largely enhanced by the protection it receives from tli surrounding trees. "To illustrate the success tobacco growing is now tindinjj in this region it may be stated that a contract has been made for riO,()-Vi) pounds of California be stated at l.mxi to J.oOO pounds of cured leaf, having an average value, outside of cigar w rappers, of from 20 to 2" cents per pound. Tins shows an acreage profit of from 52;hi to mo. It scaii'of iniclligouce and civilization.) Tin wh;-;;1 About twelve miles away is the reser voir of the l'loiiMi-e canal, a large ar ti1iei,i! lake. .thrniuiliiig in li-h. wild game and fowl, where 1 he angler and -imiii siiian ni;iy rnjov the mao 1h p' ho.ii .. A i tilt til tceii mik , to country, is taken th.- depart m i ti." a ;-ie-it ure, .tn-.l i i r : : : vr 1 In- pui ten ears he norma! s;ind.iiil lias aried fn ei pty-i lo ".t".i. ato a'.io'ut ll.- 'ou.-li.l - i.'fi airiv. ir-ent .the Conredci ate terri'cry ; lzera. hsnl it teu, would have from the tables of i ii'cluded the soul l-.ern j.arts of New a-certaiiii d "normal yield .f .; n't " r full crop for the entile of Me'.i.-.i ai.ti Arizona, and New Mex ico would have included I he nort hern llliif? if !!: two I el ril oi es :t :U p' ;'.Vt t. 'i'JH'