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RIZONA WEEKLY JOURNAL-MINER.
"WEDNESDAY. .MARSH 13. 16i. The right of the Senate to make inquir ies at the several departments lor all in formation concerning appointments is not denied by the senators of either party. The riht to inquire concerning removals should be admitted as well, but, owing to the position xhich the president has taken, many democratic senators dtny that the right to inquire concerning removals exists. The position taken by the president and his friends seems ta us to be incon sistent and illogical If they adhered strictly to the opinion that the senate has no right to ask the president his reasons for removal, their position would be proper, bur they go beyond that and say that the senate has no right to de mand such information as may exist in the files of the department concerning tbs removal of officers. The distinction is dtfinite and impor tant. As Senator Sherman said yester day, it ha beensn established law, since the foundation of the nation, that the innate lias as much right to ask frm any department for papers affecting that department, as the head of that depart ment or the president himself has. 1'residrnt Madison h-Jd that if such intimation were withheld it would form the basis for impeachment of the officer refusing the information. The precedents cited by Senator Sherman, who said that even private persona! aucrs were yielding to the Sena: the last Democratic' administrations of Pierce and Buchanan, an: in themselves formidable ;rc-if of the In tcca! accuracy of the i-resent jos'tianof the repbuhcan senate. &-jrjtr or later the present administra tion -Ail! have lu admit that fact or stand btfuic the Iwr of public opinion f not rf the senate, imjieached of bad laitlu Philadelphia News. The Tucson Citizen, a professedly republican paper lias the following to say: "There has been quite a turn taken in the tide of senseless tirade hurled upon U. S. Marshal Meade, since the scheme to defeat his confirmation was exposed, and each day gives further evidence ot the shallowness of the pre texts for the great storm of accusation asair.it him. It now transpires that U. Sutes Inspector Fisher was not sent to Arizona to examine the Marshal's accounts. He was" passing through on other business and at the request of Mr. Meade he made an examination of his affairs and found them correct. Now let us have peace." We can not imagine what kind of an estimate the Citizen places on the intelli gence of its readers to undertake to dm o:Toa them sucli a silly assertion s the foregoing. Inspector Fisher just "passing through the territory," indeed! other business," or perhaps a pleas ure trip! "At the request of Mr. Meade he made an examination!"' Traveled from one nd of the teiritory to the other a great part of the distance in a staee coach, si:njly "at the request of Mr. .Meader Spent two or three weeks away from the other business he wa on ar.i which he had been sent to perform by the government, all at "the request of Mr. Meade?" Fie on such nonsensi ! United States Inspectors do not take jiunts vf their own sweet will at the re quest of United States marshals. They do the bidding o' their Miperiors and the Citizen knows as well as any one that !n--.i-tor Fisher was sent to this territory wi Mime mission and that while here he investigated the affairs cf the marshal. Kvcry attempt at apology yet made by the marshal's iriends have been so absurd and foutish as to only weaken the Chi they attempt to advocate. Why n t gt up excuses of a plausible nature Vn1 iio: give us these flimsy, gauzy rT..rs t'l.i: f!l assunder from the very ci-ilit 't falsehoods theycontain. Gov. Zuhck's inconsistency is fully portrayed in his visit to the Salt river valley. H; proclaimed to the world recently through a repott to the secre tary ot the Interior that -ire require neither university nor normal school.' He now attempts to tickle the fancy of the residents of Tempe and the Salt riv-T aLey by 'complimenting them on their fine educational institution and the immense advantages to be derived to the territory from it. We do not know whether Gji. Zulick bas really exper ienced a chamtc of sentiment on the sbjecr. ot whether his recent utterances iro merely ihr grateful expressions of a :uii stomach, kept &o by the generosity of c:t:zcns -nthotit any draft being made un hi; salary land. It the former, he ihocld immediately o report to the dc :itt:nent and have 1: tubhshed as wide :S ht advtrsc report on the subject. Cochise county dsn t appear to have ..-.uch o: a:i appetite tor oSce. Gov nor Zcuck is irom Cochise countv. his ;irat: srereury and assistant secretary " ii" the teiritory is from Cochise county, U.S. Marsha! is from Cchise coun ty; i: U aid Dick Rule will be secretary 1 the board of prison commissioners, .1 is cf Civhtse county. Much disap- iRtRiest is manifested because it Appear that Coclusc county man will be appointed .uprrir.tendcnt o; the :: " ! prison. There are ten coun : - .- A-. 'nd Cochise is only one -sa- ! c '-her csunties in territory usiph: poMh"v t-o rVy were jftt-'Jed to some consult -ation i.t-m the ' itair.ting vo-xzi in the va? . ""Jwu. r-Tt of the c5i :es cf the lt-n The president of the United States s practically arraigned before that jjusti tribunal of which his office is the crea tion, to answer for bis official inconsis tencies, and the gTeat jury of the people want to hear all the testimony and the arguments. The pledges and promises of the present incumbent of the presi dential chair, made officially and private ly both before and after his inaugura tion, that the public service was to be absolutely separated from politics; that patronage was not to be given as a reward for political services and that no jood officer would be removed without proper cause, was followed by a vast number o suspensions that created vacancies fo mere than one-half of the number of his appointments up to the present time. He promised to make no removals wtih out charges, and now when the senate calls upon him for the reasons for these suspensions, he refuses to answer and folds the drapery of his dignified office about him in a defiant attitude, sugges tive of the immortal Tweed when he defied the law by the inquiry, "well what are you going to do about it?" The United States senate is composed of able statesmen, and they have given the mat ter the most considerate thought before acting and now that they have dispas sionately resolved upon an open and fair course, the presidential 3Iahornet must go to the Senate fountain or meet con fusion in their displeasure. He must not assume that he is an absolute monarch for four brief years. Citiren. A bill has been introduced in the sen ate recently by Senator Plumb, which will Dc of more than ordinary interest t the residents of the several territories. Should it become a law it will prevent foreign capitalists and others, not citi ze.ns of the United States from holding or acquiring real estate in any of the ter ritories of the United States or the Dis trict of Columbia, except in such cases when the same is acquired in good faith in the ordinary course of justice in the collection of debts. The bill also pro vides that no corporations, other than those organized for the construction or operation of railways, canals or turnpikes shall acquire or hold or own over 5,00 acres of land in any of the territories o the United States, and further, that none cf these corporations shall hereafter pur chase or acquire lands in the territories except where it is absolutely necessary for the proper operation of railway canals or turnpikes. The most impor tant feature of this measure is the pro tection it throws around American cit i zens by prohibiting foreign capitalists from speculating in large tracts of public domain set apart by congress for home steads for actual settlers, it will meet the hearty approval of the people, and ill stop the seizure of land by foreigners who arc accnmulating fortunes in these speculations. There is a smonldering volcano among the democratic members of the House of Representatives that may not any mo ment burst forth and utterly disrupt that party. The great preponderance of southern members, who have chosen to profess a greater friendship tor western membeis than for those from the eastern and New England states, by which means they control the action of the house, has been the apple of discord, and the sec tions slighted in chairmanships are deep ly hurt by the action cf the majority. The breach is widening daily, and there is little hope for the iuture of the demo cratic party, on national issues, if s reconciliation is not made, and that is difficult matter to bring about at this late day. The northern democracy will accept no responsibility for the blunders ot the present session, and will throw all the blame upon the southern member; ireir blunders are so very numerous and grave that all prospects of their success at the next national elections sems to be rapidly fadinc away. Tuc son Citizen. "It is a great thing," says an exchange "to suck an orance accordmc to law. If a man would, according to law, give to another an orange" instead of saying: "I give you that orange" which one would think would be what is called in legal phraseology "an absolute conveyance of all rights and title therein," the phrase would run thus: "I give you all and sin gular my estate and interest, right, title and advantage of, and that orange with all its rind, skin, juice, pulp and pits and all rights and advantage therein, with full power to bite, suck or otherwise eat the same, or give the same away as fully and effectually as I, siid A. B., am now fully entitled to bite, suck or otherwise eat the same orange, or give the same away, with cr without its rind, juice, pulp and pips, anything heretofore or here after, or in any other deeds, instrument or instrument of what nature cr kind soever, to the contrary in any wise not withstanding." The exploits of the Pennsylvania Mennonite preacher, in baptizing con verts in the Schuylkill river amid float ing cakes of ice at the peril of their lives recalls the negro preacher who baptizing members of his flock under similar cir cumstances during the old days of sla very, and when the current would occa sionally carry an unfortunate candidate under the ice and far away he rolled his 1 - t T-Y eves to fteaven ana cxciaimec: uc Lawd gibbeih and de I-awd taketh away Pass on anudder nigger-" Oar contemporary is pleased to desig nate the judiciary committee ot tne ) senate as cranxs. internment reaacrs will fail to ec either humor or good sense in such an assertion about Erarts, Edmunds. Ingalls and Hoar, the leading jurists o: the ccuctry. The Presvi -Jus offended members -it r A correspondent in the Courier this morning appeals strongly to the sympa thies of its readers on behalf of the present democratic administration say- ing that an organized effort is being made to crush it The writer who attempts to fortify himself behind an anonymous communication, but whose identity, like the animal in the fable, is revealed by the size of his ears, very indefinetely charges that a conspiracy exists on the part of ex-ftderal officials to destroy confidence in the administration. His statements are so vague and indefinite that they call fcr no denial. But if such an Organization exists why not make a thorough expose giving the names of the conspirators, and instead of antici pating wh3t might be done in the future why not refute what has been said in the past in reference to this much abused democratic infant tha new administra tion. The fact is that the administration has been one series of mistakes trom its inception down to the present. It is the sheerest nonesense to assert that Bullock could have accomplished alone what he has thus far been unable to accomplish, with the assistance of others, in regard to building our rail road. We give Mr. Bullock credit for devoting his best energies towards con summating arrangements for its construc tion and sincerely hope for his ultimate success. He has been handicapped to a more or less extent in his negotiations by the misrepresentations of Arizona's financial conditioa by democratic official and their organs, and by the opposition from certain ranchmen in our own county Had it not been for these two obstacles, wc doubt not that Mr. Bullock and his associates would long, ere this, have had the road under way. The Courier this morning very uuwit tingly publishes the best refutation ot the misstatements which have been repeated ly published by the democratic press of the territory and by the demo cratic officials against the territory. The territorial bonds for the Gila River bridge sold in June last for 101, whil since the ?dvent of the democratic admin istration, it is almost, if not entirely, impossible to negotiate this kind ot security at any price. Now, no one will attempt to deny that the financial condi lion of the territory is as sound to-day as it was in June, 1885, as all the "wan ton legislation" occurred before that time. Why then this decline in territorial seg cunties. Simply on account 01 misrep resentations made. The Herald says that gradually th affidavit business in Tucson, against Sheriff Paul, is coming to be understood When these affidavitswere first published in the Star people read them with the almost astonishment astonishment as much as the revelations alleged to be therein made, as that so keen, shrewd and able a man as Sheriff Pauf has been, should ever place himself in the power of a coterie of irresponsible rascals. knowing them to be such and liable to turn upon him at any moment. It now begins to appear that he did not do so and if there is any going to the "pent tentiary" Paul will not be the man that oes. The man who uses the columns of a newspaper to publish personal reflections and insinuations against individuals, over an assumed name, that he dare not use in person, 011 account of cowardice is devoid of all honor and manhood. His counterpart is found only in the- anony mous letter writer a creature so vile as to be spurned by all classes of society. Th editor of a newspaper who will lend his columns to such purposes is but little better, as he gives the slanderer an advan tare he does not himself possess that of 3 - shielding his identity. Dr. Scudder says, in the Chicago Herald, that the Hindoo dancing girl is selected as a child for her beauty and mental capacity, and deliberately dedi cated to an infamous life, of which she is kent in icnorance until she attains 1 a maturity. She is caiefully educated petted by all, cbd in the finest robes and reared in plenty unt.1 the time arrives when she enters upon the hideous career to which the church has aentenced her. Her very beauty and talents are the cause f her undoing. The Courier says it "wouid not besur- prised to hear that President Cleveland started to walk from Washington to Ari- zona to take up a desert ciaim unoer the Arizona caoal for the" purpose of planting bars. "The president has already planted a small crop of th above delec table fruit m our territory, which seems to thrive well without irrigation except in the old'democratic wy. In Lake Countv. California, a lot of Indians took an industrious turn, saved money, bought and paid for land and were on the high road to wealth. When the tax collector called on them, they were paralyzed. Having paid for th land once they did not intend to pay again. 1 ncy were as unaDie to uaaer- m. 3 stand the principle of taxation and rev enue, as the average congressman. In leap years Japanese girls who want husbands set out flower pots on the front porticio as an emblem. It's lucky the custom han't been introduced in this country. The pottery business would bocm, ot coutse, but every house that shelters an unmarried girl would look so much like a conservatory that the cats couldn't find room to sleep. Somerville ournal Mr. Gladstone it is evident, will have to steer the English ship of state through troubled and dangercjq" before he in reach tbe pcad&SJTs: f.UU ury. Editorial uJ Miscellaneous Items. The last words of John B. Oough were: "Yoang man, make your record clean A bill has passed the lower house of Congress annexing the norther part of Idaho to Washington territory. Senator Pyne is said to be sorely dis tressed in mind over the investigation now in progress in the Ohio legislature of the methods used for his election, Senator Logan has introduced a bill in Congress, reducing the price of gas in Washington to $1.25 per thousand feet, and granting a franchise to a new com pany. It is asserted that claims to the amount of over 5500,000, for damages o property of Chinamen, havebecn filed at the sfate department. The govern ment can hardly be held responsible having done all in its power to protect the Chinese. Frank Cannon, son of the arch apos tie of Mormonism, and Angus Cannon, a nephew, together with another hired assassin, attempted recently to assassin ate United States District Attorney Dickinson at Salt I ike. The favorite Mormon methods are begining to crop out again. Ella Wheeler Wilcox says there is a great deal of poetry and sentiment wast ed in this world on the peaceful, con tented lives of the people who dwell in he county, out of the strife and turmoil of the city, away from the. distraction of fashionable life and all its trials and annoyances. "With my own eyes," said Dr. Theo dore D. Cuyler to some Yalo students, the other day, "I have seen Mr. Glad stone kneel by the side of a common street sweeper and pray for the salvation of his souL" The city of Paris has appointed a lady as medical examiner of girls throughout the local schools. It will be her bust ness to sec that the girls are net over worked and that they get through thei studies under sanitary conditions. Senator Jones, of Florida, is in love with a $10,000,000 Detroit gitl and is on the verge of insanity on acconnt of He is absent from the Senate without leave, and his mental condition has ex cited sympathy. Governor E. S. Stover, of Albuquer que, brother of Councilman Stover, of Apache County, has been elected com mander of the Grand Army of the Re public, of the department of New Mex ico. Congressman J. J. O'Neil will attempt to secure the passige of a bill looking to the settlement of all differences between capital and labor by means of arbitration and thus prevent strikes. The Polish residents of New York have undertaken a plan for assisting those of their countrymen who a c com' mglo America since the recent edict expelling them from their homes in Prussian Poland. Thirty thousand of them have been driven from their native and, and a majority are seeking in thi: ceuntry a refuge from persecution. John Kelly, the Tammany chief is said to be rapidly sinking and it is thought by his physician to be only a question of a few days until he will cross over to meet the other great democratic leaders who have so recently passed to that "bourne from whence no traveler e'er returns." The Chicago Herald says: Mexico has not yet given a satisfactory explanation of the killing of Captain Crawford. The case affords- a good ground for the asser tion of the principle that our southern neighbor must be taught to treat our country and citizens with respect The Epitaph says C C Bean has been in congress over one whole year and has done nothing. The Epitaph must be troubled with a failing memory else it would know that congress has not been in session a whole year. Its editor is also influenced by section! feelings and has given Governor Zulick, who passed through Tombstone on two or three occasions before being made governor, credit for many things which was effected through Delegate Bean's efforts. The only woman whom "Chef'Arthur ever paid any marked attention to while president of the United States has just died. She was Mrs.Craii; Wardsworth very beantiful woman, who during the last two winters of the Arthur ad ministration shone atthe White House being always invited to stand with the la dies of the cabinet. There was a belief at one time that she would (race th executive mansion as Mrs. Aithur, but it was never realized. Miners in the gold fields of New South "Wales years ago discovered tin ore, but inthe search for the yellow met al the baser metal was neglected. The mistake, however, has been discovered, and New South Wales has stepped to the ftont as the chief source of the world's tin supply. Thirty-five million dollars' worth of the ore was exported last year Referring to the charges from the Mohave county Miner, published else where, m this issue in reference to the Marshal's othce furnishing money for the purchase of whiskey for Indians, we can corroborate that statement. It was under consideration by the grand jury here for a time with a view of censur ing the officer for such practice. The two years' control of Ohio's fi nances by the Democrats resulted in a deficiency of Si,56f;S3.7r,and theState must cither borrow or levy new taxes to pay it oS. Two years ago when the Republicans went out of office they left cash balance of $6 iS.ooo in the treas- JUST AH BAD AS PAINTED. WIlMimi Caaatta Caad Tke Vmfhle (Inftahi r a njntlrbua. The story published in these columns recently, from the Kochester, N. Y.. Democrat and Chronicle, created a deal of comment here as it has elsewhere. Apparently it caused even more com motion in Rochester, as the following from tbe same paper shows : Dr. J. B. Uenion, who is well known not only in Kochester, but in nearly every part of America, gent an ex tended article to this paper a few days ago, which was duly published, detail ing his -remarkablo experience and rescue from what seemed to be certain death. It would bo impossible to enumerate the personal inquiries which have been made at our office aa to the validity of the article, but they have been so numerous that further investi gation of the subject was deemed necessary. With this end in view a representa tive of this paper called on Dr. Uenion, at his residence on Andrews Street, when the following interview occurred : "That article of yours. Doctor, liss created quite a whirlwind. Are the statements about the terrible condition you were in, and the way you were rescued, such as you can sustain?" "Every one of them and many ad ditional ones. I was brought so low by neglecting the first and most aimplo symptoms. I did not think I was sick. It is true, I had frequent headaches; felt tired most of the time; could eat nothing one day and was ravenous tht next; felt dull pains and my stomash was out of order, but I did not think it meant anything serious. The medical profession has been treatine svinntoms instead of diseases for vears, and it is high time it ceased. The symptoms I have just mentioned, or any unusual action or irritation cf the water chan nels, indicate the approach of kidney disease more than a cough announces the coming of consumption. We do not treat the cough, but try to help the lungs. We should not waste our timo trying to relieve the headache, pains about the body, or other srmntoms. but go directly to the kidneys, tho source of most 01 tnese ailments." "This, then, is what you meant when you said that more than one-half tho deaths which occur arise from Bright's disease, is it, Doctor?" "Precisely. Thousands of diseases are torturing peoplo to-dayj which in reality are Bright's disease in some of its many forms. It is a hydra-headed monster, and the slighest symptoms should strike terror to every ono who has them. I can look back and recall hundreds of deaths which physicians declared at the time were caused by paralysist apoplexy, heart disea'ss, pneumonia, malarial fever, and other common complaints, which I see now were caused by Bright's disease." "And did all these cases have simple symptoms at first?" "Every ono of them, and miabt have been cured as I was by the timely use of the same remedy. I am getting my eyes thoroughly opened in this matter and think 1 am helping others to see the facts and their possiblu danger also." Mr. Warner, who was visited at his establishment on North St. Paul Street, spoko very earnestly: "It is true that Bright's disease had increased wonderfully, and we find, bv reliable statistics, that from '70 to '80, its growth was over 250 percent. Look at the prominent men It has carried off, and is taking off every year; for while many are dying apparently of paralysis, and apoplexy, they are really victims of kidney disorder, which causes heart disease, paralysis, apoplexy, etc. Nearly every week the papers record the death of some promi nent man from this scourge. Bccently, however, the increase has been checked, and I attribute this to the general use of my remedy." "Do you think manypeople are af flicted with it to-day who do not re alize it?" "A prominent professor, in a New Orleans medical college, was lecturing before his class on tho subject of' Bright's disease. He had various fluids under microscopic analysis, and was showing the students what the indica tions of this terrible malady were. 'And now, gentlemen,' he said, 'as wa have seen the unhealthy indications, I will show you how it appears in a stato of perfect health,' and he submitted his own fluid to the usual test. As he watched tbe results, his countenance; suddenly changed his color and com mand both left him, and in a trembling voice he said, 'Gentlemen, I have made a painful discovery ; I have Bright's dis ease of tho kidneys.' And in less than a year he was dead. The slightest in dications of any kidney difficulty should be enough to strike terror to any one." "You know of Dr. Hcnion's case?" "Yes, I havo both read and beard of it." "It is very wonderful, is it ot?" "No more eo than a great many others that have come to my notice as having been cured b- the same means." "You believe, then, that Bright's disease can be cured ?" "I know it can. I know it from my own and the experience of thousands of prominent persons who were given up to die by both their physicians and friends." "You speak of your own experience; what was it?" "A fearful one. I had felt languid and unfitted for business for years. But I did not know what ailed roe. Whan, however, I found it was kidney difficulty, I thought there was little hope, and so did the doctors. 1 have since learned that one of the physicians of this city pointed me out to a gentle man on the street ono day, saying: 'There goes a man who will le "dead within a year.' 1 believe his words would have proved troe if 1 had not providentially used the remedy now known as Warner's Safe Cure." "Did you make a chemical analysis of the case of Mr. H. II. Warner, some three years ago, Doctor?" was asked Dr. S. A. Latimore, one of the analysts of tho State board of health. "Yes sir." "What did this analysis show yon?" "A serious disease of tho kidneys." "Did you think Mr. Warner could recover?" "No, sir. 1 did not think it possible." "Do yon know anything about the remedy which cured him?" "I have chemically analyzed it and find it Dure and hm Dr. tiemcn was enreajtr yrnn jo and u vkU and attending to his pro fessional duties to-dav in this city. The tandingof Dr. Henion.Mr. "Warner and Latum ore in the community is be on d question, and the statements they nako cannot for a moment be doubted. ir. Henian'a experience shows that Bright's disease of the kidneys is one i the most deceptive and danserons of all diseases; that it is exceedingly common, but that it can be cured li token in lima. The Pan Electric telephone business and Attorney General Garland with it, will be investigated. Krupp, of Germany, is so increasing the capacity of his tremendous cannon that any war ship built to-day will be entirely valueless in 1S90, so rapid is the march of science and progress. Brother Milner, of the 3Ionnon organ of Arizona, answers all criticisms against the church by saying the Mormon peo ple are notunderstoodThe apostle sems so blinded by the zeal for his institution, that he fails to realize that the American people have tolerated this Mormon in iquity for years, and that they have be- come more ana more denant in txer position, the string arm of the law has j r J .1 oecn lavoxca 10 supm woa. AS EXql'lKY MNWWB. Several republican senators, after reading the legal proposition set forward in the premises by the Prescott Journal Miner, have arrived at the conclusion that the territorial judges are United States judges under the meaning of the law, and that the president exceeded his authority in making removals. How are republican senators and the great mind which directs the Journal-Miner going to reconcile the removal of Hoorer Stillwell and other territorial judges by republican presidents? Or is the rule in question one that works but one way? Gazette. Hoover and Stillwell were suspended from office on account of charges of a grave, character being preferred against them, and had a right to a hearing before the department of justice. We have not heard of such being the case in regard to the late judges. A Pittsburg man, with six children failing to obtain employment for seven teen months shot and killed his wife and then committed suicide. It looks very much as if Judge Berry, continues his grip on the Tombstone Epitaph. It is being tun as a first class democratic paper. Alonzo W. Laird, a brother of 'Con gressman Laird, of Nebraska, was run over and killed by a railroad train at Isleta Junction, New .Mexico, on Satur day last. The success of the temperance move ment in Georgia is encouraging the prohipitionists of Tennessee, especially in the eastern half of the state, and an effort will be made to elect represent atives of the movement to the next legislature Californiatis are feeling very bitter toward Secretary of State Bayard's course in the Wickersham murde business. By his interference it now appears that the murderer is likely to escape justice entirely. Out of over seventy alleged land fraud cases at Santa Fe, tho grand jury found indictments in only two or three. This knocks the federal officials in that dis trict out of a pile of fces,.and a whole lot of expected glory. The investigation of the rolls of em ployes cf the house ot representatives prompted by allegations that many names ato carried of those who perform no service for- the pay drawn, is proving to be fruitful of interesting revelati&ns. It is show that the door keeper has on his rolLs 140 employes, the clerk 45, the sergeant at arras S, postmaster si, the speaker 10, annual" clerks 40 and session clerks 45 a totaLof 293, and drawing salaries that aggregate $407,623 per annum. When a country editor, who is strug gling along, heroically, trying to rear a large family of children and build up a town on an income of S400 a year, reads a telegraphic dispatch that a base ball pitcher can't write his name has "signed" with a league club to play for $5000 for next season he is so overcome with the depth of tiis feelings that he at once sits down on the roller box and ponders these saying in his heart Exchange. tirand Ktflr. Two b?atikots pn a bncpv r-le will hi rsflleJ it the I'reoc tt Htmw.a nmu all the cUsdcc ar noUi Highfi ihr.-.r takes the robt, tost hiatiertoa blsnket and the low et throw ll otusr TickMa $1. App! to i' e fefwn uraisbtl. rv-9 a lib four rooms, to xtKtt. II. Cumtv. Ken llutler'M Chip ltouoj. itJDtczoBia btnt, Prctcotf . Ail the dclU .. of i be lluuie, 4p Fitncitca and ii-ita Cttjr ninrfcof, OrniprisiDi;: Fresh Kib. OjVcifr, LolMlcr?, Chirkcos PigaFec, ipe, Spicwl Lrabi, To'gu, S:I, e'c., s!-, Ulnter trr.in 4 U . r. it. Enfant priato Hopms Attacks -iijiji nod ':iic Uintwr a fpconltr. Prires ttfiuit ae times. 0iww dajr at! tiir:t. A Card fo alt who f uflsiirw from tLt-criurr and .-tcrctiora cf youth, nrtvom iknwi, sirly o-car, losa of rnactow, r'c. I ujj Mmd i recipii ttiat wiil cure you T? -E OF -Wi AKGE. TUIs great remedy w dis rrcd by . rxissir.twry Ja Sotitu America. ! a self. 'ressed eavslejo to the Ret Jossph T. IsuAX. Station 1). Xew York Cty its licliois & Jacobs Carpenter & Builders hop on Cortoz Street, opposite City Feed Yard. Estimates and specifications givri on short notice. All kindsof Job Work promptly attended to. Good Mines WA.3VTED OF ALL DESCRIPTION Redact n Work put-on nereloped ilinn for an -nteret. Aajlenceo' . t d . xen. Ure. Addre C D. lk)iS55(K saa" FrB-ico California. pUftl New Harness Shop AT ASH FORK. r Wat Fisher, - - Propncta Desiring to caH the attention ct the trarelta; public, ibstll first Class Stock of Harness S ADD ES and Saddlery Harder Also prepared to do aJI kinds cf trot kin his line prompt and cacao. Jaa 7 ire Electric Night Bell on Guriv St- Door ft" ' - . O.S.Hutchinson & Co DRUG&1ST3 AND APOfHECARIES tVOTT.AUI5MK A. Prescription Clerk in Attendance Day and Night. . li. C Palmer. , City Feed Yard. Prescott, Arizyna. Livery, Feed and Sale Stables. Fast Freight. And Passenger line. Between ASH FORK & FF.ESCQTT FIRST GLASS KEGS The Poor Accommodated Free, Come and see us before contracting- SELBY Smelting & Lead Go 416 Montgomery NStreet. San Francisco, California Refiners of Gold and SBver Oref and Bullion Assayed. Highest Prices Paid for Gold, Silver and , Lead Ores and Sulphurets. Manufacturers of Bluestone, also Lead Pipe, Sheet Lend, Shot, Etc This Company has the Best FauIitjeson the coast for vrorking cr.r. siLVEK Axr i.a: ouj.M asd buluo:j Prentiss Selbv, Supt. A. G RANDAL UNDERTAKER. tlT. nrw a newUewie, wSIeb wZl t f orcla&rl os CASKSTSantJ COF Fif?S In Urga uwitaal Embalniiny Done In the Lot ft SiyU iftius Art. SOUTH SIDE PLAXA. Bank Of Prescott, SUCCESSOR TO first National Bank. CAPITAL $50,000. T. J. Butler, 1 F. W. Blake. Presidont. J Caslikr, A general bankitir busine? done Pioneer Shops. R 1m!mT ?: TtimMZ it At tne Old Stan? am- a fall Stock of all Kinds of Blacksmith and Wayn Material, and are pro-, pared to do all kinds of Biacksmiih and Wpgonwork On Shoit a.te Agents fa tlieOsborae iron Mower. Adams' Self Regulating Wind Mills- NeW Hotel. Tbe travrtiss pobKe arc retgfrfirulij Ja foiiaM thit I hjf ep;nVI a bat? The Best Board and losings. Porters meet ai. rains and stages andtvill attend to bnrrrarro -of all guests. WM. T. LATCHFOR1), Ash Fork. Ironnetrr JUlza tUDWIG THOMAS, TEACHER OF MUSIC. Capital Prize, $150,000. -W io lirtv Crt!fr It at tro nupervJt IU n insctrjiis f&r axl th Monthly and Quantity Drswtns tbe IuUians toUHC Ixuiary Company, and In rroa man agr" nu control th Drawing ihxnlTe. a ! that the caiuea eoi iitr J with lionet t Ulrn-. nj la good Kit toward U par. lif.i, vc :ntco.-!;o t s tomboy to nie Uri- crtltlKUe, with re- ci'lf nt out algna turci lsci-j.ln 'U atlYtfrtlaempnts." We tbe untieraiinitt! Batik nd banker wt' psj all Prizes' dr-tirn In Tbs Louisiana State Lotteries which may bt precnted al ur conokr. j. n.oai.r.uY Pres. Louisiana National Bank. M.tKKEtill. KFAXEDV I'res. State National Bank. A CALDH'lV. Pres New Orleans National Bank Onpreoedeetsd. Attraction! j Louisiana State Lottery Company JSKr iSSi5. SK t arc-rva tuna otor-x $M!U bu lined be Uy bnorerwhlml t vapa!r vol Its rran cbl wa ma a part ot too prrent siti CortitlfJtloa cJopUtt DecczatHr 3d, A. IX JU Grand Stasia Sum rr Drawing will lake place monthly I uoytel-ior tot-pjnea- l4ok suhef . lowing DUlribultou : lit th Umnajfonfhty XD HIE ii'-n quasthi? mm la tlie Acailiiuy ol Hulr, aw )rloa" TutrMlny. llircu 18, lsS3, ... Under tue jwrxinal Bar"nrI!on nd man se rosal oj , HEN. G.T. BEaUREGAKD, cf LonUaoa, and GES.JUIUL 1. EARLY, of V- giDis. mm prize $i5o,ooo. oa-Xotlrit TitUctn nro Ten Uollara only, linlven. S3. VtrjJwiJ. Teuth-SHl. Lit r or rniinn. 1 CAPITAti lKl'.i jUiotcrt ,, 5IM.CWO 1 OltANl) I'KIZKOF Su.0tl - InffH i mto.'f i;uze kf rcusr : ei.uo i.A.iGi:riiiZKS of io.wa- . si ecu K 1.A.UGE PHIZES OP V S3 PRiZES OP ! w U tt) SO do &jQ, , i . :a.mu ' 1U) do - - 100 do 20J 40.000 6tt do i).rf enfiM lew do si sojnu xrrHoxmxTiQ fkizkx. 1C0 Approximation Prixce of Saw Si) COO 103 do do ICQ 30.000 hA 80 do 750 7,500 OS rrtief.acioouUni: to $.53i5 Application tor nlt to club cliculd be rauleoBtyto tlie office or tta Company la Notr Orleans. Kor rurtacrlu;oruat!oiiirrle clearly, alT lnstuHwWreiJ. tTAI .OTKS Expresl alone? order, or New Yvrfc Exennge in ordinary loiter. Curt ey by Kxpren (all eras r and Biard at our exper.) adrnMrd. Jl A. Al!lniS. New Orleauf, La. ir 31. A. DADrni.V. V.'Bsfclrjston, D C Make P. 0. Money Orders payable and address Registered Letters to ,tw Orlrita. JLa Granite Streer Blacksmith AND WAGON SHOP, Corner Granite and Goodwin streets near tbe Gray Eayle Stables. L P. fngwenon Jt Co., Proprietors TV.s firm li prejurcd ti tu all kind o t LACKS If ITU utu tVAGON" WOKK, Cther u w t,t re-lrlas io ehort aattm Jill . VItJ. , 'H.. . lh of .Vf A tpii!r " 5s R'23;iS COTT Assay Office. E. STAHX. Assayer end ftsisiiurgical Ciiemis . (;o! crtr t'rd jf 0EEAHD BULLION Analyc of 2tinerK Vurnace Prtoets, Kiev CHARGES FOR For 8Jm, Moer... - HV.rr i,.M . ii'i Wr Iroa.. ........ ... ASSAYING ORES. II 50 SU) .....I Co I Cu U) TE8THAfilt tQBALlTATiVJS-Oft QL'AJ.' TTr.VTCVK. For Zinc. Tin, Arsenic. . Antimony, Nickel, Cobalt, Quicksilver, Or any other metal, at rates as LOW as is consistent with careful woik. eokStageLme. T - .D, fir- u isl.irc of tw GREY EfiGLE STASLhS. Granite Street, I'retco' t Run states fr. ru Pro-r:?t t .Uexar.dria and return, owe a week, carry in ' passengers and freight Will Leave Prescott Every Mondav Morning- at o'clock, returning evxvry Tuesday M d U CI SHtJLL Ar AUSTIN. Bones & Spencer, Urcccries Ar d provisions A 'ail Itnvof Tobaccos. Cigarr?, Pipes, Etc. CV.uueJ Fruit" of all Description Always on Hand. KUTS AHD IHESII FEUIT ii A Z A UVERY, PEED AND SALE STABLE ine Only Pirst-Class Livery in Town. ?efc ol Dririnir and Saddle Stock, Fine Buggies and Which cm be called for day or night. Careful and exper- " ienced Drivers, die' 2nd Geat'j Saddle Horses a Specialty. Passtsgers carried In- crivate" ennr. ccs to Ash Pik and aU joints in poinfs in Yavipii county at rnoierst; ehargej. EUGENE BARNETT."