ARIZONA WEEKLY JOURNAL-MINER.
i - .v
VOL. XXI No. 51.
FKESCOTT. ARIZONA WEDNESDAY, MARCH 17, 1886.
PRICE TEN CENTS
AT Mrilf 1VD CliLEtl.
I II Hill III. K1LIUUU, sav.
rui rAIN b.
n actuTi mCATA w r H
bnUR M L Ml
sue Sfala stare t
i ml laair. kear-
aaa gained an euvl-
abl. reputation, displacing n'l nt'ier prflmra
lion. A part trie l applied Into -kc awtrll;
Bopaiataireeab'e to use. J'nre 50 cenla, ty
to aji or m rujtcinu rt-nu ht c i u nr
KLT TMKKH, DrnrxUU.Oweeo. N.T
Madieal Triampa of th Agt
SYMPTOMS OF A
ksad, Brit Ball ssnsatl.ii In th.
rajs Baser me aa.Biaer
bbb altar sailac. wlik b dia
ls sx.rtl.a f boar eretnd,
raataaaar. Lew aplrlta. with
sffcaTlBBaealrrted aome dntr.
aHxalaasa, Flattering at laa
I kafarsthe ere, Ileadacae
the right eye. Keatlesanesa, with
arsaat. Illchly celdred Urlse, an
raiM are especially adarta
raar ona dose effects suca a
ef feeling u to as ton it h the sufferer.
TawlBBjaBM IB Appetlte.na cast is.
B7 1. TM4 mm IIMatiaai ji u
SB mm llMatiaai ijj" j t
.aaa by their Tonic, Action on
tb BTBBBa,RrruIar s tool? ar
til. bftlr. makM Itt'AjtliT rlesh.
I th. weak, rv pairs tin wastes V
wun paw Diooa aou nam
system, lnrisomlea the-
Itarau-a tne rigor ol mnnnooq.
(1. Bold by
WICK 44 Murray St., New York.
J A. Suih E. V. Wells Sum.'cr Howard
RUSH, WELLS .v KUWAIT.
Attorneys and Councilor at Lan
VreM' tt, Tavap&i County, Arizona. Wi l a
tend prompiljr to all butinea ntrus ted to
tbem in the court of record In tee territory,
STEPHEN G. MAKCOU.
.aTTO.HKr AND COUNSEU.OP-AT-LAK.
L. F. EGGERS.
ATTO R NEV AT LA W.
DISTRICT ATToKNtY OF VAVAl'al COUNTY,
Office in Court House I'rcscott.
E. M. SANFOKi.
JPlBBOott .... Arizona.
OffloB on Cortez 'jtrtvt, a few do-irs uorth
Xmm Bf JoOUiaL Olllc!.
Dti. F. K. AIKSWORTU,
fjlTBICIAk AMD BUPGEON.
iiSm Octaxocal BalldlncGarley street.
.Physician and Surgeon,
Office on Montcznms ftrcf t,
One door North of Itccs? & Co's Drugstore
Attorney General or Arizona.
"inOHMkY AND CoCNaCLOK AT
Orrtca Over the Baako! Arteoaa,
WIL H. McOREW,
A TT1RNET-AT-I.AW. C. S. COJfMIH-
UX. HIONER ana for TuUU Un.lt Cvutt,
b Vail. PrMlt. A. T.
J C HIRNDOK.
J f. HAWKINS
!. . le Juitfit
HERNDON & HAWKINS,
ATTOKOEYS AND COUNSELOIU: AT
Special attention to conveyance. .md
oSre work of all kinds.
HENRY CLAY KUKKE.
ATTORNEY AND COLXSEI-OK-A P-I.W.
aWWlll practlca la a'l iU r,i rt, : Arionn.
and barorethaTarl- ui I2ia't:iiniT iu V-li-loctoo.D.
Oaaoa Bootn No. S, uv.r I". -ul; r A.intnx
Prcscott, A. T.
l'be an Krabc-o vt- .
eat to an addres tl:ir?r .
for 25 cantf. Splendid ii:r:.. .u:i ic
(a yaari iusscrilM-r
THE WEEKLY ALTA.
f( San Frmcic, Ctl,
A Clear Skin
is only a part of beauty;
"but it is a part. Every lady
may have it; at least, what
looks like it. Magnolia
Balm both freshens and
i . ma I
The Good Name of the Territory
Vindicated. Malice Exposed
and Campaign Lies
Prostitution of the Peoples' Inter
est to Schemes for Political.
Administrative Incapacity and Col
lusion with Political Harpies
Disregard for Truth and Distortion ef
Facts to the Great Injury of
i Territorial Interests
Positively Pxoven Against the Pre'.eat
Demoeratn Administration in
efflrlnl Mtatraarat sr Arta.Ba's 14
bill tin, nnd Anstt Mhowioa; Ike
('ovrruoi'n Cass pi la? trprta
KEAi), Ponder, send Abroad to
Your Friends, And File Away
For Future Reference.
It is not a pleasant duty to criticise se
verely the acts of public servants, al
though it is within the province of hon
est journalism, in promoting the public
weal, to expose official incapacity when
The credit and good nante ol Arizona
has been most foully attacked. The
progress of the territory has received a
most serious set back. It has become
almost impossible to negotiate our bonds
and securities abroad and cn that
account the most desirable enterprises ,
for the development of our resources
nd the promotion of needed internal
improvements have been brought to a
standstill. How have the people's in
terests been betrayed?
The evidence accumulates and the
proof is incontrovertible that this unfor
tunate state of affairs has been brought
abeut by a set of political schemers, who
have determined at all hazards, and at
whatever sacrifice of truth and public
progress to carry out their partisan pur
poses. Very soon after assuming the duties
cf his office and before he could reason
ably claim to thoroughly understand
the scope of his position, the present
democratic governor of Arizona prepared
a report and sent it to Washington, set
ting forth in general terms and without
regard to details that the financial affairs
of the territory were in a deplorable con
dition, and indulging in a wholesale
arraignment of his predecessors in office,
and the legislation had under them,
erroneously, whether intentional or not,
placing the territorial indebtedness at
$7cc,coo, claiming that the territory had
comparatively nothing to show for this
in the way of assets, charging previous
administrations with reckless extrava
gance, implying that the rate of taratfon
for territorial purposes is Durdenom
ceclanng with eager presumpticr.wnere-
in the lesislation was wasteiul and
unnecessary and inviting the aWention
and action of congress.
The result of this hasty and ill advised
action by Governor Zulirk and the per
version cf truth in his report was to
induce the Harrison inquiry into the
financial condition of the territory, and
to attract the attention of the whole
country through associated press dis
patches and otherwise to our alleged
The Secretary of the Interior, in view
of the aggravated state of affans here,
as represented to him by Governor
Zulirk, hid btfoic the Senate at the
United States a copy of the acts of the
i jth legislature of Arizona, with a com
munication referring to the so called
cckh-ss and extravagant legislation.
Territorial bonds which were in
demand at a premium before these false
icports were promul 'ated are not de-
red by investors even at a considerable
iliscounL The progress of the territory
has received a set back which can only
re relieved by a complete refutation of
:hese injurious misrepresentations.
We believe that Governor Zulick now
regrets his hasty action and that he was
misled by over-zealous and unprincipled
partisans, political harpirf, who to pro
mote their own desires and gratify per
sonal malice perhaps, were willing to
crifice the public credit.
He has certainly experienced a change
cf heart upon some subjects, (or he is a
model of inconsistency) notably the
oiraal School over the advantages of
whuh 'te waxed eloquent in a late speech
at Tempe, although in his icport to
Washington previously referred to he
said: "We need neither Normal School
or University," and characterized the
appropriations therefor,' as "extravagant
In his statement of territorial indebt
edness he included the $25,000 for
university purposes although the bonds
have not been issued nr have they been
He has recently filled vacancies in the
Board of Regents by appointment, how
ever and if the Board organizesand the
bonds are demanded and issued as
authorized Dy law he will no doubt con
gratulate the people in his usual happy
manner upon the establishment of the
He has already considered it politic to
depict in glowing terms to the people of
Salt river valley the advantages of the
insane asylum, which is in the course of
construction there. The appropriation
of $100,000 for the construction of the
asylum and maintenance of the territor
ial insane it will be remembered has
been the subject of especially caustic
criticism by the Governor and his politi
This inconsistency is in keeping with
his notorious proclamation in which he
advertised our people as outlaws and
promoters of turbulence and disorder,
which he retracted and explained after
the mischief had gone abrood.
It is barely possible tbat the Governor
means well but the fact remains that by
his inconsistencies, errors of judgment,
or partisan zeal, whichever it may be, he
has worked a great injury to Anzona.and
the cajoling and fltttery which he now
offers to the citizens of the territory
wherever he goes will scarcely be accept
ed as an adequate return for the mistakes
he has made and the blows he has given
the public credit.
The people of Arizona will hardly be
such credulous dupes, as to believe the
Governor a sincere friend to their inter
ests unless he promptly and unequivo
cally endeavors to undo the harm he
has done by the Misrepresentations con
tained in his reports. Unless.he does this
he must be considered by all intelligent
citizens, independent of cliques or politi
cal affinities, as an unworthy public ser
vant and a political demagogue.
Following in the wake of the injurious
and distorted reports sent abroad by the
Governor came a remarkable campaign
document published by the Prcscott
Courier and widely circulated as a sup
plement to that paper. It was evidently
intended to serve the double purpose of
prejudicing public opinion for partisan
interests, in connection with the election
which does nut take place until next fall.
as well as to help intrench democratic
federal cftcials in their indefensible
attack upon the good name and credit or
The authorship, it is alleged, belong
to the Governor's office, but as no proof
to that effect is apparent and as it was
first published at editorial matter by the
Courier the credit or discredit of its
promulgation belongs to that piper.
It i a truly democratic article; it is
entirely partisan; it improperly places
responsibility; it'argues,repudiation; itis
ingeniously worded to mislead; it is false
in its deductions and unjust in its infer
ences; it can have no weight within the
territory, except with the ignorant and
unthinking, whtm it may deceive. It
may do much harm abroad in conjunction
with the governor's reports, in affecting
sale of territorial bonds, and retarding
the construction of railroads and other
internal improvements, within our boun
daries. For this reason it should be
noticed, refuted, and the refutation
thoroughly circulated. It falsely places
the territorial indebtedness at $700,000,
and is harmonious throughout with the
method adopted by the governor of man
ufacturinz political capital for partisan
purposes, regardless of truth at whatever
cost to the welfare and advancement of
Under the caption of "Dimes and
Dollars" this peculiar document confines
itself to the proceedings of the last two
legislative assemblies and clumsily at
tempts to prove that republicans and
republican officials were wholly respon
sible for what ever improper legislation
was had The absurdity of such a prop
osition is apparent in the fact that the
lower house of the iath legislative
assembly, and the one in which the
appropriation bill originated was organiz
ed and controlled by democratic mem
bers, with a strong working majority,
and both houses of the 13th legislative
assembly were composed of half demo
crats and half republicans. By reference
to the journals of both bodies it will be
seen that many of the acts which "Dimes
and Dollars" characterizes as unneces
sary and wasteful were democratic meas
ures, actively defended by democratic
That there has been extravagance and
a considerable misappropriation of public
money for clerk hire, printing, etc., in
excess 01 tne provisions maae uy me
general government for expenses of ter
ritorial legislatures, during the last two
sessions of the legislature in Arizona is
true, and whether the opinion rendered
by Assistant Attorney General Montgom
cry in relation to the legality of such ap
propriations is good law or not, the
appropriation for such purposes in this
territory have been excessive and unrea
sonable, which fact is deplored by all
who are desirous of good government,
regardless of party affiliations. Bnt the
attempt of the author of "Dimes and
Dollars" to fix the entire responsibility
for this extravagance upon the republi-
cans ol the territory ana 10 acquit
democrats of all blame in the
premises is a ridiculous and vain effort
to make political capital tor his party by
His argument Is based upon the fact
that at tne time this legislation was had
mc governor 01 tne territory was a re
publican, and because of his failure to
veto these acts, the republican party
should beheld accountable for all extrav
agant appropriations, even theugh they
were the result ef democratic measures.
Of course, this specious reasoning is
prepared to deceive the ignorant if it is
expected to deceive anybody. Everyone,
who knows anything at all about legisla
tive methods, knows that these obnox
ious appropriations were not presented
to the governor as specific acti, thereby
affording him an opportunity of vetoing
them, without destroying the efficacy
of other and necessary legislation, but
that after being adopted by the legisla
tors of both political parties they were,
presented to the governor, embodied in
the general appropriation MIL He had
no alternative, but to approve the bill or
by vetoing it kill all the meritorious leg
islation, based upon appropriations, and
leave the territory without a revenue for
two years. It is doubtful if the latter
course would have met with the appro
val of any considerable number of our
citizens even if the opinion of the Assis
tant U. S. Attorney General, upon the
legality of the objectionable appropria
tions had been then before the governor.
T. . t A 1 . r 1 1 .
ii ib aiso Qouotiui 11 oy such a course
any very large amount would have been
saved, as added to the inconvenience of
conducting the affairs of the territory
without any provisions for revenue, the
territorial warrants would, as a natural
consequence, have become very much
depreciated and the territorial credit
There would have been a howl raised
long and deep from those who desire
north and south railroads or other inter
nal improvements and beneficial enter
prises which many of the appropriations
of the 13th legislature were intended to
promote. It is also more than probable
that having agreed upon the amount of
appropriations the legislature would have
passed the bill over the Governor's veto.
But be this as it may, with the cunning
peculiar to political tricksters, a fair and
truthful statement of the case is stud
iously avoided, and the inference which
the uninformed are expected to accept
is that the Governor could have vetoed
portions of the appropriation bill without
vetoing the whole and therefore he and
his party are directly responsible for the
extravagance with which the legislature
is charged. Such shu filing subterfuges
and clumsy efforts to shift responsibility
are easily exposed. They cannot
deceive the people. The people realise
that if these evils are to be corrected they
they must elect able and honest repre
sentatives and that allegiance to party
must not be allowed to shield venality.
The Courier has never come oa
squarely on the proposi tion, that the
entiie appropriation bill passed by the
13th legislature should have been vetoed.
It has endeavored to promote partisan
purposes by evasions and misrepresen
tations. The author of "Dimes and
Dollars," assuming that he is not the
Courier editor, adopts the sam course.
It is doubtful if either of them will put
themselves squarely before the people as
advocates of repudiation, although if the
following excerpt from the tatter's cam
paign boomerang means anything, it
means that heisin favor of going back on
the territorial obligations.
"Ask congress to intervene and annul
acts of the last session whereby the ex
penses of our territorial government will
be increased without adequate benefits."
It is possible that the writer's object
was to pander to a few dishonorable
extremists by that paragraph trusting
that it would be overlooked by the up
right and fair dealing members of his
party. We venture to say that in all
Arizona there cannot be mustered a
corporal's guard of either democrats or
republicans who will favor the dishon
orable method of repudiation. The
people of the frontier are not made up
of such material.
Impartial members of both parties,
who have the good of Arizona at heart
must surely deplore such cowardly stabs
at the good name of this territory, and
regret such injurious attacks upon the
In searching the public utterances cf
ex-Governor Tritle for evidences of cul
pability, the partisan writer found the
following' language in the governor's mes
sage to the 1 2th legislature:
"The withholding of the use of money
is not always proper economy. The ex
penditures made for such purposes as
give the people increased comforts and
greater conveniences, and which enable
them to acquire wealth more rapidly is
always proper legislation."
Upon this . he comments as follows:
" He gave the legislature to understand
that there would not be, so far as he was
concerned, any check given to their
rapacity, and by employing more clerks
than would be required to run any legis
lature in the country, they were doing
what they could "to enable them to ac
quire money more rapidly."
The charge is so weak and silly, and
the imputation so manifestly unjust, that
it can only inspire-contempt
We do not propose to champion ex-
Governor Tritle. He is not infallible,
and has doubtless committed many
errors of judgment, but we know this of
him: When he assumed the duties of the
office of governor of Arizona our affairs
a ere in a very unsettled and unsatisfac
tory condition, He went to work with
energy and ability to place our territorial
R"verDBBot upon a prosperous basis,
Me went to Washington, and accom
pusoed store in two weeks for the good
ol Arizona, than all our territorial dele
gates had done. He secured the ap
pointment ef a U. S. Attorny, and put in
motion the machinery of the United
States courts within the territory, He
secured the cooperation of the federal
government in suppressinj outlawry and
disorder. Through his instrumentality.
the territorial prison abuses were cor
rected The territorial indebtedness was
funded. Bond were retired, bearing a
high rate of interest, and a lower rate
secured. Territorial warrants advanced
from 80 cents on the dollar to about par.
The territorial credit and business pros-
perky improved in every way.
He has always been foremost in pro
moting beneficial public enterprises. He
has expended money I'berally in devel
oping the resources of the country, and,
unlike his successor, his voice has never
been raised against the good name -and
credit of Arizona, for the gratification of
arrow political prejudices nor for the
attainment of personal political aims.
We not only know this, but the people
of Arizona know it, and they will scarcely
rxem with favor the venomous attacks
made upon him by political schemers for
As to Auditor Clark and Attorney
General Churchill, who are also attacked
the former bears the reputation of being
an able and homest oslcer, against whose
capability and integrity the breath of
suspicion has never been cast. The only
charge that can be sustained against him
is that he is a republican.
The latter we believe to be a capable
and faithful public servant. He has
been mostly viciously assailed by the
democratic press of the territory and the
most venomous assaults appear to be
the outgrowth of personal animosity
and malice. If General Churchill has
been guilty of malfeasance in office let
him be impeached and let the tirade of
abuse which has been leveled at him
cease.. The people are tired of it and it
can do the territory no good.
Continuing his remarks the repudiator
enumerates a long list of what he calls
'doubtful, expenditures," which in
great measure" he assumes with supreme
conceit might at least have been saved
to the people. He attacks the proposi
tions of insane asylum, territorial library
university. Normal School, territorial
prison, commissioners to the expositions,
commissioner of immigration and other
minor items aad covertly thrusts at the
He bad probably not been advised of
the change of heart experienced by hi
chief in reference i the normal school,
university and insane asylum, but he
makes the admission: "How much of
this was necessary to the well being of
the territory we cannot say."
The citizens of Arizona have discussed
these questions pro and con and under
stand them. The iterations and reiter
ations of partisan writers and a partisan
press cannot hood wink the peopla.
It is evident that considerable ques
tionable legislation has been had and
the responsibility is properly placed with
those legislators wao nave misrepresent
ed public interests' and doubtless they
may be found in both parties.
It made no difference to the author of
the "Courier Supplement," in which
party these measures of dqubtful exped
ency originated, his sole purpose was to
besmirch a previous republican adniinis
t rat ion, No matter bow great a sacn-
Ice ef truth it cost or what the effect o'f
his campaign paper might be in depre
ciating oar territorial securities, prevent-
in tbe invettaent of capital and other
wise giving the progress of Arizona a
bsck-rtet It mattered, not to him how
injuriously he assailed the public credit
or what false impressions he created
abroad. He was blindly seeking a par
tisan advantage at whatever cost to the
The whole policy of the prrsent demo
cratic edrsunistration in the territory has
been to encourage partisan antagonisms
amongst the people, to misrepresent and
villifv their predecessors in office to
recklessly assail the territorial credit,
assuming aad advertising abroad that a
deplorable financial condition exists and
charging the responsibility therefor to the
mal administration of republican officials.
Commencing with Governor Zulick's
distorted and untruthful report of the
territory's finances, which has already
done incalculable barm, continuing with
Marshal Meade's summoning partisan
grand jurors at great expense to the
general government aad great detriment
to the good name of Arizona in the vain
hopes of securing indictments against
republican federal officials for partisan
purposes, and followed by the publ ca
tion of a pernicious campaign document
prepared by a person whose profession
is evidently of the lowest order of political
The leaders of the party having out
lined their plan and commenced opera
tions, tbe rank and file have set up a
characteristic howl of approval and are
preparing exultantly for a raid upon the
territorial ofices next falL all of which
they expect to capture and they reck not
what methods they employ, or how
msch they injure the territory so long as
they secure the spoils.
Haviag perforaed the disagreeable duty
ofexpasiag tbe aaraiea of ArisonVa pro-
ib asd properity in their evil scueaiing
for political preftTBMBt, it remains for us
aow to correct tna fates statement which
have been seet abroad as to the territory'
flaaacial eoaoitioa aad endeavor to fir &
poedble to couateract the eflVct of tbe uW
representation which have been publUbcd
ia regard to the territory's iadsbtedaets,
nnd to relieve 10 to e degree the depreaaioa
wbich In lt-n forced upon Arisioa'a cred
Wt: Inve .ooagb nnd obtained tbe official
Pjure', hieh re botntf ly raliiblr. Tbe
Jocknai Mixkr ha topi tbU for the patf
poo (d jm. m-nn v ir . ir can, I be best
intere. " "nr j and for toe potpM
ifrfi.-io; 1.1 tin- l-at of its ability the
dmii! i " liioti hita been rir-
Tbe xi'iiia, b n l. i in-lebtt.iuua of the
Territory n tue iioi- Out. Z -lica's state
ment wtt fjr tniei, iui'iucted to
On taudiu warrant. .
Total indcbtednf 1517,943.37
Since l!it time the inleb'edoeM hat
been re luci-d tr tbe pijm-nt of warrant
and stand Itf as f !!' t:
April 1. Jt7, Giilut- md Tiger
i.d iK'i d.10 pr cent 30,000,00
riort-wr .n ! i.oi r Mty, iu jmt
Tuc!i tit n.ulr rity, ten r
ifti', t '
Au . 1. 1879. Aga Fria aad
C-mrt Vwde, 10 per cent..
Mar. 1, ld:9, Prx.n hoods, 10
Mar. 1, 160. I'tioou bjoda, 10
May I, 1832, Yuiui and Ebr-n-
brrs nid l-.nds. 10 per ct. . 10,000.00
July 1, 1S83, PfMlibg bond, 7
Tea p-r cent bond retired at
this t me:
Piisnu bond?, 1811 7,000
" - 1882..... 13,000
J'oenix A Globe city, .. 10,000
May lS,lSS5,GiU btiugeet Plor-
encf, Uiods, 8 per rt 15,000,00
July 1, 1SS5, Iqane Aiyloni
bon Is, 7 ti-r c .at 100.000.00
uv. 1, 1333, AoicV conatj
wagrn rotd tnd bridie
b.ii.l, 8 p r ct IS.000.00
Outstanding warrant to date.. 101,045.90
ToMl inlrb-f ifj to date 0573,045.90
Ait mi iT.-jI to ibi indebtedness there
un be MHititeIy clsimed as assets, terri
orul property, a folina;:
IVrrilonal Prismr 9 175,000
Itsane A vluai (the b inda having
bee ' cliaijt-) 50,000
Fuad for t;i-iiuuniiciOf iniane. 50,000
Normal cl-oni, I uiiing and
Itoidj ami h li-ie
rcrritorial Librcrr, furniiuttyfci:
Total ct 0388,000
Which MibMraitrd from tb- total indebt
ednin would iikTe $191,045 90, which ha
been roL'euined dunrg a long period of
time in the txprqte ot government, pro
motion f immigiatior, for educafcon, etc.
Ifcu-dit U gtten in lue sl.apeof assets
fcr tbo ctpital which ht been brought into
the territory thronU tie instrumentality
of commi-ioniierj ami the increased mini-
able property wbich ha- l.vco added to the
ealtn of tbe territory by the influence di
rectly and indirectly of territorial sppropri
atuo , mere will in hsavy balance to the
Bat .considering tbe situation a it is.
fairly and imperially, we ask, in all candor.
hat foundation in fact hare tbe alareaist
for tbeir attack upo.i Ariz ma's finaicis!
Tne rate of tsstuoQ far territorial pnr-
uoets, inc:uJta tbe mtereit on bonds,
tctioo! purpe, providing revenue, and
lor at! needs of whatever nature, is bat a
IriaU over six mills on tbe dollar less than
ix and a half mills. All of oar territorial
bondj, even those oearing the lowest rate
of interest, should be "Agerly sought after
by interiors, and sLoald commaad e pro
miuni, aod presiaas to the hoe and err
which has been raised, by deasocrattc re-
podiators, for political effect, aad talk of
annnlment lt Congress, tiny were ia de
If Governor ulick ii a true need re
An:una, why did he with such unbeco:
ins; haaitf pieect our territorial finances ia
tbe very worst oesible ligi.r, assaming a
condition which dues not exist aad imply
ing that tna' ion is birdeniosae on accoaat
of leirlalativi: extravagance, for which re-
pubiichcg sic entirely responsible Why
do tU partisan continue to publish tach
slanders except in the hope of political
gain, rcgardlci ot tbe ir jury tbey inflict
Tbe itdtbttdaess of some of tbe counties
1 lcvy. ibis uo, with characteristic
d jtnocratic gall, has been charged to repub
lican misrule, and "Dnoe and Dollars" ea
deavors 10 fix the n-spins'bility for it upon
the ait tepabiicau autainUtratioe, when
evtrjbjdy knows that tbe greater part of
the indebtedness accrued before It ssnaed
office, mid a large projiortion of the county
govern nun is have bt.cn coo trolled by democrat--,
In r I cn?. hr? ib: c-junty indebted-
s. 'I heivy, (here are valuable pablic im
oioTvuieuis to snow lor it, ana witn tne in
crease ot weaitn in sssessanie property,
hib will corns to Arisoua noder truthful
representation?, this indebtedness will rap
idly decrease. No doabt there baa been
xtravaganc? at times in tbe management
of county t.ffiir.", there have been legis
lativs ulu-os. The way to correct these
abuses lies in tlio selection by tbe people
of able and honest pablic servants.
Ariz, ws lias doi e well that tbe iedebted-
nesls not 'srecr. Remotn from the cen
ters ot cmtizittuD, the cotnmeUities sf lifs
havo bttn txpvr.sive; labor has been high;
p-adiJiffici.it locoiisttncc aad public ia-
oTemti.i. coolly; confronted contmally
by a savage foe, with bot indifferent aid
fiom tbe general tovernmenr, tbe people of
this.tcnitory have built np a commonwealth
and maintained a irovetnmet t of which'
tbey need not be ashamed. In the lace of
extraordinary d.fficnltiea tbey have estab
lished cut order, inaugurated a praise
worthy cdu-ationi ytcm and erected
jj-t our utieaie declare waai we nave
done lor ourselves and demand from Con-
ercis the nd that is justly our due for pab
lic buildings, tbe detelopnaint. of artesian
water and other internal improvements.
Let Senator Htrr son, Secretary Lamar
or aur other man kn-jw honestly what we
have done and bow we itaad, aad let it bo
announced from tbe hill tope and trots the
valleys, and pnbhsbea everywhere that tbe
credit of Arit na is tint class and that her
people are pot rrpndiators, the reports of
p&rtnan tricksters to tne contrary notwitn
Invite capitalists to purchase our bonds
and build our railroad witaeettar.LMoar
resources he developed and oar prosperity
increased, ad visit upon those rrptilea who
have been defeating thii territory for parti'
sea objects tbe enetesapt they deeerv.
This powder sever varies. A marvel of
purity, strength aad wholesostness. Horn
economical thaa fie ordinary kinds sad can
ot be sold In comtMtltioa with the mnl tltade
flow.tett short eight, alnm nr phosphate
powders. Sold only In cans. Rojal Bakiajc
rowaerin,n vssii street, lew Tore.
retired from practice.
aavtar' had placed in his hands bv an Zaat
India missionary the formula of a simple veg
etable remedy for th speedy and permanent
rare of Consumption, Bronchitis, Catarrh,
Asthma aad all throat and lanjr affectlona.
also a potltlvs and radical enre for Nervous
Debility sad all .Nervous omplalnts, after
having tested Its wonderful curative powers
la thousand of esses, ha felt It bis duty to
makt It Ssowa te his rnffurlng fellows, Ac
mated 'by this motive and a desire to relieve
bam an suSaring, I will send free of charge, to
all who daslre it, this re. ipe. In German
French er Kagltaa, with full directions for
preparing sad using. 8-nt oy mall by addrtss
lag with stamp, aaming this paper, W. A.
HOTKS, la) Power's Block. Rochester, Xew
Torfc. NorSt sow ly
Assarer aid MtttHargical Chenis
Assaying of every kind of
ORE AND BULLION
Analyses of Minerals, Furnace
CHARGES FOR ASSAYING ORES.
For Silver, Alone SI 50
" Silver and Gold. 2 00
" Iad. 1 Co
Copper .1 00
' Iron .4 00
tests made (qualitative oh quan
titative. For Zinc, Tin, Arsenic,
Or any other metal at rates as LOW as
contisistent with careful work.
TOM AND J. T.
Next Door to J. W. Wilson's.
Will Open on the 20th Inst
Will Keep the Tables Well Sup
ILL THE DELICACIES
The Market Affords.
GAME IN SEASON.
Beard, per week.
Ooen Day and Night.
BREGHT & THRONE
At til 01. Still
Jarry a full Stock of all Kinds
of Blacksmith and Wagon
Materia, and are pre
pared to do all
Oa Short Notice.
Agents for theOsborne
Adams' Self Regulating
BAM OF ARIZONA
PjsESOOTT, a. t.
tUtabllshed. 1S7T. The Oldest Bank In th
mmv SJaWiav smetdeat
w. Baaatwwa r-a,i.-
Bo i Lawn. X. W. Wxxia, BceoRicxaxaB
R. IV. BcKBiaTxa, W. E. HaaaXTara.
A QXNXRAL BANKING BUSLNJESS
Drafts and TeletTaphleExebange on all tb
principal eltl.s or tbe United states boBcn!
steCUeeeeivee fresapt Atteetlea
. . ,HICA rstSJSTSaW SWStSj)
111 Aaixojrx jocuazv-Mxbb la
Uh d very Jar In the iHk .aeauC tkaj
tptlal ' fWrU-rv.
'll . tl2CtlA ri-BLSatSSlS.
.rtToteil t-. tbe commercial aeS
n i! of tlvj Territory.
v axL " oa. year,
" " six moaihi. '
ooer mar be Mmitttd by retistered lattar
cce ordrr or di art.
e focx'.i.-Misa trio L. dellara te
rr j !i;.er,br la tbe city forSSeset
,cl notices will be Inserted at leee
fct a line (or Ue Srst-iascrUea saA law
ct per line for earn ubequt I III a I Mas,
Correrpondenre oil all subjects sf saaai al
merest will t accepted. aa aaws fraeiaav
v aJlty Is solicited, cpciaHrtroni the
ropa aad arrrlepl rsj district.
il coniDQDict oas should be addressed te
rocitxar. Ml MIR. Prrstott. AritoBS.
itoo.ai Ni, ii, Mare&anu'Xx-
L. t: H,n rnelro. la aol. acent tor tha
-la-.s J3Baw.vi.?MiaaB in that city. Hs
'.'k.i'V'""1. roUTt moosys das tat
. ihsi.l. .-nt.Ml. order, tor adrerUalBs;.
J atttadtt noy otb.r bualness darolTlac
pan Ulia I .rpr.,entatTf .f ta. Bate-.
kbr. Thb Da t .liinnti.Mr.1 mMt
A sc. T 'i-'i.-Jliaar w 11 roaad ek
at H-a ?lp jp
auiirB .1 aarwai AST
3m men Juatlca Coart
U ndomea tJfotlc. ror Publleatloa).
pllaatlon for Patent
"Buausua ira otio
KAY B-. rOCXD OSt
Bit atjwx Xlaats Tekle se
Mai' tor southeraportioeof theTsaTttery '
n.l "Pacific Coast leave daily at C:50 a. u
- 4 ' rVUta SbSJU n VlCUptaV.
Arrives at IM
Its J lor the Eastern States vi.A. AP.
S. R. leaves daily at SxH) p m. Arrives
I 7 W p. ta. daily.
Mail for Bradhaw. via, UaMayaaipa,
lik; no, Meesville and Alexandria, Mevee
l nday and Friday at 7 a. m. Arrives
'nteday aad tUtarday at p. m.
Mail for Phenix,"via Antelope allay,
:ttntoa, Wickenburgh aad Vultnre, l cares
Imdays. Wedaeedays aad yridaya arts,
o. Arrives Toeeday. Thorsdaya aed Jse
lays atO a. m.
Hail for Juniper, via Simsaoae leaves
urdays and Toeaday at 7 a. m.; arrivea
idays and Friday at S p. m.
. '1 .A. Marsh. Poatataater. .
Itiantic I Pacific R-rikoad
i as a sa
m 1 n aas.
11 10 am
. Man nail La
. Win aloa
KIBSTian . Ib Ssdl
At Ban fraaelaew LtJ
-ruroaah u kets to all lnportaet alllaaaaat
and wast oa sale at tbe Br!a4aal -
1 oa sale at the prioalpaU
Via Las an to tbe Indian TllLaffB j
n Via Wlogat? to Fort WUgat. a :
a anneIlto V? Fort DaBe fitaveje
- - - -J ' w , vm am ksus, wj as
K.S u C -bob. 80 miles.
la Molbrooa.trl-we.klr atsgsa. ts Feet
""7 r" .: opripaeniiie e muss;
"t'W Low. to TarloVnile. SSmllaa-
aToqnl ladlaa Vll ace (ao rscalar
. ,Yi J ?.T,Ja- ".ly . to 8. Jokas. sb
Via wlaalow la Urib.M, .-j 1
Via Ash Fork, dally rasas to Pi
KlJ??eoit Ponlx d trl-wesklF
uu w itiapis iwwrsr as, s asuss; detlv 1
to Colorado, IS aliss.
ViaKlnxmaa. dally ataaaa to Stsektee
A"-"; Mineral Park!" illa.VcirSwri
Z, i?ccC'?IaI.4o sailsa.
Via TL. Kasdlss. MsaaaaiSo Tassa. Col
TfP'" aoaeey ,Fsrt Mojars, at ojavs air
Hardy vll, Arlsoaa, aad 1 oorads Cease,
wr. a, lraniTT.,
D. b. BomBrSST- P""" "AvmU
O.aeral Manager. Alboqa.njaa.X. If.
AEIZONA STAGE GO
Carrying U. S. Mail and WF
0K Co s. Exprems
PaaEaoon and MASIOOPA
aaseee reeeeeis staattir mt tdtl.l
ArvtTe a rkemtw mi .....
Arrive ea awSeeam atf m. St
CoBBscUag wlik SV. K. K. tralaa Bast
Stages for the aorta.
Leaves Itarlcopa oa arriral st Tralaa
.-SSy.H'iy T:1S A, at
TnrtTs mi rkaTaiii aaiij bi i
ASTtee et aTreseett smUy es 0:1 a r. Bi
ProMoolL aad Phtniix,
Via Wlekaaborc and Vnltora. '
Leave Prescott, sfocday, Tbursdays at 3 p.m.
arrive at Phenlx Wednesday and Bataraay at
k. m. matlnj: connection with Stan far
Beturninc, leave Phenlx -Monday and Tbars
dar atSSOn. M
Arrive at fresrott Wednesday and Satareaj
Prescott and the A I P
mrnrnm s I CBeaiS Suul jr avi..
ConneeOncwiuithe A AP train Kaat aaa
....... jimu x Ura a
lr Ah Fork upon arrival of trains
seuy at , ,, 1 . w
Arrtraai Fr.ntt "VV.S
BANK OP PRESCOTT,
Jmea ftt.wait. Ham. '
TN 1 1 r e a bw
J. F. U.ulnr
Act. at Pncots.
Saloon & Lodging House
Cortex Street, Opposite Office Row.
Wines, Liquors and cigats of a good
uahty always on hand. "Neat aadclaaa
eds, well ventilated rooms.
Gurley Street, next to Arizona Brewery
B.thf, Hot and Old.
- M cent
Three Fi elst-Class Artists Employed
THE BEST OF TREATMENT
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