Newspaper Page Text
THE PECENIX HERALD.
GOSPER & McCLIXTOCK Proprietors COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER. Republican Nominations. KATIO.KAL TICKET: For President. JAMES A. GARF2ZLD, (OF OHIO.) For "Vice President. CHESTER A. ARTHUR, (OF SEW TOllK.) TERRITORIAL TICKET: For Oelesate to Congress. MADISON W. STEWART, (OF PIMA COC5TT.) Ftr Nop't Pohiir Inxtrarfion, M, II. SHERMAN, (OF YAVAPAI COUJiTY.) COrXTV TICKET: FOlt THE COUNCIL, WM. ISAAC PJicenU O. H. P. SHEETS Phoenix FOR REPRESENTATIVES, r. II. CALDEllWOOD, A-juti Fria J. T. PRIEST Tempe 0. A LUKE Phasuix fou sncitir-F, r. B. KELLY. fcOTl RECORDER, "KANE KIRKLAND.. . Phoenix Phoenix FOR COUNT? TREASURER, i A. SHAAV Phoenix FOR BISTRICT ATTORNEY, A, TWEED Phanix FOR PROBATE JUDCE, TP". A HArCOCK: Phoenix FOR SUPERVISORS. A. DECKER Tempe X. HERRICK Phanix FOK PUBLIC ADMINISTRATOR AND CORONER, W. Vy'ILKS. . . . -Fhoeiiix F"R COUNTS' SURVEVOR, a. R. PATRICK Phoenix PIItEXIX PRECLVCT TICKET. JUSTICES OF THE PEACE. W. WILKES, and W. O. O'XEIL, CONSTABLES. F. M. POST and FRANK KOINE. SCHOOL TRTTTTEES. GEO. F. COATS, .7. M-GREGORY, F. M. FOWLER. TQ KEKI 'I.T I)KSIKH BY BI'SIaKS 31 EX. The success of the Republican party at the coming election is a result most to be desired by the business men of this nation. Its record on the financial and com mercial interests is the soundest. Twenty years ago the Republican party came into power on a great polilieil issue. Having fulfilled its great mission in saving the Uuioa and enfranchising two million slaves, the Republican party found itself in 1866 face to face with a financial and commercial problem almost as difficult as the political one it had just solved. Credit, trade, commerce and industry had all been buoyed up to an unnatural pitch by the four years war. Ic- najion, was K.ing. enormous con sumption had engendered a still more enormous production. Trices vtre inflated, speculation high, and the whole country living beyond its income, and the coming depres sion was unavoidable. The crash ciime, adjvery portion cf the land felt its force. The able finan ciering of the Republican party brought the country cut of the chaos and raised the National credit to a point never before reached in the history of the Treasury De partment, and to-day the business condition of the country is a stcrlins tribute to the wisdom of the Republican administration. OCitY OPPOSE! TO FITBLIC Grant Oury, the Democratic nominee lor Delegate to Congress is a bitter enemy to our public school system, according to a cor respondent iu the Miner, who proves hia assertion by his record. Eight years ago the public school syetem was in its infancy jus! struggling into existence. In that year the Legislature lent a htli-ing haud by passing an act giving the ' then five counties of Arizona $300 each. By Grant Onry's vote a sec tarian school, known as the "Acade my of the Sisters of St. Joseph," received the slmre intended lor the public scrufbls of Pima county. No sectarian school, Catholic or Protestant, should be fostered at the public expense, and especially at the expense of the public school.". Two years later, the said Grant. Oury was a member of the Lrgisla ture, when he advocated and sr.p ported a bill to authorize the cus torn of corporate schools, the object of which was to destroy our school system by making it lawful for the taxpayer to designate wl.at school fund his money should go iu. Tin present Compulsory Education law a law that compels every parent to educate hia child found in Grant Oury a bitter cut-my, and after it had passed he introduced bill to exempt his own county Maricon which also failed. The same session he advocated and voted for a bill giving the Acade my of the Sisters of St. Joseph $300 which passed. Ihe bill just 1 I . .? 1 f.. .-. 1 o.,,I euaiigea lo me general imiu, finally. Grant Oury voted against the General School Law. Demo crats aa well as Republicans will agree, we think, that our school system should be entirely non-sec-Uirian. Although out of place, we might add that Ivy II. Cox, the Demo cratic noaiiuee fur Superintendent of Public Instruction, is entirely opposed to echooLj of any kind, if his epeciiuens of orthography late ly published iu the Hekald is any criterion. THE YVATEIi qi'ESTlOX. Editor Herald: Allow me' space iu your paper fcr these re marks: Ths peculiarities of our climate make the question of water the absorbing interest. The lessons of the present ex perience shouid be taken to heart by the carr.ee t men of Maricopa, turning neither to the right nor left from the path of principle, and support none for office except those who aid to establish, by j:ist and equitable provisions of law. a sys tem for tb.2 distribution of water, like that established by the State of California. Eternal principles which are self evident, and in which alone lie justice and security; must be boldly proclaimed. Agriculture is the foundation and superstructure of all civilization. The Homestead Act of 1862, the grandest of record, stands a National declaration that every man is entiiled to 100 acres of land. The Homestead Act, coupled with cur inalienable rights to water, will convert idleness iuto produc tion. The family iuto comfort, and restore thrift to every avenue of wealth. The owner ofLin-lojpr which water flows has the right to its use during the pass.ige, but when the water of" a stream leaves the possession of a party all his right to, and interest in it is gone. The foundation of a right to water is the first possession, and this right is usufructory and consists not sr much in the fluid itself as in its use. The use of all water now ap propriated, or that may hereafler be appropria.ed for sale, rental or distribution for public use, to be regulated aud controlled in the manner to be prescribed by law. . The right to collect rates or com pensaiion tor the use of water is a fiauehise, and cannot be exercised except by authority, and in the manner prescribed by law. Water is a natural element, as essential to the life of the eo'.l as to animal life, inseparably allied and com bined. Any artificial interference with this natural law is a proper subject of legislation. G. W. Webb. A few days fines Secretary Thompson's sou stated that the De Paws, plate g' iss manufactur ers of New Albany, lad., who until recently weve avowed Demo crats, had given their check to the Republican State Committee for $10,000, saying that they believed that a continuance of the Republi can party in power was essential to the industrial interests of the Nation. In New York city hun dreds or leading importers and job bers have openly expressed the same conviction. Of the thousands of business men throughout the country, if they pause to reflect, would acquiesce in the same opinion, and when a vote cast for General Garfield is once seen to be for their own interests and the in terests ot commeice and trade gen eilly, the business men of New York, Indiana, New Jersey and Conned icut will follow the exam pits cf the business men in Vermont and roll up a handsome majority for the Republican ticket. The next State election will held October 5th, when Colorado will elect Statj officers aud Repre sentatives in Congress. Georgia elects Slate officers October 6th. Ohio and Indiana will elect State officers, Representatives in Congress and Legislatures October 12th, and West Virginia will, the same day, elect State officers and a Leg islature, but her Congressmen are chosen on the 2nd of November. Other States that have not held elections already, will vote cn No vember 2nd foi Congressmen, the most (if them choosing Legi.-liLures and Slate officers as well. All Presidential electors aud all dele gates to Congress from the Terri cries will be elected November 2nd. Trouble is -brewing in Sonora between Americans and Mexicans. The latter pre very insulting to Americans, and a newspaper start ed at C! nay mas s'ates that the railroad has staited a Dew town two miles frcm old GuymaE, and the result will be the killing of the old town. It also charges that the i-aihoad company is working without approval of the Mexican Govern ment. W. II. English is reported as contributing generously to the In diana campaign fund. The labor ing men will remember that this contribution is the result of tax ales and . foreclosed mortgages wrung from the dearly bought earn ings of the poor. 3!iISK. The Maine Greenbaekers have pplit on the electoral ticket, Solon Chase and his faction refusing any further alliance with the Deuioc racy .and supporting only a straight Greenback ticket. This arrange ment, has, however, been so distaste ful ton portion of the party th-it they have joined the Democrats. This action has so weakened both the Greenback and Democratic parties that a Republican victory in November will be the result. The attempts of the Democrats to claim the result as a LVmoeruils vic tor7 is indeed TUOct cciuieil. Plaisted never was a Democrat, and now, as always, declares himself for Weaver acd Chambers. Between the id stforms there is as much dif ference as between tho Presidential tickets. That of the Democracy advocates hard money, consisting of gold and silver, while the Green backers advocate a series of meas ures which would drive both gold Mil silver out of the country by the stoppage of specie payments, and the introduction cf fiat money. And now that the Grceubackers have won the day, the Democrats again show their disregard for party principles, by accepting the faith of the winuing party as their own. It is the old story of ''any- hintr to beat the RcpuMieaiis. and to do this they are willing to enter into an alliance villi anyone, be it the Devil himself. Reports still thicken that Ger many is about to rcmo;:fiiz3 silver. European telegrams assert that she is constantly loeir.g gold because she has coined it at too high a valu ation, aud is now compelled to fall back on. silver. If this should prove true, an immediate relief will be given to the surplus coin now in the Treasury at Washington. Our coinage of silver i3 3k per cent, more valuable, weight for weight, than the silver coin of Germany, France, or Italy, and a considerable amount ot it will be absorbed by the nations of the Latin Union. Cocfcd. Brijsatlieri i t'snsress. The New York Times' talilo show ed that seventy. two out of ninety-live members of Congress from the states latciv in rebellion served in t lie rebel army. Ttiirty-eiirlit per cent of all the democrats iu Congress, north and south, are ex-con federate soldiers. These figures do not fully represent the extent of the rebel influence in the leirir-lalion of the country. Leg islation is prepared and shuped in the committees of Congress. It is important, therefore, to know how the rebels are represented on the committees. The Times summarizes the facts thus In the senator T ie rebel Gen. Gordon was chair man of the committee on commerce. The rebel Gen. Maxey is chairman of the committee on rtostuiHccs and postroails. The rebel Capt Coke is chairm-in of the committee on Indian affairs. The rebel Col, Withers is chair man of the committee on pensions. The rebel Gen. CocUrell is chair man of tiie committee on claims. The rebel Col. Harris ! chairman of thfi committee on District of Columbia. Senator Garland, who was in JefT Davis congress, is chairman of the committee on territori'-. Tii" rebel Gen. Iwii.-jin is chair man of ill committee on railroads. The rebel soldier James E. Bailey is chairman of the committee oa education aud labor. The rabel Gen. M. C. Butler is chcirmnn of committee on civil ser vice and retrenchment. The rebel Gen. 31 organ is chair man of the committee oa rules. The rebel Col. Lamar is chairman of the Mississippi river committee The rebel Gen. Morgan is chair man of the electoral count committee I u the house: Ex-rebel Postmaster-General Rea ran is chairman of the important commmiltee on commerce. Col. Atkins, of the rebel arm', is chaiimnn cf the coinriittee on ap propriations. Gen Himton, of the rebel army, is chairman of the District of Columbia committee. Gen. Scales, of the rebel army, is chairman cf the Indian affairs com. m i !. tee. Gen. WhU'.lsorne, of the rebel army, is chairman of the naval committee. Col. Muldrow, of the rebel army, is chairman ot the committee on territories. Col. Cabell, of tin rebel army, is chairman cf the committee on rail wavs. Mr. Goode, of Jeff Davis' congress, is chairman of the commiitc on euu cation. Mr. Stephens, vice-president of the confederacy, is chairman of the committee on coinaire. Gen. v anee, of the reuel army, is chairman of the committee on patents Gen. Cook, of the rebel army, is chairman c.t tiie committee on pub lie buildings. Gen. King, of the rebel army, is chairman of the committee cm in teroceanic canal. Thus the rebels preside over thir teen of the most imiTurtur.t commit tees of the senate, aud twelve of the most important committees of the house. The ex-rebels eonsiitule a majority of the democracy in ten of the principal seu-.ite committees. ' Some of the features of taxation in England a'-e peculiarly just and Ie- siraote. It anyixwiy leaves you ..lou you have to pay 10, and if lie dies without a will, you win men pay $15 to get this s )(;0. ihe govern ment fee on a ,J,tttJ0 legacy is 1,000, and 1,5;;0 if there be no will and if the legacy is $1,000,000, then Ihe queen's fee is 77.50:. or without a will, more than $100,000. If you studv and become a barristcr.fhe ad mission costs you C0, or as much as you are liKcly to e;;rn ine nrsc year. When you graduate iu medi cine you pay "i0. If you become a mere notary public ti administer oaths it costs 130. When you exe cute a lease to rent your house for anything above SISO a year, you pay abut sereiny cents. If you want arms and crests on your earn age you pay $11. and if you get tlicse arms 'grautea lo yen, ana in a measure fully recognized, you have to pay 50 license. One carriage is $11 a vear. Your dog cost "2.25 n year. For a license to carry a gnu you pay $3.50. I he tax lor every mate ser vant is $-1. There is a girl -with a fine figure," said Leonardo Toppletop to his friend FreJerick Von Weisesnieht, as the ungainly Miss Dromedarius stalked by. "Do you call hers a fine figure?" was the astoui-ueci query. I do: she has ' '.u J in her own name. WHO CAN VOTE. Only Six Ftlonths Residence in Arizona Required. The following opinions from the press of Southern Arizona will prove of interest to our readers at thi3 lime: TOM BSTONE D.ULV ErTTAPII ; A good deal of interest being man ifested at pre.-ent regarding the mat ter of registration. Article 1112, section 1, of the Compiled Laws of the Territory, reads as follows: "(lrtl ?.) Si.c. 1. Every male citizen of the United States, and every male citizen of Mexico, who shall have elected to become a citisen of the United Unites under the treaty of peace exchanged and rati tied at iine rtiaro. on the IStU day of May, ISIS, and the Gadsden Treaty of 53, aud every male person who siudl have declared, on oath, be fore a competent cot.rtof record bis intention to be come a citizen of the United States, and shaii h ive taken an oath to sup port the Constitution and Govern ment of the United States, ot the age of liventy-onc years, who shall have been a resident of the Territory one year next preceding election and the count- or precinct in which he claims his vi te, ten days, and whose name is enrolled on the great register of such county, shall be entitled to vote at all elections -which are now and may be hereafter authorized by 1 iw." The natural inference from the ftbove scctiou is that it is necessary for a person to have been a resident for one yer.r p: eroding the election in order to enable him to vote. Many persons, however, upon making ap plication tor registration, affirm to their being electors of the county. supposing thai a six months' rtsu cn :e is sufficient, and when wc come- to look t the grounds for challeng ing a voter at the polls.it would seem that six mouths was all the time re quired to train a residence. It reads as follows. (Ut!.) Sec. S'2. Aov person offer ing to vote may be orally challenged by an elector ot the comity upon either or all ot the t olio wing grouuc 1. That he is not the person whose name appears on the register. 2. 1 hat he has not resided m the Territory six months and ten days mi the county or precinct next preceding the election. 3. That he litis before voted that day. 4. Repealed by act of 1S57. 5. That he has been convicted of afelonv and has not been pardoned. As will be seen by the above, a voter can tie challenged on the ground of non-residence for six months, and not for a year, and yet the statuses in another place provides for a year's resilience. In uddition, a registry officer is not under any obli gation to read the Jaw to applicants, and a person under the impression that six months is the re.-iiltuee re quired could concieu'.iously take the oath required, and once on the regis ter could not be preventcdrom cost ing a vote. TUCSON DAILY CITIZEN: It i; now pretty generally the opinion of our leading legal authori ties that tiie proper cousti uction of the registration law gives citizens of the United States the right to vote after a residence in this Territory of six months. TUCSON DAILY STAR : For the purpose of being able to satisfactorily arswe-r the query of m:my of our Democratic friends, "ho v long must a person reside in this Territory before entitled to vote" we have oau-cd a thorough examina tion of all the statutes relating there to to be carefully made by compet ent counsel, and we can now safely assure ovtr readers "that every male citizen of tho United States, and every male citizen of Mexico, who shall have elected to become a citi zen of the United States under the treaty of peace exchanged and rati tied at Queretaro on the 30th day of May, li13, and the Gadsden tieatyof lii.H, of age cf twenty-one ycars.who shall have been r. resident of the Ter ritory six months next preceding the election, and the county or precinct in which hecialms hisvote.ten days, and whose name is enrolled on the Great Register of the county, or who produces and files with tho Roard of Election at the time of offering his vote ;tn uncancelled citificate of re gistration on the Great Register of the cooniy, is enti'led to vote at all elcc.:o:; authorized by law. But every male person who shall have declared on oath before a com petent court of record his intention to become a citizen ot the United Stated, and shall have taken an oath to support the Constitution and Government, of the United States, must reside in the Territory one year next preceding the election, and must be possessed also of all Ihe Other qualifications enumerated above as necessary to entitle a citizen of the L'.iite 1 States to vote. There is a restiiction and a differ ence of six months between the two classes of voters. Although the law is somewhat ambiguous, il was the undoubted intention of the Legisla ture to make a li-tnonlhs residence necessary vr every male person de claring his intention to become such citizen, and who had not yet secured or received his final papers. Let all Republicans everywhere throughout the 1 errilory st ", 1 ilrm and true to the cause and success will be written in large letters upon the ballot box. A errand inarch of triumph will tie played from all pre cincts north, south, east and west, all over the eve of the coming election by the Republican bands. Join hands, circle around and keep the ranks formidable find iu working order. Stewa: t and victory should be our watc hword. Prcscott Miner. Republican National Platform The Republican party in Na tional Convention assembled, at the end of twenty years since the Federal Government was first com mitted to its charge, submits to the people of the United States this brief report of its administration: It suppressed a rebellion w hich had armed nearly a million of men to subvert tho National authority, applause; it reconstructed the Union of States wiih freedom in stead of slavery as its corner-stone, applause; it transformed 4,000,000 human beings from the likeness of things to the rank of citizens, ap pliusc ; it relieved Congress from the infamous work of hunting fug itive slaves, and charged it to see that slavery docs l.ot exist, fan- plausc; it has raised the value of J our paper currency irom j per cent to the par of gold, applause; it has restored, upon a solid basis payment in co:-: ;f all Nationil ob ligations, and has given us a cur reucy absolutely good and equal iu every pait of our extended county, applause; it has luted the credit of the Nation from the poiut where 6 per cent bonds sold at 86, to that where 4 per cent, bonds are eagerly sought at a premium, ap- planse. Under its administration rail ways have increased i:oin oi,vvv miles in 1800 to more than 82,000 miles in 1S79. Applause. Our foreign trade increased from 700, 000,000 t) $1,150,000,000 in the same time, aud our exports which were tj'CO.OOO.OOO less than our imports iu 1S60, were $265,000, 000 isore than our imports m lc79. Applause, and cries of ''Good!" '-Goodl" Without resorting to loans, it has, since the war closed, defrayed the ordinary expenses of Government, besides the accruing interest on the public debt, an.l has disbursed annually more than $30,000,000 er soldiers' and sail ors' pensions. It ha3 paid $SS0, 000,000 of the public debt, ard by refunding t!.e balauce at lower rates, has reduced the annual in terest charge from nearly $100, 000,000 topless than $89,000,000. AH the industries of the cDuntry have revived, labor is iu demand, wages have increased, and through out the entire country there is evi dence of a coming prosperity greater than we have ever ei joyed. IT-OS THIS RECORD The Republican party asks for the continued confidence and support of the people; and this convention submits fer their approval the fol lowing statement of the principles aud purposes which i!l continue to guide and inspire its efforts. 1st. We fcfiiru) that the work ot the Republican party for the last twenty years has been such as to eouiuieud it to the favor cf the Na tion; that the fruits of the costly victories which we have achieved through immense difficulties should be preserved that the peace re gained should be cherished; that the Union should be perpetuated, and that the liberty secured to this generation should be transmitted undiminished to cither generations; that the order established and" the credit acquired should never be im paired; that the pensions promised should be paid; that the debt so much reduced should be extinguish ed by the full payment of every duller thereof; that the reviving in dustries should be further promoted, and that The commerce already in creasing should be steadily encour aged. 2d. The Constitution of the United States is a supreme law, and not a mere contract. Ap plause. Out of confederated States it made a sovereign nation. Some powers are denied to the na tion, while others are denied to the States, but the boundary between the powers delegated and those re served is to be determined by the national, and not by the State tri bunal. Cheers. 3d. The work of popular educa tion is one left to the care of the several States, but it is the duty of the National Government to aid that woik to the extent of its con stitutional ability. The intelligence of the nation is but tho aggregate of the intelligence in the several States, and the destiny of the na tion rmut be guided, not by the genius of any one State, butbj' the average genius of all, Applause. 4ih. The Constitution wisely for bids Congress to. make any law re specting the establish men t of re ligion, but it is idle to hope thai; the nation can be protected against the iiiflueuce of secret sectarianism, while each State is exposed to its domination. We, therefore, rec ommeai that the Constitution be so amended i;s to lay the same pro hibition upon the Legislature of each State, and to forbid the appro priation of public funds to tuc sup port of sectarian schools. Cheers. oth. We reaffirm the belief avowed in .lbb that the duties levied for the purposj of revenue should so discriminate as to favor American labor, cheer-; that no further grants of the public domain should be made to any railway or other corporation; that slavery hav ing perished in the States its twin barbarity, poiygamy, must die in the Territories; that everywhere tho; protection accorded to a citizen of American birth must be secured to citizens by Amerfcan adoption. That we deem it the duty of Con gress to develop and improve our seacoast and harbors, but insist that further subsidies to private persons or corporations must cease, oncers; that the obligations of the Republic to tiie meu who preserved its mtegri'.y in the day ot battle are u ndiminished by the lapse of fifteen years since their final vic tory. To do them honor is and shall forever be the grateful pvh ; lege and sacred duty of lueAmeri- con people. 0th. Since the authority to reg ulate immigration and intercourse between the United Suites and foreign nations rests with the Con gress of the United States and the treaty making power, the Republi can part', regarding the unre stricted immigration of Chinese as a matter of grave concernment uu tier the exercise of both these powers, would limit and restrict that immigration by the enactment of suc h just, humane and reason able laws and Treaties as will pro duce that result. 7th. That the purity and patriot ism which characterized the earlier career of Ruthei ford P. Hayes in peace and war, and w hich 2'a'ded the lhoughfs of our immediate pre decessors to him for a Presidential candidate, have continued to inspire him in his career as Chief Execu tive; aud that history will accord to his Administration the honors "which are due to an efficient, just and courteous discharge of the iub!ic busiuees, and will honor his vetoes interposed between the people and attempted : art'san laws. Cheers. 8th. We charge upon the Demo cratic party the habitual sacrifice of patriotism and iustice to a sit preuie aad insatiable lust for office id patronage; that to obtain pos session of the National Government and control of the place, they have obstructed all efforts to promote the puiit.y aud to conserve the freedom of the suffrage, and have devised fraudulent ballots, and invented fraudulent certification cf returns; have labored to imseat lawfully elected members of Congress to se cure at all hazards the vote of a majority of States in the House of Representatives; have eudeavored to occupy by force and fraud the places, cf trust given to others by the people of Maine, rescued by the courage and action of Maine's patriotic sons; have, by methods viekms in principle and tyrannical in practice, attached partisan legis lation to approui iation bills upon whose passage the very movement of the Government depended; have crushed the rights of the individual; have advocated the principles and sought the favor of the rebellion against the nation, and have en deavored to obliterate the sacred memories and to overcome its in estimably valuable results of na tionality personal fieedom, and in dividual equality. The equr-l, and steady, and com plete enforcement of the laws, and the protection of all our citizens iu the enjoyment of all privileges and im unity guaranteed by the Con stitution, are the first duties of the nation. Applause. The dangers of a "Solid South" can only be averted by a faithful performance of every promise winch the nation has made to the citizen. App'aus'-. The execution of the laws, and the punishment of ail those who v if. -late them, are the only sate methods by which an en during peace can be secured and genuine prosperity established thionhout the South. Applause. Whatever promises the nation makes the nation must perform. A nation cannot with safety relegate this duty to the States. The "Solid South" mr.st be divided by the peaceful agencies of the bellot, and all honest opinions must there find free exuession. To this cud the honest voter must be protected against terrorism, violence or fraud. Applause, And we affirm it to be the duty and the purpose of the Republican party to use all legitimate means to restore all the States of this Union to the most perfect ha.mony which may be possible, and we submit to the practical, sensible people of these I nitial States, to Say whether it would not be dangerous to th dearest interests of our couut.-y at this time to surrender the adiumis tration of the National Government to a party which seeks to over throw the existing policy under which we are so prosperous, and thus bring distrust and confusion where there is now order, confi deuce, and hope. Applause. The Republican party, adherinj to the principles affirmed by its last national convention of respect for the constitutional rules govern ing appointments to othce, auopts the declaration of President Hayes that the reform fjf the civil-service should be tlioiough, radical and complete. To this end it demands the cooperation of the legislative with the executive departments of the Government, and that Congress shall so legislate that fitness, ascer tained by proper practical tests, shall admit to the public service. MISCELLANEOUS. W. A. Howe &. Go Wholesale ajd Rstail Dealers in General Merchandise. The attention of buyers ana consumers are call ed to our two fine stores at the VULTURE AND TIP-TCP MINES Evcr3Tthing needed by Twiners and Prospectors. Mill end Mining SUPPLIES, a specialty, W. A. ROWS & CO. ew Store ! ND Kew Gccds! . .AT. . Gillette, Yavapai county, Iu the store formertyoccupicd by C P Heart ryMiO! n nslersianpfl has opened i up and is uow tillering to MINERS, FREIGHTERS, FARMERS, PROSPECTORS. And to the public in general, a new and complete. STOCK OF GOODS. Iu style and quality to moot their wants, consisting iu $.art of Dry Gftods, Groceries. Hardware, Clot bin r, Boot cml biioes. JI;mn toola, etc. eic At ihe lowest cash prices, FLOUR AND BARLEY For "sale iu any qnauti;y, I Careful attention mven to forwarding all kiuls of merchandise, maebincry etc.. tij any part ot the snrroiii'diu camps and towns, Uive ueaTriul. JOHX ASi)K!tSS. apIGtf 73- t p.33ra PHOiSilX . HERALD. DAILY AND WEEKLY HERALD Th3 Leading Paper Southern Arizona "Will devote its columns to furthering the interests of Phoenix and Maricopa county and the southern porion of Arizona, it ia the intention of the pub lishers to make ths HERALD a newspaper of the day complete in all its details and in every department i'l LL Alt I BE11ASI.E. The Editorial columns will discuss all live topics of the day, and its local columns will contain a complete resume of all lo cal happenings, and all matters of home interest TERRITORIAL TELEGRAMS. The ITERALD will con tain the latest news occur- j ring in the towns and cities of Arizona MISCELLANEOUS. ORES! ORES! Having rompS'tcd ttTTanfrPTntTtl 9 t cn-opcrnlt- ttiib Jinn Frniieie pari Jen. w- tr umv pif-pa tH to hiiiHUv and di.-pose of ui highest murkul rates. Gold, Silver and Copper Ores by car londf. or ni email lots. Thor cuiitr mplui niir sMppipfr will fintl it to their intcrt to communicate with ut. It. E. Fakrixcton & Co- T3!LACKSMITII ! JA3. LA1SER3, GILLETTE, ARIZONA. TAM how picpared to t'xecnto all kinds of work in my liMO.and in n workman like iinnner. Uep irtim dom in the hort- l possi hit; time. Those needing my eer vices will please Citll. JAMES LAISON. CHllette, Tip Top Stitlsite, A. T. WICKENEURG HOTEL. II W KT.KIX, - - rro. Ituvinjr purchased Ihe above named bote, in the town f Wickehm l', and refilled iu M'tistanfinl manner, I am prepared to re ceive my friends. The patronage ot the traveling puhlic is respectfully solicited. The table supplied with the best the market affords and satisfactioujguar uulced. T. VV. f1clntosh COLTOFJ, C-ft.iroBiA, Is the place to get the Best &. Cheapest Country Produce AFsJTELOPE STATION, Black Canyon Road. Complete accommodations for travelers, Fine Wines, Li)uor8 and Cipars, on band. liny a ml (iinm for Naif. mlT3m OTTO IiOLlN, Pro. yilcSers9 MATERIAL. The nnrtersiimcd ban .iHst roceiTcd a lare aud complete assortment of IOOItS. SASIT. BLIIS. anil IVIXUOIVS Which are of a better qrrallty and will n sold cheaper than at the Sash JKaetorj- in Prenrott. All orderp promptly attended to. Adam j street, one-half block north of the Herald ; office. T4. I)..COPIXA.l. i Geo. Loust. Sam'l D. Loitst. LOU NT BROS, Manufacturers of Phoenix, A- T, Will Deliver ICE to ANY PART of the Citv at the following KATES I01b and Over Per Day, 5 Cts. a pound. Under 10 rounds per Day, 6 Cts. a pound. John MifKELL. Nicholas Mercadaste MASKELL & MERCADANTE. Commission Merchants, AMD Wholesale and Retail Dealers IN Foreign & Domestic Fruits AND FARM PRODUCE. nighest price paid for all kinds of Troduce. 151 Main St., cor. First, tS)S ANGELES. Particular attention paid to racking Shipping Kruit and Produce lo all pan. the Territory. innfiif AGENTS ! 250 Low priced and fast erlling book?. Testa ments and Bibles, arc inont complwHy r roscnted in our new Cirand Combination Pronpectitfl Book, bv sample paeres. binding illnmr'itions, etc. Popular work of evrry kind. nd sure riiccefi for Canvasser, All actually wishing employment, addreee for terms cam mel & Co. fSt. Louis, Mo. aurl9 6m Clipper Mill Lumber COMPANY. Prcscott, Arizona. TTAVINO PURCHASED THE INTER catnfj. li Wiier, wa hare refitted tn ahora mills with nii fairs and machinery, aad are now better prepared than ever lo furn ihb all kinds of Merchantable, Clear, Fencing, us tic and Surfaced, Matched . Flooring, Beveled &Hlintrr lath, Bbinglcs. Sash, Doors, Moulrtiufff. &r, at BED KOCK PRICES fl onr pricp b.fof. pTjrchapr flw.kfis OIBos ceraer Corl-i Bun d-iu si reef a. i. K PAKKl.t, . u. r.vKkfcii. MISCELLAXEOl Arcade Brewe iv AXD SALOON. WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS We manufacture the FINEST EEll iu tin- Territory, uhkh otler for sale by the Keg, Quart or lit'ttle. " na&. BOTTLED BF.KR A SPECIALTY. ORDERS FILLED FROMrTLY Tt Vmvr nm at the lsre( R--iv ". .m:Hr:et from si. I.ohi-. t 'i t-tnrbte u. In kp Iftc ler im tk ?oot ou drauhs. Li ke & TiiAurautx. AGENCY Bank of Arizona, PHfXNlX, A. T. Trtr-rtpM, r Hlzkt Firu( """"i the l-riiarlpal 11 W f Ihe Tutted Mtatea aa vrn.i. rt rcnsr or m a xtr & rT lotial and Cooetv B.vta aJ W ..--m. ... c.nat Ct.(UK.r-!a) Vaiwr. r-r. r. rwi p paynl.Vcn dKi. ..:r-k . , trunc-u-t a ro.nU Immmm. f IBe boon & ! a- aa- M p. m. f- .W.I.tUill BLAKE &. CO., nAVIXM MTIt-vd f(! kfTH-M w OKOKt.K E. K.kUP-n. rft j. foriua Atsaj OrMc. .i ln(m ..-. prepared to make p-mr retajm. m" -wr minors!., gold Hum ajjj k.va .tri for ksay ot Quantitative or Qualitative Analysis. tVill .eud hr return !? ivutt i ample rrreirr'd b mil v aum acconiiMtuied by crnb. Sineie Assay for Coir" aa4 S-Uter. Copper I Lead . 3 -iold. Silver and Cooper Special terra to ni-ll ork. l"re-ou, Jiaj a is. BLjl.S Jt Cv Cct Major Bu-.dy's -Lif f Garf?d NOW HEADY: t 11 k Lirtt or Gen. J2nss SrGar::i,- The Tow-lU.r, the Scbolar. tbc iiut Soldier, tr? ttw.fi t. Bt MUoB J. M. Bll lHt pcrMtfil friend, r-ci ? sn-s at Meutur, and u ith rvorr ivLrr r ft-m by eu. (.iartirl 1 aziti hi bjm itiuxAi iri.-mi. Ur compiliMaf thv umm nrj.;- ai.d authentic tiie. "iJaiur fctttvlw' iiv t I't iu nl tinrfieitt, tQ I'oitttuw-rv '1 Advertiser, the bi tt ppe:ir-i. and will Mtid''ab'tiij tx Ws mat uill fx ptibiV-b.' h'Kw V rent-: cMh. tl i. A. v HAKN fc JC V IV rubiNher Hi Jt m WUliak . X. X. Mhi- IlU O. J. TniBOPO, M. P.. ...... Ato te-a!er ta PATENT MKDICINKS, TOILET ARTICLES. PERFUMERY, JL West of the Post OtEce. PIKEXIX. - - ARIZONA. T. Olson, Boot and Shoe Maker. fTashins Mreet.m4J.IlMC th Mre CaataaeflJL. PashtooaMe Born 4 Saw Vm material made lo onto ui cinfm&l Perfect Fits G u ar antse?. 1 .ntlM .IMtUM IA I work, and I have twrr f.-it -r ;it enure ndfwuui. ocia m R. E. Farrlngton&Co Dealers ia General Merchandise. AND FORWARDING & COMMISSJCAt MERCHANTS, Maricopa, - Ar - We ai rvwraf" isl hcTT ssacbi.v . abort a.M. Mark coods ear R. K. FAR RlNfiTf-'N CO Tip-Top Hotel. GILLETTE, V. T. M hotel i kci ia trst et at.:. Kja lafj and neatly tun:Lsa-d- .;ood afXJtuatodatHMi. ftw tsaaslol, r. tron?. THE TASLE Cannot be anrvajweJ im tb Tcrr ior.. t COOKinrj U 1 ' . E. T. Lowell. CARPENTER & PLASTERER All w.rk in hr atre t j-r-;r