Newspaper Page Text
VOL. YTH. -"WHOLE KO. 914.
PHCENIX, MARICOPA COUNTY, ARIZONA TERRITORY, IRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1882. NEW SERIES -NO 11. Friday's mm It ia to be hoped that Ihe publica tion of such Fluff as Las appeared in the Tombstone papers for the past few dy is at an end. When men isli to call each other bad names it would perhaps be well not to dis gust the public by doinc so through the public prints. This morning's telegrams inform us that Hamilton and Purdy.ofthe Tombstone papers, went out to try their uerve in a due?, but both seem to have weaken d. "More fuss than feathers." as the devil said w..cn he sheared his bos. " When will this disgusting farcical business end? There is a wide difference between a reception on paper od a reception In fact. Enthufiasul seemed lack ing in both on the late "occasion.' In an extended description of i the expression "a large crowd," would have been very natural, but we no tice it was cut down to "'a crowd" by our esteemed cotemDorary, and it should have ea;d "small crowd." The gros3 cipendilure of the Ui ted Stales for the year 1581 was $6S3,434,84i.91. Of this amount $422,721,954.32 were in payment of the public debt, which leaves, f 200, 712.887.50. From this remainder $32,508,741 .18 were paid in inter est; $50,059,279 02 were paid in pen sionsleaving but $128,144,860.79 for the purposes of the- departments of War, Navy, Indims, Miseellru neou", Premiums, and to pay the $300,000,000 of jsalary which the Gazette says government employees draw, and upon which they are as sessed two per cent for tb-ction pur poses. Perhaps our cotemporary is not aware that but $177,142,897X3 of -appropriations- were made for all purposes, outride of the national deb', last year. Will the Gazette ex plain how it pays the government em plnyccs $300,000,000 of salary per annum, which !t asserted last week . that.thry received ? BEBEUIOC8 OKES. 'Ri.-bellir,us ores are now bi in?very successfully handled, as appears from the following: Professor ShafTor his pirvird to the sati;-faction of everyone that he can ran run a smelter and handle re lelliou3 ores. Wit'i irreat draw backs and vexations that few men could withstand, he has "stuck to the Fhip"' tiil he got through. A most successful run is mw being made on Dos Oris ore at the Dake smelter. The smelter ii working all right, and Prof. Shaffer has the satisfaction of - now knowing that the owners of the smelter and the Dosoris are pleased with his success Lynx Creek miners will support a large camp, as therp are plenty of good carbonate ores in the m-iga borhood that will pay to reduce at the smeltrr. Democrat. AXOTIIEIt ItAILROAD. As a point in favor of what we said in "Wednesday's issue with re gard to a railroad from north to south through the Territory we quote from the Prescott Courier. AVe beg leave to add, however, that the railroad mentioned will not stop at Prcscott. We quote :J In a recent reading we noticed an assertion to lie effect that the Utah Southern railrood is to run into northern Arizona as fast as money and men cxn build it. The work has lingered along these many years. People here used to look to this road for delivery from isolation and high prices, but relief came to us sooner by another road, the Atlantic & Pacific, whose projectors and builders will, we- hope, bt suitably rewar Jed for their bravery in, hav- ing first unlocked the Tocky gates of our section of the Teiritory. It may be that we cannot be given too many railroads. The building of the Utah Southern will open new jective point in Arizona is said to be Prescott, it will have its influence in making our town what people say it soon will be a great railroad cen ter. If one in every twenty of mines now located prove rlch'and valuable, a dozen railroads will find profitable nJess here ana hereabouts. ' Cosb," in the Courier, in an arti cle headed "Preecott and Phoenix," speaks thus flatteringly of our town and valley: I will cow pass to the notice of another' little city, looming up on the banks of the classic Salt river, 100 mile to the south . Here we find the central beauty spot and garden soot of Arizona. Phoenix is tne "Belle of the Plain" in Arizona . land. Her beautiful and broad river, watering a great plain and giving birth to the luxurious pro ducts of man's desires and necessi ties, might well be prond of this handsome maiden city, laving in her pellucid and pebbly waters. . The material advantages of Phoe- nix for becoming a' great city at no distant day are noi inferior to r.ny of her sister c-imp-ting towns. Sur rounded by the finest and largest ag ricultural region in the Territory, which pours its abundance juto her lap, wnh which to supply her barren neighbors, she sits a queen, crowned with a coronet of rmiling plenty. In this bhe fears no competition Maricopa county h ?, besides, a large number of important mine?, and draws, in ad.litior, the trde of several large mining camps in the southern portion of Yavapai. Her advantages also fur manufacturing are not excelled ly any. Situated but a half-day's journey from the S. P. tail : ay, immediately in the cen. ter of communication w.ith a large s ope of agricultural, mining and stock raisiner country, her trade is now quite extensive. lltr climate is serene and balmy tha year round, her winters being just sufficiently frosty to kill the pestile itial germs, but not cold enough to chill the semi-tiopical plants and fruits. i Porter Boom in the Xo . th. Special to the Herald. Prkscott, September 14. Judge Potter has jus-t arrived from Mohave connty and wiH speak at a crand ratification here to-morrow evening He was enthusiastically received throughout Mohave county and northern Arizona can be counted solid for him. Tllden . New York, Sept. 14th. Tilden is not ill as reported. Astronomer Iead. Geneva, Sept. 14. Emile Planta- mour, the Swiss astronomer, is dead. Arabia l-'oeiti ves. Alexandria, Sept. 14. All of Arabi's papers were seized here. Hundreds of fugitives, including many officers, are surrendering. Galveston, Sept. 14'h. The Xeies Lnredo special says: Yellow fever of the most malig lant type broke out at Ihe Mier, Mexico, thirty-five miles from this place. The lever was brought from Matamoras. Cireek Hostilities. Vienna, Sept. 14. The Greek Minister of Foreign Affairs has is sued a circular saj-ing if the Porter docs not immediately surrender the four disputed points on the frontier Greece will resume hotilities. - F.mm i Bond. Taylor vfLi.K, Sept. 14. gmma Bond is in a dying cortilllon and last nicht it rcouired four men t old her. Death, which is hourly expected, may aain rouse the popu lation to t violent outbreak. Indiana Ktealisi IIors?s.' Lincoln, Neb- Sept. 11. A band of four or five hu.nlred Indiana iiave appond at Beaver Cruek, near the Kansas liac, south of Duuky county. They ate stealing horses and mur dering settlers. Pant Horse. CniCACO, tept. 14th. A Hartford special says: Var.derbilt's pair (Early Rose :.nd Aldine) mndj a mile yesterday ovej the Charter Oak course in 2:16g without skip or break, the best time on record. Btranxler Convicted of M order. San Francisco, t-'ept. 14th. The jury in the case of Wheeler, the strangler, charged with the murder of his sis!er-in law, returned last evening with a verdict qf .murder in the first degree. The court will pass the death sentence cn the 23d inst. Oury at Phonix. Tccson, September 14. The Citi zen's Phcenix special says: Oury's reception last evening was a very cool affair. Not more than seventy- five persons gathered, notwit!. stand ing the Democratic paper had an nounced a recp;ion. There were no cheers and no applause for Oury. The tone of liii remarks expressed his disappointment. KnsllHti IrokerFaU. London, September 14. Edward R. Dewolke, asstock and share brok er and a very extensive outside speculator in stock exchange, has failed. He had accouuts open in all descriptions of stock, including the Grand Trunk, having been speculat ing for a fall. His indebtedness to one firm of brokers amount 100,000. "Vellow FeTer. Brownsville, Se 1. 14. The riv er is flooding t'ie nor hwestern part of the city and many families are forced to leave their houses. Thirty one new cases of fever and three" deaths, Mexicans. The sick are all doing well. The lever is now at many ranches along the river. As sistance is extended them. i he quarantine against Mutarnoras has been re-established. Zafazig Occupied. London, Sept. 14. Mijor General McPberson telegraphs from Zng::zig to the war i ffice that he made a forced march after the capture of Tel-el-Kcbir and occupied Zagnzigat 4:13 this afternoon. He seized five trains with their engines. The Gov ernor came in and surrendered to the British. The people are sub missive. JSlueteen Thocgano toI"ii. Chicego, September 14. A Leav enworth special says: It is learned for the first time t.'-day that on the 5th instant uinc-tci n one-thousand dollar bonds of the Leavcnwoith city and Fort Leavenworth, water power were stolen from Adams' -Ex press Company as they were in tran- itfrom Donncll, Lampson & Simp son, of New York, to the Massachu setts Mutual Life . Company, of Springfield. They were stolen in Springfield. The loss falls ou Adams' Express Company. There is uo clue to the thieves. mT7T nrmiTHTTf ILLLllMrniU New York. Sept. 14. ATr'bune reporter interviewed Melville. When asked if he had anything to say in regard to Lieutenant Dancn bower's statement concerning him (Melviile) he replied that he could say nothing until after an official in vestigation had been made. The Anti-Monopolist. Saiiatoga, Sept." 14 The Auti- Monopolists had a big convention to-day and adopted strong rcsolu- tipns against monopoly. They will confer with the Labor paity if the Democrats and Itepublicans don't make satisfactory l.ominations next week. The War Ended. London, Sept. 14. General Wood telegraphs the war office from Alex andria to-day as follows: - An officer from Ivanir til Uwar l:as Drought a letter saying that all the military chiefs wish to submit to the Kh dive. They have given orders I open tne cana' dam and ask me to reopen the telegraph. They s at ihe army has stopped all hostilities Alexandria, Sept. 14. Toulba Pasha has sent a fiajr of truce, offc Eg to surrender. General Wood to egraphod General Wolseley for in structions. A deputation from Cairo s at Kafir El Dwar, waiting to com in. lne tnemy Lave opened tl; canal and water iscorai.ie down rap idly. Orders have ben issued tniit the dyke at Mi ks into Lake Mar- cot is be closed. The condition of the surrender are not yet Known. Ihe general opinion here is that the natives will deliver, up Arabi Pasha to th British. Biiiish troops have been ordered to hold themselves in readi ness to take possession of Kafir El Dwar It is reported that Arabi Pasha has been capluied near Benk i. South Carolina Kepnb) leans Columbia, Sept. 14. In the Re publican St.ite Convention today the committee appointed to confer with the Greenback committee recom mended the Convention to endorse the Sla'c ticket of the Greenback party. A long and bitter discussion ensued nd a substitute was adopted recommending that the Republican voters cast their ballots- as RepubU cans for the Greenback Stale ticket A resolution was adopted recom mending the support of S. B. CaBh, Independent candidate for Congress in the Fifth district. Tlte Code Chathlestox, September 14. At abo'it eleven o'clock last nisht three carnages conttiiuinj bam f urdy, ed itor of the Tombstone Epitaph and come dozen friends, passed through here. They were very reticent as to tlie-ir object or dc. Oration, but it is generally uneier-toorl that Purely is to meet P;t Hamilton, editor of the Tombstone Independent, at the Mex icon line for the purpose of fighting a i!uel. Ine two editors have for i-o.-r.e dvys been induli:ig in the most hi; ter personalities through their respective journals. later. The dueling party has returned and all alive. It appears that the Purely party found Hamilton arid his party waiting at the place selecteel, some few miles south of Ochoa ville. The ten paces were measured but at the I ist moment a dispute arose as to the we .pons. The Ham ilton party are the cha'.leneed and produced a pair cf new pistols which were obje-cted to by the Puriy party. Puidy's second's then pro duced a pair of old pistol3 which were objected to by Hamilton's sec onds. The upshot was that Purdy's party left the field and they all re turned to Tombston. Hamilton's seconds were Milliken and Burke, with Dr. McSwcgan. Purdy's sec onds were McGowan and Sevcnoaks, with Dr. GooJfellow. It tiied hard to get up a thunder shower last night. A number of our Spanish popula tion go to Tempe today, to be on hand for the festivities lo-morrow. Cited by the Washington (Ind.) Gazette is the fact that the colts in that locality have a sort of lameness in the joints. J. F. Myers cured his by anointing it with St. Jacobs Oil. Superintendent S-"0U, of the Phoe nix mine, on Cave Creek, has been in town for a day or two, on busi ness connected with the mine- Guss Ellis & Co.. will soon receive rneof the most select Fall and Win ter stocks ever displayed here. They intend to have their grand opening next week. Look out for it. sl5 Goldman & Co- have received a whole carload of plows direct from the Moline Plow Company's works at Moline, 111. They propose to sell them at San Franci?co prices. Farmers know that there is no finer plow built. ' , "Borhnpaibt " Quick, complete cure, all annoy ing Kidney, Bladder and Urinary iisases. $1, Druggists. Graham County .lews. county taxes are fixed VJ0. J?0hinamnn was " stood up " on on Monday right and robbed of fifty dollars. On the night of the 6ih instant Ferman Chaves killed his wife and a man named Quez Fresca. Chaves has prcbubly escaped Into Sonora. An Elkton, Md., paper mentions the case ot Mr. T. Deenen, of that place, who suflered sevetely with rheumatic pains until he tried a bot tle of St. Jacobs Oil, which com pletely cured him. Tn-l.ianapolia VAMS11EI) IIOLK8. Wher are theyone. thopodcardt-ad dajs, Those sweet past dav of Jong ajro. Where ghost go flouting to and fro When evening: leads ca throuah hrr maze? Where are they zone? Ah: who cm tell? Whoweaveoi.ee more that lous-paseed epe::; Thfy did exist when we were youns; We met our l-f with ttrengfh anil tmst: We deemed all things ere pare and j let, J'or knew life Lad a d nble Irngue. We Hahrlr sa&s a hanpv sonir. Nor drearacd our. v.uy could e'er be wrenz- Ad ihn all rbanprd; a life went by The friend deceived, or bitter death &Tnil-d as he drank our utvir oue'a breath. And w.u'd not let us also die. Bay followed day as on they wear. Each took some gift that hfs hud sent. Yet it wa ours, thit perfect rast! We did have d.iye ihU kn-.v not pain ; We once had friends death had net ta'en. And flowsrs an - soug that could not lust Were onrs tn that n eat blessed time. When eaita seemed Heaveu'e eucaanted clime. Ann so I thirk, when lights burn low A nd all the bouse is fa.-t aulep. From out a s:lenre vast anti di'cp Those dear dead days we worshipped so rr at he on us frou their hitldvn ttore 1 heir long-lost peace, their fai;h once more. God keep these dear old times ; ah me ! ieyor d ur vision Ihcy iuu rest Till on some pertect dwy and blest Once more those dear dead days will be. For death, who took all. may restore The pabt we loved to us or.ee more. All tae Year Konnd. Letter from Vulture. Ed. Herald: Wickenberg is on fire; the business part of the town is in flame.-: all the fire engines are out, btit to no avail. The lire origi nated in Mr. Pceples' saloon, kept by Vr. Barney. A delective flue was the cause. The fire spread very rap idlycould not save anything. The firemen did the best tlie-y could. Gre t effort was made to save ihe billiard table, but it could not be done. One mm, by running out of bulletins; to save his life, ran uin-iust the cross-bar of the door and biok three ribs on the left si le of hi nose. Sow he has his nose in this city, undergoing treatment. The fire soon spread to the tele graph office, and the hent was so in tense th it nothing could be saved out of that. The operator called on Maricopa, but the office was burned down before he could get ready to iret the instruments out. More than one half the town is in ruius. Every thins looks dead on that side of th plaza. It was a great effort to Bavc Mr. Grant's sti.re, but it -was saved. Ev erybody thought on:e that the whol town was cone. We sympathizer with the pwrties who were s-o unfortunate as to lose so much no insurance. Mr. Grant was very fortunate indeed to save his tore. Tom Couwix. I"ih i'arminj;. By attaching a pump, prrpelled by the wind, to a well, says the St Paul Pioneer Press, you can supply a basin fiom 50 to 75 feet in dianie ter, and six lo eight feet deep, with water sufficient to raise several thou sand carp or other fish. The cost of thi poi.d and appurtenances need not exceed $30. The bottom and sides neeel to be cemented thorough ly. When the basin is complet place in it a emnll quantity of float ng weds. If ycu intend to r i:-e carp do not place ether fish of pred atory character in the pond. The spawusne win occur cluiing the pring months, the female laying from 20,000 to 500,000 eggs. The eggs will adhere to whatever they touch, and will soon ha'ch. The green scum of a partially stagnant pond is fine food for the young fiVh. Mud in the bottom of the pond is very beneficial. The fish will feed readily on kitchcn-gMrdcti refuse, such as cabbage, lec-k, lettuce, bom nv or other substances. Water sel dom gets too warm for these fish During freezing weather they bury hem elves in the mud at the bottom f the pond. W bile in this condi ion they should cot be disturbed. n a pood of given dimensions seve ral thousnnd fith have annually been taken. If weeds and grass grow rofusely about the borders of the pond, so much the better for the fish. n two years' time you can have a con-tant supply of sport and foo ', and the advantage of a pond to as- lst in beautifying your home. How to Blake Fruit Growing ray "An example from rial life illus trates the manner in which this may be accomplished. A tiling man just 21 years of age purchased a farm, paying thertfere (GO per acre. His first woik of improvement was to plant 250 peach trees, occupying about an acie of ground. The third year, after planting, he told from this acre 100 bushels of peaches for as many dollars. In the rive year3 tucceeding he told from this same orchaid tipwaids of $15,000 worth of fruit. This encouraged him, anil he made a second peach -orchard of six acres, five acres of CHincc trees, and four of pears of different varieties. His rule wss to malie farm crops pay all expen es, and invest his fruit money in new orchards. .When he had the farm 18 years he had tin assur ed income of $2,000 to $ 5,000 a year from fruit alone. Then he had an oiler, which he rcgardrd as a good , one, receiving an aero lor his improved farm. II is reason for sell ing was that the farm' was larger than what he wished to care for, and he regarded some of his election of fruit as unfortunate. He row has a place of less than 50 acres, of which ten acres are in Duchess pears, seven acres in quinoes, and 12 iu peaches nearly all early and late Crawfords. The trees have only been set seven years, but the farm would now readily sell for $300 per acre, yet its owner regards it as worth far more to hold." Skinny 9Ien. "Well's Health Kenewcr" restores health and vigor, cures Dyspepsia, Impotence, Sexual Debility ?1. 3 sprrt Women Tjpe-Wrltcrn A remunerative employment hss been found for women in the Use of the type-writ i tier machine. It is not an unusual thing for a very expert manipulalor of the machine to cam $10 or $12, or even more, in a single day, at copying legal ilocuments. The old fashioned method of pro ducing :opics of legal papers by manuscript was long since partly supplanted by the woi k of the copy. ing press and other mechanical Ac vice for copying. But, by the fail ure of chemicals, the carele.-sness of operators, cr other causes, It olten happens, that the copying press fails lo produce a cod copy and also spoils the origu.il. Judge Blatch fold once issued an order that uo copying press copies of documents should be receivetl in his court. He had got tired trying to flee pher the blur.ed and shadowy -pages. The type-writing machine has prove! a booti'lo lawyers at.d judges in fur nishing legible cr-pirs of otlicial doc uments. The old-fashioned carbon paper, or something tkia to it, is put in the machin ', and several cop ies may be Tinted at once. The operation of printing is much like that of pitying -on the piano. There i3 a keyboard of the letters, and the facility of printing is meas ured by the dexterity of the opera tor. It has been found t'a vt the del icate touch of woman i3 peculiarly adapted lo this work. Some ot them can write with a type writing ma ehice as fast as the most expert pen man, nnd they will keep it up louger than is cuaomary with the pen. I: is now rpiite common for steno graphers in the law courts to dictate their uotes of the testimony to type writers, nho at one operation pro duce copies for both counsel and court. The swiftness and exactness with which the work is done i3 mar velous. Preliminary education above all, the capacity to spell we'll and prom:tly is a requisite with the expert type-writer. There are a number of firms of women who do type-writing for lawyers and others There arc also considerable numbers of women who combine type-writ ing with stenography. Clerks posses sing thi- double skill are employed by maiiy merchants. '1 he moment a rletter is received the reply is die ted to i stenographer, who repro duces it on the type-writer, taking a copy at the same time, and in a lew mirute3 the printeil answer will be in the post-office and the printt d copy in he h-tter book. 1 he Young Women's Christian Association saw the new .field for furnishing eru ploymen to women some time ago, and has aided a ccmiderable num ber to become self-supporting in this wav. N. Y. Svn. Fine Stoelt Bud Foultry. AVe take pleasure in presenting the business of Mr. Nile?, stock breeder er at L03 Aniri-U-s, to our readers. His advertisement appears in our paper and we cin vouch for ail it represents to be first quality. AV'e have had the pleasure of visiting his stock farm and know that he is re liable and that his customers will get what they send for. Mr. Klles has devoted himself entirely to the rearing anil improvement of blooded cattle, hogs,pou!try, etc. He under stands his business and has aff ex tensive trade nd an estahlislied np ulation as one of the mo-t careful breeders in the State. Thosa of our friends desiring anything in his line may feel secure in dealing with him. He is careful to sec thit everything leaving his hands shall reach the purcua-er iu good condition. Read his advertisement, headed Poultry, Hogs and Cnttic. 3Xormon Ti thing. A correspondent of the 'St. Louis GIobe-Deniccrat writes of the Mor mon Tilhing-housc i f fait Lake City with a slight knowledge of its. work ings. He coiivers the impression that its fimds are ligitiniatc piut.dcr for the church officials, and that the faithful are taxed to starvation by the church. This is all bosh. The system is the basis of one of the best beneficiary institutions of our coun try. It is a policy of the Mormon urch to ixtintl its settlements as widely as iossil-)e. It require, not on y hard and cudurin? muscle and ietermined spirit, but very hard caeh to transform a dark wilderness or an arid plain into bloominsr farms. The poor pioneers are well up, lied by the church wi:h every necessity for several years, until icir farms return profitable yield for thei industry, when through a early ontributi on of tithes the hurch becomes reimbursed for the original outlay. It is an admirable vstem. find forms one of tlte stron si- it features of Mormouisiu. Its practical i orkings can be seen in all parls of Arizona, and it has built up oine of our most prosperous settle ments. Citizen. Vl'LTl'RE LETTER. Ed. Hekald: Jack Egwog is the nppiest mr.n in town; his face is overspread with smiles it is a girl and weighs about nine pounds. William Moreno has left for his mine, sixtj--five miles south of Mari copa. The ore is "way u,," in silver and Ihcy are going to sink a shaft at once. Mi. Lcggett arrived yesterday. He looks well after his vacation" of a few weeks. Xew arrivals arc: Charley Niles, from Peck ; Joe Good, from Phoe nix; Hon. V. A. RoWe, and. maDy others. Last night tho Chairman of the Democratic Central Committee gathered a few of the faithful to gether at a primary .meeting to select d.'legaJcs to the convention at Pnoi nix on the 18th inst. Mr. C. Jcnon and Mi. Broadic were selected. I think that we have stirred up a hornets' nest-this fall. All Dcmt - crnts are alive to make a struggle, because- they tell me they uever had parly lines drawn before, and they will defeat the R rpttbiican party so bad :hatthey will 'never rise ki this Territory aguin. AVe have heard things like that once 1 cfore, but it is a fact, all the same, that the old re liable working man's party is s-till growing all over the Union. Go if, Mr. Herald, we will stand by our colors. Mr. John Church and Mr. Henry Davis lif; with, the lust stasre for Fhoenix for a few days. Mrs. Tom Hoges, of Seymour, was in town ibis weeK, on a. visit to Mrs. Barnes. Mr. Samtcr rect ived a elispatch this afternoon from Hon. W. A. Kowe, nt the ci-y rf Seymour, that CalifoniM had gone Democratic by ten and one-half mi-jority, and am ter l ad his flag nt half mast. I think Mr. Kowe muds a mistake. The Republicans" have made nomi nations in that Stale wiii:U wi.l de feat his pet party this fall. J. Ite.Uek and J.Kaily have struck it rich some seven miles west f:f here, in Ihe second range "of the Karjgaioo mountains silver, they sav. 1 hope tuev hsve irooa thing, 1 Ihe pud re from Prescott was dowrrhere for four or live days to unite two ef his children in the holy bonds of matrimony. Mr. Jos Aldie. of this place, ai:d Tdiss Lo pez, of Florence, were the happy parties, anil since the wedding there has been a dance- each night and all are enjoj-ing themselves immensely. Lorn; life to the newly married couple and a heap of prosperity. Tom Cokwix. Eleetiieal motors have mw been introduced nt several French col lieries. A Gramme machine nas been in use for sometime past nt the Blanny mine, and others are "at work at the Thibaud mines, belong ing to the Terre Noire company, and at the mine de la Peronniere. A aood rivet, cokl, shou'd bend double without brenklnT. The head should flatten out, when hammered hot, to one-eighth i sch thick, with out fraying at the edje or roastiii!;. Boiler plates should be caulked with a convex tool. - THE AlTl'HS EXHIBITION OF CiTlLE. The Golden Gate Agricultural Fair, in the suburbs of Oakland, at. tracts a very laree number to the races which occur on each after noon of the present week. But a far more important feature, in its relation to the agricultural indus tries ot the State, is the exhibition of cattle, embracing some of the best of ncarly all the nntab'e brt-cds wh'ch have been introduced drring the last twenty vettrs. We miss the Devons which the late Senrca Dan iels and others were wont lo show in former years. These handsome reel cattle always attracted much atten tion. They were hardy, quick of action, docile, intelligent, and make the bes!; work oxen known in the country. They will travel with a loaded cart about as fast as horses, and for that rca on were very de sirable cattle on the farm. They are good beef catt'e. and as a dairy stock, crossed with other brerda. have been found desirable. Bnt they have so many points of excel lence that the rearing of this breed of cattle is worthy of the attention of farmer. The Dnrhams are out in force, thrush the tram' cr- is not ereatcr than" in f rmcr years, although stock of this breed has greatly in creased in this State during the last five years, it would be instructive to have a number of Unrhams brought to the fairs which bad not been" stall-fed, washed, combed and blanketed. The latter arc as hand some as a picture. One sees what can be done with these cattle when the utmost care is bestowed up'n them; but t tie items of cost in rear- them in this way are alw3-s withheld. AVhat the a veratre farmer really wants t know i. AVhnt nre the relative advantages in erowiuir these cattle- over any other? Now, the majority of fnrmers cannot cur ry and blanket their cattle every day: and they cannot even keep them up in stalls Even if thr-y r ould do these things they will not. They would liketofce samples from herds of Durhams brought from the dry pastures. Of course they would look comparatively rousdi by the side of "pampered" cattle. The Durham is the natural aristocrat arr.one bovioes lie docs cot like to eo up steep hillsides. He is heavy and clumsy. Mo wants level, succu Hnt pastures, shade and water with in convenient distance One does not expect to find such animals on steep hillsides. Their natural home is in rich valleys, or on compara tively level land Probably these cattle hare been brought to as great or iTeatf-r per fection in tlte "blue grass region cf Kentucky than in any other part of the country. But they, have done well all over the United States, in California, Oregon, and the north west Territories. The general farm er, that is, those who besides gfov. -ing a variety of crops adhere to the cood old practice of growing cattle in a moderate way for beef and for dairy purposes, will probably be better atisficd wi'h either grade Durham or thoroughbreds of this breed. His grades will take on flesh rapidly, attaining heavy weights nt three and four year?. Tho grade cows are, with care ns to breeding. heavy milkers, -and if tin y run to Hi sh they arc "readily turned into beef at- a Urge profit. These are some of the reasons why Durhams will always be favori'es with those wl o have suitable pasture ranges. Or choose to adopt the practice of soilirir. The farmer who could this auHimn turn off fifty head i f graded Durham fat steers would find this a most satisfactory item in the produc tions of his moderate farm. Then ccme the Jersey?, which aro increasing bo japidly- in this frtate that thereis already some talk of establishing a herd book for Jerseys owned on the Pacific coast. The Pierce herd is famous nil over the co untry and now rcprtsents some of tho best strains of blood known in the whotc rSnge of Jerseys. The ovrucr is justly proutl of his cxhib i's; is an cnthnsias! ic breeder, nnd has done a srrpitt deal t bring this breed of cattle into favor in this Stale. There nre few large herd of Jerseys hi rc.and there probably will not lie for many years, These caUle are not bred for beef to any extRiit, nor for work oxen. They are bri d almost exclusively for the d;iry, ail'', with the exceptions noted, it is a rare circumstance to find more than four or five in the possession of one individual. They nre admirably adapted for small place?, and Iheir ren arkuhle dairy qualities nre. bo well known that no description, is here needed. Thr-y are the pcU of suburban places, nnd nre so much in favcr thst they bring larsn prices, as the racent sales in this vicinity demonstrated. Tho owner - of the most famous herd of Jerseys exhib its also nt Ihe fair a number of Gurrnseys another breed or"Ohanncl Island" cattln, less known iu this country, hot famous at home for dairy qualities. There is aNo n fair exhibit of Avrshircs, a b'eed of cattle well adapted to rugged liill-io.cs. Those exhibited nre very handsome, hav ing evidently had a great deal of Brooming, and are very fat withal. The Ayr-hire cow In her native pa -ture is a deep milker. and a most sat isfactory animal in this rr-specf. They will take on flt-sh readily, nnd are "therefore available for beef. This strain of blood is now tccoi;- nizod in some of the more extensive dairies of the State. The sale of Ihe Ittrce bold of Ayrshires belonging to Mr. Cn;tts, last year, tended- to make this class of cattle better known in this Stale. At the public sale they brought low pri?ec, and it is doubtful if the owner sot back the cost of his importations ana later brce 'ing. But he had the sat isfaction of fccinfr his fine herd scattered aniostt; the farmers and dairymen in this Ptate, although it could not have been a satisfaction lo find how "tittle heso cattlf were ap preciated at the time of the fair. The Herefr.rds have aliendy eot a fair star! in this State, .vd will trive a cood account of tl i-ir qualities hereafter. T'ie introduction and propagation of thoroughbred cattle, to ssy nithinsr of Jiorses, hive rrcally increased the wealth of the Stctc. A quiet revolution is troing on. Scrub stock has ceased to have much prominence. The common horned stock has been graded up, and the process will pt on until grade nnd thoroughbred cattle will be relatively ns abundant ns they now nre in Kentucky and Illinois. Every well-conducted agricul'ural fair n I T i si coast gives nt lensf a hint of this progress. 8. F. Bulletin. Homestead: So. -SO. Land Cfficb at Tucson Arizona, September 9tb, Notice is hereby piven that Thomas 'o--row hati filed notice of his intention to make tfDal prof.f in support of his liome ptead Ent y o. 40, and that eaid proof will be made belore the lion. Thomas G. Greenhaw, Probate Jndze for Maiicopa County. Territory of Arizona, at hie office at Phoenix, in said conntr, on the 14 h d-iy of October. 1882 at "10 o'clock. A- ST.. for the following described lands, to-w't: The N Vt of tne S W Li of Sec. Township No. l, "N range 4 TL. nnd additional llon-e- fttad for the S ' of S V U of Sac. 2fi, rail Meyere.ull of Tempe. Maricopa connty. A. T Bio 51W Register. 0. J. THIBODO, l. D. Druggist g Apothecary .AND DEALER IX. DRUGS MEDICINES, TOILET ARTICLES rerlumery. Brushes, Etc. Opposite I'ostofiice, riia'riis, A. T CiTY Transfer ant Parcel Delivey AO. 3 POisT STKEET, San Fk-vncisco, Cil. BngSL-c traniferreil. Shippln- prompt y nttemled lo. 1'arcels called ror and de ivered ior twenty five cents. au3-ly Delivered twice a: day Mornias; and Evening. Three bits a callon. lOi e.it n q:i(til J. 15 MOMtiOMKIiV ri fi ll TOM SHERMAN, Prop. Southeast Corner Washington and Ceuter Streets. 1 BU'lili, A. l. Geo. D. Clark WatchmakerJeweler I I WASHINGTON STREET, . liposile Ilia Plaza, PIICEX1X, - - AT. ' fine walehrs Spccmlitj". rotiilc a Township No. 1, N of rangtj 4 E lie fBI I. I.. ! 9 nainee the following witnessua to prove his ES,? f5 R If I SI Fl 3 fQ continuous residence upon, and c.UtivHtion SJil I i I 1 1 1 B lltllO of, said laud, viz: Nathaniel Sharp. Win- SvrlJ llul " Chester Mill r, William R Lewis and Con- PROb'ESIONALS. WHARTOV & COOH, I'liysieians and Siireeoui. J'aricopa Street, at Side of Plrza, rhcecix. A. T O.l.TWEKD. W. A. HANCOCK. TlVEKD HCtCS. Attorney h at La w. Phoenix , A. T. oMid li iaincBt in ,11 departments 1 specialty. it. tj. itossov. si. n. OFFICE Went Wnsliiiicton St. Five doors east of Post oSlce, Phoenix - '-- .--- - Aihona. II. W. .11 c o u Attorney - at Law- ?Co 14 Corcoran Building, Wasiiixgtox, V. C WILL attend to bnin pk nf evry Ins cription in the Gecera! Lnd Otlicr. PntontB for inventions procured, d'i'inrted and protecutftd. Corresooudeuce to.icUoJ Fuaxk Cox, Jose r n casitbevl COX & rA3IPULlif Attorn )N at Law. Or'Fics next door to Court Uoitae. Attorney s-at -taw. PRESCOTT, - ARIZOXA ice in all tha Courts of the T rr li r ory. LOLA e. LAV RE Y. tucush OF III! IANO lt OrtCAK, PHCENIX. ARIZONA. IX HERALD THE Leading Daily Paper PuUis-licd in Central AriLcna. The id Ihe Heeald is devoted chirE ly to the interest of Salt River Valley. No pjins or expense w ill be spared to lay before our renders all matters pertaining to Agriculture, Horticulture mid Mining, and we shall al- ays keep our subscribers well posted in news from every por tion of (he Territory. "We have Correspondents m every Coun ty and our special news from them can be depended on as re- li 1 1 le and authentic. BANK EXCHANGE. WaUlntoa street ppoJilte the This aew hotel is now open for th . accommodation of the traveling public. The rooms are well TCtitilatcd and t handsomely furnished in suits and j sinsrle. Superior accommodations ) for families. The aim of the propri . etorwill be tho comfort and weltwe i of his guests. j Keonts Itenerved y Telrarsh Billiard Table and Bar Connected with the House. All the Finast Liquors & Cigars PRIVATE CARD It0035a. The principal Eastern, California anJ Arizona papers Kept on.ulc. A share of tlie public patronag soiicitoil. Patent, Nov. H. 1679. Patent, Nov. 0. 1S30. Medical EIectr;it7 HOHXE-S ELEClHi.SACt r - RETT. I (The Only I'ttll'in' l h'irt iTrrtcim t:et-'ir ! Ltrtro-3l:!::it. L' I ,1 ; y.o, ?! KI ..V.-Urtu ltuiiovrmrn..d-il. .1 til posKivety enre witinuit medicine KknuiMiMii. 1- fit-.-is. .ur,I(-ir.. Kitlnt-v Ui.i-Ae.. Imnrtie.i.if. Hli-iiiic Ui-CT Disease, Kerv..u..ics., la;ictisia.ip;juil Vi r.-y.r.tc. r-'.-snr.t orT-cr diseases.. AIs &ih3l S UiS'R clli!Koe.'Hun.iimiof:iii W.J. HORr.:i'.V rep. &5iauT-.rm Via auilic't J rauriseo. (al. res i3s ss3X nipsevra ARTIFICIAL LIMBS ! AnDRliSS I t - MENZO SPRING. 0 Gaary St. 1 3 . SAN FRNC!SCO,iil.:f t iA - ... A r t- It;.p'itrn"T Ksh1'.'! V r- t f- Wliue. .nn:l I.tiii OV UJl fTm htueve --1 r - i. l I'm Vrv . iir:it. 1 f" t U K. product " IVf.tm . ar.rt "Men 'a I I it tvs Tiatnrtl d r:i?tie;njj u-e w. - ' prvvf-n iiir irv ;-:ntrj i -c tire. n, fu;mS tih i5n su. .-- St rtrirtitiv to iui i j . 5" U-c i'Hi;tttAVr' Ik .l Kiila" C5 .i- t'umpl-rul. I' fiti;a?c- irju;t - irr- di-nt. To, :hv-a r'lr- t- : i ci tiy t-.orvt: .-"i 2 i-. : - utr! mivic'. Sr.t r , v:i!iou to vir H-1t:rs u.i ; : i . V i or i'. f. !. To b: . t i .a j o :vr V. . C-K l ill- t'i'It-'! "t;ti!---f:'if ,ViJ.: J tial. by Inter trt .:.:: v, k innv.'M'i'KVol'pjt.i'; a. k or :f i - j sure prr:W; I hi -i- . -v ;tttt uaurs., ua.'.r v. !i . .. icrwarued. I nti tL rrM: ) nr: j NtTTCiI I v. I:i ti. Ut t,f v viT V j i1 ii i"r 'h.-'. i v w.- 3k.. . ;- i ! ft:(: it'i by l-t. r t; S i I d ! n w:vATiltVK iv i4.tt i fSli 5 j V &a W tJi.tl'C" U ::ui. X v . i : i hiv fti- ' -n-rui! L'-.'ta ihOaii il't iio l-i-l IU' rf C'i- r i main iu j--r.-:r ' S m-- . I women, boy. a; 1 r a? s j tlteiron lmiit,f. ? o a a.- - a wric pr iori f-f tt- r - J bniu-s wil jv n:o? tN.a - i. m- illr.arr :vrif s"i; iu. b : j fret. o O'ic . i ri .i. (- tilMu to IKi Mv.rk.iT . SM- nints. Ki;i iu! '-?.-' tr s4 & . , i X - iT wi '-iTsr Nr BE Sv 1 F V' nil n- .4 m--' mm I at tiyin:r i--iw o; n i-tf t. W'c :h -ity i : J w : I'd upwarrt niad r h ft iv- !- Ji.-S- Ve:, w iuen, K J vtry where to wr f .r a. - inif. Von r:tii -wh xr iTi- yonr hti li '' l-iK-'ai-- i;n live at h-'.uj- nu i a th- .-. x. . r ln.-ia wi.l ff p u ,f -lit t an fait to uiik. e r :t i - fr tiU'i ar ott ee. sj T-Jt mf-w v. M.iv' rriiitie ft. . fc.i -i a ! ir-- 1 i-t r jc ir . A x Seeds, Fruits AX1 ORNAMEriTAL TREES. Plants, Bulbs JIlc- f Dormant Dud Poached"" In hire ounntitilio- S .! au e-t cry catalogue., st-t. .iraT?, a ! on application. U. J. THL5ir.l"LL v: CO. S ESDS.Vi;. S-4 Stinsme St.. Sir Fr-i-u- NOTICE. Jo bill asaln't i Hun tut a trac-.ed after ausiw ?Il l-xv.". !5-4 : au o, d r from til mi.a--r '.i business r. ill bt ect--.i.- ?. s. nj. os CO. DRUCC1GTS, E.i-t Side of Kns. Ieit. V. Pure Drags A.id KeJ;cias. T.-'4 JL-e- c!ej, Fer?'j.-rery . F:s Cji.-. PAT T MEPIC-NES AT Ei$TE? ?.Ci y t ru t:;",v:n c poiu.il.ii n.iy or u:i. mtiil pro mpt !y a j j , TT1T I,' -n,, r-nT H V l?4 ilF.KKl tl ITU. I J. 11. -iC!. Prf . NEW, NEAT, CLEAN. 1 Good . icVt-'.vi.iii'tr. ..". Iiri i Ciass Talles, Xicf "- Mr G;;r iu wi--i:t- t ,vnit9'v that lie will iiffti tMi II.- Ithof Ju'r. au't s.ivta li- j uv. j-aTi.-RiCf- JfEALS A T ALL ZOl 'ZS. Ciprs, fetEitljEert at Bit. PfiS' uooa Aii;tti.i I ;;;!'(!!;' V at my ranch, o;h- lialf a mile iVon: Phr-'M -xa u.5jal t r.ttts. 111 A Mil!; t;c' reti t'V;j;:.ii