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THE CASA GRANDE VALLEY.
information for Those Seeking Homes In the Garden Spot of the West. Pinal county vai organize-d In 1875 from portions of Pima, Maricopa and Yavapai counties, pud contains an area of 5,36Msquure miles, or H.Wi.MJ acres, one-third of which .could be made productive by a systematic storage -f the surplus water now running to wnute. Next to Maricopa it is the most im portant agricultural county in the Territory. It it traversed from east to west by the Southern Pacific railroad, and a branch of the great Santa F system is now approach ing from the north. The objeethe point of this road is connection with the honora road, ef the sam system. The Southern Paciflo is also building in this direction from Tempe.and it Is confidently believed thnt work will not cease until the Deer Creek ooal fields are reached and connection is made with another branch of that road run ning from Bowie to Globe and now complet ed to Fort Thomas. , Thus it will be seen that Pinal county is the theater of railroad buildiw? at the pres ent time, and inside of a year Florence, the .cr.unty seat, will be A BAILHOAD CESTEK. At present it contains a population of 'about 1500, but with the completion of these two railroads and the Butte reservoir no city in Arizona can approach it for natural udvantnps, and a iarre increase in popula tion wiliiohow. Florence is at an elevation .of 1553 feet above sea level, situated near the TJila river, twentv-six miles northwest of the railroad station of Casa Grande, with which it is counerted by an elegantly equipped doily stage lino. Going and coming stages .run by the old Casu Grande ruins, and passengers are allowed a short time to in spect them. There are many handsome pri vate residences in Florence, several brick stores, good hotel, an excellent graded school employing four teachers, churches, secret societies, a Commercial Club, a news--naper (the only one in the county), and the handsomest court house in the Territory. Here is held the United States Court for the district composed of Gila, Graham -and Pinal comities. The streets are lined with shade trees, which impart an air of comfort jon The warmest clays. PRODUCTS OF THE VALLEY. Unlike the Salt river, the waters of the '.ilia are fresh and pure; the soil contains no jlkali, is deep, rich gray ash, especially Adapted to the growth of the prune, olive, almond, peach,- fig, ear, apricot and fruits nf all kinds, which pay largely on the invest ment. It is also the natural home of alfalfa. which s rows m the most proline manner. The grape does exceptionally well in this vailey, aud wine and raisin culture is destin ed to become a prominent industry. Citrus fruits have been cultivated to a limited extent ; there are a uumlwr of orange trees in the neighborhood of Florence which bear their golden fruit each year without pro tection, and a few date palm trees are also in full bearing. The season is from six weeks to two months earlier than Southern Califor nia, which gives fruit growers an appreciat ed advantage in THE EARLY MARKETS. The absence of fogs and nightly dews is a formidable olntacle to the destructive and unsightly scale-bug, and the fruits of the vallev are all bright and clean. All the agri cultural products of temperate and semi tropic zones are easily grown here, the long seasons giving a succession of crops that double or treble the productive value of the land. rBiCEs or LAND. Improved lands, with government title and water rigrht, can be bought for from $'i0 to $.'0 per acre, according to location and ilrj- rovements. In the immediate neurhbor lood and to the south of the Casa Grande ruins there are thousands of acres covered with a heavy growth of roesquite timber yet open to settlement. These are among the choicest in the valley. Water in inexhausti ble quantity is found at a depth of from twenty to thirty feet; in fact, a river seems to be flowing underneath. Here is a splen did opportunity to take up and improve tnnd with a pumping system of irrigation, which is said to be successful on small tracts. However, with the completion of the Butte reservoir, pumping will be a thing of the past, and it is only mentioned here for the purpose of showing what cuu be done, and to magnify the further fact that what was once considered AS CHIMHABITABLB DESIST is In truth the most productive land on the globe, and that there is water in abundance to bring every foot of it under cultivation, only waiting for the magic wand of capital to develop it. There is no water-storage scheme on the Pacific coast that has one-half the natural advantage and so few engineer ing difficulties as th Hutte reservoir. Here nature has hunt the abutment in ever-hv. iug rock, and ull that is left for man to do is , o pot in tue hcadgjitc. the blults which form the. gorge being only separated by a paltry 220 feet. A country is drained through this narrow canvon "Aiu nulessquare. representing 40.0U0 square miies, or larger than Maine and Maxur-htuHttcoiiihittd. The rainfall is suf ficient to till the reservoir twice a year, and the land to le brought under cultivation is ijraE;t!f-i-.ll limitless. This may read like a fairy tale, bit it is evi-ry word true, and has been verified ume au J again. CASA OKAS KS BESESVOIB, The re-ervoir of the Casa Grande Valley Carml eomtmny is the largest in the territory, it 'ivra Mjri.ice of 1600 acres, with anaver Huedopih of M f,rer, ,nd contains about eight t i.ouvip.l rni:;im ?u.ions of water. Itissit u.iTfi fifteen ii.m-:s southwest of Florence. A im.-e f c i It iv iieeo thrown up across a depression in the plain 14,'JOO feet in length, lift feet in width at the bottom and 25 feet in width at ton, 2 to 1 slope on each sidet and an average height of 25 feet. The waste is regu luted by 3 cost iron pipes 8 feet in diameter, srt in solid masonry, regulated by gates ana tow er. This reservoir cost 150,000, and sup plies water for ti.COO acres. Meteorological Statistics. The signal service of the general govern ment maintained a station at Florence from 1K7 to ItittL The reports covering the period from Juiy, 18JS0, to April, 1882, gives the follow ing statistics, which may be taken as a safe guide' to the prevailing temperature given during the series of six yeas: lbbO. Mean. Max. Min. July 88.B 111 61 August 86.5 112 D9 September 81.0 107 48 October fti.0 9 ti November KJ.1 80 25 December 50.8 77 27 11. January 45.7 78 21 February.." 51.7 85 21 March 51.7 93 29 , April fKU 100 48 Way ....74.7 104 45 June 83.7 lis 4 July 87.9 112 fit August 84.5 110 62 . September.... 77.5 103 50 'ctolicr (17.4 ' 98 3 November 52.4 80 28 December 52.2 81 28 1882. January -,.46.4 79 28 February 49.5 72 27 March 57.S 02 25 April 62.1 100 82 The heat as represented in the above table luring the months of June, July and August is nothing like as unbearable as in the Eastern States, and death from SUKBTBOKE IS UKKilOWH j In fact, in a residence of sixteen years In Arizona the writer has only known two persons to be overcome by the heat, and they recovered. Their condition, however, was more the result of whisky than heat. The air is so dry hero that a registered temperature of nfi degrees is not as oppres sive tis 80 degrees in St. Louis or New York The Signul Service bureau has recognized this fact, and reports the difference between the apparent and sensible temperature to be fulls SO degrees. At nearly ail times there is a pltataut breeze; the nights are invariably cool in the summer, and out-door lubor is IK-rformed without serious discomfort to cither manor beast on the warmest days. Very seldom does the thermometer get be low the freezing fioint in winter, and in the y i! dens of Florouce to-day are castor bean plaut two years or more old, USTOUCHED BY BOHT. Orange and lemon trees require slight pro tection during the winter for a year or two, until the wood is sufficiently hardened. While it is a popular thing for one to say that he is "not here for his health," it is an .undisputed fact that for all pulmonary ail ments no climate on earth is equal to South ern Arizona, and there are numbers of active, Industrioiisritizens, with but one lung, who fame here years ago, expecting to live but a few weeks. But for all that, the wonderful Casa Grande valley ia something better tha u a health resort. That portion of the great Casa Grande j'piley lying along the liue fo the Southern Pacific railway in the vicinity of CasnGrande and Arizola is at present, and with good reason considered one of the most desirable portions of this magwinoent ftout nern Ari zona. Great changes have been made in the appearance of this part of the valley during the lust four years. It was about t hat long ago that the Florence canal was completed and the work of actual improvement begun. It is useless to deny that under our present water svsteni there is nothing like a suffi cient water to irrigate this vast body of land THE CASA GBASDB Y ALLEY CANAL is fortv-three miles in length and covers 60.000 acres of land, about 7,000 of which are under cult ivation. It is so constructed that !t can be easilv enlarged and its capacity in creased. A reservoir covering l.rHjO acres, having storage capacity of eight billion gal lons, in the southeast corner of townships, range 8. gives ample supply of water the year round to all farmers located below it, but those above suffer by a shortage of water during a few weeks in summer. It is proposed to remedy this by the con struction of a huge reservoir at the Bnttes, fifteen miles northeast of Florence. Com petent engineers have examined and reported upon the scheme and pronounce it feasible. - HOUSE MEMORIAL No, 4. To the Senate and house of Representa tives of the United States in Con gress Assembled: We, your Memorialists, the Nine teenth Legislative Assembly of the Territory of Arizona, respectfully rep resent that the National' Irrigation Congress, held in Phoenix, Arizona, on the 15th of December, A. D. 1890, unanimously adopted the following : Whereas, The Pima and Maricopa Indians tribes numbering In the aggregate ten thousand souls, have been deprived of the waters used by them in irrigation before the advent of the white race in America, through the appropriation of such waters by settlers on the headwaters of theGila river; and Whereas. Through tho loss of such waters the lands once cultivotedby these tribes have become barren and worthless, and the mem bers of such tribe have become a charge on the Government, and forced by the loss of their fields into lives of degradation and penury ; and Whereas, Such tribes have from the ear liest days been the friends and allies of the white race; and Whereas, The people of the United States have pledged themselves by solemn treaty to protect such tribes in their property and property rights; and Whereas, The Government of the United States has and now is engaged in theexnendl ture of hundreds of thousands of dollars for the construction of works of irrigation for the reclamation of lands belonging to other Indian tribes ; therefore, be it Resolved. That this Congress do approve the proposed construction, under the plans of the U. S. Geological Survey, of the Buttes reservoir, in Pinal county, Arizona, recently reported, to again reclaim the lands of these tribes, believing that by so doing can the Government alone honorably redeem the broken pledges made by it to these people, and thus preserve from further want and degradation two of the surviving Indian tribes of the American continent that fiave always been the constant friends of the white race. Resolved, That we approve the proposed construction of such reservoir not only as just and philanthropic, but as economical and good policy, as in a comparatively short time the expense of maintaining such In dians as Government charges will far exceed the cost of the irrigation works required to make them a self-supporting and self-re specting community. Now, therefore, your Memo-ialists, the Nineteenth Legislative Assembly of the Territory of Arizona, desire to go on record as earnestly endorsing the above recommendations of the Sixth National Irrigation Congress for the following reasons: 1. The reservoir site referred to having been withdrawn from entry by Government authorities, cannot now be utilized by any private corporation, and the Government therefore occupies the indefensible position of doing noth ing itself or allowing any one else to improve this great natural reservoir site. 2. We firmly believe that the inter ests of humanity dictate that the In dians should be gathered on the reser vations, have lands allotted to tlaem in severalty, and that they be furnished with farming implements and an inex haustible supply of water for irriga tion of their lands, to " the end that they may become self gupporling. By this means will a home life be furnished for the Indian and he will more rapidly advance in civilization as a consequence. He will abandon his nomadic life; his children will be kept at home and educated in neighborhood schools, instead of being sent to large Indian schools at a dis tance where they are kept (as it would seem) for mere pursoses of show. After being instructed in the arts of civilization for a time they are returned to savagery, to become more unhappy aud discontented than if they had never received the questionable advan tages. We feel that the present policy of the Indian department is all wring in this regard. 3. The Phna and Maricopa Indian reservation contains 350,000 acres of as fertile land as lies within the bound aries of Arizona, and is admirably adapted for homes for these people, as well as the wandering Papagoes, who are now compelled to prey upon the herds of our farmers and ranchmen for subsistence. 4. The construction of a storage res ervoir at the Buttes by the Govern ment otters a plain business proposi tion for the correction of these evils. Eesolved, That the Secretary of the Territory be instructed to transmit a copy of the foregoing Memorial to our Delegate and Delegate-elect in Con gress, and also a copy each to the Presi dent of the Senate and Speaker of the House of Representatives. IP. FISHER, NEWSPAPER ADVERTIS ES ing Agent, 21 Mechanic's ExchangeSau Franaisco, is our authorised agent. This paper is kept on file at his otliee. " I E 1 AniClSS 0! I PI CI 0 Til 0 rRl! fl fl "lUWIUa Ul IIIUUI JUI QiiUII Mammoth-Collins Supply Com pany. We, John A. Blaurock, Cole Saunders and A. L. Carpenter, desiring to incorporate ourselves under the provisions of the laws of the Territory of Arizona, and especially an Act of the Legislative Assembly thereof, entitled "An Act Concerning Corporations," approved March 8th, 1887, for the purpose of engaging in the lawful enterprises, busi ness pursuits and occupation hereinafter spcified, do make, subscribe and acknow ledge according to law, these articles of incorporation and declare: I. The name assumed by this Corporation and by which it shall be known is "The Mammoth-Collins Supply Company," and the time of the commencement of this corpo ration shall be the day of the filing of these articles In the office of the County Recorder of the County of Pinal, Territory of Ari zona, and the termination thereof shall be twenty-five (25) years thereafter. II. The enterprise, pursuits, business and occupation in which this Company proposes to engage, is to acquire by purchase, and in auv other lawful manner, real estate, lands and all kinds of property, real, personal or mixed ; to lay out, construct and acquire by purchase or In any other lawful manner, and accept, hold, possess, eu joy, operate and use franchises from any State or Territory of the United States, or in any county or municipal or private corporations, wagon roads, canals, mills, factories, houses capital stock and bonds of corporations, chattels goods, wares and merchandise, choses in action, to transact any and all kinds of busi ness which may be transacted by a natural person ; to hold, use and enjoy the same and to alienate, sell, lease, demise and dispose o' same or any part thereof, as well as of any other property this corporation possesses, be seized of or be entitled to; to borrow money and cont ract to repay the same at such time or times as its Board of Directors deem pro per and see fit; and to hypothecate, mort gage or pledge, all or any part of the prop erty which this corporation may hereafter acquire; to secure the payment of such money with interest, or to secure the pay ment of any debt of this corporation, with such interest thereon as it may be legally obligated to pay and to conduct a general merchandise and trading business; to buy and sell gold, silver, copper, lead and other mines to form subsidiary companies to work them, and to erect quartz mills, smelt ing furnaces or other reduction works for the treatment of all kinds of mineral ores. nr. The place were this Corporation proposes to have its principal office and place of busi ness is the town of Mammoth, County of Pinal, Territory of Arizona. IV. The amount of the capital stock of this corporation shall be Thirty Thousand Dol lars, divided into three thousand shares of the par value of Ten Dollars each and the time when, and the conditions upon which it is to be paid are as follows, viz: The whole thereof immediately upon making the subscription therefor, and the said stock shall be fully paid before being Issued and non-assessable thereafter. V. The amount of the par value of each share of the Capital Stock of this corpora tion shall be ten dollars. VI. The highest amount of indebtedness or liability direct or contingent to which this corporation Is at any time to be subjected or to subject itself, is the sum of Twenty Thousand Dollars. VII. The stockholders in this corporation and their private property, shall be exempt from the corporate debts of this corpora tion. Till. The affairs of this corporation are to be and shall be conducted by a Board of Directors consisting of three persons who shall be elected annually by the stockhold ers at such time and in such manner as shall be prescribed by the by-laws of this corporation, and all of whom shall be stock holders or subscribers to the capital stock of t his corporation. The following Darned persons who are subscribers to the capital stock of this cor poration, shall constitute the Board of Directors of this corporation until the first day of September, 1899, and until their suc cessors duly qualified shall be elected or appointed, to-wit: J. A. Blaurock, Cole Saunders and A. L. Carpenter. If any dir ector shall cease to be stockholders, he shall cease to be a director. Vacancies in the Board of Directors shall be filled by the re maining members of the Board. Immediately or as soon as practicable after the filing of these articles in the of fice of the County Recorder of the County of Pinal, the persons herein before named as Directors to serve until the 1st day of September, 1899, shall meet and organize a Board of Directors, adopt by-laws and pre scribe in said by-laws the method of calling the meeting of the Board of Directors and stockholders. A majority of the Board of Directors shall constitute a quorum of said Board for the transaction of business, and any meeting of said Board at which a quorum is present, shall be deemed a regular meet ing aud have the same authority as - a full Board, whether notice of the meeting to the absent members of the Board shall have been given or not. J. The Board of Directors of this Corporation shall have power to establish by-laws, and make all rules and regulations deemed ex pedient for the management of the affairs or this corporation end the officers thereof. In Witness Whereof, we have hereunto set our hands and seals this 6th day of September, A. D., 1898. JOHN A, BLAUROCK, seal COLE SAUNDERS, (SEAL A. L. CARPENTER, SEAL STATE OF NEW YORK, County or New Tore. On this 6th day of September, A. D., 1898, before me, W. L. Murray, a Notary Publio in and for said County and State, personally appeared J, A. Blaurock, Cole Saunders and A. L. Carpenter, known to me to be the per sons described in, and who executed the foregoing instrument, who acknowledged to me that they executed the same for the purposes and considerations therein ex- Is Witness Whbbbof, I have hereunto set my hand and affixed my official seal this 8th day of September, A. D., 1898. seal W.-L. MURRAY. Notary Public, N.Y.Co, My commission expires March 30th, 1899. TERRITORY OF ARIZONA. ) County o Pinal. ) I, F. A. Chamberlin, Recorder, in and for the County of Pinal, Territory aforesaid, do hereby certify that the annexed iustrument was filed and recorded at request of J. H. Carpenter, on the lith day of Sept., A, D. 1898, at 1 o'cloch, p. m., iu book No. 1, of Article of Incorporation, Page 157. Witness my hand and official seal, this 14th day of Sept., 1898. seal F. A. CHAMBERLIN, 43 Recorder. Thob. G. Peyton, Sept.23-10t Deputy. 1 ...THE HIGH-GRADE... NEW ROYAL NO. 8 DROP-HEAD CABINET i FAMILY SEWING iMACHINE ; Posessis all the modern improvements to j be found in any first-class machine. Sold a! popular prices. Warranted ten years ' ..MANUFACTURED BY.. ILLINOIS SEWING MACHINE CO. FOCKFCSS, ILLINOIS SOLD BY SHIELDS,& PRICE, Agents. March 25-Cm "LIVE QUESTIONS" EX-GO V. JOHN P. ALTGELD. A Book for the People CONTAINS ALL THE MMOUB PICCMC. LETTERS, MtasAOCS AND (SCATS or THE AUTHOR. tvrwr ISSUE or NATIONAL importance and popular interest earnestly considered. Tbustb, Monopolies, Government Ownership, Civil Service, Taxation, Money Question, Tariff, Education. 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I ceh e out honest opinion of hiscomplsint. c sew. u ttarawee a rv&m viu uukk tn , trery case we undertake, or forfeit One Thoarand Dollars. , Consultation FREE and strictly private. CHANGES VER Y BKASOl-tABLS, Treat ment personally or by letter. Send for book, Xfe Philosophy f StaEriae, free, (A valuable book for men J VISIT DB. JOK3AIYS Great Mitseum of Anatomy the revest and largest Museum of its kind in the world. Come and learn how wonderfully you are made; how to avoid sickness and disease. We arc contiaually addine new specuuens. CATALOGUE fHEK. Call or write. 1061 Market Street. San Franrltm. IVI $250 Reward By authority vested in me by the Board of Supervisors of Pinal county I hereby offer a reward of $250 for the arrest and convic tion of the person or persons who murdered one James Lee at Shultz, Pinal county, Ari zona, on or about September Uth, 1898. W. C. TRUMAN. Oct.22-tf Sheriff. Prices and Catalogue Ind. 9 71? EST B H V , I fcrA TblaStjle X .fi3 "Its Extra f&3 tNJ SbtJX i''ir pt,i.sr l s 0 eDr JL-i-iy 'li 3r''lt7 j 3 1 ' 1 l IpN t 5 tiff MARCUS A. SMITH, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Tucson, ... Arizona. Will attend to cases in l'inal, Oi-a-liam snd Gila counties. The California College of Dental Surgery now open for students. Those wishing-to. enter will apply to S. W. DENNIS, M. D., D. D. S., Dean, at the College, Cor. Larkin and McAllister Sts., or A. D. CLEAVES, D. D. S., Parrott Building, Sun Francisso, California, Send for announcement. WANTED! A position by a young man, as in structor either in a private family or in a public school. State salary. Ad dress P. O. box 84 Jeanerette, La. TWO FOR ONE. Send for free sample and judge thereby. THE FLORENCE TRIBUNE AND THE CINCINNATI WEEKLY ENQUIRER, Both one year for only 3.00. The Enquirer is a 9-column, 8-page paper, issued each Thursday. Largest in size, cheapest in price, most reliable in news, all large type, plain print, good white paper. 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