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The Florence tribune. [volume] (Florence, Ariz) 1892-1901, August 04, 1900, Image 4

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn94050572/1900-08-04/ed-1/seq-4/

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Mat Recent Government InvcstlX-ticrs
Disclose in Regard to Irrigation
Possibilities In Arizona.
d Indians and Industrious White Won
Who Are Practically Dcstituto
lor Lack of Water.
i Exc eotienally Favorable Opportunity
to Inaugurate the Much-talkod-of
System or Federal Irri
gation. I From the Los Angeles Times, July 10.)
. R. Lippinoott, the representative in L03
geks f the Hvdrographic office of the
ited htatos Geographical Survey, fur
hes 1 he times the following irrigation
nihilities in Arizona:
i'lie (iila River Indian reservation is
"lated about eighteen miles sonthof Phue
i.'und extends along the Gila River for a
tance of nearly fifty miles. Here are
.at-cd the Pima and Maricopa Indians t
-number of nearly five thousand. These
iians are known throughout the Terri
yas 'good Indians.' They have nlwavs
n peaccfi.l in their habits, and agricul
nl or pastoral in their pursuits. They
1 now cultivating the lands where the
historic raees built the now-ruined Casa
ancle and its neighboring eanals. Irriga
n has been practiced in this valley from
'historic times. Many ancient ditches can
, traced acrossthe plain, showingevidences
i engineering- skill, and testifying to the
t that large volumes of water were at
. tune carried.
i The Pinins and Marieopas havo been,
til recently, a self-sustaining nation,
ey raise their crops of pram and corn
ha thill c:,u.l to that of tho whites,
e settlers. Eoi'ingtlie resnltswhich the In-
ns have produced, through the operation
the desert land act. brought under culti-
. ion much land in the valley of theGila,
acent to this reservation, and have built
ensive eanals between Florence and the
; lioau station of Casa Grande. Under the
visionof the United States law, all hind
lght under the desert -land act. must he
; de productive by the application of
tor. In order to comply w ith the provis
s of this law. the settler was compiled to
ke inversions from the Gila River at
tits above the Indian reservation. Other
'is were taken np under similarcondi
ns on the upper portion of theGila Kiver.
'1.0 diversions by the w hites quickly de
ved the Imlians of their water supply,
I for the past live years they have been
on thetlesert without water for their
ps and scarcely enough for their horses.
f '' are put in the position of either having
teal, starve or be fed as public wards
I tl: government has been forced to issue
ions to them and feed them ns it does the
: liers. Numerous court decisions have
n rendered establishing beyond eon
versy the fact that the Indian has the
1 r and the better right to the water, but
, whites have maintained their water
. ply despite the dictates of the court,
.development of this newer civilization
Ijecotne so extensive that to cut off its
:er supply wonid mean the desolation of
ny thousands of acres of fine farms and
hards. Evidently, thesituation is a ditli
t one, and the Indian Bureau is hard
ssed for a proper answer.
n lrtW an allotment of 3500 wag made
rathe appropriation for the Indian Office
a preliminary investigation of the avail-
;3 water supply for these Indians. Mr.
tell was instructed to make this investi
ion by the Secretarv of the Interior, and
lelegated Arthur P. Davis to take the
tter up in the field. The surveys were
essarily of a preliminary nature, but the
ape possibility of the Gila Kiver was
y demonstrated. It was shown that this
am drained about iifteen thousand
.are miles of the high pluteau and mouri-
. 1 region of Eastern Arizona, and that the
r is remarkable for its exceedingly light
de. Consequently, the storage possibili-
i of the stream are great. Recomtnenda
is were made by Mr. Davis calling for
ther and more accurate survevs. and in
spring of 1S f kmgress passed a second
ropriation of 3,0C-J for the completion
his investigation. The hydrographicde-
tment of the Geological Survey was
" in delegated as the proper office tocou-
t these surveys.
The Gila Kiver derives its source from
White .Mountains in western New Mexico
s eastern Arizona, which risetoelevations
rom ten to twelve thousand feet. At the
ltwhere it issues from its mountainous
in,, there are over twelve thousand
ire ir.iles draining through its canons,
.basin has been extensively explored,
; three large reservoir sites located and
eyed. The capacity of these reservoir
1 has been determined and filings have
n made under the United States laws for
r segregation from the public domain.
. point known as the Buttes a dam 1M
i in height a!ove the bed of the stream
J store enough water to cover 171, UK) acres
k feet deep, or, as it is technically ex--d,
174.U10 acre feet. A dam at this
f it would l.o approximately sou feet long
;. ie bed of the stream and SWu feet at its
t. At Riverside. Ariz., it was found that
: m V feet long at its base, and approxi
j ely MOO feet long on top will store a much
iter quantity of water, the surveys at
site being still incomplete. At San
ion. on the Apache Tleservntion, the river
es through a narrow gorge 100 feet
'1. and a dam at this point 150 feet high
; Id be bu. aw feet long atthe crest. Such
f m would store SMl.OOUncresonefootdeep.
; xtensiveexplorations have been marie to
.mine the depth of lied roek at each one
lese dam sites. At tho Buttes the bed
; is disappointingly deep, the depths
rlnsr in the center of the channel from 75
, 4 feet beneath the surface of the stream,
iiversido the maximum depth on the
1 of the darn is approximately seventy
feet, while at San Carlos the depth to
rock.is bcl'eved to be substantially less
, at either of the other dam sites.
he records of the fiow of the Gila Eiver
;: been kept at the Buttes for a number
ears, and the est i mutes of available
;rsupply are, therefore, based on actual
surements, not on surmise. - The ordi
tlow of this stream is ample to fill the
est of these reservoirs, and on the driest
s of which we have a record it has been
i -eat as 200,000 acre feet.
! - will be seen by the above figures thnt
: possibility of storing water on this
im is very great. It is doubtful if it
any equal in this line aisong all the
iims of arid America. The San Carlos
t site, particularly, is one of unusual
it. The size of t he necessary dam. the
;lable water supply, the great storage
si, and the proximity of railroad facili
ire perfect; while the other two sites
hate features of merit,
he duty of water in Southern Arizona
seatcr than In California. For the rais
)f the staple crop of ulfalfa, a depth of
f ty-four inches of water is 'ordinarily
;iel to t he land, which is equivalent to a
for six months of one miner's inch to
i three and one-half acres. On, this
;i, the SnnCarlos site will furnish enough
rs-r to irrigate over KtO.Oftf) acres of laud.
' is assumed that each two acres will sup
i one inhabitant, this would permitof a
tilation of 75.000 souls to be sustained
'1 this reservoir.
,hese figures are more startling when
'act is realized that at the present time
J the canals below the San Carlos dam
tre absolutely dry.and that the country
tho Apuchb Renervation to the mouth
ieSalt Kivr is in a condition of withered
gnt, with its inhabitants both white
"Indian rcdu?ed almost to the condition
jeet want. It is estimated that 10,000
of lan.1 sliouhl be irrigated on the
: Indian Reservation in order to relieve
joudition of the Indians. This would
1 over 100,000 acres that could be irri
I on thfl public domain. If 100,000 acres
; Hse puiilic lands could be so irrigated
'. teing subdivided into forty-acre tracts,
? :o actual settlers, at the rate of $10 to
;cr acre, the coudition of the Indian
d be wholly relieved, and it is probable
: overnment won Id lie reimbursed for its
: c outlay. In addition to this, a district
' inj; ideal conditions for irrigation,
a siil which is unexcelled, with a
id: that will produce crops iucontinu
v rotation, wiif be made to supiiort a
' Utioti of 7.V.OU, and will add to tho
; v. call h of the Territory, ou u cousurr
.' oliliiuU'. over 0.0uo.000."
Gov. Pointer's Forecast,
fitiv. William A. Pointer, of Ke
braslta, tnaltes the following forecast of
tlm rcRult of tin; l'rer.identiiil I'lcction :
Claimed for Uryan :
Alabama 11
FloriiJa 4
Iaiiiana -. , 15 '
LouisiuQu , 8
Missouri 22
Nevada 8
South Dakota 4
Utah 3
Wyoming 3
Arkansas 8
Georgia 13
Kausus 10
Montana 3
Maryland 8
Nortii Carolina ". H
TeDuessee 12
Virginia 12
Colorado 4
Idaho 3
Kentucky . 13
Mississippi 9
Nebraska 8
South Carolina 6
Texas 15
Washington 4
Total .220
Conceded to McKinley:
California 9
Connecticut 0
Delaware - 3
Iowa 13
Maine '.. 0
Massachusetts 15
New Hampshire 4
New Jersey 10
North Dakota 3
Oregon 4
Pennsylvania 32
Rhode Island 4
Vermont 4
West Virginia .6
Wisconsin 12
Classed as doubtful :
Illinois ."
New York
. . . i . 4
.. 9
.. 3G
.. 23
. .106
The Chicago Times-Herald, a staunch
Republican paper, says tho Republi
cans must prepare to lose New York
after the nomination of Roosevelt. It
gives as a reason for these views that
the demogogues and plutocrats of
New York Btate, headed by Piatt, have
conspired to oust Roosevelt from the
governor's chair, in order that they
might renew their loot and rape of the
people'? rights. Roosevelt is stubborn
aud in their way, and they know the
best way to shelve him is to run him
for the vice-presidency.
County Surveyor,
U. S. Deputy Mineral Surveyor.
Assurer and Metallurgist.
Surveyor's office in Court House.
'Assay office on Main Street,
opposite Barker's.
The largest circulation
in Pinal County, the
richest of all the Ari
zona counties in mines
and agricultural lands.
In general circulation
among farmers and min
ers. The most desirable
advertising medium in
Arizona. A newspaper
that you need not be
ashamed to send away to
your friends. Subscrip
tion $3.00 a year, or $5.00
for two copies (in ad
vance). Address
TRIBUNE. Florence, Ariz.
riorptK-e, Arizona.
The -New York World.
Thrice-a-Weelc Edition,
The moat widely circHlntRd "weekly"
newspaper in America is the Thrice-a- Week
edition of The New York World, and with
the Presidential campaign now at hand you
cannot do without it. Here are some of the
reasons why it is easily tbe leader in dollar
a year journalism.
It is i waned every other day, and is to all
purposes a daily.
Kvery week each subscriber receives 18
pages, and often during the "busy" season
U4 pages each week.
1 he price is only $1.00 per year.
It is virtually a daily at the price of a
Its news covers every known part of the
world. No weekly newspuper could stand
alone and furnish such service.
The Thrice-a-World has at its disposal all
of the resources the of greatest, newspaper
in existence the wonder of modern journal
ism ' America's Greatest Newspaper," it
has been justly termed The New York
Its political news is absolutely impartial.
This fact will be of especial value in the
Presidential campaign coming on.
The best of current fiction is found in its
These are only some of the reasons; there
are others. Head it and see them all.
We oiler this uneqiialed newspaper and
The FixbKNCK Tkidunk together one year
for 3.00.
1 he regular subscriptipu price of the two
Know all men by these I'HESttNT: That
we, W. W. WILCOX, A. ML'Ki'HY anl
JOHN M. GAKtHNttri, of the State of Cali
fornia, have this day associated ourselves
together for tho purpose of forming a cor
poration under the laws of the Territory of
Arizona, ami hereby adopt the following
urtieles of incorporation:
AKTiChK I. The name of this corporation
shall be tho OHANU B HKbT Oi h COMiAN Y,
and its principal place of transacting Ihiki
ness shall be b iorencu rinal county, Terri
tory of Arizona, and the town of Col ton,
and the City of Los Angeles, California,
with oilices at such other places as may bo
designated by the board of directors of
said corporation
AUriCLK2. The nature of the business
to be transacted by said corporation is to
purchase, acquire, loose, own, hold, control,
manape, sell, operate, improve and develop
land and mining claims, mineral rights, oil
wells and other veal estate, and interests
and rights in any of said properties; to
engrag-u in and carry on the business of bor
ing and exploring- for, producing, refining,
distilling, treating, manufacturing, piping,
earring, handling, scoring, dealing in,,
buying and selling oils, peti'oieums, natural
gas, aphaltum, bitumen, bituminous rock
and other mineral and hydrocarbon sub
stances; and tor such purposes, to buy aud
otherwise ncquire. hold, own, manage and i
operate retineries, pipes, pipe lines, tanks,
manufactories, machinery, wharves, tan's
cars, steam and sailing vessels for water
transportation, and other works, property
and appliauces that may be deemed neces
sary or convenient by the board of director;
to purchase, acquire, own, pre-empt and sell
its stock and bonds and the stocks and bonds
of otiier corporations; to establish and
carry on agencies, ollices, storage tanks and
houses, and to sell articles and product
manufactured by itself, or other iersons or
corporations, in Arizona, California and
other states and torritories of the United
States and foreign countries; to construct,
"inaintain. own and operate its own line of
ruiiroad from its property tj the nearest
connecting rail point for tho purpose of
transporting freight and the products of
said company to and from its property ; a'so
to construct, own, maintain and operate its
own telegraph aud telephone lines, and
such other means of rapid communication
as may now or herealter be in existence for
the purpose of facilitating or aiding in the
convenient truusaction of the Company's
business, and to do aud )erform all t hiitgs
neoeary to.transact the affairs and busi
ness of the corporation, within and without
the Territory of Arizona, and requisite and
proper for the purpose of carrying out all
or any of the objects herein sijeoitied.
AKTICLK 3. The amount of capital stock
shall be the sum of three hundred thou
sand (ssWlMitfJ.lA.) dollars, divided into three
bandied thousand shares t,Jtlt,GW)) of the
par value of one dollar each, which
capital stock, when issued, must be fully
paid in casii or property upon issuance of
the same, aud shall forever be non-nssessnble
for any purpose w hatever, and the same
shall be hteued at such times and upon suc h
conditions as may t,e prescribed by tiie
board of directors, aud said directors are
hereby authorized to is;tte any or all of
said stock, fully paid and noti-asscstfahle,
u)ton t he coudition of tiie transfer to this
corporation of proicrty, or rights in prop
erty, of uny description, which said corpora
tion is hereby authorized to acquire, own
and deal in, and each certificate of stock
shall state upon its face the uuinher of
shares represented thereby, and that the
same is forever n on -assessable.
AKTICLK 4, The time of the commence
ment of said conroralion shall be the first
day of J uly, ll.A, and the termination
thereof on the first day of July, lfcft. un
less the same be renewed pursuant to the
laws of Arizona before the termination
AKI'ICLE 5. The highest amount of in
debtedness or liability to which the corpora
tion shall at any time subject it if :duill be
tlte .sum of twenty thousand dollars (0,00u).
ARTICLED. Theaifairs of this corpora
tion shall be conducted and managed by a
board of five directors and in Raid board
shall be vested the corporate powers of the
corporation. The names of the persons
who are appointed to serve us directors of
this corijoration, until their successors are
duly elected and qualified, are ns follows:
J . M. (jardiner, M. A. Murphy, W. W.Wilcox.
J. W. Lancaster and Howard B. Smith.
The directors of this corporation shaU
hereafter be elooted by the stockholders at
their annual meetings, which shaii be heal
on the first Tuesday after the first Wednes
day in January in each year.
AKltCLb?. The private property of the
stockholders of this corporation sh:UI be
exempt from ull corjKjrate debts and liabili
ties of every kind, and the stockholders f
this corporation are hereby exetnpeed from
any liability for the debts or liubiiuies of
this coriMiration.
AKTXCLE a. The capital stock of the cor
poration shall be forever non-assessable,
and each certificate thereof shall state upon
its face the number of shares represented
thereby, and that tiie same is fuily paid up
ami non-nsessab'ie.
ARTICLE H. The board of directors shall
havo power to pass by-laws and make
amendments thereto, and the said corpor
ation shall nave power to' increase or
liiniini'-h its capital stock by a trro-thirds
vote of the stockholders represented at any
regular stockholders meeting, or any
special meeting of stockholders called for
that purpose, and by filing the certiiicate
thereof and by publishing the same in the
same manner as is provided by law for the
recording nnd publishing of these articles
of incorporation.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, we have hereun
to set our hands and seals this lth day of
(heal) M. A.BlUnPHY,
seal W.W.WILCOX, .
Cot sty op San IJehsakpijto,! s
On this ijth day of June, in the year one
thousand nine hundred. A. I)., before me I.
Johnston, a Notary Public in and for said
County of San Hernamlino, Stateof Califor
nia, residing therein, duly commissioned and
sworn, perBonall.v appeared M. A. Murphy, W.
W. Wiicox and John M. Gardiner rerfeoiiaiy
known to me to be the same persons whose
names are subscribed to the within instru
ment, and acknowledged to me that they
executed the same for the purpose and con
sideration therein mentioned.
JN WITNESS WHKKKOr1, 1 have hereunto
set my hand and affixed my official seal the
day and year in this certiiicate nrst above
Notary Public in and for Sau Uernardino
County, State of California.
I, F. A. Chamberlin. Racorder In and for
the County of Pinal, Territory aforesaid, do
hereby certify that the annexed instrnmeut
was filed and recorded at request of Chas,
I. lieppy on the 23d day of June, A. V. 1WHJ,
at 2 o'clock p. m., in book No. 1, of articles
of incorporation.
WITNESS my hand and official seal, this
23d day of June, 1900.
Thos. G. Peyton, Deputy.
First publication June 30th, l'JOO.
Send for free sample and judge thereby.
Both one year for only $f!.00.
The Enquirer is a "J-eolumn, S-pnge
paper, issued each Thursday.
Largest in size, cheapest in price,
most reliable in news, all large type,
plain print, good white paper. If our
readers want another live paper, tne
Enquirer is that naper.
Call or send orders to
Flokenck, Ajuzona.
The Enquirer is the s;ri;at free silver
paper of the cast.
Livery &FeoflSmMt
Hay, Pinal County, Arisonn.
Good liigs, Careful Drivera
ami Good Saddle;
Hay and Grain, Wholesale and Retail.
J. C. liATES, -:- Proprietor
Use's Restaurant
Opposite The Florence Tiubunh office
In P. R. Brady, Jr's., New Building.
First-class i:i every rosoct. Meals 35 aud 23
ctfa. Ladies dining room.
, Corner 7th and Main street
Florence, ... Arizona.
Sftn Francisco, itt our tint horizpt! ueiit.
liiis paper is Kept un lllo ut Itu utuco.
Hardware Merchants,
Florence, Arizona.
Keep everything needed by the Miner, the
Farmer, Freighter, the Mechanic
and by anybody else.
Walter S. Locaii,
Churk-s M. Deiuond.
" MarxE.Harby,
J Morton Chase,
3" Fred. C. Hauford.
Law Offices of
27 William Street,
New York.
miy rs
n. s m : F-.'-.w-'? ,!r-i.-ir.
Tlirnnsrh Fust Freipht and Passenger Service.
The tliroct throurh )'it:p from Arizfjna and New Mexico to all points i:i tlti north, oast
and southeast. )-ow altitude. Perfect pausenjrer serviee. Throtith cars. No lay-ovtrs.
Latest put trn Vullnian jiuiJ'et ftleujiers. Daiidsome new chair cars, seuts free.' Speed,
safety ami comfort combined. For particulars -duress
S. W. F- & P. A., El Paso. Tex. T. F. A P. A., El Paso, Tex.
F. P. TURSKR. G. P. T. A,. Dallas. Tex.
I-Icn and 'K'fiiaea
use Hufiyaii.
x j x
nvan of
aoknowleilTed by our leading medical men to be the greatest nerve and
tissue builder known to ined cal science. HUDYAN will lift you from
thiit !ife of despondency and di8coui.iremont that you are now in, and
will make of you a happy man. Try HUDYAN, you will soon be convinced, i.
Hudyan Cures Women's Nerves. Thousands of women use Hudyau.
your druggist
Lem Wing Chung
And Notions.
Sell clicap for cash.
Corner 10th and I'.ai'ey streets,
Florence - - - Arizona.
Stage ai LiYery Co.
(iN'COKI'Or.ATED 181)2.)
Florence !nd Casa Grande
Livery, Feed &
Sale Stables
Florence and Casa Cranae.
iicpreseuted in Ari-
zona by Hun. Norton
Chase, Adams Hotel, 'A
Phoenix, . rj
:. 'T:r;-c.cCr) r-i
Dry Gooas, mm
Kesnlts in debility exhaustion, not only ox-
hanstion of the body, but exhaustion of tho
mental faculties as welL
The nerve cells of thn body have been robb?d m
of their vital forces. The nerves hnvs uo life
in thum; therefore all the organs of the body
FiifTfsr from hick of nerve control, und tho
blood vessels that supply thfso oraus r.re not
in proper tono. " HUDYAN comets the 9
evil. HUDYAN provides this vitality or n.
nerve force that is wautiii.!?." Are you ap-
proachiug this condition of Nervous Debility?
Are you prowiug prematurely old? Da you
suffer with haidaehes 1); hollow eyes or
dark ri Ks uuder eyes (Fi;;. 2); pu'e, thin lace J
and sunken cheek"(Fig. E) ; vve;ik:iesB of limbs A
(Fig. 4); a poor appetite and impaired ii;di :e.-f- $
tion (Fig. 6); torpid liver (Fig. 6); aud costive- g
ness, a coated tongue (Fi. 7)? Or have you 5
dizzy spells? Do you suffer slerpli-ss ni-hls?
Do you have horrid dreams? Do you mvuke 'x
in the morninj? hollow-eyed and tir. d out ?
Are yon despondent, melancholy? Da you ?
shun society? Are your kuees shaky ? ILivo
yon pain in the small of the back? .
These symptoms all tell you that your nerves jjj
are failing you; that you will pmr old long j
before your time. HUDYA1T will save vou; ? -
urmviv-ni t i
ji y iiL itiaai) a xoL, aiuii liiauiv
you. HUDYAN revives, restores, re
juvenares. Go to your druggist at once and J
pet HUDYAN. No other remedy; just HUD- S
YAN, for HUDYAN is what you need.
Other symptoms of this terrible affliction
that visits so many men are cold hands and
feet, palpitation of the heart, hot flashes,
clouded memory, nausea after uatin;:, twiicii-
tog of muscles, gpots boforo the eyes, shooting
ccniuccn, vi ciiiuiixi;., WLUimeiilj Jii
itiuiu, uieu- y x-.y a, wiuiij; iu eiu i u i;a.y,
all-gone feeling.
Remember HUDYAN. Be a vigorous, ro
bust man, a man with nerve3 of steel, a man
with muscles of iron.
HUDYAN is wonderful. HUDYAN is
do not keep it, send direct to
Stockton, Ellis and Market Street,
S&u Francisco, :.
Santa Fe, Prescott & Plicenix PTy.
Prcscctt & Easjrn Railroad.
'. WITH Tim
Shortest And
Quickest Route
Bet ween Plicenix. Kansas City. St, Iui
Chieaeo and all points EAST.
From the
Time Table,
To the
' p i.p
! z
7"lHiplv Portland.... arl 9.IS
5.30u Iv. .Sail Fraiirittun. ml tt.4rl: .45a
W.lUii.W Mohave ar! 8.5Sa;lU.52p
1.4ip, 8.1ualv....San Uie(ro....url2.55p 6.0(l
8.l)10.1(la!v...Lo AiiKeles.. .ari HMa, 3.UUp
lO.lOp 3.50plv Harstow ari 1.30p' .40a
lU.ji. 8.U)aar Ash i'"ork....lv.l2.10p ll.Sap
From the East.
To the East.
lOXDplv Chieaifo ar. H.OOp: .15i
.(lilv St. IOiiis ar; 6.1Sp" 6.15p
ItUWalv... Kau-aCJity...ari 7.00a- B.iH'-
3.- lalv Henver ari 5.ttlp 5.0p
M.0.ra Iv. . Alhilunerque..ar;10.ii0j 11.00 r
12.10par Ash Fork....lv! 7..VrplO.'i
Mountain Time.
N. hound
No. 21
.SipLv AshFouk Ar 7.
,ii2j) . ...Jerome Junction .... 4,
. ILv Jerome Ar
iar Jerome Junction. .Iv
-0i'. !'.; K. Junction. . . . 4
No. a
tso. li
Ar Prescott I,vl 4.
P.A E.K. K.
Lv Muyer
.Hunm I
I Cherry Creek. . . .
hv...l & E.Jimct...Ar!
Ar Prescott Lvi
3.WpLv Presrott Ar
4.40p- Sku!l Valley.....
5.iH Skull Valley... Ar
5.;Api Kirkland
e.pi. . Coiiprrefis Junctiou ..
7.'pi AVifkeitluirfr
7-Wpi Hot Springs Jc...
M.lHp I'eoria
J GleiHtalG i.
M1 Athamhra j Vt.
10p;Ar Phoenix Lv! 9,
Dining Station.
California Limited passes AkIi Fork Thurs
days, Fridays, Saturdays and Mondays.
Cliieatfo Limited passes Ash Fork Sun
days, Siunda. Wednesdays and Fridajs.
Iliroutrh tirhtts to ali ioint! in tho
United States, Canada and Mexico.
CoKKECiH nb: Jerome Junrtion with U.
V. A I. K'y for Jerome; P. A E. Juncticu
with P. t K. K. K. for Huron and Siayer;
v!aver with stage to Crown Kinjr and other
mining point k. Prescott with etae lined
for all the principal mining camps; Con
press Junction with stape lines for Con
irress.Hurqua Haia,Stant.jn and YariieU;Hoti
Springs Junction with the C. C. H.S. I. Co.,
for Cattle Creek Hot Sprius the all-year-round
health resort ; i'hoenix with the M. fe
P. & S. K, V. K. K. for points on theS. P.
sj stem.
General Pass. Afrt.,
Prescott. Arizona.
General Apt.,
Phoenix. Arizona.
Tucson, ... Arizona.
Will attend to cases m Pinal, Gra
ham and Gila counties.
leiiBral lierctalse,
Corner Main and 12th streets.
Florence! Arizona-
C. C. 1I0CKETT, Proprietor.
Three Trips a week. Daylight Travel
Leaves Mesa 5 a. m. Mondays, Wednesdays
and Fridays. Arrives at Florence at 11:80
a. m. Leaves Florence at 1 p. m., arriving at
Globe at 3 p. in., the following day.
Leaves Globe 8 a. m. Mondays, Wednesdays
and Fridays. Arrives at Florence at 11 a.
m. the following day. Leaves Florence for
SJesa at 1 p. ro. Arrives at Mesa at 8 p. m.
Stages stop over nis;ht at Riverside. Good
accommodations given the traveling public.
Stages connect with stag-es for Dudley ville.
Benson, Mammoth, Oracle and Tucson.
Johnson Lu8, Agents at Mesa.
Thoh. Abuob, Ag. nt at Globe.
Shields . Puce, Agent at Florence
- .,.-i-.CS!-s
j5Sp" A I v;nya cheaper
.iCr In lac end than nr seeds
is iimi oudy cost half as much.
Tested, true to Ziame, fTesh and
reuiihia. Always tfco best. Ask
for Terry's tako no others.
X... I M l.l'UV 1 llk
3 4. '..-'
News That is News to Arizonans in
Xcs Angeles Times.
Full Wikk Service.
Very Friendly to Arizona.
Clear and Vigorous.
Largest Paper on the Coast.
The Times is the only paper with a specia
Arizona News Bureau, and publishes com
plete Territorial Correspondence.
The Times reaches Arizona points 24 hours
ahead of the San; Francisco dailies,
and is 43 to 60 hours earlier than
all papers from the Eastward.
12 TO 36 PAGES.
By mai!. $3 per year. By carrier, 75 cents per moniU
f T"ul-i'rSbe with Local Afrent, -
S. hound
I No. 1
No a ;12
! 2
Ko.21 3
. 3
- y

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