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yol. ix. FLORENCE, PINAL COUNTY, ARIZONA, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 10, L900. NO. 46. i i iTi i m ti i i u i in 1 1 n i ! 1 1 iin nil n 1 1 1 Jin ill ! ill 1 1 n i ii i i u 1 1 i i i i i nn n m ri i im 1 1 1 ! i iu i m i J-. h BAKKEE, -DEALER IN- 1 GENERAL MERCHANDISE, 1 Corner Main anil Eighth Streets. New, Fresh and Clean, FLOEEXCE, ARIZ. tz I have just returned from Snn Francisco, where 1 bought a lar&ro and Z well selected stock of - -- - zz Dry Goods, Groceries, j H Boots and Shoes, Hats and Caps, H - And NOTIONS for spot cash at very low figures, nnd proposeto elve f "7. my customers the Itenent of my purchases. Call and be convinced, tZ I. A. F. BARKER. I n i i linn ii ti n rrnnn jt i n n 111111 1 1 1 1 n 1 2 1 1 n 1 j rrn 1 rn nn i u nin ! 1 nirniTin 1 1 1 1 1 n nn Mir3 SAN PEDBO LUMBER C0IPA11Y Ct 3 L. W. BLIO, General Manager, Wholesale Dealers and Jobbers in Oregon Pile or Douglas Fir REDWOOD, SPRUCE, SHINGLES, SHAKES, ETC. Yards and Wharves at San Pedro. Cal City Office, 42R. 429 and 430 DohkIus Block, T,n a Annooloc Col corner Jrd and Spring streets. "us -tvI1o1' le!:, vUl. Branch Yards at Long Beach, Com p ton, and California. Whittier, RECLAMATION. MINING AND MILLING LUMBER A SPECIALTY. We carry the largest and most varied stock of Mining and Building Lumber on the Coast, and are prepared at all time9 to execute orders on shortest possible notice. Our Milling Department is unsur passed and wo guaiantee satisfaction in all our manufactured work, which includes all kinds of Redwood or Pine Tanks. We invite correspondence and the ob taining or our prices before you purchase elsewhere. "ili" -SJC 'iii- ")t? W 'n?'ti- tiff JtfVifi?-!?! B. Heyman Furniture Co. Phoenix, Arizona. JlV, if J- t? !. Is? ot, Si? .. W SB. jv -WHEN TOU WANT TO BiJY Furniture, Carpets, Crockery, Wall Paper, Send to us for prices, samples and cata logue. The largest stock in the south- () west to select from and our prices are always as low as the lowest. B. HEYMAN FURNITURE CO., Wholesale and Retail. Ik Jftf, '! "ft .w, If Appeal to Los Angeles Business Men For National Irrigation. From the Los Angeles Times. The National Irrigation Association of which Joseph M. Caroy, Cheyenne, Wyo., is president, George H. Maxwell, San'Franeisco, executive chairman, aud Charles E. Richards, Los Angeles, State secretary for California, has is sued the following vigorous appeal to the business men of the city : Los Angeuss (Cal.,) Oct. 13, 1900. To the Merchants and Manufactur ers of Los Angeles Gentlemen : Are you doing all you can to incieiis and insure the prosperity of our city? 1 The future of Los Angeles is insep arably conneotod with the wore com plete sett'eraent of adjacent territory, add upon its successful reclamation depends our permanent prosperity. What are you doing to hasten the substantial development of these vast un watered plains? Merchants and manufacturers iu other cities are alive to the needs and possibilities of the sections tributary to them, and if you desire to reap the advantages nature has placed within our reach you must be up and doing. Every one of us must acknowledge that the vast arid and now useless desert can only be made productive and habitable by means of irrigation. If we have given the subject careful study, we must also accept the fact that, as so small a fraction of the ben efits from such development can be secured from direct returns of the water tolls, unless these toils are made an insufferable burden, private capital cannot profitably build the necessary reservoirs; either the state or nation must do the work if ever it is to be done, and since even the state can se cure only a fraction of the benefits arising from a large irrigation devel: opment, then the nation should, and we believe the nation will, do the work. No stronger argument for the adop tion of the policy advocated by the National Irrigation Association could possibly be made than is contained in the replies which eastern business men have sent to this city in answer to let ters upon this subject. The National Irrigation Association affords a greater opportunity for di rectly increasing the resourcts of the ierrftor y tributary to Los Angeles" Than any other agency, and I believe it is the duty of every one who has the in terests of this section at heart to co operate with this, national movement. I would respectfully call your at tention to the following extracts, near ly all from merchants aud manufac turers of importance, which indicate the value which these men attach to the policy of national irrigation, and your co-operation and active support is earnestly invoked. Very Truly yours, C. B. Booth k, Vice-president for California,. jir? . cream 1 tSfop J,l(. J$t, J,, JtV Jlr, M v'VVllV'Vv'MTVtllTj', SPINAS & MONTANO, Hardware Merchants, Florence, Arizona. Keep everything needed by the Miner, the Farmer, Freighter, the Mechanic and by anybody else. Walter S. Logan, Charles M. Demond Marx E. Harby, Norton Chase, Fred. C. Hanford. Law Offices of LOGAN, DEMOND & HAEBY, 27 William Street, New York. Represented in Ari zona by Hon. Norton Chase, Adams Hotel, Phoenix. it APPROBATION FOR NATIONAL MOVEMENT. The Aermoter Company, A. Bird Price, secretary, Chicago, 111.: "Ihis work is, in our opinion, wholly within the proper functions of the national government. It will Increase the val ueof the national domain, and induce the immigration necessary to its prompt and profitable development, We give the-movement our hearty sup: nort. and believe the masses in this section are practically unanamons in its support." Parke, Iavis & Co., manufacturers of drues, Detroit, Mich. : "Weassure vou we take no narrow or sectional view of this creat project, and the movement has our complete sympathy Such assistance as we may be able to render will be gladly .contributed.' Perforated Pad Company, C. H. Hor ton, treasurer, Woonsocket, R. I "What you ask of tho government is only reasonable, and will greatly ben efit the people of the whole country." American Lady Corset Company, De troit, Mich.: "We most certainly think the government should under take this work, and we will use our influence to the support of this meas ure." The Goodyear Tire and Rubber Com pany, S. Y. Rigdon, Akron, O. : "We certainly favor any proposition that will buildup the West, and therefore we will gladly support this movement. If the eastern people in authority over matters of legislation could see the whole section west of the- Missouri. River, they would better appreciate the trreat need of appropriations for this work." Searl, Gardner & Co., Manufacturers of linen eoods, Troy, N. Y.: "The president of this company has just re turned from an extended trip throupn the West. lie is familiar with ths- 'THE renown of Dr. Price's Cream Baking: . Powder is world-wide. Its unequalled qualities are known and appreciated every where. For a third of a century American house wives have found its use invariably a guarantee? of light, sweet, pure and wholesome food. Always makes the perfect biscuit, cake and bread. MICe BAKING POWDER CO CHICAGO. Note. Baking powders made from alum and other harsh, caustic acids are lower in price, but inferior in work and injurious to the stomach manager, Burlington, Iowa: "We think it will benefit all manufacturers to have the West developed. The ap propriation for investigation asked for is not large enough, and we shall advo cate at least double the amount." The Kilbourn & Jacobs Manufactur ing Company, Bteei and iron imple ments, Columbus, O. : "The president of this company has long been in hearty sympathy with t'ais movement and has, t,atan npbeEKUter with" the" view"of giving it what assistance he could. We siucerely trust the efforts of the National Irrigation Association will be successful and we-oan assure you that our efforts will be- extended to that purpose." Boorum & Pease Company, manu- facturers of stationery, Kew York City ; "We have made a careful study of this matter and it appears to-us that this is good policy. We will look into the matter further, with the intention, of. helping the good cause along." National Association of Manufactur ers, Charles P. Quioey, vice-president, Chicago,. 111.: "Our seetion of ike country demands some such action and I will assist in any way possible." Union Steam Pump Company, Charles l. Allen, secretary. Battle Creek, Mich,: We should be interested as members of a great repuu1' , to see that the waste lands to the western half of the United States should be brought under cultivation to the end of sustaining population noon land which, in, its present condition,, aan sustain nothing." Orange Judd Company, publishers, New York City: "We are promoting this matter in a comprehensive- way and have been for a long time." Buckeye Manufacturing Company, Canton, O.: "There una doubt that what will benefit the western country will benefit the eastern, from the fact that practically all the goods bought in the West are manufactured in the East." M. C. Ba-locks Manufacturing Com pany, mining machinery,.Chicago,.UI. : We share-with you in the belief that this policy, properly carried out to 1 completion, will benefit not only the West, but the country at large." Charles Ross & Son, manufacturers of mining machinery, Brooklyn, N. Y.: "We are very much in favor of this project, as anything that will cause these arid lands to become productive, giving value to large tracts now worth less, will, increase the taxable- value and will be of great, advantage to the whole country." Scully Steel and Iron Company, A. B. Scully, president, Chicago,. 111.: '"Our company has decided that it is to our interest to combine with; the West to secure the adoption of this- policy." Pfister & Vogel Leather Company, Ang.'Cv Belmholz, Milwaukee, Wis. : "While we are deeply immersed in our own business, we still have time to de vote to- this- movement. We are cer tainly strong friends of the West and will advocate all the- improvements to needs and possibilities of that paction, and he believes that this movement isJ that section that are possible." a good one." North & Judd Manufacturing Com- Burg Wagon Company, C E. Burgjpany,, George. EY Eberuaid, New Britain, Ct. : "I am confident that that policy will result to our mutual benefit, and I am glad to assist, ui the work." Metal Novelty Works, L; Miller, Chi cago, 111.: "The movements is not new to us and it has our hearty sym pathy. We are- well aware that an inorease im your trade will benefit us and we wilt do alt in our power moral ly and financially t- suppofir this movement." A. Hirsch & Co., manufacturers mil linery supplies, New York City : "We are glad to co-operate in so good a cause as the reclamation of these arid lands, the- development of which will bring trade to you and us." Good Roads Machinery Company, Kennet Square, Pa. : "We can' readily understand how that the reclamation of these arid lands will benefit the manufacturer ot the East." The Enterprise Manufacturing Com pany, hardware, E. W. Pfleuger, Akron, 0. i "Yow movement has our moral sym pathy and we stand ready to give you any support In our power." H. D. Edwards & Co., manufacturers of leather and rubber goods, Detroit, Mich..: " We are already deeply inter ested in this movement p and trust the government will soon act in the mat ter." Berks Manufacturing Company, Charles C. Goalff, Reading, Pa.: "We can easily see the mutual benefits from the adoption of this national policy and we will do all in our power to fur ther same." Burley & Stevens, manufacturers of boots and shoes, Cincinnati, O.: "We assure- ycu that we are in sympathy with anything for the advancement of the commercial interests- of the West or East." The AuU & Wiborg Company, manu facturers inks, Cincinnati, O.: "The l writer is deeply interested in this work, and will continue to use his in fluence to the end of helping this good cause."' Sonth Bend Chilled Plow Company, A. D. Baker, vice-president, South Bend, Ind.: "We appreciate that what is for the interest of our customers throughout the West is for our interest also, and-we are pleased to-extend all aid to this cause that we are able." T. I. Blrkin & Co., manufacturers of draperies I. W. Smiths, Chester, Pa. "That which will, benefit our custom ers will benefit us, and will receive our hearty cooperation." J. S. Farren & Cix, packers,. Balti more, Md. : "Land grabbing iu-the past has made the general public a lit tle shy of' granting any opportunities for a repetition of it,, but this propo sition is altogether amerent, and' me are heartily in accord with this nation al irrigation policy.' The Abbot Alkoloida) Company Chi- cagot 111. (written to a United States Senator) : " We also urge- you to strong ly oppose the cession of public lands to either states or territories, believing that all these lands should be improved and handled by the national govern ment to the end that they mav provide homes, for. the thousands and tens of J thousands of poverty-stricken people' in the large cities-.. This is- a grand work,, worthy our most careful consid-' eration and our' best endeavor." 3Tote. This is the position of those' who have given the subject serious consideration. What is your attitude? Can vou afford to be indifferent? THE LATEST KLONDIKE. ome Interesting Partlenlars Aknd Cpe Xaaw la rr Awsr Aluka.. Cape Nome, on the northern Alaska coast, is now the place which figures largest in the hopes and dreams of gold seekers and fortune hunters throughout the world. Discoveries quite unprecedented in the history of gold mining have been made on the sea beach and the adjacent region at this point. The existence of gold at Cape Nome was made known only a few months ago, but the rush- in this direction has' been very great recently, and the re gion is now a hive of industry. The set tlement here rallied Anvil City is only a few months old,, and new has a popula tion of over 8,000. All kinds of busi ness are booming, and corner lots, lum ber, fuel, mining equipment and pro visions are up to sky prices. Old miners declare Cape Nome to be' the most wonderful placer camp ever' discovered. Fabulous stories are told ef the riches found in the sand of the' beach and in the gulches and creeks thereabout. One miner named Lind-' bloom, who returned to Seattle a few deys ago, cleared up $100,000 during the present season, and has refused $800,-' 000 in cash for his holdings. A single nugget worth $450 was taken from one of his claims recently. Another man. from Sioux City, la., has brought- down to Seattle with him $S,000 in dust taken from a space 45- feet square on. Cepe' Nome beach. The storekeepers at An vil City are said to have refused to ac cept any more dust, as their vaults and safes are full.-Leslie's Weekly. TO THE DEAF. A rich lady cured of her deafness' and noises in the head by Dr. Nichol-' son's Artificial Ear Drums, gave $10 00D to his Institute,. so that deaf peoplo unable to procure the Ear Drums may' have them free. Address No. l'JOo The' Nicholson Institute, 780 Kighth Avenue, New York. m5-ly pprw iilipf CorBov4 1 MTtTfi"v'S thfs rtch ud brti- jfyj MSvmmut.. No odor. sTjH LLV)M' Mny styles; Sold J' STANDAR'';;.