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THE CASA GRANDE VALLEY.
Information for Thoss Seeking Homes ' !n the Garden Spot of th West. Pinal ootinty wui organized in M75 from fwrtiuna of Pima, MarlroiKl 4ind Yavapai counties, and contains an area of 5,308 square niHes. or 3,12.5M norm, one-third of which oould be made productive bf a systematic storage of the surplus water now running to waste. Next to Maricopa it is the most important agricultural county in the Terri tory. It Is traversed from east to west by -the Southern Pacific railroad, and a branch of the great Santa Fe system in now ap proaching from the north. The objective point of this road Is a connection with the ' Sonora road, of the same system. The Southern Pacific i also building In this direction from Teinpe, aud it is confidently believed that work will not. eeasn until the Deer Creek coa! fields are l eached and con nection in made with another branch of I that road running from Howie to Globe and ' now completed to Fort Thomas. j Thus it will be seen that Pinal county is I the theater of railroad bulMing- at the pres - euttime, ;tnd inside of a year Florence, the couuty seat, will be a RAILROAD CESTES. At present it contains a populution of bout KiNO, but with tho completion of these railroads and the Sa Carlos reservoir no j city in Arizona can approach It for natural uuvnuiutres, aua n large increase in popula tion will follow. Florence is at an elevation of 14U2 feet above sea level, situated near the Gila river, twenty-six miles northwest of the railroad station of Casu Grande, with which it Is connected by an elesrently equipped daily stage line. Going and com ingstuges run by the old Casa Grande ruins, and passengers ure allowed a short time to inspect them. There are many handsome private residence in Florence, several brick vtores, good hotel, an excellent graded school employing four teachers, churches, secret societies, a Commercial Club, two newspapers, and the handsomest court house in the Territory. Here 13 held the United States Court for the district composed of Gila, Graham and Pinal counties. The streets are lined with hade trees, which Impart au air of com fort on the warmest days. VKODCCTS OF TBE VALLEY. Cnlike the Salt river, the waters of the Gilaare fresh and pure; the soil eoutains 110 alkali, is a deep, rich gray ash, especiul ly adapted to the growth of the prune, olive, almond, peach, fig, pear, apricot and fruits ttf all kinds, which pay largely 011 the invest ment. It is also the natural home of alfalfa. which grows in the most prolific manner. I The grape d.ws exceptionally well in this It is useless to deny that under our present valley, and w ine and raisin culture is destin- watcr system there is nothing like a snffl ed to become a prominent industry. Citrus c-lent water to irrigate this vast body of fruits have !een cultivated to a limited ex- iand. tent; there are a number of orange trees iu 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 tnan Southern California, which gives fruit growers au appreciated advantage iu THE EAHLY UABSLIB. The absence of fogs and nightly dows is a ! formidable obstacle to the destructive and unsightly scalo-bugr. aud the fruits of the valley are all bright and clean. All the agri cultural products of temperate and semi tropic zones are easily grown here, the loa? seasons giving a succession of crops that double or treble the productive value f the land. PBicss OT LAND. Improved lauds, with government title and water right, ean be bought for from 20 to f M per acre, acoording to location and im provements. In the iramediate neighbor hood and to the south of the Casa Grande ruins there are thousands of acres covered with a haavy growth of mesquite timber yet -open to tettloriie-it. Thee 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 land with a pumping system of irrigation, which is said to be successful on small tracts. However, with the completion of the San Carlos reservoir, pumping will be a thing of the past, and it is only mentioned here for the purpose of showing what can be done, and to magnify the further fact that what was ouce considered AX rXrXHABITABLZ DESZST is In truth the most productive land on the globe, and that there la water in abundance o bring every foot of it under cultivation, only waiting for the magic wand of capital to develop it. There is no water-storaae scheme on tie Pacific coast that has one half the natural advantages and so few en glneerlng difficulties as the oan Carlos reser voir. Here nature has built the abutments in ever-living rock, and all that is left for man to do is to put iu the headgate, the bluffs which form the gorge being only separated by a paltry 220 feet. A eountry is drained through this narrow canyon 200 miles square, representing 40.0(4) square miles, or larger than Maine and Massachu setts combined. The rainfall is sufficient to fill the reservoir twice a year, and the land to be brought under cultivation is practi cally Untitle. This may read like a fairy tale, but is isavery word true, and has been erlficd time and again. CASA OBANDJS BEBEBVOIR. The reservoir of the Casa Grande Valley . Canul company is the large-t in the terri tory. It covers a surface of 1600 acres, with an average depth of 12 feet, aud contains about ei;ht tnotisand million gallons of water. It is situated fifteen miles south west of I lorence. A levee of earth has been thrown up across a depression in the plain 14,000 feet in length, 123 feet in width at the bottom and 23 feet, in width at top, 2 to 1 slop on cich side, and an average height of 25 feet. The waste is regulated by cast iron pipes 3 feet in diameter, set iu solid masonry, regulated by gates and tower. . This reservoir cost 150,000, and supplies watcr for 6,000 acres. Meteorological Statistics. The signal service of the general govern ment maintained a station at Florence from 174 to IfH'i. The reports covering the period from July, to April, 1832, gives the fol lowing statistics, which may be taken as a safe guide to the prevailing temperature given during tlie series of six years: l&O. Mean. Max. Min. July .8B.6 IU 61 .86.5 112 60 .81.0 107 48 .68.0 vti 32 .52.1 80 25 .50.9 77 27 .457 78 21 .51.7 65 21 1HM. January .. feWunry . .54.7 W 23 8H.1 100 g .74.7 104 45 .83.7 118 U .67.8 112 HI .81.5 110 02 , 77.5 10J 51) .07.4 W 38 .52.4 80 21) .52.2 M 2S .46.4 78 23 .49.5 72 27 .57.3 92 25 .62.1 100 82 April . May.. June.. July.. December.. 1882. April The heat as represented in the above table during the mouths of June, July and August is nothing like as unbearable as la the Eastern States, and death from BUSaXBOKB IS UNKNOWN. In fact, in a residence of twenty-one years in Arizona the writer has only knosen two persons to bo overcome by the heat, and t they rocovered. Their condition, however, j was more the result of whisky than heat. I The air is so dry here that a registered 1 temperature of 110 degrees is not as oppres sivo as 80 degrees iu St. Louis or New York. I The Signal Service bureau has recognized ! this fact, and rer orts thedifference between j the apparent aud sensible temperature to be fully 38 degrees. .At nearly all times there is a pleasant breeze; the nights are invarl- ablj. CQU, in the summer, and out-door labor u orforsnod wUhout serious discomfort to ! either man or beast on the warmest days. i Very seldom does the thermometer get be. i low the freezing point lu winter, and ia the gardens of Florence to-day are castor bean plants two years or more old. UNTOUCHED BY FROST. - Orange and lemon trees require slight protection during the winter for a year or two, until the woud Is sufficiently hardeued. 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 00 climate on earth is equal to South ern Arizona, and there are numbers of active, industrious citizens, with but one lung, whocame here years ugo, expecting to live but a few weeks. But for all that, tho wonderful Casa Grande valley is some thing better than a health resort. That portion of the great Casa Grande valley lying along the line of the Southern Pacific railway inthe vicinity of Casa Grande i and Arizola is at present, and with good I reason, considered one of the most desirable j portions of this magaificaut Southern Ari- zona. Great ohanges huve been mode in the : appearance of this part of the valley during ' the last teu yars. It was about thut long o that the Florence canal was completed and the work of actual improvement beirun. THE CASA GBASDI VALLEY CAXAL is forty-three miles in length and covers CO.OOO acres of land, ubout 7.0C0 of which are undercultivatiou. It is so constructed that it cun be easily enlarged and its capacity in creased. A reservoir covcriug 1.600 acres, having storage capacity of eight billion gal- 1 Ions, iu the southeast corner of township 6. range 9, 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 near San Carlos, which would sU re 21,396 aere-feet of water, eapable of irrigating 140,608 acres of land. All of this, land would be in the vicinity of Florence. The estimated eostof the dam is $1,038,920. This survey was made by order of Congress, for which $20,000 was appropriated. Mr. J. D. Schuyler, of Los Angeles, the noted irrigation engineer, fully verities Mr. Lippincott's report, and strong ly urges upon Congress the duty of con structing the work. A dam 200 feet in height, which Mr. Schuyler considers per fectly feasible, wouid storo u50.003 acre-feet of water and the reservoir would have a life of sixty-three years without dredging. The report says: "In the event of the construc tion of this dam there will De built up lu the valley of the Gila river where a desert now exists, a community of fully 40.000 souls and the creation of many million dollars of tax able wealth without permanent outlay on the part of the Government." A bill ia now before Congress for the construction of the work, and there is little doubt of its passage when its merits become known. 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 Nalioual Irrigation Congress, held in Phoenix, Ariz-ma, ou the 11th of December, A. D. 18a(i, unar itnuubly adopted the foliowinp : Whereas. Tue Pima and Maricopa Indians. trites numbering in tlie airgreifate ten thousand souls, have been deprived of the waters used by them in irrigation before I tue aavent ot the white race in America, ' tnroutfh the appropriation of such waters I by sottlers ou tlie headwaters of the Gila river: and 1 Wtiereas. Throuirh the lossof such waters the lauds once cultivated by these tribes have become barren and worthless, aud the members of such trilies have become a charge on the Government, and forced by ti.e lossottueir tieiusiuto lives ot degrada tion and penury ; and Whereas, buu tribes have from the ear liest days been the friends and aliies of the white race; aud Whereas, '1 lie people of the United States have pldcd themselves by solemn treaty to protect such tribes in their property aud property rights; and Whereas, The Government of the United States has and uow is encased in the ex penditure of hundreds of thousands of dol lars for the construction of works of irria tiou for tlie reclamation of lands belonging to other Indian tribes; therefore, be it Kesolved, 'ihat this Congress do approve the proposed construction, under the plans ot the LI. S. Geological Survey, of the Buttes reservoir, in final county, Arizona, recently reported, toapuin reclaim the lands of these tribe, believing that by so doing cauthe 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 ot the American continent that have always been tlie constant friends of the white race. Kesolved, That we approve the proposed construction of such reservoir not only as just aud philanthropic, but as economical and good policy, as in a comparatively shor. time the exieiise of maintaining such In dians as Governnientcharges will far exceed the cost, of the irrigation works rpiuired to make them a self-supporting and self-respecting community. Now, therefore, your Memorialists, the Nineteenth Legislative Assembly of the Territory of Arizona, desire to g-o on record as earntstly endorsing the above reeommenuatious of the Sixth National Irrigation Congress for the following reasons: 1. The reservoir site referred' to having been withdrawn fron entry by Government authorities, cannot now be utilized by any private corporation. 1 and the Government therefore occupies the indefensible position of doing noth ing itself or allowing any one else to 111 prove this great natural reservoir site. 1 2. We firmly beueve that the inter ests of humanity dictate that the In dians should be gathered on the reser vations, have lands allotted to them in severalty, and that they be furnished with fanning implements and an inex haustible supply of water for irrigation of their lands, to the end that they may become self supporting. By this means will a home life be furnished for the Indian and be will more rapidly advance in civilization as a conse quence. Me wiil abandon his nomadic life; his children will be kept at home and educated in neighborhood schools, instead of beiu? sent to large Iudian schools at a distance where they are kept (as H would s?em for mere purposes of show. After bein? in structed in the arts of civilization for a time they are returned to savagery to become more unhappy and diseon tented than if they bad never received the questionable advantages. We feel that the present policy of the Indian department is all wrong in tins regard 3. The Pima 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 reservoir at the Kuttes by the Govern ment oners a plain busiuess proposi. tion for the correction of these evils Kesolved, that the Secretary of the Territory be instructed to transmit a copy of the foregoing Memorial to ou Delegate and Delegate-elect in Con. press, and also a copy each to the President of the Senate and Speaker of the House of Eeprenentatives. PATRIOTIC NOMENCLATURE. I.are 5nmbrr of Towns In la L'nIUd State with "1'nlon" la Their Names. Awhile ego an American story writer gave an exceedingly vivid il lustration of the love for our united country which is feit everywhere Ihroug-h the rtjuibiic. lie was writing a story of patriotic character, and the events rie&cribud were supposed to j take place in an American village. It occurred to the writer to give the vil lage in the story ar. appropriate name, and the first one which occurred to him was "Union." "The little village of Union that would sound nice and natural and patriotic," he thought, but, being: a practical author end not wishing to have the location of his story pinned down to any particular spot, he turned to his postal and shippers' guide to assure himself that the name was purely fictitious and imaginary. He was astounded to discover that in the United States there are 36 Til lages named "Union." Then "Union ville" and "Uniontown" occurred to him. He found that there were 21 of the former and 14 of the latter. Continuing his researches, he discov ered that there were listed: Uniori j Center, 6; Union Church, 5; Union City, 6; Union Corners, I; Union Grove, 5; Union Hill, 6; Union Mills, 10; Unionburg, 1; Unionport, 4, and other combination of Union, 56. So he gave it up and decided to call his fictitious villnire "Columbia," and later .looking- in the puide, he found that there were 29 of these. THE FLORENCE TRIBUNE, The largest circulation in Pinai 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 he ashamed to send away to your friends. Subscrip tion $o.00 a year, or $5.00 for two copies (in ad vance). Address TRIBUNE, Florence, Ariz. Florence, Arizona. JUAN SOUS, Watchmaker and Jeweller. In the Ilittenhouse Build ing, adjoining Ah Lee's Restaurant. Vocal and Instrumental Music Lessons Given. FLORENCE A'jD KELVIN DAILY STAGE, CHAS. Ft. GOODIN, Proprietor. This line runs first-class stock and coaches and makes the trip between Florence and Kelvin in four and one-half hours. It carries the United States Mall and is always on time. Its rates are the lowost. ARIZONA CONSOLIDATED Slap anil LiYsry Co. (INCOBPORATED 1892.) DAILY STAGE BETWEEN Florence j ml Casa Grande Livery, Feed & Sale Stables Florence and Casa Cranae. 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SAMPLE COPIES of the Monthly World Newspaper Magazine will be sent free on application. Write a postal card and ask for one. Address all orders to THE fall heading. winter reading. ALL THE YEAR ROUND. op" HOT WEATHER BLUE FLAIYIE iTTiTTT nnrtTTTinmriTi!! mm ii.; ""yiOKING under these circumstances is a pleasure. 'The Rochester Lamp Co. stake their reputation on the stove in question. The best evidence of the satisfaction enjoyed is testimonials galore and duplicate orders from all parts of the world. Send for literature, both the "NEW ROCHESTER" COOK STOVE and the "NEW ROCHESTER" LAMP. Tou wiil never regret having introduced these goods into your house hold. THE ROCHESTER LAMP CO., 38 Park Place and 33 Barclay St., New York. j 4-Important "No Trouble to Answer Questions." "CANNON BALL" TAKE !' THE yl L . .. 1.. ,.J n. !n la.va. mis uauuwuicij ciiuiiijcu i . u... .1 . . .. ---. - uj.ij u.jvi .uua imuuj, i.w .ii. Lanis without chanze. where direct connections are made for the North and East : also direct eonuecsions via Shreveport Latest Pattern Pullman Buffet Sleepers Elegant New Chair Cars Seats Free Solid Vestibuled Trains Throughout. For descriptive pamphlet, or otber information, call on or address E. W. CCRTIS. . CCRTIS, g. W. P. A., El Paso, Texas. r PROFESSIONAL CARDS- DR. ANCIL MARTIN, JTE AND EAR. Phoenix, Arizona;- W. H. GRIFFIN, LAWYER. Office up stairs Brunenkant block. Florence, Arizona. GEO. M. BROCKWAY, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office uid residence at hospital, b lorence. Arizoua GEO. SCOTT, OB THE PEACE, NOTARY and Conveyancer, Dudleyviilr, TUSTICE J Public A.T, J. S. SNIFFEN, TTORNEY AT LAW, Florence, Arizona, Wiil attend to cases iu tima, Orabatu aud Gila counties. Ah Leo's jlfistamit Opposite The Floiucsce Tribune office In P. R. Brady, Jr's., New Building. Virst-cluss in every respect. Meals 35 and 25 cts. Ladiesdinius room. Corner 7th and Main street Florence, Arizona. We have arranged with the New York to furnish this paper with a limited raber of subscriptions for a limited time Editions. We are enabled to offer THE YEAR, ALL FOR $3.00. TRIBUNE, Florence, Arizona. COOK STOVES. WICKLESS, SIMPLE, SAFE. Gateways4 PAST TRAIN Tf.t P.en i4;i .nJ ll.. 1. C, or New Orleans for all points in the South- E. P. TURNER. G.P. AT. A., Dallas. TexsE. h TEE SCENIC LINE OF AHIZONAl - Santa Fe, Prescott & Pfcoanix R"y. AND Prescott & Eastern Railroad, WITH THE SANTA FE SYSTEM. Shortest And Quickest Eoute Between Phoenix. Kansas City. St. Louis Chicago and all points EAST. THROUGH TIME TABLE. From East, HAH V To East. Read down. IXrtlLfl Bead Up. No. 7. No. 1. No. 2. No. 8. 2 4Sa ;10.0p lv Chicago ar. 7.40a V OOp 2 l.jp ;i0.3iailv.. Kansas City lv! 5.1jp 8 Uua 6 I'M I 4.1a!lr....La Junta IvMUtUpj U iju. S dual lv Ilenver ar lG.OOai j La Junta Ivj S.JEia) ' La J unta ar'10.K0p! iur. Pueblo (iJARG).. I lar Fl J!oro(LiitG).. I 7T30a; 10 (iSa! 10 4 -it 7.10a lv Irimdaa lv; 7.40pj t 10a 2-ip 6.3- p lv ..Albui!iiernJie..lv! S.aoai 7 lop 1 Kip'lid.K'plar Ash Fcrk lv 5.50pj S 5a. 1 S0jili!.2iplv....Ah l'ork....ar 5.ip! S 55a 12 30aj l.z'iallv Baistow ...lv 2.10a 2 lOp 7.0taar..Los Aneks ..lv 7.15p j 2.4fp'ar....baii ill, ko. ly 1 1.3ipi 2 z5:ij 5 5fal 5 5r,p lv .... Mohave lv! Ill 10a lv... Bakerheld.. .lvl 7 40a ar. San Francisco.. lvi 8 OOp LIMITED TRAINS. No. Chioago Ltd. No. 3 California Ltd. Daily. Daily, Fri Fri Fri Sat Sat Sun Sun tt.OOa'lv. Shu Francisco, .ar. 5.55iThur ft.OOii lv. . .Los Anceles. .ar ! 8.0a l'hurtc l0.40plv....Barstow lv! 3.40a. 1 hura 10. ri5alv...Ash Fork...... lv 11.4."p lv. . Albuquerque., lv 0.22a,lv Trinidad lv 11. ra lv La Junta h 5.2o!Wed 4.00a, Wed 6.27p!lues 3.45pli'ues Sun 1 b.00p;ar Denver lv'lLOOaTues L I i I i Mon 1 2.11u ar. . .Kansas City, .lv, 2.00a Tues t i 2.15jrar Chicago i 1.00p,Mon 1 I I I LOCAL TIME TABLE. Mountain Time. Southbound No. 1 I j Northbound No. 2 I I 6 OOp lv Ash Fork ar 10 40a 7 5plv Jerome Junction lv' 8 4! 8 20p lv P & E Junction lv' 8 15a 8 S."p ar Prescott Ivi 8 00a 8 4"iplv Prescott ,ar 7 Win, 10 24p lv Kirklaud lv: 5 00a. 11 Wplv... Congress Junction Ivi S 00a 12 20a lv Wickeubtirg lv! 2 15a 12 5'.'alv Hot Springs Junction It! 1 40 2 17a lv Glen.lale lv 12 tt:a 2 40irar Phoenix lv 11 SOp No. 21j PiHK.'i iNo. -ii It loa lv .Mayer, arl0 20a 11 40a lv Huron Ivj 9 55a 12 10p lv Cherry Creek Ivi 8 25a 1 2jp ar Prescott lv! 8 15a No. 8; U V & P Railway iNo. 4 11 25a lv Jerome ar il 25a 1 20 ar Jerome JunrtlLO... lv: 9 OOtt For time at other local station call on Agent. D'mne Station. Connections: Jerome Junction with U. V. P. Ky, for Jerome; P. A E. Junction with P. & E. K. ft. for Huron and Mayer; Mayer with stage to Crown Sing and other mining points; Freeo't withstuKe lilies for all the principal mi nine camps; Congress Junction with stae lines for Cougrews. Hurqua Hala, Stanton and Yarnell; Ho Springs Junction with the C. C. H.S. I. Co.. ior Castle Creek Hot Springs, th all-year-round health resort; Phoenix with the M . &P. A S. K. V. K. K. for point on the S. P. system. H. P. Anewalt. Gen. Pass. Agt .. Prescott, Arizona. Fire! Fire 1 1 Fire!!! !N o Excuse for it if y ou are supplied with STEMPEL ! Fire Extinguisher. j A. F. BARKER. Local Agent. TWO FOR ONE. Send for free sample and jtidge"thereby THE FLORENCE TRIBUNE ANT) THE CINCINNATI WEEKLY ENQUIRER. Both one year for only $3.00. The Enquirer is a 9-columu, 8-page 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 anoth er live paper, the Enquirer is that roap er. Call or send orders to THE TRIBUNE Florence, Arizosa. The Enquirer is the great free silver paper of the east. RED HOT NEWS, ; News That is News to Arizonans li THE Los Angeles Times. Full Tire Sebvice. Vkky Friesdlt to Akizosa. . Clkab and Vigorous. Largest Papeb ox. the Coast. The Times is the only paper with a specia Arizona Ne ws Bn reau, and publishes com plete Territorial Correspondence. The Times reaches Arizona points 24 hour, ahead of the San Francisco dailies, and is 18 to 60 hours earlier than all papers from the Eastward. 12 TO 36 PAGES. . I. - JSllsV .EL s5 Vou MX know ivhai .iJ5 ...... . r Fcrr;.- 3ceUs. if yoa buy cheap eeCs yea can feft3 sGev-S o sure, i'aie no chosen Vii'E' i-'erry's. Dealers every- vh-.-w sell (hem. Write fj?-' ' Bj'eijj S-T isil Seed Annual SOy mailed free. vty py B. M. FERSY a CO., jiftr r-M CairciU duv By mail, $9 per year. By carrier. 75 cents per wcntl. flsT-Subscrib with Local Agent. '