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The Florence tribune. [volume] (Florence, Ariz) 1892-1901, August 10, 1901, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn94050572/1901-08-10/ed-1/seq-4/

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THE CASA GRANDE VALLEY.
Information for Thoso SeekinQ Homes
In the Garden Spot of the West.
Pinal county was organized in 1815 from
portions of Pima. Maricopa and Yavapui
utilities, and cnntulns nnareatif V-M square
miles, or 3,435,520 acres, oue-thlrd of wliii'h
eould be made iToduotive by a systematic
storage of the surplas water now running
to waste. Next to Maricopa it is the most
Important agricultural county in the Terri
tory. It is traversed fnm east t west by
the Southern Pacific railroad, and a branch
of the great Santa Fe system is now ai
firourdiing from tlte nirttu The .whjwtive
point of thin voad 4 a conaoc'.ion with the
Souora road, of the same system. The
Southern Pacific is .also bnilding Sn this
direction from Tmnpe, and it is confidently
tielieved that work will not cease until the
Deer Creek cum! tit Ids are reached and con
nection is made with another branch rif 1
that road running from rfowie to Globe and
now completed to Kort Thomas.
Thus it w ill be seen that Pinal esmnry is
the theater of railroad building at the pres
ent time, and inside of a year FUreeee, the
.county seat, will be
A BAII.HOAD CS3TKE.
At present it contains a population of
bout but with the completion of these
railroads and the Sun Carles reservoir no
city in Arirona can approach It for natural
advantages, and a large increase in popula
tion w ill follow. Florence is at an elevation
of 1492 feet above sea level, skuated near the
Gila river, twenty-six miles northwest uf
the railroad station of Casa Grande, with
whih it is connected by an elegantly
equipied d-ejly stage line. Going asrl com
ing stage run by the old Casa Grande ruins,
and passengers are allowed a skort time to
i.--t Th nr wtv f.nnA
urivate reidenee in FWenee. several brick !
tores, srood hntaL an ex-elpt srraded
nchooi omployiiiff four teachers, churches, j
eeret fcocieties. a Commercial Club, two
newsnaiwN. and the handsomest court
house in tho Territory. Here 1 held !
the United States Court for the district
composed of Gila, Graham and Pinal
counties. The streets are lined wtth
hade tree, which impart ait air of corn
irt on the warmest days.
P HQ DUCTS Of THK VALLEY.
Unlike the Salt river, the waters of the
jila are fresh and pure; the soil contains
no alkali, is a deep, rich gray ash, especial
ly adapted to the growth of the prune, olive,
lmond, iara. fig, pear, apricot and fruits
of all kinds, which pay largely on the invest-
meat. Jt is-ulso the natural home of alfalfa. !
which rrows in the most prolific manner, j
The (ri Ape dovs exceptionally well hi this
valley, and wine and raisin culture is destin
ed to become a prominent industry. Citrus
fruits have been cultivated to a limited ex
tent ; there are a number of orange trees
lu 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 U from six
weeks to two months earlier than Southern
California, which gives fruit growers an
.appreciated advantage iu
THE KAHLT MARKETS.
The absence of fogs and nightly dews is a
or m stable obstacle to the destructive and
tiiisiglrtly scale-bug, and the fruits of the
valley are all bright and clean. All the agri
cultural products of temperate and semi
tropio zones are easily grown here, the
k long season giving a auccenslon of crops
that double or treble the productive value
f the land.
I'BICKB OF LAND.
Improved lands, with government title and
water right, can be bought for from (JO to
f 50 per acre, according to location and im
provements. In the immediate neighbor
hood and to the south of the Casa Grande
ruins there are thousands of acres covered
with a heavy growth of mesquite 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 faet, a river seems
to be flowing underneath. Here is a splen
did opportunity to take up and Improve j exist, a community of fully 40,01)0 souls and
land with a pumping system of Irrigation. I the creation of many million dollars of tax
which Is said to be successful on small ; able wealth without permanent outlay on
tracts. - j the part of the Government1 A. bill ij now
However, with the completion of the San before Congress for the construction of the
Carlos reservoir, pumping will be a thing of
t he 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 once considered
A3 I'JIXHAHlTAnLI DEHiHT
in truth the most productive land on the
globe, and that there is 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-storage
scheme on the Pacific coast that has one
half the natural advantages and so few en
gineering difficulties as t he San Carlos reser
yolr. Here nature has built the abutments
In ever-living rock, and all that is left for
man to do is to put in the headgate, the
bluffs which form the gorge being only
separated by a paltry Z!0 feet. A country is
drained through this narrow canyon 200
miles square, representing 40,000 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 limitless. This may read like a fairy
tale, bnt is is every word true, and has been
erified time and again.
CASA OBASDS KK8SBVOIH.
The reservoir of the Casa Grande Valley
Canal company is the largest in the terri
tory. It covers a surface of 1600 acres, with
an average depth of 12 feet, and contains
about eight thousand million gallons of
water. It Is situated fifteen miles south
west of Florence. A levee of earth has been
thrown up across a depression in the plain
14,000 feet in length, 125 feet in width at the
bottom and 25 feet in width at top, 2 to 1
slope on each side, and an average height of
25 feet. The waste is regulated by t cast
iron ples I feet in diameter, set in solid
masonry, regulated by gates and tower.
This reservoir cost J150.000, and supplies
water for 6.000 acres.
Meteorological Statisties.
The signal service of the general govern
ment maintained a station at Florence from
1X74 to 1&82. The reports covering the period
from July. 1880, to April, 1882, gives the fol
lowing statistics, which may be taken as a
safe guide to the prevailing temperature
given during the series of six years:
1880. Mean. Max. Min.
July 66-8 HI 61
August f.i 112 80
September M-0 107 48
October 880 5 S3
November 52.1 80 25
December 50.9 77 27
1881.
January 45.7 78 21
February 65 -I
.Si.7 VS 29
.GH.l KiO 4
.71.7 1(14 45
.3.7 113 44
.87.9 112 M
.W.5 lift , 62
.77.5 103 .50
.07.1 l8 86
.52.4 80 29
.5Li 81 28
.16.4 79 23
.49.5 72 27
.57.3 92 25
,2.1 100 32
April .
May..
July .
168i
January....
March
April .
The he tit as represented in the above table
during th months of June, Jul und August
i nothing: like an uubeMruhle us in the
Eastern States, and deuth from
BVKSTBOKB IS UNKNOWN.
In fact, in a residence of twenty-one years in
Arizona the writer ha only known two
persons to bo overcome by the heat, und
I they recovered. Their condition, however.
was more the result of whisky titan heat.
The air in so dry here that a registered
temperature of 1!0 decrees is not as oppres
sive ars 80 dejrrces in St, Louis or New York.
The .Signal Service bureau has recognized
thus fact, and reports thedifference between
the apparent and sensible temperature to be
fully SO degrees. At nearly all times there
is a pleasant breeze; the nights are Invuri
aWvv cool in the summer, and out-door labor
i performed without serious discomfort to
either muu or beust on the warmest days.
Very seldom does the thermometer get be
low the freezing point In winter, and In the
gardens of Florence to-day are castor bean
plants two years or more old,
UNTOUCHED BY FBOST.
Oranere and lemon trees require slight
protection anrms t&e winter tor a year or
two' until tEe wood is sufficiently hardened,
V'hile it is a popular thin- for one to say
lhut he is ",lot hre for hi heathtn it is an
undisputed fact Hint for all pulmonary all-
no climate on earth i equal to South-
orn Arizona, and there are numbers of
ive, industrious citizens, with but one
lung-, who came here years auo, expecting1
to live but a few week. But for all that
the wonderful Casa Grande valley is some
thing better than a health resort.
That portion of the great Casa Grande
valley b ins along the line of the Southern
Paeitic railway in the vicinity of Casa Grande
and Arizola in at present, and with good
reason, considered one of t he most desirable
portions of this magniticaut Southern Ari
zona, Great changes have been made in the
appearance of this part of the valley during
the last ten years. It was about that long:
ago that the Florence canal was completed
and the work of actual improvement be;;un.
It is useleKs to deny that under our present
water system there if nothing like a suffi
cient water to irrigate this vast body of
land.
THE CASA GBA5DK VALLEY CANAL
is forty-three miles In length and covers
tSO.OWl acres of land, about 7,000 of which are
undercultivatiou. It is so constructed that
it can be easily enlarged and its capacity in
creased. A reservoir covering 1,600 acres,
having storage capacity of eight billion gal- j
Ions, in the southeast corner of township 6, f
rane 0, gives ample supply of water the
year round to all farmers located below it, :
but those above suffer by a shortage of I
water during a few weeks in summer.
It is proposed to remedy this by 'l,he con
struction of a huge reservoir naar San
Carlos, which would strre 281,S'.I6 icre-fcet
of water, capable of irrigating 140f6iS acres
of land. Alt of this land would be in the
vicinity of Florence. The estimated cost of
the dura is $1, IBS, to5. This suney was made
by order of Congress, for which S-20.0W) was
appropriated. Mr. J. l. Schuyler, of Los
Aneeles. the noted irrieationeuKineer, full
verifies Mr. Lipplncott's report, and strong-
ly urges upon Congress the duty of con -
! structing the work. A dam 200 feet in
I height, which Mr. Schuyler considers per
, fectly feasible, would store 550.000 acre-feet
! of water and the reservoir would have a life
j of sixty-three years without dredging. The
, report says: "Iu the event of the coustnic
tiouof this dam there will be built up in the
j valley of the Gila river where a desert now
work, and there is little doubt of its passa
when it. merits become known.
HOUSE MEMORIAL NO. 4.
To tiie 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, Ari.uDa, on
the 11th of December, A. U. lSSti, unan
imously adopted the following :
Whereas, The Pima and Maricopa Indians,
tribes utiiuljeriug in the ajr?regute 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
Sy sottlera on the headwaters of the Gila
river; and
Whereas, Through the lossof such waters
the lauds once cultivated by these tribes
have become barren and worthless, and the
members of such tribes have become a
charge on thet Government, and forced by
the lossof their lields into lives of degrada
tion and penury; and
Whereas, Such tribes have from the ear
liest days been the friends and allies of the
w liite race; and
Yn hereas, Tho 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 the ex
penditure of hundreds of thousandsof dol
lars for the construction of works of irriga
tion 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 Huttes
reservoir, in Pinalcounty, 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 have
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, us iu a comparatively shor.
time the expense of maintaining such In
dians as Governnientchargcswill far exceed
the cost of the irrigation works required 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
go od record as earnestly endorsing
the above recommendalious 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,
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 humauity dictate that the In
dians should be gatlie'rec' on the reser
vations, have lands allotted to thein in
severally, and that they be furnished
with farming implements and an inex
haustible supply of water for irrigation
of their lauds, to the end that they
may become self supporting. l!y this
means will a home life be furnished
for the Indian und he will more rapidly
advance in civilization as a conse- j
quenee. He will abandon his nomadic '
life; his children will be kept at home
and educated in neighborhood schools,
instead of beins; sent to large Indian
schools at a distance where they
are kept (as it would seem) for mere
purposes ol Bhovv. Alter being in
structed in the arts of civilization for a
time they are returned to savagery,
to become more unhappy and discon
tented than if they had never received
the questionable advantages. We feel
that the present policy of the Indian
department is all wroutr io this regard.
d. Ihe I'niia and Maricopa Indian
reservation ooutaius 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 l'apagoes, 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 Buttes by the Govern
ineut. otters a plain business proposi
tion for the correction of these evils
Resolved, that the Secretary of the
Territory be instructed to transmit a
copy of the foi ejjoing Memorial to our
Delegate and Delegate-elect iu Con
press, and also a copy each to the
President of the Senate and Speaker
of the House of Kepreaentatives.
UNCLAIMED FORTUNES.
1BV Amounts of Money That Are
Awaiting Claltnanui In tb
London Court.
'A Urge number of heire to considv
era.b!e sums of money left by decedents
during the last year have not yet betn
located, y a London exchange. To
mention a few out of the many stil!
sought, it may be staled that the next
of kin of Baron ce (javedeil Ueanny,
who died at 1'h.a in 1842, are sought, and
there is a lot of money waiting for the
missing heirs of Joseph Sullirau, for
merly of Cork and late of Sm Fran
cisco. Six thousands pounds sterling await
Same E. Higgins or his children. H
was last heard of in New York and be
yond that the veil seems impenetrable.
A dying mother left her child, named
Robert Purkis, in the eare of friends
years ago. There is money for that
child if he can only be found.
A Doncaster race meeting in 1SSI
m the last of V. J. Clarkson.sofara
is known. Money awaits him now.
A far back as 17S9 Peter Sullivan
lived in Waterford. In 1900 the courtof
chancery is looking for his descend
ants. - Scarcely less curious than the long '
!is4 of m Using persons isithe table show
ing the strange resurrection of long
lORt companies.
For instance, the West New Jersey
society has paid no dividend on its
, "tock since lfi'J2, but representatives of
, the shareholders are now beinr songht.
I There are shareholders in the Waterloo
Bridge compnny whose aMreFes ar
mknowTi who are entitled to funds. .
THE
FLORENCE
TRIBUNE,
The largest circulation
in Pinal County, the
richest of all the Ari
zona counties xa 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
a
H
a
TRIBUNE, Florence, Ariz.
Florence, Arizona.
JUAN SOUS,
Watchmaker
' and Jeweller.
Iu the Rittenhousc Build
ing, adjoining Ah Lee's
Restaurant.
Vocal and Instrumental Music Lessons
Given.
FLORENCE AND KELVIN
DAM STAGE,
CHAS. R. 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 Mail and is always
on time. Its rates are the lowest.
ARIZONA CONSOLIDATED
uiapaMLiWflo.
(IXCOISPORATED 1892.)
DAILY STAGS
BETWEEN
Iflni'OTWA .,.wl V,A' frvaoilp
t( lOU'TlCe Ml!l VdS.l UlAi.Ue
Livery, Feed &
Sale Stables
Florence and Casa Cranae.
Lem Wing Chung
DEALER IK
Dry Goods, Groceries
And Notions.
Sell cheap for easli.
Corner 10th and Bailey streets,
Florence - - Arizona,
SPUING HEADING.
GOOD READING.
mmwm . &
to its (Treat Tbriee-a-Week and Mouthlj
ten numbers of
THE MONTHLY WORLD MAGAZINE
The Thrice-a-Week World, One Year
AND THE
FLORENCE TRIBUNE ONE YE&R, ALL FOR S3.00.
This offer, which is the most liberal ever made by any newspaper, is limited to new
subscribers who pay one year in advance and to old subscribers who pay up back sub
scription and oue year iu advance. '
WHAT THE MONTHLY WORLD NEWSPAPER MAGAZINE IS.
The Monthly World is a 83-page Magazine with colored cover. It is copiously illus
trated with pen drawings and half-tone reproductions of photographs. The illustrations
are the result of the besi artistic skill, aided by all the latest printing press appliances,
making a magazine unrivalled in the quality of ics contents and the beauty of its ap-
jjearnnce.
&acn issue contains stories or romance.
fact; stories of things quaint and curious,
of scientific research, and interesting editorial reviews. It numner among its comriuu
torsthe leading literary men and v.omen of the day. - Its comic pages will present the
work of famous comic artists. There wilt be funny paragraphs and pictures.
A feature each month will be the large first page portrait of the most famed man or
woman of the moment in the public eye.
In collecting and preparing for publication the literary matter and art subjects for
the Monthly World no expense is spared. - It is one of the most attractive publications
issued from the great city of New York. It furnishes lush-class and widely varied eliter
tninmeut to many thousand readers throughout North America. The size of the pages of
the Monthly World is ten and a half br ei&'hteen inches.
SAMPLE COPIES of the Monthly World Newspaper Magazine will be sent free on
application. Write a postul card and ask for one.
Address all orders to .
THE
FALL READING. WINTER READING.
ALL THE YEAR ROUND.
during HOT WEATHER HE j
BLUE FLAIYiE COOK STOVES.
ti
TEff ROCHESTER" EF' .
BOOKING under these circumstances is a pleasure. IThe 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 "SEW ROCHESTER" COOK STOVE and the
"SEW ROCHESTER" LAMP.
You will never regret having introduced these goods into your house
hold. THE ROCHESTER LAMP CO.,
38 Park Place and
r
-Important
L
"No Trouble to Answer Questions."
"CAMON BALL"
TAKE
TIIE
L Tliis handsomely emiimierl train leaves
Louis without change, where direct connections are made for the North and East;
also direct connecsions via Shreveport or New Orleans for all points in the South
east.
Latest Pattern Pullman Buffet Sleepers
Elegant New Chair Cars Seats Free
Solid Vestibuled Trains Throughout.
. For descriptive pamphlet, or other information, call on or address
Yr w. nnRTTS
, CCRTIS.
S. W. P. A.,
El Paso. Texas.
PROFESSIONAL CARDS-
DE. ANCIL MARTIN,
J YE AXD EAE.
Phoenix, Arizona?
w.
H. GRIFFIN,
T AWYER. Office un stairs Brwuenkant
block. Florence, Ariz
GEO. M. BEOCKWAY,
I PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office and
residence at hospital Florence, Arizona
GEO. SCOTT,
E THE PEACl
TUSTICE OE THE PEACE, NOTARY
Public and Conveyancer, Dudlej ville,
A.T;
J. S. STIFFEN,
ATTORNEY AT LAW, Florence, Arizona,
Will attend to case, iu titua, Graham
and Gila counties.
II Lee's Maratii
Opposite Tub Flobekck Tribune office
In P. P.. Brady, Jrs.f New Building.
Hrst-claes in every respect. M?uls 30 and 25
ets. Ladies diniu? room.
Corner 7th and Main street
Florence,
Arizona.
SUMMER READING.
e have arranged with the Isew York
to furnish this paper with a limited
her of subscriptions lor a limited time
Mouthly Editions. We are enabled to offer
love adventure, travel ; stories of fiction and
gathered from all over the world j the results
TRIBUNE, Florence, Arizona,
33 Barclay St., New York.
6ateways-4
FAST
TRAIN
El Paso dailv and runs through fcn St.
E. P
TURNER;
G. P. & T. A
t Dallas, Texas.
THE SCENIC LINE OF ARIZONA !
Santa Fe, Prescott& Phoenix R'y.
AND
Prescott & Eastern Railroad,
WITH THE
' SANTA FE SYSTEM,
Shortest And
Quickest Route
Between Phoenix. Kansas City. St. Louis
Chicago and all points EAST.
THROUGH TIME TABLE.
From East. HAII V To East.
Keaddown. LiflL.I Read lip.
No. 7. No. t. .No.2, No.8.
2 43a lO.fKJplv Chicago ar- 7.40a. UOp
2 ISp lO.SOa lv.. Kansas City ivj 5.45p' 8 UOa
8 40a ' 4.1fiaHv....La Junta IvlO.iiOp't i) 5a
3 (Kla
,iv Denver ar lO.OOaf
', La Junta Iv 3.2uf
! La 3 unta arllU.'JOpi
lar. Pueblo (D4RG)..
;ar.Elioro(DAKG)..i !
7-30a!
IU 06a
10 45a 7.10aiv ....Trinidad Ivj 7.40p; 10a
2Tpi ft.y:pjlv ..Albuquerque. .lv' 8.S0ai 7 lOp
(ISpl2.1Up!ar....Asb Fork Ivj 5.M)pl 55a
u..i-.d:fl!V Asn rom ar
5.)pi 3 55a
2.1Uai 2 lUp
S0a 1 .25ujlv . . . . Barstow . . . lv
7.00aar..Los Angeles ..lv
j 2.45ptar. . . .San Ihego ...lv
(.lap
l.&pl
111 10a
7 40a
I 8 OOp
2 25a
6 5raj
5 55pi
lv Mohave lv,
lv ... .Bakeriield.. .Ivj
iar. San Francisco.. lv!
LIMITED TRAINS.
No. 4 Chicago Ltd. No. S California Ltd.
Daily. Daily,
Fii
Fri
Fri
i tt.OOa lv.San Francisco, .ar' 5.55pThurs
6.0Uplv...Los Auereles..ar: 8.30aThurs
10. 40plv.... Barstow lv; S.40uThurs
Sat 10.55alv... Ash Fork lv
Sut 11.45p lv.. Albuquerque., h
S.2!piWed
4.00aiWed
6.27pjTue
jl'ues
Sun .rJalv Trinidad.... 1
Sun 11.57 a lv La J unta b
Sun
; 6.00p ar Denver lv 11.00a Tues
Mon
2.41a ar.. .Kansas City . .lv, 2.00a Tues
2.15a ar Chicago LOOp Mon
LOCAL TIME TABLE.
Mountain Time.
Southbound No. 1 J I Northbound No. 2
6 OOplv Ash Fork ar 10 40a
7 SOplv Jerome Junction lv, 8 45a
6 20p Iv PA E Junction lv 8 15a
8 8-ipar Prescott lvi 8 00a
8 4nplv.. Prescott ar, 7 00a
10 24p lv Kirkland lv; 5 00a
11 52p lv Congress Junction. .....lv! S 00a
12 'Ala lv Wickenburg lvi 2 15a
12 5a lv Hot Springs Junction. ...lvi 1 4oa
2 17a lv Glendale lv 12 02a
2 40a ar Phoenix lv 11 80p
No. 21 - P A E R li No. 23
11 15a IV Mayer, ar 10 20a
U 4)a lv Huron lv,: n 55a
12 lOp Iv Cherry Creek lv' 9 25a
1 25p ar .... .Prescott lv' 8 15a
No. 3: U V & P Railway No. 4
11 25a lv Jerome ar 11 25a
1 20p ar Jerome Junction lvi 9 00a
For time at other local stations call on
Agent.
Dining Station.
Connections: Jerome Junction with U.
V. A P. Ry, for Jerome; P. A E. Junction
with P. A E. R. R. for Huron and Mayer;
Mayer with stage to Crown King and other
mining points; Prescott with staice lines for
nil the principal mining camps: Congress
Junctiou with stage lines for Congress,
Harqua Kala, Stanton aud Yarnell; Hot
Springs Junction with the C. C. H. S. A I.
Co.. for Castle Creek Hot Springs, the
all-year-round health resort; Phoenix with
the M . A P. 4 S. R. V. R. R. for points on the
S. P. system.
H. P. Anew alt. Gen. Pass. Agt
Prescott, Arizona,
Fire! Fire I IFire!!!
No Excuse for it if -ou are
supplied with
STEMPEL
Fire Extinguisher.
A. F. BARKER. Lccal Agent.
You
Know wnat
You're planting r
Ferry's Seeds. If you
buy cheap seeds yoa cant
bo sure. 1 ake no chances
gat ferry s. Lieaiere every-
viiere sell lliem. v rite
for 1901 Kecd Annuel.
mailed free.
TWO FOR ONE.
Send for free sample and judge thereby. .
THE FLORENCE TRIBUNE
AND
THE CINCINNATI WEEKLY ENQUIRER..
M7
li
fey''
Jw
D. M. FERRY & CO., JS&f
Detroit, l&'&.tfiKr
Both one year for only $3.00.
The Enquirer is a 9-colnmn, 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
Enqnirer is that paper.
Call or send orders to
THE TRIBUNE.
Florence, Arizona.
1 The Enquirer is the great free silver
paper of the east.
RED HOT NEWS,
News That is News to Arizonans in
THE
Los Angeles Times
Full Wire Service.
Very Friendly to Arizona.
Clear and Vigorous.
Largest Paper on the Coast.
The Times is the only paper with a specia
Arizona NewsBureau. and publishes com
plete Territorial Correspondence.
The Times reaches Arizona points 24 hours
ahead of the San! Francisco dailies,
and is 48 to 60 hours earlier than
all papers from the Eastward.
12 TO 36 PAGES.
By mail, $9 per year. By carrier, 75 cents per ir,cnlt
Jk?" Subscribe with Local Agent.
J
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