Newspaper Page Text
CATTLEMEN, Advertise your brands in the A bous Pcopl doing business should advertise it. By do. In so you Inform other people that you ore on top of the earth. A business that cannot afford to advertise is not worth monkeying m i ta. Remember the loaa of a single steer, will more than pay for brand and paper for a year. SHEEPMEN, Should advertise their ear-marks in the Annus. The brand Including paper one year, constitutes a small outlay, and may save you a "cut;' this one "saving" would pay cost of brand and paper for many years. Remember tis a business maxim : "a business which can not afford to advertise, will not pay to fol low. Gentlemen, send us your brands. Volume I. Jrfltfl THR RAILROADS. Atlantic k Pacific R.R. Co. itmr ABD. Ño. 1 No. VMTSIRD. Ko, 4 8 We, a 00p sua Km 4 0H4 40a 11 Da 11 P &p Hp 4Up ia aop JO 00a a Wa 5 4Sa S 20a a oop s sop Ko. t STATIONS. Lv.. .Chicago. .. Lv Kuuulltr 10 0p 1 Oua a isp a up i op s r.p 10 sua. t r 7 Z7a BOba 4 90a 11 SL'p. 8 Up. 7 rip. 1 Vto. ArlOOOp Ar 1 &So a con 0 10a Lv. . Denver. . ., Lv.Alnuq'mue .Ar 7 WV 4 OUp 12 lop 4 ftp a eo .Ar 00a 8 2Se 0 10a ...-11 0f 1 9Ap 4 2ip .... 0 OUp .... 7 40p .... 1 V 4 40a .... 6 25a ....11 4Sa Lv 12 l&p Lv OOOp L 8 &0p Lv LvlO 4Sa VWngate... Gallup.... Holbrook . Winslow.. Flaestaa.. Williams.. Ash Fork.. Kingman.. Needles... Blake..... .... ...Daggett .. Ar...Barrtow... A r.... Mojare-.. Ar Los Angeles Ar .San Irfego.. Ar San Fran co a iop a iop ii p 12 4Sa 1 tt 4Ma 7 90a a aba 1 40p 1 10 a oop 10 10p t lOp 10 OUa 1 OUa i BOp Train Ko. a. westbound, and train No. 4. astboand. are fart limited trains, carrying first-class passengers only and equipped with Pullman's latest and most elegant sleeping ears, reclining chair ears, with an attendant to look after the passengers comfort and new dining ears through without change be tween Los Annies and Chicago. In addition to the regular daily equipment. luxurious compartment sleeping ear. con taining two drawing rooms and seven family rooms wiU be attached to Ko. 4. leaving Los Angeles oa Tuesdays and Chicago on Wednes days of each week. Trains Horn. 1 and S carry Pullman Palace aleeping ears through without change be tween Chicago and Saa Francisco, with an annex ear between Barstow and Los Angeles. Pullman Tourist sleeping ears through with out change between Chicago and Man Fran cisco, and Chicago and Los Angeles every day: twice a week between Los Angelen end St. Paul ; one a week between Los Angeles and Sc Louis and Boston. SUMMER OB WINTER. The Santa Té Route is the moat comfort able Railway between California and the Last. The Grand Canon of the Colorado can be reached ia no other way. The meals at Harvey's Dining Boons are aa excellent feature of the Une. and are only quailed by those served on the new Dining Cars which are carried on all limited trains. J HO. J. BYRNK, Gent Pasa. Agent, Los Angeles, Cal C. H. 6PEERS. Asa Geni Pass. Agent, San Francisco, CaL ÍL 8. TAN SLYCK. Geni Agent, Albuquerque. N. M. S. F., P. 4P. Railway. XI AIR TABLE No. ID. Ia effect December 23, at 1Í05 a. m. otmt n'oTí'i taop 2 2p 3 45p a 02p a Ep a 9&p 4 Up 4 SOp a op a 2xp a aop DAILY. Pasa, No. L 7 00a Lv BOHTH DAILY. Mxd. STATIONS. Pass. No. 2. No. 2 12 Olp 11 S7a 11 18a 11 00a 10 S5a 10 10a 9 Ma 0 a 8 Ka 8 19a 7 4.1a .Ash Fork-.Ar i 20p 7 Hi Meath wp 7 2a Wicklow 4 4Vp 7 46a Rock Butte 4 SSp 8 11a.... Cedar Glade 4 lop Valley 8 p 8 9a -Del Kio 8 45p 8 56a. Jerome Junction. 8 Sup 8 12a Granlt 8 13p 2a Maseicks 2 Ssp 8 4Sa Prescott 8 40p No. 41 7 00a 7 oa 7 S3a 8 01a 8 Ma 0 00m 9 Za 44m to 16a 10 t5a 11 BJm 11 Ka 12 top 1 Otip 1 T.V 2 OOp 2 ZSp 2 SSp 8 00p 8 p 8 4p No. 42 8S5a Preseott 2 83p 4 lOp 10 2a Iron Springs.... 2 0p 8 S9p 10 25a .Summit 2 Olp 8 Sop 10 92a Ramsgate 1 SSp 8 Olp 11 (9a.. ..Skull Valley.... 1 ISp 2 (Hp 11 92a Kirkland 12 SSp 2 lip 12 12p Grand View 12 12p 1 4np 12 tip Hillside. 11 92a 1 20p 12 S2p....Jate Creek 11 (i a 12 92p 1 OHp Martines 11 16a 12 22p 1 (Op Congress 10 99a 11 SOa 1 43p....Harqua Hala... .10 49a 11 10a 2 6p. . . . Wickenburg. . .JO 25a 10 40a 2 tip Vulture 9 Wa 10 06a 2 46p.HotSpr'gsJunc'n. 9 45a 0 45a 8 Obp Beardaley 9 22a B 10a Marinette 8 4Ha 8 tftp Peoria 9 00a 8 Sua 9 tnp Glendale 8 90a 8 25a 8 47p Alhambra. 8 41a 8 00a 4 90p Ar... Phenix... -Lv 8 (Oa 7 40q Trains Nos. 41 and 42 run on alternate days. Information aa to what days same will run will be furnished by agents on application. No. 1 makes connections at Ash Fork with A. P. vestibuled limited No. 8 from the east. This is the finest train west of Chicago. No. 2 also eanaecta with A. A P. No. 2 from the west. . . . Persons desiring to stay over at Ash Fork wiU find the best of accommodations at Fred Harvey's boteL No. 2 makes close connection at Ash Fork with LIP. trains Nos. 1 and 4. A. A P. No. 1 reaches San Francisco 10:45 a.m. second morn ing. A. At P. No. 4 is a vestibuled train throughout, lighted with pintea gas. dining ear running through. Los Angeles to Chicago. Dining ears under the management of Fred Harvey, with his unexcelled service, care and attention to his guests. Nos. 1 and 2 connect at Jerome Junction with trains of U. V. A P. Rr. for Jerome. Connecting at Prescott with stage lines for all principal mining camps: at Congress with stage Unes for Harona Hala. Station and Tar nell; at Pbenlx with the Maricopa A Pbe alx Ry. for points on the S. P. Br. This line is the best route to the Great Salt River Valley. For information regarding this valley and the rich mining section tribu tary to this road, address any Santa Fé Route "Pr ,"U"-0r GEO. M. SARGENT, Gent Ft. and Pass. Agt, Prescott, Arts. GEO. T. NICHOLSON. 1 P "- CW"""Í. FRET. Geni Manager. Topeka, Kan. B. E. WELLS, Asst. Geal Manager. Prescott. Arix. IRA P. SMITH, Commercial Agent, Pboraix. Arix. E. COPELA Ml. Gent Agent. El Paso. Texas. PROFESIONAL CARDS. P. W. KELS0X, ATTOHNEY-AT-LAW, WIB1LOW, - AKIXOBA. E. M. SAN FORD, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, rBXSCOTT, - ' ABIXOBA. W. M. PERRILL, Dist'ct Attorney Navajo County HOLBBOOE, - ABIXOBA. Will practice in all courts of Arixona. T. W. JOHNSTON, - ATTOHNEY.AT.LAW, PBX8COTT. - ABIXOBA. Will practice In the Courts of Navajo, Apache, Coconino and Mohave Counties. R. E. MORRISON, ATTORNKY'AT.LAW, (District Attorney Tavapal County.) Offiee in Court House. Prescott. Arixona. J, P. WELCH, M. D., PHYSICIAN 6c BURGEON, BOLBBOOK, - ABIXOBA. CHALCEDOWT LODGB KO. s, F. 4 A. M Holbrook. Arisona. Besrular stated eommunicatioos at 7 M p. in. oa Fourtk Saturday of each month Visiting brethren Juvited. B,orwof fcftKxroutiW J, H, B0W1ÍAH, Seeretary. t Tillman on Cleveland. No one man ever shook up the United States Senate so thoroughly as was done the other day by Till man, the South Carolina firebrand, who has kept quiet for two months, but who evidently has been storing up venom all the time. Some of his sentences will co down into the history of the Senate. For instance, Tillman did not hesitate to say that many of his colleagues did not know when to stop in making speeches and talked in a circle, "like a kitten fol lowing its own tail." It was when he came to discuss President Cleve land that Tillman reached the hight of his virulence. He describ ed the scene in what he pronounced t he "Palmmer" House, where UA11 the demons in hell were collected in one group shouting for G rover." As he went on democrats and Republicans alike shuddered as he spoke of the President as "That bull-headed and self-idolatrous man who holds the reins of power." He declared fur thermore with much solemnity that G rover Cleveland was the last presi dent the democracy would ever elect. He concluded his speech with the prediction that this country would yet wade through seas of blood and emerge either a despotism or such a democracy as was intended to be created by the French revolution. "Mr. Paesident," the Senator said, "it is not saying too much, and I feel warranted in charging that the derangement in our financial affairs and all this cry about sound money and maintaining the honor and cred it of the United States are all part and parcel of a damnable scheme of robbery, which has for its object, first, the utter destruction of silver as a money metal; second, the in crease of the public debt, the issue of bonds payable in gold, and third, the surrender to corporations of the power to issue all paper money and give them a monopoly of that func tion. If the secret history of the year 1892 shall ever be written it will disclose the fact, which cannot be proven now, but of which I have not the slightest doubt, that the gold ring of New York, which em braces nearly all the bankers in the eastern and middle states, and the stock gamblers of Wall street, con trolled the presidential nominations of both the democratic and republi can parties, and had an understand ing with the managers, or with both the candidates themselves, in regard to -what policy should be pursued toward our finances.- They contrib uted money for the booming of Mr. Cleveland as the only available democratic candidate, and they abused and ridiculed every other democratic aspirant. How many," he asked, "of these reasonable ex pectations have been met? Whose advice has he (the President) recog nized? None but the bootlicks and sycophants who have crawled on their knees for crumbs of patronage and betrayed their constituents for the offices in his gift. In the entire history of this country the high office of president has never been so prostituted and never has the ap pointing power been so abused. Claiming to be an apostle of civil service reform, he has debauched the civil service by making appoint ments only of those whose sponsors would surrender their manhood, and, with bated breath, walk with sub missive head in his presence. With relentless purpose he has ignored his oath of office to uphold and obey the law, and has paid out gold instead of coin and issued bonds to buy more gold, by both actions over riding the law, and giving no heed to the interests of any but moneyed friends I might say his owners or partners. While to this besotted tyrant coin has come to mean gold alone, he cannot by his mere 'ipse dixit' change the law of this land and pervert the plain meaning of the English language. In the mat ter of tariff he has blown hot and cold and will go down in history as the most gigantic failure of any man who ever occupied the White House, all because of his vanity and obstinacy, To make good this charge," Tijlman argued, when President Cleveland came into power in March, 1893, and could calí the Senate and House (both HOLBROOK, ARIZONA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 1896. democratic for the first time sincé the war) to carry his policy into effect, he did not call an extra ses sion to give tariff reform to the peo ple, but instead called congress to gether to stop the coinage of silver." Again, referring to tho president, he said: "If he was honest at the start (and I am willing to grant that much), his association with Wall street and his connection with weal thy men have debauched his con science and destroyed all sympathy with the masses." Further on, in discussing the gold question, he said: "Rothschild and his American agents graciously con descend to come to the help of the United States treasury in maintain ing the gold standard which has wrought the ruin, and only charges a small commission of ten million dollars or so. Great God, that this proud Government, the richest most powerful on the globe, should have been brought to so low a pass that a London capitalist should have been appointed receiver and presume to patronize us. "The responsibility of providing revenue and looking after the sol vencv of the treasury, which rests with Congress, has been usurped by the president. Why is he not im peached? The encroachments of the Feder al judiciary and the supineness and venalitv corruption, I may say of the representative branches of the Government are causes of deep con cern to all thinking and patriotic men. We are fast drifting into a gov ernment by injunction in the inter est of monopolies and corporations, and the supreme Court, by one cor rupt vote, annuls an Act of Congress looking to the taxation of the rich. The struggles from 1861 to 18G5 which drenched this fair land in blood was to emancipate 4,000,000 black slaves. We are fast approach ing a condition which will place the collar of industrial bondage around the necks of ten times that many white slaves, A day of reckoning will come unless there is, no longer a iust God in heaven, and when it does come, woe be unto those who have been among the oppressors of the Deoole. The present struggle is, un fortunately too, like that which pre ceded the late civil war, inasmuch as it is sectional. The creditor and the manufacturing States of the North and East have grown inordinately wealthy at the expense of the pro ducing classes of the South and West, and are urging this policy with the besoted blindness of Belshazzar. It is easy to see, the senator said, in conclusion, that the struggle for the new emancipation had been be srun. There were millions now on the march, and they tramp, tramp, tramp, tramp sidewalks hunting work and the highways begging bread, and unless relief comes they will some day take a not ion to come to Washinton with rifles in their hands to regain the liberties stolen them or which their representatives have sold. During Tillman's bitter criticism of the President he put down his notes and put the Senators and gal leries in roars of laughter by telling how, as Governor of South Carolina, he had come here to inaugurate the President, had stayed four hours out in the snow and sleet until he was nearly frozen to death to honor this President. "And," concluded the Senator, "I ask God to forgive me for doing it." The Senator closed at 4 o4clock. The members of the House from South Carolina and many others con gratulated him. On Feb. 8th the ballot for Senator stood: Hunter 66, Blackburn 62, McCreary 3, Carlisle 2 and Bate 1. Threw Away His Canes. Mr. D. Wilev. ex-postmaster, Black Creek, N. was so badly afflicted with rheumatism that he was only ahla to hobble around with canes, and even than it caused him great pain. After using Chamberlain s Pain üalm he was so much improved that he threw away his canes. He says this liniment did him more good than all other medicines and treatment put together. For sale at 50 cents per bottje by F. J, Wattrpn. SNYDEIt'S IMPORTATION. Tick Infested Cattle Released Quarantine. The Texas fever tick infested cat tle brought in October, 1895, from Mitchell county, Tex., to Bisbee, Ariz., and there held in quarantine by the live stock sanitary commis sion of Arizona, were released on the 23d of January, after being ex amined by the territorial veterinari an and found to be free from any visible means of communicating Texas fever. Mr. D. .H. Snyder, the owner who brought t'iiese cattle to the territory in violation of the law governing importations of cattle from Texas, has had an experience in this line that should be borne in mind by every cattleman who contemplates bringing cattle to Arizona, or for that matter, moving cattle to any state. Mr. Snyder some time ago ran the quarantine blockade into the state of Kansas and only succeeded in ex tricating himself at an expenditure of about $1,500 in costs and expenses attaching to the experiment; not satisfied with this, he tried a parallel violation of the quarantine law of Arizona, with the result that his cattle were seized and placed in the hands of the sheriff of Cochise coun ty. A barbed wire enclosure three fourths of a mile wide and one and one-half mile long, enclosing all the ground the cattle had been driven over, was built under the supervision of the quarantine officer, at the ex pense of Mr. Snyder. The law directs the sanitary com mission to deliver quarantined cattle to the owner on December 1, provid- ed he pays all costs 'and expenses caused by the importation. On this day the Arizona commission tender ed the cattle to Mr. Snyder with a bill of $564 costs to that date, Mr. Snyder notified the commission that he would not pay the bill presented until he could consult his Tucson attorney; meantime expenses con tinued, grass got short in the pasture, which is located in the bleak open unprotected bottom be tween the Mule and San Jose moun tains, the water never, in abundance, grows less, so that the result sum med up on the morning of Jan. 23, was as follows: Costs and expenses as per itemized bill presented, $610. The whole herd of cattle (eighty three head) then alive, in wretched condition; so poor that they cannot be moved fifteen miles to a more protected pasture until they are fed with hay or grain into a better con dition; seven head of cows and three calves dead. The herd imported originally con sisted of eighty-seven head of mixed Hereford and Durham cattle; ten died and six calves have been born since they were placed in quarantine, there being now alive thirty-six cows, twenty-five bulls and nineteen suck ling calves. Because of the importation of these Texas fever tick infected cat tle to Arizona, the Bisbee cattle loading pens were quarantined by the U. S. government, and were only released after being thoroughly dis infected by the live stock sanitary commission of Arizona under the supervision of an agent of the Bureau of Animal Industry. A quarantine of the whole of Arizona was only averted by the prompt ac tion of the Arizona commission, who expressed themselves willing and did comply with every demand of the national authorities in charge of quarantine regulations. That the cattle interests of the territory nearly received from this importation, an injury from which it never could have recovered, should make it awake and alive to the neces sity of greater watchfulness in the future. Cattlemen in their own in terests should not bring dangerous diseases here. The live stock sani tary commission should see that our most excellent laws are not violated with impunity. Wo are almost cer tain that it was mistaken judgment of the commission in the leniency shown Mr. Snyder. An intelligent man who wilfully violates the quar antine laws, endangering so great an industry, and one so important to Arizona's prosperity, should be pros ecuted, convicted and made to suffer the penalty of the outraged law. Ifogales Vidette. Good For Murphy. There is one man in congress who does not believe in letting his light be hid under a bushel. He is a Yan kee from Maine and he is now the delegate from the territory of Ari zona, Nathan O. Murphy is his name. The combination of a Yan kee and an Irishman is hard to beat, Mr.Murphy tells a good deal alxiut himself in the autobiography which he has written for the Congression al Directory. He informs us that early in life he fitted himself "for the part he was destined to play in a rich, though, at the time he arrived in Arizona, an undeveloped country." He "followed the course of empire to the west" in 1883, settling at Pres cott. "being far-seeing enough," as he modestly says, "that a land so rich in minerals and so fertile when pro perly irrigated must eventually come t o t he front." His first business ven J- tures, it is pleasing to know upo: his own excellent authority, "were highly successful," but it is still more interesting to learn that "under his two years' leadership the territory made wonderful progress." He tells us, too, that he "succeeded in arous ing interest in Arizona throughout the length and breadth of the conti nent, and millions of dollars are be ing expended in developing the country through his efforts." Much riiore to the same effect does Mr. Murphy vounchsafe in the way of in formation about himself, but this is sufficient to indicate that he is a wonder. Nor is Mr. Murphy lacking in self-assertion upon tho floor of the House. A few days ago representa tive Turner of Georgia, desired to have printed some facts and figures which defended the secretary of the interior from an attack made upon his administration upon the floor of the house. Up rose.Mr. Murphy, his red mustache gleaming like a pump kin on the hillside. "I object," he said, in a Wolfville tone of voice. Speaker Reed did not know him. There was a painful pause. "Who is he?" asked Mr. Reed of the clerk by his side. The clerk was ignorant, Ike Hill was appealed to. "I think he is one of those d d New York fellows," said Ike, while everybody wondered why t he Speaker continued silent. "The gentleman from New York objects," said Mr. Reed finally, and Mr. Turner sat down. But it was not a gentleman from New York at all. It was a Delegate from Arizona, who has no right to object any more than he has a right to vote. Of this he might have been unconscious, but, all the same, the facts and figures which Mr. Turner has secured have not played any part thus far in the proceedings of the House. Washington Star. Distinguished Officials. The party comprised President E. P. Ripley, First Vice President D. B. Robinson, Vice President Paul Mor ton, General Manager J. J. Frey, Gen eral Superintendent H. U. Mudge, Traffic Manager W. B. Biddle, ex President W. B. Strong, Superintend ent Chas. Dyer, Chief Engineer Dun, Machinery Superintendent Player, N. K. Fairbanks, the Chicago lard manufacturer, and D. J. Richardson, a prominent member of the Chicago board of trade. February 5th Pres ident Ripley and Messrs. Robinson, Morton, Strong, Biddle and party, accompanied by Receiver Smith and General Superintendent Wells, left over the Atlantic & Pacific railroad for the Pacific coast, where they will visit the leading resorts. The Guay mas branch of the system will be in. spected before their return. Mr. Robinson expressed the opin ion freely that the Santa Fe would finally absorb the Atlantic & Pacific and also the St. Louis & San Fran cisco. Messrs. Dyer, Player and Dun re turned north. Albuquerque (daily) Citizen. Our people are growing more and more in the habit of looking to F. J. Wattron for the latest and best in the drug line. He sells Chamber lain's Couarh Remedy, famous for its cures of bad colds, croup and whoop ing cough. When in need of such a medicine erive this remedy a trial and you will be more than pleased with tho result. " Number 10. GENERAL NEWS. There were, in 1895, 97,253,458 pounds of tea imported into the United States, valued at $13,171,370. The widow of Ezekiel Webster, brother of Daniel Webster, died ct Concord, N. H., Jan. 31; aged f6 years. For the month of November, 1895, there were 13,510,919 pounds of raw wool imported into New York, Phila delphia and Boston. The number of immigrants s'hlcli arrived in the United States for twenty-two months ending Nov. 30, 1895, was 640,583; of these 307,973 were males and 232,610 females. For the year ending J une 30, 1S95, the government receipts were $309, 563,376.72, and the expenses for the corresponding period $356,12285.83. Excess of expenditures over receipts, $45,558,909. The population of the United Stales, Dec. 1, 1894, was 69,010,000; a"ndlhe circulation per capita, $23.72. Dec 1, 1895, the estimated population was 70,504,000, and the per capita $22.61. The Japanese legation recently received an important cablegram from the foreign office of Japan, with the direction to make it public, by which the rich island of Formosa, which Japan acquired from China, will be opened up to trade and com merce. Federal telegraphs have been sub stantially completed by the opening of a new line from Tehauntepec to Aculop. Every important point in the Republic of Mexico is now com prised in the federal net-work. The federal telegraph is absolutely re moved from politics, the civil service rules are strictly applied. A prominent Matanzas lawyer writes to friends at Tampa, Fla that when Gomez passed througk San Jose La Bajas he left six sick men. The Spanish column passed and killed the six, chasing one of the men into the- street before killing- him. Quinto Bandera, learning this, notified the women ancl chil dren to leave the town, and then burned it. 1 Bi NATIONAL RKP1JBL1CAS DELEGATES A subscriber asks for the number of dele gates the several states and territories will be entitled to In the St. Louis convention, The following- is the apportionment: A Inhuma ...22 MiKAnnrl 34 Alaska Arizona. Arkansas California Colorado Conneticut. Montana Nebraska IB Nevada. ft New Hampshire 8 New Jersey 20 New Mexico 6 New York 72 ... 6 . JB ...18 ... 8 ...12 6 Dist. of Columbia... 2 Florida o Georgia -2 Idaho. Illinois . Indiana 0 Iowa -28 Kansas 20 Ko,.,okv 28 North Dakota. ( Ohio Oklahoma Oregon & Pennsylvania 64 Rhode Island 8 South Carolina 18 South Dakota 8 Tennessee 24 Texas W Vermont. Virginia. 24 Washington 8 West Virginia IS Wisconsin ......24 Louisaiana IB Maine " Maryland JJ Massachusetts. M;.himin. 28 18 Minnesota. . Mississippi. J8 Wyoming. 6 necessary for choice, 458, Total, 910: THE ELECTORA!. VOTE. The following is the electoral vote of the states as based upon the apportionment act of Feb. 7, 1891: Alabama Jt Montana Arkansas 8 Nebraska 8 California Nevada. Colorado New Hampshire.... 4 Conneticut. ew Jersey 10 a New York S Florida..".'.'.". North Carolina 11 Georgia J North liaKota. Idaho Ohio t a xiiinois " - , - Indiana P",1,,l.s ? Iow- 1 Rhode Island 4 t 10 South Carolina . 4 Kentucky M South Dakota 4 Louisiana 8 Tennessee, Maine Texas... 1 Maryland f Vermont. 4 Massachusetts .15 Virginia. " Michigan -1 Washington. J Minnesota -9 West Virginia. Mississippi 9 Wisconsin. Missouri 17 Wyoming... Total, 444; necessary for choice. 22S. Democratic Central Committee of Arts. ' Executive committee B. A. Fick . Fickas, c ry: W.J. . Webb, J. chair- man; r ranK ju. uiok. p Mul L. B. vernon. M J. nugent, Alexander, J. i. riwriu. . , Anache county-J. T. Lesueur. St. Johns; J. W. Boyle, Holbrook; Wm. A. üase. w lns- 'OW' . . . . . T T7 TI.,1. TnmKctJiM! Uocnise county . i," VvT' t to I HUhee: B. A. Packard, Bisbee; oVto'Moore, Wilcox. (Jocomno rou in j un. - "ÍTcreswell. Globe; W. T. McNally. Globe. m , Graham county. J. r ville; B. M. Crawford, Tucson; B. B. Norton, F Moha'vecounty Geo. M. Bowers, Kingman; Foster S. Dennisjtingman. Maricopa conm-j . , in , J. Kingsbury, Tempe; T. E. FarUh, Phenix; Thos.ll. King, pLeulx; . L, B. Alexander. Phenix. . .,, n Pinul county itooert nmm V. B. C. Osborne, Scanton ; CP. Msson, Florence. -,f'l.aiL F. Hoffi. Tucson: Fred G. Hughes, Tucson; T. D. Satrerwhit Juc- son ; &eiim l. r rauawu, - Wbi.??Fi.w 1 liulvennn. Preseott : Maurice Gold water, Prescott: K. A. Rogers, Prescott; It. 1. Andrews, rresco... Yuma county M. J. Nugent, Yuma; isara, Purdy, Yuma. Call and subscribe for tho A?9V9.