Newspaper Page Text
Advertise your brands In the lucí, People doin business should advertise It. By do la so yon Inform other people that you are on top of the earth. A business that cannot afford to advertía la not worth monkeying with. Remember the loaa of a single steer, will more than pay for brand and paper for a year. SHEEPMEN, Sbou'.d advertise their ear-maiks in the A Rocs. The brand including paper one year. ' .constitute a small outlay, and may cave you a "cut;1 this one "saving". would pay cost of brand and paper Jot many years. Remember 'tis a business maxim : "o.busincss which can not afford to advertise, will not pay to fol low." Gentlemen, send us your brands. V Volume I. HOLBROOK, ARIZONA, THURSDAY, MARCH 12, 1896. Number W. ti If O r i f i ' I TUR IUILKOAB8. Atlantic & Pacific R. IÍ. Go. TIME TAHLK BBTWAP. wsstwasd Ho. 4 No. II STATIONS. Xo. 1 No. 1 1- 8 Wa!10 lOp ' ft Olol 1 OUm . .-Chicago Ar Kansas City Ar .. . . lieu ver . . .Ar .Albuq'rque..Ar ....Wingate. .... Gallup- .Holbrook . - ...Winslow ...FlmrvtalT. ...Williams. ...Ash Fork. .. Kingman. ....Need lea. ....Blake. ..Uarwett . ..Biniow.. . L .. . .-Mojare-. ..Lr LosAngelea Lr . Sn DieroLv San Fran eo Lv 10 00i! 8 OOp 1 p lua 7 Up 4 Cup 8 OUa 12 Iud 8 SOa lSp, OUeJ 8 I Spl 4 Oxa I 00p 40a! 1 5pl 11 2te 10 Om e zaai a i 9 10a ft 1 12 p 8 1 1 Kp! 9 1 8 2Sai 4 5p Eip lup 11 05 p. I5al 6p, I3l.. Api 7 27a... 6p 05.. Op 4 5ua .. IUD e p Kp ft Urn 4 2Kl 11 2Hl 8 ftlp 12 46a 1 40pi 1 46a 1 KaJ S 4na 4 4Ua 7 SOa 8 25a! 8 20a 12 H li .'p jo uuai a 8 auaj T p 8 46a i tip; 1 I0o. 11 45a 1 40p 8 2ua 13 l'pi I lOp 8 OOpI 10 OOai wp 8 Sup 8 (Hp 110 Km 1 Coa: f SOpI ftOp iv aav Train K& 8. westbound, and train No. 4, eastbound. are faat limited, trains, carrying nrt-las iiaiai ni i i only and equipped with Pullman's latest and most elegant sleeping ears, reclining chair cara, with an attendant to look after the passengers comfort and r dining ears through wituout change be tween Los Angeles and Chicago In addition to the regular dai aily equipment. m luxurious compartment sleeping car, con tainina? two drawina rooms and seven family rooms will be attached to No. 4, leaving Loa Angeles on Tuesdays and Chicago on rt can dar of each week. Trains Nos. 1 and S carry P oilman Palace sleeping ears through without change be tween Chicago and San Francisco, with an annex ear between Barato and Los Angeles. Pullman Tourist sleeping ears through with' out chañare between Chicago and San Fran elseo. and Chicago and Loa Angeles every day : twice a ween between Loa Angeles and Sc. Paul ; once a week between Loe Angeles and M. Louis and Boston. SUMMER OB WINTER. The Santa Té Route Is the most comfort able Railway between California and the East. The Grand Canon of the Colorado can be rear bed in no other way. The meals at Harvey's Pining Booms are an excellent tentare oí me une, and are only equalled by those sei ved on the new Pining Cars which are carried on all limited trains. A. SWEET, Geni Pasa. Agent, Albuquerque. N. H. H. C BLSH. A sat Uen'l Pasa. Agent. San Francisco. CuL C W. SMITH. Receiver and GeuT Manager. S. F, P. tSP. Railway. TIME TAHLE To. IB. la effect December 25. at 12.03 a. m. aoTH pa'r Mxd. i Pass Ha.ll So. 1 HOI'U da't STATIONS. Pass.: Mxd. No. 2. No.82 2 ODpl 7 Oa L. .Ash Fork.Ar .. .Heath 8 20p 12 OIp ft 00p 11 ffla 4 4 11 18a 4 lp 11 ( la 4 lup-10 5a 8 Kp 10 10a 2 pl 7 lii 2 41o, 7 2i .Wick low 1 Oip4 1 4Aal KocK Butte. i rp) 8 Uaj .Cedar Glade.... 4 lip! 8 89a 4 Sum 8 Kai Valley -Del Rio Jerome Junction. 8 4ip 9 Ma 9 ra 8 85a 8 15a sup 8 l-P I &Wp 9 OVp 12 tira nit ...... 8 hH 9 2Ha 8 top! 9 4ia Masatcka Preacott 2 40p 7 4.a No. 41 1 No. 42 1 00a 8 JSal Preacott 1 sOm 10 23aJ....Jron Springs.... 7 t3a 10 Tm -Summit. 8 01a 10 fUal -Uamagate . 8 Sba 11 5a! Sknll Valley .... 9 OUa II 2a, Kirkland 9 2na 12 12pl -Grand View.... 9 4w 12 Ip HilUlde 10 16.12 SJpi -Date Creek 2 tSpl 4 lOp 2 03p 8 Vp 2 OIp 8 SAp 8 OIp 2 Kp 2 up 1 4Kp 1 2up 1 P 1 13pj 12 rp n r.p 11 S2a! 11 II a 12 5-'p 10 ISai 1 Onp .Martines 11 isa 12 Zip -11 toa 11 Wai 12 n 1 SDp .Congreaa 10 5a 11 Sua 1 44oi Haroua Hala... .110 45a 11 10a 1 OTip A ickenburs . . 2 81dJ Vulture 10 2Sa 10 40a i vtp 9 SVa 10 06a 9 45a: 9 4a 9 iai 9 10a 8 4a 9 C3a 8 a 8 SJa! 8 2&a 8 41ai 8 tJa 8 sua! 7 4ua 2 4Spi .Hot. Spr'gs Junc'n 2 00o 8 Obo Beardaley 2 2-pi i .Marinette 2 Hp! 8 tp Peoria 9 OOp, 8 8np! .Glendale 2 25pl 8 47 p Ji I ham bra 8 4ipt4 00p! Ar....Pheni ....L Trains Nos. 41 and 42 run on alternate days. Information as to what days same will run will be furnished by agents on application. No. 1 makes connections at Aan Fork with A. A P. veatibuled limited No. 8 from the east. This is the finest train west of Chicago. No. 2 also eannecta with A. AS P. No. 2 from the west. Persons desiring to stay over at Ash Fork will find the best of accommodations at Fred Harvey's hotel. No. 2 makes close connection at Ash Fork with A. A P. trains Nos. 1 and 4. A. A P. No. 1 reaches San Francisco 10:43 a.m. second morn ing. A. A P. No. 4 is a vest i bu led train throughout, lighted with pinten gas. dining car running through. Los Angeles toChicago. Dining ears under the manajrement 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 Preacott with stage lines for all principal mining camps; at Congress with stage lines for Haraua Hala. Station and Yar nell : at Pnenix with the Maricopa A Phe nix Ry. for points on the S. P. Ry. This line is the best route to the Great Salt River Valley. For information regarding this valley and the rich mining section tribu tary So this road, address any Santa Fé Route representative, or , GEO. M. SARGENT. Geni Ft. and Pass. Agl Preacott, Aria. GEO. T. NICHOLSON. Geni Pasa, Agu, Chicago. IlL J. J. FEET.. Genl Manager, Topeka, Kan. R. E. WELLS. Asst. GenT Manager. Preacott. Ariz. IRA P. SMITH, Commercial Agent, Phcenix, Aria. X. COPELAND, GenT Agent, El Paso, Texas. PROFESIONAL CARDS. F. W. KELSON, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, WUfaXOW. - AKIXOXA. E. H. SANF0RD, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, raxSCOTT. - AHUOXA. W. H. PERRILL, Diat'ct Attorney Navajo County HOLBBOOK. - AKIZOXA. Will practica in all eourta of Arizona. T. W. J0HKSTO5I, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, mxacoTT, - ABIZOXA. Will practice in the Courts of Navajo, Apache, Coconino and Mohave Counties. R. E. MORRISON, ATTO R N EY-AT-LAW, (District Attorney Yavapai County.) Office in Court House, Prescott, Ariaona. . J. P. WELCH, M. D., PJIY8ICIÁN Ac BURGEON, OLBBOOX, - AKZOJfA. A BRIEF SKETCH Of Hoa Sana Hughes, as Related Cltlsea Reporter. to The following brief biography of Hon. Sam Hughes prior to Lis ad vent into Arizona will be read with interest by his many friends. In 1852 he was in Oregon, at Foots diggings on Cow Creek. These dig gings were discovered by Foot and named after him. They passed up the Bogue River and discovered the Big Bar. Capt. James, who by the way was a woman, Tom Bart let and three others whose names he does not now recall were of the party, Shortly after reaching the place the Koguo Eiver Indians became ugly and threatened war. The cause leading thereto was the refusal of an Indian agent named Abrosio to trade two of his children for two of an In dian chief named Sam, who threaten ed war unless a swap was made. While the controversy was afoot a party of miners arrived under the command of Sefure Field, from Scratch valley. On the appearance of these men a council of war was called and seventeen Indians killed. One white man was shot through the hand next day. General Joe Lane, of Oregon, then came up and took command. On learning' this the In dians announced their readiness to treat for peace and an agreement of that character was soon made.. Short ly afterwards he returned to Yreka, California, with Novell, Garland and others. Early in the spring of 1853 news came from Bogue river that the In dians had again broken out. In com pany with twenty others, said he, I went to the scene of conflict and re mained to the end. It cost the gov ernment about 2,000,000. In the same year Chief John, a noted Cla math, also went on the war path. It was in this campaign I first met Gen eral Crook. He was then a second- lieutenant, fresh from West Point, About this time the Modoc Indians took a turn at the hatchet amd mur dered everybody who crossed the Siskiyou mountains and I joined a party organized to punish them. In 1855 I bought the Mountain house at Yreka, but later in the same year, because of failing health, I sold it to William Bockfellow, who, by the way, was an uncle of Olive Oat man, whose tragic death is familiar to all early Arizonans, and went to San Francisco. At the latter place I was advised to try a warmer and dryer climate and as Arizona was then receiving some attention, I started in this direction January 1, 1858, in company with Hugh Slicer, Sammy Tibies, Oscar Henkle and Robert Greyhouse. We arrived in Tucson March 10th following. My heatlh was improved decided ly. In April came a report of gold discoveries in the Cañada del Oro, and with others I prospected the country pretty thoroughly, but not finding much of value my partners concluded to push ahead and arrang ed with me to meet them in San An tonio, Texas. This I had planned to do, but in a new country one re port follows another and causes more or less detention. The hidden mine, in the Tucson mountains, was much talked of at the time, and nearly every able bodied man in the country, more or less, took his turn at looking for it. Then came stories of rich discoveries in the Plancha de las Platas, Balas de Cobre, Huachuca mountains and elsewhere and I de cided to go no further but reside here permanently. The Indians at this time were committing but few depredations. The year following, however, the Apaches became bolder and murders and cattle stealing were of frequent occurence but notwithstanding this there were more people engaged in agricultural pursuits than there are now. Arizona Citizen. The salaries of the TJ. S. district attorneys in some western districts were fixed as follows: Arizona, $1,000; Arkansas, eastern, $4,000; western, $5,000; California, northern, $4,000; southern $3,000; Colorado, $4,000; Idaho, $3,000; Mon tana, $3,500; New Mexico, $4,000; Oklahoma, $4,000; Texas, northern, $3,000; western, $3,500; Utah, $2r500; Wyoming, $3.000, Ai Establised Newspaper. The following from the St. Joseph Herald is as true as gospel: There is no business so intimately linked with the prosperity of a city or community as its established news paper. Its success or failure is thermometer of the locality in which it is published, it reflects the char acter of the commercial aud intel lectual texture of the people. The failure of a great newspaper is her aided the world over, and is accepted as an index to a lack of business push of the city in which it is publish ed. The failure of a national bank or any great mercantile institution is looked upon by the public as the result of local or personal conditions that of a newspaper which has secur ed recognition as the mouth piece of public sentiment of a city, or the pronounced organ of a party, known throughout the country the result of the locality it represnts The advertising columns of a news paper are the index of the growth of business and prosperity, and they in dicate that the city is reaching out of its curbing. The decline of ad vertising indicates retrogression; the the expansion of advertising an nounces progress. The snap and vim shown in telling the world of what you have to sell is positive in dication that you believe that you can sell and have advantages the public will accept if they know them. A show window is good for the "pass ing crowd," but an advertisement is for the world. Newspapers, there fore, have both a personal and pub lic bearing. The public also has its responsibility, to give it a fair return and support. The newspaper, in more than one way, is the represen tative of the public" Occasional Correspondent. Pbovo, Utah, Feb. 24, 1896. Editor Abocs Dear Sir: The Brigham Young academy is located here and is a stately building of four stories in height; it contains thirty- two ciass-rooms, all oi wmcn are supplied with the latest modern school furniture and all the para phernalia pertaining to a first-class school of learning. . Mr. Karl G. Maeser attended last Sunday evening's meeting in room D," and delivered quite an interest ing and instructive lecture to -the assembled students. At the present time over nine hundred students are enrolled upon the books of the B. Y. Academy; yet there is room for more aiid more are expected to en roll ere long. We have here five students from your county, and several from Apache; in fact, from diverse sec tions oi Arizona, ana irom every part of Utah, have come young men and young women seeking ex- ducation where it is to be found, with honest work and application. On St. Valentine's day the whole school assembled in room "D" to listen to an address by Apostle Marion Lyman and Jonathan G. Kimball, one of the seven presidents of the seventies. Judging from present appearances the school seems to be progressing along the educational lines, and all the students appear to be laboring assiduously to obtain that which theives cannot steel nor adversity deprive them of an education. Beginning with each week's routine is a lecture by Elder Geo. Beynolds, upon the Book of Mormon. Hon. B. H. Roberts delivered his stated lecture last Friday, night be before the Polysophical of the B. Y. A. curriculum. The whole program was nicely rendered. Apostle John W. Taylor honored the school with an able and compre hensive address upon a subject most dear to the hearts of the students education. The male students are anxiously waiting for the time when athletics will become a part of our daily program. Nothing like good whole some exercise to put life and vigor into the vouth. and trive him an in creased appetite for hard study. lne general health is good, 11 we except the numerous bad colds did you ever see a good one? The snow has about disappeared, as also the mud, but the sunshine is fleeting and somewhat treacherous. James Little, Carmack on Marion Butler. Carmack, of the Memphis Com mercial-Appeal, has placed on paper his thoughts and opinions concern ing Marion Butler, the young Popu list senator from North Carolina. which are as follows: "Marion Butler, of North Carolina, turned loose in the senate yesterday. We venture the assertion that no man that ever sat in that body has so firm a grip on fame as Marion Butler. Butler reminds you of Daniel Webster he is so different We seriously doubt whether there is any living' thing, from a man to bacillus, tuat nas as little sense as Marion Butler, of North Carolina. This is why ho will e so famous. Pefler, of Kansas, got mighty short weight when he laid in his brain supply, but Peffer is to Marion But ler as Jove is to a worm. Yet this thing can open its mouth and talk for hours on a stretch, and at a dis tance of a hundred yards looks al most human. The way North Caro lina happend to send this freak of nature to the senate was this: motion was pending to send him to a dime museum; some one in spirit of fun moved to strike out 'dime museum' and insert 'United States senate,' and the legislature, being drunk, and Populist to boot adopted the amendment, tabled motion to reconsider, and let it go at that. Butler will do much to promote the gayety of nations while he is here. He is a fountain of folly that is never at rest and never goes dry. He is a spouting geyser of hot mud that will attract visitors from the uttermost parts of the earth Men whose batchelor uncles had died and willed their money to an orphan, men whose mothers-in-law have come to spend the summer with them, hen-pecked husbands, under takers, Englishmen and all kinds of solemn' and sunless natures have been known to look on Marion But ler and laujrh joyously. North Caro lina has been noted for its humor, but the broadest joke it erer sprung on the broad and hilarious earth is its freak senator, the thing with the form of a man, the voice of an ass and the brain of a bird." The Pacific Kailroadsr The Pacific railroads are up for attention again, and their attorneys and lobbyists are whining for fur ther consideration at the hands of the Government. If anybody strongly interested in the ownership of those roads was rightfully out of jail there might be room for argu ment as to the proper disposition to be made of the property, but inas much as nobody has ever made any money out of the Pacific roads ex cept a handful of colossal highway men, and nobody else ever will un der their management, it seems as though this ought to be a good time to call for 5 new deal. If, as the miserly and grasping Huntington a, the Government shall renew its second mortgage for a hundred years, it simply means that the guerilla methods employed for thirty years in the mismanagement of the Central Pacific is to be con tinued for a century under the guid ance of the residuary legatees of the present generation of pirates, if in deed old Huntington does not live that long himself. Accepting as true the theory that the good die young, ana reasoning deductively that life corresponds in wickedness, there is a fair chance that the metal-ic-souled Coll is P. will be scratching at the doors of the Capitol in 1996, asking further concessions and gratu ities. The people of the mountain and Pacific states who have been holding up their hands to the Southern Pacific for years ought to join unanimously and enthusiastic- j ally in tne proposition to nave tiie Government foreclose its second mortgage and become the owner of the road, paying off the first mort gage at its leisure. Here is perhaps the most available opportunity that will ever be presented for the ex periment of Government ownership and control of railways. Govern ment railways are habitually sneer ed at as Populistic or Communistic chimera, but they are a crowning success in Belgium, where the cost of railway transportation is a baga telle compared with the rates ex torted by the private corporations of America. . GENERAL NEWS. Delegates to the conventiou at St. Louis were instructed for McKinley. The Imparcial says: "The Ameri cans wish to attack us because they believe us to be weak." Charles R. Drake of Tucson has been appointed by Gov. Hughes to represent Arizona at the Omaha exposition. The two-year-old daughter of Dr. Carey, prominent physician of Montevista. Colo., has died from dose of morphine administered by a little brother, who was playing doc tor. The republicans have held conven tions in six congressional districts to complete the list of Arkansas de- ligates to the national convention, All the conventions will instruct for McKinley. Fire broke out in Cleopha's coal mine at Kattowitz, Prussian Silesia. The bodies of twenty-one victims have already been recovered. The fate of hundreds of miners entomb ed in the pit, Í3 still uncertain. ' Senator Gorman has introduced a joint resolution directing the Secre tary of the Navy to appoint a board of three naval officers to examine a site for a coaling station on Navassa Island, in the West Indias, near the coast of Cuba. There was a combined movement of Spanish troops on San Francisco de Paula, four miles from Havana Rifle firing has been heard from there and it is believed an engagement with the insurgents is taking place, This is believed to be the closest the insurgents have yet approached to the capital. The supreme court of 111., in a de cision by Just ice Williams, overruled all assignments in error in the case of H. H. Holmes, sentenced to death for the murdering of Benjamin F. Pitzel, and confirmed the judgement of the court below. Gov. Hastings, it is believed, will fix an early day for the execution. The Senate committee on Priv ileges and Elections by a strict party vote decided to report a substitute for the resolution introduced by Senator Allen to ask for an investi gation into the election methods of Alabama with special references to the election of the Legislature which elected Senator Morgan. A dispatch to the Herald from St. Petersburg say3 that the Novosti, in an editorial, says that Russia will maintain the independence of Korea, and that if Japan continues intrig uing Russia may be forced to occupy the peninsula. Japan must consider that if she wishes to acquire Korea this means war with Russia. The body of the missi ng Mrs.A. B. Cady was found near Taconia, Wash ington, by T. H. Goodrich, the wo man's father, and A . R. Upright, a warm friend of the family, who have never relaxed their search. The body wa3 found in a kneeling pos ture with a bullet hole in the right temple and a revolver in the right hand. The husband gave up the search on Friday and started for his home in Chicago. The State Department has receiv ed information from Spanish sources that a filibustering expidition is fit ting out at Alligator Key, Fla. It is said that the schooners S. B. Mailory and Adele are to meet the steamer Three Friends at the Key with men and arms, and that the latter will then proceed to Cuba. The treasury officials have been request ed to notify the commanders of re venue cutters to be on watch. The state department has not been informed of the wholesale resigna tions from United States consular service of persons of Spanish birth, as reported by cabio from Madrid. In Spain and Spanish colonial pos sessions there are just thirty persons appointed to United States consular service from Spain, most of these being of Spanish birth. Generally they hold offices of minor import ance, such as vice consul and cousu lar agents, and the compensation of these officials, being made up solely j of fees, is so small it fails to attract suitable persons of Amorican nativ ity or citizenship. The Suicide. Speaking of the suicide of M. D. Harter, ex-Congressman from Ohio, the Argus of Salt Lake City, attrib utes the cause to accute remorse. After doing all that which he is ac cused of by the Argus, is it any wonder he should dio by his own hand. The Argus says: "Mr. Harter was one of the rich men of the country who inflicted the second in stallment of Grovor Cleveland upon this unfortunate republic. The brains and science of the Demo cratic party (and it hasn't much of either) was opposed to Cleveland in 1S92. The brains of Democracy knew that he was a dull-witted, selfish, phlegmatic egotist, knowing little and caring less for the . needs of his country at large, but . the hairy, unkempt, one-gallused Demo cracy of the rural districts, who live in shanties and and drink their whisky out of a jug, worshipped the stuffed prophet as a Chinaman bows down to his Joss, because he was the only Demociatic President they could remember. The thick-headed and thin-blooded votaries of wealth in the ranks of Democracy crystal lized and supplemented this wooden idolatry with an ampio corruption fund and the golden calf was set up in tho White House. The subser quent history of the American peo ple is a record of unavailing labors more direful than that of Sisypus, whose time was employed in con stantly rolling up hill a huge stone which perpetually rolled back as often as it reached the top, and the infinite prosperity and .opulence promised to every citizen by Mr. Harter and his confederates have been as elusive as the tempting viands which dangled unceasingly before the face of Tantalus but forever receded from his lips. Let us believe for sweet charity's sake that Mr. Harter was moved to re pentance by contemplation of the misery he had wrought and sought expiation in death." sms The charging of excess fares by conductors on the several roads in Colorado, when passengers neglect to buy tickets at stations has result ed in much unpleasantness ever since the system was inaugurated. In all cases the conductors have given re ceipts for the excess amount, which could later be cashed at the general offices by passengers, but generally this securing of the refund involved so much red tape it was avoided to a great extent, the pas senger preferring to loose two-bits rather than spend time to the value of a dollar to secure it. ' The Union Pacific in a recent bulletin ;h.as insti tuted a change which will to some extent avoid this unpleasantness. NATIONAL REPUBLICAN DELEGATES A subscriber asks for the number of dele gatej the several states and territories will be entitled to in the St. Louis convention. The following is the apportionment : Alabama .22 Missouri St Alaska 2 Montaña 0 Arizona. 6 Arkansas id California 18 Colorado 8 ConneticuU 12 Deleware 6 Dist. of Columbia. .. 2 Florida 8 Georcia .26 Idaho. 6 Illinois 48 Indiana SO Iowa .28 Kansas 20 Kentucky .28 Louisaiana 16 Maine 12 Maryland .16 Massachusetts. SO Michigan. 28 Minnesota 18 Nebraska IS Nevada 6 New Hampshire..... 8 New Jersey 20 New Mexico 6 New York 72 North Carolina 2Í North Dakota. 6 Ohio 46 Oklahoma 6 Oregon 8 Pennsylvania 61 Rhode Island .'8 South Carolina. .'.'..18 South Dakota-. 8 Tennessee .21 Texas S3 Vermont. 8 Virginia. 2 Washington 8 West Virgiuia l's Wisconsin 21 Mississippi J9 Wyominsr. 6 Total, 910; necessary for choice, 466. REPUBLICAN COMMITTEES. TBBBITOBIAX COKIHTTH. Executive committee J. H. Kibber, chair man t R. L. Lout?, secretary : T. W. Hine. A. O. Brodie. T. P. Carson, W. M. Griffith, Her bert Brown. A nao he county J. 1. Hubbell. A. Gonzales. Geo. H. Crosby. Joe. Udall, C. I. Kempe. Cochise county Allen T. Bird, AL Noyes, W. F. Nichols, A. L. Grow. W. A. Place. Coconino county E. S. Clark, C. M. Fun ston, N. G. Lay to a, F. W. Smith, E. F. Green law. Gila county G. M. Allison, tí. 1. reter, x. A. Poscoe, W. M. Griffith, F. W. Westmeyer. ' Graham eountv M- J. ara ii. H. L. Smith. H. Weech, Alexander McLean. E. A. Cutter. Maricopa county Jas. McMillan. 1. rr. Hine, Lincoln r owier, v. a. nmte, a. n. Goodrich. . Mohave county H. H. Watkins. F. L. Smith, J. K. Halsey. J. L. Nelson, David Sauthwick. Navajo county J. H. Bowman. W. C Barnes, Jos. Mohoney, Jessie N. Smith, A. F. Bant a. Pima county Charles B. Brake. Herbert Brown. J. A. Zabriskie, Geo. Christ, R. H. aul. Pinal county W. B. Reed. T. P. Carson. O. H. Carpenter, W. F. Cooper, E. W.-Childs. Yavapai county A. O. Brodie, Chas. H, Akers, D. L. Robinson, John & Jones, Thos. Roach. Yuma county J. W. Dorrington, O. F. Townsend, F. S. Ingalls, F. B. Ewing-, Frank: Wightman. NAVAJO COUNTY COUSOTTBo. J. H. Bowman. Chairman: W. H. Clark Secretary and treasurer; F. W. Xet'-ujn, it.