Newspaper Page Text
H. A. PEASE Publisher.
HOLBROOK. - ARIZOAN Good for SpalM 1e Spanish -wheat brop of 1900 Is the biggest for a genera tion. There is said to be a scarcity of mon fceys in America. From a monkey famine good Lord deliver us. They may change the character of tiie season's waltz, but young people will always find some pleasant way to get around each other. The New York man who says that he left his wife because she earned more money than he could evidently doesn't know how to appreciate a good thing. If St. Louis has attentively studied the financial history of the world's iairs of the decade now closing it has learned how not to do some things in 1903. The Duke de Abruzzl is going to try fegaln to discover the north pole. We wish to tender the Duke a heartfelt apology. We have wronged him. We thought he would stay and lecture about It The mosquito never shows apathy or Indifference. She is always earnest and enthusiastic. This Is doubtless the cause of her success. If It were cus tomary for mosquitoes to vote none would ever be absent from the polls. Through the stoppage of Japanese migration to Hawaii since annexation ihere is now a call for laborers in that Island. The young laboring man of an adventurous turn has a chance to see ft little of the United States and judge for himself as to its annexation policy. The young men of to-day are too fin ickytoo much given to self-analysis, self-pamperlng. Their shoes and neck ties cost more each year than did the entire wardrobe of their grandfathers. They feel a sense of degradation in imall beginnings and plodding and they wait for success ready-made to come to them. The young man of to-day can pot be president of a bank or judge of a court the firgt week he is from school, and he feels like the famous EliFussley, that he has "no chance." The House of Representatives elected In November will doubtless be the last ne chosen under the present appor tionment of members to the various States. When the census returns are fully made up, Congress will decide how many Representatives shall be al lotted to each State, and then the States will be divided by their legislatures into districts. Whatever changes the new apportionment makes In the States as such, It seems certain that the large cities will gain something at the ex pense of the rural districts. Life Insurance men say that within ten years the grip has come into the front rank of causes of mortality. One American company had 22 deaths from it In 1890. In 1892, It had 133, and in every year Blnce from 20 to 40 deaths have been reported. The medical ex aminers add that the figures understate the fact, since many deaths ascribed to pneumonia, for Instance, are really caused by this vicious influenza, which seems not only to strike at one's weak est point, but permanently to enfeeble the whole system. Probably the pecu liar depression induced by the disease helps to swell the mortality list. For months hundreds of young cou ples have been rushing off to St. Joseph, Mich., to get married. It does not appear that It was cheaper to get the knot tied there than elsewhere in Michigan, which Is not an expensive State as a rule. But the place got a name as a Gretna Green and became a magnet for the victims of Cupid. Later these couples were startled by the news that sham clergymen have been taking advantage of the opportunity to earn fees, and many are asking whether or not they are really "spliced" or will have to go through the agony over again. In choosing a Gretna Green It Is evident that lovers should be very careful. The Literary Digest translates a statement to the effect that the most recent statistics show a decrease of the birth rate In every European country, the average decrease being 3 per cent since 1891. This is a curious fact, and seems to show that the Malthusian the ory failed to take Into account certain conditions in nature that tend to pre vent the overpopulation of the earth For some time it has been known that the birth rate In France has been unsat isfactory. But It was not suspected that every country in Europe was in the same declining condition, though to a less degree. There Is still an an nual Increase of population by births but the fact that this increase is dimin ishing Is remarkable, because, should it continue, the crisis would be reached and populations begin to die out. Per haps Macaulay's New Zealander mav yet have the opportunity to view Eu ropa as an uninhabited waste. A, handsome monument has recently been erected at mtsDurg to the mera ory of Stephen C. Foster, the popular song-writer. The design represents the composer In the act of writing a melody, and at his feet the figure of an pld negro who cannot be mistaken for 'any other one of his race but "Old Unele Ned." The monument Is a grace ful tribute to the memory of the com poser whose songs have given pleasure to thousands and occupy a unique place In music. Originally written for min strel performance, they are typical of the music of the negro race, and as folk songs take a high place. Though not belonging to the "higher music," they have been deemed worthy of perform- .ance by Parepa, Patti, Nilsson and oth er eminent vocalists, and have been used as themes by Dvorak In his sym phony, "The New World." Foster died, leaving many Imitators, but no real successor. His work Is of such import ; finco, humble as It is, that no history of the progress of music In America would 'be éwfiplew without extended refer- cnce to re. m tnis connection rt is flt-i ting to suggest that a similar tribute should be paid to the memory of F. Nieholls Crouch at Baltimore, the com poser of "Kathleen Mavourneen," one of the most truly musical and popular of ballads, both in tune and text.. Though an Englishman by birth, he came to this country in 1S45, and re mained here until his recent death. His ballad was written here, and may be fairly claimed as belonging to Ameri-' can music. The question whether a workingman! should marry or not was discussed in! one of our daily papers by a regular; contributor recently, and the statement was made that a Chicago contractor had declared the contrary that work ingmen ought not to marry. The reason given by the contractor for his belief was that wages were too low for labor- j ing men to support families on. The writer cited an instance where a young carpenter secured work during the summer at $2 a day, but in winter could get little or nothing to do, so that he earned only about $300 a year, or less than $1 a day, with rent at ?15 a j month, $180 a year; street car fare say $20 for the year; groceries and clothing for the family, however small, would j more than consume the remaining $100. The day laborer, working, say, 300 days in the year, get3 perhaps $100 more, but must live upon the poorest of fare If he has a family of five or more to feed. Let us figure for him. His bread or flour will cost not less than $25 for the year; his meat bill, say, $60, which is less than 20 cents' worth a day; potatoes' and other vegetables half as much more a total of $115. Add $120 for rent, and how does the poor man clothe himself, not to speak j of wife and children? Verily, It Is a i serious question whether laboring men j can afford to marry. It Is not much better with office clerks in the city,: salesmen In stores, etc. Few of them'; get more than enough for a fair living; for themselves, and many can earnj scarcely enough to pay board and, clothing expenses and can not lay up! anything for the future. Such facts; show the folly of farmers' sons andi daughters going to the city to Improve i their prospects. At home they are sure. of food, shelter and clothing of some; sort. In the great towns their very liv- ing is precarious. The superiority of! the farmer's calling Is strikingly shown In this, that, however hard the times, however slack the labor market and low the wages in all the Industries in: the manufacturing or trade centers, on: the farm there is always work to be. done that either presently or remotely ! will pay well for the doing. It may be: repairing, making improvements, shel tering the stock or implements, hauling, out and spreading the manure, killing! weeds, trimming the orchard, or any; other of the thousand and one jobs; about the farm. There Is always some thing waiting for the improving hand; of the farmer who has a mind to work, and his work, if Inteligently and faith fully done, pays every time. The Curse of Gold. A y "Papa Is afraid some man will marry me for my money. Do you think any one would?" 'Some men will do almost anything for money." An Optimist. !n.t.c - Utuie "i The Deacon Do you ever stop to think that each time the clock strikes you are one hour nearer eternity? The Printer No; I think I am one hour nearer pay day. Even Later. He had been talking and talking and talking and talking until the poor girl was so tired and sleepy she didn't know whether it was this week or last week or come next Sunday, and the clock on the mantel was holding up its hands, either in pity or in protest. Fi nally it -occurred to the young man that an evening call had its limits, at least in a latitude where the nights were not six months long. "Bless me," he exlalmed, starting up suddenly, "It certainly must be time I was going home." "Oh," she said in a dazed kind of a way, "it must be a good deal later than that." Detroit Free Press. Queer Houses iu New Zealand. New Zealand has some quaint things in the way of houses. In places where flat land is scarce, there is sometimes a difficulty In securing space for a place on which to build a bouse. Here Is a singular situation for a cottage, access to which Is gained by climbing the rock at the back. In the -back blocks of a new country some queer habita tions are erected, and a bootmaker's shop in the wilds of the colony is rather a picturesque specimen. It Is composed of sacking on a frame of saplings, while the chimney, from which his "shin gles" is hung, is formed of "bungles" the stems of the handsome Punga Punga treefern. Speculation sometimes empties a man's pockets and fills his hat with costly experience. 1 it 5- miiii r ni r, i . 1 1 ' DDE. FLEES 10 HOLM He Was Smuggled on Board of a Dutch .War Ship HATED BY REFUGEES Refugees at Lorenzo Márquez Bitter Attaint Him Fight at Jagersfontein. Lourenzo Marques, Oct. 19. Mr. Kruger was secretly taken at 5 o' clock this morning on board the Dutch cruiser Gelderland, on which vessel he is to sail for Holland. Tue reason given for Mr. Kruger's hurried embarkation was fear that the Boers here would attack him The feeling of the refugees against Mr. Kruger for fleeing from the coun try' is very strong He left the gover nor's house in a hired carriage, accom folliwingpanied in ootry tfofoe mfe panied by Dr. Haimann, the governor following in a private carriage. The party drove through the custom house and embarked from the customs' pier, instead of from tho passenger jetty. It in reported that the Gelderland will sail tomorrow. DUBLIN TO HONOR KRUGER. Dublin. John J. Clancy has given notice that he will move at the next meeting of the corporation that the freedom of the city be conferred upon former President Kruger. FIGHT WITH BOERS. London. Lord Roberts reports from Pretoria as follows: "A party of Boers got into Jagers fontein on the night of Oct. 18, and a fight insued in tho morning. Our loss was seven killed. Tho Boers lost their commandant and twenty killed. Kelly-Kenny dispatched a column under Hughes-Hallett which should reach Jagersfontoin today. ROLLING STOCK SEIZED. Lourenzo Marques. The local rail road employees have been instraccta to hand over to the British all the rolling stock of the Netherlands Rail road Company. Berlin.-Referring to the reported in tention of Great Britain to confiscate the Netherlands railway, Thansvaal colony, the Vossische Zeitung says: "We have no doubt that Germany will energetically protect the interests of German shareholder!." Lipton Given Second Chance. New York. Sir Thomas Lipton's challenge for the America's cup was accepted by the New York Yacht Club. The following cablegram was sent to H. C. Kelly, secretary of the Royal Ulster Yacht Club, Belfast: "Meeting committee held. Your chal dengo accepted. Conditions the same as they stood at the close oí last year's races, including private agree ment as to accidents, and accept as modified as to dayof races by your challenge and extending limit of time of start to 2 p.m., suitable to change of months. Is this satisfactory? It is stated that it is possible that the Columbia, which successfully de fended the cup last year, will again be used -.. The first race is to be sailed on Tuesday, August 20, 1901; second race, Thursday August 22; third race, Sat urday, August 24. Further races, if any, will be sailed upon tho same days in the following week. Another Louisiana Lynching. Plaquemine, La. Miley Johnson, a negro who shot and dangerously wounded Conductor William Jordan of the Texas & Pacific Wednesday night near Bzton Rouge, was lynched at 2 o'clock today. Johnson had been en carcerated temporarily at the state capítol. Last night the sheriff attempt ed to take him to the jail at Port Al len. A determined body of men over powered the officer and securing the prisoner, hanged him. Warm Regards of the Czar for the United States. New York, Oct. 21. Tho Herald this morning prints a long cable from Mal ta, where the Czar of Rusia is staying, giving an interview with a high Rus sian official, who is thoroughly con versant with the monarch's political views, who tells frankly of the Czar's unselfish purpose in the east and warmly praises the attitude of the United States. He said that Russia's sole aim in China has been to secure peace, and she will seek no territory unles others take the initiative. Talk of Russia's desire to annex Manchuria is called ridiculous. He spoke of the growing sentiment of Russia for America. In St Petersburg the cor responent learne that Germany's course had excited the distrust of all Russians. The death of Count Mou ravieff, lato minister ot foreign affairs, it attributed to shock caused by his sudden knowledge of the extent of the Chinese troubles. HAS BEEN THERE BEFORE. Daniel Libby, One of the Original Golovln Bay Miners, Now Rich. Taco ma, (Wash.), Oct. 21. Daniel B. Libby, ono of the richest miners in the Govolin Bay district, enjoys the uniauo distinction of having found gold in the same district thirty-three ! years ago. Circumstances compelled j him to be absent thirty-three years, i but last year he returned and has tru j ly struck it rich. ' In 1866 he belonged to a party of Western Union surveyors which was locating a telegraph line through Al aska and across Bering Sea to Asia. His party - spent the winter at Port Clarence. In journeying from there to Norton Sound Libby struck the head- ; waters of Neuckluck river, and with j one companion panned gold out of the I gravel on its banks. Their time being i short, they moved on and said noth i ing, intending to winter there the fol lowing the season and prospect thor oughly. Next summer a steamer came to take thm all away, bringing the news that the Atlantic cable was successful and the Siberian telegraph lino was unnec essary. Libby is now the head of a company which owns eight of the best claims on Neuckluck river and other Golovin Bay streams. i Orpheum, Los Angeles Tom Nawn and Co., The Famous Irish Character Comedian, in his New Comedy Ceation, "Pat and the Genii'. Eddie Girard assisted by Jessie Gardener. Wills Family Europe's Most Expert Instru mentalists. Julia Kingsley. Belle : Davis. The Three Poirers. Johnson, : Riano and Bentley, Novelty Acrobats i from England. i : To Collect at Pistol's Point Chicago. S. I. Morris, a contractor, was arrested for an alleged attempt upon the life of John W. Gates, ex president of the American Steed and Wire Company. When searched at the Police Station, two large revol vers were found concealed in his poc kets. It is asserted that Morris also had designs upon the life of W. J. Brim son, general manager of the Kansas City and Southern Railroad, whom Morns, it is alleged, had enticed to this city by means of a telegram pur porting to have been signed by Gates, but which ho himself had sent. Man ager Brimson arrived at the Grand Pacific Hotel today in accordance with the appointment made in the telegram Failing to find Gates, he called upon him in his office in the Rookery build ing. After a hasty consultation,, the two men decided th,at Morris originated the scheme, both having received threatening letters from him. Morris was captured near the offices of the Illinois Steel Company in the Rookery building. Ho was formedly in the employ of Gates, and main tains that the latter owes him $50,000. After disarming him the police man took him to the Central Station where ho was locked up. Morris acknowledged that he intend ed to collect an alleged debt aggregat ing $50,000 from Gates and Brimson, at the point of his revolver. Morris declares that ho was authorized to ex pend certain sums of money in the furtherance of the Calumet and Blue Island Railroad. In 1899 Morris brought suit against Gates, but he says he withdrew the suit on the promise of the settlement of his claim. The settlement, he says, has not been affected. Defaulter Krug Captured, El Paso. M. B. Davis, division sup erintendent of Wells, Fargo Express Company here, received a message to day stating that John Krug and Chas. Lehn, co-partners In tho Escalón, Mex defaulting case, had both been cap tured one at San Antonio, Tex., and the other at New Orleans. Krug was agent for Wells, Fargo Company at Escalón, on the Mexican Central, and last Saturday disappear ed with $18,000 of the company money Wednesday Chas. Lehn, formerly yard master for tho Mexican Central at Es calón, sold $5000 of Mexican money at ihc San Antonio bank, his was the first intimation tho detectives had that Lehn was connected with the af fair. He was arrested and said that Krug was in New Orleans. Krug was arrested there this morn ing. He and his wife were en route to the East. Ho had $1300 on his per son. Nothing has been learned of the disposition of the rest of the money The Mexican government has asked tho Texas and Louisiana authorities to hold both parties pending requi sition proceedings. Oscar Wilde A Sick Outcast Paris, Oct. 22 Oscar Wilde was taken to a hospital a few days airo. Yesterday he underwent a surgical operation and is now lying dangerously near death at the Hospital La Saloetr- ire. Since making Paris his home the Lngiish poet and playwright. has been subject to many hardships. Lately he has been almost absolutely destitute. He has grown bloated and absolutely helpless. A few admirers of his former talent kept him alive by charity. If lie recovers Wuue will go to Scotland, where he has been offereü a home. Walls Cave in on Firemen St. raul, Oct. 20. Fire tonight de stroyed J.T. Hannian's packing-house at the Minnesota transfer. The walls fell, burying a number of firemen and killing Assistant Chief Irvine and three or four others. The flames also destroyed a Great Northern locomotive and about thirty box cars. Among the buildings destroyed were the Northwestern Lime Company's warehouses, the Merriam Pack Ice Company's house, theMcCormick Har vester Company s warehouse and a number ot .barns and dwellings, total loss will reach $100,000.- London's Contribution to Galveston Fund, London, In connection with Sir Henry Irvings's successful matinee at Drury Lane in aid of the Galveston surrerers Sir llenrv rccceived a very kind letter from Ambassador Choate, enclosig a check for 50 towards the fund. This raises the profits of the matinee to nearly 1250 which is con sidered very gratifying when it is re membered that three weeks after the matinee was first talked of it took place. Mussulmans on War Path. Paris, ct. 22. A special dispatch to Petit Bleu from Constantinople says new and iriglittul massacres ot Armen ians have just occured in the district of Diarbekir. The Mussulmans, it is asserted, pillaged, outraged and killed (luring five days without the interven tion oí lurkitm troops. Light villages. it is added, were entirely destroyed and burned. The Potato Crop. Chicago, Oct., 22 The pitato crop of the United States, accenting to the Orange Judd farmer s final report in its issue of October 20, at the coumlet ion of harvest,, approximates 2.19,000, 000 bushels or nearly 5,000,,000 less than last year and a hurly good yield compared with the average of the past ten years Cost of the Hurricane. Washington, Oct. 19. The statist! cian of the department of agriculture, has completed his investigation of the agricultural conditions of those coun ties of Texas that were visited by the hurricane of September 8th. The reduction in the cotton crop is estimated at 08,00 bales, valued at $3 400,000. Exclusive to the damage to farm buildings, machinery, ets., the total loss is estimated at $5,000,000. Suspicions Approval. lie Why don't you wear your new bonnet, my dear? She Oh, there's something wrong with it, and I can't find out what it Is. He Then how do you know there Is something wrong with it? Sho All the women In the neighbor hood say it is just too lovely for any thing. Chicago News. Some Figures. "You say that figures don't lie? Well, permit me to flatly contradict you." "May I a3k your business?" "I'm a dressmaker." Cleveland Plain Dealer. By the crossing of some electric wires in a manhole on Market street, San Francisco, the gases inside ex ploded lifting the metal lid in the air and toppling it over, while the shaft of fire shot as high as the third story windows of a near-by building, IE filGI COAST Interesting General Information About California MENTIONED IN THESE COLUMNS Selections That Will Be of Great Interest To Both OU And Young. A Los Aiigeies man has taken out a patent for a whiskey cooler. Is that a new kind of jail? Oakland Tribune. Hawaii may take the first prize for heavenly twins. A fusion of Republic ans and Democrats is talked of to test a third party. Santa Cruz Sentinel. It is to be hoped that the high school students of San Bernardino, who object to using tiie side doors of the school house, will be as particular about the side doors of other places when they get a little older. San Jose Mercury. Ventura. The registration books of the county siiow a total of C902 reg istered voters. While the old register contained a greater number of names there were many cancelled names, so that in reality the new register shows an increase of nearly two hundred. Was the Second Victim. Sacramento Constable W. C. Clydes dale, who was shot at Rocklin Placer county on the night of the third instant, by Russell Landis after the latter had murdered his wife, died in the Sister's hospital in this city from the wounds he received. Landis shot his wife and Clydasdale in a fit of jealosuy. Lan dis is now in the county jail at Auburn. Chinamen May Work San Francisco, Oct. 20. Superior Judge Carroll Cook today decided the test laundry case prepared by the Board of Health against a Chinease named Yee Yick, and brought to an issue for the purpose of rigidly limiting the working hours of laundries to 7 o'clock at night. The matter came up on the habeas corpus proceedings commenced in behalf of Yee Yick, and after rend ering an exhaustive opinion, in which the Supervsors are said to have stulti fied themselves in passing the ordi nance involved, the case is dismissed and the prisoner discharged. Sane Girl in an Asylum Sacramento, Oct. 20 The State Com mission in Lunacy today decided to investigate the written charges filed by Edna Orr James, to the effect that Miss Mary Eraser, who several weeks ago was placed in the Pacific Hospital, a private insane asylum in Stockton, by her father, P. B. Eraser, is wrongfully detained and imprisoned. Continuing, the charges, which is in the form of an affidavit, alleges: 'The true cause of her (Miss Fraser's) confinement and imprisonment,as your petitoner believes, is the tyrranous de terminatcn on the part of P. B. Fraser, her father, and Alfred P. Fraser, her brother, to forcibly compel her to con form to their wishes in the matter of certain family differences. That she is imprisoned for purposes of discipline and revenge that her said relatives well know, and have always known, that she is of sound mind and compe tent, in all respects. This is followed by the prayer to the commission to in vestigate the charges made. The mem bers of the commission will go to Stoctkon Monday morning and will proceed with a systematic investigat ion of the charges. Describes the Gradual Approach of Death. Spokane Wash., D. S. Hyde who came from Berkeley, Cal., took his life at Wilbur AVash., Retiring to his room in a hotel, he swallowed strych nine, and after that a large quantity of morphine to ease the pain. On the dresser was found a letter with in structions, as to the disposal of a bun dle of letters and papers, and also a will, evidently made out after he had taken the poison. A postcript to the will stated that he had taken poison and it was slowly working. Another note stated that he felt himself going, lie had ot money at cards. Fatal Gun Duel in Arizona. Benson (Ariz., oct. 20. At Tomb stone,. Ariz, this evening at 6 o'clock one of the worst tragedies that has occured within the norders of the Terr itory for some time was committed when Steve Rupe, deputy sheriff of Cochise county, was shot and instantly killed by Wong Tong Gung, a Chinese restaurant keeper. Rupe, who was drinking, went into the restaurant, and a row was soon started. Rupe drew his six-shooter and opened fire on Gung, fatally woun ding him, Gung returned the fire and as his arm was the steadier Rupe went down at the second shot with a bullet through his heart. Gung was hit twise and will problably not live un til morning. Boy Meets Awful Death. Salt Lake, Oct. 20. John Mc Kee, a fifteen-year-old boy of this city met a horrible death today. While playing with some companions, he climbed up an electric light pole to get a rope that had been thrown over the wires, and thoughtlessly grasped a wire carrying 2000 volts. The shook killed the boy instantly and hurled the body to the ground. When picked up McKee's neck was brocken, his head cushed in and his hands burned to a crisp. Reyes Wants to Vote. Chicago A special to the Record from Omaha, Neb., says The supervisors of registration in this city has under consideration the ques tion of permitting a native Filipino to register according to law, in order that he may vote for president. The appli cant's name is Ramon Reyes, who in sists that lie is a citizen of the United States. He ha3 been in the United States for about 18 months and lias been in Omaha for more than a year. All of this time has been spent in one voting precinct. Reyes applied to the clerk of the district court for naturalization papers, but the clerk informed him that he did not know whether he had the power to issue such papers. The case has not yet been determined. Costs More to Kill Men. New York, Mrs. Elizabeth Rhoades has obtained a verdict in the supreme court for $37000 in the suit brought by her as administratrix of her hus band, George B. Rhoades, against the Metropolian Street Railway company. This is the largest verdict rendered against a surface railroad in this city for many years. Mrs. Rhoades claimed $50,000 damages. Her Husband was July 10, 1899 rundown by a car belong ing to the defendant company and died a few hours later. Arizona Co-Operative Mercantile Inst. HOLBROOK, AND SNOWFLAKE Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Geoefal JWepehandise Also Proprietors of the Silver Creek Flouring Mills, Agents for the Bain Wagon, Osborne Harvesting Machinery, Oliver Chilled Plows John Deere Plows and Cultivators, Bridge & Beach Superior Stoves and Ranges, Gem of Otero Flour, Cooper's Sheep Dip and Little's Sheep Dip. Your Patronage is always appreciated, no matter how small your purchase, you may rest assured it will be our aim to sell you the best goods that can be bought for cash, at reasonable prices. .CAPITAL, $100.000.00, Bank of Commerce in fllbuqaerqae, JI. u DEAL3 IN FOREION EXCHANOE AND ISSUES LETTERS OF CREDIT Solicits Accounts and offers to Depositors Every Facility Consistent with Profitable Banking. DIRECTORS: M. 8 OTERO, President, J. C. BALBRIDGE, Lumber, W. LENORD Capitaliit. B. SCHUSTER, Vice-President, A. EISEMANN.Eisemann Bros. Wool. W. S. STRICKLER, Cas'r, A. M. BLACKWELL, Gross, BlackwelliCo., Grocers, II. J. EMERSON, Assistant Cashier, W. A. MAXWELL, Wholeaala Druggis. DEPOSITORY for ATCHISON. TOPEKAS SANTA FE RAILWAY FIRST NATIONAL BANK, ALBUQUERQUE, N. M. Authorized Capital $500,000.00 .. Paid-up Capital, Surplus and 'Profits 5175,000.00 A. & B. SCHUSTER, HOLBROOK, A. T. 1 ST. JOHNS, A. T. Wholesale and Retail Dealers in 41 O voeories, Dolicasies, "Provisions, Tobacco & Cigars Harness &. Saddlery. Tiny &. Grrain, Paints &. Oils, "Wood en ware, 1 3 ardware &. Tinware, Orookery & Glassware G tins &, Amunition, Furniture, Sols Agents for SCHUTTLER WAGONS aaí NORTH OF IRELAND SHEEP DIP - Mail Orders Promptly Attended to. Will Wooster, INDIAN Dealer in General NAVAJO BLANKETS, APACHE BEADS AND BASKET WORK, DRY GOODS, NOTIONS. HATS AND CAPS, BOOTS AND SHOES, HARDWARE CHOICE CANNED GOODS NOVELTIES GLOVES, FINE GROCERIES A Shipping and Forwordlng promptly attended to. U. S. DEPOSITORY. Depository for the Atlantic and Pacific and the Atch ison, Topeka and Santa Fe Rail road Com pany s. FF AND D,ECT08S: Joshua Raynolds... Pres. Y M. W. FLOuiwoy....Vice-lrcs. A. A. Keen Cashier Frank McIvEE....Ass't Cashiei A. A. Grant General Merchandise, Zry Goods, . Notions, Fancy Goods, Clothing, Boots and Shoes, Hats and Caps, Furnishing G oods Stationer y. Trunks and Valises, Navajo Blankets. Lumber, Wallpaper. HOLBROOK, A. T. WHITERIVER, A. T. TRADER Merchandise STATIONERY SCHOOL BOOKS STOVES, COAL OIL AND WOOD GUNS AMMUNITION CROCKERY GLASSWARE CANDIES NUTS ETC. SPECIALTY. Mail order receive prompt attenttoB