JQ- ST. JOHNS, APACHE COUNTY, ARIZONA TERRITORY, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY, 12, 18S5. NUMBER V. ,
flF' PROFESSIONAL CARDS,.
t-t-t-'-kt m v t Tijf TT T trr?
Al'TO RN E Y-AT-L A W,
FLAGSTAFF, A. T.
Will practice in all the courts in tKe Territory.
ATTORNE Y-AT-L AW,
HOLBUOOK, A, T.
' .- . PRE3C0TT, A.T.
5; QARRIS BALDWIN,
ST. JOHNS, A. T.
nd business a specialty. Office in Court Home,
Mineral Park and Kingman, Ariz.
jfJKf" Special attention to cases along the line ot
Atlimic and l'acinc Railroad.
fj$K D. J. B ANN EN,
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON
FLAGSTAFF, A, T.
Cifcce and Drur Store Opposite R. R. Depot.
tWill Rire prompt attention to calls from any
sint on the line o( the A & P. R. I,
cLERK OF THE DISTRICT COURT;
RECORDER APACHE COUNTY,
AND U. S. COMMISSIONER.
iJand transfer of titles to Real Estate in the county.
.UMCO in UOU71 llOUSU, Ol. ,ni.uiiu.
y iX&TTOR A E Y-AT-Jj A V ,
i ST. JOHNS, A. T.
Officein the '"ourt House. Special attention
iven-io iae coiiccuuu ut emims.
ST. JOHNS, A. T.
kjOJOaicb in Court House.
!-tl'?L? ST. JOHNS,
0mi&ca'ln Court House.
my: lATTORNEY-AT-L A V,
ALBUQUERQUE, N. M.
'ftP v' NOTARY PUBLIC,
& L'- SFRINGERVILLE.A.T.
f NOTARY PUBLIC,
HOLBROOK, A. T.
9tim Thii :-houe is neatly furnished and has
lUrgc, airy roem,and its tables arc supplied with
IJftrT' -: , t
iU-th market af'crds Stage leaves the houfc
Klaily for Ft. Apache.
ERESHMUS AND FRUITS.
ALWAYS ON HAND.
E:, EAST END, CENTRAL AVE.
J. HOLBROOK, ARIZ.
'j. F. HAWKS,
13vcrvthinr New. Npnt nifl t
Qlean;3roa!s at all Reasonable :
MHoWs :.iud Prices. Nothing l;i- :
ner inthe Territory. Fiesh fish :
I'-f'- andyoysters in their season. :
-LAG STAFF, ARIZ.
RAILROAD AVE., OPPO. DEPOT.
JoVSrt ner:" frfscr:fs f"
iPiiij t, UUU'1'' S5 cents postace.and
ly snail you will net free a
packac"of:ofds of lar?c value that will start you
lrilwork that will at once brine: you in money faster
tliajn any thing else in America. All about the 200,
ooln prtsemswuh each box. Apcnts wanted cvc.ry
whtre. of either sex. of all aces, for all the time or
spartytime-oply. to work for us at their own homes.
Fortunes lor ail workers absolutely assured Don't
delay. H. Hai.lktt & Co. Portland.. Maine.
A-T)T)T77r Send six cents for
I K VI t X, ccIve "a costl;
I IVlLf U'v. Uich uiil help vt
for postase and re-
costly box of goods
lp vow to more mon-
cv rieht away than anythincelsctn this world. All
of cither sex, succeed from first hour. The broad
road to fortijnepens before the workers, absolutely
sureVAtonc-addrcss. Tkue&'o. Ansusta.NIaine.
TITT.lTpore money than at anyriiinc else bv tak
V V I' IV n!a :ency for the bcsrselline boo'k out.
' iAiJ'Ber'Ihhers succeed rraiirtJv. TCnnf fnil
TcrmAU-EtrBooi: Co. Portland Maine.
'NON QUAM DOKMIO."
MULLIGAN'S LUNCH COUNTER
RESTAUR' NT EXTRAORDINAIRE
ALBUQUERQUE, M. M..
S. H. MvAM
From the rising of the sun "till the going down there
of, the artistes of this far-fjnied Cuisine, serve, with
exquisite taste, every attainable edible to gratify the
AT EVENTIDE Expirts in Specialties, from'Lake
government of the larder and dispense, with the aban
don of a lavish hand, the luscious benefactions of a
universally generous providence. Whoever has a de
sire to enjoy any or all of these choicest delicacies.
served with faultless style, should call at HOPES,
Opposite the Depot, Aibuquirque, New Mexico.
SEQUESTERED SALONS adapted to the com-
fort of guests who languish for their serene sweetness;
are attached to the establishment, Call and be satis
as its, equivalent.
The Ayer Lumber Company
" . OF FLAGSTAFF
Have lor the accommodation of the people of Holbrook and vicinity
on Os,nca the line of the Atlantic & Pacific road established a depot
for tlie Bale of LUMBER in all varieties produced at the Great Mill
in the. San Francisco -Mountains. DRESSED LUMBER of all qual
ities PLAIN LUMBER of all kinds and dimensions.
DOORS, SASHES, BLINDS, LATH, SHINGLES, BATTENS
The prices for all kinds of stock wiHhe the same as if
- ' - - delivered at the mill v.'ith freight added. Office and
yard Central Avenue, West End.
A FULL NEW AND COMPLETE
OF EVERYTHING KEPT CONSTANTLY ON HAND.
Ranch Supplies, Camping Utensils,
HOLBROOK, - - - ARIZONA,
Albuquerque National Bank,
Albuquerque - - - - Plow Mexico.
A General Banking Business Transacted,
Louis Humkg, President.
Joseph Bull., . : Vice-President.
"V. K.P. Wilson, Cashier.
Louis Hukikg of L. & II. Huning, Los LunaB, N. II.
Joseph Bell Associate Justice Supreme Couit New Mexico.
W. K. P. Wilson formerly Cashier Central lUnk.
W. A. Dbacb. Chief'Enginccr A. & P. R. R.
Edmund II. Shitii Cicrk U. S. District Court.
Stiuckland Auukigiit.; , '. Physician.
A. M. Coduington : Merchant.
J. A. FIELD,
And Dont you Forget it.
Thcv carry the Finest Stock of Groceries. Provisions, Flour, Meats, Grain
and Everything pertaining to a First Class Grocery Store. The
.nest Class of California Canned Goods,' a Specialty.
,w-f.M.1T,flrMrf1 1, T'--ltll llllllil 111 11 1 1 m I li li llllll 111 11 II 1 1 mi I 1 M
Family Medicines, Notions, Toilet Articles,
CIGARS, TOBACQ, ETC., Etc.
Call and get their Prices before purchasing elsewhere.
WATCHES AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES.
LIST OF WALTHAM AND F.LGIN WATCHES IN 3-oz SILVF.R CASES-NAMED:
STERLING, 7 lewrls. Sir.o.
WILLIAM KLLKRY. xi Jewel, tjSo.
V P, STPAR'I LK1 T improved 15 Jcwc's, patent resr. 25,00.
APPLETON TRACY & CO., improved 15 Jewels, pat.rej.
pat. hair spnnsr, adjusted, 42.00.
B. W. RAYMOND, i Jewels, pat. reg. adjusted, 47.50.
ALL STEM WINDERS.
C3T The same movements in heaviercases, with Gold joints, from $3 to .$5. extra. Howard; Hamp
den, Rockford or any other movement in Gold or Silver cases at similar prices.. Remember that
"every watch is examined and regulated bv myself and a.writtcn guarantee siven.
Kote address: . ARTHUR EVERITT,
Practical w atchmaher,
P.5. . Any watch sent C, O. D. with priv,- . Jlailroad A ventie.
ileje of examination.." Albuquerque, N.M.
palate, and invigorate the body of the most exacting.
and Stream ; from Field and Mountain assume the
fied with what you receive and with what you give j L
D. G. HARVEY:
Eutercd in the Tost office at St. Johns as second
John Taylor Addressing- the Saints
A special dispatch to the Globe
Democrat says, ''John Taylor ad
dressed the saints in the Taberna
cle yesterday. He referred to his
recent trip, and said he went to
Arizona to "straighten things out a
little." Some of the brethren were
being persecuted there and sent to
the American Siberia for liviriir
their religion. He spoke of the
Federal authorities here who are
"persecuting the saints" as"sneaks
and tramps." Fellows with papers
from courts were intruding them
selves into the houses of the saints
to spv on them. There was a limit
to this thing, when forbearance
would cease to be a virtue, but he
didn't want violence nor bloodslied
just now and counseled the people
to forbear a little longer, as there
would soon be a change. "The
saints live above the law of man,
they obey the law of God," and he
would never give it up no never;
so help him God. The congrega
tion shouted "amen." He denoun
ced theJEdmunds law as infamous,
Trnr coin in r nrl , nnorv n if ir hml I
1HS V.'IVCS. JLI1C
anti-polygamy law of 1SG2 had
been declared constitutional at the
expense of human liberty and the
rights of American citizens. The
violation of this provision of the
Constitution by Congress, the Exe
cutive and Supreme court had cau
sed somCbf the saints to think of
emigrating to another land for the
preservation of religious liberty
There might be another pilgrim fa
thers' day. The green house of
John Redding, who forsook polyg
amy, was burned here this morning.
Cause unknown, loss, $2,000. The
Grand Jury for the February term
of the Third District Court was im
paneled to-day. It was purged of
all tainted with polygamy or a be
lief in it."
John Taylor, President of the
Church of Latter Day Saints, will
live much longer than the Govern
ment or the united btaies shall
stand, if he expects to see Hie time
in this country when the "saints"
will live above, or regardless of the
laws that hold us together as a na
tion. We are glad to hear him re
ported as not . wanting "violence or
bloodshed" at this particular time,
and that he has the discretion to
say so that he couuscls his dupes
to forbear, for a season, with sixty
millions of people who more than
a century ago repelled and forbade
the interference of a priesthood in
civil affairs, and who only conced
ed to the beasts that perish polyg
amous selection for tlie improve
ment of the stock. !
TOiero Is Jtl Who Owns Ic ? Of TCiom
Was It Obtained Its Area
Its -Present Status, Etc.
The following letter to the Globe
Democrat will interest .most of
our readers. The action of the U.
S. Government in the recent forci
ble ejectment of settlers ought to
settle the question, however, that
they have no claim to the "Beauti
ful Lar.d," and to obtain the right
to make homes for the "thousands
of homeless families" there, the'
must go to Congress through their
representatives for it :
The term "Oklahoma" is mythi
cal and signifies "beautiful land.'5
These lands lie west of 97 degices
and extend to 100 degrees west lon
gitude, and between 34 and 37 de
grees north latitude; and, accord
ing to a late map published bv the
Interior Department of the General
Land Office, this tract comprises
an area of about 40,000 square
miles or 25,000,000 acres of land.
These lands are embraced in what
is known as the "Louisiana pur
chase," bought by the United States
of France in 1S03, and it embraced
all the territory belonging to France
which lav west of the Mississippi
River. This cessionlby France ves
ted the title to said Territory in the
United States subject to the title of
Indians then occupying the Terri
tory. Thus, before the United
States could vest clear title to said
soil and guarantee the same, it be
came necessary to extinquish the
Indian title to' the land.. This was
done accordingly, by treaty made
with Indians at various times when
the United States organized this
vast domain into territories.
Hence, the government has al
ways recognized the Indian- title to
these lands. Subsequent to the
abolition of slavery, the U. S. made
a treatv with the five civilized tribe?
of Indians occupying the Indian
Territory, and extinguished their
title to the western portion of the
territory; ostensibly, for the pur
pose of settling freed men and other
tribes of Indians thereon.
The treatv under which said
lands were obtained, was made with
the Scminoles, March 21, 1S66;
with the Creeks, Juno 14, 1S66;
witth he Cherpkecs, July 19, 1866.
and with the Choctaws and Chica
saws, about the same time. This
tract was taken charge of by the
general Government, and was or
dered to bo surveyed and laid off
into townships six miles, square,
winch was accordingly done.
Srrosequent to this purchase
from the Indians, the freedmcn, by
act of Congress, were made citi
zens of the United States; henc.e,
they have no more right to occupy
these lands than white citizens
have. Since its acquisition, how
ever, the united btates Govern
ment has appropriated about 10,
000,000 acres of this land in the
settlement of various small tribes
Oi.j. .1 -it. . n
States and other Territories), viz :
the Sacs and Foxes were ceded
470,667 acres; the Potawatomies,
575,577 acres ; the Wichitas, 743,
610 acres, and by Executive order,
the Comanches, Kiowas, Chycnnes,
Arrapahoes, Kickapoos, Pawnees.
Towas, Missouris, Ottoes, Ponas,
Noz Perces, Kansas, and other
tribes were given reservations.
Since settling the aforesaid tribes
on these lands, Congress has passed
a law prohibiting the settlement of
any more Indians in the Territory.
There still remains about 15,
000.000 acres of these land unas
signed. The Indians say these be
long to the United States.
Indian Commissioner Price de
clares they are Government lands,
and the United States Commis
sioner regards them as such, and
has put his stamp upon them as
United States public lands in the
late map published by the general
land department. I hey are doubt
less a part of the public domain
bought of France in 1803, and pur
chased of the five civilized tribes
of Indians by treaty in 1863.
As there arc no freed men to set
tle on vhese lands, and as Congress
has made a law prohibiting the
settlement of any more Indians in
that Territory, what is Congress
going to do with these lands? Do
they intend to keep them for the
stock rings to herd their cattle up
on, and. protect them by the Unit
eel States army against the intru
sion of settlers, and allow the thous
ands of homeless families to go
The time has come when the
people demand recognition, and
Congressmen who do not heed the
warning let them beware !
This so-called Oklahoma is in
deed a "beautiful land." It com
prises some or the richest, most
fertile lands- in the United States.
The general lay of the country is
undulating: the land consists of
prarie and timber lands ; the soil is
a rich black loan, and produces an
abundance of nutritious grasses.
The timber consists of oak, black
walnut, pecan, hackberiy. ash and
The country is watered by num
erous sti earns tributaries of the
Along the principal streams
there are heavy bodies of saw tim
ber, and in the Wichita Mountains
there is pine timber. These moun
tains are situated in the southwest
ern portion of the Territory. It is
a beautiful range of mountains in
terspersed with numerous rich val
leys watered by mountain streams.
It has a salubrious climate favor
able to health. The mean altitude
of the countiy is about 1,800 feet
above the ocean. A. 13. Pabkell.
Captain Morton, who was up
here recently from Fort Apache,
informed us that Indians living
around the post arc very indus
trious. They are, also, peaceably
inclined. In traveling from Apache
to ITolbrook, Capt. Morton saw
many new settlements in Apache
count, and judged that the county
is being settled up very fast.
John P. Clum, has taken charge
of the Tombstone postoffice..
A Prescott saloon advertises
The Prescott Miner has secured
the contract for doing the county,
The Catholic church is endeavor
ing to have the legislature establish
an orphan asylum in Phoenix.
The latest railroad proposition
is a branch from the Mineral Belt
Railroad, via Jerome to Prescott.
The agent of the Papago In
dians, has gone to Washington to
lay his grievances before the de
partment. The Prescott printers arc kept
hard at work, grinding out conies
oi the many bills; ordered printed
by the Legislature.
Governor Tritle has pardoned J.
R. Adams, who was sentenced in
1884, to servo five years in the
penitentiary for the killing of a
constable in Tombstone.
Gov. Tritle has appointed J. W.
Eddy president of the Mineral
Belt Railroad, to represent Ari
zona at the dedication ceremonies
of the Washington Monument.
Capt. J. G. Pourke, U. fc. A. is
lecturing in Prescott. His subject
is. the Indian Campaign of General
Crook and his command through
the Sierra Madre Mountains.
The Florence and Silver King
stage was robbed by highwaymen,
about two miles from Pinal, last?
wcek. The robbers took the ex
press box but did not molest the'
passengers or mail.
Anyone glancing over the Co
chise Daily Record, published at
Tombstone, cannot fail to mistake
it for any other than the "Official
paper of Cochise County.23
The 'Two Republics' pubiished.
in the City of Mexico, urges the: lSS
Mexican government to adopt-mcl'
precautionary measures, in viewfo
the threatened -invasion, of' thafrl
country by the Mormb'hs.
During a drunken brawl at Camp
Thomas, Frank Tarbell, a gamblerr
shot and seriously wounded Thom
as Pickett. Tarbell made his es
cape and is still at large, but the
chances, are he will be captured.
The dance house and saloon, lo
cated near the line of the Ft. Hua
chuca military reservation was eng
tirely destroyed by fire a few nights
ago. The buildings are supposed
to have been fired bv soldiers from.'
The Prescott Miner says, "Dur
ing a heated argument last nightr
over the organization of the House,,
revolvers were drawn by two of the
members, and bloodshed was oniy
prevented. by the interference oF
The House has passed a resolu
tion granting a clerk to each com
mittee. There are twenty-three-committees
and this item will cost
the tax payers over $8,000. For
merly the Plouse employed one or
two clerks at an expense of $500.
Sub-Agent Hart, of the Papago
Indians, who refused to obey the .
mandate of the court, and subse
quently resisted arrest, was tried
before Judge Fitzgerald, who sen
tenced him to imprisonment in the
county jail for five days and to
pay a fine of $500.
$5,256 is the aggregate amount of"
mileage claimed by the members of
the Thirteenth Legislative Assem
bly. They having certified to have
travelled a total of thirty-five thou
sand and forty-one miles. The
largest amount claimed was by C
C. Stephens, Councilman Southern
District, and Messrs. Leatherwood,.
Risley and Aram, of Pima, county,,
each being 2.200 miles, while the
smallest was that of R. Connell, of"
Yavapai, one mile.
The Cochise County Record's
Prescott correspondent, in speaking
of the House of Representatives,
says: "Yesterday was a field. da
for all, a kind of "go-as-you-please,1
or "Susan's Sunday out. Scrapping
matches occurred ad libcrtum. Con
gressmen, lobbyists, millionaires,,
cowboys, schemers, professional
bums, and even sergeants-at-arms,
intermixed and looked smilingly
on as the distinguished parties
slugged each other. It is learned
this morning that several disabled
gentlemen have retired to the 33d-.
van shades of the Agua Fria to re
cuperate, and get into physical con
dition to again enter the blood y
arena. The remains of yesterday's
battle have been gathered up audi
secretly and tenderly deposited.,
where they would do no harm,
Blood, however, is still in the eyesi
of many, who will fight at the dro,
of a hat-
err. .- oajrvw&r
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