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( baa t:. 9ii: i TOLTIME'II. ST. JOHNS, APACHE, COUNTY, ARIZONA. TERBITOBT, THURSDAY, JULY 1, 1886. WHOLE NtriIBER.77. .K.-,:?-K..- f in i JBf nrat ts3a ih - ?a h inn ihm ib z : . ifir iniT ii h mm PROFESSIONAL CARDS. ItSr..wm.t.dalby, j PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Jtt;jjrltM,f Arlstoaa. Territory. ;--seGUNTY PHYSICIAN, j jLEusar 2. W, Wells. Sumner Howard. RUSH,WELLS& HOWARD, .JLTTORNEYS & COUNSELORS AT LAW, -Prewatt, TmpjU Connty, Arizona fertwni WndVproraptly to all business eng trusted Jo them In the Courts of Record of the 'Territory' - , ' ' - g M. SArJFORD; ".' ' : attobney-at-law; r PttESCOTJ, A.T. jCTA-FLRiS. BALDW IN , ATTOBNEY-AT-L AW, ST. JOHHS. A, T. LawiM specialty. .Office in Court-Housc. t)r7d.j.brannen, vPHYSICIAST-S SUROEt)N: FLAGSTAFF. A. T. aTOCe a4 DruStorOppositc R. R. Depot. -Fitk te line of the A A P. K.. K 4 orred ruiz, j ; ' ; , tclteek: of the district court ; 'recorder apache county, w ; t AND U. SC0MMISSI0NEU. -Specul atreatioo civeil to the examination JTtriufctof mlestb'Real Estate w the county. Y0eetat:'ourt House,. SMohns", Arizona. , if ifjriX'BUNOH.'-,- - - ..vnvr i m T 1 VIT. r . a , , - :HOLBROOK? At T. rtQMcti ia Cswrt'HouBe. " ., f 3i rf jLvQuttersqn.. : ; - MTORNBY-AT-LAWT, f m ; ST. JOHNS.rA. T. flHbilMlB Court Bouse. vjELSHENDERSHOTT, . ATTORNEY-AT-LA Wi : "KtbKER, -. ; v ' r" ijOTARtf public; 1 8PRINGERVILLE. A, T. " NOTARY PUfily ' " HOLBROOyAfl rnifQ.NORms, , . ' FLAGSTAFJf.A. XV rfjDiRK CHURCHILL. : AtUrmey Geieral of Arizona. CTditNEY And Counselor at Law, ol' Cr-oVertbe' -Bant; of Arizona, ". tWy '"'"'' frescott. Arizona. ' Lr.-v. AOEY-AT-LA. PREfiCOTT, " ARIZONA. J.C.XtRXBON. , J.J.HAWKINS. CTERNDON fit HAWKINS, 1 UAOJTORKEYS-AT-LAAVv PRESCOTT. A. T. Will, practice In the DiBtrict Court of ..STtXC.K Excliatfee Hotel, ST, JOHNS, iT - - ARIZONA ...... ROMAN LOPEZ, Proprietor. ""r&JCvery accomodation for fav-.'-elingSecura . corrals; " 'warm-stables hay arid-grain. WIRE FENCING FOR SALE. a mJIXiNGfS ABfI COOIEY - - - ... ... jfciave lor sale ax tneirrancnes at brnear Show Low, barbed andJpiaih . K-&ENCE WIRE, at the low price-of 1 FITJB CESfTS PER POUh'D. elpwApplications may be made in peraocLor Hylfetter. "lgppurcnaserswiirbe required -&o reij6iC&'gj3TOfrpmHne fence "Uatthijr; owmexDense. ThisiB a rare opportunity to obtain Tfir's5 fencing at ..half its .ftK'- ' p ; : stya-Iue-. ' . t-BMINGIS'ife .CQOLEY, pSif ' "Show Low, Ariz.- st. crosinsrs Billiard Parlor AND AL.D O ""W.::T." Hubbell, Proprietor. TKe most ciJtiipletely fitt6fl"'up house . oi jnieirJunmenL.in Anzonu. -;M . Choice Brands -of WHISKIES, WIMES; BSTTERS, - ' :o r ... . i;::. . AND -FINE- SCECTlO'N OF- CI-. J-:w .. 'J-a.-.i. . 'GARS' :' . . Con stun tly kept on hand aw ':: 11:1 .it a 7. ' "S f - t 1 1 ;'lh connection-with1 theabove '' " - . -1 he has a : FEED YARD Where' travelers cari fe;el assured thatHhere stock is jiroperly"' , ' -cared for. jA...u DIONICIO BACA DEALER IN fcr GEWERAIi' 1 . v MERCHANDI ALSO WINES, LIQUORS, -AND- BUYS AND-'SE-LLS5 WOOL, HIDES, PELTS, GRAIN. fiprlnsrervillc. ''Arizona. , . THE- -' CH'IC A GO COTTAGE 'ORGAfI Has attained &. standard of excellence trhloli admits of no supsrior. It contains avory improvement that inventiTe gouiuB, akill and monoy can produce. Thoso excellent Organs cro celehrated for vol ume, quality of toaef quick response, variety of "combination, artistlo design, beauty in fini6h. per fect construction,, making them the most attract ive, ornamental and dosirable organs for homes, schools, churches, lodges, societies, eta ESTABLISHED REPUTATION, UXEaUAIvED FACICTTIES, SKULXiX TFOBKHEK't BEST MATEB1AX, COMBZSD, 2IAKE THIS 'THE POPULAR 0BG1H Instruction Books and Piano Stools. Catalogues andTricoTiists, on application, FB2&,'. The Chicago Cottage Organ Co, ' Corner Baadolph aad lan BtreeU ' CHICAGO. ILL ESOEL. , TEAB. I T. L. Hawkins -has. -purchased fa ' ranch near town.-; and ecpects. jto place about 2,000 head of cattle upon the same during thepreseiiX year. . ;: ,i.,j rn; ?- -t.i- . tj a n -' Ifr'is Isafdthaf !the Ihdiuh scar e:in -Tohtd Basin- receiltinwiis caused by'some fifty or. sixty Pimas- and Maricopas in the TMazatzal moun 't'aihs' Catherine mescal. ' '-' t The Flagstaff Champion savs that range stock, in that section, are doing well,- Young calves are quite numerous, the .crop of which is regarded as being better than it has proved for the past two years. That - section of country in and around Lordsburg has' been fortu riate, -stock 'has not sufferedon ac count of the' drouth.- That part of lthe country is:not stocked up to its full capacity, as a great many por tions of tfTe TeTrilorv.-" The.: shoyers4hat have fallen in the past few . day have been . of great benefit tp?the .stockmen. The indications are . now that the sum mer rains will commence in. earnest, and the. hearts of . the rancher and stockman are filled with. joy". flagstaff Champion. Billy Farr, the butcher of Albu querque,' is ori'a tour through New Mexico, and Arizona for fat beef to slaughter for- his customers. He spent afeday in Holbrook, but could not get fat enough on his steaks to grease his way out of town. Rough as this was Parr managed to scratch his way to the depot and quit the yillngp. Apache County Critic. . Johnnie Jackson, an old. time typographical artist, who abandon ed' the profession for the stock busi ness, visited Prescott during the present, wek. He states' that.the southern portion of the county, where he is located, is rapidly fill ing up with a fine class of stock cattle, and that available ranges are in great demand. Hoof and Horn. Mr. Lewis Williams, of Califor nia, says the Courier, is in Prescott with the view of purchasing, for Miller & Lux, a great many head of cattle. We met him yesterday and were informed that his desire is to purchase mostly young cattle, from .two to four rears. He did not say what price he proposes, but another gentleman said he heard hirn say four cents-, which is rather low. A .; , .Juan Elias received word from Arivaca yesterday,-says the Tucson Star, that ten horses had been stolen from Arivaca. They were picketed out and - the ropes had been cut. There were a number of moccasin tracks visible, which jndicatedthat they were,: Indians. The -trail led in the direction of the Tumacacori mountains. . A party of citizens went in pursuit. : ; - ; The Hod f .and .Hqrrfjs authority for the statement that Arizona, at present is shipping weekly close in. the neighborhood of IfVie thous and he;d of Jjeef Rattle to Califor nia and -Eastern markets. The ship ment of every available beef steer' in the Territory-.should be .encour-. aged, as. tending -to .reduce the nuu .ber of ncn-prpducing feeders on the range and thereby prevent its being eaten out. The majority of cattle to be driven" to Montana this summer will be steers. ' Although there are many stockmen in Montana "who look upon it as a good breeding country, the greater number are inclined to think that the climate and the range surroundings are much more suita ble for the maturing of steers. The calf crop. in this northern region bas never.been as good as it is on ;the southwestern ranges. Wilcox Stockman. 1 The Tombstone, says' tHe "people of Southern Arizona do not want the Apaches driven-into Sonoraas is" 'intimated by General ""Miles., in his recent telegram to the War j)e- jmrtraent., Sonora is entirely too close to Arizona to render this sec tion safe from future depredations by them. They ask that they be captured and : -.killed, Jf ..it is possi ble .to. do ,sox with the troops now in lthe 'field,' rand if the force is not sufficient that it be increased, if it -takes the, entire army to accom -plish -the purpose. There is no longer room for doubt jsays the-Breeders' Cazette, that:tlie "run of grass Texans will be much less than for last season. The drouth in western and northern Texas is the most serious known within the last twenty years, and the cattle have become so reduced 'in flesh that it will be impossible to get them in good trim for market, even should the weather conditions be'favorable from this time on. It is estimated that our receipts from that source will be nearly 100,000 head lessjhan for. 1885. . The defi ciency must have a favorable effect on the -market for native grass cat tle to m r The Las Vegas Chronicle says that the long dry spells occur at regular intervals of seven years in iew Mexico and adds : "We recol lect just .such ano.ther drouth to have occurred in the yeftrs1872and 1879 in San Miguel county, and it seems somewhat strange that stock men who -have bein in:the business for many years do not prepare for the emergency." As this is the third occurrence to our knowledge, if life js spared .us, for another seven j'ears, we .will call. the attention of the community in time io save thecon-sequent'-losses.;, " f tti I A- Mexican in the employ of the Sonora Land Company, on1 the de parture of the surveying outfit Mon day, last being- furms(ed with a horse, rifle and ammunition consid ered this, as he expressed himself, to be a good chance to visit his iamily in Arizona. He deserted the party with his outfit, but was over hauled by Lieutenant Flipper, who promptly turned him over to the civil authorities. He will have a chance to recuperate for thirty days in the county jail at Tucson,, where Constable Ferguson has taken him, before visiting his family. No gales Frontier. A Mexican who came up to No gales Thursday, says the News, from the Arizona ranch'reports that the foreman, Juan Silvas, and eleven men, on Tuesday came upon three hostiles who had-twelve horses, six of which they shot. Silvas and his men captured the" other six. All .the Indiana wore fancy Mexican hats, and each carried in his hat a metallic figure of a saint. One of the hats was secured by Silvas. All the tiors'es had been stolen' in"that vicinity. Oiie strange thing is. that therMexicans and hostiles Monday -night slept within 100 -yards of each other. " . ' ' ' The Tucson Citizen says the de. marid of the menaced people of Arizona that the reservation In dians. Be disarmed is one which the government cannot .afford, to ig nore. It is the -first practical step -towards 'the final settlement of the InHiaiif troubles. Tate away their arms and treat every armed Indian as a .hostile and shoot him. thereaf ter, and the. people of Arizona will guarantee that they are treated with all proper consideration aild' pro tected fully in "their rights. Some thing must- be-Tdone- -and quickly done, if we-tcorrectly diagnose the -temper of the people "of Arizona on this, subject. " . Let the experience of the present year determine each range owner to secure for himself that most neces sary element for successful cattle raisingwater bv 'sinking' w;ells oh . a. .S " -; ,: ' ' tut; -his rangej in such locations as to utilize every spear pfgrass thereon. 'There must bejprej:onc.ejCacion In tKis" matter,3 Tor if -wilf not be 'fr.v1s?,,;srJtU si..1.:; ? ' ngni icnvpne man 10 uee.tne water from wiblls, which , hisj;enterpn8ipg.g neighbor may dig, though the law will protect the careful man in the possession of a monopoly should he desire to make it such, by shut ting out and driving off cattle which may be trespassing. Stock Grower. : - Sixteen hundredyearling heifers, says the Silver Belt, purchased by the government for the Indians oh the White Mountain reservation; arrived at Bowie station on Mon day. They were in fine condition and pronounced by Inspector Frisk to be the finest lot of cattle he has seen for many a day. The price paid, delivered at Fort Worth, Tex as, was eight dollars per head. La ter, we learn that the cattle will reach San Carlos in twx or three daj's'and be issued to the Indians, which certainly is creditable to Cap tain Pierce's " management. The cost, delivered at San Carlos, will be $12,93 per head. to 1 S. B. Cannon, a prominent cat tleman of Yavapai county, says the Phoenix Gazette, is spending the week in town. His range is in the Santa Maria, north of Date 'Creek, and he says the cattle are all look ing well, though' living on dry feed. The' green grass of a few weeks ago has 'been all cured by the heat of the sun, and cattle seem to do bet ter on it when it is sun cured than when green. Mr. Cannon reports that the rodeo, taking in the. Santa Maria, Kirkland and Thompson Valleys, lasted thirty-two days, and the boys,- as usual, had lots of fun, between working hours; racing, betting, hunting and in short doing everj'thing but fighting. A -party of troops while scouting in the neighborhood of Galahasas a few days ago, saj-s the Tucson Citizen, came suddenly upon a par ty of- two Americans and several Mexicans,' all sleeping in the brush near where the Government horses were at pasture. They all wore moccasins and made a -trail -very similar to th'at of the Indians, and while it is generally believed that they were" guilty of committing some of theliepfedatiohs charged to the Indians, there was no evi dence sufficient to convict them, and they were therefore set at lib erty, after-having been warned that death would1 be the penalty of their being found in ' similar circum stances again. They were utterly unable' to give any satisfactory ac count of thems6lves, When turned loose -theywent down the Santa Cruz towards Tiib'ac. " ' sThc.Nogales Frontier. says, the Tubac scouts. -were organizedxabout two :weeks ago ; there are fifty-four enrolled.--' T. -L.-Mercer is . Captain, H. W. Lowe First Lieutenant and Ramon Sardina Second Lieutenant. .AIL are well mounted, each mem ber furnishing his owrn horse.- They are almost all Mexican experienced Indian fighters. The entire coun try;iin the vicinity of Tubac is de serted, farms are left alone, and-the people aVTBuled' together. t.The Salero mines-have shut down all business is paralyzed. It is said the stagefrom Junction toNogales will1 be taken off this Week: Capt. Mercer" says the days' "of" fifteen" years ago have returnedup.onthe Santa Cruz. A signal station has -been established at' Tubac and an other oh the small' peak-' east of Baldy in the Santa Ritas'-so that Tubac isin communication witbthe bther -stations. ' " " -" ' " The Texas Live, .Stock' Journal publishes a long. paper written by a Dr. O. O. Searcy, for- the Central Texas Live' Stock Association on the" subject of Texas -cattle fever. He-holds thatthereis no such dis ease: that. Texas cattle :can bedriv eng leisurely.over any range without imparting disease tohe, native cat--tie,'., and' that . allg the trouble 0is: ihrough, hurre? drijing, which. causes, irritation, pf theurinary: or .urination; and; that the sickness of native cattle after Texas herds have passed over the ranges is owing to the inhala tion of the decomposing urine, 'which leads to the disease called Texas cattle fever. . If this be so, why is it that Texas cattle do not die when turned loose on the same range with native cattle, and that the latter only succumb to the dis ease which it is now claimed does not exist? We should think that the "inhalation of the decomposing urine" would affect both 'Texan's and natives alike; -Wilcbx; Stock man: ' - The Clifton Clarion-says James Randall and Mase Greenlee return ed from Eagle Creek Friday. They report Indian tracks in plenty be tween the Blue and Eagle. ; They stopped at Hampson's ranch to ren der such assistance as might- be de sired ; where" besides f h(r killing of Creech and McGinly arid the plun dering of "the house as mentioned in the previous issue of this paper, they found that the Incfians had run off three mules and a horse be longing to..-the. ranch. J"t is sup posed that the band commitfing these deeds returned to the reserva tion. Messrs. Randall: and Green lee, on their way back stopped -at Cunningham's, ranch on the Bonita. They met Mr. Cunningham on their way over. It . seems e-had'heard nothing of Indians otTEagle Creek ancT their bloody deeds there and on the receipt' of the news, decided mj leuvt: 111s ruiiuu, wuiuii .is uu e.- posed situation j until such- time as immediate danger from. their raids snouiu pass oy. The New Mexico Stock .Grower says William" 'BTFllTapromineht stock-man of Durangdf Colorado, and stock inspector for the Sail Juan region; was fatally shot 'oh the 11th inst., by Arizona rustlers he was' following, with others, to recover a bunch of A horses the thieves had stolen from near Cross Canon, Colorado. ,The.r,us tiers' do ing the killing were Sam Houston, Jack Arrington, . Buckshot.- and Frank Cady. Upon the death'of Ball, the pursuing party, at once turned back to notify the stockmen of the death of their leader The stockmen' on the Mancos, Dolores and at Gross Canon, at once ceased work on the annual spring round up, procuredthebest horses to, be found, armed themselves with pis tols and'rifles, and 'started' in hot pursuit of the thieves and murder ers. They left on 'Thursday ,abqut forty strong, and moved rapidly to ward the Henry mountains, west of -the Colorado, where, it is supposed .the. scoundrels have taken; refuge. If they do not find the., ferryboats on the Goloradoidestroyed they will soon reach the Henry mountains, . and then a desperate fight will,, in ' all probability occur. It. is .feared that other good men will fall, be- - fore the gang is captured. l, j . -r The Santa Fe New Mexicantsas " Don Eugenio yi;isarri is.iiiireceipt of a letter from his'chief herder. in" Lincoln c.punjt-'w tne worst sort of badriiewF, and. the re port is confirmed by Mr."KelI,a renresentativ'e of Gross, Blackwell Life Co., .Las Vegas, who-was in' the city.yegterda y.. It is to: tlier.effect that" on thejiight ,ofr Juned-a-cqld r '"norther'missed over the .nortliern eage 01 j-iincojn county,. accompa- uied by' hail in tlie shape of effunks of nce;larger- than a mail's' fist, and the damageTo the shuep.;h.cl'dson the range"in-that-:Yicinitjf-is alniost incalculable; wMr.. Yrisarfi was for-tunaterni"rhanng;-lHS''hqrd located "ai a'cn'staiit pQj.iit"B.ut; someftw.ejtUy niiles switth-'pf Fort Sunin'erK;nis bro'ther Jacobo Yrisariifha'd' ij;0&0 sheep killed by the hail Talfsfero JaramilJo.lqsr 5000, -anoVH. Zuber lo'st4,00Gont pf his:gra:ded--herdiof M Cotsw6lti juidL' Meri'nesl '.that niKlit the weatner. furnedirsudd.erily jold ana jui.-more aiea4rrqm "expo sure anS&rUT' In .a"ll:it'J.s reported 'that i5,006heab! of sheep were lost ; several i: burros and horned cattle" 1 "li.i - f ur 'Tr - 11 -were aiso Kinea, ana ivir. js.euy states it is rumored tliatdheishail killed, two lierders. . On the .whole, it was one of the most. remarkable b'yiMn. Yrisarri to;be netwe'ent$4Q, 000 and $50,000, a.