Newspaper Page Text
Arizona Weekly Enterprise
PUBUSHID EVERY SATURDAY AT FLORENCE, FINAL COUNTY, A. T. THE ENTERPRISE CO,, PuMllier. -o rnoa. r wbedin, edmo .sd maraum. STtMCttlPTlOX KATI'Jt. Ou. wpv, w. yr (H.e ofa. ni amttli Ow uir. Hm Moulin,. r oo ..so .. I 00 rMb Work of Yrry dtMrlptluB donr. rmilT nt In the Terr brat and mint artistic uianarr at reasonable ram. E. t. n.tKE, M Merchants' ExcUanne, til ar only antnitrtzrU agent la n frauds California. Intend at th Floraec. Post Offle. $ Mcond-cUia FLORENCE, SATURDAY, DEC. 10. 81 Gknikal Kilpatrick, Minister to Chili, died at Santiago on Saturday. Two large flouring mill were burned at Minneapolis on the 4th, and four lirei lot. Prohibition is a failure in Kansas; the citizens are now seeing snakes with heart ahsp id heads, and fifty feet long. The bullion shipments for last month, tali en from Wells, Fargo & Co.'s books and published in the Star, show that Pinal county headed the list. It will not be long till our bullion shipments will be trebled. fI7rRAt. Kkipek, of Ohlu? has received the republican nomination for speaker of the house of representatives, which is equivalent to an election. Every male infant born in Ohio reoeives a patent on office as a birth-right. It is reported from Washington that Secretary Folger will recommend to con gress a policy for the reduction of the national debt. He will advocate the call ing in of the continued C's and 5's and the use of the 40 per cent surplus in accom plishing this end. He believes in main taining the 40 per cent reserves as a prop er means of protecting the credit of the government. The Tombstone Nugget should sue the editor of the Boston Pott for plagerism. The latter had the audacity to steal and publish as original the Nugget' editorial on Robt. O. Ingcrsoll and what makes meaner sun, puDiisned it some time in advance of the Nugget. Does our con temporary mean to permit the small journalistic lights of the "Hub" to r. ceive the plaudits bestowed upon the ere ations of his gemuus without interposing an objection? The Cili-jen takes a hopeful view of Tucson as a great future railroad center, and thus enthusiastically discussos the matter: "There is scarcely a railroad project of any importance in the south western country which does not have Tuc son on their profile as one of the impor tant points on the line of their road. But a few days ago we noticed in these columns that the preliminary steps had been taken for the building of an impor tant railroad from Port Lobos, on the Gulf of California, via Altar and Tucson, thence north to Nevada. The road to Calabasas, to connect with the Guiiymas, is sure to be built, and we have good rea sons for believing that in a very short time, a narrow-guago road will be ex tended from New Mexico a branch of the Denver and Rio Grande to Tucson. 1 his road is already completed to a point in New Mexico north of Albuquerque, and the management are now looking to the southwest for an outlet. By building to Tucson, and to a connection with Port Lobos, they would tap the finest mining country in the world, and open up a grazing country that cannot be excelled; besides it would reach tide water 400 miles nearer than by any other route, This line would cross the Rio Grande about 75 miles north of Albuquerque and strike south via old Fort Wingate, thence down through the fine timbered region of the White Mountains, passing through or near Globe and: on to Tucson. A branch road from this line of a few miles would also tap the valuable coal fields near the San Carlos reservation, open them up to Tucson and at once make them valuable. A narrow-guage road from here to Salines, on the Gulf, with a branch to the Gun sight mines, Meyers district, is by n n.eans improbable. Senator Milieu, of California, has prepared an anti-Chinese bill, which pro vides a system of registration, and checks to prevent immigration of Chinese by sea or land, directly or indirectly, except gov eminent officials, attaches of legations, students, traveler and merchants. Ten a1 ties are ir vided for any infraction of the law. Chinese, now residents in the United States, must obtain certificates to that affect before leaving the country, if they desire to return. Page's bill is of the same purport. The Citizen of Monday contains Surveyor-General Wasson's full opinion and recommendation in the matter of the Sopori land grant. The ducument is voluminous containing a full history of the case and a review of the evidence. General Wasson pronounces the claim a monstrous fraud upon the people and government, and a bold attempt to defraud the United States out of a tract embracing about two hun dred and fifty square miles of the jsublic domain. In concluding he recommends a rejection of the title to "El Sopori," pre sented by the Sopori Land and Mining Company, on the grounds that the origi nal title papers are forged, ante-dated and otherwise invalid. The trial of Guiteau is farcical in the extreme and is exciting disgust in every quarter of the country. The prisoner has been permitted to play the role of the buffoon from day to day, apparently for the amusement of the spectators. This seems to have been a part of the pre-arranged programme of the defence, and Judge Cox has not improved his reputa tion for judicial wisdom and dignity by permitting its enactment. His course has called out several threatening letters and has met with strong condemnation from the press. If the jury should chance to acquit the assassin, the judge will come in for his share of public sensure for hav ing permitted the prisoner to masquerade at a madman before the court. The Stuck Exchange says that "Judge Jere Black has cut a poor figure in his controversy with Ingersoll. He was wrong in the first place to have taken up the cudgel against an adversary go vastly his superior in rhetoric as the doughty Robert. He was personal in his paper, while Ingersoll was polite and moderate. He announced himself as a Christian po liceman, and showed bad temper enough to be one. And then he withdraws from the contest in an ignominious manner, with a complaint against the publishers of the North A mtrican Review for not allow ing his paper to appear in the same num ber with Ingersoll's, a proceeding which lack of space rendered impossible. Judge Black's reputation has suffered aeverely from the beginning to the end of this con troversy. The man who crosses swords with the great infidel must .be no ordinary scribbler. Robert has hi theology and the Bible at his finger's ends, and can swing sophistry with the ease of a base ball player handling his bat. But it is time that some more expert Christian champion stepped into the arena to try, a fall with Robert. The tares and weeds this gentleman is sowing in the fair gar den of Christian belief should not be al lowed to grow and flourish. Let another theologian oil his limbs for the conflict and wrestle with thij expert and victory flushed infidel." "I think there ought to be some indi cations on the part of the government in regard to this coal. It no doubt is of in calculable value to the community, and a very easy plan for having it utilized by the community could he made." April 9th, he again writes the Commis sioner of Indian affairs: "I think this coal is very desirable to the community, and I hope some plan may be adopted to have it accessible to them. I would most respect fully urge that no railroad corporation should have a lease, as that would be un satisfactory to the business interests of the Territory, and give them a control which they would no doubt use to fill their treasury, and raise the price of coal." And further, May 4th, he wrote to the Commissioner: "I believe, as the land on the north and northeast is so sparsely settled, that if land could be' added there in lieu of that cut off to accommodate coal fields and Mc- Millen mining camp that the Indians would be satisfied, as the coal fields are not agricultural or pasture lands, and those on the north and west are." And in the same letter he also says: "Any ch.mge which may be deemed advisable in the lines, both as to the coal and Mc- Millen ought to be made, and the whole question settled forever." May 17th, he again urges the depart ment to make the change, "taking in land on the western line north of Salt river in lieu of that cut off for coal fields and Mc- Millen camp." There is nothing in the views expressed by Col. Tiffany to the department that can in any way bear out the oft repeated charges made against him of trying to steal the coal helds, but ins whole con duct shows a determined effort on his part to benefit the public, and at the same time preserve the rights of the United States government and see justice done the Indian. It is only just to Col. Tif fany, who has suffered so long and silent ly from the unjust and libelous newspa per articles, which have been scattered broadcast over the land, that these state ments should be made and the public given the benefit of a fair and unbiased statement of the position taken by him relative to this affair. Referring to the annual report of Secre tary Kirkwood, we will only say that the views therein expressed relative to these coal fields, shows that the secretary has adopted the views expressed by Col. Tif fany months ago. The very journals which have so freely condemned Tiffany for months past, show an anxious desire to congratulate the Secretary upon his re port. This is certainly an anomoly, laud the secretary's report, but condemn Col. Tiffany; accuse him of trying to steal the coal fields, and heap calumny after cal umny upon him, simply because they did not know ho expressed the very senti ments which are now adopted and ap proved by the secretary in his annual re port. Saddle Noun tain and San Pedro. SILVER It IXC, VILLAGE. final City A Thriving Mining Town. Pinal Ranch An Oasis) Mountain Desert. In the The following letter from the commis sioner of the general land office, written in answer to the question as to what -local laws miners can make for themselves, should be preserved bv prospectors. "In reply to your communication, I have to state that the United States mining laws provide, that the locator of a lode or min ing claim must make the annual expendi tures necessary for the maintaiiiance of he possessory title at any time within one ar from the 1st of. January next suc ceeding to the date of location, and the miners of a mining dristrict have no au thority to make any rules conflicting with this law. If the mining laws of your dis trict require that $50 shall be expended within sixty days after the location, such provision is wholly without force. Sup pose a location to have been made July 1, 1880, the $100 worth of expenditure is re quired by the United States laws to be made between the 1st of January, 1881, and the 31st of December, 1881, and the expenditures made prior to this period, : within sixty days after location, would not be in conformity with the pro visions of this law." Senator Grovkr, of Oregon, has in troduced an anti-Chinese bill. Too many cooks will spoil the broth, ihere are now three anti-Chipese bills before Con gress and the result will probably be a defeat of the entire batch. If our Solons reallv desire to checkmate the influx of immigration from the flowery kingdom, they should combine and present one bill and secure its passige. They are proba bly figuring more for political capital than for beneficial legislation. Each member from anti-Chinese districts desires to return to the bosom of his constituents with the boast that he introduced an anti- Chinese bill. We want more business and less parade for political effect in cong- Wi have received copies of Hon. Tat Hamilton's "Resources of Arizona," and find it a work of value. Ten thousand copies have been printed for free distri bution, and those of our readers having friends east and desiring to send them copies, can do so by sending a list of names and addresses to Mr. Hamilton, at TVescott. He will send pamphlets to any .address sent him. All should take an in terest in this matter and sne that the books are thoroughly circulated where they will do the most good. Most of th people east have incorrect impressions of Arizona and the advantages she offers to immigration an1 nspital. Thy labor un der the delusion that we are beyond the pale of civilization, and that our country is one of unusual sterrility. when in truth the reverse is true. Mr. Hamilton'i little book will go far to disabuse thci minds of thene wmeoiia and hurtful no provided it b- pripprl ditrihntd The Prescott Democrat says that the civil authorities of Yavapai county have made an infonnal demand upon General Willcox for a surrender of the Indian murderers of Moody and Turner. It is certainly right that these red rascals should be proceeded against by indict ment and tried in the civil courts the same as other criminals of that class. Let them understand that they will be ar ranged in the courts of the Territory for crime, the same as the paleface, and there win be tewer Indian murders. Ihey are smart enough to understand the certainty and severity of punishment when dealt out by civil authorities, and stand in wholesome dread of trials before citizen juries. We hope the Yavapai people will insist upon having these murderers turned over to the sheriff. Agent Tiffany and the Coal Fields The Globe Silver Belt makes the follow ing defense of Agent Tinany in the mat ter of the coal fields: i ne coal neids in ueer Urcck canyon, which are shown by A. G. Pendleton, Deputy U. S. Mineral Surveyor, as lieing on the San Carlos Indian reservation, has been the subject of much newspaper com ment, and not a little acrimonious fault finding with Col. Tiffany for not throwing them open to the public. As is now shown by his record, the strictures in re lation to the matter, were not well founded. As early as February 28th 1881, his first communication to the de partment, in relation to the matter, shows him as advocating the rights of the public to those coal fields. And again March 7th, he reiterated his views in re gard to the disposition of the coal for pub lie use, and at the same time he took decided stand alienating any part of the plant for the benefit of any railroad cor poration or community of interest that would interfere with the public's free use of the cosl. March C8th, th Colonel writox fh-i department:. Through the courtesy of Mr. Martin, who returned yesterday from Deer Creek, wo are enabled to give our readers the following facts relative to matters in that locality: The mine owners have returned to their claims. Most of them are engaged putting up houses and preparing for the winter. The shaft -on the various coal claims are mostly filled with water from the recent summer rains, and as soon as cleaned out, work will be commenced prospecting the veins. The most impor tant matter at this time is the building of a new road from Harrington's, on the San Pedro, to the Ash Creek mines, in the Saddle Mountain district. From these claims the road will be continued to Mes senger's camp, in the coal fields, about six miles distant. This road will furnish a fair route for ingress and egress to and from Deer Creek. About twenty people are now in the camp preparing to go to work. Golden Eagle mine, on Ash Creek, in Saddle Mountain district, belonging to Johnny Koons, has a seventy-five foot shaft. They are now drifting from the bottom of the shaft across the ledge. The ore is a carbonate. In the same neigh borhood two Germans, Schneider and Nieman, are working some claims which look well. The Mabel mine, owned by Patterson and others has a thirty-foot shaft, which shows a 22-inch vein. It is a rich car bonate ore. Some sales have been made to the Ferre Mining Company, in both Saddle Mountain and San Pedro districts. The Bee mine has been sold by Switzer and McGregor.. Work will be commenced on the property at once. Important discoveries are reported to have been made about seven miles above old Fort Grant, near the San Pedro river. Very rich specimens have been brought in. Drake and Hudson, who have bonded from Groves and Lindsay the Summint and Bonas copper claims, have put down a fifty foot shaft. The have a fine pros pect which improves with the work done. The season has been very favorable for both farmers and cattle men. The form er have been amply rewarded for their labor, and are well supplied with grain and vegetables. Many of the ranches on the San Pedro river have good orchards which will come into bearing next year. The cattle are all fat and there is plenty of feed for winter supply. Mr. La t tin, Mr. Harrington and Mr. Bates all have fine ranches and are improving them daily, This section is destined to become one of the most prosperous in our growing Ter ritory. J ournal. w Stage Line to Mineral Hill, On Saturday, November 5th, the un dersigned will commence to run a semi weekly stage line between Florence and Mineral Hill. The stage will leave Flor ence at 7:30 a in. Wednesday and Satur day mornings of each week, and will turn the same day, leaving Mineral Hill at 2 p. m. Fare 4; freight one cent per pound; mail matter carried free. Office at Florence Corral. 32-tf. V,'H.OV A I,XB!.AC continued from last week. We awoke Thanksgiving morning, after a few hours rest on one of Robt. Wil liams' elegant spring mattresses, and donned our royal raiment. We were not quite early enough to catch the historical worm, but just in time to capture a su perb breakfast, a luxury the traveler is sure to enjoy, when he becomes a guest of Mr. Williams. Breakfast over, we sauntered out into the rarified and invig orating morning air and caught onr first glimpse of the village of Silver King, nes tled cosily at the base of the Pinal moun tains and bathed in the rudy glory of a clear November sun. The miners, of which the population is chiefly composed, had gone to their daily toil, and only a straggling pedestrian was noticeable here and there upon the streets. No sound disturbed the quiescence ot the morning save the occasional whizz and whirr of the King hoisting works, as they lifted from the shadowy caverns of the mine silver- freighted cars. - There were no groupes of idlers gossiping upon the corners; the peo ple were all busy in the mines or in their stores. We were surprised not only at the picturesque location of the town, but at the number of well-constructed houses it contains. It has the finest and largest school-house in the county, paid for and furnished by private subscription. It is a splendid monument to the enterprise of the citizens and a credit to the district. There are two large and commodious ho tels, both kept in excellent style and pro vided with good sleeping accommodations. One of these is presided over by WTm. O'Boyle and the other by Robt. Williams. There are several stores and saloons occu pying large, neatly finished frame build ings, and a large number of comfortable dwelling houses. The merchants are do ing a prosperous business The mountains encircling the village are honeycombed with prospect holes, many of which are full of promise. , As soon as these claims pass into the hands of capitalists and are opened up, the town will start forward and soon become a large and lively camp. Its people are wide- awaue and enterprising and will lose no advantage that may offer. After looking the town over, we dropped in at Buckalew & Ochoa's store, and found the manager, Mr. AVildman, makingprepar- ations to join a party in a Thanksgiving dinner at Pinal ranch, which lies over the summit on the Globe trail, about eight miles distant from the King. Ourself and companion, Mr. H. B. Montgomery, accepted an invitation to join him in the trip, and at 8:30 the cavalcade moved out. Mounted upon capricious members of the mule family, we followed a narrow trail in its interminable windings over the mountains, and at the end of three hours entered the beautiful little valley, in which Pinal ranch lies. This small stretch of verdant vale lies like an oasis in the lap of a barren range. It is crescent-shaped and but a few miles in extent. A heavy growth of oak and cedar timber skirts its ends and sides and a tiny stream trails through the center and pours its limpid, laughing water into the JJevu s canyon, a branch of Queen Creek. Precipitous hills enzone it completely and their brown, somber sides form a natural background to the vivid landscape in the valley. Noth ing bat pack-animals can cross these "heaven-kissing hills," and everything taken into or out of the valley must be carried on pack-trains. The soil is pro ductive and grows every variety of the vegetable kingdom. The valley is divided into two ranches, the Pinal being the principal one. It is owned by Mr. Robt. Irian, a christian gentleman" of refine ment and culture. He has erected a neat and comfortable house in a grove, at the upper end of the valley, and is now build ing an addition of two rooms. It was here our party took dinner, and it was. without exception, the most sumptuous re past it has been our privilege to partake of since becoming a citizen of this favored portion of terra firma. Everything that could tempt the appetite was found on the table, and the cookery was perfect, The dinner was prepared by Mrs. Irian and Miss Irian, and spoke volumes for their knowledge of the cuisine art. Shortly after dinner our party, composed of Mre. Thompson, Mr. and Mrs. Wild man, the McQueen brothers, Messrs. Stevens and Montgomery, and ourself, started back to the King and reached that point just as the shimmering shafts of the setting sun were dropping behind the western hills. In the evening we at tended a sheet and pillow-case party, given at the school house under the auspi ces ot the lxitus social club. It was a novel affair and excited a great deal of merriment. The dancers were clad in loose-flowing and immaculate robes with masks and head coverings of the same ma terial. They whirled and wheeled through the intricate figures of the quadrille, and the graceful circles of the round dance, like white-sheeted phantoms in fairy rev els. At 11 o'clock the masks were drawn, but the dance continued till long after the chanticleers had signaled the meridian hour. There were about eighteen couples present, and the enjoyment was perfect. The people of the King are the merriest, jolliest people in the world; they pluck all the blossoms of pleasure within their reach and never permit them to wither on their hands. Wo are indebted to Mr. Perry Wild man, manager of Buckalew & Ochoa's store at the King, for many kindesses, and to Billy O'Boyle, of the Silver King hotel, for similar courtesies. Friday morning we returned to pin At city. This mining camp, situated on Queen Creek, four miles below Silver King, is a Sne business point, being in the center of a rich mining district. The King and Seventy-Six mills are both located here, and three miles up the creek is another small stamp mill. . A new 20-stamp mill is to bo erected soon at the same point, on the SMirprisrr gold claim. Ruth "f these institutions will contribute to the business and life of Pinal. The town is irregularly laid off, and not attractive from an esthetic point of view, but is substantial, the houses being con structed mostly of lumber and stone. The most handsome of these are the Pinal County and Silver King office buildings, either of which would be an ornament to to a town of greater pretensions. The PROFESSIONAL. WE HARVEY, M. D. $1fy$itik h tfd JSnfgeoi? Florence, Arizona. merchants carry large stocks and seem to be doing a lively trade. We noticed that our friend, Jacob Suter, who is in the stove and tinware business, is behind with his orders and cannot get t sufficient amount of goods on hand to get ahead of the demand. We also found our friend, Dr. Bluett, who keeps a fine stock of drugs, doing a prosperous business. Geo. L. Miller & Co. and Leo Goldman, the leading dealers in general merchandise, are doing an excellent business. The town has several saloons, metropolitan in appearance. The finest of these are kept by Mr. P. B. Graham and Mr. Berthier, and are perfect in their interior finish and appointments. There are any number of shops, corral, etc., and two breweries in in the town. Gustave Becher is proprie tor of one of the latter and makes a good quality of beer. Pinal has a strong lodge of Odd Fellows, who have fitted up one of the neatest lodge rooms in the Terri tory. The membership is composed of some of the best men of Pinal and Silver Kyig, and is growing constantly. A handsome church edifice has been com pleted recently, and a Sunday school or ganized. The town has a good public school, tinder the management of Judge Benson, and also a private school, pre sided over by a competent lady teacher. The people of Pinal are of the beat class, enterprising and go-a-headative, and will build up and make permanent the thriving camp. J. W, DAVIS. HORACE L. SMITH. SMITH & DAVIS, Attorneys at Law, Floeence, Arizona. Probate Court G. L. Judge. Wratten, GEO. Is. WRATTEN, Attorney at Law, AND NOTARY PUBLIC, Florence, Pinal County, Arizona. Aitornet specialty. W. R. STONE, Law. Minims interests a Pinal Crrr, A. T. HENRY SCHOSHUSEN, -PROPRIETOR OF THE FLORENCE Meat Market, -DEALER IX- MUTTON, PORK, VEAL, BEEF, SAUSAGE AND VEGETABLES, The following business has been trans acted in the Probate Court since our last report. Estate of Martin L. Stiles, deceased Return and account of sales of personal property filed, showing sales at public auction, Nov. 1st, 1881, as follows: 31 cows and calves at $26 per head, $80fi; 73 cows and calves at $26.85 per head, 81960 05; 100 yearlings, 25 calves and heifers and 23 bulls at $13.25 per head, $2,040.50 total 4,806.55. 50 head of beef cattle sold to Henry Schoshusen (at private sale) at CJ cents per pound on the blocks, $1,132.56, making total sale, $5,: 939.11. Debts presented and allowed against said estate, up to Nov. 21st, $4,- 120, and bills filed against said estate, $539. Exhibit filed. Hearing of appli cation for confirmation of sale of personal property of said estate fixed' for 1st day of regular January term. .In same estate petition filed asking for order to Sell two mules and hearing of same set for De cember 12th. In the matter of estate of Fordyce Phelps, deceased Will filed together with petition for probate and for issuance of letters testamentary to Aaron Mason, ex ecutor. Order made, fixing Jan. 2d, 1382, for date of hearing and ordering that notice be given by publication in Arizona Weekly Entkrprise. In the matter of estate of G. J. Goode, deceased Order of sale of real estate and mining property in Pinal county made, and an additional bond in the sum of $650 required. Bond approved and filed. In the matter of estate of John Upton, deceased Decree of final discharge of Win. Tuttle as adminisirator made. In the matter of estate of John Find- ley, deceased Letters of administration of John T. Bates revoked and he ordered to turn over all property to whoever might be appointed as his successor, and his final settlement continued to 1st day of January term. Letters of administra tion of the uuadministered estate of said Findly, deceased, were orderod to issue to W. D. Harrington upon his giving bond with sureties in the sum of $2,000. In the matter of estate of John Ballen- tine. deceased Order of sale of all the mining property of said deceased granted, and administrator required- to fill addi tional bond in the of $500 before making said sale. at the LOWEST BATES S. A. SANDERSON. E. H. SANDERSON. Sanderson & Brother, Importers & Wholesale Dealers in Notice to Tax Payers. are Lamps and Mirrors CUTLERY, lated and Britannia Wars, Etc. Ec 310 & 312 Battery Street Corner Commercial St P. 0. Box No. 1607. SAN FRANCISCO 30-3n LOUIS WERTHKMER. 8AMCEL LEWIS. SAM. LEWIS & CO., Successors to Lewis Bnoa RIZDNA STAGE COMPANY ! c3 o3 CO OS tS CD CO Beiiing Daily from Casa Grande , via Florence, Pinal, Sil ver jung ana itiyersiae 10 uiodb, OXXECriXG WITH S. P. It. II. AT CASA CR tvnc CASA (iRAXDE DAILY AT 7 A. 51. AGENTS: J. A. Wright, Casa Grandej A. Venton, Pinal; K J. Vouburgb, Globe City. W.. TT C " J. a. oUTHKRLAItD. uon l sunt. , JL- I? J LKAVIKG Williams, Silver Kiu; Sutherland, Gen'l Suit. Wm. H. Guild, Secretary. Eastkrn Ornc: SI WALL KTBERT V V Benicie Af ricultunl Workij Benlci. IS to 19 FROST STREET IOT Si.d 111 PIN 8T . 8ak F&axcisco. "- V U "J- FTEEBT. SiCRAUsirro wm k i BAKER & HAMILTON, IKS AND MAjrcTACTUREBS OT pirn iBtaits SOLE AOEXTS FOR THE SALE OF Ames Engines, the Genuine J. I. Case Celebsatbi, s,.. tt ' b WaN8' Camphi Reapeks and Mowees, Eureka Gang PlowT Star Moline Plows, Gem Seed Sowers, Gale's Chilled Plows Tbiumfh Grain Drills and Seeders, Etc., Etc. Manufacturer's Agents for the Sale ofth. " IOWA BARBED FRNrn wtdc . - - ' M. Jl A A iw, ' FLEASE SEND FOR CATALOGUE AND PRICE LIST. MAIN & WINCHESTER, MAXBFACTCREHS, akd malem is 2 1 4f 2 1 6, 2 1 8 and 220 Battery St.. Chunofa flkiM, Curry Combi, Cuny Cards, Leatnerbftck Pruh, Du,dy Brushes, Clwka Clipper. Tooth Kaapt, Beraptrf, rr(ct CTippr, KTenibU Clipper, Net. Bex. y and Ear, Hitch-Weight. Goioj's Celebrated Horaa Mtdiclrjes. Ollham's Hoof Ointment, Baker Hoof Ointment, Cutlle Soap, KngliBh Crown Soap, Turner's Eclipse 8ja, Boston Oil Soap. Fraier'a Axle Grease, H. k L. Axle Grease. Stallion Net., V acuta Oil blacVtn. Bixbys Dreseuig, EMtka lreulnf. Crosby' t rftc4aC( macuttg. Harris Oreasli, Jatnleon's OompeeMesv. Keats Foot OIL JkUeic Polish. In arMitfon to trar l.rve atvh- n .tn.i& ... j i . -e would Inrite the .ttentiou of "Vu toE of the irfS J d KTT 0' bmnM 10 mk)ng i .uprior article to My ow i n. wV mike . .SSlw ni kTH? . coiusoiM.urn (i u th. nt U -6. v -t u-jnjwii i-etium& j ua w -i t-h .. - . , - - -. . - UURtratd eAtginmia " imm sad cumin, our Mock or 4 ice cor C. DEWEESE, Jr., Sa Francisco. a. H. MOORE, Of Jesse Moore k Co., LotiisriHe, Kj. m. mm. MOOREHUNT & GO 4 1 7 and 4 1 9 Market Street, bet. First and Fremont Ste. San Francisco, Gal. JESSE I00EE & COIPMrs KEOTDKI Moore, Hunt & Co., Sole Agents for the Pacific Coast. m tHBS! AKD DEALERS IX LEAP TOBACCO, NO. 24 CALIFORNIA STREET. SAN FRANCISCO, - CAL. 30.3m PERUVIAN Monday, Dec. 12, 1881, is the last day without cost. Read the law: An act amendatory to chapter XXXIII of Compiled Laws of Arizona Territory, to provide revenue for the Territory of Arizona and the several counties thereof, approved April 12, 1875. Be it enacted by the Legislative Assembly of the Territory of Arizona: Sec. 1. That section 32 of said Act is hereby amended to read as follows, to-wit On the third Monday of Dec. in each year the tax collector shall, at the close of his official business on that day, enter up on the duplicate assessment roll a state ment that he has made a levy upon all property therein assessed, the taxes upon which have not been paid, and shall im mediately ascertain the total amount of taxes then delinquent, and file in the of fice of the treasurer a statement of said amount verified by himself or deputy, and shall make out a list of all persons and property then owing any taxes, veri fied by the oath of himself or deputy, which list shall be completed by the last day of December, and shall be known as the "Delinquent list j" and to enable the tax collector tomake out said list, no tax es shall be received by him on the dupli cate assessment roll after the second Mon day in December. Sec. 19. This act stall take effect and bo in force from and after December 1, 1881. J. P. Gabriel, Sheriff and Tax Collector. JESSH MOORE k CO S A A hrwitl, bbli and hf bbla per R&l 4 00 B brwid, bbln and hf ,bbl per gal 3 50 C brand, bblg and hf Ibis per k1 3 00 So. 1 braud, bb!. aod hf bbla per gal 3 50 Rfe, bbl and hf bb per (al $3 50 to 4 60 LtaluctioQ of 35 eti per gal on lots of i bbla AA brand in cases, 1 i.oz to case. 5 to gal 11 00 AA brand, 5 ea.ee, 1 doz to cape, 5 to gal 10 50 A A brand 10 ca.es, 1 dor to cose, & to gal 10 00 AA brai d, pint flask. 2 dor to cau 13 00 AA brand, a cases, piut flasks, 2 dux to case 12 50 C brand, 1 dot 5 to gal g 50 C brend, 5 csea, 5 to gal 8 25 C brand. 10 case., 5 to gal g 00 30-4m J. w. daittb Tu bond Ln Kentnclcy. Spring 1830 In bond tu Kantuek?, Spring 1S81.! MOORE, HUNT CO.'S Crown brand, 1 ease, s ts gal (t (JO Crown bransT, 5 cases, 5 to gal 7 M Crown brand, 10 cases, S to gal "..' fee Crown brand, pints 2 dox to caaa 13a Crown brand, pints, 3 dog to cai, 5 eaaas I Crown brand, pints, 3 dox to eas, 10 WH '. 09 Anenor Champague, piata, 2 dox t M Anchor Champagne, Quarts, 1 dox, T MANUFACTURERS OF HERMETICALLY SEALED GOODS 17 to 41 Main Street, SAN -FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA. ssrDEALEItS IN EVERT VARIETY OF LARGEST STOCK ON THE PACIFIC COAST. 30-3m. CANNED G00D3. CARRT THS Established 1B5J. k: sfe it k Chance for Cinistmas Turkeys A rafHe for live Turkeys will be held at the Silver King Hotel on Christmas Eve. Terms and manner of the raffle will be arranged by those holding chances. For furthr particulars inquire at the hotel. A TRIAL OF TIIESE WILL COW VIXCE YOU THAT THEY ARE THE T BITTER In the World. BES They effectually care maJarisU dis eases, vitalize the system and arrest the ravages of the dreadful alcohol habit, Dysomania. Minim aM Siltini Crapy, MELROSE, CALIFORNIA. Purchase Lead Bullion, Highest Price Paid for HOLD, siLVJiilt and Lead Ures. ORES ASSAYED. Ores or Lead Bullion, loaded in cars on line of any railroad in the SUUes and Ten-Mori are delivered at works without change oj ear. No Charge Made for Sampling. Consign to "C. D. M. S. Co., Melrose, California." 1-21-ly WILLIAM P. MILLER, General Manager. IMPORTERS OF Gents' Fnrnishing Goods. Hosiery, Gloves, RMons, Laces, and Agents for Merced Mills Blanfcets, Flannels, Etc, NOS. 17 AND 10 BATTERY STREET, error Sale by all nrnggists and Win. Merchants. 8 m. San Francisco, California:,- X 4m.