Newspaper Page Text
FLORENCE. AUGUST 10. 18S9
rsrycar. j; 6 months, $2.50; 3 mouth?1.25
LKOAL ADVERTISING KATES:
(Pcrsquaro of clsht lines:)
Kileh iul)iciUL'iit insertion tl.au
ARTISTIC J0I1 WORK A SPECIALTY.
Kallrond Time Table.
Southarn 1'AclHc trains reach (.'Ufa Grande as
l'Moeuger, going cast 3:55 p. m.
west 4:'-'2 a. m.
Local freight " cast :!:10 a. m.
" west 5:00 p. m.
Weekly Weather Kcport.
ture during fie week endinr Thursday, Aug. S:
DAY. la. I Min.
Frldav 10S.0 T.i.O
Saturday 110.0 7U.0
Sunday 1CS.0 10
Moinlav 106.0 (W.O
Tm-sdHV Io4.0 W.O
Weduesday (KO 77.0
Thuradiiv lQ-J.n 71,0
A. T.i'olion, Observer
Get shaved at tlie new barber shop.
Mr. J. A. Kinsgbury, of Casa Grande,
lias gone to Kansas City on business.
For single or double team harness
write II. Talbot, Phenix, Arizona.
Mr. J. 13. Kemy lias again placed
The Enterprise under obligations for
a supply of choice fruits.
For stock saddles, double or single
cinch, write II. Talbot, Thenix, Arizona.
Mr. G. Guiliani lias the thanks of
Tub Enterprise for a lot of lino peach
es and grapes.
Mrs. V. T. Day, wife of Superin
tendent D.iy, of the Vekol, has
gone to California for a visit of a few
BEATEN IN JAIL.
The rick-Handle an n Soother of Noisy
Inmates The Jailor Fractures the
Skull of a Moisterous Prisoner.
Mr. Jos. Connors got home this
week from a prospecting- trip of four
months in the White mountains,
Mr. II. G. Ballou presented The
Enterprise with some of his big wa
termclons, last Saturday. They were
huge and toothsome.
Mesdamcs Keating, Weedin and
Bellamy, and their families, got home
Saturday evening from a visit to the
Mr. A. F. Bellamy has leased Mr.'
Fabien Moreau's stock ranch, near
the Cottonwoods, for a term of five
years. He went up last Tuesday to
Mocsis. G. (3. Gonzalez, V. E. Guild,
Richard BraJy, Jere Fryer, F. W.
Ktilltnan and L. E. Hadley have gone to
the Santa Catalina mountains for a
Owing to iiisiiU'u'iency of evidence,
E. II. Williams, driver of the stage be
tween De Noon and Silver King, was
discharged from custody last Monday.
He claims to have been robbed of
$423 entrusted to his care for delivery
at Silver King.
Wm. Mason, a former inmate of the
insane asylum, was examined on
Thursday and again committed to that
institution. He is subject to tits of
epilepsy which are followed by acute
mania during which he becomes dan
gerous. Mr. II. Buchni.iu arrived from Tuc
son yoterday a;ii was taken to the
Buttes witli his cimera to take several
views of interesting objects in that
vicinity for use of the committee pre
paring data- for the special senate
Mr. U. 11. Chamberlain came down
from l)e Noon on Wednesday. He is
preparing to sink a shaft on a mining
claim near the Keymert mines and on
the same ledge, owned by him. He
will go down a hundred feet and cross
cut the ledge. Assays from the eight
foot vein give 37J ounces in silver.
While rusticating in the Final
mountains above Pioneer, Mr. A. F.
Bellamy located a wide ledge of gold
ore from which he washed indisput
able evidences of value. It is a red,
decomposed ore and if careful tests
show sufficient encouragament, the
ledge will be opened in a short time.
The people in Florence are leaving
nothing undone to secure all the in
formation possible for the use of the
senatorial irrigation committee when
it arrives in the Territory. On Sat
urday Mr. Henry IJuehman, the pho
tographer, received a letter from the
committee. They nre desirous of se
. curing a large number of views of the
different reservoir sites in Tinal Coun
ty, wild want Mr. Buehman to take hi
apparatus and go and take them.
ino new county roaa tone con
structed from Florence to McLcllan's
wash near the the Halfway house,
commences at the head of Main street
on the north side of the Florence ca
nal, and follows the meander of the
canal until it intersects the south
line of section 21, township 5 south,
rango 9 east, and thence follows the
section line west to McLcllan's wash.
It will afford the farmers along the
canal a convenient outlet for their
Last Sunday afternoon was noted
for its unusually belligerent atmos
phere and very ugly booze, and there
were personal collisions of more or
less gravity in various portions of
town. The most serious encounter,
however, took place within the county
j iil, and it created more local excite
ment than Florence has known for
many a day.
During the afternoon Juan Avenen
ti, commonly known as "I'aisano,"
while strongly under the influence of
liquor, created a disturbance at Au
gustine Flores' place on Bailey street.
Under Sheritl" Thomas, who was eat
ing his dinner near by, was called
to the scene, when Paisano got hold of
him and choked him a little. Thomas
then returned to his room and brought
his pistol, to the persuasion of which
the disturber of the peace readily sub
mitted and was marched to the jail.
JAILOR STOCKING'S STORY
Jailor C. B. Stocking states that the
prisoner was terribly abusive, and
used the vilest of vile language towards
everybody present. "After he was put
inside the cell door a Mexican inmate
was called out, because of an enmity
between hiin and Paisano that would
surely end in a fijjlit. As the door
was being closed Paisano caught it
and held it open and poured for;h a
big volley of abuse. I finally got him
away, closed and locked the door.
Paisano then found a club about six
teen Inches long, with which he broke
up everything in there and made all
the prisoners climb to the top of the
cells for safety. I told him if he would
stop I would not put irons on him,
but if he would not, I most certainly
would do so.
It was then about time for the ar
rival of the prisoners' supper and I
sent out for Hinson Thomas to help
quiet Paisano down. Thomas told
me if I went in Paisano would kill me.
I asked him what I would do, I must
go in and put the irons on him.
Thomas look the irons and I took a
pick-handle that was standing in the
office and went in the door. Paisano
was then talking to some one outside
the window, with his back to us. He
turned quickly around and raised his
club to strike. I then struck with my
pick-handle across his club, knocking
it down on his shoulder, when the
club fell to the floor. Ho then reach
ed for me and I struck him another
blow, this time on the head; I gave
him a third blow on the head a
light blow, and he then stopped and I
put the irons on him."
STORY OF TWO EYE-WITNESSES.
Two eye witnesses to the clubbing
give substantially the same version,
Paisano wanted to give bail and get
out. He kicked r.t the door of the
jail and asked repeatedly for Fryer.
Jailor Stocking sent out for Sheriff
Fryer, but not finding him the mes
senger brought Under Sheriff Thomas.
Paisano was continually calling to be
lot out and was abusing almost every
body. Thomas said, '-We'll fix you,"
and told Stocking to follow him.
Stocking picked up a pick-handle, and
when 1 homas opened the door,
went in. Paisano had his hack to the
door talking with H. V. Jackou
through a window. He turned to
look and Stocking hit him over the
head with the pick-handle and follow
ed it with two or three more blows.
Paisano fell to the floor, the blood
spurting from the wounds on the head.
Stocking suid, "There, you s of a
b , if that don't fix you I'll give
you some more." Thomas had the
handcuffs and shackles. Dr. Adler
was summoned when the condition of
the man looked serious, and he reach
ed the jail about twenty minutes after
the man full.
to the hospital.
Doctor Adler found the skull frac
tured in the front to-a more or less
dangerous extent, and a severe cut on
the back of the head. The man was
removed to the hospital and up to the
present time he has steadily improved.
Jailor Stocking was brought before
Justice John Miller upon a complaint
filed Monday morning, and was given
into the custody of the sheriff in de
fault of $1000 bonds to appear before
him for preliminary examination on
Wednesday afternoon. Notwithstand
ing this order, Mr. Stocking went
alone about town with his pistol in his
belt. Tho Sheriff was brought before
Justice Miller on Wednesday morning
to show cause why he should not be
punished for contempt of court in al
lowing such liberties to a prisoner.
His offense was overlooked by the ac
commodating magistrate, but he in
sisted that in future his orders must
be implicitly obeyed.
The hearing was set for Wednesday
afternoon, but upon application of de
fendant it was postponed till August
2Glh, at which time it will be possible
to determino tlie lull nature of the in
juries received by the wounded man.
From the Vekol.
Mr. A. Scoiari, ofj the Vekol, who
has spent a week or ten days at Walk
er's ranch, west of Florence, was in
town Monday. Mr. and Mrs. George
Henshaw, Chailea Eastman, and two
sons of W. T. Day, all of the Vekol.
have been stopping at the ranch.
Mr. Scoiari says seven men are
being worked on the Great Eastern
mine, which is looking splendidly.
-Mr. Donan is the superintendent, and
J. Hinds, a brother of Howell Hinds,
Plenty of rich smelting ore is com
ing out of the Argosy, adjoining the
Vekol, and a body of free milling ore
has been reached that will warrant
the starting of tho mill in September
Messrs. Jos. Cunimings and A. Sco
iari arc tho owners of the Silver Queen
mine, south of tho Great Eastern.
They are running a new tunnel over
200 feet below the old one and are now
seventy feet in the porphyry dike.
They aro now in decomposed quartz,
with iron and green stains, and expect
to encounter the ore body very soon.
A big line of Floor Matting
of new and elep-ant designs
has just been received by W,
C. Smith & Co. It is the best
lloor-covering for this climate
and special pains were taken
in its selection for quality and
appearance, while the price is
within the reach of all.
Judge Jos. H. Kibbey, of this place,
has several very interesting books in
his valuable library, there being
among them a few rare works issued
soon after the art of printing was
first invented. He has a large and
well preserved volume printed "in col
ors in Hamburg, in 1479, the orna
mental illuminations having been done
by hand. It is a book of (he law or
dained by the church for the temporal
and ecclesiastical government of the
people, and is printed upon parch-1
ment, in the Latin language. At the
time of its issue printing had been
known scarcely thirty-five years and
therefore had made but little progress.
This valuable work was purchased
years ago in Europe by an aunt of
Mr. Kibbcys, who took a lively interest
in works of antiquity.
Another work, not so ancient, but
still a quaint volume full of interest
at the present day, is a finely illus
trated book entitled "Remarks on Sev
eral Parts of Europe, Chiefly History,
Antiquities and Geography of Those
Countries." It was issued only to
suscribers, whose names appear there
in and was compiled by J. Breval.Esq.,
late Fellow of Trinity College, in Cam
bringe, London, in 1720, and is consc
quently Ibi years of ago. Like the
former work, it has received good care
and is well preserved and strongly
hound. Both volumes are exceeding
ly rare and would he difficult to du
plicate. It is natural with all piano pupils
to sometimes find their music lessons
dry, and they become disheartened,
and still worse they want to give them
up. The best medicine with which to
tone up the musical system at such a
time is a lively and taking piece, and
one they will be sure to like. Fischer's
"Robin's Farewell," Caprice for Piano,
fills the bill exactly. Price 50 cts.
Igti. Fischer, Toledo, 6., Publisher.
Comments of the Territorial Press Upon
ITucson Star, Dem.
Judge Joseph Kibbey, who was yes
terday appoinied Astociate Justice of
the Supreme Court of Arizona, is a
resident of Florence, where he he has
lived during the last year. He is so
licitor of the Florence Canal Company.
He came to Arizona from Indiana,
where he was engaged in a lucrative
professional practice. Judge Kibbey
comes from a family of legal lights,
his father being one of the most dis
tinguished judges of the state of Indi
ana. (Tucson Citizen, Rep.)
Mr. J. II. Kibbey, of Florence, was
yesterday appointed one of the Asso
ciate Justices of Arizona. The tele
grams, however failed to designate the
district to which he has been assigned,
but tlie general impression is that he
relieves Judge Porter of the Second
District. Be this as it may, we are
pleased with Judge Kibbey's appoint
ment, and we feel that his promotion
will be no less gratifying to the peo
ple than it is to us. Judge KibbCy
has resided in the Territory for a year
or more, and is largely interested in
Pinal county, he being tlie attorney
for the Florence Canal Company,
whose mammoth ditch will reclaim
over 100,000 acres of the finest land
in America. Judge Kibbey is a young
man of possibly 33 years of age, a na
tive of Indiana and a lawyer of excell
ent repute. The Citizen congratulates
him on his appointment.
(Tombstone Epitaph, Rep)
By reference to the dispatches in
another column it will be seen that
J. H. Kibbey, of Florence, has been
appointed one of the Associate Jus
tices of the Supreme Court of Arizona,
and will probably take the place of
Judge Porter. The writer is well ac
quainted with Mr. Kibbey, and can
congratulate the people living in the
Second Judicial District on having a
gentleman of his attainments and
ability to administer the law for them.
When the Daily Epitaph learned of
his candidacy it predicted that he
would receive the appointment. The
Epitaph tenders congratulations to
Phenix Arizouan, Dem.
Judge Joseph II. Kibbey, who was
appointed yesterday as Associate Jus
tice of the Supreme Court of Arizona,
has been a resident of the Territory
about a year and a half and
hails from Florence, where! he
has been interested with the Florence
Canal Company. Those that know
him report him as being a lawyer of
more than ordinary ability and a per
fect gentleman withal. It is reported
that he will succeed Judge Porter in
the Second Judicial District. Judge
Kibbey visited Phenix about three
Phenix Herald, Rep.
The long expected appointment of a
new judge for this district has excited
only favorable comment. Although
a stranger comparatively in the terri
tory, judge Kibbey seems to have im
pressed those of our citizens who have
met him, as a pleasant, intelligent
gentleman. Jose M. Ochoa, of Flor
ence, now visiting Phenix, declares
him to be socially all that could be
expected. II. H. Wharton, who has
recently been thrown in contact with
the new Judge, confirms this opinion.
There can be little doubt but that in
manner he will make friends and be
come generally popular.
With respect to professional attain
ments our reporter is informed that
he practiced law in Richmond, Indi
ana. His father was for many years
a respected circuit judge in that state.
On leaving the bench he associated
his son in law practice with him, so
that our new judge is doubtless well
versed in the practical details as well
as learned in the theory of the law.
During his year and a -half residence
in Arizona he has, as attorney and
secretary tf the Florence Canal Com
pany, been compelled to study irriga
tion questions not only from a practi
cal point of view, but also in their le
gal aspects. Such experience cannot
but be valuable to a judge whose at
tention will be so largely called to ir
Messrs Baker & Campbell have
known him professionally for some
time, and are doubtless best acquaint
ed with his attainments. They are
highly pleased with his appointment
and confident that he will prove a very
acceptable and successful judge. He
is said to be between 35 and 40 years
Not a fit, but an expression of de
light. "About a week ago," says a Los
Angeles, Cal. druggist, "a Chinaman
came in with a lame shoulder. I sold
him a bottle of Chamberlain's Pain
Balin and guarantied that it would
cure him. He came in again last night
and as soon as he got inside the door,
began to swing his arms over his head
like an Indian club swinger. I thought
the blamed fool had a fit, but he final
ly stopped long enough to say; "Med
cine velly fine, velly fine; alle same
make me feel plenty good." Chamber
lain's Pain Balm is without an equal
forsprains, rheumatism, aches, pains or
lame back. For sale by Thos. F. Weed
in's Drug store.
Judge Joseph H. Kibbey.
The welcome news reached Flor
ence early Tuesday morning that upon
the day previous President Harrison
had appointed Joseph H. Kibby,
Esqr., of this place, to be Associate
Justice of the Supreme Court of Ari
zona, vice W. W. Porter, whose term
expired on the 7th instant. Mr. Kib
bey was at once sought by his many
friends and tendered congratulations
with a cordiality that attested their
sincerity. It was quite generally be
lieved by those at all acquainted with ,
the personal relations existing be
tween the Messrs. Kibbey, father and
son, and the president, that his se
lection was a foregone conclusion, but
no ostentatious display of the fact
was made public.
Judge Joseph H. Kibbey is thirty
six years of age, is married and has
two children. He was born in Wayne
County, Indiana, near the Ohio line,
and was educated at the Earlham
College, of Richmond, Indiana. He
was deputy clerk of the Wayne Cir
cuit Court, under Col. Dudley, for
four yeais ; was admitted to practice
law in 1875 but did not commence un
til two years later, having bc.n ap
pointed Register in Bankruptcy, which
position he held until the law was re
pealed. In 1884 he was elected city
attorney of Richmond and re-elected
in 1880. He came to Arizona in May,
1888, as attorney for Mr. A. L. Pogue
and has since represented his inter
ests here. Upon one occasion Mr.
Kibbey was the opposing counsel to
the present President, and won the
suit for which Mr. Harrison com
plimented his skill, talent and ability.
Mr. Kibbey's father is a prominent
politician in Indiana and has always
been a consistent republican since
that party was organized. He was
Judge of the Common Pleas Court at
Richmond, Indiana, in 18G5, which
otlice he held until it was abolished
in 1873. In August 1873 he was
elected Judge of the Circuit Court
and remained on the bench till 1885,
when he engaged in the practice of
law with his son, Mr. Joseph H. Kib
bey. In 18i.6 he was a law partner of
Senator Morton, remaining with him
until Mr. Morton was elected Gover
nor of Indiana. He enjoys an inti
mate and pleasant personal acquaint
ance with General Harrison, as well as
his full confidence and esteem.
Since coming to Arizona Mr. Kib
bey has given his whole attention to
the affairs of his client, the Florence
canal company, but has firmly de
clined other business in his profession
that would divert his time and atten
tion. He is independent of all cliques
and rings and will don the ermine
absolutely aloof from all influences
that might prevent the free exercise
of his judgment on the bench. That
he will give eminent satisfaction to
the people in his exalted position goes
This Time It's Mica.
Paul Siebert, an old prospector has
been hunting over the Maricopa
mountains two months or more in
search of mica, and he thinks he has
found it. He has traced the deposit
for 3000 feet and has taken up two
full claims, each 1000 feet by COO. The
mica occurs in a rock that resembles
sandstone and marblo both. This
must be carefully split open in order
not to shatter the isinglass, a mistake
made over two years ago by some
Tucson parties working in that sec
tion. Pieces eight inches square have
been obtained, clear and solid. Speci
mens sent to Philadelphia have so in
terested investors there that a party
will be out next month to examine
the property. They offer $4 per
pound for isinglass three inches
square, with an increasing scale up to
$16 per pound for 8-inch sizes. Phe
These claims are probably in the vi
cinity of a very strong vein of mica
discovered by Mr. David Moe, last fall,
which were located by himself, Ed. O.
Smith and others of this place about
two months ago. The indications
point to the existence of immense
bodies of mica of excellent quality
that can be mined in large sized
sheets. Samples brought to Florence
confirm every guarded statement made
by the locators, and specimens sent
east elicited tlie most encouraging
commendation of dealers in the arti
cle. It is believed that a very import
ant industry will be developed by
these recent discoveries.
The Silver Beef.
On June 1st, a fine brick store,
24xC2 feet, on west side of Main street,
Florence, now occupied by J. M, Ochoa.
Apply to C D. Henry.
or 11. E. Sloan.
Work at the Silver Reef mines is
progressing as fast as possible consid
ering the extreme hot weather. The
No. 10 Knowles pump is now being put
in place to handle the water in the
mine. This pump will throw 120,000
gallons in ten hours. The new Inger
soll drill is working I'ne and doing the
work in the tunnel in the most expe
ditious manner. A new shaft is be
ing sunk at the mouth of the tunnel,
which is developing an immense body
of heretofore overlooked rich ore.
This shaft will be connected with No.
1 at every level. The tunnel now be
ing run will crosscut all three veins,
and connection will also be made with
No. 1, giving a large area of stoping
ground which will furnish ore of fair
grade for the smelter and concentrat
ing mill now in course of erection, for
Shaft No. 1, in the meantime, will
bo driven down to the 300 and 400
level, and again crosscut, where levels
will be run and the lode developed, as
it is confidently expected the veins
will be concentrated into one im
mense body and no doubt much rich
er than anything yet encountered, as
the ore at the deepest workings is
changing to sulphates of silver.
Work is being pushed in the shaft
on the er.st end of the Horn Silver
claim and levels will be run so soon
as the depth of 100 feet is reached,
where large bodies of high grade ore
arc known to exist.
The finest turnouts in the country
and the best stock at Drew & Baur
rick's livery stable
Wants an Investigation.
The people of Florence remember
Mr. Charles B. Weiser, a former resi
dent of this place who worked some
valuable mining claims at the Owl
Heads and met with a sad death near
Doming while on his way to the
Pueblo smelting works to rectify some
error made in the returns for treat
ing his ores. A letter has just come
to hand from Mr. Jerome M. Weiser,
4716 Melrose street Frankford, Phila
delphia, Pa., making inquiries con
cerning the effects left by deceased.
He states that Charley started with a
check of $1200 payable to Weiser &
Co., which was not found on his body,
but that "Joseph Goldtree, of Tucson,
had the check cashed ; has his watch,
gun and tools." The writer further
says : "Now I would like to know
how he came to be possessor of those
things. At one time he claimed the
half of the check and at another he
claimed the whole of it." The matter
has been referred to the proper parties
in Tucson for investigation.
He Fell Forty-Five Feet.
Messrs. Charles Pearman, J. T.
Rose and Wm. Taylor, took a contract
this week to put a brick curbing in
Judge Benson's well and commenced
operations Thursday morning. A box
was originally placed in the well at
water level and six feet of water was
below its top. One of the men found
it impossible to get the box out
without assistance and came up to let
Mr. Pearman, who is a large and
heavy man, go down to try it. The
rope on the windlass was not well se
cured and sometimes slipped and just
as Mr. Pearman started down, the rope
gave a sudden turn or two and he,
thinking a fall inevitable, either let go
or lost his hold and fell the
entire depth of the well, one foot
striking outside the box and the other
in the water. His companions of
course supposed he had been instant
ly killed by a fall of forty-five feet,
and they were greatly surprised to
hear him call for the rope to get out.
The rope was lowered and, without
other assistance, he came up in the
usual way with no bones broken, but
badly bruised. His most serious in
jury was to his back, but it is thought
that a few day's rest will restore him
to his usual good condition. It was a
very narrow escape and he was saved
by the one lucky chance in a hundred
for instant death.
Bucklen's Arnica Salve
The best salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns, and all skin eruptions, and pos
itively cures piles, or no pay required.
It is guaranteed to give perfect satis
faction, or money refunded. Price 25
cents per box. For sale by Thomas
The Base Ball Game.
Considerable interest was manifest
ed in the local base ball match last
Sunday afternoon. It was the first
game played by the newly organized
club and it is hardly to be expected
that they would show the proficiency
of experienced players. Mr. H. V.
Jackson was the umpire and A. G.
Five innings were
in the following
We desire to say to our citizens,
that for years we have been selling
Dr. King's New Discovery for Con
sumption, Dr. Kings New Life Pills,
Bucklen's Arnica Salve and Electric
Bitters, and have never handled reme
dies that sell as well, or that have giv
en such universal satisfaction. We
do not hesitate to guarantee them
every time, and we stand ready to re
fund the purchase price, if satisfactory
results do not follow their use. These
remedies have won their great popu
larity purely on their merits. Thos.
F. Weedin's drug store.
E3 POSSIBLE BIDS FROM CAPABLE PAP-
tit s to imurove and run mv "Riverland
Stock Farms' (formerly RHsrgles Ramh). Will
supply capital to put in good shape, fat tea beei,
etc. Address E. F. KELLNER, Phenix, Ariz
PROPOSALS FOR MESQT7ITE WOOD. Hfftd
qarters Depaifnieut of Arizona, officeof the
Chief Quartermaster. Los Angeles, California,
August 5, lXKU.Sealed proposa s will be receiv
ed at this ofliee, and at the office oi the Quarter
master at Fort Lowell, A. T., until 11 o'clock A.
M. on THURSDAY, September 5, 1S9, and open
ed immediately thereafter in the presence of
bidders, for furnishing and delivering 900 cords
Mesquite Wood, during the fiscal year ending
June 30, 1X90, at Fort Lowell, A. T. Preference
given to articles of domestic production and
manufacture, conditions of price and quality
being equal, and such preference given to arti
cles f American production and manufacture
produced on the Pacific Coast to the extent of
the consumption required by the public serviea
there. Specifications, instructions to bidders,
and biauk forms of proposal, will be furnish
ed on application to this office, or to the Pott
Quartermaiter at Fort Lowell, A. T. A. 8. KIM
BALL, Quartermaster, U. S. A., Chief Quarter
TV fY WIFE HAS LEFT MY BED AND BOARD
iL and all persons are notified not to oredit
her on vv nccouut as I will pay no bills of her
contra ting after this date.
THOS. BUC HANAN.
Pinal, August 5, 1889.
WHOLESALE ASD RETAIL DEALER IN
ARIZONA KICKERS 1 2
Frank Todworth, c 0 1
Tom Jones, p. & s. s 1 1
J. G. Keating, 1st b 1 2
Chas. Todworth, 2nd b. .1 1
ti W. Campbell, :id b 1 1
O. O. Eaton, s. Si fc p . . . 1 1
E. Lohinan, 1. f 0 1
R. Bradv. c. f 0 1
joe Romero, r. f - 1
Totals 5 10
WEAK KNEES. 1
R. Saavedra. p. & c 0
A. F. Barker, c. f 0
W. Y. Price, 1st b -
r. K. nite, s. s u
L; Wilson, r. f -
E. Hadley, c. and 2d b . .-
C. Mason, 1. f -
W. Stanfle!d,8db -
R. Brady, L f. & p -
Mrs. btanneid &. Kogers will soon
have a stock of millinery goods at
their dressmaking rooms on Bailey
street. The ladies are invited to call.
Save money by buying railroad tic
kets cheap, of Sam Drachman, Tuc
son. Louisiana Lottery tickets for
sale; agent for Little Louisiana Lot
Mr. George Marlow came in from
Samauiego's ranch, near the Santa
Catalinas, last Sunday. His right
wrist was in a sling, having been brok
en by a fall from a bucking bronco
occasioned by a loose cinch. The
fracture was reduced by Dr. Handy,
in Tucson, and Mr. Marlow returned
to his home in Phenix.
.' The following figures are from the
abstract -Of the assessment roll of Pi
nal county as furnished by Wm. E.
uuild, clerk of the board of supervis
ors, to the chairman of the Territorial
board of equalization :
Acres of land, 13,231 acres $144,884,85
Improvements on same. . . ; .28,999,00
Town lots 41,507,25
Improvements on same 70,175,00
Miles of railroad, 7,979 598,513,83
Horses, 2123 48,466,00
Cattle, 39,347: .320,957,00
Mules, 343 10,095,00
Asses, 112 1,127,00
Hogs, 292 696,00
Sheep, 5,150 5.150,00
All other property 545,454,93
Casa Grrande, ..A-riz.
f"SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO CONSIGNMENTS IN MY CARE
MARK GOODS "CARE OF W. C. S., CASA GRANDE A. T."
BaileyvChopped Feed, Potatoes, Flour, Beans, Bacon
and everything needed by
MINERS AND TEAMSTERS
kept constantly on hand, and will not be undersold.
CALL J1TTD BE C07"VTllsrOE!ID
Call at the drug store and try the
ice-cold soda water. Just the thing
for hot weather.
Superintendent A. V. Comstock
came down from the Silver King mine
on Wednesday, on his way to San
Francisco for a few weeks of rest. His
health has not been good and a
change of climate is considered de
sirable. Under his management the
expenses of the Silver King company
have been greatly reduced, a saving
in the item of wood alone amounting
to about .f 2200 per month, while the
work in the mine has progressed in a
highly satisfactory manner. From the
lowest depth reached drifts are to be
commenced at once in exploiting for
the ore body, and the indications are
very favorable for finding it. Mr.
Comstock will return from California
before the close of the present month,
and it is hoped his usual good health
will be fully restored.
Mr. F. J. Smith, Editor of tho Ft
Abercrombie, Dakota, Herald, says:
"The most wonderful medicine, I have
ever met with, is Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Difrrrhcea Remedy. In
case of colic it gives speedy relief. On
hunting trips I have found .it indis-
pensible. Put in alkali water, it im
parts a pleasant taste and prevents
the painful diarrhoea, which alkali wa
ter produces. I could not feel safe
without it in my house." 25 and 50
cent bottles for sale by Thos. F. Weed
in. It is rumored that the Reymert
mining company are negotiating with
Mr. Thos. McLellan for the purchase
of his ranch six miles northeast of
Florence. It is not known whether
they will engage iu farming or build a
tHorses For Sale.
A lot of good workhorses for sale at
Drew & Eanirkk's stables, Florence.
Mr. Wm. Steffyand wife came down
from Pinal last Saturday and spent
several days in town. This was the
first visitof Mrs. Steffy to Florence in
her nine years' residence in Pinal, and
she greatly enjoyed it.
A complete line of Yankee Notions
may be found at Isaac Richmond's
new store, on Main street, south of
Denier's blacksmith shop. Fresh
fruits, canned goods, groceries and
provisions, at the lowest cash price.
Laces and embroidery a specialty.
District Attorney G. H. Oury went
to Tucson last Sunday to attend to
matters before the Land Office. He
returned on Tuesday.
A splendid lot of foot-wear lias just
been opened at Wildman & Cos.
Call and see the new goods.
Messrs. A. V. Comstock and W. H.
Merritt went to Casa Grande Wednes
While the merits of tae various
blood purifiers are being shown up to
the best advantage possible by their
several manufacturers, we would hg-.
gest to persons feeling the need of stgu
a medicine, that they try a dose of cn
Patrick's Pills, and assure them that
they will not only be surprised but
delight&d, with the result. Those who
wish to feel the animation, buoyancy
and clear hcadedness of youth, should
take St. Patrick's Pills. For sale by
Thos. F. Weedin.
- Mr. M. W. Harter has gone to Casa
Grande to open a new saloon in that
Fine hats, for men and boys, and
hats of all kinds, just opened at Wild
man & Go's.
Married at the Vekol camp on
July 31st, by Rev. J. Monfort, Lucas
Oros and Miss Concepcion Fierroz.
Dancing pumps and fine slippers
for sale at W lldman & Co s.
The celebrated Woodbury
Fruit Jar, the best in the mar
ket, for sale by.
W. C. Smith & Co,
Mr. G. W. Campbell got home Thurs
day evening from a visit of a few days
Idleness Is a Dangerous Fault.
In the kidneys. When inactive they speedily
fall into disrepair. Those obstinate and fatal
maladies, Bright's disease and diabetes, ensue
with terrible certRinty upon the inaction of the
organs affected. Catarrh of the bladder, enure
sis, gravel and strangury are also to be appre
hended from a partial paralysis of the bladder.
oi wnicu weasness ana siuggisnness are tne
causes. Hostetter s Stomach Bitters is a fine
tonic and.. promoter of activity for the renal or
gans, a'ud one which can be relied upon toaf-
tora them toe requisite stimulus without excit
ing them ao efteet to be feared from the un
medicated alcoholic excitant of commerce. A
further bencficient effect of the Bittersby re
newing acUvity of the kidneys, is to enable
them to drain from the blood in its passage
through thein, impurities productive of rheum
atism and dropsy. Nervousness, fever and ague,
constipation and, dyspepsia are conquered by
the Bitters. .
Let us give the readers of The En
terprise a little timely advice. Hot
weather is coming and with it colic,
cholera morbus, dysentery and di
arrhoea. The only safe way to com
bat tnese diseases, is to Keep some
reliable remedy at hand, and all who
have tried Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy will
admit that it is the most prompt, re
liable and successful medicine known
for these complaints. It costs but 25
or 50 cents, and may be the means of
saving you or your family much suffer
ing life if not itself, before the sum
mer is over. For sale by Thos. F,
A Scrap of Paper Saved Her Life.
It was just an ordinary scrap of
wrapping paper, but saved her life
She was in the last stages of consump.
Hon, told by pnysicians tnat sue- was
incurable and could live only a short
time; she weighed less than seventy
pounds. On a piece of wrapping pa
per she read of Dr. King's New Dis
covery, and got a sample bottle ; it
helped her, she bought a large bottle,
it helped her more, bought another
and grew better fast, continued its
use and is now strong, healthy, rosy,
plump, weighing 140 pounds. For
fuller particulars send stamp to W. H.
Cole, Druggist, t ort Smith. Trial Bot
tles of this wonderful Discovery Free
at Thomas F. Weedin's Drug store.
Advice to Mothers.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothixq Syrup, for
children teething, is the prescription of one
of the best female nurses and physicians in
the United states, and has been used tor ior
ly years with never-failing success by mil
lions of mothers for their children. During
the process ot teethinjr its value is incalcu
lable. It relieves the child from pain, cures
dysentery, and diarrhoea griping in the bow
els, and wind-colic. By giving health to the" I
child it rests the mother. Price 25c . a bot
Consumption Surely Cured.
To the Editor. Please inform
your readers that I have a positive
remedy for the above named disease.
By its timely use thousands of hope
less cases have been permanently cur
ed. I shall be glad to send two bot
tles of my remedy free to any of your
readers who have consumption if they
will send me their express and post-
office address. Respectfully.
T. A. SLOCUM, M. C, 181 Pearl St.
The Fiesta in this place will begin
next .Thursday and continue over the
following Sunday and perhaps longer,
Mr. 1 lores has kept a force ot men
busy during the past week making
preparations for the occasion. The
race track is completed; the arena for
the bull fight is about ready and the
pavilion and booths will be in position
by Monday or Tuesday. Visitors are
expected from all the surrounding
towns and a good time generally is
Mr. J. M. Ochoa got home Thurs
day night from a visit to Phenix.
A Fortunate Druggist.
)tr. Edwin W. Joy for many years and now a pros
perous druggist on tho corner of Stockton and Mar
ket streets in San Francisco, probably never dream
ed of rivaling In wealth tho medicine kings of the
country. But various rumors having been floating
around to the effect that he has struck it big, an
Bxaminer reporter was detailed to unearth the
cause, and after much difficulty unraveled the fol
It Bcems that about seven years ago an Erglieh
physician, a great student of botan;, located for a
brief season iu this city. His practice w&s not ix.
tensive, and yet the few cases of a general naturo
that came to him attracted no little attention. His
greatest Buccess seemed to be in the treatment cf
liver and kidney disorders, and vitiated blood; In
fact his ability to cope with these common com
plaints was little short of the marvelous. He
seemed almost infallible, and his quiet xaodsst
methods and his well-kept secret was cb much a
mystery as himself. After his departure about a
year later Mr. Joy determined to fathom the secret,
and copying aU the prescriptions ho had filled for
the erratic doctor, he began a eystcmatic analyEis.
la his examination ho discovered running all
through the prescriptions for liver and tidncy
troubles, vitiated blocd and stomach disorders a
couple of vegetable extracts indigenous to Califox
nia, so simple and bo well known under homely
every day names to every school boy cb to entirely
dissipate the suspicion that they were the actlvo
principles involved. 8o certain, however, was STn
Joy that ho had discovered the secret that he cm-
bcnlied the new elements in a preparation of Sarsa-
p-villa to ilidguise tho taste, and put it before Ms
customers under the modest name of Joy's Vegeta
ble Sarsaparilla. Immediately the same marvelous
Btories came back of its astonishing effects, and the
mystery was solved, and the talk it has created has
already caused it to step into prominence, and orders
pour in daily from all over the coast People seem
to be taking it and writing and talking about it
throughout the State. And thus another California
Industry leaps into existence.' S. F. Examiner.
A new bakery and fruit store has
been started at the corner of Bailey
and 8th streets, east of Wildman &
Co's. store, bv Dick Tong. He makes
fresh bread, cakes, pies, etc., every day,
FLORENCE, ARIZONA. '
lugust 1 Bth to 23rd, 1889.
Feast of the Conception of the Blessed Virgin.
v mm '
Htr.i,crrh nnd wholMKomi'llCSH. More eCOnOmiCH
tnan tne erainarv kiuqs, aun cauuov m
OLmnotltinn url th tha m 111 titlllip. flf lOW test.
short weinht alum or tihosnhate powders. Sold
oulv in caiis. Koyal Baking Powdeb Co-, loo.
wail at. in. 1.
Fresh, Brsad, GakeSiPiesf etc
Fruits & Vegetables
in their season.
Just opened, on Bailey Street, east of Wildman
& Co.'s store. WICK TOZSQi rrop,
August 16th. Free to all. Purse $250
August 17 i half mile. Purse 0200.
Sunday, August 18th, 1889.
On the Plaza de Tores.
There will be other trotting races, running races, foot races, sack races, etc.
Suitable platforms for dancing, i ine music in attendance every
night. The management will spare neither pains nor ex
pense to provide suitable accommodations for all.
OIDTIE, COME ALLI
AUGUSTINE FLORES, Manager.
A. G0LDS0HMIDT & CO.,
C. SELIGMANN & CO
Liquors, Cigars and Tobacco.
-AGENTS FOR THE-
tar Brewing Company
of San Antonio, Texas
Anthony & Kuhn Brewing Co,, St. Louis.
Victoria Natural Mineral Water from Ob
berlahnstein, near Ems, Germany.
holesale I i a nor Dealer.
104 Cotigesa Street, Tucson, A. T.
Agent Wm. J. Lemp's St. Louis Keg and Bottled
Beer, also Joseph Schlitz Brewing Co., Milwaukee.
A full line of imported Liquors, Wines and Cigars always on hand. Im
ported Chihuahua and Sonora Mescals.