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Tombstone epitaph. (Tombstone, Ariz.) 1887-current, August 13, 1887, Image 1

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TOMBSTONE, ARIZONA, SATURDAY, AUGUST 13, 1887
rf-a
VOL. IX
feo. 2.
I
TRUTHFUL WORDS.
Arizona's Advantages for
Live Stook,
Growing
Ho Disastrous Storms, Hard Wintors or
Heavy Loss from Gold or
Starvation.
II. J. Gosper in the Los Angeles Kxprtss.
In all the mesi mountain country of
Arizona where water can be procured,
live itock grows and fatten on the nu
tritious grasses, and they'are never driven
from thtir'accuitomed ranges- in search
of shelter from destructive blizzards prev
alent in some, of the unfavorable sections
of the cattle country. No suffering of
stock or losses to the owners ever occur
because of coldand winter storms. The
winters are dry and warm, and summers
are cool with frequent showers.
In the high mountain ranges much
snow falls during the winter months, and
in summer it melts and runs away into
the springs and streams of the plains
and valleys.
The natural grazing grounds arc below
the snow level of winter and even when
the lofty mountain lops are being cover
ed with a blanket of white, cattle are
moving in comfort on carpjts of green in
the valleys below. Sobioadand beau
tiful was the hand of nature in her effort
to make Arizona the natural pasture of
the world, that every valley becomes a
half-filled manger, every mo untain side
a lasting shelter place. About a half a
million of horned cattle, many horses
and mules, and a million or more of wool
producing beasts can be counted now
by the cowboys and sheepherders in
their annual round-ups, within the ,broad
fields of the Arizona country, and yet,
there are thousands of acres ol excellant
grazing land unoccupied.
The running streams and large springs
adjacent to the grass-covered plains and
valleys, are generally occupied and in
many cases to their fullest capacity.
In many localities the water supply is
ntterly unadequate to that of the grass,
while in other localities (he supply
of water is much greater than that of the
grass.
By means of artificial dams, artesian
wells, and the piping of water out on the
grass covered plains, the herds of graz
ing animals may, and will be very great
ly increased.
The natural topography of the country
with a large annual rain and snowfall
there occuring makes it an easy possibil
ity to store winter snow and summer
rain for constant use. By the use of
tanks, wells and pipes, this is a very safe
and profitable business enterprise will be
enlarged to a most wonderful degree.
"Is the business of cattle, horse and
sheep raising safe and profitable?"
"Yes, it is even a safer business than
banking, when established and conduct
ed with the same usual care and caution
practiced by that class of conservative
businessmen. The original money in
vested with the same caution in a cattle
enterprise is safer, because there are less
temptation and opportunities for theft
and frand on the part of the employes
and managers. An employe or manager
cannot misappropriate the capital thus
represented in cattle and land. In bank
ing it is quite different. The cash se
curities representing the business can be
easily carried away, and instances are
numerous where this has been done. In
the live stock business, under the same
able and consevative management the
legitimate losses are less than those ex
perienced in banking.
As to the profit, there is even a wider
range of comparison.
No high priced bank presidents and
costly cashiers, whose salaries must be
commensurate with the style of living
which obtains with this class of men .
No expensive, non productive, high
priced cornor lot, and all the other con
comitants of a banking house which
must be very centerally located and
consequently costly to a high degree. As
the cattle business is now conducted on
the open plains of Arizona, $100,000 or
any other amount invested in live stock
running at large on public lands with
only a nominal amount of dead money
in the very rnde and inexpensive conven
iences necessary for branding the in
crease of the herds and a simple dwell
ing place for the humble cowboy, does
not require an annual outlay to carefully
care for the same, one-half as large as is
required in the banking, or any other
well-established and non-speculative bus
iness. Because of free grass and water
and the simplicity of the business, instan
ces are numerous where fifty per cent
per annum has been made in this indus
try in Arizona in the natural increase of
the herds. It is safe to say that seventy
five per cent of the matured females of a
herd will each year produce themselves
under ordinary circumstances, and even
ninety per cent increase often occurs
with small and well cared for herds.
All range animals are allowed to run at
large, being rounded up once and some
times twice a year, for the purpose of
branding the increase before they are old
enough to leave their dams. A calf
once carefully branded, requires no fui
ther care or cost till it is old enough to be
shipped to the market, and then it with
others is driven to the nearest railroad
1 station and then shipp:d to the proper
market.
Before closing this letter it is proper to
say, however, that some parts of Arizona
are already fully stocked, and to place
ndditional animals on these ranges would
simply be business suicide. There are
numerous other localities where the busi
ness can be enlarged or established with
safety to the original investment and with
large annual profits.
We wish to say further that the live
stock industry of the plains in all the
great grazing countries, is not to-day
nearly so profitable as it was several
years ago. Notwithstanding the fact
and the present high prices obtainable
for southern California real estate tn the
long run, capital wisely invested in cattle
and horses in Arizona will pay an an
nual average profit, larger than the same
invested in land at the present fabulous
prices.
Wheat and Silver.
Nlw York July 20, 1887.
From the official returns of the Bu
reau of Statistics in Washington just pub
lished, the following rather unfavorable
results allow me to present to you:
Exports of wheat and flour since the
war on silverin July 1873, to the present
day, by fiscal years and the amounts
paid us in dollars, are exemplifying a
state of affairs most damaging to the ag
ricultural interests of this country.
During the fiscal year of July 1, 1873,
to June 30, 1874, we exported from this
country 71,039,928 bushels of wheat and
4,094,094 barrels of wheat flour. For
the wheat we received $101,421,419 and
for the wheat flour $29,258,094 or $1.42
and 8-to per bushel of wheat and $7.14
per barrel of flour. Since then we have
year after year been subjected to a con
tinual onslaught on silver bullion by the
enemies of this country, and the results
are as follows:
Fiscal year July 1, 1886, to June 30,
1887, export of wheat 100,809,212 bush
els and 11,328,872 barrels of wheat flour.
For the wheat we received $89,803,761,
and for the wheat flour $51, I74,598i or
for wheat in grain, 89 cents per bushel,
and for flour $4.51 '4 per barrel.
In fact we have given during the past
fiscal year 29,769,484 bushels more
wheat, in grain, yet we have received
$1 1,617,698 less for it. Now us to wheat
flour we have shipped nearly three times
as many barrels of flour, yet we have not
been able to get twice as much in money
as we did during fiscal year ending June,
1874; in other words, we have lost on
eve-Jy bushel of wheat 53J cents, and on
every barrel of wheat flour $2.63.
In 1873 when the war on silver was in
augurated in Congress, the ounce of fine
silver was worth $1.32, to-day it is
worth 96 cents per ounce fine. Of course
India has profited in exact proportion as
we have suffered; but then the traitors to
this country have the satisfaction of hav
ing injured the agricultural interests of
the United States of America, and bene
fitted Birtish India hugely.
How long will the people of this coun
try be ruled by the Anglomaniacsand the
press, bought and paid for with English
money, in the East especially?
It is high time that the West rises in
its might and tramples under foot the
hirelings and the Anglomaniacs who have
betrayed the American farmers, who
year after year lose millions of dollars,
besides foster British interests in India,
and all on account of British inspired
and paid for articles against silver as a
currency.
If silver bullion was admitted on the
par with gold bullion at the U. S. Mints
and coined unlimited, the price for silver
bullion would immediately advance to
$1.2929 per ounce, fine, and wheat would
sell at 34 per cent higher in value, or in
place of 89 cents per bushel for export
we could receive $1 . 19 per bushel.
Last year's crop of wheat was over
457 millions of bushels which at 89 cents
per bushel, represents a value of over
406 million of dollars, while with silver at
bar, the returns for 457 millions of bush
els would have given the handsome sum
of over 543 millions of dollars. Truly
the American interests in wheat have snf
fered over 137 millions of dollars, while
the producers of silver bullion have lost
only a little over i6 millions of dollars.
At this rate we silver men can stand the
racket as I to 8; or in other words, we
lose only one-eighth to what the agricul
tural interests of this country are sub
joected to.
Ivan C. Michels.
Whiskey brings more misery upon the
human family than war, famine and pesti
lence combined. There is but one rati
onal course to persue for the inebriate
and that is a treatment that destroys the
appetite for rum. Such is the Acme.
Read their advertisement in an other
column. .
'
Notice
On and after April tst, weekly ice tick
ets will be sold for $1 and upwards. Ice
o weekly customers will not be delivered
without ttckcts.
t, Southwestern Igu Co.
SONORA'S QUAKE.
An Official Eeport of the Seismic
Disturbance.
La Constitution, the official organ of
the Governor of the state of Sonora, of
a latedate, prints the .answers to a series
of questions sent out to the prefects of
the several districts where the earth
quake of May 3d was known to have
cither caused loss of life or destruction of
property.
BAVISPE REPORT.
In teply to the question if there had
been a volcano discovered, a negative
answer was received. No mountain was
absolutely destroyed, but the follow
ing named were shaken to a degree that
their previous aspect were materially
changed:
El Lano, La Madaro, EI Colorado and
La Ventena, 15 miles nor:h of Bavispe,
El Auga Caliente, the whole of the Corio
del Mezcal range, La Pita, El Sandova,
and El Alsom. It is to be noted that
two mountains that follow sunk consid
erably. La Carbonera and Pitaycachi,
northwest 60 miles from Bavispe. Six
miles to the northeast of Bacerac the Me
chapa range, La Hustila, El Guere, Las
Flechas, EI Temblor and La Cienega,
and near Guachinera, the Jaquiveracho,
El Chandelaro, El Nori, El Batamote,
Huaccorachi, and to the northwest of the
last named town El Corazon, El Saino,
the Bamochi and El Jarayo ranges were
badly disturbed.
Many seams were opened in the Sierra
Madre mountains, in the foothills and
also through the cultivated sections. In
the foothills of the La Cabellera range
occurs the principal crack which is 21
miles in length with an average width of
15 feet, rrom uauasabes to Bavispe
three are many seams varying from one
foot to five in width. On the road from
Bacerac to Bavispe are to be seen many
more of less importance.
During the petiod of the seismic dis
turbance the waters of the river that
flows through Bavispe ovci flowed its
banks, where but three days previous
there not enough to irrigate with.
Many new springs burst forth and some
old ones became dry, and after the earth
quake the ground in the valley was no
ticed to be very loose and moist. Lands
were found to have sunken and upheav
als to have occurred. After the first
shock subteranean noises were heard
and were followed most invariably by
more quakings, having a duration from
nine to twelve seconds. In the first
moments of the ground disturbances the
forests were set on fire and almost des
troyed. An extraordinary change in
the temperature on the day of the earth
quake transpired. In the morning and
afternoon a heavy mist, through which
period the two extremities of heat and
cold were frequently repeated. Winds
from the southwest and north .vest blew
in tempests and were accompanied by
thunder and lightning and showers of
rain. Bavispe has been shaken to its
foundation, and its inhabitants who
have taken refuge on the hill in the vi
cinity are suffering the greatest misery,
notwithstanding the fact that Governor
Don Louis Torres and others have re
sponded nobly in their call for succor.
In a compilation given in the Con
stitution it is found that there were 42
killed by the first shock in Bavispe and
29 wounded. The actual loss of proper
ty, comprehending, besides Bavispe,
San Miguelito, Becauyc and vicinity, was
$218,199.
OPUTO AND VICINITY.
Seven volcanoes were noticed for two
days after the earthquake from Oputo.
One in Los Casitas mountains with its
crater at its northern apex; two in the
Guepari range; two in Bacapari; one in
Las Joyas and the other in the Saucito;
bnt none gave forth lava. The same
effects on the earth and the peculiar at
mospheric disturbances were noticed in
Oputo as were in Bavispe.
The loss of life is given at nine, while
the destruction of property foots up $30
000. He Bid too Low.
The possibilities of mining ventures
in the West, as well as some of the disap
pointments here, are illustrated in that
story which Governor Houser of Mon
tana tells of his former partner, A, E.
Davis, who is now conducting an inde
pendent banking business at Helena,
Montana. At one time he loaned $6,
000 to a miner of Butte City. The in
terest was rolling up at the rate of 3 per
cent a month and the total indebtedness
had reached $6,300, when the miner
agreed to turn over this property to
Mr. A. E. Davis in full payment sf his
debt.
Davis accepted this proposal and then
offered Houser a half interest for $1,650.
Houser was in the banking business too,
and while he was perfectly willing to
make the arrangement with Davis he
objected on banking principals to pay
any portion of the interest. He offered
Davis $750 as half of the principal inves
ted for a half interest, but Davis refused,
and he put up a small mill on the prop
erty which has since been known as the
Livingstone mine. He put some men to
work and developed if and in a year's
time he had taken out $25,000 worth of
gold and silver. The second year, with
a' further outlay for machinery, he took
out $50,000 worth of ore and then he sold
thirteen-sixteeths of the mine for a
cold $1,500,000. Governor Houser has
been kicking himself ever since to think
how narrowly he missed his share in this
venture.
Notice !
The Board of Equalization of Cochise
County, Territory of Arizona, have raised
the assessments of the following named
persons in the amounts affixed to their
names:
Atchison 1 A, merchandise. .4 300 00
Arnold C H, lot 9, block 3. . . . 100 00
Brunncr Fred,peronalproperty 60 00
Bell & Stevenson, stock cattle 1,000 00
Cook Ken, lot 22, block 19. ... 250 00
Castanada A A, lot and imps 150 00
Costello M, lot 13, block 47,
and lot 4 block 61 30006
Costello M, merchandise 600 00
Callahan M M, lot 23, block 18 100 00
Cochise Cattle Co, stock cattle 1,000 00
Crane Bros, stock cattle 400 00
Cole B J, stock cattle 1,500 00
Childress A W, stock cattle. . . 300 00
Chiricahua Cattle Co ld,ooo 00
Crouch Robt, stock cattle. . . . 750 00
Copper Queen Mining Co.... 23,995 00
Cochise County Bank, cash on
hand 2,7000
Eyimar A, lot 17, block 18. .-. 500 00
Edmunds Anson estate of stock
cattle - 2,000 00
Everhardy & Etz, stock cattle 1,500 00
Erie Cattle Co, stock cattle. . . 5,000 00
Fall John C, merchandise. . . . 3,000 00
Foster J L, stock cattle 2,250 00
Gotgens Bros, stock cattle. . . . 300 00
Goldwater I & Co,merchandise 1,500 00
Gray R E, lot 18, block 19.... 20000
Goslin A B, merchandise.... 500 00
Hooker J D, lot 3, block 6 25000
Hoeffler Jos, lot 9, block 21 . . . 200 00
Hare & Page, horses 400 00
Hill Jno, ranch and imps 20000
Hildebrant Harry K, stock
cattle 2,000 00
Herrera & McClure.stock cat
tle. ... j 3,400 00
Hooker C M, stock cattle. . . . 450 00
Hudson T F, stock cattle. . . . 750 00
Hunsaker D N, printing plant 200 00
Israel Sol, merchandise 300 00
Jacobs L M, lot 16, block 19
and improvements ...... 300 00
Kansas Cattle Co, ranch 200 00
Layton R, stock cattle 500 00
Logan D H, stock cattle 350 00
Linderman Henry, stock cattle 1,00000
Montgomery Jno, horses 400 00
McCoy J S, lot 6, block 18 and
block 5 80000
Macneil & Moore,merchandise 725 00
Miller Mrs M C, improvements 300 00
McKittrick W H, stock cattle 2,300 00
Norton Jno H, merchandise. . 3,000 00
Ohnick H, lot 24, block 19. ... 150 co
Page L E, improvements 200 00
Peto H J, merchandise 500 00
Pascholy & Safford, hotel 1,000 00
Reese Maggie, stock cattle. . . 300 00
Riggs Bronnock, stock cattle 1,000 00
Sprunce Wm, lot 15, block 18 500 00
Safford A P K, lots 1, 2, 3, blk
19 300 00
Steins Peak Cattle Co, stock
cattle 1,000 00
Steele Thos, stock cattle t.ooo 00
Slaughter J H, stock cattle.. . 600 00
Summers Land & Co, stock
cattle 55000
Severin H C, stock cattle .... 1,000 00
Shultz Bros, stock cattle 1,000 00
Simas Manuel, stock cattle... 200 00
Stave Henry, stock cattle .... 700 00
San Simon Cattle Co 13,5 00
Toquet A, i6ft lot 30, block 18 200 00
Tombstone Land & Cattle Co 300 00
Tribolet Godfrey, lot 18, blk 1 2 367 00
Trask J J, stock cattle. 500 00
Todd Geo W, stock cattle
900 00
150 00
200 00
Tarbell C B, merchandise ....
Vickers I V&SP, lot n, blk
18
Vickers & Blinn,
biockiS
lots 21, 22,
500 00
Vucovich E, real estate 500 00
Van Alstine N, stock cattle. .. 500 00
Watts F H, stock cattle 600 00
WitbeckALand & Cattle Co 5,000 00
Wasson C L, stock' cattle. . . . 200 00
July 21, 1887.
W. D. MONMONIER,
Clerk.
PROPOSALS.
For Building au Operating Eoom at
the County Hospital.
Notice is hereby given that the Board
of Supervisors of Cochise Co., Territory
of Arizona, will receive sealed proposals
and bids, for building and operating
room at the County Hospital in accor
dance with specifications on file iu their
office. Such proposals and bids to be
filed with the Clerk of the Board at or
before 2 p. in. at the first meeting of the
Board in August 18S7, at which time
such bids will be opened. The Board re
serves the right to reject any and all
bids.
D. Cohn,
Chairman.
Attest: W. D. Mommonick,
Clerk.
July 19, 1887.
IVrttUu u URL lfelfte
mr ' 11 ' Til if "i sSmtmfMsvK
OUR MOTTO:
LiYe & Let Live.
Corner Allen and Fourth Street
TOMBSTONE, ARIZONA.
Goods for tie People at Popular Prices !
H. K. Tweed desires to call the attention of the Tombstone
public to his immense and varied stock of
GENERAL MERCHANDISE
Which he is now offering at prices that place the goods within
the reach of everyone.
All Eastern Goods purchased direct in the East, not
second hand through California firms.
Among the thousand and one articles which fill this
mammoth store will be found
FAMILY GROCERIES
Of every description. Finest Cajifornia canned goods. Eu
ropean and California dried fruit Table delicacies. Choice
coffee roasted and ground on the premises. Colgate's toile
and other well known brands
Clothing and Furnishing Goods
Of which a large assortment of both Eastern and California
goods will be found at very mqderate prices,
The latest styles of everything in these lines cheaper than
can purchase in San Francisco.
you
Wines, Liquors and .Cigars
Of choice imported and California brands by the cask, bot
tie or gallon. Finest American and imported liquors. High
grade cigars, tobaccos and cigarettes.
Also a full asstment of staple articles of "
And everything usually kept in a first-class General
chandise Establishment.
1st Complete Stock
No old goods. Everything fresh and new. Before you
make your purchases take a walk through
TWEED'S STORE
Cor. of Allen and Fourth Sts.
TOMBSTONE. ARIZON .
GOOD GOODS
At Low Prices
of soap.
Mer
of Gooislin Arizona.
hMritlflqHHIHi
Organized irlth a ftiU Btktt f elffhtMa
experienced nnrt KUilfxl Fiyilclana
find Barcocna for the (veatnieat oft
mi r.nrotuo lute uc.
OUR FIELD SF SiJGOESt.
with 1 or without seefoff the patient Come and
!?S?Je,ntcR,cerjt8 a an:P8 for our
all ?artIcuSrkCUld B0Ob'" ch t
i rervoiiBeuuitr.Iinpo.
fkllDXTC S cncr Noctprnal Losaca,
UcLlLaii; g and all Morbid Condition
Diseases.
. .w wa VUIIIIIIIUIII
caused byYoiitliful Fol
It oct nrA Dflwiilnlmia cr
tnry i'racticen are speedily
d ., . permanently cured by our
Specialists. BcoL post-paid. 10 rts. In stamp.
rr.H.. Vk ..
RIIDTIIDC S'I5? J knife.
ujiuru or yrcacn, mat-
lilt? StfltYlll I Ittin.i !.. !
IWI IVCaM g Ul-fJUIMlCKlCU UPOH
without dependence
W.-MWW uuit it 11.1 ( uijr 111 LIU
pain, ttooi- ecnt for ten cents
u-us&us unci witn very Jittlo
In Itfjimrw
PIIjE TtmimS ani STRICTURES
treated with tho greatest success. Book Bent
rpr ten cents In stamps. Aadrcss Woima
Street, Buffalo, N.V. wft"MUC,u"B
The treatment of many
thousands .it cases of Uiosa
diseases peculiar to
Diseases of I
huiheit. p ftt the InvalId3. Hotel
flZiS1. iS!.1??. ar-
DK. PIERCE'S
Favorite Prescription
U the result of thla vast experienced
and Ncrvluo imparts tar and EtrcnJrth
to tho system, at. cuts, ns If by masiSlSm
corrlion, or wbitcs,f wscmItJ
natural auiwrchsious, prolapsns or
falling or did utorui, weak back.
antcvorMou, retroversion, bcarina!
tloii, lntlnniriaticn ami ulceration
Ull iallanimatloii, pain
ana tcniler iiou in ovaries, internal
boat, and "form to tt'caknoi.
Ji J,XPmVt,y rcucvri and cures Nmise
5?a-f?knP68 1 Stomach, Iudisroa
nd Slooplcssjicsj, iu either ses.
PRICE $s.G3, &s Wgg&l
SoiabyBrusslats everywhere. ScnS
tea cents in s' 1.1-ti f r Dr. Pi reaa isr
Treatise ou Blae-iui of Vouicn, Illustrated.
World's Dlspexar Bsflcal Asseclalloos.
60S Mala Street, BTJFFALO, U.Y.
S30K-HEABAGHE,
Bilious Headache,
SliZ7iucea, Constipai
Hon, Indigestion,
and UMloos Attack!'
promptly cured by Dr.
I'lorce'8 IMeasant
rnrgative Pellets. 28
cents a vial, by Druggist
A recent attacli el Indlpcstlon or constipillan It
ct&lr cured If tho rt;ht remedy is applied, but ercrjr
medicine except Hamburg Kiga Is to dissusUcjr to
tuto or smell that a person prefers to let the disease
take its course if tho above Iaxatlca cannot beob.
talked. 23 cents.
DR. FLINT'S HEART REMEDY.
YvuA it.- tr-.-i. ..... .
ii i iiiu .iiuul, mureys nna m-cul.
lien aro In a 1 ealtliy cuiidition all othor
aiim-nta art) jnoro "f'Jo Issues" which
reaJily yield to treatment Dr. Hint's
.VUIUJ b AVt w w cwui v u (J UlTCC
-sw Hiiuu uii uit-ev ui0ute JU"cw.-iiptiTO TXGaVa
repftjr a rcruzu and prove lustruOlva u.J lutcrwU
Inf. ILW. ..
At all Druggfetti ; or address
J. J, MACK & CO.,
No 9 an ( I Front St., San Francisco?
rtiptt fff JVKtSca '
Electric Appili'.cei ar sent on 30 Dais' Trial.
TO tf EK 0FJL7, YQUriG OR OLD,
"rrrKO t ro raffcrini; from Xkrtous i)bb!utt,
y Lot Vitality1, Laxic or fuvb 1oiu.e and
Yioob, a " EAXftifcsn. an J all those dleas
olaPessovAL ruaE resu'uu froai Amiksand
Uther Cai es. tmly nlitt ani complete rctt-.
ration olllrju-Tn VIj' naniiMAfuooinjUAhvNiKD.
The grand? t nt ry of llMMnctectitu Century.
Sendatonct furiUuitiatwirajnphl ttrcc AMri
V8LTAI3 CELT CO.. KAKBM I, MICH,
Dissolution Notice.
The undertilinf; bubiness heretofore carried
on in this city by Jos. I'ascholy & Co., lus Ixen
lliisd.iy chssoncd b) mutual consent, josph
Pascholy retiring acd A. J. Riltcr remaining.
All bills due Jos. Pascliol) & Co. will be paid to.
and all debts contacted by Jos. Pascholy & Co.
will be paid by, Jo?. I'ascholy.
Joseph Pascholy,
A.J, Rittlk.
Dated TombHone, unes8, 1887.
INDIGESTION
III. HI'I W
(BEFORE -AND -AFTER!
V

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