OCR Interpretation

Tombstone epitaph. (Tombstone, Ariz.) 1887-current, November 26, 1887, Image 2

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95060905/1887-11-26/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

EEPPT & PEOZ, -Publishers.
Fourth Street, between Fremont and Allen
Tombstone, Cochise County, .Arizona.
Subscription, one year $4 00
We clip from the Florence (A. T.) En
terprise the following:
Mr. W. C. Fuller has finished cutting
his fifth crop of alfalfa for the, present
year, the last cutting giving a yield- of
about a ton of hay to the acre. He has
on his ranch, four and a half miles east of
town, fifteen acres of alfalfa, and has got
over 150 tons of hay from the field, an
average of ten tons to an acres all of
which brought $12.50 per ton in Flor
ence. The first crop last spring yielded feur
and one half tobs'to the acre; the subse
quent crops wefe'.not permitted to grow
so rank, but tney exceeded a ton to tne
acre on an average.
The proceeds of the total crop of hay
from Mr, Fuller's 15-acre field amounted
to $1875, or $125 per acre, and he has the
benefit of a fine pasturage all winter.
This is not an exceptional production,
but any industrious and attentive farmer
can accomplish as good results every
To the Eastern farmer this mayjseem
incredible, but it is only onejpJHMhe
many methotWof growing ricTHRRWarm
iog in Arizona, where the mowing
, , machine is in Use long after the snow has
fallen in the East, and again in the spring
lng before it melts.
Can the cotton growers of the South
ern States, or the grain farmers of the
Middle and Western States, show any
such results, r even half or quarter such
profits per acre en their best farms? Al
falfa being perennial and always reliable
for from six to ten tons of hay per acre,
if irrigated, will certainly keep in
good condition the year round from three
to five head of horses or cattle per acre.
Of Johnson grass (sorghum halapense)
but little is know in Arizona. In the
Southern States it is decidedly the most
valuable of all the grasses grown in that
section, and in this country, where the
land can be irrigated, it will doubtless
yield as much or more than alfalfa, and
the quality of the hay is much better for
working animals. From an old copy of
the South and West we extract the fol
Among all the grasses that grow, none
is attracting the attention of the world as
much as the Johnson grass (sorghum
halapense.) Experience proves that it is
wortny to stand at the bead ot all cum
yated grasses. Some of its virtues are
as follows: It is perennial, a rapid
grower, very nutncious, being eagerly
devoured by all kinds of stock, comes
early in the serine, prows until the frost
cuts it down late in the fall, stands the
drought better than any other grass, hav
ing long cane-hke roots, which penetrate
the soil to a great depth for moisture,
superior, both as a grazing and hay grass,
has abundance of roots, which decay,
'thereby enriching the ground, rather than
exhausting it, as Timothy doesjbelonging
to tne sorgnum tamuy, it contains much
saccharine, which is an important factor
in the feeding of stock, it will grow on
any land where corn will grow, in fact
corn is only a larger species of grass.
It is undoubtedly the best forage plant'
known. On land that will produce a
bale of cotton to the acre, four to six tons
of hay can be cut ner annum, cuttine
three and four times; heavy fertilizing
would produce greater results. Plow
deep and prepare ground well, sow in
early spring, or in Aueust or September.
sow brodcast one (1) bushel clean seed
per acre.
Mr. Walter Caruth, one of the largest
and most successful farmers of Dallas
county, Texas, writes to a frien-Tjn reply
. to a letter making inquiries about his
success with Johnson grass: "I regard
the Johnson grass the king of all grasses
for hay; cut mine four times last year,
making two tons per acre in each cut
i ting."
Mr. Wm. Little, another farmer at
Hutchins, Dallas county, Texas, is culti
vating said grass extensively, he writes
after a fair trial of same: "The Johnson
grass is a grand success, and is the best
grass for hay I haveever seen, and makes
more of it than any other grass."
I is safe to say that with such results
as are reported on lands liable to suffer
more or less from the drought every year,
that in this climate, where irrigation is
practicable, Johnson grass would yield
from eight to ten tons of hay per annum
. to the acre.
Another responsibility thrown on
saloon keepers. Ch ef lustice Gordon
of Pennsylvania, has decided that the
Keeper or a saloon is bound to protect
his customers from insult or iniurv while
on his premises'; and is liable to damages
should he fail to do so.
Fred W. Smith, Receiver in the Tuc
.ion Land Office, was lareelv instrumental
in having repealed the obnoxious order
of Ex-Commissioner Sparks which de
clared that land upon which four mesquit
trees grew was not subject to entry
under the desert land law. Fred has
proven to be the right man in the right
A correspondent of the Tucson Citi
zen, writing from Colorado, says that the
boom is surely making for Arizona.
The newspapers have been giving the
country a large amount of gratuitous ad
vertising during the past year, the effect
of which will soon begin to be felt.
4 The change during the next twelve
months in this territory will be wonder
ful. Last week was a busy one for Judge
Barnes. Among a large amount of other
rwork disposed of, he severed the marital
relations of a man from one woman and
united him to another. The Judge is
always genial, accommodating, and
therefore popular.
Can It Vut Area of Rich Ludi b Success
fully Irrigated?
Wishing a reply to the above question
from an authoritative source, a few days
ago we addressed a note to Mr. H . G.
Howe, the well-known civil engineer, and
received the following reply:
Tombstone, A. T., Nov. 25, 1887.
Editor Epitaph: In answer to your
letier of the 21st inst., in regard to the
feasibility of storing water in reservoirs,
in the foot hills and mountain ranges in
this Territory, and especially in this
county, for the purposes of irrigation, I
will state my views from the limited ex
amination I have made upon this subject.
First, our location. Cochise County is
situated in the southeast corner of Ari
zona, bounded on the south by Mexico,
east by New Mexico, and on the conti
nental divide, the streams and springs
forming the head waters of the Rio
Grande flowing to the east of us and the
streams and springs forming the head
waters of the Gila and San Pedro flaw
ing north and west, empting into the
Colorado, and the streams and springs
forming the head waters of the Sonora
and Yaqui, flowing south and west,
emptying into the Gulf of California.
This county is traversed upon the ex
treme northeast by the Peloncillo range;
then by the Pinaleno, Dos Cabezas and
Chiricahua .mountains; next by the Ga
luri range. Limestone, Dragoon and
Mule mountains, and along the west by
the Santa Catalina, Sierra Colorado,
Whetstone, Mustang and Huachuca
mountains. The general direction of
these different ranges of mountains is
north and south.
Between the Peloncillo and the Pinal
eno, Dos Cabezas and Chiricahua range,
lays the broad San Simon valley with a
drainage to the NNW. This valley, be
low the rolling foot-hills about fifteen
miles wide and over eighty miles in
length, over one-half or about two hun
dred thousand acres, can be utilized and
cultivated by irrigation.
The Sulphur Spring valley, lying be
tween the Pinaleno, Dos Cabezas and
Chiricahua mountains on the east, and
the Galiuro, Limestone, Dragoon and
Mule mountains on the west.is about ten
miles wide and nearly one hundred miles
long, three-fourths of which can be util
ized and cultivated by irrigation. One
great advantage had in this valley is the
immense body of water flowing a few
feet below its surface. This valley
drains to the south and forms one of the
sources of the Yaqui river.
The San Pedro valley, lying west of
the Galiuro, Limestone, Dragoon and
Mule mountains, and east of the Hua
chuca, Whetstone and Santa Catalina
mountains, is over one hundred miles in
length, but varying in width. This val
ley, though not as wide as the Sulphur
Spring or San Simon valleys, has along
the San Pedro river fine bottom lands, a
great portion of which are improved.
The mountain ranges above described
are broad and mere or less broken up,
forming reservoirs in themselves, where
water is stored, to what extent can only
be determined by a careful investigation
and exploration.
There is no question as to the practi
cability of storing water in these moun
tains and along the valleys by taking ad
vantage of the many points where nature
has constructed reservoirs. These prob
lems can easily be solved by careful ex
amination and exploration by any care
ful engineer. H. G. Howe.
The following order to CoL Slater does
away with the four mesquit stump rule
that Commissioner Sparks for a while
annoyed our settlers with
d Office,
v. 3, '887. J
General Land
Washington Nov,
M. R. Slater, Special Agent G. L. O.
Tucson Arizona.
Sir: I am in receipt ef several reports
from you upon desert land entries in An-
zna, to the effect that no grass or other
agricultural crop would grow upon the
land without artificial irrigation, but
there is an average of four 'or five mes
quit trees to an acre.
Such a growth of trees is not consider
ed sufficient to exempt the land from
entry under the desert land act where
the land is clearly of the character men
tioned above.
It will therefore be unnecessary for
you to report on such entries except in
cases where you have been directed
by this office to make such an investi
gation. S. H. Stacklager,
Asst. Commissioner.
S. L. Hart, A. J. Godfrey and Ben
Wharton returned Tuesday from a ten
days bunting trip in Sonora, south of the
San Bernardino ranch. They bagged
one deer, one wild turkey and innumer
able ducks and smaller game.
The races and baseball match which
were to take place at the fair grounds on
Thanksgiving day, were postponed on
account of the rain, which fell steadily
for twenty-four hours.
Furniture sold on the installment plan
on easy terms at Bagg's.
Palpitation of the Heart.
Persons who suffer from occasional
palpitation of the heart, are often un
aware that they are the victims of heart
disease, and are liable to die without
warning. They should banish this
alarming symptom and cure the disease
by using Dr. Flint's Heart Remedy. At
all druggists, or J. J. Mack & Co., 9 and
11 Front street, San Francisco.
A Committee of Citizens Visit It and Submit
Their Report.
A committee consisting of Governor
Zulick, LeVi Bashford, John H. Marion,
T. W. Otis, D. J. Sullivan, R. H. Bur
mister, H. A. Bigelow and W. C. Hazel
tine, was appointed at a citizen's meeting
at Prescott to visit and report upon the
Howard mine. The following is the
"The Howard mining claim, the excep
tional richness of which has caused con
siderable excitement in Prescott during
the past ten days, is situated on the up
per Hassayampa creek, about nine miles
nearly due south of Prescott. It is ap
proachable by wagon road within a few
hundred yards in two directions, by the
rrescottandBradshaw wagon road, which
crosses the vein 800 or 1000 feet north of
the Shaft in which the mineral is
found, and by the road to the old Chase
mine that ends at that point about the
same distance south of the shaft . There
is also a trail to Harlan's cabin, which
runs between the two roads.
"The vein is no new strike. On the con
trary, it is an old location, and its ores
have been known for years to be worth
about $24.per ton. While doing the lit
tle work required by the United States
mining laws for the present year, the own
ers started to sink a shaft on the vein on
the hillside between the creek and the
Prescott and Bradshaw roads. At the
depth of seven feet a blast was put in,
which opened a pocket of wonderfully
rich ore, as is evident from the fact that
fromoreloosenedupby the blast, the own
er pounded out a lot of gold which was
brought to town, melted, run into a bar,
and sold to the Bank of Arizona, which
contained $1,149.91 in gold and $21.08 in
"The work of the succeediiie four
days, from the same methods of working,
resulted in the production of another bar,
which Mr. W. E. Hazeltine, cashier of
the Bank of Arizona, produced at the
meeting, containing $1,028. et eold and
$18 silver. The value of both bars is $2..
"In addition to the bars, Mr. Harlan
has sold quite a quantity of the ore for
cabinet specimens, and has a lot on hand
which it is proposed shall be reduced in
gold bars at his leisure, and also three or
four tons of ore on the dump at the shaft,
estimated to be worth, perhaps, $100 per
"Harlan's statement is that the whole
amount so far taken out, will not exceed
$4,o- o, all of which has been found in
sinking the last three feet inthe bottom
of the shaft.
"Hon. Levi Bashford produced a
piece ofore that came out of the bottom
of the shaft, which Frank Alters picked
up on the dump, and Mr. Bashford boucht
of Harlan, that weighs three pounds and
seven ounces, (and is now on exhibition
at Bones' fruit store,) which good judges
estimates contains about $50 to $60 in
"The members of.the committee who
examined the vein above and below the
shaft, state that on the Howard claim,
the ledge is exposed for a distance of
1000 feet or more, in little holes and
cuts, which show from six to ten inches
of ore of the same character as that at
the shaft, on the surface, showing in pan
or horn spoon washing a value of $25
or $30 per ton, and that the rich ore in
the bottom of the shaft apparentlypitches
in a northerly direction into the hill, and
that a prospect of a continuous body
of rich ore for at least three hundred
feet above the shaft, is most excellent,
judging from all of the surface indica
tions." 0 1
The Epitaph is turning out as superior
a class of commercial job work, such as
bill heads, letter heads, statements, etc.,
as can be procured any where. It is
neatly put in pads, without extra charge.
Call and see samples.
The best butter in town at VVolcotts
The J. H.White brand.
With every advance of immigration into the
far West, a new demand is created lor Hostet
ter's Stomach Bitters. Newly peopled regions
are frequently less salubrious than older settled
localities, oa account of the miasma which rises
from recently cleared land, particularly along
the banks of rivers that are subject to freshets.
The agricultural or mining emigrant soon
learns, when he does not already know, that the
Bitters afford the only sure , otection against
malaria, and those disorders of he stomach,
liver and bowels, to which climate c.'- iges, ex
posure, and unaccustomed or ur 'ie iy water
or diet subject him. Consequently, he places
an estimate upon this great household specific
and preventive commensurate with its intrinsic
merit, and is careful to keep on hand a restora
tive and pr noterof health so implicitly to be
relied upon in time of need.
Brown "You seem to be very good natured,
Smith; what has happened?"
Smith "I have been sending away for boots
and shoes for years, and I find I can buy a bet
ter article for less money of J . M. Leary, right
here at home. His store is on Allen street, be
tween Fifth and Sixth, north side. Give him. a
tall and make yourself happy a welLn
1 im - m 11
Pre-emption Notice.
(Declaratory Statement No. 1711.)
United States Land Office,
Tucson, Aiizona, Nov. at, 1887. I
Notice is hereby given that the following
n?uied settler ha hied notice of his intention
to make final p.oof in suppor. of his claim, and
that sa!d pioof will be mide before 'he Register
and Receiver of the U. S. I.and Office at Tuc
son, A izona, on thei8th day of January, 18C8,
'r. James O. Stanford, of Tombstone, A. T
for tfie SW section nine, T. ai, S. R. c5 east
He names the following witnesses to prove
h!s continuous lesidence upon, and cultivation
of, siid land, vlx: Jo? Tasker, John Wilson
Tedrow, F. A. Abbott, W. A. Fuller, all of
Tombstone, A. T.
A. D. Duff, Register.
Pre-emption Notice.
(Declaratory Statement No. 1699.)
United States Land Office,
Tucson, Arizona, Nov. si, 1CC7. J
Notice is hereby given that the fo'lowiig
named setll-r has hied notice of his intentioj to
make final proof in support of his claim, and
that said proof will be made before the Register
and Receiver of the U.S. Land Office at Tucson
Arizona, on the IE h day of January, iEC3,
viz: Joseph Taskf, of Tombstone, A-kona,
for the S.E. Sec. 7, T. no & R. 26 E. He
names the following witnes.es to prove Ivs con
tinuous residence upon, and cultivation of, srid
l.'nd, viz: Jas. O. S.'anford, J. W. Tedrow,
J. W. Sanderson, Gsorge P.idham,aU of Tomb
stone, Aii'ioi,a.
A. D. Duff, Register.
Pre-emption Notice.
(Declaratory Statement No. 1904.)
United States Land Office, )
Tucson, Arizona, Nov. 2j, 1887. f
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler has hied notice of his intention to
make final proof in support of his claim, and
th?tsa'd proof will be made before the Register
end Receiver of the U. S. Land Office atTuc
son, Arizona, on the 19th day of Jan, i3C3, viz:
John Wilson Tedrow, of Tomos-one, A. T.,
'tor the SE 'of sec on 19, T. 20 S. R. 26 E.
He naxes the following witnesses to p'ove his
coMinuois recidence t'pon, and cultivation of,
said land, viz: James O. Stanford, Geoije
Prldham, Joieph Tasker and W. A. Fuller,
all of Tombstone, A. T.
A. D. Duff, Register.
Notice of Homestead Proof.
(Homestead Application No. 17,)
United States Land Office, 1
Tucson, Arizona, Nov. 22d, 1837. J
Notice is he.-eby given that the following-nani-d
scUei-uas nird notice of bis intention to
make final proof in supp- rt of his claim, and
that said pioof will be made b;fore the Reg
ister and Receiver of the United States Land
Oilice, at Tucson, Amo ta, on the 16th day of
January, iG03, vie: F; ncis' . Diaz, widow of
Jesus D.a ;, deceased, of Benson, Arizona, for
the W'A and NEJf , SWtf and NWtf. section
32, T. 15, S. R. 20 E. He names the following
witnesses to prove his continuous reel .nee
upon, and cultivation of, said land, viz: Anto
nio Grijalra, John D. Allen, Antonio Comadu
son, Ramon Pacheco, all of Benccn,
A, D. D'JFF, Register.
In the Justice's Court of Prednst No. 1,
County of Cochise, Territory of An om.
Before Jno. C, F'i.on, a Justice of the
Cochise Cou.V.y Bank, plaintiff. Vs. J. D,
Merch nt, non-rr'ident de.endant. Action
biou'ht in the s.'d Justice's Court and the
complaint filed in the said Cout by the Siid
Justice ef the Pe?ce in the said County of
'The Tcitory of Arizona sends greeting to J.
D. Merchant, a non-reJdent defendant.
You are he.-eby summoned tid required to
appear in an yciion b ought against yu by t'je
above n?ired ptehitiff in the sad Justice's ''wrt
before the said Justice of the Pejce, at his offi.-e
on Allen sivcrt, City or Tombs one, Cochise
county aforet?!d, and to answer the said com
jilaint filed th-tcin, within five days (exclusive of
the day of service) af.er the service on you of
this summons, if served within this precinct, or
if sered wK Jt this precinct, but in this county,
within ten days, or If .eved out of this county
within fifteei days; otl-erwisewithintwenty dys,
or Judgment by default will be taken ajainst you
according to the prayer of said complaint The
said action is brought to recover judgment
ag?instyou for .the sum of $35. the amount of a
Eill of Exchange, drawn by you on The State
National Bank of El Pato, Texas, and paid by
plain'iff tcjether with interest and costs, and
youareheieby notifi. d that if you fail to ap
pear and answer the ... id complaint, as above
required, the plaintiff will apply for judgment by
default against you for said sum and all costs.
Given under my hand at my said office this 95th
day of November A, D. 1887.
Justice of the Peace, in and for said Precinct,
County and Territory.
cation of principal place of business, San
Francisco, California; location of works, Tomb
stone, Cochise County, Arizona Territory.
Notice is hereby given, that at a meeting of
thi" RnnrH nf Directors held on the nth dav of
I November, 1887, an aessment (No. 1) of
twenty cents per snare h icvicu upuu mc ty
ital stock of the corporation, payable imme
diately in United States gold cam, to the Sec
retary, at the office of the Company, 224 Mont
gomery Street, ,Room 8.
Any stock upon which this assessment shall
remain unpaid on the 17th day of December,
1887, will be delinquent, and advertised for sale
at public auction; and unless payment is made
before, will be sold on MONDAY, the 9th day
of January, 1886,' to pay the delinquent assess
ment, together with costs of advertising and ex
penses of sale. By order of the Board of Di
rectors. IT. F. HOLLING, Secretary.
Office 224 Montgomery Street, Room 8,
San Francisco, California.
cation of principal place of business, San
FrancisC), California; location of works, Tomb
stone, Cochise County, Arizona Territory.
Notice is hereby given, that at a meeting of
the Board of Directors held on the nth day of
November, 1887, an assessment (No. 1) of
twenty cents per share was levied upon the cap
ital stock of the corporation, payable imme
diately in United States gold coin to the Secre
tjrv. at the office of the Comoanv. No. 234
1 Montgomery Street Room 8, San Francisco,
Any stock upon Which this assessment shall
remain unpaid on the 17th day of December,
1887, will be delinquent and advertised for sale
at public auction; and unless payment is made
before, will be sold on MONDAY, the 9th day
of January, 1888, to pay the delinquent assess
ment, together with costs of advertising and
rxpenses of sale. By order of the Board of
Directors. T. F. HOLLING, Secretary.
Office No. 224 Montgomery Street, Room 8,
San Francisco, California.
Notice to Creditors-
(Estate of Antonia Edmonds, deceased.)
Notice is hereby given by the undersigned
administrator Of the estate ef Antonia Edmonds,
deceased, to the creditors of and all persons hav
ing claims against th: said deceased to exhibit
them with the nee sary vouchers within ten
months after the first publication of this notice
to the said "administrator, at his place of busi
ness. City of Tombstone, County of Cochise,
Territory of Arizona. a S. COFFMAN.
Administrator of the estate of Antonia Edmunds
Dated this 2d day of November, 1887.
v'-'nity, a yt ing or middle aged lady to
canvass for holiday books; our books are the
most salable in the market, and the commis
sions we give are very liberal. Experience in
the business is not essential, as we give full in
structions. Address, Perry Pub, Co ,
Denver, Colo.
Sol Israel's
Contains the Following
Muhlbach's Historical Works.
Life of Franklin.
Greville's Reign of George IV.
Greville's Reign of Queen Victoria.
Greville's Dasita's Daughter.
Greville's Cleopatra.
Life of Gladstone.
The Religious Aspect of Philosophy.
Blaine's Twenty Years in Congress.
Grant's Memoirs.
Tilden's Speeches.
Iogan's Memoirs.
Pioneer Times of California.
Porter's Incidents of the Civil War.
Mrs. Custer's Boots and Saddles.
Government Reform.
U. S. Civil Service Reform.
Henry George's Social Problems.
Henry George's Protection and Free Trade.
Williams' Middle Kingdom.
Mark Twain's Innocents Abroad.
Mark Twain's Roughing it
Mark Twain's Tom Sawyer.
Matk Twain's Prince and Pauper.
Mark Twain's Life on the Mississippi
Mark Twain's Huckleberry Finn.
Sazarao Lying Club.
Waverly Novels.
Miss Cleveland's Book.
Bret Hart's Maraja.
Bret Hart's Snow-Bound at Eagles.
Bret Hart's Shore and Ledge.
Bret Hart's Luck of Roaring Cauip.
Lovell's Fireside Travels.
Howell's Indian Summer.
Howell's Rise of Silas Lapham.
Howell's "A Woman's Reason."
Howell's "The Minister's Charge.'
Marion Crawford's Mr. Isaacs.
Marion Crawford's American Politician.
Marion Crawford's Zoroaster.
Marion Crawford's Tale of a Lonely Parish.
Lew Wallace's Fair God.
Lew Wallace's Ben Hut.
Henry James' Princess Casamassima.
Maude Howe's San Rosario Ranch.
Craddock's Prophet of the Great Smoky Moun
tains. Craddock's In the Clouds.
Mrs. Burnett's Through One Administration.
Stockton's The Late Mrs. Null.
Hammond's Lai.
Helen Campbell's Mrs. Herndon's Income.
Howard's One Summer.
Mrs. Ward's "Miss Brotherton."
Helen Jackson.s Zeph.
Robert Grant's Knave of Hearts.
Carey's For Lilias.
Mrs. Dahlgren's Lost Name.
Thompson's Love Extreme.
Green's Hand and Ring.
Howe's Moonlight Boy.
Hardy's Wind of Destiny.
Rose Terry Cook's Sphinx Children.'
McClelland's Oblivion.
Jewett's Country o
Pendleton's Conventional Bohemian.
Mary Foote's John Bodewin's Testimony.
Hamilton's One of the Duanes.
Keenan's Trajan.
S. O. Jewett's A Marsh Island.
Baylor's On Both Sides.
Perine's Wayside Gleamings.
Story's Fiammetta.
Van Vort's Without a Compass.
Hay's Story of Margaret Kent.
Aldrich's Marjorie Daw.
Wendel's Rankels Remains.
Wendel's Duchess Remains.
The New King Arthur.
Astor's Valentine.
Edna Lyall's Donovan.
Sheldon's Salammbo.
Valera's Pepita Xmenez,
Balzac s Duchesse De Langease.
Balzac's Pere Goriat,
Balzac's Cousin Pons.
Zola's L'Assommoir.
Mrs. Wister's Lady with the Rubies.
Mrs. Wister's Violet ta.
Manzoni's The Betrothed.
Arthur's W'ndow Curtains.
Gardening for Pleasure.
A Romantic Young Ladv.
Lusk's As It was Written.
Lusk's Mrs. Paixada.
Stinte's Buchholz Family.
Comstock's Frauds Exposed.
Next Door.
King's The Colonel's Daughter,
King's Marion's Faith.
Louisa Alcott's Little Men.
Louisa Alcott's "Jo's Boys)"
Subscription for the Above Books,
Or 25cts per Copy.
,Any late books desired will be added to the
Library witout extra charge.
To be Had Only at
General Merchandise
Corner of Fifth and Fremont Streets.
Cutlery, Stationery and
Constantly k Hanb.
iole Agents for the "SLOTE CIGAR.'
Allen Street, bet. Fourth and Fifth
Pony Saloon,
Liquors and Cigars.
St. Louis Lager Beer, English Ale and
Porter on draught.
Allen Street, Between Third and Eourth
Finest Brands of Liquors andOigara
The only place in the city where
Delmar Punches aad Gum Drop Cock
tails can be obtained.
The best Lodging Honse in
the town.
Given to Guests.
San Pedro Street, Benson, Arizona.
Between Fourth and Fifth Sts.
Patent Medicines, Per
fumeries, Toilet
All brands of
Fin Liquors
Fine Liquors
Kept constantly
On hand,
On Hand,
Also the best
Imported cigars.-
Imported Cigars.
The best BILLIALD HALL in the city In
connection with the saloon.
ai Cheniicals

xml | txt