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TOMBSTONE EPITAPH: TOMBSTONE, AEIZOHA, SATURDAY JANUARY iS. 1890 U F TOMBSTONE EPITAPH. Advertising rates made known at this office. POST-OFFICE IIOIIICS. Ther Postoffice is open for general delivery ora 8 a, ia. to 6 p. m. Money order Department open from 8 a. m. p. ra. MAIL ARRIVALS. From East and West at 12 m., departs 3 . m. Bisbee mail departs 6 a. m.; arrives 6 p. m. A. & S. E. E. ETIME OAED LEAVE. ARRIVE. Bisbee, 7.00 a. ra. Fairbank, 9.00 a. m. Fairbank, ie.oo a.m. Bisbee 12.30 p. m. Daily, except Sunday. (Pacific time.) BEN WILLIAMS, Supt. LOCAL HAPPENINGS Buena tarde. Skating to-night. Threatening weather. The Epitaph appears this week en larged to its old size. Services as usual at the Methodist church to-morrow. Our lower courts are getting rusty for want of action. Lawyers ditto. Boston baked beans and liquid re freshments at the Fashion to-night. Of course we'll all go to Schiefielin Hall to-night. Why, cerr. T. F. Hudson, of the Kansas Cattle Company, arrived here last Thursday Large stock of fine perfumes just received at Monmonier's. Wm. Ludlow remains in the county jail, being unable to give the necessary bonds. Judge Berry returned from Phenix yesterday where he was attending the Supreme Court. An extra fine troupe will entertain you at Schieffelin Hall to-night. Go and enjoy yourself. Jerry Barton will be freed from Yuma on the 21st of next March. He was sent there from this county for killing a man with his fist. The Soldier Holes Cattle Company recently sold 800 head of choice steers to a Kansas buyer, and will deliver them during this month. Hon. Geo. W. Cheyney returned from Phenix last Sunday evening, and was suddenly called back by telegram Wednesday afternoon. The following numbers drew the three large prizes in the Louisiana lot tery last Tuesday: 93,262, 12,122, 64,301. Fred Herrera will leave for Califor nia to-morrow to be absent several months, after which he will return :and take his family and reside in the Golden State permanently. So far no one has reported winning anything in either of the lotteries. "When Arizona becomes a State we will win in lotteries as well as every thing else. For the past week the nights have been rather cool, but the days have been cloudless and pleasant. Snow is yet visible on the surrounding moun tains, although rapidly disappearing. Several bureted water pipes have been the result of our cold nights, and the recording angel has been com pelled to employ an assistant at least we suppose so. Sheriff Slaughter and Deputy Fisher returned from Los Angeles Wednes day with William Ludlow, against whom the last grand jury found an indictment for embezzlement of the funds of this county in 18S6. The Can Can is keeping up its ex cellent reputation for Sunday dinners and to-morrow wvill be no exception to the rule. All kinds of dainty dishes and excellent coffee. Visitors are sure of a warm welcome. Two stages were necessary yester day to convey the passengers and bag gage from Fairbank. Joe Bignon's entire specialty company arrived and were welcomed by a large crowd of friends. . - The firm of Sydow & Kieke has been dissolved by mutual consent. Mr. Sydow will continue business at the old place, and Mr. Kieke will es tablish himself on Fifth street, near the Bank of Tombstone. Principal J. A. Rockfellow and bride returned from the East during the week. His marriage was quite a sur prise to most of his friends, as no one thought he would do such a thing. They will reside in this city. Strangers who are visitors to our city should go to the Maison Dore res taurant if they want to be healthy and happy. Anything cooked to order on short notice and the tables are supplied with the best the market affords. ! K. of P. Installation. The following officers of Arizona Lodge, No. 4, K. of P., were" installed last Monday evening by Deputy Grand Chancellor W. D. Monmonier: John W. Kelso, P.- C. ; George Myers, C. C. ; J. B. Friedman, V."C.; G. C. Willis, P. ; Prank Hare, M. of E. ; George H. Daily, M. of F. ; V. D. Monmonier, K. of It. fc S. ; J. W. Clark, M. at A.; T. Lowden, I. G.; I. It. Baldwin, 0. G. ; Trustees, J. J. Patton, F. Calovoto and John W. Klao. After the installation ceremonies refreshments of various kinds were produced, and a general srood time was nail, much to the en- jovment of the Knights and their in vited guests. A scrap in Chinatown yesterday oc casioned a warrant being issued for the combatants, but when the officers went to airest them they were not to be found. Several new stars have arrived for Joe Bignon's company and will appear at Schiefielin Hall to-night. Joe has a good troupe and will have a full house. The mining situation in this camp remains unchanged. Jfciveryhody is anxiously waiting for the culmination of the big deal now supposed to be in progress and which it is supposed will make or break the camp. G. S. Bradshaw died in San Fran cisco last Thursday morning of Brijjht's disease. He was an old-timer of this city and everv one who knew him was his friend. The flags of the different societies to which he had be longed were half-masted yesterday. It seems that we are to have an ex hibition of "spiritualism" to-morrow night at which the departed shffdes of the nether -wld will appear to the astonished (? gaze of our benighted residents. Well, we suppose it's some thing like the "grippe" we can't help ourselves: Bescue hose company elected the following officers at their meeting last Sunday: B. S. Hattich, president; John Nobile, vice president; J. H. Camp bell, treasurer; P. S. Seamans, secret ary; John Montz, foreman; R." S. Hatch, first assistant; Ben Hyde, sec ond assistant; Frank Ryan, steward. The Pioche Record says that the railroad from Salt Lake City to Los Angeles, which has been built on pa per so many years, is at last taking tangible form and active work is now being done. It is probable that within six months Pioche will be connected with the civilized world by a railroad. It is definitely figured out that ex- Receiver Fred W. Smith is behind in the total sum of $21,700, over $2,000 of which is due the government and the balance due settlers who had deposited money with him on final proofs. The last heard of Smith he was going in the direction taken by "Little Steve." Citizen. The influendways, or sideways, or some other way, remains with us, and is as difficult to avoid as it is to stop the registering of a gas meter when your house is closed ana everybody gone for six months. No deaths have been reported, however, and the dis ease has been in a mild form. Last Wednesday the eldest daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. A. Bauer cele brated her seventeenth birthday at her residence in this city. Miss Min nie received the congratulations and good wishes of her numerous friends, with whom we unite and wish her continued youth and beauty, such as she now has. Protection hose company No. 3, elected the following officers at their regular meeting last Sunday evening: W. Baron, foreman; J. Prindiville, first assistant; Al. Stanegar,-second assistant: Nat Hawke, secretary; L. Graff, treasurer. A committee was appointed to assist the ladies of the fourth ward in having a lunch and dance at their hose house on the 4th of next month. It will be a compar atively private affair. Frank Reed, proprietor of the late Phenix Tribune, died at 1 :45 this af ternoon at the Gregory House, of pneumonia, after a short illness. He came here about one year ago with his father, Harry, and established the weekly Tribune, which they last sum mer ran lor a short time as a daily. The father removed to Holbrook, where a telegram was sent him. Phe nix Herald. The Yuma Sentinel says that the prisoners whom Sheriff Slaughter re cently took to that burg were all drunk. The Sentinel is in error, and a simple denial by Mr. Slaughter is sufficient. Leslie showed his coward ice from the time sentence was pro nounced, and this weakness remained with him until the prison doors closed upon him. The idea that a sheriff and one deputy would allow a gang of eleven men to get drunk, on their way to prison, outside ot being extremely absurd would be very dangerous. Pictures, picture frames, mouldings and artists' materials at Monmonier's. Chinese A'ew Year. Next Monday will be the commence ment of the Chinese new year, and the Celestial inhabitants of this city have made all necessary preparations for its observance. The festivities will continue about a week unless the ruler ot the universe takes pity on us and sends along an earthquake o something equally demonstrative. The festivities are continued in China for about a month, and in San Francisco two week.. Tfrriforia! Cash Box. Phenix Herald: The following re mittances on account of taxes due the Territory have been received by Treas urer Smith : Pimn $20,729 51 Apache....- 6,206 46 Cochise 17.726 79 Maricopa 15,457 82 Yuma 4,945 18 Total $65,065 75 Gosh ! Our townsman, Francisco Marin, wears a broad smile these days. Night before last his wife presented him with four children, two boys and two girls, weighing,six pounds each. They and the mother are all doing well. The climate of Arizona is something won derful. Star. A tew days ago our evening con- temp gravely called the attention of the people of 'our city to the fact that it had a new dress of minion, which would be used for short stories, scien tific miscellany, etc., and then patted itself on the back, thinking no one would discover the li1 tie fib. The Phenix Herald, being a pretty sensible sort of a sheet, comments as follows: "The Prospector, being compelled to use "boiler plates," excuses the econ omy by saying it has a new dress of minion type, which will be used for "short stories." That first example of ts curtailed romances is told in bre- ier, however." That's right, brother. We are using some of that same boiler plate" ourselves, and are not ashamed to say so, and will probably continue to do so until this town gives sufficient support to warrant its dis continuance. But we never for a mo ment imagined that we could make any sensible individual believe that it as a new dress of typo and set up in this office. Few people in this portion of Ari zona seem to be aware of the require ments of the customs laws, and often disregard them without any evil in tent. When anyOiie goes from Ari zona into Mexico on a pleasure or business tiip for a few days on their return should report to the inspector, or their animals are liable to seizure. This rule applies to all persons, but a pass can be procured at any custom house and is good for a return within ten days with all the stock which you originally take with you. This certifi cate only costs twenty-five cents, and without it anyone could be put to a great deal of trouble and expense, be sides the loss of their animals. Of course such extremes are not proceeded with where the parties are known, but a little chat with the inspectors of both countries would not come amiss. The customs officers are gentlemanly and courteous, and are not dignified emissaries to be avoided, as many seem to think. The Daughters of Rebecca installed the following offices on the evening of the 10th instant: Mrs. Annie E Cloud, N. G.; Mrs. Susie Kohler, V. G.; E. W. Bradford, R. & P. C. ; Mrs. Lizzie E. Bradley, Treasurer; A. W.Smith, Chaplain'; Ed. Hotopp, W.; A. H. Emanuel, C. ; Mrs. Lizzie MacNeil, R. S. N. G.; A. L. Grow, L. S. N. G.; J. B. Friedman, I. G. ; Mrs. T. Lowry, J. P. G. Some time ago some Mexicans brought samples of ore from Goralito, Sonora, and interested some parties in this city in the find They went to look a- the property a few das ago and returned for supplies. They re ported that the ledge is about four feet wide, of good looking rock, but they have not yet had it assayed. They returned to the mine this morning. Washington Camp, No. 1, P. O. S. of A., will give a literary entertain ment on the 22d of next month, fol lowed by a supper, after which danc ing will commence and continus until every one is tired. The entire pro gramme of the evening has not yet been decided upon, but due announce ment will be made. Court Arizona, No. 7270, A. O. F., installed the following officers last Wednesday night: Joseph Vincent, C. R.; Harry E. Cook, S. C. R.; A. W, Smith, R. & F. S.; John Bray, Treas urer; D. Jones, J. B.; Ed. Wittig, S. li.; J. H. Cheynowith,S..W.; William Hobba, J. W. Mike Welch and Wm. Beals went to San Francisco about three weeks ago to paralyze the league ball playerst "Welch returned during the week but Bals still remains. We are unable to learn whether they astonished the natives or not, but presume they did. P. 0. S. of A. An Interesting Communication From the Pres ent District President. " As the members of Washington Camp No. 1, P. O. S. of A., of this city, are preparing to celebrate the 22d of next month in an appropriate manner it will not be out of place to, give a short history of the order since its organization in this Territory. The following information was given us by J. J. Patton, who was one of the first members, and who is now and has been for several years District Presi -j dent of Arizona: On December 14, 1882, District President H. M. Van Annan insti tuted Washington Camp No. 1, at Prescott, the capital of the Territory at that time, with eleven charter members. The order, with this small beginning, flourished for a time, add ing many new members, but in the month of June, 1883, when the Camp was seemingly in a very prosperous condition, they ceased holding meet ings, the membership scattered, and although the charter has never been surrendered, the Camp has ceased to exist. Brother J. H. Carpenter, who was Recording Secretary of the Camp but now a member of Camp No. 1, o Tombstone, has Kindly allowed me the use of his old minute book, from which I gleaned the above informa tion. On the 16th day of May, 1887 Camp No. 1, of Tombstone, with forty- three charter members, was instituted by Brother Zallanger, who came from Denver, Colorado, for that purpose The brothers all took hold of the work before them with great enthus iasm, and we soon had a membership of eighty or ninety. The fortunes of the Camp have been varied, but the Patriotic fortv-three who started it still hold together, with but few ex ceptions, and are as enthusiastic for our grand principles as they were when we first started. We have for" our semi-annual report 116 names in good standing. We have lost during the last year thirty-five members from different causes, mostly because of the extreme dull times and scarcity of money; but the last three months of the year were very successful, we hav ing gained seven or eight new mem bers, the gain for the year being thir teen. The outlook for the coming year is flattering. Washington's Birthday one year ago was celebrated by this Camp by flag presentation- to our public schools Six beautiful emblems of our country one for each room was presented, and are each in its proper place in the school rooms to-day. This .year the 22d of February will be celebrated in a manner befitting our noble order. A grand entertainment is to be given by the Camp, the gross proceeds of which are to be donated to our public schools for the purpose of establishing a pub lic school library. Camp No. 2, at Phenix, with four teen charter members, was instituted in the winter of 1878, but for lack of interest "never flourished, only adding three or four members in a year and a half, when they surrendered their charter;- but I have some hopes of re organizing the Camp. Camp No. 3, of Tempe, was organ ized in the spring of 1888, with 23 charter members. They also soon be gan to languish and finally, in Nov ember, 18S9, surrendered their charter. Bisbee, the great copper mining district, is the home of Camp No. 4. This Camp was instituted July 28, 1SS8, with thirty three charter mem bers. The first thing I knew of their wanting a Camp of the P. O. S. of A., in that city, was the receipt of a letter with the charter list filled out, and a $50 bill enclosed to pay for their charter. As soon as the proper auth orities could be conferred with and the necessary supplies had, I went over and put the Camp in, being ably as sisted by several of the brothers of Camp No. 1. Camp No. 4 was com posed of good material from the be ginning, and although they have had their "ups and downs," it is one of the best working camps in the order any where. I visited Camp No. 4 on Christmas Eve last, and we had a splendid time. Their camp room is small, but there were present about forty-five of the brothers, all of whom seemed to have the good of the order at heart, and anxious for the upbuilding of their own Camp in particular. They now have a membership of between seventy and eighty, which is a good showing when we consider that the whole po pulation of the town will not exceed 1500, and the foreign element largely predominates. I have great hopes of being able to increase the number of camps in this Territory during the year to two or three more than we now have, but the facilities for working up new camps are very poor. There are only live or six towns in the Territory where camp . organizations could be main tained, and they are situated from eighty-five to two hundred miles apart and while the accommodations in get ting from one place to another are much better than they were three or four years ago, it is bad enough yet, and the cost is enough to break the heart of an eastern man. where travel is very cheap.- It makes us feel proud of our brothers in tho east, north south and middle states, and Pennsyl vania in particular, to see the roll of honor in the way of new camps. They are adding to their already well-earned reputation for patriotism and love of the order. We of the far West can not make such a grand showing, in members, but the few of us that are here are as zealous for the permanent growth of the order. Our love of country is in the morning of its youth, and when we are called hence, a lack of patriotism will not prevent us from taking our place beside the fathers of our country. School Apportionment. The following are the correct figures of the apportionment of school mon eys to the various districts of this county : Tombstone," No. 1 $4,059 00 Bisbee, No. 2 1,804 00 Soldier Holes, No. 3 451 00 Huachuca, No. 4 451 00 Charleston, No. 5 451 00 Fairbank, No. '6 e 451 00 Contention, No. 7 45100 St. Davids No. 8 451 00 Benson, No. 9 '. Tres Alamos, No. 10 X)02 00 451 00 Pool, No. 11 451 00 Dragoon, No. 12.. 451 00 Willcox, No. 13 t . . . 902 00 Teviston, No. 14 451 00 Dos Cabezas, No. 15 451 00 El Dorado, No. 16!. 451 00 Hereford, No. 17 451 00 Bohn, No. IS 451 00 San Pedro, No. 19 451 00 Sulphur Spring, No. 20 451 00 Expense fund 420 67 Total $15,303 67 Another Puch Strike. And now another marvelous report comes Irom Harqua Hala, which, if true, surpasses anything yet discovered in this Territory. The Phenix Gazette says: A most wonderlul strike of free milling gold rock has been made at Harqua Hala. The Messrs. Quinn, uncle and nephews, in working on one of their mines, after breaking through the lime cap discovered a massive vein of rich gold ore, which they have stripped for a distance of thirty feet, the rock showing gold the entire dis tance. The precious metal is thickly disseminated in grains as large as pin ictida throughout tho entire muss. -Its extent is not yet known, as develop ments were yet in progress when our informant left the mines. This, prop erty lies about three-fourths of a mile n a northeasterly direction from the Bonanza mine, on the mountain-range opposite. It is undoubtedly the largest gold mine discovered for many years in any country. The owners are in dustrious poor men and deserve their good luck." The individual who wrote the fol lowing has evidently had a lot of ex perience, and has "been there" in some place similar to this city : "The life of a news gatherer is beset with a consid erable woe. He is jawed for what he doesn't know and licked for what he does, if he tells it. He is compelled to laugh at mossy jokes and sympa thize with imaginary ills. If he re fuses an item he makes an enemy, and f he prints it he makes two. He is cussed until his suspenders burst he is thankful he wasn't licked and he goes on looking for the next fellow j whose mother-in-law has come to stay 1 all winter." " v T I 11 1 .Language is uuruiy strung tnuun to express my admiration of the merits f Chamberlain's Cough Bemedy. It the best remedy for croup and whooping cough I have ever used. During the past eighteen years I have tried nearly all the prominent cough medicines on the market but say, and with pleasure loo, that Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is the best of all. Thomas Rhodes, Bakersfield, Califor nia. For sale by H. J. Peto. S'otiee. If you want pure, straight whiskey, of the most celebrated brands, drop into the rony saloon and salisly your-1 self of this fact. The Pony also car ries the finest brands of domestic and imported brandies and wines; also porters and all kinds of liquors, Tom and Jerry and hot Scotch ; hot spiced spiced rums a specialty; tho Carman Key West cigars tho finest for. the money to be had iu Arizona; St Louis Anheuser Busch lager beer on draught at all times. No favorites. Come, all. Henry Campbell, Proprietor. Prof. Loisette's Memory System is creating greater interest than ever in all parts of the country, and persons wishing to improve their memory should send for his prospectus free as advertised in another column. Harris, the tailor, ha3 received a large stock of fall and winter goods of the latest patterns. tf The liter.1 ? Mining is a fascinating industry, and when it. once olds itk arms around a man, he is forever clasped k its em brace. For years and years trpros pector, loaving comforts and friends behind, will brave all hardships in a new and untried land, and encounter all the hardships incident to such a life, till at last, as is top often the case, be lays his bones to rest in some un-' frequented wild spot in Ifie eager search for the hidden "wealth of tfie earth. He is the forerunner of civil ization, the harbiiYger of the good time coming, and a blessing to mankind In his restless wanderines in search of the hidden metal, the inkier- sees no stately forests, no luscious fruits to en chant the senses or soothe the mint; but in ita torrid valleys, and on bare, bleak and trackless mountains, ifyit gold and silver are sought and only occasionally found. In .hi se:rehV the j miner leaves behind him everv luxury of life, and every convenience of com fort. The metal which theilver miner seeks lo obtain is not, ns is' usual in gold and other mining, gatheredfrotn alluvial sands by unfiled toil. ''It can only be wrenched front its env brace of adamant by "exhausting toil. It. can only be separated from the bases surrounding it by expensive ina- chinery and efforts of patient, science. To own a mine and -mill that pays ex-J penses and a profit, is the miner:'? greatest ambition, and the income de rived therefrom gives him mere pleas ure than an equal or even greateron from any other source. To get it man must fight with nature; all the sciences and arts are brought to 1th. aid, and in the mill and mine her ob stacles are overcome, and the miner, learning more of nature's Jaws and ways, comes nearer and nearer to .God and to an appreciation of bis works. His rough gait and uncouth abear ance betoken more prgres and hortrj esty than the silks and floe Irften o! a palace, and his" open, free and" manly bearing make him asjne,of nature's own. No nobler, more patriotic whole souled man lives than the miner of the -Pacific slope, and it will be the brightest gem in the crown that Ari zona is.destined to wear, as, ine richest of mineral states, that ber citizens are, in a large jart, composed.of euch men. New Year's Edition : Araona Daily Citizen. A Cure for Diphtheria. . The following remedy is said to be the best lniovnat least -it is wortb' trying, fcr phyaioians seem- powerless to cope with the disease successfully. At the first indication of diphtheria in the throat of a child make tfe. room close; then take a tin cup and ponr into it a quantity.of tar and turpen tine, equal parts. Then hold the tsap over a fire so as to fill the room with fumes. The little patient, on inhaling the fumes, will cough up and pit out all ihe membranous matter. aud the diphtheria will pass off. Tho fumes of the tar and turpentine loosen tie matter in the throat and thw "afford the relief that has baffled the skill of physicians. Scientific American. Last winter Mr. II. E. Kink&de, cot lector for the United States Express Company, at Des Moines, '"Iowa, was severely troubled with chilblains. The swelling and intense iithing. .of his feet was a great annoyance to him. He tried several remedies Vilhout ! benefit, but fortunately bought a bot- ii c -ii i v.- r. Ti - r .'i it . gays he only applied it three times until his feet were entirelv well and free from itchinsr arid swelling. Fori 7 V sale by H. J. Peto. Congressman Oates has prepared an immigration and naturalization law which contains this section: "Thnt no alien who has ever been legally con victed of any infamous crime or moml misdemeanor, or who has immigrated to the United States in violation A i the laws thereof, or who eamiol.. ."-;. k the English. language, or read th; j Constitution of the United St Hcs. hi I English, or who is a polyj,ani!jr i anarchist, socialist or commuiii&t, or ; who belongs to any society or assoi ia- tion of such shall be naturalized." mill i mil i R Absolutely Pure. This powder never v --- . A mai ve of purity, strength and whotesomeness More economical then Lie "rilsary bkufe and cannot be sold in couipe' i ' multitude of low tes-r, ahoit v. or phosphate powders. Sor-i Royal Baking Powi;.;; . T-' St., N. Y. " '.' ' . ' -lMm?L L?yF. The following lot 'ora remain un called for in the postoffice at Tomb stone, Ariz' -, i, f r the week ending January 18. 1890: Onffitb, Q W Johns, N L ReymrT, A J Any person calling for any of tho above- letters will please say "a Iver tised" and give the date. G. S. Clark, Postmaster. Mayor Thomas yet remains at Mam- moth. ' Councilman Darward hj down - with the "grippe." ALSianegar is seriously ill with he new disease? . Don't forget the entertainment at Schieffelin Hall to night. - " It was reported that the Burleigh drill wasrpiH .to work in the Lucky Coea this morning -- t The appointment of William Har wood as pos'maater of this, city has been colufiraied. . Quite a number of rme'ri who v.vrc disefia'rged from the Bi Comet have .gone to Bulee to work; No meeting of the City Co inr il last flight on account of no quorum. Po-t-porej nuiil jiext-Mondav night. xA$pIieaimv has been made for the rec5t!ibli4ijnent of the Grand Army Post at JHsbee-. - A petiun has been forwarded to the proper authorities f.r the itab- litfhtrtent of a lodge of Knights of P vthias, at Bi-bee. " '' -Jb- Several men went toHur.-iiaw yes ter.Iay to -wcirk 'In the mines there. TtuVi camp haa a very'Hattcring out look at present. -Another oi those pleasant sicials will be given to-night at Mining Ex change Hall by J. W.'Sheppt r.l Good intific ami a smofh Boor will inue a pleitsant, evening to those who .t;to:i J. The dea 1 bo.U of William I a W'U Aown Tucson barkeeper, r, a r, is ii tmi found, a few days ago, hcviJo tje road trae'e between - St. D&tiJa . 3en.-on. Vic Wilson retnrned to Tambatoho ittntr Monday aiwlf caught the 'gripp ," from -the f fleets of which he loot? :s though, be bad been SPTionsly ill it r several inonthV He was able te v., ik around yesterday and will soon be wt il. - i - s Mr. Montgomery, one ot tli direct ors of "the Stctling Silver Company, returned East last Sunday. The af fairs of the company here are in gnd condifion and the mill will resume in a few weeks. Last Wednesday Ondfrc Daniel fotind the skull of a white man two miles' from Araby and three miles from the" main road. No bones were to be seen, although some portions of the dothing of the dead man, were founds Yuma Sentinel. fimk BtabUshmtnt ' (Riter frjiltfpg) MUSK STREET, BPPQSiTE Q. K: GL. m&EY & Cor. Managers. Thr tirffte! Bnct fiiyst stck of Undertaking: G i.-ri . in Arferon. Te are prepared to-dos II no K i r.u- lire :t a ftr-t Cass manner. ALL OUR WO: K GUARANTEED. i Bodies Embalmed Or temporarily preferveS at a trifling expense lior htpfaent. 5tfisfeti0& Given in AH "Order8 left at the 0."K. Stable will receive prompt attention. , m WAtsB; mmi MKRCTOB. ADVICE TO .MOTHERS. Mrs- Winslow's Saoibing sYroft. for :hi!dren teething, is the fresenftttpn of or.? of the ,bei ff male noTs.es and phy-si-nhs in the United States and hs -cn a?ed tor over. fojFt? years with new r :ri-mg suecf by wiHions of mo'hers fcr .'.ie:r childrerr. During ..the process n re iUiri. its va'ue is iBcafcujbte. It dicves the child of pint cures dysnteiy ,j i diarrheal, griping in the bowchs and r'.hd cohr.' By. giving beahh. to 'the J.iM i; give rest to lb " moifcer. Price 2 orti ionb-."' - -- 'fm26-H Ifitice o! $gsElion of ftrtftrliip. itt "fos,tc3ic is Ucicby diase44. I tter rellriog.' - Aft i'SN d'te ty?aH "ftrrs y Ve'r F. Hu k. n! a1 parties owhig sal i Ui p easectll nd settle. PETKR 9 mr - f. J . ui .... December 17, 18 TomV.t- T. 7-.