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TOMBSTONE EPITAPH: TOMBSTONE, ABTZONA, SATURDAY, APBIL 12, 1890.
TOMBSTONE EPITAPH. PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY BY &. MADERO. MEEK Fourth Street, between Fremont and Allen Tombstone, Cochise County, Arizona. ENTERED IN THE POST OFFICE AS 6ECON0-CLASS MATTER. The funding bill for Arizona has- passed the Senate. The Democratic board managing lbe insane asvluni have recovered their senses and say they want to let go. The House committee has ordered a favorable report on the bill making Arizona a separate customs district. After a protracted siesta the Clifton Clarion comes to the front again, look- jng well. Wo wish Mr. Dye success. Wondku, if the continued absenco of Mayor Thomas is part of a scheme to throw our city afi'airs intoconfusion and help along the work of disincor- poration? Mr. Kelly, formerly of the Citizen, and Mr. Webb, have purchased a con trol:inc interest in the Valley Bullc- M5n. Mr. Ivellv is a cood writer, well known, and under his management the Bulletin will doubtless be greatly improved. When here a short time ago Judge Sloan left his cane. A few days ago it. was forwarded to him hy some friends, who thought that, while, in Phenix on his way to Prescott, lie might need it to stand off the Boan erges of the Gazette. The Globe Silver Belt announces tbii it has entered on its thirteenth . -. - ...l.l I year, mis is quite a respeciauiu hu i for -an Arizona publication and indi- cates prosperity. The Epitaph wi.-hes flip I?filt:v continuance of the beatific condition. The Florence Enterprise has en tered upon the-tenth year of its exist ence. The Enterprise always was a good newspaper, and under the man agement of the Messrs. Brown it has been greatly improved, and now occu pies a foremost posiiion in the ranks of Tentorial journalism. The pro nrietors announce that they are mak- j ing moucv. Glad to hear it General Miles lias been promoted to the place marie vacant by the death of Major General Crook. This is par- licularly gratifying to Aiizonans, to whom he has rendered such signal ... . 1 service, liy ins promotion uoimiei . . i- .1 Grierson, at pre-ent commanding the Department of Arizona and New Mex- . - . . t. ,. n , ico. is promoted to be Brigadier Gen- Every once in a while an item is noticed in some newspaper to the ef- feet that some one has gone to Mexico to buy mules. Our cattle raisers com- plain that they cannot make any moiiey at their business. Such being the case.it would appear that they 1 might improve their condition by en- gaging in the business of raising a good breed of draft horses or mules, By doing so they would have two strings to their bow. lo he sure, horses and mules would receive m ire attention from the predatory Apache, but a good horse -or mule is so much more valuable than a three-year-old steer that it would be won h the addi- tional risk. It would not cost any has said that the-courts of our Tcrri more to raise hordes and mules on our. lory have full jurisdiction in such ranges than it does to raise cattle. Some vcars aro a writer created a mythical personage, named it "Con sistency" and adorned it with enough jewelry to set up a pawn shop. Tlii writer must suitly have had his eye on the Board of Supervisors of Cochise county, for the light reflected from the jewels worn by this model of con sistency almost rivals in its brilliancy that given forth by the sun. As Ion ago as last July they were informed by their legal adviser that the allow l.lg ot one oouar .or eaco juiurs m- . 1 11 r 1. " , . lilicatc was contrary 10 m.v. iiiimu- formation was just what they were aching for, as it gavo them an oppur- tuniiy to di-play their contempt lor law hy continuing to allow the charge by a Democratic Clerk. But as soon as a Kepub ieao clerk is in office they gracefully swing around to the other aide, cut off this perquisite, reduce lhe salarv of the olli'-e from $75 to $25 nor month, anil make a great parade by dcelaiiii; in formal resolution tha . 1 all this is done in accordance with law; Mini almo-t in the same breath they allow all t barges on account 01 the hospital, which is being conducted in diieet defiance of the law and at a large expense over what it would cost the county if the law had been com plied with. It is strange that an of fice filled by a Republican should be the only one selected in which a re- -duciion is made. But the Hoard is consistent and conducts all its business nnnnrill'lCT til ilV 1 A benighted specimen of Phenix Democracy announces that they can fleet a ' tllow-dog this year. The epitaph is anxious to see which one of their large collection the Demo- crats will put up. Since the decision by the Supreme Court declaring all the laws legal it has been asserted by several papers that the Zuuck isoaru 01 rrison oom- missioners, at their April meeting, wnuld turn the management of the prison over to the Republican Board. Hut events have proven the fallacy of uch prognostications, and also inat he urophets had but a faint concep- ion of the intense longing for office, -ven a profitless one, that animates the average Democrat. The Demo cratic Board refused to surrender their itiice, on demand of the Republican Board, and it is said that the latter will bring suit to oust the former. What the Democrats composing the Board -f Prison Commissioners expect to gain by such a course it is hard to imagine, it may no mat, mey wish hi itrorcl Johnny Behan one more oppor tunity to get on another drunk and "shoot up" the town. If these Demo crats can be prevailed upon to persist in their course until November it will be as "soft" a thing as the Republicans could hope for. Straws are said to indicate the di- rection of the wind. This is election vear.and a little incident that occurred in Washington a short timo ago shows the prevailing direction of the Demo cratic wind in tliis Territory. During he delivery of the speech by Delegate Smith in favor of the admission of Arizona, before the Committee on Territories, he was asked a number of questions concerning the Mormons in this Territory. It was evident, that these questions did not suit, our Dele- gate. He dexterously (iougcu giving . . . 1 .1. .1 1...., straight answers, aim auu.uei .lln.l fl,a TVrnrnmn nilolltlll Willi frrp.lt "1 " 1 n delicacy. Mr. bnntii of his party in this Territory, it. is only fair to judgo from his actions that the prevailing direction of the Democratic wind in Arizona is strongly set toward the maintenance -of the bargain made some four years ago with the Mormon church. Would it not be a good idea for Republicans to stand by their col ors this vear and send a man to Con- gies- who is not an ally of the Mor muii church? The gang of plunderers that have been backing the attempted steal of ! T : . 1 nil.nK 1 .,;,- .1,1 to in framing ' ""'V ' . " - "J port of Surveyor Genera! Johnson and ' ,on , hhp General Land Office, have revived the sriieme ot a lanci court mr 61 ,,tM,,c ' , , . ""' - nsinc their best endeavors to induce "s,"b " . court. 1 nat tne peopie who are pium- inent in their advocacy of such a court hae their eye on the rich pickings to he. had in Arizona is proven by their action when a similar bill was before tiie iast Congress. As soon as Ari- Zona was exempted from the action of the bill, owing to the exertions of Hon. ji. A. Smith, it dropped out of sight .H1j was heard of no more until re- cently, and is now revived as the last desperate move ot an unscrupulous hand of daylight robiers. lne peo- pe Df this Territory do not wish any such special cojrt to pass on their li- ties. That such a court is unnecessary js proven by the opinion of as high an .ujtboritv as Senator Edmunds who cases. Jjut. lor some reason, wiee claimants do not want to submit their cases to our courts. They want one entirely removed from all restraint ex . r 11... . ercised by a healthy public opinion, and one on which they could bring to bear some of their peculiar influences. The declaration of Senator Edmunds shows that the settlers have a fiienri in the Senate, and it is probable, if the meabure should reach that body, he will use his great inlluence on the side of justice. perhaps ,he read rs , f lhe EPITAPH w6uld lke to knmv, )n hat respecl chambtrUin's Cough Remedy is better Uian any mher- We wiu te you Vhen thi. Remedy is taken as directed, lS oori ajS a cij has been contracts!, atMj before it has bi come settled in the ,vstem it will cnun:er4Ct the tffect 0 the old and greaily lessm its seventy if not effectually cu-e the cold in to day time, and it is the only remedy that will do this. It acts in prrfect harmony wi h nature and aids nature in reh-vin the lungs, opening ihe secretions, 1 que tying ihe niucu and causing iis expul ion from the air o lis of iht lungs and restoring the svstem to a sirong and icalihy condition. No oilier rtmrdy in ihe market pnssesses ihee remarkable properties. No other will cure a cold as q jxkly or leave the system in as sound a condition. 50 cent and one doll bottles for sle by H. J. Petn. Harris, the tailor, has received a large, stock of fall and winter goods of luii latest patterns, u Blaine on Lead Ore. According to a recent Washington dispatch to the St. l.ouis Globe Demo crat Secretary Blaine is not enamored of the tariff bill. He gave his opinion of certain features in vigorous lan guage to half a dozen Congressmen of whom Mr. McKinley was one. "What do you people mean by putting out that kind of a bill?" demanded the Secretary. "Haven't you got any sense?" Mr. McKinley replied in a tone of moderation that the bill would proba bly undergo some modifications before it was brought up before the House. 'Oh, you put it out to see what peo ple thought'of it, did you?" said Mr. Blaine. "You want to hear what peo ple had to say about it, dil you? Well, I can give you my opinion. I have a good mind to be interviewed. You congressmen have been getting your self interviewed and telling how un popular this administration is and why it is unpopular. I think I'll be interviewed, too, and tell the country what I think about congress. Per haps I could make it interesting." The congressmen one and all pm tested that they had not said the ad ministration was unpopular, that they did not think it was unpopular and that they were very well pleased with President Harrison. Mr. Blaine smiled as be resumed: "Well, I'll tell you any way what I think of your tariff bill. I don't like it. Here I am with this Pan Ameri can congress on my hands. I want to get something from the American re publics, and I've got to give them something in return. We are laying plans to reciprocate in trade. Here you come with your foolish bill and put a tariff of $30 on a ton of lead ore. That hits one of the best friends we've got in this Pan-American con gress. How do you suppose we are going to do anything in the way of reciprocity with them if we start with such a provision as that in a new tariff bill?" Mr. McKinley replied that he hard ly thnutrht it probable that the bill when reported would bear such inter pretation. "Ah," said Mr. Blaine, "that lead ore tariff was one of the things put in just to have people talk about it, was il?"- From the foregoing it will be se'en that Mr. Blaine doesn't propose to stand any foolishness fiom congress, and if bis opinion means anything, it means that if the bill taxing lead ores passes congress that President Harri sou will veto it. Guli! Refinery. The process employed in refining gold at the Australian Mints, accord ing to the London Mining Journal, is different from that resorted to at the home, British mint. It seem; in Australia that when gold is melted in the crucibles, which are first heated to a dead-red, borax is placed upon the metal in a melted state, then chlorine gas is passed through a pipe, which is gradually depressed until it reaches the bottom and when the compressor is relaxed, so that the gas bubbles up through the gold in its molten state, but without causing the projection of any globules. Hydrochloric acid from time to time is also introduced into the generator, and by this means a rapid evolution of chlorine is kept up. When the gas first passes into the gold, fumes escape from the holes in the crucibles. -These consist only of the chlorides of inferior metals that are attached to the valuable ones, none of the chloride of silver escaping. When any silver remains in the gold nearly the whole of the chlorine con tinues to be absorbed ; afterwards, when the rifining is nearly completed fumes of a darker color make their appear ance, and the end of the operation is indicated by the flame or luminous vapor appearing first of a blight yel low color, anil gradually growing into a deep, reddish brown. The value of chlorine in gold reri ling is certainly not a novelty, but it is claimed it uas not before been put into practical use, though its action on gold has been no r-ecret lo chemists, for it does not mix with it at a red heat. According to a recent experiment, a very valuable and important part of the cotton plant has hitherto been wasted. It occurred to a manufact urer of Helena, Ark., that some use could be made of the cotton stalk, and he sent a quantity of it lo a factory in Now York to be opeiated upon in the same manner .is Uax and hemp. The results were returned to him in the shape of about twenty different grades of fibrous material, from coarse strands of the glossy fibre as soft as tiilk. A machine to spin the material is now under confident! ion. Should the claim that is made be substantiat ed, that the fibre of the stalk is sufficiently strong to make the best of bagging, as well as cloth as fine as linen, the value of thediscovcrv to the cotton growing States is incal culable. The extraction from the stalk takes about six hours, and is ef fecte'i by an electric process, TERRITORIAL MIXING 1TE3IS. .A Resume of. What Is Beins Done iit tlte Differ ent Sections of Arizona. YCMA. Frank Vomocil came in from Silver District on Wednesday to purchase supplies. Mr. Vomocil has a force of men at work on the Remnant mine, which he is profitably working. The ore he takes out is very rich and quite frequently large pieces of horn silver are found. J. Riley has been here for several days past practically illustrating the success with which his dry washer can j be operated. The machine works easily, saving ninety per cent of the gold and will admit of fifty tons of dirt '-'being run through" in twelve hours work. The Red Cloud mine in Silver Dis trict, continues to turn out high grade ore, black sulphurets ranging from 200 to GOO ounces" silver per ton. Frank Van Ness the lessee has twenty five men at work and if no change in the mine occurs will have lo put on additional miners in a few ria&j. The, Ued Cloud mine shipped sixty tons of high-grade ore by the last steamer, that being the product of one month's work. The Alberta group of mines, in Sil ver district, owned by Taylor D. Mac Leod and partner, will soon be heml from as bullion producers. Mr. Mac Leod has purchased all of the interests owned by Jos. H. Brown in tlte New Deal mine, and has a force of miners at work on the property, running two open cuts, three hundred feet apart, all in high grade ore. There is 110 question as to the richness of the ore found in the New Deal, and the owners are now developing the mine so as to determine the extent of the ore body. The New Deal is an extension of the well known Rooster mine. In the Al berta tunnel Mr. MacLeod, is working double shifts and with very satisfactory results. The ores found in the Al berta group are free milling, easily mined, and from present appearances the nines give promise of opening up large bodies. of pay rock. Sentinel. GILA. The operations of the Old Dominion Copper Company during March were highly satisfactory. The amount of coke and other freight received was 1.203,760 pounds, and shipments of copper 787,350 pounds. The supply of coke on hand at the smelter is now larger than for many months, and teams arrive daily. Li the mine con siderable development work has been jlone. Thejlonble compartment sbalt has been sunk to the seventh level, and the work of cutting out the sta tions on that level is progressing and will soon be completed. Notwithstand ing the large quantity of ore mined, no diminuticn in the supply is appar ent, so extensive are the ore bodies now uncovered, and new stopes are being opened. If the present scale of operations is maintained 1S90 will be the best in the history of the mine. Globe Silver Belt. YAVAPAI. Word from Bra shaw district is to the efiect that the Gray Eagle mine is being opened in a workmanlike man ner and is looking well. Both mills are running. Mr. Williams, superintendent of the Boggs, Hackberry and Senator mines, is opening all tlirc mines in the right way. Water is still a troublesome element in the Senator. Superintendent Giroux thinks ofi starting United Verde smelters early next week. Several sales of undeveloped lodes have been made this week. Prescolt Courier. Smelter ln Protest. At a meeting of r presentatives of Leadville's four sm Iters, held on the. 24th of last month, rc-olutions were p.i-.sed protesting against the imposition of a duty on silver-had ores from Mex ico. The reason, as st ted in ihe reso lution, is that even wi'h ihe-e ores it is diffiruh to get enough lead t krep the smelters in Color.ido alive and that to shutout Mtx can bad would sooner or l iter close up ivcry smi Iter in Leadville. Telegrams were sent to leading western members of Congress urging th m to oDpose the proposed duty. The Ameri can teller was iepres-nte.l by its pres iileni, Henry I. Higgins; the Arkansas Valley by general manager Charles T. Limberg; the HairUon Reduction Works ry i s supeiiitendcnt ai.d manager, J W. Nedl; the Elgin Smelier by its manager, A. Mierinan Our mines are being developed with all the- energy and with as great suc cess as could be desired. Our camps are rich in minerals, and with- the aid of capital that is now pouring into our Territory, our infiies will begin to pro duce bullion in large quantities. Clifton Clarion. The fact has been abundantly proven that Chd'iibeilain's Cough Remedy is the most prompt, most reliable a"d most successful medicine ye discovered for acute throat and !un diseases, such as coughs, colds and croup. For sale by H. J. Peto; Alter the Flood. The following correspondence 'ap pears in the Phenix Herald: 'One thing has been proved by the flood on the Has.-ayampa which is of interest to placer miners in that whole region. That is the ability to handle the tailings, which is so important an item in any large enterprise. While it has always been known that the Hassayampa would pay wiih hy draulic plants, the question 'of suffi cient fall for waste gravel caused some doubts as to long continued work be ing possible. But let any skeptic take trip up to Walnut Grove lower dam, an I he will be convinced that, with proper management and good dams, there is no reason to prevent the work ing of. that whole section for years. A gentleman conversant with the Walnut Grove dam affairs says it is reported as authentic that the com pany will begin work as soon as the water will allow the men to get to bed rock and build a dam, which, with former experience, will enable a struc ture 10 be reared that no possible Hood can carry away. There is quite a number of camps started on the Hassayampa since the flood and all arc steadily taking out gold. The writer saw a $22 nugget which had been picked up near the old road crossing from Weaver to the Lower Dam. . The Fortuna mine owners arc driv ing a tunnel south on the vein and piling up shipping ore in satisfactory quantities. There is loud popular condemna tion in. this whole section, where the deaths and damages were greatest, against the litigation started against the Walnut Grove company. This organization has always tieen nios', liberal in its dealings. It paid all claims, after the Hood, although it knew many to be excessive and could have defeated or greatly delayed near ly all, as freighters and others had lost their papers or other evidences of their indebtedness. The writer expects to have trouble himself with the com pany, but be cannot forget its recent generous course, nor the poor laborer who died long before the dam broke. Although only $10 or $12 was due him, the company paid all his debts and buried him in a better suit than he had worn for many a day while living. Litigation now will tend to discourage fun hr operations in this country and will create the impression that an attempt is being made to force claims which, as between man and map, would never have been, thought of. -7 r Bell. Two friends a day or two apo became encased in a lively discussion. One of them believed in hell and the other scoffed at the idea, he editor of the Bul lion being ihe umpire. We received the r glu of giving our decision in this num ber. After weighing the question in all of its phases we decide in favor of the latter, as we have made a careful calcu lation whereby we ascertain that as the earth is about 8,oco miles in diameter, and allowing 500 miles as the thickness of its crust, there would not be space left in hell, if it exis ed, 10 be occupied by the delinquent subscribers to newspapers, not to mention that required to accom modate the legislators of the United States who have sold the interests of th-ir c mstituents to trusts and combines. El Paso Bullion. To Which Class Da Yon Bdons? The Optic makes the following perti nent remaik: It has been truly said that the men who do the town more harm than good mav be classified as follow.-: First, those who oppose improve ments; second, those who run it down to strangeis; th rd, those who do not push their business; fourth, those who mis-trus- public spirited men; fifth, those who show no hospitality to any one; sixth, those who hate to see others make monev; seventh, those who oppose every movrment which dors not originate with themselves; tighth, those who put on long faces when a stranger speaks of lo cating in the town; ninth, those w,ho 0 -poe every public enterprise which doi-s not appear to personally benefit them selves. Nature in Coavulsion I - terrific. Volcanic-eruption's, cyclones, earthquakes are awfully and tremend ously piciureque, but scarcely desirable to emulate in action and effect by ihe admims ration of remt-d es which pro duce convulsion and agony in the abnor mal portion of the hum.in frame. Such is the effect of the old fashiored violent purg.itives happily falling m ire and more into disuse, and of which Hostetter'.-, Stomach Bitters u ths who esome, pleas- ,r rr . ,, j ,,, ant and far more tft ct ve buccert.ineum. They weakened the intestines-the Bit- ters invigorates them. They left the " , j bowi-ls inactive, because incapacitated 1. . . . . r .... . . L.lil.naed I I . Killnrc rn U ensuing jt.LMi.ijv.a?. itii. uiiit-ij " 1 the Con'rary, and because it enables, not forces, them to ac a vast and fortunate difference pt rpetuatt-s their activity and regularity. The liver is beneficially s'.imula ed, as the kidneys also are, hy this medicine-, which easily conquers, also, malaria, nervousness and rheumatism. THE PLEASURES OF LIFE, As Depicted for Strangers in Tombstone. Vvri'ten for ths Epitaph.J I am dying, Tombstone, dying; . And my hours will soon te sped, So let my diily comrades Come close around my bed. Go, bring the fierce Uruntula, The horned toads, every one. The col l, unkind Apache, With his warwhoop and his gun. Go, bring the G la monster It was my greate t p t; The scorp:on, the rattlesnake I have: not lelt them yet. Bring in the mountain lien, And a rabid woll or two, Call in a gentle burro. And let him tootle-too. m Start up a lively thunder storm. And br.n a wind storm in; Go, gather in an earthquake, And let the fun bein Then, when it's demonstrated 1 hit no earthlv power can save, Jut let a -sand storm come along To tuck me in my tjrave! Florence E. Pratt. Meiicaii Land Grant Problem. A Washington special save: One great problem with which Congrcs has had to deal for the past fifty years is a settlement of the Spanish and Mexican land grants land claims in the inter-mountain country of the West. Various efforts have vainly been made by the leaders of both houses to devise an acceptable and sufficient bill. From the present in dications, the House is going to send into the Senate soon just sue'., a niea. ure as will satisfy that body. This is Congressman Wickham's bill to cstali- lish a Uni'ed States land court and provido judicial investiga:ion and set tlement of private, land claims in the Territories of Arizona, New Mexico and the State of Colorado. The court is to exercise jurisdiction in the settle ment of private land claims, holding alternate sessions at Washington anil in the State and Territories desig nated. It is also to have an attorney. The Wicham bill proposes that "when the description of land shall require location to be ascertained bv mountain ranges, mountain lop-, f ur esis and like natural obji-cts, wherebv nny description thereof or quantitv of land in any such grants or concessions is uncertain, said court shall adjudge such claim or grant void, except as to that part of land in such grant 111 ac tual possession of the- grantee, or hi.- as.-dgnees or legal representative-, 11 1 the date of the treatv of concession." Petition is required lo be made to the court within three years. Failuro to comply in this invalidates the claim Another striking-feature of Ihe bill is that no confirm 1 1 ion shall be made or patent i-sued for more than seven square leagues of land. o It will be remembered that the lust lf'i-lrtt-w-pBMl-4in-o'tnnprfrriiilUijr. 7i cents out of every $100 of the taxes collected in each county, for the pur pose of building the Territorial Uui versity. The Supervisors of Maricopa Mohave, Yavapai and Yuma counties hoxvever, failed to make "his appmt nation, claiming that the legislature passed the act after its existence had legally expired. Aow that the deci si of the Supreme Court seems to have established the legality of the acts passed by the legislature after the GO days limit, the Supervisors of the counties above mentioned will be held responsible for the failure to make the above appropriation, and I hey will be called on to make good the amount which should have been collected. In I'ima, Coehi-ie and Yuma counties, the S. P. Co. refused to pay over to the tax collector the amount due under the appropriation act above referred to. Now however, they wi'l also have to come up. When these funds are colle.!led, the Regents think there will be sufficient to complete the Univers ity. As tome legal steps will neces sarily have to be taken for the collec tion of these amounts, it will proba bly be winter again, before the Uni versity is completed. Tucson Citizen JEWELS AND ZiACES. " Oh, pirl with the jewelled fingers, Oh, girl with the fac3 rare I " TThct ore your Jewels nnd what are your lacs worth to you If, from undergoing the trvingr ordeals which fashionable society im poses on its devotees, enough to test the phys ic! rail Ktrcnorth nnd endurance of the most ro- hnat. vcu break down, lose Tour hralth and bewinej Ph-nl wreck, as thousands do I Under such circumstances you would'will regain lost health. This you can do if you will but resort to the use of that great restorative known na rjr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. , fiST WeM i For all derangements, irregularities and weaknesses peculiar to women, it Is the milu remedy, sold by druggists, under a positive ' ... UA ,.nnl,f.,nt.IMM ihnt- 1 ' . . . . .... . . . t will will give satisfaction in every case, or money will be refunded. This guarantee hns been printed on the bottle-wrapper, and faithfully earned nut for many years. An invigorating tonic, it imparts strength to tho whole system. For feeble women gener ally, Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is the greatest earthly boon. Dr. Pierce's Pellets the liver, stomach and bowels. One a dose. Bold by druggljti. S3 cnti a rial. Another Gone Orcr. Jas. Wilson Davis, familiarly known as "Dick Davis." died at sunset last evening. He was one of our old Has sayampers. honorable in his dealings and the friend of all who knew him. He drove cattle here from Texas fif teen years ago anil baa stock herding about Frog Tanks to day. His original quarter section two miles west of town has been cut up for other settlers, but b". retained a comfortable home place. He operated about Prescott and once went through Mexico. There some bandits at cmpted to lassoo him. He fled through a cholla flat and lay con coaled in a brush covered gulch for three days picking out the cactus barbs. His funeral will take place to morrow. Arizona Lodge No. 2, "F & . M., of which he had long been an officer, will hold Masonic ceremonies tt the cemetery, at 10 a. m. He was ihe father-in-law of R. J. Holmes, Jr., the Yavapai cattle man, and leaves a large family. His death is mourned by many sincere admirers. Phenix Herald. PROPOS LS FOR MILITARY SfP-plie- at road stations. Hear'quart- r De Dir'nT"nt of Ariz -na. Office of the Chief Quar termaster, Los Argele, Cali ornia April 8, rSoo. Said proposals in duo'icate. wil be rec iv-.i .it this office u. t'l n o'clock a m. on THURSDAY May 8 1890. and opei d imme diatelv lher-after :n the preserce t bidder--, tor fiirnish'nr ot iul. fornce and water at Ko;a Suions in the Pepsi tment of Arizona to pas? ine public team', or df tachments of tr ops dur ing the n--c.l eai conimncine uly 1 loco, ana ending June 30, i8qi. Bti k o ms for prrpo- a s. ron'aining parecuiars c.i tre supplies-re quired and inittuc ions to t iders. will be fnr- n'shed on ap lira wn tc this oecf.or'.oins Qimte nrstprs a F r' A"s-c'-p. Bowie Grsnt. Huichuc", Lowell. TcD',ttlI. Mriv. Trcm;s md Ve-de. and San Carl"":. Uhippl-Banacks and Tucson, . T. anH Fons Bivarrt, cel'e-'. Manton, Un on nd v i icnt and Fanta re, v. M. The Government re'trves the lipht to r iect anv rr al bid. A. S. KIMBALt , Q larlerma'ter, U. S. A., Chief Quartermaster. Mr. Geo. Blane, who is developing the Silver Twig mine, made a ship ment of high grade ore from this celebrated property last weik. This shipment is fully a good ore as that shipped heretofore, which milled from two to three hundred ounces of silver per ton Clifton Clarion. The good news came from San Car los last night, and hay been officially announced, that El Calm, one of the Apache convicts who murdered Sheriff Reynolds anil Deputy Holmes, was killed near San Carlos on the 2d inat. by an Indian of Casador's band whom he had attacked. Globe Silver Belt.. Combines the ;utce of the Blue Figs of California, so laxative and nutritious, with the medicinal virtues of plants known to be most beneficial to the human sstem. forming the ONLY PER FECT REMEDY to. act gently yet promptly on the KIDNEYS, LIVER AND BOWELS AND TO CleansetfisSystem Effectually, SO THAT PURE BLOOD, REFRESHING SLEEP, HEALTH and STRENGTH Naturally follow. Every one is using it and all are. delighted with it. Ask your druggist for SYkUP OF FIGS. Manu-factured-only by the CALIFORNIA FIG SYKUP C0n cv San Francisco. Cal. 1 Louisvillx. Kv. New Yokk. N.Y Jerry Smith, of the 'Smith Hollow ranch, located on the Blue river, came in on business last Friday. Mr. Smith says grass is six inches high, plenty of it and stock fat. Clifton Clarion. Lieut. Kecne and detachment, fT0"n San Carlos, passed tluough Globe dur ing the fore part of the week en rute to the Sierra Ancha mountains to es tablish temporarily a heliograph signal station. Silver Belt. Weak Women 'Owe to themselves a duty to take Hood's Sarsv parilla, In .view of the gruat .relief It has given those who suffer from ailments peculiar to tie sex. By purifying tho blood, regulating lmpor tant organs, strengthening the ucrves, and toning the whole system. It restores the debilitated to health. After 15 Years. "Tor 13 years fay mother lias been troubled with milk leg. She went to different parts ot California, as persons said the climate might help her, but it was of 110 avail, and I, being a druggist, thought I would get her to try Hood's Sarsaparma. Before she had taken half a bottle she said she was Improving, so she continued un til she took half a dozen bottles, and nor she Is perfectly well. For ucarly fifteen years she was unable to walk around, but now she can walk as well as ever." T. F. Blake, San Francisco, with, C. F. Richards & Co., Wholesale Druggists. Iiike a Neiv Crcatnre. 4. i Tt.ui 6 a , Zr V. l. T. Z ! that terrible general debility and weakness so "I have been for years trying to get help for t common ro women, minin a jearx uuve uuteu I ten or twelve bottles of Hood's Sarsaparllla, and I am now feeling like a new creature." Mas. P. B. Boss, Marlin, Texas. Hood's Sarsaparilla Bold by druggists. $1; six for $5. Prepared only by C.I. HOOD tb CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Has, j OO Doses One Dollar