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TOMBSTOKTC EPITAPH: TOMBSTONE, ARIZONA, SATUEDAY, JULY 5. 1890.
TOMBSTONE EPITAPH. PUBLISHED EVEHY SATUEDAY BY MFFK 8c MADERO. Fourth Street, between Iremoat and Allen Tombstone. Cochise County. Arizona. ENTERED IN THE POST OFFICE AS 6ECCND-CU89 MATTER. CEXTRAL COMMITTEE METIXG. At a meeting of the Sepublicarr county central committee, held on the 28th of June, the following business was transacted: The vacancy in the Second ward was filled by the appointment of Geo. F. Meek, that in the Fourth ward by the appointment of John Prindiville, and that at Bisbee by the appointment of Ii. P. Stevens. A meeting of the committee was called for Saturday evening, July 26th, at which time the appointment - of delegates to the Territorial conven tion will be made and apportionment for 'representation in the county con vention. Each member of the committee was allowed one proxy for the meeting to be held on the 2Gth. Some discussion was had regardin proxies in the county convention, but action was deferred until the next meeting. The course of the Florence Enter prise and Phenix Herald at the pres ent time does not strike the Epitaph as being exactly the right thing. The Herald, knowing that it had no inten tion of quitting the fight it has lately inaugurated on the territorial admin istration. should not have attended the meeting of the central committee. The more manly course for Mr. Mor lord to have pursued would have been for him to stav away, which would have left him free. Every person . at tending that meeting was in hono bound to abide by the decision arrived at. In a different degree the same re marks annlv to the Enterprise. The i Messrs. Brown claim to be running an independent paper, and say they ow allegiance to no narlv. That is all right. But such being the case, they have no right to claim admission to the councils of the party by reason of past affiliations, had no right to attend the meeting at Phenix, and should eurely not be admitted to delibera tions of the nartv in the future. The party cannot afford to harbor quasi friends, who only attend committee meetings in the capacity of spies. The Tucson correspondent of the Phenix Gazette made a statement few days, since that a combination had been formed between some prom inent Republicans and Democrats to control the politics of the territory and that part of the arrangement was to establish a democratic paper at Tucson and a republican naper in Phenix the intention being to run out the Star and Herald. A day or two afterward the Herald published a col umn editorial saying that such was the fact, and claims that a desperate attempt would be made to elect as members of the legislature men who could be controlled in the inFerest of the combine. The Phenix Republican says that the story is too ridiculous and absurd to reply to. The whole story sounds improbable, and the Epitaph would require strouger evi dence than has been furnished to be convinced that Messrs. Wollley and Churchill have entered into any such combination. At a meeting of the count' central committee on Saturday evening last there was considerable discussion on question of proxies. It was finally de cided to allow each member of the committee one proxy at the meeting which has been called for the 2Gth in stant. The main idea of this rule is to secure as full a meeting at that time as is possible. Another idea was to prevent one or two men, by gather ing up a number of proxies, from con trolling the action of the committee. The question of proxies in the county convention was also considered, but no action was taken, it being left over for action at the meeting to be held on the 26th, at which it is hoped there will be a larger attendance. The Epitaph would like to hear from Re publicans on this question of proxies Considerable guessing is being in dulged in by numerous Arizona papers as to who will be the Republican nom inee for Delegate to Congress. From various remarks it seems to be the general desire to have a candidate from Cochise county, and a good many people have their eye on Hon. Geo. V. Cheyney. We do not know Mr. Cheyney'a wishes in the matter, but are of the opinion that, if he will accept the nomination, he would make as strong a candidate a can be put up. Mr. Cheyney made a good record in the last legislature, is weh known and popular all over the south ern portion of the territory, and judg ing from his majority two years ago could carry Cochise county against Mr. Smith, if the latter gentleman should be the democratic nominee. ; The Epitaph acknowledges the re ceipt of various public documents by courtesy of Hon. M A. Smith. The annual gambling picnics, called feasts, are now about ripe in Arizona, and the fruit, in the shape of suckers, is about ready to be pluckod. In the appointment o1 delegates to the territorial convention it would be well to appoint only those who will promise to attend. Mr. Gill, associate editor of the Ari zona Republican, paid Tombstone a visit this week. The Epitaph ac knowledges the courtesy of a pleasant call from the gentleman. The nevspaper war still rages in Phoenix. It would appear that it would be better policy for the Herald and Republican to stop fighting each other and devote their energies to the success of the Republican party this fall. Some of the excitable and enthusi astic citizens of Casa Grande are ad vertising the advantages of that town as a summer resort. Yes, it is a sum iner resort. In the language of Bill Nve. summer resorts around there considerable just at present. Complaints are numerous all over the country regarding the manner in which the census has been taken Cochise county, also, has good reason for complaint. Up to the day on which the time expired no census enumerator had made an appearance at either Benson or Willcox, two of the important towns of the county and thus about 1000 people have been left out. Some step should be taken to remedy this matter, as our county cannot afford to lose the credit of th population, when it is considered that the census will be used as a basis on which to fix our representation in the legislature. In the early history of .our country if the Indian had anything the whites wanted, an excuse was easily found and the Indian had to move on. But the tables have been turned, and, in Arizona at least, if an Apache wants anything all he has to do is to ask for it, including scalps. And he is not alone, having the aid of Eastern sen timentalists, who, in their endeavor to repair the wrongs inflicted by their ancestors, use their best endeavors to visit the sins of their fathers on the heads of the Western people. xVs an instance of the modesty of some of -those Indian lovers wo quote tho fol lowing from the Florence Enterprise "We learn from good sources that Col C. W. Crouse, Indian agent at Sacaton is usincr his influence and all. the machinery of the Indian bureau th he can bring to bear upon the matter to reserve the reservoir site at the Buttes above Florence for the use of the Pima and Maricopa Indians under his charge. This site has long been located as a part of the system of the Florence canal irrigation works and that company possesses vested rights therein of which the government can not deprive them, but a great deal of annoyance and delay in f he construe tion of the reservoir dam can be brought about through an attempt to bring it under the control of the In dian bureau. Tins reservoir is a ne cessity for the settlers of the Gila val ley while the Indians have little or no use for more water than they now re ceive, ine Florence Uanal uompany, among other things, have agreed to supply the Pima Indians with water through a lateral from the canal when their system is completed, as the water can be more economically conduetejl through the canal than in the long . - z ind tortuous course of the sandy river bed where large bodies of water dis appear to find some subterranean channel and are lost. With the con struction of their proposed reservoir this company will be enabled to sup ply all the water their needs require and still have enough to co7er more than a million acres for the white set- tiers. Can they reasonably ask more than that? We believe it is the senti ment of every resident of this valley that these peaceable Indians shall re ceive their full share of all the water that flows in the river channel, but the proposition to give them the ex clusive control of the key to the pros perity of the finest and most fertile valley in the west to the detriment of the white settlers, is an injustice that our people will not tamely submit to. If Col. Crouse desires to break the imicable relations that have so long existed between these Indians and the white settlers, and to bring about open loslilities, he is taking the most direct steps to that end. His dusky wards will receive no injustice at the hands the settlers, and the settlers will brook no arbitrary attempt to ruin nem through the misguided efforth of heir agent to give to them more than they want or their necessities reouire." To llailroad Contractors. One hundred miles of grading for the P..cos Valley Railroad to sub-iet. Work ow ready. Apply to W. C. Bradbury & Company, j2i-jtj reco5, Reeves County, lex.s. TEBSITOKIAL MING 1TE31S. A Ilcsmnf of What Is Bcins Done in f he Differ ent Sections of Arizona. YAVAPAI. Rowe Bros' mine, in Turkey creek district, is a big one and pretty wealthy, withal. Messrs. John Lawlcr and B. T. Riggs, who have oeveloped the Hillside mine, arrived here recen'Iy. They want teams to haul ore. The Congress mine is in big bonanza. It. suppoits several hundred people and stamps Arizona as a No. i gold country. J . W. O'Brien and Bei. Rybon have gone to the Bradihaw to loot: at prop erties. Talk is that California parties have taken a working bond on the Parker mine, Groom Creek district. The mine is owned by George Burton, Hughey thighi s and J. W. Clay. It is said to be rich in gold. Mr. Isaac Goodman, of Signal, is in Prescolt. He thinks it quite likely that the McCrackin, Burro, and some other mines will, ere long, be purchased by capit ifists. Courier. , The Kansas City mining company have eleven men engage ! in sinking a naw shaft on the Silver King mine. They are now down to a depth of over 100 feet, and in good ore. Our correspondent at Camp Senator wiites that surveys have been made re cently there of the ground on which it is proposed to erect the new ten-stamp mill and concentrating works of the com pany. Machinery for this mill is now en route from Chicago, and within a month or two it is expected that i? will be in operation. Two car loads of machinery arrived last night for the Copper Basin Mining compiny. It consis's of a leaching machine and concentrating plant, and is an item of considerable significance to this country, as it means that the plant will be erected immediately in Copper Basin, and the camp started up in full blast. It is estimated that within three months from 200 to 300 men will be em ployed in Copper Basin. The New York Times says the latest is an onyx trust, backed by several mil lions of dollars. It says: '"The onyx ininrs of Obtrstein, Germany, which have hitherto supplied all the American demand, have become exhausted, and the only onyx fields left are located in ths State of Puebla, between the Cit of Mexico and Veracruz." But (lie Times hadn't heard of the mountain of onyx which has been found in this Territory, near Prescott, and in which Sheriff O'Neill is largely interested. Arizona will knock out thai trust. Journal Miner. rn.iA. Mr. G. S. Baxter of Harshaw, was here last Sunday. I learned from him that the Hermosa mine and mill will soon pass into new hands. All the mines are prospering. A large deposit of cop per has la-ely been struck in the Du- quesne at the 200 foot level, that aver ages 27 per cent. Mike Fagan has struck a bodv of horn silver ore in his Cleveland mine, the mine proper aver- ages soms eight feet wide, the average w.iue is not given as it would not be credited. , Pat Slaven, it is repotted has lately sold an excellent silver prospect to east- rn nnrtip; for MSnnn nnH that hp ill 1 un tr S:m r;xr n livf R. I " --"j,-"-- ora, JIARICOPA. George Hamlin, who recently bonded the Maricopa mine, will put men at work anri sink the shaft, which is now down htrty-hve feet. Should the present show- tng continue, a big mine will soon be opened up. The vein is an extension of the Pnenix ledge, about one mile and a half distant. Not lonr ago. F. T. Trask. the enter- ' ' I l'li:lll XIWv.Cl, 1TU3 3UIUU3CU ill UVC UdllS I of gold bullion that a Mexican miner prisine srocer, was surprised at five balls rolled over his counter in payment for supplies. The aggregate weight was thirty ounces, and the gold came from Casde Creek. It was taken out of a 15 i.'ot shaft and represented three- tons, 185 pounds of ore run through an old- fashioned Mexican arrastra. The minina and milling occupied nine days and a half, and the Mexican was well satisfied with his work. Phenix Herald. PINAL. Dr. Peters has about 35 men working on Poorman and Ray mines. Dr. Peters is now on the Pinal range inspecting timber tor the mine. The prospects are favorable, for a god report on the prop- eity. The mill at the Ray mine is run- - rr 1 .0 -i -i T. I - . I K n,, i..,w.iB 5i..ir.C!, lo icsi .1,,, ...:n i..t., me uic. iuc iai win jruuciuiy it- not on the prop rty about the 15th of uiy. several loads ot lumber have ar- uvcu.ui.jw.iMi.auu Myw. r- t. r. n - t W. E. Fryer, of Kansas City, is here, prospecting sev-ral placer bars. He says t he gets dirt to run 25 cts. a yard, he will put in hydraulics. He will probably Know in a weak. He also intends to ut an assay office m Florence, There were two experts a few days 1S0. trom iae copper district in Michigan, lo.kmg at John Read's copper property of. (his place. . R. S. Moore, ot this place, has given lease and bond on his properties, the Humboldt and Nellie Bly, six miles above Dudleyvilie, to a San Francisco company, for sixty days, for $10,000. He has since sold a half interest to Eugene Mhldleton in the bonded properties. . ,, . , . , Warren Vernoy was in from the Owl Heads this week to make final proof on his homestead land eutrj . He reports mining matters quite active at that busy camp and the prospects good for a con tinuation of the bullion outpur. Flor ence Enterprise. GRAHAM. On Monday the articles of incorpora tion of the Aravaipa Mining Company was filed for record in the' office of the county recorder. The company is in corporated under the ! ,ws of the State t New York by foseph W. Goddard, Warren N . Goddard and John Heard, Jr., with a capital of $ico,ooo in ten thousand shares of $10' each. This is the company that j urJiascd the mines in the Arivaipa canyon uriy in the spring, and have her-n doing- extensive work there since, in the wav.nf building roads, buildings, etc. Work is now pro gressing in the mines which are sal 1 to U-showing fivnrabie mineral deposits, and th - result will probablv he that large reduction Woiks will he built near the properties for their pofitable operation. Valley Bulletin. YDMA. Jas. Cusenbary the principal owner of the Laguna placer mines came to town for a few hours yesterday. Ho reports his mining property as produc ing the yellow metal in profitable quantities. Joaquin Delgado and J. M. Marti nez, left town yesterday with feveral wagon-loads of supplies for the Trigo placers, where active operations have been commenced. , Sheriff M. J. Nugent, returned from the Harqua Hala on Tuesday last. He reports the mines looking well and all tho people in that secliou as being delighted with the purchase of the bonanza by Hubbard and Bowers, as it means thai, work will be pushed ahead thus making the Harqua Halas once again a lively camp. Mr. Nugent says that the Black Hawk mine is one of the best -pieces of property in the district and shows pay ore for a great distance, with a well defined ledge and rock running high-in both gold aud silver. The Black Hawk is very ad vantageously situated for being easily worked and-is sure to become a steady and profitable bullion producer at an r-arly day. Douglass Gray, is the for tunate owner and he has in the Black m Hawk, without doubt, one of the most valuable mines in the Harqua Hala. Yuma Sentinel. A Dangerous Bus;. There is a bug or insect, peculiar to Arizona and Mexico, that is much feared by the horse owner. It is a peculiar specimen of natural history and looks somewhat like a straw-colored darning needle, mounted on cor respondingly slender legs. The only name here given it is the Mexican title of "Campamocha." Its favorite haunt is in the bunch grass of the plains, and the hungry horse or mule ia nyi iu iukc me insect, intern- 4 .1.- : . ... . ally, along with the forage. The effect is surprising. The animal almost in- stailtly starts to running, rolling on tne ground and kicking, apparently in ,ne keenest agony, and sometimes in 1 . but a few minutes expires. Tho only antidote known is to pour melted lard down the unfortunate animal's throat, I lliniifrl, 1i!o ?o r,n ,.. fa" i.ys cliCULlVC. nt.l .1 1 .... , un,iii3 uu nub oecui iu ue uuecieti. Arizona .Republican. Lne Koou news Mas ueen received inai Jesus ontreras antl Manuel Con- treras, two well known Arizonans and former residents of Yuma, have just conciuoeu tne sale ot a silver-mine in the Altar district, for the snug sum of two hundred and fifty thousand dol lars. Yuma Sentinel. A ITT I i 1? . , f -r mspatcn 01 June SS, " 1 that Senator Paddock to-dav re- poned fr0m the Committee on Public ands favorably a substitute for the bill to restore the irrigable land of the United States to settlement. Th - I substitute repeals so much of the act of October 12, 1888, as reserves from entry, settlement or occupancy of public land, except sites for reservoirs and rights of way for canals and ditches. C. 0. Howe, manager of the Wa bash Cattle Company, purchased all the steers belonging to Woods & Pot ter, from three-year-olds up. The price paid,so we are reliably informed. was $20 per head. Mr. Howe, we be 1. a x 1. n rnn 1 I neve, warns 10 purcuase z.OUU Head, -, , . . .. I proviueu lie can Duy tnem so as to leave a small margin for profit. As - ve stated a short time since, the ex- portat on of beef cattle from this county this summer and fall will not fall far short of 2o,000, and it is likely to exceed that number, if the present inquiry and prices tor feeders con Untie. St. John s Herald. t 1 Waltrr T. Holberton, of Zacatecas, to"d an Enterprise man last week that a steam. The free milling ores of Wini miner in his employ fell down a shaft a fred district are less than ten miles T ,- 1' , - u clothing several times caught on the - iajL. 1 cable, tearing them completely from his person. There was several feet of water in the bottom of the shaft which also broke tht force of his fall. His right ha'-d was so badly lacerated from hav- mg caught onto the cable in falling that he could not use it, but with his left he avLe ,he signal to hoist, and then held to the cable until he was raised ,to the surfiCe h was a most miraculous cape. Silver City Enterprise. A WLYK AXD A SJHLE. Written for th'i .Epitaph, I " SoldiiTs!" he cricJ, as Naporeon of yore Exclaimed at the pyramids, hungry for war, ' Attention! A conquering army we go, To meet, as of old, an insidious fo . Too freely the press would propel us, but then There's one comfort we soon can be easy again! We go forth determined the recUkin mast fly; When the ai my appears it means 'conquer or diet' " He sniilid, and his smile quickly traversed the file. But what did it mean, that inscrutabl-; smile? An Indian council assembled one day, Of renegades, hid in the mountains away; But little was said, what e'er each might think; But they wi.iked. Now what was the cause of that wink? The troops galloped south, in their marUal array, And they hun'ed for redskins a week and a day. But thr ugh trails they were plenty as plenty could be, Not a single Apache our soldiers could sesl Which shows, though tha scoffers such notions revile, That niuch may be done with a wink and a smile. Florence E. Pratt. Raisins From Arizona. We are in receipt of a sample of raisins 0ti Mr. II. R. Patrick, Secret ary of the Arizona Fruit Growers' Asso ciation at Phenix. The raisins were grown and cured hy F. N. Scofk-ld, who is proprietor of a fruit farm near Phenix. Although the samp.e represents a poor quality of raisins, being dark in rv!nr, imperfrcly cured (over-riricd) and other wise defective from the standpoint nl merchantable raisins, yet there is a cer tain amount of significance to be at tached to this small sample of loose Arizona raisins. The berries are of good size, exhibit a latgc percentage of sugar, possess a good flavor and furnish unmistakable evidence that the raisin in dustry in Arizona will in the near future an established fact. One vry notice able feature regaiding this- sample is the fact that the raisins exhibit no Mgus of sugaring or candying. They are in a perfect state of preservation, although the pulp is rich in sugar. Secretary Patrick writes us that there are several vineyards of Muscat or raWn grapes, ranging, from forty to eighty acres each, that will soon be in fuil bearing, and that this season there were something like a thousand acres planted to new vines. California Fruit Grower. A Boy's Composition. When the average small boy "takes pen in hand" to put his crude ideas on paper, he .generally does it with a good deal of vigor and regardless of all es tablished rules or-rhetoric. Followirg is a school boy's Friday atternoon com position: "A school ma'am is a verb: be cause she denotes action when you throw a paper wad at the girls. Switch is a conjunction, and is used to connect the verb school ma'ma to the noun boy. This is a compound sentence, of which boy is th- subject, and switch 1S the obi-ct First person, plural number, bad case. A school ma'ma is different from a boy; a 1 1 , , . uuy wears pants ana a scnool mama wears her hair all banged on the fore- neaa. bhe puts paint on her face and some bif? fellows come and take' her home. Ma says a school ma'ma. never gets to be over eighteen until she gets married. It takes two school ma'ams a day to cook dinner." Nogales Herald. I . . J -ISt Fr Hnv mnrnino nfro,. o 1 " 61 " "'S-""S illness of almost a year. Her funeral was largely attended, and the relatives received the sympathy of a host of friends. The old lady must have suffered terribly during her illness, as it is stated, that she was afflicted in a peculiar man ner, and that when finally relieved from her sufferings by death, there was scarcely a bone in her body but was broken. She would belying in bed- not moving and some bone would snap, the noise of which could be heard all ...... ,L ... r.. T, TT , , Ver the m-St. John, Herald. The Indians this year have reaped a heavy harvest of wheat and corn from the moist lands adjacent to the "bot- toms" wbinh nvarflnwl ..n . , wVWIVSWW!lVVtltJ VJ t few days ago. The "children of the forest" have learned that they can get three croos in one vear. hv i ' ---a - the different parts of alluvial lands at the proper time. A number of the 1 Yumas have grape vines and pome granates planted near the river, but above overflow, and they are doing nicely and will be in full bearing next season. Yuma Sentinel. A number of the most substantial citizens of Phenix are interested in a rro ect. now nssnminn- rlfinito 0b ' 0 ""-rt for tho establishment at or near the falls of the Arizona canal of a first- class milling plant. It is to be of ten stamps and be well equipped for work ing the ores of the vicinity. The site is an excellent one. Tne machinery is to be moved by the finest water power in the southwest, avoiding the heavy cost of boilers and engines and the continued exnense of operation hv awo' and hundreds of rich prospects nr minoa ni uvo 1 : raa ir fiici t-i r can be reached within a radius of fifteen miles. The Republican hopes that tins proposition will be a "go. Many 1 are the mines of the two districts named that are but awaiting such a custom mill to start into busy opera tion. Many a poor prospector would be brought to affluence through its j means and one of the richest mineral sections of Arizona wnnin ir, given a , wonderful stimulus. JKepublican. l i. W MX. l 31 ibjg,C'i ' . i' 31 ae Figscf pr .:.r.f c nr,-! nutritious, - .Utf - if: ii Yin!3s of plants Vi !.! v bcreficlal to the . ;-o-,-.;-OMY PER- . . T.."."..,CIjV 10 a. t gently yet .r-fly qu iher tm BOWELS '-: : .'- t'Tfj .Vd 97 PEN GTK -1 r? one is uingit - ..ii 'ttrU v :ih it. Ask your ..V tii qV p;r,S, Maau. -.1. .:,:visN-A F'GSYRUP'CO, 'ii, l' . co, C.x.. Vqk. N. Y The leading question now is: "Are you provided with a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhea Remedy, as a safe guard against an attack of bjwe! complaint during the summer months?" No family can affrd to risk being with out this invaluable medicine during the hot weather. It is almost certain to be needed, and is a friend indeed when re quired, as it never fails and is pleasant and safe to take. 25 and 50 cent bottles. for sale by H. J. Peto. s Q t I A few days ago a local Indian peramb ulated the strees carelessly carrying 111 his ungloved hands a huge and live rattle snake. The apparent unconcern with which he handled the dangerous reutile was a'source of wonderment to the spec tators. During the day the snake struck at its owner who narrowly escaped a rath er rocky time in consequence. For fool -hardiness in toying with live rattlers com mend us to a Yuma aborigine. Yuma Times. . , T he Best LEVI -STRAUSS & CO'S IVERALLS AND SPPJrlG BOTTOM PAHTS Enjoy a National Reputation. None Genuine without Our Trade Mari:. 'BEST SEWING I BEST MlSS-i ! BEST FIT I BEST MATERIALS 1 The only kind made bv White Labor. .TU , iP THE MOST DELIGHTFUL CORONADO With its agreeable marine atmosphere is the natural changefor ARIZQETANS TO TAKE During the Summer months, and every one can afford to visit it FOR HEALTH, REST, or PLEASURE. It is in the most charming marine climate in the world, and has. The Largest and Most Magnificent Hotel, Where you have the most perfect service, at the lowest rates. CORONADO, WITH ITS SURROUNDINGS, Is the ideal summer sea-side resort, with an atmosphere ever soothing and restful, being constantly fanned by breezes from the ocean. Outdoor and indoor amusements in every variety. NO CLAMMY FOGS. Malarial diseases are soon eradicated. Hay fever is unknown In this region. Every breeze is laden with health, causing a sen sation of continuous pleasure. The Hotel del Ooronado ' Is unrivaled anywhere for the display of refined taste, and the elegance of its appointments, careful management, and the amount of physical comfort it furnishes its guests. CORONADO NATURAL MINERAL WATER Has many points cf excellence. Being perfectly pure, it is one of nature's best tonics to the system. Is a specific in bladder and kidney troubles, and immediaiely relieves gout and rheumatism. RATES FOR THE SUMMER SEASON Will be made very reasonable, ranging as low as 2.00 per day by the month. Transients, $3.00 per day and upward, according to room. For full information, apply to E. S. Babcock, Jr., ifanager, Hotel del Corooado, Coronado, Saiiego Co., CiL Eiak-e lo Mistake If you decide, from what you have hea"d of Its cures or read of its aieriis, that you will take Hood's Sarsaparilla, do not bo induced to "buy winethins else whica may to c'olTied to bo "about tbc same" or"just as good." .Remem ber that the sole reason for efforts to get you to purchase some substitute Is that more profit may be made. Firmly resist all inducements, and In- - f a t nnas 1 itWn rw trot rTiofr TTrtll rtollnr? f am TT-,y-rl Sarsaparilla. Then you will not be experiment ing with, a new article, for Hood's Sarsaparilla li Triednnd True. "In one store the clerk tried to induce me to bay their 01m instead of Hood's Sarsaparilla. But lie could not prevail on me to chance. I told him I knew what Ilood's Sarsaparilla was, I had taken it, wes perfectly satisfied with it, and did not want any other." 31ns. Ella A. Gory, 61 Terrace Street, Boston, ilass. We Are All Taking Ic " We conld not be without Hood's Sarsaparilla. It Is the best medicine we ever kept in the house. My family are all taking it." Mas. J. JT. Bab bes, San Joaquin and Fremont Streets, Stockton. CaL - Hood's Sarsaparilla Sold by druggists. ?1; six for $5. Prepared onlj by C. I. HOOD & CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, llass. 100 Doses One Dollar H. J. Peto,- the druggist, wishes to re mind his patrons that it is a dangerous policy to wait until taken sick before buying a bottle of Chantberlatn's Colic Cnolera and Diarhea Remedy. Every family should be provided with some re liable remedy for bowel complaints, ready for immediate use, whenvtr re quired, during the summer months, and this remedy is unquestionably far su perior to any other. It can a way? be depended upon, and is pleasant and safe to lake. It is put up in 25 and 50 cent bottles. Progress. It is very important in this age of vast material progress that a remedy be pleas ing to the taste and to the eye, easily taken, acceptable to the stomach and healthy in its-nature and effects. Possess ing these qualities. Syrup of Figs is the one perfect laxative and most gentle diuretic known. W. J. CHAMBERLAIN & CO., Ore Buyers & Samplers. Highe st m 'rlcet price paid for ores. Returns promptly made within forty-Wght hours after ore reaches our works. Consignments solicited. OF ICE, 1315 !6TH ST. WORKS, 38TH &YMZEE. P. a Box, 2070. DENVER. Telephone No. 150. ue , 4 I-Ost? V 14 l-i H J3 2V SUMMER SES-SIDE RESORT. Yal