Newspaper Page Text
Tucson, Pima County, Arizona, Saturday, A.pril 3, 1 880.
PCBWHED EVERY SATURDAY, i
Corner Cliurrh Plaza and Me-
..Coryt six month - -Jj.e
numbers j -
Ten Hoes Jr. this type, one sq.
-o.6tf.ten Ines, one time $2 25
at cards, per quarter. ooj
F 5-.iiess advertisements at Red need
S-5- r. C. BROWN. Proprietor
CSET AT LAW, Camp street, oppo-
j. C. KANDY, M. D.
ce ou Congress Street. Tucson.
T. W, SEAW'ELL, 31. D.,
P-r'i l.N ard Suiteon, Otlloe oppo
se B nkofSMfliinl. Hudson & Co.
nRSKY AT LWV. TUCSCN.ARI
A t,, will practice In nil llie courts
riT. FNUINKER, U. S. DEPUTY
f r. surveyor. Addres Tucson ot
,3 sl&ae. rlz-jnn.
, ".' UN E Y and Counselor at Law.
A comer of Main and PemilnK-w-is.
Tucson. Arizona. ocl3Uiw
THEODORE Ii. STILES,
A" ".NKYan'' Counselor ot Law and
N 'wy Public, Tucson. Arizona.
, - a Congress street, opposite Post
F. M. S V ITU. F. STAj: FOKD.
STASIORD. IARLL & SMITH,
i TTOKSEYS at Law, Tucson, Arizona.
"." S.INKKR and Deputy U. 8.
surveyor. rombstone, Ari
,:? i h Wells Snicer.
"I TI-'ACH SPANISH, ENGLISH
trench lansil'es by the OUen-
- -v.D.at hii. jesldence, on Convent
ween " and 9 In the evening.
K. II. IIKUKFOKI).
HEREFORD & ZABRISKIE,
I". .Xi'YS and Counselors at Ijtw
A? ' .rr i'ultiic OiHee mi Meyers .it..
(.. Hli.I, !!) UU,
u-'y of V. K. Howard A Sonu.)
RNKY and Ooccs.-lor at 1 aw.
i ' ii, Arizona, Special attention
Mexican tad American lunil and
r r cr. J. it. lucas. j. iiayhhs.
IIAYNES, LUCAS A STREET.
I .7 :.NKV.sat Law, Tucson, Arizona.
A '-ton Congress street.
...lice ut Tombstone.
yiTCKCOCK, M. D. S.
- '.iMftitly locaifd In Tucson for
of lcntitry In all Its branoh--n
be found at J. H. VoiburgV
. r'isitetbo 1'oetotlice.
- IiS-dY, T. PITCH. 11. KAKLEY.
r S L,st. Atly. Dint. Ally. Pima Co
ITCH, FARLEY & POSIROY,
AT; RNFY-Sand CmJiisftlors at Lhw.
' I'.-c rorner Mevors and Pennington
-e vli.cis.in, Auzona.
IV M. A. SCOTT, JR.
0ST, HOME MUTUAL INSUR
Am i InnipHiiy, ol California, (Fire,
.. .Vu York Life lnMiranre Onu
. f New York. Imperial London.
I r t c Northern of London, ami
l- "-"nt Liverpool, (Klie, etc.) Otllce In
s cANrnsoN. jfiHEPH neugash.
XEDGASS & ANDERSON,
TT0UNKYS AT LAW. AH business
d lo u will bo promptly hi
! ' Kpe-lnl attention paid tocon
'm nnd collodion". OMco on
st reef, near Pennington.
WILLIAM J. O SHORN,
IT' JlXEY at Law. N-.lary Pilhllc and
ni-VHiicer- ipet.ial ashlKtan:ei;lvn
r.ng pa cnts for MlninB '"id Pre-
a claims, and also tit to to land
,r o.e jvert land and Timber c.u
" wr. oillce north side of Congress
SOLON 31. ALL1S,
T DEPUTY MINERAL SURVEYOR
- Civil Engineer, Tucson, Arizona.
iaia;t-n street, next door to Lnw-
s u arly opposite Cosi'iopolitan Ho-
i r.pnred to do anv work in Ids line
ijuc-sand di.-pafch. Makin;topo
1 naps aad seclional drawius of xnluei
t P. V. "WATSON. M, D.
udiMCUN ANusSUKUKON, has ta
1 anorilec on Mevers street, one
. ' h of Palace Hole1. Relievlni;
' le'nels known by its fruit " he
w " ? t ho Jtulued by that maxim.
r t wfuily Milicits a share tit the
" "'" r.f tho people of Tucson aud
a! T Hisi-imes peculiar to women
1 e- Idren u specialty.
OATES & CORELLA,
A'TU-tXbYS AND COUNSELORS
;'l Ijiw. Ijhv ilt1c-o One door above
r 's I'rnir.sture.oii Coimresstreet.Tuc
Ar zi.na. Resides general Uff prn
' ,u tent ion will be Klven to intuiim
. the iiHrithiiKc ami urtlu of rallies
J'" t iiKeialiiiMind the perfection of;
s'.Meipi,n laml grants. Aueuiion
. tt" beiveuto len-.tns;. selllm: and
' ' '""g of real estate and theeaamlu--'.'tilliu
Tie Old Kine-Caution.
PAUTIB ARK HEREBY NOTI
VwediiiHil claim one-l'oiirtn liileieM
" I'i'i Mine, n-localed under the
f'f lie Commodore mine. Oio Hlau
..r" nel, Arizona. And all parties are
'.. autiourd no' to outer Into auy
''-iiMono fur said mtcrest.
J.C. II ANDY,
'"wn, Februpry 23. 1SS0.
H " the arrest and conviction of any
Pnrty or parei fouud Mealing or fel
'"U'lyobtHitiinijam of my horses oreat
' Itid pay SJ00 and one-half of the sto
I "'.erty recovered. Otile brands on
nip thus, Minn leftside thus, IP j
' CKSK''iiiSupalMSe body of low grade ore
II. I". HOOKER.
''Mortice. Fort OraDt. A. T.
. IhttiJCIJ. 11111 VJW1S.T A
l t - -
Physical Description of the Dis-.
i-arge Showing of Ore Mills and
Smelters on the Way Carbonate
In my laBl I promised TnECrnzEx
wluW endeavor to say something ofj
tlie developments made in this section
of the district. The district is new;
no reduction works have started up,
hence there hag been but little en
couragement for the prospector to
develop his mines. But now that the
railroad has been completed to Tuc
son, nnd freights reduced so that ma
chinery may be brought in at a com-
paratively cheap rate, every thing is
changed; capital Is seeking invest,
mentinour mines; life and activity
hive been inspired; two thirty ton
smelters are on the way for the Hoi
land, and a twenty-siamp mill for the
Alta. Other companies have invested
in mines here, and as soon as sufficient
development has been made to war
rant it, more smelters and more mills
will be ordered. Indeed, when the
district gets fairly under way there is
no telling how many mills and smelt
ere will be needed for there seems to
be no end to the enormous deposits of
ore. 1 have never before been in a
mining district where there were so
man large lodes which so uniformly
vield ore. Both Washington and Car-!
bonate hills seem to be vast deposits
of ore; dig where you may, and it
seems almost impossible to go amiss.
know of several instances in this
camp, where the ground has ueen lo
cat ed because it was vacant, and not
b cause it was thought to contain any
ead or silver bearing ore; ct wheu
the time come to do the assessment
work, good ore was fouud on what
bad been supposed to lie burrea ground
For the purpose of dividing the
ground, in order that the lay of the
country may be better understood, I
will nnke two ouos of mines.
though in reality they are all of on
paruutagc one mother lode the Bel
mont aud the Ban Antonio; the one
running from southeast to northwest,
and the ether at right an-zle, r from
southwest to norther.Et. Iroin these
two lodes, which intersect each other
at right angle, all others seem to start
from or intersect; and yet the lateral
braoches (if I may be allowed the ex
pression) seem to be as prolific in the
precious metal, as the mother lodes,
and some of them even stronger, in
both metal and vein matter.
The formation is very much like
tho Tombitone district; an overlying
cap of lime, which juts tip against
granite on the south and west, and
porphyry on the cast. The general
character of the ore is ferugenous.
dena, green, blue and gray carbon
ates, though there arc one or two leads
on the uorth that yield milling ore.
Looking to the east from Mount
Washington towards the valley of th':
upper Santa Cruz, each sut:ce?sion of
hills fall lower and lower down to the
crraced mesa below, and then the
rich bottom lands of the ueautiiui
Santa Cruz. To the south, stretching
away into the Mexican line, lies the
Belmont basin, a beautiful plateau
dotted over with maguilicent groves
of live oak, with here and there grassy
openings, the whole presenting the ap
pearance of a grand old English park.
On the west rises up the highest peaks
of the Patagonia Mountains irotu
whose summit may be seen the Sierra
de San Jose, Santa Cruz and Cannonir
Mountains in Mexico, the Huachuca,
Muitang, Whetstone, Dragoon and
Santa Catarina Mountains in the north
,,..r1 onst and the IOItV domes 01
Mount Wrightson and Old Baldy in
the northwest, while far in the west
may be seen the dim outlines of the
sharp peak of Baboquivari some eighty
With the exception of the mother
lodes above referred to, nearly an
other lodes in this locality run north
nd south. The Belmont group o
mines lie on Carbonate Hill, and every
foot of the ground is taken up. The
Belmont is the best developed, having
a shaft down 12o feet, with a cross-cut
at the bottom showing thirty feet of
ore that will awrage from ?80 to $'J0
in silver to the ton. Shaft No. 2 on
.1.. T I .. 1 1 I,. ...nlr tr. a Innlll nf
iuu duii ui iuuc 3uui w v,
forty feet, exposing a large body of;,
ore that runs from $40 to $00 per ton
in silver. A tunnel to tap the vein
at a depth of 125 feet has been started
on the west side of the hill. The Bel
mont is 3,000 feet long by 600 feet
wide and is patented.
The War Eagle, which Is an exten
sion of the Belmont on the west has
a limited amount of work done show-
which is rapidly changing for the yor permission embrace a de
better, as depth is attained. 6cription of these mines in a future
Tb Wasp ntxl Thormao, intersect coromunicatioo. Sojoursiw.
the Belmont lode on the 125 foot shaft
considerable work has been done on
these claims and both look well
.Messrs. Davis & Co., of California, ar-
nred here this week for the mirnose
of opening up the mine, and work has
already been commenced. The Wasp
and Thurmond are on the Holland
The Holland is being systematically
developed. A large force of men are
now employed on the mine, the main
shaft which is intended for a working
shaft, is down fifty feet at which point
a cut is now being run, which shows
up some of the finest ore yet found
in the district. The width of the ore
body at this point is not yet known,
but was eighteen feet on the surface.
Levels will be run from this point, and
the shaft continued down.
Immediately west of the Thurmond
and Holland lies tho Chico, a very
promising lode, which as the Holland1
turns into or intersects ihe Belmont
The Chico shows a strong vein, and
the character of ore improves as depth
The Sacramento which is an exten
sion of the Chico, has been developed
to a limited extent, showinjr ore ol
about the same character as the Chico.
Following down the Belmont lod
about 700 feet from the main shaft wi
come to two other lodes which lead
out from the Belmont mine; the' an
both embraced in the Empire grou.id,
and croitj each other in the simps of a
ong letter X. Shaft No. 1 on the Em
pire is down about thirty feet, show
ing a vein of ore three feet wide; shaft
No. 2 13 down filty feet, showing from
eight to twelve feet of ore that look
There has b;en a tunnel driven
from shaft No. 2 into the hill about
ninety feet, and a cut or winze at the
end some twenty-five feet. Why this
tunnel was driven I am at a loss t-
determine, as it passes the lode near
the cntranci', cutting twelve feet oi
ore, nnd then passing on into granite
seventy-five feet. The other prong ol
the letter X which pusses out at the
southeast corner ot the Empire show
thirty-iive feet of ore on the surface,
where the ravine cut through on the
outh end of the claim. The Mazepps,
which is a continuation of one of th.
Empire lodes lies between the Xea'l
and Pelican, considerable work has
been done on the Mazep.t, and some
fine ore is on the dump. The Silver
Bill, which is also an extension of one
of the south prongs of the Empin
lode shows up a large body of ore.
There are several cuts and two or tlnei
shafts sunk on this lode, though not to
any depth. A patent has been applied
The San Antonio has three shafts
and numerous cuts, all of which ex
pose more or less ore. Shaft No. 1 i
down 40 feet, and I believe is all in
ore; shaft No. 2 is down about 20 feet,
showing up some fine ore, ftom which,
it is said, assays have been made, tun
ning from $10U to $700 in silver, and
from $i5 to $8 in gold; shaft No. :) is
down ."iO feet, on a vein of ore from
three to four feet wide.
The Grasshopper cuts across the
northwest corner of the San Antonio
ground, but in suc-h a manner that it
docs not interfere with the working-j
of the mine. The Grasshopper mine
has two separate lodes, which seem to
uuite near the center with 'lie San An.
tonio lode, which crosses the south end
of the claim. There are some ten or;
twelve openings on the Grasshopper,
scattered nil over the surface, and ev
ery one of them is in ore that assays
from $20 to $170 per ton; indeed, the
entire surface on the central aud north
ern portion of the gtound seems to be
The McGregor lies southwest of the
Grasshopper, on good ground, and is
an extension or the San Antonio lode;
the surface indications arc ver.- favo--able,
though as yet but little develop
ment has been made.
The Pelican an I Keystone mines,
which adjoin the Grasshopper on the
north, are in the heart of the mineral
group, and show up splendidly; there !
are several cuts and shafts on these
claim?, and all in ore tint goes from
$00 to $150 to the ton. A 50-lbnt shaft
is now being sunk on the Pelican, and
work will be commenced ou the Key
stone in a few days.
The Pensacola and Pensacla South,
which lie north and cast of the Peli
can, are now beingopened up.and look
WTlie St. Louis mine, which lies north
of the Pelican and S in Antonio tr.ines,
has a shalt down lifly feet and a cross
cut of thirty feet, all in ore. The ay-era-'c
nsay of tho St. Louis ore goes
irom S0 to $90 in silver, though there
is a large portion of the ore that goes
much hisrhcr. hums mcuwj
.liatriet in wtncii water lias
hich water ha
encountered, and is considered
a favorable indication, as nearly an
ore veins grow richer when the water
level is reached.
Tim Hardline has some forty-two feet
uccu "v . ..
6f shaft-, one tuuuel showing up fair
The Nabob, Last Chance, Stcarling,
Silver Jack and balam inner nave oecu
nn to a limited extent, and all
show up moi v or less ore.
But I find Ibis lett-r is growing
long to include the v asiungiou groin
tl tbernforc close, and
I I ..... ..... . - - . ... - , .
Square Locations Explained.
j The following letter to the San
Francisco Scientific and Mining Press,
written by r.n old Arizona miner, most
fully explains the great injustice of the
proposed square location law:
NO. 4. 2,-t). 3. no. 2. no. 1.
2 W COO A SCO B 300 c
MINING CLAIMS IN SQUARE LOCATIONS.
Editob PnEsS: ir I am right In
my interpretation of tho proposed
amendments, Liven . iu your last issue,
theie will be li.lle prospecting and less
mining done on th'U coast, should it
become a law.
The dimensions of the claim arc fix
e1 (as at present) 1500 feet along the
lode and 000 feet wide. Now suppo-e
a lode to pitch at -an angle of 45 de
crees, and ihe croppings run al-'ug the
center uf the 600 feet lengthwavo of
the 1500, and a shaft is sunk on the
cropping 300 feet from one of the side
boundaries of tbe c'aim ; the locator
not being quitt sure how hi lode
was going to dip, would, in all proba
hilitj, so locate his claim that the crop,
pin sis would be in the center of the
oOU feet, and sink on them. Suppose
tie does: At 300 teet depth he would
he out of his ground? because the dip
of the lode would carry him beyond
the vertical ot his side line, as shown
in the accompanying dtacram.
Thus, let A, B, C, D, E, F, represent
i cross secuou of location 2io. 1, aloni:
its width lo the depih of 3U0 feet; I',
the line of the center of the lode; B F,
the dtp of ;he lode (say 45 degrees) ; B,
he poiut from which a bhaft is to be
No sooicr docs the miner get down
as lar as f (.100 teet), either by a verti
cal shaft, 3 E, or an incline ou the lode,
R F, witha crosscut, E F. and perhaps
finds pay near F, none before possibly,
then, uciig beyond the vertical Iidu oi
surface bcalion at A, he is prevented
trotn foluwing the lode he has discov
red by in anomalous piece of ill-ad
.Meant me another has taken up the
uijoininr parallel claim, No. 2,
inks Shl'fcci from O to P, and reaps
the beiuftl of No. l's labor.
But lie can ouly cet down 000 feet
-vhen be is shut off hy his end lines, at
Q, having had only 000 lect on lode.
No. o sinks 900 feet in country rock,
4cts the lode at that point and is shut
oy his end lines at H. 1500 leet deep,
naving only t!00 feet if lode.
This system would involve a great
man' seedless shafts to get down P
the lo.it in unproductive ground, each
one getting deeuer as u gets iartucr
away from No. 1, whereas by the law
is it atbresent stands, one shaft would
work tic whole, because the owner of
No. 1 Hallowed to follow his lode on
its dii),u7e ml infinitum. It would
not niedl tna'ters much were it allow-
i , .iV i i . r
(l uy ins proposed nmeiiumeni oi ine
law, to! take the 1500 feet across in
niace of lemrthwise of the lode. ?o.
;, for iultance, being already down 900
would Mork his lode to the 1500 at It;
but to tot t thai depth No. 4 would
have to ommence on top and sink an
other shaft 1500 feet deep, to get as low
is No. 3. lours truly,
A Tombstone Fair.
Thcy.lnd a fair or festival at Tomb
tone thcothcr uight for the benefit of
a church, and the only building m
town which afforded sufficient mora
was the i'ariety theater. Ordinarily
the bare association of such a place,
with chuph charity, would cau-e the
clasps oa the prayer books in the
distriit to rattle with indignation, but
the managers of the fair believing in
the old noito " Horn soit qui mai y
pense," proceeded to make the neces
sarv arrugcmeuis. mat mc auair
win sooii.Fy, and more particularly, a
financial aiccess, was in a great meas
ure, due t the fact that the objection
able hall was selected; for the
reason thjt immediately in the rear of
the building was a dance hou-e which!
furtiishad all the music without anyj
charge. Everything went smooth
enough inul the inmates of the dance
house bigaa to get warmed up, when
the stail members of the church were
hornfiel ly such calls as " hoof it to
the left," "hug the gals on the corner,"
"hoop'Vin'down the middle," 'niule
punclers U the right." and the never
failing iijtnction " all hands chase to
the bar, inl don't you forget it." The
next chirch fair will not take place in
the Varrty hall.
Kail road Terminus.
The nilroad terminus on the 31st
will be 'about sixteen miles from this
place, tt is being rapidly pushed
ahead, aid by the 10th of April will
be at Cihcga, where a station will be
formed, Ind stages for Tombstone and
Patagona will after that date run from
there tc their respective points. All
freight itended for the camps referred
to, will lio be shipped from Cicnega,
which ill no doubt take many teams
and coriderable trauscicnt travel from
Tucson. The distance from the pro
posed itatin to Tombstone is but
Dojtsnc hlt2 kissing the maid.
Almost everyone has heard of the
rhymu of the two frolicsome flies wlioTorobslone Mn, and Mini Companv
U'.int n II 11-1 1
cih io a grocery store and held a
qtii-t little picnic all by themselves,
It is a diverting stonr to read in the;
balmy days of early spring, before the
grand army of genus musca have b: o-
ken their winter encampment for the
Vigorous nnrl etTertlvp pammiim
which since the early days of Egypt
they have never failed to make. At
such a time it causes one to smile he
is even moved to pity the feeble efforts
of the early skirmishers who vainly
attempt to scale a bald heaa, or strike
with accuracy the tender spot on one's
nose. But as the season advances, and
they " come? ntJLja? ajdngle sentinel,
but in battalions,-' one turns away
from any and all literature relating to
their habits, with the same feeling of
disgust as characterizes the extraction
of a philopeua fly from a choice piece
of apple pie. It is a full appreciation
of this fact that has caused us to thus
early announce that the vanguard of
the musca army has appeared. We
hear them buzzing aiound our ears.
and feel their setacccious sting on the
bald spot on the apex of our carani-
uni, and we cannot but exclaim in ac
cent more forcible than eloquent,
" blast the everlasting flies!"
Trom I'atssonla District.
S. A. Manlove who returned yester
day fr m Patagonia, speaks very high
ly of the future prospects of that dis
trict. Both Washington and Harshaw
Arc growing very rapidly, aud would
grow much faster if lumber could be
had. In coming in on the stage he
counted no less than forty five loaded
freight wagons going out, besides a
number of pack trains aud prospect
J. P. Pantlind of Harshaw camp, re
ported on Saturday last, the discovery
of the Old Vega mine. This is one of
the old mines worked by the Jesuit
Fathers some two centuries ago, and
f om which it is said fabulous amounts
of rich ore was carried from the Pata
gonia Mountains on pack animals to
Old Mexico for reduction.
The late Captain Devcrs, very well
known to many of the early sct'lers
of Tucson, employed a large numh:r
of Mexicans to hunt up the Vega
mine, but without success. This was
twenty years ago. The old mine is lo
cated on the west side of the Fata
gonia Mountains, and about two miles
west of the Old Gusjolotc mine. Mr.
Pantlind, after finding and locating
the mine returned to Harshaw for
supplies and ropes, after which he in
company with others went back to
explore the "ancient treasure house."
From the Silver Belt..
At forty-five feet in the bottom of
the shalt the south La Plata shows
The shaft on the Last Chance has
just reached fine chloride ore.
The Silver Nugget mill will be com.
plcted in about n month.
Work is suspended ou La Plata and
Work is being vigorously puhed on
the McCormick. A drift is cow being
sen' south on the 250-foot level.
Work on the Irene tunnel is being
A' fine bodj of ore has been struck
in a drift darted west from the bottom
of the Independence shaft, 120 feet in
There have arrived now at the Silver
Nugget mine 38,000 pounds of ma
chinery for the immediate erection of
a live-stamp mill.
Messrs Tebbs & Anderson's Queen
mine shows a vein varying in width
from two to four feet to the depth of
seventy feet, in granite formation.
The Dundee shows about twenty
five tons of rich chloride ore on dump,
with an immense amount of the same
Work on the Mack Morris is being
pushed forward as rapidly as possible.
The machinery is on the ground, and
the hoisting works are being erected.
Santa Fo Items.
From the New Mcsican.
Mayor C. D. Hyde of Corbonatcvillc,
is in SanU Fe, and states that the ex
cavations in the Chalchuitl mountains
afc progressing with encouragiug re
sults. TIip " official organ " f the state of
Chihuahua says that on no account
will the federal troops stationed in that
state cross the American line, even if
invited by the United Stales, authori
ties. A surveying party of the Atchison,
Topeka and Santa' Fc railroad is at
work near El Paso. Another party is
in the same vicinity looking for a
route for the Southern Pacific.
The people of Albuquerque expect
the cars to run into their town inside
nf fifteen days. The track is already
laid to within a short distance of Ber-nalilli-.
Guij'mns, one of the objective points
of the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe
road, is a town of about 7.000 inhabi
tants. Hermosillo has 14.000 and Ures
0,000. It is claimed thnt this route is
300 miles shorter than the present one
between New York and San Francicr
and that it brings the former city 1000
miles nearer Australia aud New Zea
land. Another Mine Bonded.
The Southern Bell mine of Tomb
stone district, was bonded yesterday to
Col. Richardson of Stockton. No work
is at present being done on the mine
" Boston school teachers decline to
twich their pupils vulgar fractions.
Tombstone Mill and Xlnla; Company
The ten-stamp water mill of the
never stops, judging by the stcadi
stream of bullion that continues to
flow into this town. The three bars
that came In by Tuesday's coach.'
Walker & Go's., "line, Nos. 157, 158
and 159 of respective value $2381,57,
$2788,31 and 2533,62 are but the conn
terparts of those coming before, and
from reliable information we can as-
sure our readers that this stream will
continue to flow for many a year. The
Tough Nut mine, from which tho ore
is taken, is developing far beyond the
most buoyont expectations of its own
ers. Every strike of the peak opens
up new treasures, anJ now that the
Corbin mill has been put upon Tough
Nut ore aud aa we notice a flattering
increase of the percentage of gold in
the bullion of sale, we may confident
ly expect that the value of the daily
yield of bullion will be trebeled. The
newly opened up body of rich ore in
the Good En"Ugh, one of the Tomb
stone Mill and Mining Company's
gnup, lying along side the Tougl;
Nut, is but another evidence that this
company will soon have to still further
increase its milling capacity, if they
expect to keep within hniling distance
of the latest bodies of ore brought to
We are happy to state that the effi
cient superintcndent,Mr. Richard Gird,
is convalescing rapidly and in a few
days will again be looking to all the
details of the working of this magnifi
cent property. We thought Dick an
old timer, and phlegmatic enough not
to be overcome by the new "strike,''
but it seems that the immensity und
richness of it was too many for him.
From Deputy Sheriff Buttner, who
returned Sunday from Sasabi, near the
Sonora line, we learn the following re-
i r"l !nrr tlit KuwlliHrr o rwl rtf-rim iuvrt tr
camp of Arivaca:
There are now in the place six sa.
loons, two bakerys, two restaurants,
one butcher shop, one blacksmith
shop, one barber shop, one brewery
and on: Mexican blanket manufactory,
all of which arc doing a good busi
The Arivaca mill is running on ore
from the Longerin, and will proba
hly ship in town to-day the first bul-
lion lrom that district. The ore will
average about $150 per ton, yielding a
larger percentage of gold than silver.
The Derra and Townstnd mill has
been completed and it was expected it
would start up to-day.
At the Liberty mine there nro twelve
men at work night and day. The shaft
is now dowdown about 100 feet, and
hoisting works will scon be erected.
Much work is being done on new lo
cations and labor is in demand.
The Arivaca mill is now in full blast
running night and day.
Hudson and Bent have bonded a
group of valuable mines in Babacom
Bill Spiva has recently disposed ofj
a quarter interest in a mine in which
Hudson and Bent arc principal owners,
for the snug little sum of $6000.
The Silver Eagle, an extension of
the McCaffcrty mine, has been sold
for $25,000, and $5000 of the money
paid in band.
At the late hippodrome at Levin's
Hall, upon which occasion a number
of ancient fossils of Arizona were on
exhibition, the following wail was
heard in response io a toast to the
cntlcmcn ot the Southern Pacific
The enterprise of such men as now
surround me penetrated every nook
and corner of our broad land, and we
have no frontier to which the pioneer
may flee to avoid the "tramp of civ
The compliment rcterrcu tounarics
Crocker, President of the road, in this
remark is as delicate as it is refined in
taste, and no doubt, is fully appreciat
ed by that gentleman.
Quite a number of speeches were
made on the occasion referred to, which
. . , , i .
we unuersianu nave since oeen puo
lishcd in scries, under the title of "un
masticated speeches by the Star."
The Southern Pacific Railroad at
tention from Yuma to Titc-on, just
completed, was begun in November,
1S77, nearlv sixteen months go. ine
distance between ban Fraacisco and
Tucson, over this railroad is nearly
one thousand miles. From Tucson to
El Paso, where connection is expected
to be made with the Texas Pacific
coming west, is two hundred and fifty
miles. The Atchison, Topeka & Santa
Fo Railroad is building down the Kto
Grande valley from Sr.nta Fe, and its
western etui is now between five and
six hundred miles distant from the
Southern Prcificat Tucson. Lnion.
Ben. Baker, in a letter to W. J.
Tompkins of Match 21, then at Bacon
nnns. twelve inues ua-i ui run
Winkle. JNew Mexico, wrnes tna iioanw i-m. ioipk-bi uraiiK .im.bi a
A. ' ' ,Sm , .,,t- St. Croix HnniL oW and choice brand-of Parts
iiiiTunrumi; u" iu"
trading on the 35th parallel route
1 . t. 1 . !. I narnlln TtW 1 1 f 1
west of Albuquerque. Also that the
locating part- were forty milt west
of Albuquerque, locating the. road
sroBtward.f Prtcoli 3Ilner.
Corner nealc aud Howard Streets.
Snn iraHciso, CrI.,
W. H.TAYLOR ..
D In all lt branches". Hteau. boat. steam
ship and land
ENGINES AND BOILERS,
High Prcssaro or Compound.
Ordinary EyaiHns compounded whon
Stkaji BorbRns-iP-trtlanlar attention
nlvmtothe quality ot tho material and
workmanship, and none bat Qrst-clasi
Watkk Pipe, of bolW or shet Iron, of
ny I'ze. mmieln nnltible length fiircon
noetlnetoether,nrheU rril led, punched
nd racked for uhlptnont, ready to De rlr
Ited on the ground.
IlYDnAUi.ic Rivctino Boiler wnrlc and
water pipe mud oy this establishment
rlvlted by hydrnu)i rlvltlnir machinery,
hat quality of won't being far superior K
h nd work.
Ptmps For mlnlntr. of any ran-Acltr nnd
ofanytvIe. Our otyln of direct aotlnz,
compound enclne. with dnnhle line of
pump, are particularly recommended.
We refer to thoe now In noe.notone hav-
Ine eTr been broken down.
Direct Actinq Knqinrs for undor-
trmund work.lrrltj'itlnnorcliy waterworks
purpnieitjuitl? with the celebrated Davvy
valve motion, superior In an- other.
Mwwo MAcni.HEitY Quartz mills.
pans, boilers. hnltlnic machinery. Kink
Inr holsllnc engines, or other machinery
P. R. Tcli.y. Prest, B. M. Jacobs, Cash
PIMA COUNTr BANK,
TtJCMOjr, A, T.
IAN FRANCISCO PaclncHank.
LOS ANOKLKS, Farm's A .Merchn'ts U'k.
NEW YORK Ninth National Rank.
CHirAOO First National Hank.
HALTIMORE Second National Bank.
IT. LOUIS Bank of Commerce.
Denoilt account received suhlnct lo
clwck at sight and kept In either coin or
currrnoy, depositors twins allowed the
ior currency when s-iver ! ;epniieci
Colleetlnuiini urans. Notes, I 'viuendi
and other commercial paoor mnilo
lirnuchout the United States and cred
Ited to account or remltt d foron tho dar
Hdvlcru are recetred.
I.onua mad npon.or will bay. United
ststes. Territorial. County or City seourl
ties, prime nomraerclal papor or real
Transfer of funds madp. either by
telegraph or mall, and dopoilts made with
invor ourrorresponaenis win do trans
ferred In any manner desired and amount
red i led here upon receipt by us of advlco
if such deposits.
Eicbnsco bouehland sold at current
stM. DrHtu drawn In sums to sultnn
fhe principal oltles of tho United o.ates
CarttfJcnCrM of Deposit I .sued par
able In any currency on demand, or after
fixed dates hearlnc Interest.
Iu veilnirn t! made on thfl choicest se
curity for parlies who are unable to attend
to same, for which we wilt charge a rood
Consignment of cold or silver bul
lion will receive especial attention and
the same will be shipped to th most reli
able reduction anil reflulne works. at a.iy
point desired. We also ma-e advance
hereon and allow the consignors tho full
nt amount realized after deducting ex
The operations or mis nanit nemr eon-
flnrd to a strictly legitimate banking bus
iness Its patron may feel assured that
her win rroe!v liberal and satisfactory
treatment In all transaction'.
Parties at a illstance mnyforwi.nl thnlr
orders and requests to thl bunk by mall
or olherwl-e, ana reiy upon a conncieu
Inus. faithful execution of their wIMies-
A. P. K. 8AFFORD,
j. s. vosuctru.
SAFF0RD, HUDSON & CO.
. - - - ARIZONA,
Deposit accounts received In Currency
or Coin, subject to Check at ilht.
Certificates of Deposit Issue t. payable
on demand or at a fixed dale, beai ing In
terest, Exchange drawn In sums to suit on
New York, St. Loni. Chl-ago nnd sun
-'ranclsco; or transfer of funds made by
telegraph. Deposits mde with our Cor
respondents will be credited to parties
here, upon receipt of u of advice or tha
Will pnrchase or make advances on
Hold or Silver Bulll n. Territorial and
Connty Bonds and Warrants, approved
commercial paper, ele.
Orders or requests by mall, or otherwise,
will receive strict attention, nnd hy a
prnmDtnnd laltr fnl ext-cu'lon ot our cor
respondent's .Tirhe we will aim to merit
their esteem and confidence.
Anglo California Bank. San Francl-co.
J. ti. W. Sellgman A Co., New Ynrfc.
Central National Bank, Philadelphia.
Massachusetts National Bank, Boston.
Bank of Commerce.St. Louis
Merchants' Saving, Loan and Trust Co.,
SROUFE & McCRUM,
Importers of Liquors,
ETC., ETC., ETC.,
308 and 210 Market Street and 9 and 11
I'lne Street, ban rranclico.
HAVE IN STORE AND WAREUOU5S,
and arc constantly receiving ex-xbip, ths
following well-known brand of Lltjaors:
Chninpasne Vineyard Proprietor-, Snierae
de Ford et FIls; OtanL Dnpay t Co, Martell,
Jnles Rabin Co, Ilennec-y, of Use varkias
viataqi; .Mar-tt Co., Cognac, etc.; uuwor
nla Orape Brandy.
Holladav Bonrbon, Old Rye WUhkle-, OH
Boerbon (ultra). Es-enee or Old Vlrjrfnla, Cap
per Dl-tllled. MeNalty, Poiudexter. Slater"
Premium, Old OoTcrnrnta-, Uennhaga, Ksu
tnckv Boarbon, Cabinet BoarUon, Irl.-b aatl
.na sherries, a fall a-ortment of ci-e gyd-
- . ti k. t I ........ f
Blue Gras Bourbon In caes (1 and - dniea
each), PIpifax. the farnoa- Oetmna Btatere
Your orders arere-pcctrully poUdtrd
2Cfl and 210 Market .t. a.-?-!.-! tt r'e;ftt, ,