Newspaper Page Text
l 1 ili
TUCSON, PIMA COUNTY, ARIZONA, SATURDAY. DKCEMBEK 11. 1U.
rt EEKLY AlllZOXA CITIZEN
Ofice en Church rha.
Oietopy. one year -
- 3 00
Ten lines In this type on aq,uar9.
0se .jaare, ten lines, one time - - $2 25
jtchbsequentlneertlon - - - 123
..lontl cards, per cnarter - - 6 0
B-iti. iiTertlseraents it rednced rates.
R. C. BBOWX. Proprietor,
caia jai BB,WIM " IJXJ'11' '"
ADOLI'lITJS II. NOON. 31. ..,
ORO BLANCO, ARIZONA.
ATTOWIT-AT-LAW AXT XOTAItT rCBUC.
SA3I. IL "iVILDT,
1 TTOBSKY AT LAW, Globe, A.T.
1 TTORNEY AT LAW, Filth Street near
JlJ rvmunt Sireet, Tombstone, Arizona.
O. O. T1ANTC3I,
1 TTORNEY AT LAW, CORNKR OF
Slvars Street and Maiden Lane, Tnceon
TTORNEY'. Office, corner Pennington
and Warner Streets.
BEX J AKIN MORGAN.
, ,-p; BY and Counselor at Law, Ofilce
l Pennington treet. near tcyer., Tnc
soL, Anion -
f SIS. E. CSKOOK, . D. J. C HANDT, . D.
DItS. HANDY HOLBKOOK.
rHYSICIASS iND BUKOEOXf.
Office on Conrress Street, Tucson.
G. TJE HOWARD.
Fc mfrif of V. E. Howard fc Sons.)
ATTORN E V and Counselor at law, Tucson,
Arirona. Special attention given to
Mexican and American land and rat-in? titles.
" rI -AlIAIiTIJE,
T AT OF PARIS. OFFICE, ROOM 0,
j sfcriet's Lodging nowe. All work done
.Z. 3. Z,IGKHIZTt.
12 SY AND COUNSELLOR-AT-,
d HcUry PnbHc Office, Camp
stwet, t. "tte Palace Hotel, Tnceon, a. 1.
Mimnc 1ws a jpeclatty.
mf-v at LAW. All business in-
' t -u. J lo m will Ve tK-omptlv attended
to. Ef reriM attention paid to conveyancing
ind roliectiooe. Otflceoa Meyers street, near
G. T. SICHS-, 31. B.
Tacson, - - - Arizona.
Congress Street, opposite Saflord, Hudson
A Co . B-.Dk.
liRii- r. . Bjtrrn. . w. stauldiss.
Ait. smtt h . & spa x.tiSG.
PTORNEYS at Law, Tucson, Arizona. Of
, fice on Peobi-gtOQ street, near Farley &
TT. JTHEET. J. H. CCA. J. HATNES.
EtATNES, 1.1 CAS .t STKEET,
1 TTORNEYS at law, Tnceon, Arizona.
Office on Xejen street.
Branch Office at Tombstone.
j. a. z-sRisKiE. u- nnror.
4 TTORNEYS and Counselors at law, No
il. taryPabllc Otflce on Meyers St., oppo
pace Hotel. Tucson. Arizona.
GKOKGE J. JtOSKUGE,
6. S. DEPUTY MINERAL SURVEYOR
AND NOTARY PUBLIC.
OFFICE, one door east of Judge Osborne's
a Maiden Lane, Tucson, A. T.
C. P. V. 'WATSON, 21. D.
DHTSIC1AN AND SURGEON, has re
i ivted his office and residence to the bolld
Cn Pennington str-et. opposite Ben. Jlor
gtu s Law Ofllce, Uours-lu to 12 a. m. and
. to 5 and 7 to 9 p. m. DUeaees peculiar to
women and children a ssecialtT.
SOLON M. ALLIS,
CIVIL ENGINEER, C. S. DKPCTY SUR
yeyoi and Notsrv Public, hao returnea to
tie old stand, Pendleton street, opiosite the
Cosmopolitan Hotel, and is prepared to do
slt wirktu his line with PROMPTNESS
AND DISPATCH. Topographical and sec
tlocai Drivings of ineb a peclalty.
t. h. j-omrct, t. rncB. n. r. riR-KT.
V S.Dlet-Atty. Dist. Atty. Pima Co.
FITCH, FARLEY POMKOY,
ATTORNEYS and Counselors at law,
Office corner Meyers and Pennington
5rcets Tncson. Arizona.
W. H nOTtNliLOAVEK, J. V. S.
orsJuate American Collage, New York City.
VEIIBINART SCBtiEOS, V. S. A.,
Fort LoweU. A. T.
1 LL ORDERS BY MAIL OR TEL K
H. cram promptly attended to. Order can
t itti at the Government Corral, Tucson.
war. A. Scott, jb.
K GENT, HOME MUTUAL INSURANCE
( ompany, of California, Imperial, Lon
O in, North-m or London, l)Leen of Liverpool,
Tt . -e, e'f ) and N-w Vork life Inmrance Com
frT, of Nw York. Office In Plrca County
WILXIA3I J. OSnORN,
ATTORNEY at law, Notary Public and Con
veyancer. Special assistance given in
o.ttlning patents for Mining and Preemption
claims, knd also title to land under the Desert
lacd timber culture laws. Office north side ot
Conjren street. Tncson Arizona.
JA3IES S. KOBWSOS,
Late of Napa, Cal.
Late of San Francisco.
A TTO KNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT
A L AW, TucH)n, A. T. Will practice in all
te C ourt of the Territoy. Office, corner of
CaD and i 'onvent streete.
I II. C1IIXLSON,
ciart Pt r.uc, Cmi KsatxEEit, akd U. S.
DKi'UTT Minerai. Suhvetob,
LANDS, MINES, ROADS. DP3 CHES,
Town Sites, etc, i-Hneved. and xanps ot
sme made on the mot reasonable terms.
CS. .on Pennington ctreet, second door oast
of V11, Fargo Jc Co. s.
TH.'ODOBE STILE?. JOSEl'U C. rEIUlT
STILli Jt I'liRUY,
rroBETS AND COtntSELOnS-AT-LAW AJtD
t-t . . . . . . T.r r UiRT Pr
UrritS Tllltt;- ruuu i-v.
& Pomroys Blodc, on Pennington street'
J. B. COLLINS.
Mnxey. Vlmn Cotinty, Arizona
Arivaca and Oro Blanco
Concord Coaches running daily, except
Sunday. Leave Tucson cverr day at 7 oclocK
euniLay. Leave Tacon every day a; 7 owoc
arrlx at Arirac-i evry day ai o-?
W -- AiUICttL UlUXll.UOUCtCIt VAJ .-
1 frftTn Tnan A4
FJV frYMIl rPM-An n fM 131nfn
" - a4v a jaa
r iner panicuiart 'PUgQ
BT JDUA U. 8. BOOEIA.
Were I a bird to fly unto thee
a the wttH u-uihii. . i. ...i .i .j . v. -
, i" u niuu auu iuc ram,
B?.tlnK,ny wings at the window pane.
"wiusi iuuu my catemeni opeu 10 m:
thv Hrtft Iinr1d -sa T ,t1wl ...--
i eti&uld lorget the cold and tho atortu.
j-vuuicu nliu 1118a.
Or wnn1(?st ihnrt n1A MnuAAin. w
Fiuttetrng, throbbing, in mute despair?
FatnUni' TM full tntn tho
Dead 'neath thy casement's mocking light,
Drenched with the dews of the mornlngf. wect,
Wonlllht thfin Tint f o n.t Art v llftin.. nA
iveeD IT! O tn tirnvt. tn ll irtntur &twtii?a
That the dead summer had her rose,
-nerunea by tbee!
Or WOTlld.t thnn flniUn.nnWInn.
Leave me to perish beside the way, '
. ,! ... . . -
mine rone-icai, wimernQ ana gray
There in the sunlight mouldering to'lle.
w.uo-cu uy van icet as iney nurnea ky,
The Callfornlan for December.
mi i . i
Globe has n new poaiuflice.
Phenix is agitating the subject of
Globe'n bullion shipments lost week
were $8,83-1 GG.
The Catholic of Phenix are build
ing a new church.
A professional boot-black is amoutr
the recent arrivals in Globe.
The first election of the yillaco of
Globe will be held January 4.
Governor Fremont is said to be on
his way back from New York.
The Legislature meets on January
3, and the session is limited to 40
Phenix has two Sunday-schools.
with an average attendance of 100
Clark Churchill and Murat Master-
son have formed alaw partnership in
Pheuix is 18 miles from Maricopa,
arid freight is frequently four days on
Mr. D. Abraham and Mrs. E. Hol
land were united in marriage on the
20ih of No. ember at Clifton.
Thf vnrfcmpn nrp nnw PYrntinr
the finishing touches on the interior
ol the iJethodiEt church at Tombstone.
St Paul's Plinrr-h t ftnhi linq fi
Sunday-school with an attendance of
about 50 and a library of about 100
"Water has been struck in sufficient
aur.ntitv in the new well at Bisbee to
guarantee ample supply for the Nep
The Herald says the machinery of
the Cumberland mill is all on the
ground, aud that two five-stamp mills
arc oeing erected in reepies vaiiey.
The Nellie Boyd Dramatic Com
pany have made a big hit at Iomu-
sione. They visit hyperborean Pres
cutt during the comiuir session of the
Ir. .F. O. '?Tichiil( evervlinilv
knows huppy Nlc of the men-autile
firm of Niclioli. Lauib & Co.. Bisbee.
has struck it rich in the Cave mine :u
that camp, at which his uosts of
Inends will rejoice. Epitaph.
rin ririll. in sneakinir if the ntos-
penty of Pinal, says that the Grand
Central Hotel lias 00 Hoarders ana me
Pinul Hotel, excluding transient, has
36, and every private family that will
take boarders have all they want. "
Thi Tprritnrv lina offl-n-fl 5300 flnrl
Yavapai county 300 for the capture
of Phil. McDonald, who killed Frank
Richardoon at WllUamson Valley on
the 2d of November. He is thought
to have gone toward New Mexico.
The Phenix Flouring Mills are mak.
inrr n. ,r,irHi nualitv ot nour ana dis
posing of large quantities of it in the
Tucson and Tombstone countries.
Messrs. Creamer & Abbott keep their
mill running night and day. .Her
ald. Tim nnhle red men who left here
some six months ago under charge of
Felipe Garcia returned to town iue-
day nighi. They report that they had
a cood time ana saw many siguu mat
were new to them. Bob t-ld us that
thj Pre-ident ordered them to return
to their tribe. Expositor.
A lawyer of Globe makes this sug
gestion: ' Immediately upon tne
meeting 01 tue egisiaiure u w iuiii
toeot prominent Jawjers should be
nntntctpH with the tast of adaptine
the California Code of Civil Procced-
ure to the Territory, ine code 01
Civil Proceedure, thus adapted, could
ni:cri na unn Art at the close of
ujui.u " -j "
the session, and would give the pro
fession a systematic and uniiorm
u nnw at work on the
German Friend claim and is getting
out pood ore. it ne3 nonue-M num
the Emeline, and is believed to bo nn
the same ledge. A snait is oemg suns
and is now down 16 feet on the ore
streak, which will average three leet
wide. In an open cut tno icoge na
i.pn trinmd for 150 feet and con
siderable rich ore taken from it, a
milling sample returning ?4,uuu per
ton, while an average of six tons re
riMPPfl latnlv vieldcd S150 per ton in
silver. Globe Chronicle.
Tho Phenix Herald lias the mar
velous cheek to assert that Prescott is
more convenient a location ior iuc
capital than Tucson. Why, bless
. . r 1 T ...... n Aw Gnn Ctmnn
jou, old son, aiauns3 ui uuuu
or Petaluma or the jumping off place
nf the next world would bo a
more convenient place than Prescott.
Ugb! just think ol traveling tureu
hundred miles more or loss, a
stage coach and in the dead of
winter, and at every turn ol the road
expecting to see an amateur north
pole with the ghosts of Jim
Bennett's explorers loafing around.
Get out you don't mean it!
The Territorial Capitol."
"We understand that the next Legis
lature will meet in the two-story brick
building on the corner of Cortez and
Gurly streets, known as the Howey
building, and formerly occupied by
Goldwatcr & Co. The Council will
meet on the ground floor and the
Houe overhead. The building is
commodious and centrally situated,
and will afford plenty ot room to those
who may wish to hear the resounding
eloquence of the trained veterans and
the maiden efforts of the young -olons.
.. nt.h onrl moment arc
likely to come up, the session will no
. " - - . . . : nnn
doubt De an imereswu ...
If the size of a man's head-gear is
proof of intellectual power, what an
immense brain the fellow must have
A Very JJlco Little " rocket-Plete," and
Nu Mistake Golden Kalo The In
dependence Group A 1'rotty Good
' Pockety " yhovln.
Globe, December 3.
Editor Citizen: Having for the
last few days been tramping around
the district considerably, 1 send you
a few items that I gathered on the
way. I wrote you a short time ago
that the Golden Eagle would soon
commence shipping bullion. I now
find that they haea bar weighing 100
pounds, said to contain $21,000 in
value (nice pocket piece), and the mill
won't clean up until about the 15th.
How is that for gold mines?
In my traveling about I dropped in
on my old friend Jasper, who is at
present camped on the Independence
mill-site, and outside of the incorpor
ated milling camp. Mr. Jttspcr has
the finest camp that I have called at,
as he has a nice lumber hou-e of three
rooms, and in the neighborhood
plenty of water. Mr. Jasper, together
with his partner, ilr. Morehead, have
a fine camp of seven properties, known
as the Independence group, which Is
composed of the Independence, Fan
nie J., BUck Crystal, Hard Cash,
Spotted Tail Chief.'ilrst northeast ex
tension of the Independence, and Pat
rick Henry, which is the second north
east extension. This gives the gtoup
three claims on one vein. The Inde
pendence has a shaft 120 feet deep,
and from the bottom ot the shaft there
is a drift uonhea-t 30 feet long, and
at the end of the drift a winze 30 feet
deep. At the bottom of shaft I found
the pay ore to be two feet widt and
Tery rich in chloride and black me
tallic silver. The width of the vein is
unknown at this poiul, there being no
cross-cut and neither wall in sight.
The surface indications show the vein
to be a strong one of considerable
width. The various other locations
have been opened enough to show
them to be uood prospects; so, taking
it as a group, it is a fine proposition
for an' one with capital.
At the Mack Morris the donkey en
gine is kept busy hoisting, and the
team go loaded with rich ore to the
Mexican mill, and Wells, Fargo &
Co. receive every day at two a large
oar from the returns that would be a
good load for a burro.
The Centennial still "keeps up her
lick " in both ore and bullion ship
ments, showing to our New York
friends that these " pockety " mines
can produco tho "stuff" if rightly
Tough Nut and Good Enouch
The following is a brier summary
of important points regarding preseut
development on these producers.
The east incline of the Good Enough
is now in 200 feet, having a depth oi
130 feet from the surtuce at the end ,
lrom which a cross-cut of 14 feet has
been driven, nil in gray carbonate and
horn silver, giving an average assay
ol $250. On the 90-foot level, til
drift is being continued east and is in
125 feet, 20 feet from tho face of
which ore body is being cross-cut
west. From the No. 2 ahatl the south
drift on the Good Enough ledge is in
25 feet, the face being ore of the same
high grade as on the 45-foot level,
averaging $200. The main three-compartment
shaft is down 121 feet, a sta
tion having been cut out at the 115
level. The cross-cut 140 feet east of
the west hoisting shaft, is in 45 feet
in ledge matter. On the 130 level,
290 tcet cast lrom the west shaft, the
ore body has been cross-cut 1G leet,
with the face all in ore, the last sum
pie assay giving 125. From the 100
level of the northwest slialt, 00 feet
east, a cross-cut has been run the paa
week into the htiugiug-wall, openiug
up for a distance of 15 leet what may
be a kidney of very rich ore Troiii the
main ledge, but more likely lrom in
dication to prove an immense widen
ing of the vein Hour, sides, ceiling
and face all in ore. No. G shaft of
Good Enough, 115 feet from Vizina
line, is showing immensely. This
shaft is down SO feet, from which an
incline is in 40 feet in mixed chloride,
carbonate and hoin silver, the buliiou
output trom thi- si ght development
Orange Culture on Suit Itlver.
Pmm a front lpmsn recentlv retui ned
from Tempc we learn that everything
in that settlement is in a most pros
,,nr.,nc ktHtp. O. T. Havde.ii. one of
our next Supervisors, has his mill con
stantly engaged in mining ui u-ui,
and he is also very busily engaged tn
turning into pinoche the large crop of
sorghum that he raised this season.
Our informant presented to us a ripe,
large-sized orange, taken from a tree
planted in iay, ioc, m -nr. ""j'"1"
orancc grove. It shows so well wuat
our climate is capuuic ui mn
rfn-Hpn intpnrls to nlant four hundred
trees during the coming year, and his
action in tins direction is uue umi
o,.or. fnrmnr In filir VallCV WOUld dO
well to imitate, as the market that will
be opened in tho rjasi oy uie new
railroads for bcmi-tropic fruits, that
Southern Arizona can raise to perfec
tion, promises to be one of great
t Phenix Herald.1
Licon rcmonhnrc li.ia returned from a
XXV3(.L V V. -
...tr ... Tunenn. where he went to ile-
lnrirp. number of uocs. This
industry, the gentlemen thinks, will
be quite a large one iu this valley
from now on, it being quite profitable.
This gentleman is one of our oldest
HUU UCCi lUi iw-ius - -J
put in some cotton, and we hope to
hear of a sufficient number planting
a portion in the same, to justify the
r fl.p 1st f.niiio nnii
nwi -- fomnra i ins vt'w iit win
purcuaee in a""- -
ri.:nnn rr.nrl.-o to will lie this time next
VUICtii' ..... ---
year be closer than San Francisco is
A Tn.tnsTnvc rnrresnondenc of the
. A V.-J 1
c.o- enpflt-inrr of the Contention
ctivt. Bavs its shares are now worth
any at that price he hsd better buy all
. TV. n tc. coin irn tiprirH
necano-ir. x v. c....
of in New lork was at
Ax extract in
the New York Con
servative saj-s: Arizona sihuus uci
tor with the New York public than
.. . - i , i....
one utiipr minintr section. Out of
thirty-five mines stocked on this mar
ket, seventeen are euner paying
dividend or creating a surplus."
A certain doctor of divinity said
pT-ori- hlsfip of prass was a sermon.
The next day he was amusing himselt
hi- l,rn!ntT his lawn, when a Darish-
er said, "That's right, doctor, cut
your jsrmoaj snort.
A Summary of President Hayes'
last Annual Report to
He Predicts an Early Solution of
the Problem of the Solid
And Urges Congress to Suppress
Polygamy by Energetic
Becommendations Upon Every
Subject of National Im
portance. "Washington, D. C. , November 3.
I lw. lr,.Jiil..niV HiiniiH.1 iiieySrtL'U bus
I,....-, ,r..i;ir.ii ik nil the nrmcinal cities
and places In charge of postmasteis.
tor delivery ic m-Trow. n s mt
loiiL-est state oaDcr ever sent to Con
gress by Vre-ident Hayes. It starts
out with a review of the present con
dition of the eouutry, and dwells at
some length upon tue rapiu snmiu ui
our national prosperity, our bountiful
crops and sound niianeiat sjsiem,
and predicts still greater prosper!
lor the future. The President inci
dentally a.ludes to the growth ol
education throughout tue couimj. auu
to the necessity of tostering it by
prop, r legislation and gives some de
tails of a plan nppnved by him for
I he further development of education
The Southern Question s trcaiea hi
considerable length. The President
cxpiesses satisfaction with the outloo.i
of affairs in ihe Southern State. He
believes that the outh is steaun au
vanciug in the direction ot political
freedom and toleration, anil that be-
lore long the ballot in that section will
be as free as in the North, ine nexi
btagc in Southern developments win
soon come in. inis win uupc
throuch a divistun in the white ruling
..i..n,i0 nml when these divisions
come the negro will be an object cf
protection and lutercsi to an punw.i
iTnnn tho Mormon Question, the
p.iiirnt nci. nlnin lancuaze. and
urccs Congress .to adopt such meas-
... ..Vinl . jli n art I
ures as win secure spec") nuuw;.
oftlie evil. The President says the
tact that so large a community has
been permitted to live in open (lefi-
..-. Ioti-c nf the United Stales
and of morality is a naiioiml disgrace,
. ill 1 1 1
aud one tliat snouia oe reuiuveu
out delay. The President suggests to
Cngress that if there is no way of
reaching the poiygamisu. uinci .v
if tlin Ternlorv
of Utah, its entire system should be
reorganized with u view to piuviuiuf;
a speedy method of pro-ecuiiog fttid
puui-hing all who persist in praciie-
ug tiolmaniy. j
Uruiiii.nt ITiivps holieves in norioiiit-
ing good men to office and continuing
them during good behavior. He be
liuves also in the the .ry of separating
governnieni service lrom pontics,
elaborates his well-knowus idea upon
these subjects, and points in illustra
tion to the improvement made in the
Hiiministration of the New York Cus
tom House and tho New York Post-
He then takes up tne sudjoci oi our
foreign relation., as presented by the
n...n nniirtmeut and reviews the
condition of affairs exis'ing between
this Government ami the leaumg mr
The part relatim:
to England gives a current history of
he iortb American nsiierius
tion, and repeats tue views ui me
President in the speciul message
which he sent to Congress last spring,
.. iiinti in fifed, recommended a res
toration of the duty on Canndian lish.
The President does not, oeneve m
iubsidits, but he does approve ot giv
ing liberal man tuuimtu iv. ji.
merchant marine enterprises, a . one
means ol encouraging u iuuusu.
which he thinks ihrougn an unwue
policy is needlessly languishing.
. ...l.S..... r. T Ln.i..;..l i rt
Hie next next suujciiu i oti-io. in
terest in our toreign relations consists
f a recital oi tue appomnueui. vi mc
Chinee Comuii-sion and its worKs.
The President promises to send nspec
ial message upon the subjeci wh. nthe
full text of the treaty is received. He
says that tne nrst treaty is mnuiuto
tinn of the Burlinaame treaty, aud
solves satisfactorially the Chinese
question in politics in mis oouuiry.
The Chinese Governmel is not at all
anxious to have its subjects emigrate,
or,, i ,. oa tvillim' to meet our Commis
sioners more th n half way on all re
strictions against uninese immigr-iioii
to this country SUggesieu u iuc
mission. Ihe point oi me seeonu
treaty relates eutirely to commerce.
Following lUl3COrn.C3 iuc ricsiucu.a
financial chapter. He takes up the
r.ict..T- nf the. Treasurv Department
during his administration, and em
bodies in his message Secretary Shet-
mn s review oi tne insiorj oi spcum
resumption. He calls on uongress to
take steps to refud the $700,000,000
knn,in timr rn.ll due next vear.
ui uuuiw ...... , . v.
There is no recommendation to Con
gress for the withdrawal oi tne icgai
tender character oi kiccuum;m, um u
there any recommendation ior tne
stoppage of the coinage of the silver
't'-rior- tiip iprl nf the War DeDart-
UUU. .MW . . . . .
mcnt the President makes a strong
.nmmnniintinn that is a most earn-
est approval of General Wright's late
report on me uctcinj u s.iug.
ine our coast defences. At the pres
ent time nil Uie g.cnt uumuiciv-i-.
r.r,- iiio iTnitpd States are in an
absolutely defenceless condition, aud
in the event oi ioreign irouoie niuoi
cuablc damage would ensue to our
commercial interests before the first
step of a real defense could be made.
The President calls on Congress to
take this subject into consideration
and provide ior a system oi noerai
appropriations to remedy this, great
He also recommends Congress to
pass a bill authorizing the establish
ment of an intermediate court between
the Circuit ad the Supremo Court for
the purpose of relieving the extraordi
nary pressure of business under which
the latter is struggling.
He reviews Secretary Sherman's
policy towards the Indians with ap
proval, and thinks his plau for edu
cating the Indian so he can take care
of himself is thu only true solution of
the Indian question. He calls upon
Congress to give aid in the way of
appropriations to encourage this plan,
which looks to the establishment of
th Indian upon laud of liis own, the
bte-king up of tnoal relations aud
the gradual withdrawal of financial
support on tho part of the Govern
ment. The President next alludes to the
the report of the Commissioner of Ed
ucation. The chief point of this para
graph of the message is ihe President's
recommendation that the remainder
o the public lands of the country be
set aside for the education of the illit
erate of all sections. This would re
sult, the President says, in giving the
most of it to the South, where the
mo-t illiteratery exists. The educa
tion of this class, both white and
black, would have a tendency to place
the two sections on a close inicllectual
level, aud const quently iu a closer
WHAT KILLED THE DEMOCRATIC
An Independent Newapapor. TVlth
Lltelonc Democratic Leaning, Telia
tho Whole Story.
The recent Presidential election has
shown that there is an invincible rea
son why the Democratic party can
never win a national victory. It is
that the youth of this Republic is not
Democratic. The sons of Democralic
fit ers haw grown up Bepublicuns.
So long as slavery ami the war linger
within the memory of Americans, the
yotiih ot the Kepublic will continue
to grow up Kepublieaus, and slavery
atid the war will be remembered as
long as the public schools system ex-i-ts.
The public schools have slain
the Democrntic party with the text
It is vain for statesmen to declare
tint there were as many Democrats as
Republicans in the Union Army It
Is vain to affirm that the war for the
preservation ot the Union cu!d not
have been cunied to a successtul clost
without the assistance -f the Demo
cratic party. It is idle for philan
thropy to suggest thai the attitude if
the party toward the war in the be
ginning w.i3 a humane one; that it
was inspired by the higher and belter
wish that ihe cause of the contltct
should be peaceably removed, and the
spilling of brothers blo-nl by broth
ers' hands avoided The Democratic
party has been ideally identified with
slavery and slaveholding. The Re
publican party is idrally identified
with emancipation and war. There
fore is the youth of tho country incap
able ol being Democratic. Therefore
the Democratic party caii never win a
Nitional victory. Its old men are
dying tiwav. The boys who catch the
ballois that fall from their stiffened
hands are Republican.
This fact caun -t be denied. It will
do no good to quarrel with it. All
olaer cau-es which have operated to
dimini-h the number of Democrat
anl inrren-e the number of Republi
cn'is are insignificant In-idr this tre
iiuudous and invincible one. The
cur-e of slavery ha- poisoned the blo wl
ami rotted the bones ol the D- ntof-ratic
party. . The malediction of the war
bus palsied its hrain.
The young wile who held the babe
up lo kiss- the l'nllier as he hurried to
the tap ef his departing regiment has
not suckled a Democrat, file, weary
foot of the gray grandmother who
watched the children while the wife
was bu-r has not rocked the cradle of
the Deiiocrats. The chair tltnt the
soldioraMier never came Intel; to till
has notbeen climl-d upon b Detno
crais. The old blue coal that his com
rades carried back was cut up for little
j.icketi, but not one iuclosed the heart
of a D-mocrat. The rattled musket
that fIl from him with his last shot
becane the thoughtless toy of his
boys; but not a hnd that played with
it was the hand of a Democrat. The
tKibe lo kis-o.1 crowed tad crowed for
his njuru, and its unwitting and un
answtred notes weie not from the
throi. of a Democrat. The tear soiled
camp letters which the mother read
aliu in the long, bitter evenings
whib the 1mvs clu tercel around her
kneis did no' lull upon Dwiiocraih'
ears The girls' sob-, blending with
the aiolhei's we-ping, did not make
Deiiocrats of their brothers. Perhaps
tin. father has been a Democrat all hi
Tito children go to school. There
is not a Democrnt on its benches. The
first reader contains a portrait of
Abraham Lincoln that kind and
sturdy luce never made a Democrat.
Jll 113 B1U1JI , -- ;
or two syllables, is told the storv of his ;
b:rib and death. urn siorj ucci
trade a Democrat. In the pictures I
tl.at light up the geographv are the
filing on Fort Sumter and the death of
Edswonh Those pictures make no
Jtmocrats. The first page of tl.t; his
tcry contains a representation of the
sirrender of Lee at Appomatiox. No
toy gazes on that and ever after avows
In the higher grades the same sub
tle, unresisting influence ii at work.
The text-books contain extracts from
patriots' speeches during the war.
Those speeches make no Democrato.
The treat battles are briefly described:
their brave deeds arouse the enthu
liasm of the lads, but there is no Dem
ocrat among them. The horrors and
lufferlnes of the slaves are told; the
maddening blood that mounts the
boys' cheeks is not Democratic blood.
The curse of slavery has pursued the
Democratic party, and has hounded it
to its death. Therefore let it die; and
no lip will be found to say a prayer
over the grass on its grave.
The late defeat need not be attrib
uted to anv other cause. Other causes
were at work, but they were only in
cidental. The tariff was one. Sec
tionalism was a second. "Let well
enough alone " wa a third. The Oc
tober failure in Indiana wa a fourth.
But all these were trivial, ihe result
was jiccomDlished because the youth
of the Republic is not Democratic.
That party is, tnereiore, mimn
rmuru onrf without a hone. The mal
ediction of the war has palsied its
brain. The curse oi Slavery uas pois
oned its blood and rotted its bone.
Lot it die.
A Tine Property.
Globe Chrootel e.l
The Centennial Company shipped
two more bars on Sundny Ust, valued
nt 2,000. This w ihe result ol ltss
than three davs' run, ihe mill having
shut down during the week to repair
the roaster. For this week a bar his
been taken out each day. the average
pulp asay of the ore being slightly
over ?200 per lOD- 'The m'M now
being run slowly and carefully, saving
from SS to 91 per cent, of the lire
assay. This is an excellent showing.
The Eastern stockholders ought to
feel pretty well satisfied with their
m n f. ii u a n iH r
1 C Jj B U U i f fl 1 U .
Sliver Kln Shipment!.
Speelal to Tai Cmzex.
Maricopa, November 5. Forty I
thousaud pon'a of Silver King con- (
cenlralions were shinned to Ban r ran- '
cisco to-day, via Ca-a Grande, and on
Satuiday six bars of bullion of the
value of $10,000.
Thi Anambling of Concreia.
Wakhinoton, December 6. The
rc-as-embliug of Congress to-day was
quiet and orderly, and without inci
dent worthy oi" note. Previous to
being called lo order the members
and Senators engaged in an inter
change of congratulations, talking
oyer the events of the past six months,
etc. For a lime all party lines were
forgotten and Republicans and Dem
ocrats freely commingled and engaged
in social conversation. There was a
splendid display of flowers in both
Houses, the desks of mauy leading
members being surmounted with
Iu the House the man probably re
ceiving the most congratulations was
Gen Weaver, the Greenback candi
date for President. Ho was compelled
to stand many jokes from both Re
publicans and Democrats, and kept iu
the best of humor-
The usual formality of calling the
roll was gone ibnugh with iu the
Senate and House, followed by the
appoiutment of a joint cummilleu to
wait upon the President and iniorm
hi in that Congress was ready to re
ceive any communication he might
desire to make.
Reccs was then tnken.
Hurd, of Ohio, introduced in the
House yesterday strong free trade res
olutions, enaeavoring to commit his
party agiinst the t'iriff. A strong ef
fort will be made lo draw the line be
tween ihe Democrat and Republicans
this session on the firitf tpiestiou.
A bill wa introduced iu the H"Use
to m.ike Dikota a State.
It is said ib.it Blame his been of
fered the Secretaryship of Stu'e by
A Jlexlcan Itobel Under Arrest.
San Fuancisco, December 7. The
habeas corpus case of Cludoimrii Coin
came up in the Superior Court to day
Cota wa re. eiiily arrested iiuder th'
extradition treaty with Mexico,
charged with kidnapping. He wti
handed over to the custody of tin
Mexican Consul and confined on
board a Mexican guu-boal now in the
harbor. His fi lends obtaiued a wdi
of habeas corpus returnable to-day.
A nice question of international luw
arose thereon, the counsel for the
Mexican authoriti:- holding that the
court has no jurisdiction in the case,
as a war vessel is legally a part of the
country to which il belongs. The
counsel for Cota wished to have the
commander of the ,utibmt imprisoned
ior refusing to pro-luce Cota. Iu view
of the delicacy of the ease the court
took the matter under Hilviseuiet until
to morrow. Cola's triends claim that
the chirge of kidnapping is trumped
up agaiust him with the view of get
ting inm iuto ihe iiiind-i of the Mexi
can Government, be having been en
.. . ... . . .
'asteu in revolution again-i mat uuv.
er ti me nt.
C'AnsON, Nev., D.-cember 7.
can .Mirae, a wooa contmcKir,
here to-day for alw.ut 50,000
Several men were sentenced to-day
fT fishing in Pyramid Lake. The
leader, J. S. Sturgeon, was lined $1000.
and the remainder .100 each.
WAsniNOTON, December S. Gen.
Wm. B. Hazen has been appointed
Chiel Signal Officer.
General Ord i put upon the retired
list, nnd Gen. Augur takes the Deptrt
ment of Texas, vi-o Ord.
Sail I'raneUeo S!rhet.
' San Fkancisco, December 7.
Wheat Quiel :'H.t weak; No. 1,
$1.501.52!$; N" 2. $1.451.47J.
London, Den mher 0. Parnell, in
a speech at Ws'erford, Ireland, on
Sunday, opeul avowed hioisilf in
favor of revolmio , if he w a chance
to uin, aud he thought a clmuce
Chlnfiueu Itoblieit at .or-Uburjr.
Lokdsuouo, New Mexico, Decem
ber 7. This morning about 8 o'clock
the pay-cpr pnid off a gang of China
men, worKiug i mr tracK eai pi
thi piace. So ' .fterward two of
the Chinamen s-a'i. I for the camp,
about half k mile distant with JllSi
with them. They were met on the
road by two men in disguise who de
manded their money, and on being
refused the rohoers shot twice and
wounded one of the Chinamen iu the
head and back, and nil the money was
taken from him. Tne other Chinaman
fled to the .amp and gave the alsnn.
when about 30 nt the gang started tu
pursuit, but without avail. The rob
bers left southw-rd for the mountains,
and the prospect is they will esc.ipe
with their booty. It appears that the
camp has been watched by parlies for
two or three da.s, and prob..bly were
on the alert for the pay-car. The
wounded Chinaman rtarted for Sun
Francisco. He appears to have been
Murdered by Vtctorlo'a Indian.
Galveston, Texas, December 8.
A News apeciai from Fort Stockton
says: Persons ju-i from San Elijario
report that a Mexican fiom Chihua
hua brings appalling partbulais nf
devilment done by escaped and des
perate rcmnanis of Victono's band in
the neighhorhood of ihattown. From
twenty to thirty men, women and
children are known to have been
murdered and mutilated most hor
rlhlv. A drtHolmieot of ten men.
returnins with U. u Irra after thf !
abandonment of YiutO'io's camp, wure ,
attacked by ahotii thirty Indians a :
few days ho. Terrasas ami me mon
Tho Sluel Slouch Trouble.
San Fikncisco, December 7. In
the 3Ius;el Slough case yesterday af-
ternoon, furthet testimony was take- '
regarfltng the projc of the Settler'
League to resT -,s nrc" aeip
to dispossess h'd.ie.-s ot laun. United
States Marshal P--oie testlfld to his
presence at the ticitt of the tragedy.
The original papers in the suiti be
tween the settler.- and the railroad
company were offered in evidence, and
admitted under exception from the
defense. Adjourned till to-day.
New Yokk, December 8. Wm. F.
Hnrn-e. in the Gent-mi Sessions Court,
to-day before City Judge earning, j
made application to have the indict
ments filed Hgainst Cbr. A. Byrne,
Joseph Hart, Louis Pot,.(editora and
pufclhrtwi of th Truth), aadKeaword
Philp qu.i...... .ui t.iu ground ot uns- (
jointure, and hie Honor reserved his
C-tlitulo I :ffbrt to JuUntt Iiuuilera- ;
Nkw York. December S. Rev. I
-rather u h.eiiy. oi iitnnesota. is here,
hayin. been delegated bv tho Bishops
Jiiuuesw- i-j visit me .asi nnu
awaken renewed interest in tho cause
of Catholic tmmigntion to the West.
Father O'Kelly's mission is approved
by His Eminence Cardinal McCloa
key. Still Coming In."
WAsniNOTON, December 8. Adjutant-General
Done to-day received a
dispatch from General Terry, at St.
Paul, Minn., stating that he had re
ceived information from the camp on
Poplar Creek and from Fort Buford
which indicated that Sitting Bull
would probably come in and surren
der at Buford.
Heavy Fullura In Xew York.
New Yokk, December 8 B. G.
Arnold & Sons, colfee dealers, 125
Front street, made as-iguincnt to-day
toJ. Lawrence and C. Keener, 13d
Pear! street. Unsecured liabilities
are placed at between $"-H),000 anil
?1.000,000, priucipdly in this city and
Orl :iuil McOowull Kntlred.
New Yokk, December 8. The Tri
bune's Wnshington special says: Gen.
Ord is retired, anil is ordered to
Washington. The retirement of Mc
Dowell is fully ilecidod. Howard will
possibly be appointed llajor-Gen-cral.
The Sr.hroedcr Cane.
San FkancibCo, December 8. In
the Sehroeder case yesterday afjor
noon, the evidence in rebuttal was
mainly devoted to expert testimony
on the question of insauity, and of uo
particular in teres''..
Death of an Aired I'riest.
Gai.nk-to.n, December 8. Very
Rev. Fitthcr Chiuttbodit died in St.
JIaiy's Infirmary yesterday of pheti
monia. He was parisi- priest of Na-c-'gdoches
in tiled.. v.- of the Republic.
The Oriental Pet.
San Fn.vNCtsco. December 7. The
Health Comiuis-iiiti tod iy deeided to
slim tin- Chinese l.-er- at the Pest.
IT iii. II! in r.tlfi,tp t. fthitin 1'ivn I
molt: have been discovered m China
town. n. C. MrCormntk.
Washington", November 25. Gov.
R. C McCoimick and family are vis
iting Senator Thurman, the father ol
Mr-. Met ormick. McC'ortiiiek uas !
offeivd his own house, winch adjoins
that of his father-in-law, for sale, md
will probably heronflcr live in New
What I It?
What in tke name of all that Is in
genious i the"' iralic termant " of a
railroad, as (presumably) applied to
the KOuihern tutt ot tue Atcnisun itaii-:
rod in New Mexiior As r diligeot
ui admit ibg ri-ader of the Star, the,
Cltizen i idoi anxious that that
strictly humorous journal append a
tag to s'.H'h of its items as are to be i
coniit-:(i "fann.' In TWsly morn-!
ing' i-.ue ib-Siar. in a qunrter-trf-a- j
column tmcie on th" Atchisn rond,
rerh.-tedlv uaes the term tuulc ter- ;
mam," in its connection with one end
of tiie r ml. It would ha a great
boon '( ' couH I s!Mertiiied wheth
er ii i- a builesqn by the " funny
tiMii ' in it arti.tlc on that subject
.from which all the dnt-t ait: taken)
CmK5 of U-t wek. or whether it is i
il is intended as -r is it
Ktrtirifi (T) It rlzure.
Jolly Strf. Schwasb. of the house of
Wm. Zeckt udnrl. In this city, Suu
di concluded lo taKc - horsehack
r'd'c f-r kU health nii plfHsu.e. The
acbvnv; sM-i-eehfd until he whs far
enough Mt of wn lo make walking
anything but i pleasure, when Dep
uty Sheriff Runm-r h ve in sigh slur
Mil ise:t.iig i-o!'it i.sk the io.UI
of hi" in-r lor a fe miiiut' s. to
itionn! Iii;n oi-i liisapp-. r, were acts
which i'ie errergelic H .nner knows
full wpii bov lo ar-c-uiii sh. Sol hud
lowl baeu to iwn, nd ile sati
faction of knowing thai the hir-e w.is
: ootl W h tttty -om. eii-.re- i.
for the r-i'tr amount o joshing wii c
the boys were giving h.m all day
The CiTrzi-s olMce on Monday re
ceived . pleasant call from .Mr. I.
.syv!e Duiaad, sjmjcihI e..rrepon.lent
iut ilf. Nerr York Kvening .Mail an..
tht New York Mining Record, who is
here for the pirpse ot.wrtling up the
Territory for tho-e journals. Mr.
Dumnd caine acnus New Mexico,
and was bumewlirt badly injured by
the overturning of the sage 2.1 milos
from Sbaksnear". The ptisseinjers
wrr bf.dly shaken up and several
were eriouiy injured.
Heporttd ial nt a Baloqulerl Sitae.
It was rumored on the street Tuesday
that Messrs. Hardwick nJ Clarke
had bonded .me of their claim- in Ba-b-xmivari
Dis rict lo B- iton Darties
lor oO.WM), $5000 of which had heen
pani. We hope the rumor is well
founded. There are some exceeding
ly fine properties in tins littie-lalked-ot
di-trici, and those who know that
country look br gteat things from it
some day in th" near future.
atet Military Ordar.
A Board ot Ollicers tin? been or
dered lo report plans for the butler
protection of the public building and
oilier property al ih- Depar menl
Hettduiiarier ui F-wl Whipple. The
iln will inrlnde the organization and j
drill of a Are biga.le.
' BOHll l'llwl.
Rodman M Iri-c. Jr.. Cotinty ar-vtfj-r-evt.
SI- I hi' sv :i : v. -ten! i.
in the sum f l,00tl. with L C.
Hughes aid Win. Zwkem'orf as
The members of the Presbyterian
chare. Stut sonday e1etod as trustees
W. W. Wallace, W. C. Davis, Wm. A.
Scott. Jr., T. I.. Sfili Oo. P.
A LAKt -.mount of wood I being
piled up i 1. " vitinity of tli railway
rounii-ln.t:-c f. r the ue of 'he trains.
Mr. A. Mnnlove, ihe otracti.r, reports
the supply as bei plentiful.
I 1 at her part of this is-u will be
found a card from Mr. N.J. Wa
kin, h acted a t;ixizi" rcpnrter
at the examination of Mr. D. A. San
ford. Two Mexicans Indulged in a
on cubcm, 1- wn.u wUt v.
. . a ... .
me ot mem wa. i
jtivor.lv cot ht th arm with a knife. I
HUOSOt 3t .
UAW DILLS OF UXCKANtfK
CELKOIlAHniC TftAJJSFBKS OKMUNKY
Ob the Principal Point m
KUROPE AND THE UKIl'Kl) STATES.
Kocelre deposlti, irebaM"r nukeaJ-c
on Territorial aud Conr.ty 6onO acn ar- s,
sppniTcnJ coinmarclAl paper, etc.. et.. ami
IRANSAOl' A GENKUAI. UA'tCiN
UepoittJoriJQiHon made with ustr9bijpa
Anslo Coltfcmia Bank San FraneJfcoo, tor
our account, ca. he checked ajainjt Imaia
ruvb". Corrapomlnt :
S-'VC TOttTC J. W. Suost.t A t o.
I.O AVoKLKS Commkkmai. MNK.
ST LOL IS Bank op CoMtHC.
GUI'- VCO HmxiiANTs- Savisoi .
IJOSTO MAsAcinrsrns Natio-
Pima County Bank,
It. SI. JACOBS.
C kj i ro u e xr :
. Farnrs A Mcrch'nts H.
Firt National Utnk
econil Natiotml Uk.
Usak at Oocimereo.
l Chemleal National Hank,
"i Ninth Nut lima I mak.
Dpolts recelel. F-J tnimferred by mall
or teleiraph. Collerli.HM Matte, anil returns
pruraptly roodrrwl at ettrrent rti or Ki
n?r, nnil a sumral bartldni; batn9 tran
Hinckley, Spiers & Hayes.
( ESTABLISHED Iif H68
W0HK8 mSH0.1T AUD HOW AKD tT8
OF riOt HQ. 21 3 fRtUOHT STItSST.
HOISTING WORKS. Whim- .orpro-psetinff
mallmiiiiNi: Portable boln.. x kagUHnt and
Roller!, with HrU nullftblr for wlrr or Inon
rope, f new H'lae, embodrlB:; all the latent
MININO MAC1UNKUY. Hoisting Catc-i,
n1ta Hv Bttachoirnt, safety Hno'tt, Or
Caf, Ore thicket, Car Wbeel and ..xlf;. Ore
(;!-, with r?k and iHo fSr nro Mas,
Pamplnic Marhim-rr. AlrC'mprear. Air ot
Water Pipe. Kecetv-re, ntc
UILLINO MACHINt lO . .. !1 In... . ..u
Sn or eonentrator its reqnirvd. Stiver
Itllr. either tr dry or wet crnhin, with
rotiDK ami rylnc farv-, Pat. e.tlM,
etc.,n- reqoirc SmtltlttK Knraet Ibr.'lthet
Lead. Copper, anrer C..!d. Wlllanl lton-1-lait
Fumiice, eepeelally adapted tnr -toWorci,
KetorM, HiiIIIoh MiWritu, Or KtHwkrs. INek
.Vlllr.FlorMtM-.0. y-Mlrrr. '.Titer
Wheel sail Calitf.
KNCMS8S AVD HOU.Kiv. for any atid aU
no-e, wiaunHl to tbi omaomlcal a-e of
AmmiK I hers, t !ij following 1ht bro hnilt
TiHih-inne MU! 1 r tlie Touebnat mine
forl-i, " ' Larky Ine
We ; rn M "'s i r.triiti.iu
M. v " st.inmv I. J'irknn
(roiiier tit-.tie u J now-.
Son I rnnp-o, I'rtl.
. IL TYLOU
BCILU-RS OFSTKAM MACni'KY Il
all it fcrmcct... tniuboal, bt5.'rp
ENGINES AND BOILERS.
trllgi I'ritmr or Compound.
UEDis.ai Steisn cupsMVd -t- !
I sitbam Boiutn-- PiitlcuUr uttfutlon iritw.
o the quality of tli material and workman
I fblp, and none bat dm -clan work pruuc-J
I wvrr.n Pirr, of bi.llr or fheet Iron. if .1-
elie, ovle In nliaM lenirth tor o-diwc !
1 together, or h--t nlld, pr.rrhd nui k
for phlptnent, raady to berlve'i-douthe.
t IItdbacuo IhvETiNij Boiler work an.
, water pipe made by this etabllhment rhtt J
1 by hydraulic rlretlnt; tnachlnerT, that qauili of
wori. kid; iir xaperiorio nana worx.
PuJirn For rainlBt; tt any capacity and ol
any style. Oor-tyle ofdlrett-aetlns. naixOE
engine, with doablu line of pnmir, arc par
ticularly recomtnmld. We rttor to those
now In ue, not one bavlnc erer been broken
Dintrt-AcTiv KNufrie (or anderitroand
work. Irrigation or eity waterworks' parpe-m
bnllt with the eetebrateri DaTey Talve taoriei,
aprriw uj Buy iHarr.
ifixiyn MAciitHEirr llna-t .r.in
boll-r, holrtlD- macbinory, alnklnc hV-t.l n
ocine". or ttir miwiihrHrr ri3?r-M.
. . ' ElhItr-
r - ,
la of Hirmorj. litisltnile. 1
iverrlon to Morletv. (hatne- -r-i-.
in the beail, tnt Titnl auil ;.---- '
In Ike urine, aal nsnv otqer
o in-ar.ity and deeih."
OH. 3IINTIK will sen.-.
Unrdred I)l'r for
Vital ItetnmiVr acVr t '
id trentmeal) will not or-
laapore or lajarfcxi fi.qn'l e
treat all Prrmte Dlea-- 1
msrenry. l'oouluri..n PHK . .
aminatioa and ''vir-, nil1 t
ariB, JS. PrK-e of Vital IVlur 1 i.r. -bottle,
w tbar time 1 be onwni..
ny adie- oihiu rrteit nf jr r
ecara boas obervniiii:., ai..i .
Uderired, by A. I- ill TI. . I 1
Ka'"T street, &nn Knurn f, . .
lr. Sllntlo Klilney Uv.n. .! . Sr, hr,
cum, care s tdad ! K;- -Coaiptotnl-,
tir-wrti-f .. 1 .
For fate iy aU iirmckir,. j , ,
th fr Si.
I)r. Allntlii. Iiuudetion J'
i bet an cia.t IJysiio!.!
caru in the mariist. Pot ule h7,, r - '
1 - -A
" Ti. rj
Tfio ston our ai.