Newspaper Page Text
TOMBSTONn, A1UZ0NA. ..... DKC.19 IMil
This Page is from the Daily
of Tuesday, Dec. 13.
The boy Paddock was arrested last evening for
boating a Httlo fellow 1 years old.
As "Old Fireman" ought to know the EriTArn
will not publish anonj inous communications.
John Doe was lined $10 and costs In Recorder
Wallace'.court,)Cstcr(lay, for fast drlvlngwlthln
tho city limits.
The Literary society will meet this evening at
tho oQco of Jndgo J. 11. Lucas. No donbt there
will be a largo attendance.
The Fashion saloon v as closed out and remov
ed by tho proprietor on Sunday night. It Is un
derstood that ho will to open further np town.
Joint Leatit, the well Known shoemaker of this
clt), is erecting an adobe building on Allen street,
ncarblxth. When flnUhed. which will bo about
the beginning of next week, ho Intends occu
pjing It as a first class shoe shop.
The workof registration goes bravely on. From
Mr. Ludlow, deputy recorder, It is learned that up
to closing the offlco last evening, thorjVvvcro 1,209
names enrolled. Thcro aro two days left In which
thoso Interested can get thclrnamc9 npou tho
boot In tlmo to rote.
J 11. Sash announces himself in ttiii morn
lug's KrrrAru as a candldato for councilman from
tho Fourth ward. Mr. Nash is one of our solid
and substantial citizens, and would doubtlc a fill
tho position with credit to himself and to the
benefit of his constituents.
Under "Announcements" for city ofllcers will
be found that'of Jlr. Joslah Blown for cltytrcas
' nrer. Mr. Brown is tho present Incumbent, and a
right good and safe one ho is, too. A better rec
ommendation could hardly bo given. If elected,
the city funds will bo faithfully gnaidcd.
We are authorized to withdraw tho announco
racnt of Mr. K. J. Norrls as a candidate for chief
of police. Wo have no donct but his many waim
personal friends will regret this step on his part,
but the EriTArn congratulates him on bis decis
ion to let well enough alsno. Ho now tills an
honorable position, and at n better salary than he
Kouldgctln tho official position ho aspired to,
without any of tho risks and hardship that at
tach to that office.
A Xolsy Meeting, m hlch Adjourned
The call for tho Citizens' League meeting lal
night resulted In crow ding Turn-Verein Hall to Up
utmost capacity. Tho meeting was.callcd to or
der by Mr. Robert Ecclcston, P csldent ol t he
League, who explained tho object of tho meeting
to bo the selection of a ticket to bu voted fur at
tho coming city election.
Geo. W. Fateons moved that a commlttco ot ten
bo appointed to present nanus of suitable candi
dates. Great contusion and cries of " No, no "J
Mr. Frazeo (familiarly known as "Jersey")
arose for information, and asked tho object of the
league, so that ho and others might know .whether
they wero In sympathy with It or not.
Tho president explained that it was to contest
tho right of tho Townslto Company to tho 1700
lots which had been fraudulently deeded to them
by ex-Mayor Randall, to raise money to fee lawj in
to light the title Id tho courts, and toe-lcct officers.
If possible, who sympathized with the people.
Mr. Frazeo thought tho meeting should not con
elder such matters, as they wero already in the
A voice. Aro jon aotorof this clt !
Frazee. I havo lived hero three years, and in)
grandfather carried tho old flag when ltonlyhac
thirteen stars. That's moro than you cansa),
yon lcatncrhead. lUreat applauso
Capt. Frazer, of too Tombstone Rangers, askeil
if thoso not In sympathy with tho meeting would
be allowed to vote for nominees.
The president announced that the call was foi
members of tho league and thoso In sjmpath
with Its object, whereupon about onu-thlrj of the
crowd withdriw, mot of whom slipped ouleth
Mr. A. A. Banning moved that tho meeting ad
journ for ono week, but withdrew his motion In
order to gho Jndgo Wallace a chance to oiler u
few suggest.ons, among which was the appoint
went of a committee to confer with the citizen
of each ward, f Cries of " No. no." J
Mr". Cuddy, tho theatrical manager, then took
tho floor and held tho audience spell bound for a
few moments nnttl he was Interrupted by cries oi
"Bah!" "Hlroahall!" "Bag your headl" "Sli
down I" and.such like expression of confidence.
Jndgo Rellly was called to tho platform, and
Caw vent to somo timely and senslblo remarks
which wero well received.
Mr. Banning then renewed bis motion, whlcl
was amended, and tho meeting adjourned subject
lo tho call of tho president.
A HUootlst Gets tho Mont or It.
Win. Crayton, who a tends tho cigar storo foi
Marshall Williams, In the Oriental, stepped into
Barron's barter shop, yesterday afemoon, to
wash and comb his hair, and Just as ho had com
pleted that operation and had turned and war
'speaking to a gentleman, an intoxicated ir.an by
the namo of Benson stepped insldo and took ex
ception to what was being said, which in now a)
concerned him. He stepped np to Mr. Crayton
and made an offensive remark, when bo was told tu
go away, Crayton giving him a push at tho sami
time which sent him to tho floor. He gathered
himself up and drew and cocked his pistol, si eki
which Crayton stepped behind a chair, when th
pistol was fired, doing no damago to any one. Ac
he was trying to cock tho pistol again, Crajtou
grasped it took it from him, at the same time
knocking him down. Tho ofllcers camo in and
marched Benson off to tbe lock up. His case
comes np for hearing before Judgo Wallace this
Failure of HUntler & Lord.
The town was takeu by surprise y sterdaymom.
I- lng, at seeing tho doors of Shaffer & Lord, at the
opening of business hours, shut, with a card
hanging thereon wltn the ominous word "closed"
staring them In tho face. It had been known,
how ever, that this firm had been doing a heavj
credit business, and somo feared that tho failure
of Lord &. Williams Co., of Tucson, would tell
upon this Arm In tho end; besides, an unfortunate
speculation that Mr. Shaffer has been report el
connected with, was another Item lu he count
that made the knowing ones say, "I told you to,"
alter tbo announcement was made public. The
sulta so far rtportcd are, Safford, Hudson A Co,
JJwMv, C. Forcbnsh about $3,000, and Fitzhen
rj ti j. Tho bookkeeper Informed an Kr IT Aril
reporter yesterday that ho thought the firm would
rally and rcsnmo business at an early day. We
trust thev will.
There was a slight filling olTlast evening In the
attendance at bchlenclln Hall to witness, thi pro
duction of " Leah " by tho Helllo Boyd companj ,
Miss Boyd assumed the title role- herscll and nol
wltbslanllnglt is a difficult ono nhn rendered it
Tery acceptably. Tho other characters bj tho
company were handled In quito an artistic man
ner, makine tho performance as a whole na of the
test of tho season.
W. n. STILWELL, JCDUE.
Court met pnrsuant to adjournment, tbe Hon.
W. H. Stllwell, Judne, presiding. The raluutes
were read and approved.
Dalton vs. Thompson; set for trial wltb a J my
at 7 p. m. to day.
Tombstono M M. Co. is. Way Up Jl. Co.;
defendants moved to strike out Curtain documcu
fiary evidence h rctofore Introduced denied, 'the
l.'oliowlng named witnesses were then shorn and
testified on behalf of plaintiff: Hugh Percy, Mar-
I tia R. Feel, enitlnccr of the mine, Stcphan Stone,
ICharles Hale and James II. kirk, foreman of tho
The case of Dalton vs. Thompson was called at
p. m., and by stipulation went to trial with tea
SECRETARY GOSPER'S REP
The Acting Governor ElucidnUVi
tho Noctls of tho Territory.
An r.Icotivo Governor Tho Indian
Problem A Fourth Jwlcn
Following is the full text of Secretary
and Act.ng Governor Gosper's annuitl re
port to tho secretary of the interior. It is
wortliythopcrus.il of tho electors of the
territory, and paiticularly tho ex-legisla-tors,
as therein they will gel a gllmpbo ol
tho estimate they arc held in by ono
who knows them well:
OFF1CK OF THE EXECUTIVE, )
Phescott, Arizona, Oa. 12, 1831. J
To tho lion. S. J. Kirkwood, feecretui
of tho lutciior, W.suiugton) 1). C:
bin 1 hao the honor to transmit here
with suggestions upon secial subjects to
which, in my opinion, Congress bliould
give some attention. I shall endeavor to
transmit to our olllco in a few days mat
ter touching upon the natural resources ot
tho territory, etc. Very lespectlully,
Jons J. OO'jrER, Acting Governor
LLGISLATIVE I'EIt DIEM .vNDjgMILKAOE
First. That of the pef.diemjttncijmilc.
ago of members of tb6leglslaturo7The
indent law ot congress u'luwsfourjinllun
per day and fifteen cents per mllo'to ruem
ucrsot tho legislature. In tac light of the
tacts, theso rates arc too low. '1 lie cost ol
liung in this lerulory is proportionately
much higher than in the states and some
of the other territories, and four dollais
per day will scarcely meet tho absolutely
necessary expenses of the memoers during
their temporary slay at tho capital. The
mileage received by the members is less
than tho usual charges per mile by the
stago companies, and tho only railroad
company we now have charges nearly as
uuu-h as is allowed members tor traveling
expenses. It would be more economical,
in the end, to pay the members six dollars
per day, ti.e old rate, inasmuch as thin
price would encourage a better class ol
iuento become candidates for legislative
tionor. I have been clo3oly connected, In
an olllcial manner, with two sessions ol
tho legislature in this territory, and "speak
irom tho book" when I say the moral and
mental material entering into the make up
of the two bodies above alluded to'was . 1
an inferior quality compared to that which
could have been selected under tho inllu
enio of a trillini; incrcaso of compensa
lion. Tho more industtiotis and intelli
,'ent class of citizens hao not been will
ing to leave their homes and business tot
ihjpurpoo of servluj the public for the
issurancu ol bareiy enough money to covei
iheir real aud necessiry expenses. The
iow rate per diem has been made the ex
ouso by members quite a number of times
lor entering into close combinations one
with tho other, for tho purposo of special
legislation In the interest ot private indi
vidua's and combinations, at the expense
of tho territory. Tho lOih assembly, in
esion January and February, 1870, on its
i losing (lajs, passed a bill by vhich each
of its members were to receive additional
compensation from the tieasury of the tor
nlory. Tno 11th assembly also passed a
similar bill dutlng its closing days, in
darch last. The bills wero passed in the
ace ol a positive prohibitory law of con
,'rcs on tho subject. The bill passed bj
lie 10th legislature was approved by the
.jovtriior, and tho members drew their ex
.ni pay; the bill passed by the 11th legis
laturo was vetoed by tho jjovcrnor, aud it
.v as passed by a two thirds vote over his
eto. The auditor (territorial), howevei,
i cl'iiscd to issue warrants to the members
md ofllcers, and I believe, the members
uid ofllcers have not jet drawn tho extm
unount thus appropriated, and probablj
till not bo able to. I am strongly of the
ipinion that an Incrcaso of pay "per oiem
in members of tho legislature would ghe
us assurances of wiser laws and more
economy connected with legislative and
aovunxon to be u,LCTtD fkom ciiize.ns
OP THE TEIUUTOrtY.
Second. I would recommend on the
part of Congiess the pussage of n law al
lowing the territories tho pmilcgo ol
electing their own governors. Theciti
ins ot this territory arc generally intelli
jen t, wide-awake and aggrcsshe. From
unoug their number could be selected a
very competent and acceptable man, at
my time, to assume the duties of the ofllce
i.t executhe. A very strong prejudice ex
ists in this tetritory against so called
'caipet bag" officials, and a spirit of dis
trust and uncertainty exists in the minds
if nur citizens In the case of men untried
ind stranger officials comini: into their
midst from abroad. Many of thcin come
principally for tho purpose of enjojing
he honors and emoluments of the arm ol
tlllco for which they aio appointed, and
'ery naturally do not ftel the same Btcp
ooucern for the public welfaro they would
it they, were permanent residents and prop
erty holders In tho territory. A law of
this kind allowing the citizens of the t?r
ri.ory the privilege of electing lrom theii
twn numbers their exci-utivc, would be
hailed with proud satisfaction, and the
best interests of the public peace and pros
pcnt3 enhanced thereby.
AU1USSIOX INTO THE UNION.
Third. All tho tciritoiics ought to be
permitted to avail themselves of the privil
eges ami blessings of sisterhood with the
stales now in the grand Union. Under
the influence oi the great tide of men and
money now rushing into tho hitherto iso
I ited sections of the l'aciflc coast country
and the northern possessions, the time is
not far distant when all the sections (.1
country now controlled by Congress in a
territorial form f government wili be
loudly knocking at tho door of Congiess
lor equal privileges with the great states
of our American Nation. Congress'slioukl
not lose sight of the nccessUlcjiTpQthosc
sections ot our common countrynow so
lapidly filling up with both a class ot
peaottul and industrious and a reckless
and abandoned people.
Fourth. After consultation with lead
ing lawjeis, and with the judges them
selves, 1 would most heartily recommend
the p assay o of a law allow in;; for this ter
ritory an additional United States judge.
Wo have three United States Judges,
each presiding over n scp irate district
the extent of which Is very large. Tho in
crcaso of population and tho general un
settled state ol alfairs, bringsbounfftpod
deal of litigation and muchjincreaied
labor on the part of the iudges.'fcgGr
Hut the greatest reason fhy perhaps a
fourlh judge should be provided for is
from the fact that the three judges, sitting
as a supreme court, considci ing case, np.
pealed lrom somo one of the three Dis
trict courts, are each passing a second time
on a case appealed from the lower couit,
iccofding to the districts from which said
case may be appealed. If there shall be
four judges then nhen in session as a
Supreme court, tho judge from whose (lis
tiict an appealed case is being tried, can
reliie. I am informed that in one of the
territories a fourth judge has been provided
fur by act of Congress.
Our people would bo generally pleased
to be favored with a similar law if such a
THE GOVEIIMILXT'8 INDIAN 1'OLlCY.
Fifth. With reference to tho Indian
policy in the territories: The citizens in
this territory aro remarkably unanimous
In the opinion that the whole question of
their management should be transferrel
to the military department, My obscr.
vatlu8 in this territory convince me that
tho reservation, on which are placed the
warlike tribes, should bo under the full ron.
trol of the vnrilcpartmcut. Tho Indian
whose warlike spirit has l en thoroughly
broken, and who from personal choice
prefers to mingle in peace with the whites,
whether Individually, in tribes, on reser
vations, it tho very midst of settlements
and civilization, could, with wisdom, be
Vconlinueti ur.der tho contiol oi peace pur
Viing citizens. Tho Indian problem, in
this territory, in my opinion, cunnot be
brought to a sale and satisfactory solution
unti)vthc warlike spirit of the more savage
tribes' has been thoroughly broken. I
have been upon the-tian Carlos reservat'on
in times of the fullest peace with tho Indi
ans, and lnuo looked into the faces of the
chiefs, and through an interpreter have
comerscd with them and have not fuiled to
discover the reckless and unsalisfled spirit
chafing like the Hon In his cage under the
unnatural retsraint to which they were
compelled to jield. Their wild and un
tamed natures demand the fullest liberty
to loam unmolested through the valleys,
over the mountains and along the sticams
of theii birth places and early associations.
Uniair and unjust tieatment, and Ignor
ance of the Indian character, to some ex
tent, on the part of tho authorities plaicd
over him, mingled with an uncontrolable
desire for the litieity of a lifetime to rot.ni
unmolested, to hunt and clia-c undisturb
ed, is the motive that actuates them to
steal away from .heir narrow confines and
to commit murder aud theft in their effoits
to regain possession of their old and ac
Their warfare now with the whites is
moie of the character of the deleusive
than the offensive. Past contests with the
overpowering arm of civilization has
lauglit them that their only safety is a re
treat into the forests and lastnesses of uu
inhabited nioui.liiins. The requirements
of peace and the best interests of civiliza
tion impcralhely demand that the wild
men of the forest must first be conquered
and then controlled. They can be more
easily conquered and compelled lo go upon
nservatlous than they can be controlltd
and kept in peace theiealtcr. When upon
tuc reservations they should be justly dealt
with and compelled to respect the hand of
authoiity. Kindness and great firmness
should be constantly practised with the
more restless and untamed spii its. There
is much fraud and deception, without
doubt, practised upon the Indian by de
signing agents who care moie for profit
and power than they do for the peace and
prosperity of their country. Government
contractors in some cases seem to acquire
an unfortunate control of Indian agents,
and then the trouble is likely to begin.
One reason why I favor placing" tho ontrnl
of the warlike Indians in the hands of the
military is because of the common belief
diat as n rule the regular army officers
would be more just to all parties concern
ed. It is thought that be would not bo so
likely to disgrace his lifelong situation as
a regular army officer as a civilian who ex
pects to hold his official position onl for
a brief lime and who does not depend
solely upon his position for a livelihood.
Then again, tho presence of the power
which compelled tho Indian to succumb
on the plain of battle w ould become a con
btant lcmindcr to them of the consequence
of an outbreak. In this territory there has
not always cxislcl a spirit of harmony a d
atnencss of purpose between the military
and civil authorities with reference to the
contiol and management of the Indians.
I hereforo in my judgment the blanch of
die servico best calculated to conquer a
peace with tho Indians and to keep the
amethereatier should be placed in control
Sixth. On account of the greatly dis
lurhed condition of the pllbl c peaco along
i lie bolder of the United States and JMcxi
i'o, and the seriously appiehcnded dis
turbances of the present peaceful con
dition of allairs between the two govern
ments as a consequence thereof, and tho
utter inability of the local civil authorities
it all times to keep the peace and bring
injustice the large number of reckless and
abandoned men in the counties forming
a part of the border, I would very respeci
lully urge upon Congress tho wisdom of
ho tar remedying the law uowpiohibiting
the army front actively participating in
aggressive efforts to peep the peace and
protect the Ihes and propeny of the
country, so far as the same relates to this
territory. We hac withiu our borders a
small army of outlaws well armed and fully
able to cope with the ordinary civil
posses of-the several counties. I think the
governor ol tho territory has authority
by law to organize militia companies for
the purposo of overpowering threatened
combinations of men whose purpose is to
defy the ordinary civil authorities and go
upon raids of theft and common plunder.
There are no appropriations at the disposal
of the governor with which to meet the
expenses of such an emergency. Some
thing must be done either by the national
or territorial authorities to quell these con
siant raids upon the piopeity of peaceful
citizens, and the occasional taking the lite
of the innocent And, finally, permit me,
as only acting governor, to recommend
either to congress or j ourself, that the reg
ularly appointed governor of this territory
be required to return to his post of duty1,
or be asked to step aside and permit sonic
other gentleman to take his place and feel
at liberty to act without rcstiaint. In
making this last suggestion, I am prompt,
ed only by tho spirit ot reason and justice
and tho demands of the public. The
aboc recommendations and suggestions
arc offcied disinterestedly and in the sin
ctro regard for the public good.
Most respectfully, jour ob'd't serv't.
John J. GosrEit, Aeting Governor.
Mr. C. White, a capitalist from Chicago, l In
Mr.. (lEonttE S. Corcin has taken his depirture
for his eastern home
Senor M. M. Coi.fiia returned fiom tho
Canauae Sunday criilng
Mrssns. N. K Fairbanks, C. D. Arms anil Mr.
Wiley and wife lift for tho East last lunln?.
Dn. E. C. Dtfsst left for han Franciscojceierelaj
morning. It Is rumorul that theductor will re
turn a benedlit.
Mn. Ciiam.es Leach, foreman of Grand Central,
w lib his wife. leaM for San FiancIco thUn.jrn
liig. The) w 111 bo absent during the holiday a
Cam. W. II. ferA5iA?,s went out to Empire dis
trict, where he hi" a mine near tho Total Wreck,
on batnrday last. He Is cipeclcd back to day.
Mr. Kisnsntnv, manager of tho Western
Union In Tombstone, left town lat baturday,and
on Sucdaj was heard of at Doming. He Is ex
pected home to day.
Mrssns Geo A..B. Berry, Col. I. James, of the
Contention, and Mr. Hank Lowrj, formerly li re
man of the Sulphuret, lcao his morning for the
The following eastward bound pasengera pased
Colton yesterday: Mrs. F Wallace, Tombstone;
W Flnnlonc, Oakland; It Hajcs, San Francisco;
II I) Antrlne, Los Ange-lce; Mrs G II Whltucj,
Mr. N. K FAirouNks, of Chicago, , hen here
donated $100 tow aids the erection of tbe Episco
pal church In Tombstone, for whlh generous
gift tho members of that congregation aro duly
Juuhe ltiao, of Coutentlon. paid us a vl-lt
jestcrduj. He reports that work has commenced
on tho depot buildings, and that cars will be run
ning Into Contention In threo or Tour duje. 'Ihu
grade Is completed lo a poiut near old Fcrt al
lace, and work is being pushed stead'ly and sys
tematically Mn. IiiciiAim Mule has socrcd his connection
with the Nugget. Wo are sorry to hear It. Mr.
ltule's experience as a Journalist contributed the
most ltnl element tu thatjonrual's exlrteuce.and
his many friends had hoped to sco its columns
entirely under his control. As It Is, wo trust
that Tombstone will not loso thobent-flt of his
Till'. KUITEAU TIUAt,.
Washington, Deo. 13. Dr. E. C.
Spitgar, from New York, testified in
tho Guiteau case this morning: He
had made nervous and mental dis
eases a specialty; had testified as an
expert twenty-live times; examined
Guiteau in jail yesterpay; was satis
fied ho was insane; the main features
of tho prisoner's case were a tenden
cy for delusive opinions and morbid
projects, and stiong imbecility of
judgment. While 1 have no other
evidence than tho expression of his
face, I should have no doubt he is a
moral imbecile or moral monstrosity.
Scoville, in a hypothetical qaestion,
asked if tho witness thought tho
prisoner insano July 2d. Witness
answered that the prisoner was in
sane when ho examined him and
must have been more or less morbid,
mentally, throughout his life, and
was probably insane July 2d. Da
vidgo made some very pointed in
quiries as to tho standing and oppor
tunities for professional acquire
ments enjoyed by. the witness, to
which Scovilc objected. It having
been stated that tho witness was a
veterinary surgeon, Scovillo said ho
Mad no cause to be abhamed. Da
vidgo said, "Only that his treatment
must have been chiefly of horses,
and he must be a horse doctor."
Witness, red and excited My
treatment must have been confined
to asses; when ono with t o legs
asks stupid questions I endeavor to
treat him as he deserves. Laughter
Guiteau Iticnkiiig Oonn
Chicago, Dec. 12. A . lines
Washington special says: Guiteau's
health is breaking down. Tho ex
citement of the last few days has
completely unnerved him, and ho is
becoming daily more anxious ns to
tho verdict of the jury.
Sound on ilip Insanity Ihmup.
New Yokk, Doc. 12. A Wash
ington special says: Sixteen of the
experts summonod on either side of
the Guiteau trial have held a consul
tation, and all agreed that the assas
sin is sane and legally responsible
for the murder of Garfield. This
number includes practically tho
whole body of cxpetts now here at
tending the trial.
TlircatH against Guiteau.
Washington, Dee. 12. Warden
Ciocker has received a number of
anonymous letters advising him to
remove pnsoners from the en of the
jail in which Guiteau is confined, so
that if a dynamite explosion occurred,
no life but that of Guiteau would be
I'hc President 0erv. orKeil.
New York, Dee. 12. Tho Post's
Washington special says: It was
stated at the White House this morn
ing that tho report that the president
would spend tho holidays in New
YorU is in orrect. The president is
overcrowded with b siness, and will
gladly avail himselsoEuny temporary
absence of congressmen and office
seekers to bring up his arrears of
woik. There aio many subjects to
which he wishes especially to devote
his attention which he his not yet
been able to consider, owing to the
demands upon his time.
A senator says to-day that of the
remaining cabinet places, one at
least will bo made on the recom
mendation of General Grant, and
ho thought the selection would be
Beale or Chaffee.
IICIN Iv California Congressmen,
Washington, Dec. 11. Berry
has prepared bills for introduction at
the first opportunity, as follows:
To repeal all duties on sacks and
bagging used for sacking grain, wool
or cotton, and on all burlaps and
gnnny cloth. The bill is to talc ef
lect July 1st, and is to apply to all
such articles there in bonded ware
houses. To create a manufacturing
arsenal at Beuicia. To enable the
state of California to take lands for
school purposes in lieu of the six
teenth and thirty-sixth sections
found to bo mineral land. To grant
to California five per cent of the net
proceeds of a'l public lands within
her- boundaries. To appiopriate
$200,000 for the construction of a
light-houso and fog signal at or near
Congressman Paeheco will this
week reintroduce his bills for the
creation of Wilmington collection
district. For the appropriation of
475,OjO to erect government build
ings at Los Angeles. To establi-Ji
a fog signal ut San Luis Obispo. To
donate Camp Independence to tho
counties of Inyo and Mono for school
purposes. To confirm homestead
and preemption statements upon re
served lands within one mile of Camp
Gossip from tlie Capital.
New Yokk, Dec. 12. A Tribune's
Washington special says: Tho an
nouncement is authoritatively made
in regard to tho appointment of wo
men to office, that the president has
determined not to giv them such of
fices as postoffices, pension agencies,
etc. This will not, of course-, have
any bearing on positions in the de
partments. Frelinghuysen has been nominated
for secretary of state.
It is probable that Postmaster-General
James will retire in January,
because the bank of which he is
president does not wish him to delay
beyond that time. Fllley will likely
Tho Republican senators' caucus
accepted the report of the com
mittee for the revision of chairman
ships. The Senate confirmed Freling
huysen as secretary of state.
The president has accepted the
resignatian of tho assistant secretary
of state for the 31st inst.
Edmunds introduced in the Sen
ate a bill authorizing the payment
of the nccossary and reasonable ex
penses incurred on behalf of tho late
president, provided the aggregate
shall not exceed 8100,000.
Senator Joih-h on l'nbllo .VlTalr-..
Cheyenne, Wyo., Dee. 12. Sen
ator Jones, of Nevada, passed East
toi ay, en route to Washington, with
his family. The editor of the Leader,
in an interview, asked the senator if
he would accept, a cabinet appoint
ment. He replied that he woula
not, and stated that he advised Ar
thur not to make the mistake of Gar
field and take his cabinet from the
senate. He thought it wrong to ap
point senators, because of the obli
gation te retain them and tho uncer
tainty of a cabinet term. Tho sena
tor expressed the belief that tho
president would adhere to the true
republican idea, accepting the testi
mony of senators and representatives
respecting appointments to office, on
the theorv that they represent the
people wlio elected them and bear
testimony as to their wants. The
senator further expressed his opposi
tion to the views of Secretary Foi
ger, respecting the retirement of sil
ver from circulation.
Fornej "8 Funeral.
Philadelphia, Dec. 12. The fu
neral of John W. Forney took place
at 1 o'clock tliis afternoon. For sev
eral hours a line of men, women and
children, representing all classes of
society, entered the house and viewed
tho remains. Many prominent citi
zens were present, including Generals
Hancock, Sickles and Ruff, ex
Speakef Randall, Mayor I' ing and
other city officials, Geo. W. Childs,
A. K. McClure, and many other well
known journalists. All tho pall
bearers selected wero present. The
interment took place in West Laurel
Cemetery. At a meeting of news
paper publishers and editors held this
morning appropriate resolutions of
condolence were adopted.
PiTThBUitGH, Pa., Deo. 11. Graft,
Bennett & Co's rolling mill was
burned this morning. Loss, S300,
000; insurance, $150,000. Supposed
to be incendiary. A thousand men
aro thrown out of employment.
The remains of tho unfortunate
victims of yesterday's holocaust were
A Uniniinnt Italian.
San FiuNcihCo, Dec. 12. Last
night, at Visitacion valley, this coun
ty, Peier Pestarino called upon a
young girl to horn he was attached,
and her brother, Giatano Givetta,
who was strongly opposed to Pesta
rino's attentions, found them together
and attacked tho suitor with a knife;
the girl and liar mother interfered,
when Givetta assaulted them also,
severely injuring his sister, wound
ing his mother, probably fatally, and
inflicting a stab in Pestarino from
which he died this morning. The
murderer was anested. All are
Crimes aud Casualties,
San Francisco, Dec. 12. Mani
towoc, Wis, special: Williun, Joseph
and Johnny, sons of John Johnson of
this ciu, aged eight, ten and twelve,
broke through the ice yesterday
afternoon and all threo wero drown
ed. Search for the bodies proved
Astokia, III,, Dec. 12. Jacob,
Paul and Mary Mittnei, who were
walking along the track of the Chic
ago, Burlington & Quincy railroad,
on their way home Saturday night,
were run over by a train. Miss
Mittner was instantly killed, and
Mi . Paul had a leg cut off and was
otherwise so badly injured that he
Items front Omaha.
Omaha, Dec. 12. Henry Tedren,
aiied 17, who was arrested for the
murder of Lou Paxton, near St.
Paui, Nebraska, broke jail at St.
Paul on Thursday night and is now
Luke Kinney and Daniel Haley,
noted safe blowers, were taken into
Indiana to-day by Sheriff Cpsgrove
of Fort Wayne, to answer a charge
of buiglary at Sheldon.
L. T. Duffer, a druggist of Indi
anola, Neb., was killed by tho cars
last night at Colbcison, his body be
ing completely cut in two.
Dr. 'arer llatpn.
London. Dec, 12. At a pigeon
shooting match to-day between Dr.
Carver and Gordon 100 pigeons
each, 100 a side, Dr. Ctrver stand
ing 3-1 yards and Gordon 2-1 yards,
the latter using one hana--Gordon
killed 07 birds, Carver 01.
PouGHKEErsiK, Dec. 12. Seneca
V. Holloway, paying teller of tho
Poughkeepsie National bank, h s
been arrested for embezzlement of
fiom forty to fifty thousand dollars.
Sax Francisco, Dec. 12. Tho
marriage ceremoay of Charles N.
Shaw, a gentleman prominently
known in mining circles, and Miss
Evelin Towno, daughter of A. N.
Towne, will take place at the Palace
hotel Wednesday evening.
Tho Vienna Calamity.
Vienna, Dec. 11. The official list
gives the number of missing as 917.
To-day the work of removing the
debris will be resumed. It is feared
that hundreds more bodies will bo
found in the blocked up passages.
The captain of the fire brigade states
that all inside the theatre is a heap
of human bones and charred re
mains. Tho common grave for tho unre
cognized victims in the cemetery is
150 feet long and 1-1 feet wide.
Vienna, Dec. 12. An immense
concourse of people wero present at
the ceiemony at St. Stephen's cathe
dral where a solemn mass of requiem
was celebrated for the repose of the
souls of the victims of the fire. The
cathedral was entirely draped in
black, and a catafalque erected which
was surrounded with exotic plants
and candles. Tho clergy entered the
cathedral in procession, followed In
the crown prince, aruhJukc, tnem
bers of the imperial household, higl
court dignitaries, ministers, members
of the reichrath, representatives oi
the army, civil sctvic,"nui.;icipality,
etc. Bisliop Uzerer officiated. The
court opera choir assisted. licit
voices wero occaionally di owned by
the agonized sobs of tho mourners.
The largo square in front of the x;a
thedtal and tho adjoining streets
were filled by many thousands of
The upper house of the Reichstag
has voted fifty thousand florins in aid
of the sufferers. The concourse of
people attending the great funeral
of the victims at the cemetery to-day
was only moderate
A Fortunate Accident.
From tho Pbenlx Herald.
The caving of rock which took
place at the Vulture mine a few days
ago is a singular piece of good for
tune for the mine, as it has broken
down a vast quantity of milling ore.
This has filled one of tho drifts,
and the cars are loaded at tho point
of caving, and ru direct to the in
cline, and mill. Hundreds of thou
sands of tons of ore are thus made
available, without the use of a single
pound of blasting powder. The only
misfortune, in all the matter is the
loss of life in the case of the miner,
Mr. Webber, who, because of his
leaving the spot where work was as
signed to him, was caught and
crushed by an ore car propelled by
the air, and died on the following
uay lrom injuries received. A coro
ner's jury was summoned, and after
careful examination of witnesses,
they rendered a verdict of accidental
death, and entirely exonerated the
mining company. This is the more
important from the fact that no
officer or employee of the mine was
a member of the jury. The heavy
rains of last summer h d caused a
gradual settling in this part of the
mine, and this caving in had long
been expected. Hence workmen
had been removed from the danger
ous portions, and, but for the loss
of life, the affair is one of tho most
fortunate that could have occurred
for the economic extraction of ore.
I'atent Your Mines.
From the Phenlx Gazette.
Many prospectors do not realize
the necessity of procuring a patent
ot their claims, before knowing them
to be of great value, as a certain pre
ventive of any future litigation in re
gard to the matter. Thus many work
away till they find good pay dirt,
and when their claim is known to bo
of iny value, and the owners pro
ceed to patent it, claimants spring
up on every side and a long htiga
tion begins, which results in; if not
the loss ot tho property, so much
expense as to swallow up tho profits
for a long period. These false claim
ants, by the use of money or some
technicality of law, or in some in
stances pure cheek, can establish
such a hold as is very difficult to
shake oli, as many have found to
their sorrow. 1 he only way to pre
vent to a certainty, any such out
come is to havo the patent procured
at so early a stage of development
that no one will have any reason or
excuse for interference, then the
properties can be worked and the
the owners feel perfect security in
its possession, whatever happens.
Should it prove a bonanza, they have
a petfect title. On the other hand,
if it proves worthless the loss is
Tlie Jllnes of Han CScrnnrdtnn.
From the San Bernardino Times
Harrison's express arrived in from
Calico last evening bringing excellent
news from the camp. A tunnel on
the King mine struck the ledge at
100 feet from the mouth and now is
eight feet in on the ledge w Inch shows
go d paving ore all .through, assay
ing from .100 to $700 per ton. This
tunnel taps the ledge 101 feet be
neath the uiscoyery, and proves the
King mine to be a permanent vein.
Work is still being pushed vigor
ously ahead on the Burning Moscow.
Twelyo men are now working on the
shaft which is own 30 feet in good
ore ail the way. A largo quantity of
ore from this mine has been shipped
to San Francisco for reduction and
yielded excellent returns, and ore is
now accumulating on the dumps.
The Walthal is the new excite
ment in the camp, the ore boily
struck in the mine being of unusual
size and richness even for Calico.
There arc now seven locations on
this ledge, and it promises to be the
biggest thing in the county.
From the Final Drill.
The shaft is now down 400 feet.
At this point they drifted to the
north, aud have reached 00 feot,
where they srtuck tho ledge. This
ts quartz copper ore, and shows quite
a body, across the whole width of the
ledge. Tho drift is now in 11 feot
They have also, in tho ledge, streaks
of talo and iron and copper ore, mix
ed, copper being predominant. There
is moro water coming in from the
ledgo, but not enough to hinder the
work. Assays show that the copper,
carries silver. The exact percentage
of copper is not yet ascertained, but
to all appearances it is over 50 pel
Outrage bf a policeman: "Sam
Johnsing was up again yesterdae."
"What brings you here this time?"
asked the recorder. "De p'liceman,
sah; de same one what brung me
heali do last time." "1 mean what
did you do?" "I was jess passin' a
grocery store, when I struck my
head agin a ham what was hanging
by do doro. I tuck do ham down to
put it somewhares war it would be
safe from folks bustin' their brains
out agin it, when de fust I knowed a
p'liceman tried to get de ham away
from me, and becase I wouldn't let
de ham go he jus' brung me along
too." Galveston News.
k 1!.-i ii I a Tor lfnrk7,ij
u oriel, few,
geanee is deprecated by aiarge cass
of residents. The remedy will not
come, probably, till a better system
of laws is adopted, each county pro-' jt
vided with secure jails, and public
.-entiineiit favors the legal convic
tion of offenders. Albuquerque Re
view. The state of affairs existing in ojiir
neighboring territory of New Mex-
nrt a vnrv ai fti Arivnnn wo " t
boast entirely of a different state.
This summer the aspect for peace
and quiet looked rather blue in the
neighborhood of Flagstaff; shooting,
killing and robbing seemed to be the
order of the day. Our authorities,
however, buckled on the armor, and
tho way they went for tho outlaw
element was a caution. Arrests
were made, indictments found, and
trials had, and beneficial results were
affected. Wo have already two can
didates for a summer's pasear "to
that bright aud beautiful shore," in
our county jail, and the list may be
augmented. Wo are proud to say
to our eastern friends that life and
property is just as safe in northern
Arizona as anywhere else in the Un
ion. Our people aro border people,
'tis true, but they are law abiding
and take trouble and' pleasure in see
ing tho laws enforced against mur
dering, thieving criminals. Our sher
iffs aro selected for their hravery and
determination. Sheriff Walker has
met this element flushed with victory
in passing rough-shod over the au
thorities of New Mexico, and by his
fortitude and brave assistants (we.
mention Messrs. Whipple and Lewis
and others, at Flagstaff aud vicinity)
has conquered and dispersed these
Sklu Disienscs Cured
By Dr. Fraziei's Magic Ointment. It
cures as it" by magic, Pimples, Black
Heads oi Grubs, Ulotches and Eruptions
on the face, leaving tlie skin clear, healthy
and beautiful. Also cures Itch, Barber's
Itch, Salt .Rheum, Tetter, Ringworm,
Scald Head, Chapped Hands, Sure tipples,
Sore Lips old, ob-tinate Ulcer and
Skin Diskse. P. Drake, Esq, Cleve
land, O., suffered beyond all description
from a skin' disease which appeired on his
hands, head and face, and nearly deprived
him of his sight. The most careful aoc
toriug failed to help him, and after ail had
failed he ued Dr. Frazier's Magic Oint
ment and was cund by a feu applications.
Tlie first and only positive cure for skin
diseases ever discovered. Sent bj mall on
receipt of price, Fifty cents.
Henry & Co , Sole Propr's, Cleveland, O.
For Blind, Bleeding,
SAFFORD, HUDSON & CO
roniiivroxi: and titcsox.
DKAW DILLS OF EXCHANGE
rELEOKAPHICTltANbFEUb OF MONFV
On the Principal Points in ,
EUltOPE AND THE UNITED STATES.
Uecehe depuslts, purchase or make advances
Territorial and County bonds and warrants, a)
proved commercial paper, etc , etc , and transact
A (lENHItAL BANKING MTSINESS.
Deposits of Dulllon made with us or shipped
Anglo Cnlifornlim Hank, San Francisco, for oi
'account, can be checked against Immediately.
NEW YORK J. & W. bELiOMAN & C-
SAN KKANCISCO .AmiloCaliforman Banr
L0!j ANGELES First National Bank.
ST. LOUIS Bank or Commerce.
CHICAUO Merchants' hAVisos, 1.
BOSTON MASSACiiesLTTs Nation
1'HILADELPHIA....Ckvthai. National Baxi.
A tiflflu jTestat.
Tombstone. District, Arizona, ts now the lead
Ing Klhir-prodncliif mining camp of the Soutfa-ne-st.
Tho ore Is all free mllilns, and of high-grade-,
aud ultb the development that has been at
tained In the past two jcars Is now jleldlng a
bullion output of ovcr$ 00,000 per month, giving
handt-ouic returns In both dividends and enhanced
value of s'ock to fortunate holders. The attention
of ihe public Is called to the stock; of the "Mesa
Consolidated Mining Co ," In this district, as one
of the ufost and best Investments that can be
mad:, block Ith a par value of glO per share is
now offered In limited quantity, lor development
of tho mines, at Jl per share, guaranteed against
asfesemen. bend for circular and any other In
formation desired to T it. SOIUX.
becretiry vle-sa Consolidated Mining Co ,
Tombstone, Cochise County, Arizona.
(P-HtalllUlu'd iS5 )
bole Agent for the Only genuine
P T ENT STEEL PLATE CUSHION
Guaranteed for ten jears
llio viot Klrxmil Ki..li of llillliinl and
I'ool Tables on tlio Pacific Co.it.
ISUIInril, I'ool and Ilosntrllp Tables,
And Assignee for iho Patentee of the
NEW PATENT POOL ATTACHMENT.
945 Folsom St., N ar 6th.,
SAN FKANCIbCo, CAL.,
On accouut of removing to m new cnsrle-rt-, an
the savlngof rent the property being my on n
1 will non sell goods 20 per cent hss man
any oilier hoube on the Pacific C'oast-t?-
SKM FOlt CATALOG UK.
milE LEADIfl HOTEL OF bAN t RANCIbCO
X and the nvwt elegantly appointed hotel In the
world, over $3 500,000 having been expended by
.Mr. uaiduiu iu us construction -net lurmsuing.
Headauarters of tho Armvand Navr. SDeclal ac
commodations for fanilllcs and large parties.
i rices u same as omcr nrrl Class noieis.
From Sit lo S3 per Day.
Special contracts will be made for permanent
boarders The hotel's coaches and carriages in
wumuguT an uoais ana ranua) uepois.
tW Reims can be reserved before frrlval b
tclcg-aphlng the Baldwin.
E. J. BALDWIN,
, Snip Owner nnd Proprietor.