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Fourth Strtet, between Fremont and Allen
Tombstone, Cochise County .;Arizonft.
intuio in tm tort officeUs hcohs-cuss mattm.
The antics of the New Mexican
Legislature arc watched with interest,
and are not favorably contrasted with
those of the body now in session at
They still pay off old county war
rants in Apache county without re
tard to the funding act, which they
look upon as a dead issue because it
was not taken advantage of before
January 1st, 1891.
The proposition to move the peni
tentiary to Benson is a good one.
Yuma has the Colorado river and that
is sufficient. She must part with one
or the other, the prison or the river;
the latter is a fixture; the prison must
The expenses of the Consolidated
California and Virginia mine for the
month of December amounted to
$84,899.07, including $35,200 for re
duction of ores, $33,221.14 for salaries
and wages and $13,371.17 for mine
supplies. After paying these expenses
the company had a balance on hand
of about $90,000.
The buzzards known as "special
agents," who follow in the trail of the
Apache .renegades and drag their net
for the evidences of humanity which
they have left in their wake are now
in the neighborhood of Morse's can
yon, where poor Smith was murdered
by Indians a few days ago. Hunting
for the murderer? Oh, no. fMMPK
to find evidence that SmifMJftl'
fenced government land that haft not
been surveyed. Smith had been there
ten!years, had planted trees and'stootl
off Apaohes, fed the tited traveller and
prospector, only to be killed by gov
ernment bullets and havo his saviugs
devoured by government buzzards.
Hughes, of Pima, is strongly in
favor of county division ; at least he
was at a prior loginlative session?! Mr.
Hughes will got his fingers burned if
he tries to cut up any capers with Co
Those who imaginWthat there is no
danger of countyWifen had better
disabuse their niinfiwany such idea.
The men who have h6ld"ot the busi
ness end of the scheme are after
poils, and that class of men are al
ways to bo feared. They will stoop to
anything to carry their plans though
they wreck the treasury of both
counties. After the work is done
they will be the only ones benefitted,
and when too late the people will see
how they have been duped, swamped
and financially embarrassed.
A strong lobby has gone to Phenix
in the interest of county division.
Among the number are said to be M.
W. Stewart and Dan Ming, while Cap
tain Heyne and Captain Tevis are
both said to be favorable to the scheme.
The Prospector U also reliably in
formed that a well filled sack has gone
up from Wilcox and vicinity. That
the county will pome day be divided is
a certainty, but that the present is
not the time is just as certain. There
is no reason for it. and there aro many
reasons why it should not bo done.
There is but one way that it can be
done with justice to all concerned,
and thatis to tako off a blico of Pima
and givo it to Cochise. This slice
would contain Nogales, Crittenden,
Harshaw and the entire N. M. and A.
road to Nogales. Then by giving
Sierra Bonita a piece of Graham and
giving the balance of Graham to Pinal
no harm would bo done. To talk of
any other proposition would bo folly.
The Mount Morgan gold mine, Au-
tralia, paid dividends of $5,303,150
in 1889. This is the greatest gold
mine in the world. It was bought a
few years ago for $3,115 and is now
valued at $73,000,000 in fact $90,
000,000 have beon refused for the mine
and works. The maohincry and plan I
cost nearly $5,000,000. During the
year ending Novembei 30, 1889, 7 ,415
atons of raw ore returned 223,522
ounces of gold, equal to four ounces
six pennyweights four grains for the
NEWS BY WIRE.
Buenos Ayres Gold closed yester
day at 203 per cen premium.
New York. By a recent decision of
the Treasury Department all steam
ship companies bringing immigrants
to this port will hereafter have to taUo
care of and provide for those immi
grants in every way until they have
passed through the landing bureau.
This includes detained, sick, insane
and paupers. The steamship men
Chicago It is very doubtful if the
electrical test will be applied to Emma
Abbott's remains, a directed in her
will. Her brother-in-law said this
morning that in the very nature of
the case it would now be useless.
Nothing can be done in the matter of
cremating the body until the legal dis
position of the property is completed.
This will take several weeks, if not
months. The monument now being
erected at Gloucester, Mass., contains
a recess for an incinerary urn.
New York Wall street heard with
interest yesterday a report that the
National Lead Trust is to be reorgan
ized on- the plan of the sugar trust. It
is said that the plan contemplates a
reduction of the capital stock from
$83,000,000, its present capitalization,
Ontario The Southern Pacifio be
gan work this morning on the Chino
extension. The new road, independ
ent of the narrow gauge line, will be
completed to Chino immediately. It
is believed that it will soon be extend
ed to South Riverside, Riverside, Tern
iscal, Elsinore and San Diego, Ontario
being made the junction.
Chioaoo A military organization
to be known as the American Guards
has been granted a charter by the Sec-,
retary of State. Its purposejiia . to
counteract the influence of the Roman
Catholic'Church. No one will be al-
'lowed.to join unless an Ameiioan and
a rrotestaut. A Congregational min
ister and several citizens of Btanding
are the incorporators. The purpose is
to take an active part in municipal'
politics. At a big meeting last night
under the auspices of the organization
Mrs. Margaret Shephard and other
speakers declared that Mayor Cregier's
nomination had been dictated by
Phenix. The Council convened
as usual this morning with Zulick
presiding. Roll .call showed Frank
Hernden, Hughes and Vickers absent.
Several bills were reported engrossed
and printed, -f The commilte on Terri
torial olljces reported favorably on a
bill to furnish the Governor a messen
ger and tHejudiciarycommitteaclerk.
The committee on education reported
on the bill concerning the teachers
institute Brady gave notice of a bill
to amend tne penal code, also a bill
concerning tho change of venue in
dietric1 courts. Hernden gave notice
of a bill to reduce the price of revised
statutes. Zulick gave notice of a bill
to secure liens io merchants and
others, also a hill to extend the limits
of incoporatcd cities. The bill con
cerning arbor day culture was read
the second time.
Phenix, January 27, 8 p. m. Tho
Council met this morning pursuant to
adjournment, President Hughes in the
chair. Upon a call of the roll all the
members were present.
The chaplain offered prayer and the
minutes of the previous day were
read, corrected and approved.
Mr. Thurmond introduced a bill to
amend the Revised Statutes concern
ing the printing and sale of the lawt
of Arizona. Read first time.
Mr. Brady introduced a bill concern
ing the change of venue in cases in
tho District Courts. Also, a bill
ooncerning offenses against public
morals. Both bills were read the first
Mr. Herndon introduced a bill, by
general consent and without giving
notice, concerning the indigent sick,
which was read the lirBt time, rules
suspended, read the second timo and
referred to the committee of the
Council bill No. 20, introduced by
Mr. Hughes, providing for the rein
corporation of tho city of Tucson, was
read tho first time and referred to the
committee on corporations.
The commilleo on counties and
county boundaries, reported tho bill
back amendi-d anil that it do pass.
The committee on education report
ed favorably on tho bill concerning ar
bor culture. .
Air. Doran moved the reconsidera
tion of the motion to pass Council
bill No. 12 to the third Wading, which
prevailed, and 2 o'clock to-morrow
was fixed for its consideration.
President Hughes gave notice of a
bill concerning witness fees. Also,
one to create the county of Miles.
Council bill No. 12, on tho sanitary
stock law, was read the third time and
passed, 11 toO.
On motion of Mr. Herndon, the
Council went into committee of the
whole on Council bill No. 25, concern
ing the indigent sick.
House bill No. 7 to amend section
765 of the Penal Code was read a sec
ond time and referred to the judiciary
Council bill No. 10, concerning the
stock and sanitary law, was passed to
the third reading and suspended for
Mr. Doran gave notice by motion
for the reconsideration of Council bill
An amendment was reported by the
committee on Territorial affairs for
Council bill No. 3.
In the House Mr. Fisher, from the
committee on education, reported a
substitute for House bill No. 18 and
recommended its passage.
Several bills were reported, engros
sed and ordered printed.
Mr. Samaniego introduced a bill for
recording cattle brands. It was read
first time and referred to the commit
tee on live stock.
Mr. Lesuer introduced a bill to re
peal act No. 36 of the fifteenth Legis
lature, concerning trespass. Read
first time and referred to the commit-'
tee on live stock.
A substitute for House bill No. 18,
concerning school laws, was read and
adopted by the House.
Topeka, Kan. Pfeiffer has been
elected to the Senate over Ingalls by
San Francisco. L. B. Mizner, ex
minister to Guate'mala, has written a
letter to Mr. Blaine defending his
curse in the Barundia affair. He de
clares that his action was justified by
precedent and that the entire diplo
matic corps in Central America, ex
cepting the representative from Mex
ico, hae approved his course.
Denver The chamber of commerce
and board of trado at a special meet
ing to-night passed resolutions indors
ing Ex-Senator Tabor for the office of
chief of the bureau of- miners and
mining of the World's Fair. Similar
resolutions have passed the house of
the general assembly and city govern
ment. He is also indorsed by the
Chicago. A special dispatch from
Lcwiston, Idaho, says: News has been
brought in here by a ranchman named
San ford that Robert Ray Hamilton,
who was repoited to have been drown
ed in the Snake river while hunting
last June is still alive and enjoying
good health. This is from men who
worked on the Hamilton-Sargent
ranch. From their remarks he gained
that ther,e was a cloud on Hamilton's
life and he wanted it to appear that
he was dead. The corpso of a man
who very much resembled him was
secured and placed in the river, where
it was found and the information
given out that he was dead. Several
prominent people are in the secret.
Ho is still alive and livos in Alaska
under an assumed name.
W Liquor Habit
mauths wopu) maisSBUTONiame
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It emi be glTon In a cap of rotten or tea or la rtl
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CCauOC THCV ARC
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Ito all applicants, and to last season's I
i customers. iu oetter man ever.
very person using Gardrit,
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D.M. FERRY & CO.
I Largest Seedsmen in the world 1
'Bji A pamphlet of Information and ab-fl"
a"itrst of the laws, showing How toZV
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PXlOS'i-RTV 8 11.13.
Territorial Property Sales.
The Board of Supervisors will offer
for sale at their office in the court
house in the City of Tombstone, com
mencing on Wednesday, tho 10th day
of September, at 10 o'clock a. m. 1890,
the following described property ; said
property having been sold to the Ter
ritory, for the unpaid taxes of the year
1888. ' Sales will coutinue from time
to time as purchasers therefore may
By orJer of the Board.
B. S. COFFMAN,
Bel,rano, A., Tombstone, lots
17 and 18, block 26 $13 08
Cowan, T. B., Tombstone, lot 3
block 10 and improvements. . 13 08
Fort Wayne Mining Co., Tomb
stone Buena Vista mine, 20 acres,
Richmond mine, 20 acres,
McLellan mine, 20 acres, 25 48
Gophart, J., Tombstone, lot 22
block 38 12 83
Hampton, Q., Tombstone, lot
15 block 61 14 20
Hill, A., Tombstone, lot 1 block
24 and lot 4 block 49 19 00
Hatchlt. S., Tombstone, .lots
23 or 0 block 49 and 24 or 5
block 49 28 83
Both, Jno., Tombstone, imp.
on lot 7 block 26 13 97
Bosette, B., Tombstone, lot 23
block 50 15 35
Bitchardson, B., s of n e of
sec 13 1 18 r 28, 80 acres. ... 1,9 42
Walker, Chas., Dragoon mts.
ranch and improvements.... 45 98
Kl G SOLOMON LOOGE NO. E.F.&A.M.
MEETS THE THIRD SATUR
f day in each month at Masonic Hall.
yJ Alt Visiting Brothers in good standing
' tt are invited to attend. Special meet
ngs when the flag is hoisted on the Hall.
Chas. Smith, W. M.
A, L. Grow. Sec.
R. A. M.
STATED MEETINGS ON THE
third Wednesday of each month in Ma
sonic Hall. Notice of special meetings
by hoi'ting special flog. Sojourning Com
panion -ordially invited.
ADOLPH COHN, H. P.
F, L. Moore, Secretaay.
ARIZONA LOOGE NO. 4. K. OF P.
every Monday evening in Masonic Hall.
ijVisitm- Knights in good standing are
' cor1 Hv invited.
T. B. Friedman, C. O.
W, D. Monmonier. K. of R. and S.
WASHINGTON CAMP NO. I, P. 0. S. OF A.
H1GULAR MEETINGS OF
this Camp the first and third Fri
days of each month, in Masonic
Hall. Notice of special meetings by hoisting
he flag. G. E. Kohler, President.
WILLIAM HERRING. HOWARD P HERRING.
HERRING & HERRliG,
A TTORNEYS AND COUNSELORS AT
. Law, Toughnut street, i.nDstone, Am
HENRY G. HOWE,
fJNITED STATES DEPUTY MINERAL
J Surveyor. Tombstone, Anzona. Member
the American Institute of Mining Engineers.
Attention given to the care of mines for non-
esident owners and corporations, fhe best of
Hum miiI forlunrihftvtbcenmtdett
nuilt lir m, by Aunt rape Austin,
lexAR. and Jno. lion n. Toledo. Ohio.
pee cut. Otheri lire duiugt well. Why
Jin-it uu? Some earn over 500.00
Inontli. Youc.ntto ihewoik and It v.
iiit home, wherever you are. hven be
'frimiert aro easily earnlna; from f 5 to
vif'aany.Aiiairea. t mow you now
and t art 7"U. t an w ork f n onartf time
or all the lime. Hip mane) for w oik
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Uarlmiert are earuliif from $5tS to f 50 pertveek and vpwards,
fend more after a llltla esperlenct. We can fumJah you the em
pioymentand teach you lUtK. No apace to explain htra. Full
tofernitlUm Wide. THUJE fc CO., AW18T1, aUUE
feAKRVf & hT f mist
WANT Iron for Mining Purposes,
WANT Agricultural Implements,
WANT Anything in the Grocery Line
WANT Any Article of Clothing,
WANT Dry Goods,
tte Ha in
Allen St.,bet.3d &4th, Tombstone.
The Best Yalue
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President and Treas. Vice President. 2d. Vice Presides i
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