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title: 'Tombstone weekly epitaph. (Tombstone, Ariz.) 1882-1887, December 02, 1882, Image 1',
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TOMBSTONE WEEKLY EPITAPH.
VOL.-IY. NO. 19.
TOMBSTONE, COCHISE COUNTY, ARIZONA, DECEMBER 2, 1882.
FIVE DOLLARS A YEAR
WAS IT POISON
Sudden Death of Sirs. It. II. Camp,
bell An Investigation Called for.
Mrs. R. B. Campbell, the wife of the
restaurant roan of the same name, died
suddenly yesterday morning about 9
o'clock. At first It was reported about
town that she dropped dead fiom a stroke
of apoplexy while pursuing her usual aro
cation. This report was traced to a wai
ter in the restaurant, but it was found to
bo untrue, aud the reason for spreading a
false statement of the sad occurence Is not
yet apparent. It subsequenoly transpired
that the deceased woman was taken s!ck
Monday afternoon nbout 8 o'clock. She
was seized with violent spasms and cramps
in the stomach. Dr. Seawell was called,
and piescribcd for her soon after she was
taken. Not finding relief from the medi.
cine taken, Dr. Qibcrson was summoned
yesterday morning. lie found tho patient
suffering from the aymptoas above related,
and administered a hypodermic injection
of morphine, and a few minutes thereafter
the unfortunate woman expired. After
death tho body soon became swollen and
discolercd in a fearful manner, and pre
sented all the appearance of death having
been the result of virulent poison. The
coroner, we are Informed, made an unoffi
cial examination of the remains, and de
cided there was no necessity for an inquest
inasmuch as death bad evidently en.
sued trom natural causes. While
it is probable the conjecture of the coroner
may be correct, yet owing to the fact that
a strong suspicion is prevalent In certain
nitnrtitra flint ntlinr than nntural ranqpa on
rfltP,l to nnxhice death, the EriTArn
deems it but justice to public opinion
that a searching examination into the mat
ter be inaugurated. It is not ncccsiary at
this juncturo to make public any of the
reasons, other than the symptoms abovo
enumerated, why an investigation should
be had; but enough facts nro already in
possession of t'le Epitaph to justify tho
holdjngof un inquest, and we trust the
coroner will take the same view of the
Another Arizona Duel.
A couple of sports known as "Bud"
Marsh and "Cuccscy Charley" became in
volved in an altercation at the Alhambra
Monday night. At one time a "gun play"
seemed imminent, but was fortunately
averted by the timely interference oi Offi
cer Solan and friends of the belligerent
sports. Before they were separated, how.
ever, an appointment was made to meet
yesterday mornlnand settle the difficulty.
The appointment was kept by both parties,
and it was finally agreed that nothing but
b-lud would seethe the lacerated honah of
the festive gams. The preliminaries for
active hostilities were soon arranged, and
with truly commendable consideration it
was decided that the field of curnage
should be located outside the city limits.
A proposition was made to "cross the line,"
but it was rejected on the ground that they
really meant to fight. Aftcrarming them
selves with 45's, the piinclpals, accom
panied by their friends, proceeded
leisurely to a secluded spot on
the mesa just outside or town,
where stray bullets, which were soon ex
pected to fly thick and fast, would not be
likely to cut short the career of disinter
ested citizens. At this interesting stage of
proceedings oae of the principals re
marked that it was a ''devilish cold morn
ing." The other coincided in the remark,
and added that a good stiff cocktail
"wouldn't be bad to take about this time."
The suggestion met tho unanimous ap
proval of the party, and some ono ven.
tured the remark that before tiie flow ot
go-ah commenced, wouldn't it be "a good
plan to return anil take a parting driukt1'
This proposition was cheerfully seconded,
and the whole party wended their way
back to town and commenced "bowling
up." After several rounds of drinks had
been placed wheie they would do tho most
good, it was discovered that it was too
late to fight a duel, as, according to the
best authorities on the Ailzona code, af
fairs of this kind should always come off
"In the cool of the morning." Accordingly
it was indefinitely postponed.
Trouble at Total AVrecK.
The EriTArn yesterday morning con
tained a brief telegraphic announccmem
of the attempted assassination of E. B.
Salsig at Total Wreck, last Friday after,
noon. Since then we have lcacncd tho fol
lowing additional particulvs: The would
be assassin is aman named John Drum,
mond, who is known to many lesidents of
Tombstone. The trouble Is supposed to
have grown out of Drumaiond's Inter
ference with the sale of an important mine
in the Empire district and the views Mr.
8alsig expressed about the matter. Drum-
mond visited the store of Salsig fc Slfford,
called Salsig out on the street and inter
rogated him in lclation to the matter, ap
plying to him epithets which most
man resist. Salsig hit Drum
mond, when the latter drew a
revolver and shot the former three times.
The first shot went through Salslg's arm,
near the elbow, fortunately not touching
the bone, only making a flesh wound.
The second shot ttruck his side pocket
and went through a pocket book and bun
dle of letters, the ball dropping in the
pocket; but for this it might have pro
duced a tatal wound. The third shot cut
his coat just above the hip. Drummond
was arrested and bound over to appear be
fore the grand jury, in the paltry sum of
$1,500. It woald be well if such charac
ters as this Drummond could be summari.
ly dealt with. ,
The territorial press are advocating the
establishment of a lunatic asylum at Phc
nlx, and, considering the enormous ex
pense ow Incurred Inlendiag insane per.
mbs to California, jt would be a wise move
for the next legislature to make some pro
vision for the;establliamcnt of such an
elal Announcement of the l'olitl-
Coinplcxlon of.the Two Houses).
patch from Prescolt, dated the 27th
which is presumab'y official, says
that the next territorial legislature will be
composed as follows:
Yavapal-Ed. Wells and Dr. P. K. Alus
worth. (H); Murat Masterson and Monis
Ajtoche Lacy (It).
MoRave and Yuma Wclton (R).
Maricopa and Gila A. D. Lemmon
Pima and Plnal-J. W. Davis (R).
Pima J. F. Knapp (R); F.:G. Hughes
Cochise jointly with Graham P. J. Jo.
Cochlsc-E. II. "Wiley (K).
nOUSE OF ItEl'RESENTATIVKS.
Yavapai 0. A. Randall, E. L. Gobin
and John Ellis (R); W. A. Rowe, R. Con
nell, A. Allen and N. McCullum (D).
Mohave Lascelle (R;.
Markopa-S. F.Webb and J. P. Hol
Yuma J. W. Dorringron (R).
Pima Move Wicks (D);R. C.Brown,
J. II. Fawcett, D. Snyder and E. B. Gifford
Gila W. Graves (D).
Pinal J. W. Anderson (D).
Cochise D. K.Wardwell and J. F.Dun.
can (D) j W. II. Savage (R). I
The council will stand 7 republicans and
5 democrats and the house R democrats
ThelDrlll of the Brttem Brigade.
The entertainment given last evening, at
Schieffelin hall was more of a success
than its most ardent workers anticipated.
Fiom the commencement of festivities till
the closing.'the performance was but an
uninterrupted flow of enjoyment. The
principal attraction of the evening was,
of coune, the drill of the broom brigade.
Twelve young ladles, the pick of Tomb
stone's beauteous maids, captained by
Mrs. Ben Cook, performed their part of
the evening's entertainment to perfection.
Every movement, some of which were the
most difficult in the manual of arms, was
gone through with a quickness and pre
cision remarkable, when it is considered
what poor facilities have been at hand for
practice. Noticeable among the many
difficult movements, and which was tes
tified to by rounds of applause, were the
mtremento to the "rear, guide right, and
the about (ace while on the march. Mrs.
Ben Cook, the charming captain, gave lier
oulcrs in a clear tone of voice, and by her
actions sliowcd that she was sA versed in
the military drill. At the jlusion of
the drill, about a dozen yoiJKI-n, headed
by Ed Suman and Frank Walcott, dressed
in various fantastic costumes, gave a bur
lesque oi the drill which was heartily en
joyed. The other parts of the entertain
ment were exceedingly well rendered, and
we doubt If a better pleased audience ever
left Schieffelin hall than that which at
tended there last evening.
Lost Woman Found.
The Tucson papers have for the past
several days contained numerous refer
ences to a missing Mexican woman, who
was supposed to have wandered from her
home In the classic precincts of the Bartio
Libre duiing a fit of temporary aberration
of the mind. From a resident of Contcn
tion who was in town yesterday the En
TArii learns that the womau was found on
Saturday evening last about four miles
from that place. She was wandering
aimlessly around near the San Pedro,- and
although apparently In possession of her
reason, was sadly emaciated and nearly
overcome with exhaustion. She had no
idea of where she was or how she came
there, and had evidently been unconscious
during the greater part of her wanderings.
She disappeared from Tucson on the 22d
instant, and as she was discovered on the
25th, she must have been three days and
nights exposed to the vicissitudes of the
weather and without food and shelter. The
woman's name is Carmen Losa, and on
being taken to Contention it was found
that she had friends at that place, who
teok hei In and provided for her wants
until her relatives in Tucson could be
A Sllncr Seriously Injured.
At about 10 o'clock yesterday, Julius
Rego, a miner in the employ of the Tomb
stone Mill & Mining Co.,raet with a serious
if not fatal accident. lie was working on
contract work, aud had entered a stope just
after a blast was fired, not heaiing the cry
of warninj given by his fellow workmen.
Immediately after entering, the blast went
off, Rigo receiving the full effcts of the
tons of roek dislodged, which, in falling
crushed him to the earth, bieaking his left
arm and seriously bruising other poitlons
of his body. The unfortunate victim was
soon removed;;to his lodgings where he
now lies in a very precarious condition.
Thomas Gunn, the Russellvilie horse
thief, an account of whoso arrest was
first given in the EriTArn, was arraigned
before Judge Wallace yesterday, 'lhe evl
dence being overwhelmingly against the
prisoner, he was remanded back to jail,
there to await the action of the grand jury,
now In session.
It. C. Brown, of the Tucson Citizen, and
assemblyman . elect from Pima county,
came up on a business trip yes'erday. He
is a "rustler" from the ground up, and by
his energy and business tact he has built
up ono of the most flourishing journalistic
propositions in the southwest.
Officer Kenney contradicts the leport that
he latends to resign from the police force at
the next mteting of the council. Officer
Kenney has proved himself to be the right
man in the light place, and his many
friends will be glad to know that he will
still remain on the force.
Judge Bouthard, of Tombstone, is now
Tucson Lodge, F. and A. M., ha a
membership of 100.
C. P. 3jlc.es, of Calabasas lame, has
been visiting Tucson for the past few days.
Tho board of trade, recently organized
in Tucson, will hold its first meeting in a
Six car-loads of emigrants, bound for
Washington territory, passed through Tuc
The members of the 'lucson dramatic
association are said to display dramatic
talent of a high order of merit.
Great sport is anticipated at Levin's
park, December 3, when several Spanish
bull fights will be had in truo Castilian
The Citizens, calU upon the council to
abate the noisome smells sent out by
the old cemetery or have it removed en
The remains of Miss Annie , Leach,
daughter of Dr. W. II. Leach, who died
last Sunday, were taken to California
Monday for interment.
Complaint is made that the streets of
Tucson are almost impassable from the
garbage aad cesspools which are said to
abound. The came can be said of some of
The election of-offlcers of Tucson Lodge
Nc. 4, F. and A. M., for the ensuing year,
took place at the Masonic hall Monday
evening, wi h the following result: George
J. Roskruge was elected W. M.; Abraham
Marx, S. W.; Michael J. Sullivan, J. W.;
Joseph Goldtrce, treasurer; George C.
Last week a party of four Mexicans tried
to eyade the custom-house officers at Cala
basas during a heavy rain-storm. On
being discovered they rode off at a rapid
pace, leaving the officers, who weie not
mounted, far in the tear. A posse of four
was soon organized, and after a chase of
five miles the Mexicans were oveihauled
and taken prisoners. Sunday they were
taken to Tucson and charged with resist,
ing an officer and smuggling.Ahey will
be examined by United States Commis
sioner Gregg, Friday.
NEW MEXICO ITEMS.
Las Cruces wants a bank.
Albuquerque wants electric light.
The vote of Valencia" county still puzzles
the average New Mexico politician.
The branch po3toffice.iu the old town of
Albuquerque has been discontinued.
Jnha Kelly, a California fiddler, is doing
the principal towns of the Territory.
Kingston is not furnishing many sen
sational items in the way of killings. This
is a lack of enterprise for a new mining
The Animas mining district, fifteen
miles northeast of Kingston, is"ieporting
some very good strikes andaiush into
that country is expected before very long.
Kingston is happy. Another strike was
made in the Bullion last week, and an
offer of $100,000 by California parties
was refused by the owners of the mine.
F. M. Bisby, late superintendent of con
struction aud tracklaying on the Mexican
Central, has resigned his position and will
soon leave tor Mexico City to take a sim
ilar position on tht Mexican National.
A horse thief by the name of Consindine
stole two horses from Deming last week,
and was pursued to the neighborhood of
Engle, where he was ovei taken and placed
on a train to be taken back to Deming.
When near Rincon he jumped free, the
moving train and was pursued by the
officer, Deputy Sheriff Cilpln, who fired
two shots at htm, both of which took effect
in the thief's body. He arrived in a dying
condition at Deming.
A meeting of the general passenger and
ticket agents of the Pacific roads was held
in Chicago on Monday (of which we have
no information) for the purpose of agree
ing upon uniform passenger rates to points
in California. There has been some mis
understanding regarding California rates
lately on account of the reduction of rates
by the AtcUison, Topeka and Saata Fe
between Kansas City and Deming, which
to ticket business via the
A Mlner'M Wonderful Nerve.
Julius Rigo, the miner so seriously in
jured by a blast in the Toughnut mine last
Tuesday, is a man possessed of extraor
dinaiy nerve. When the discharge took
place, he was thrown over thirty feet, and
notwithstaading the fearful torture he
was undergoing he ictained his 6enses and
determined to escape from the winze not
knowing but what another death dealing
blast would quickly follow. Although his
left arm was broken and hung limp and
motionless, by his side, his body covered
with bruises and bleeding from a dozen
dlffeient wounds, Rigo succeeded in leach
ing his fellow-workmen after traveling a
distance of 128 feet. His nerve did not
forsake him even at that moment, and
after his friends had conveyed him home
and summoned a physician. "In order to
save his life amputation of the injured
arm was considered necessary, tho opera
tion being borne with heroic firmness. At
present the patient is resting easy and will,
unless a relapse occurs, be able to be
around in a few weeks.
The bullion shipped from Contention
lor the week ending November 26,
amounted to twenty bars, divided among
the various mills, as follows: Head Cen
ter mill, two bars; Boston mill, one bar;
Contention mill, twelve bars; Grand Cen
tral mil), five bars.
A rich strike is reported in the Fairvlew
mine, Winchester district, and in conse
quence mining properties in that district
we looking up.
A. II. Stebbins is not a candidate for
councilman, lie havingdecliued the honor.
Our fellow townsm in, II. A. Fickas, has
received a patent for the Cocopah mine in
Patents have been issued to the Cincin
nati, Sultana, Herald and Blue Monday
lodes in this distiict.
A patent ha been granted to the First
Northern Extention of the Mountain Maid
mine, Tombstone district.
Ask Joyce what he thinks of Sulphur
Spring valley. He will tell you it is all
dust and no water. Ask him.
The Grand Cential saloon was yesterday
closed at the instance of L. M. Jacobs
assignee of P. W. Smith & Co.
It is said that two vacaucie now exist
in the common council, Councilman
Thomas having removed to California.
M. E. Joyce returned yesterday from a
pasear among the festive cowboys. His
catne aie all branded and safely rounded
The p mndnuster has taken up a num.
bcr of burros on the streets, and unlets re
deemed by to-morrow will be sold at auc
tion in front of the city cleik'a office.
Services will be held at all the churches
in this city to-day, and the, ungodly as
well as the godly are invited to attend and
testify their thankfnlncss for past favors
and those In the prospective.
John P. Loomis, the sou of Mis. R. B.
Campbell, who died yesterday, was m
foimcd by telegiaph of the sad affair, and
is expected to arrive Friday when the fun
eral will be held.
It is hinted that in the event of Officer
Kenney tendering his lesiguation, Jimmy
Woods will be appointed to fill the vncaney.
Thecouncil might go a long way farther
and fare a great deal worse.
It is stited that Officer James Kenney
will teuder his resignation to the city
council to-night. He has made a faithful
and efficient officer, and the people signi
fied their confidence in him in a most em
phatic manner at the recent election.
Mist Lily Ham, n bright and pretty lit
tle girl eight years of age, was awarded
the autograph quilt at the Methodist festi
val at Schieffelin hall last evening. She
received over 'J00 votes, leading her princi
pal competitor by over 200 votes.
Mr. Wormser, of Phcnix, lost, at the
time of the escape of Miller and the Mexi
can from jail.a valuable horsc,worth about
$2M,abd'riglHly.conjectured the horse had
been ridden away by ous-ef these men. He
therefore sent two of his men, MeXiCiHS,
to search for" the horse, and a dav or two
ago they returned with the animal, having
iouno mm in sonora. juorairijoo
Sonora for your lost animals.
in a lew u ys tne liiril Cage wlinose
one of its best performers, James Holly, he
having accepted a very flattering offer
from El Paso. During the time he has
been here he has appeared in a wide range
of characters and has been successful in
all. As the stage manager of that popular
resort he has introduced many new fea.
tures, and by his genial ways and prompt
courtesy maile hosts of friends, who will
regret his departure.
A new district called the Copper Mining
District, has been organized in Maricopa
county. It embraces the mountains south
The Silver King h s declared its usual
monthly dividend of twenty-five cents a
share, aggregating $25,000, total amount of
dividends to date $1,100,000.
The stamp mill owned jointly by the
Sierra Plata and Sierra Grande companies
in Lake Valley, N. M., has been in opera
tion for nearly two months, and it is said
to be turning"out $300,000 worth of bullion
The Santa FeTrail says: "Theie is no bet
ter opening in New Mexico for a safe and
permanent mining investment than in tho
gold veins about Hillsboro. With all
deference to the splendid show now made
in L ike Valley, these strong sulphurct gold
bearing veins will be standard producing
mines when Lake Valley will be a story
of the past. The Percha liver heads in
the Black Range, about fifteen miles west
of Ilillsboro, with seveial branches, and
rcmarkibly rich discoveries of mineral
have been found there. It is now the pros
pector's El Dorado, and attracting more
attention than any other locality in New
1 he Las Vegas Gazette says: On Satur
day nflcrnoon a great discovery was made
In the Organs, which looks as though it
will exceed in richness Lake Valley. The
lucky stiike was made in the Copper
Duke mine, about 30 miles from L'is Cru
ccs, aud consuls of pure gold in lumps
mixed throughout the ore. The ore, be
sides the gold, runs heavy in copper (and
silver. They report the vein all alike, and
the specimens brought to town are full of
pure gold, and will undoubtedly run from
$25,000 per ton. I saw alump about as large
at my fist. It was a curiosity to look at it.
They report six or seven bundled people
on the ground already, and the excitement
runs high here over the discovery.
In conformity with the demand of the
EriTAru, Coroner Matthews yesterday
impineled a jury to hold an inquctt over
the remains of Mrs. R. B. Campbell, who
died so suddenly Tuesday morning. The
following gentlemen were sworn as a jury
of inquest: Robert Gray, A. S. Grow, G.
W. Finuejr, William Diehl, J. VT. Cam
eron, U. S. Knight, R. J. Pryke, John
Webb, A. Freeman, Pat Holland and J.
R. Adams. No testimony was taken other
than to identify the remains, but a post
mortem examination was made under the
supervision of Dr. Matthews. Witnesses
will be examined to-day when the full
facts In the case will be elicited and the
cause of the death of the unfortunate
woman be 'no longer enshrouded in
A Scandal In lllch Lire.
St. Louis, Nov. 29. Last night
Frank T. Ingalls, n highly connected
young man, left a houte of assigna
tion with a woman closely veiled,
when Rush Tovis and a companion,
who had been lying in wait, fired at
Ingalls, but only slightly wounded
him. Tevis escaped. It is supposed
the woman was Tevis' wife. Muoh
scandal has been caused. Mrs. Tevis
is a neice of General Sherman's. Her
father is a colonel in the army. Mr.
and Mrs. Tevis have separated to-day,
he taking the only child. Divorce
proceedings have been begun.
The Post-Dispatch says: Mrs,. To
vis is a lady well known in St. Louis
society. She is a niece of General
Sherman, commander-in-chief of the
army, and also neieo to the late
Judge Samuel LeReber. Her father,
Colonel Reese, is in the regular army
and at present in St Louis. The lady
is quite young, with an exceedingly
attractive and intelligent face, of the
order best described as a red blonde,
and her figure is instincnt with grace.
She does not look more than twenty,
but is about twenty-seven, and, Has
been Ibe charming center of the very
brightest St. Louis sSciety for several
years. About four years ago she was
married to Mr. Tevis, who was lately
a merchant in this city! Every one
who knew them supposed their home
was very happy, but for some time
there has been a coldness between
them, growing out of anonymous let
ters received by her husband. This
was explained, however, but that
Mr. Tevis seemed satisfied that
deception was used there can be no
doubt, for only a few days after, the
event described above took place.
After the shot, Tevis was taken away
by his detective friend, and the lady
supported Ingalls, until they stopped
a passing carriage and were driven
to Ingall's apartments. From thero
Mrs. Tevis went to her father, not
daring to go to her home. Her reci
tal of the affair is said to have been
painful in the extreme.
Chicago, Nor. 29'. General Rose
crans arrived yesterday and left last
night for Washington. He was ju
bilant over the way California acted
at the last election, and said that the
country had entered upon a career
of honest government. The result
ZP& Jthe, victory of the intellectual
mOT otfftr "Qtruot tools, who have,
. . fc , ...
by the patronage of theaatmfr.JUad
tion, mterferred with Factho slope
olitics whenever the opportunity
offered. Offices were filled by those
who could wield the most political
influence a id command the most
votes. Arthur and Page got a re
buke that will occupy their minds
for some time. Said the reporter:
"Wht is this congress going to do
"We will do something good lor
the country, you can rely upon that."
"Are you going to abolish the in
ternal revenue system?"
"Not altogether, but we will strike
off the taxes on a great many arti
cles, and by so doing relieve the
"Will you touch the tariff laws?"
"We mean to do it if the republi
cans w'ril let us, but there is no
knowing how we will agree on these
Was It Uunymas Oysters Y
Sax Francisco, Nov. 28. It was
reported at the coroner's office late
this afternoon that a family named
Sullivan, residing in a small house on
Castro street, between Eighteenth
and Nineteenth, had been poisoned.
Two of five children, aged one and
six years, died and the mother and
three remaining children are danger
ously sick. Three physicians hurried
to the house, and there discovered the
rooms filled with a crowd of neigh
bors, who were doing all possible for
Mrs. Sullivan and the three surviving
childrcn.who were writhing in agony.
In an adjoining room were two chil
dren just dead. Prompt application of
remedies effected good results, and
in a short time all but one ohild
showed signs of recovory. The ex
ception, however, is not expected to
recover. It was learned that the
family had partaken of fish last Fri
day, f.nd on tho succeeding day all
were attacked with vomiting. Mat
ter taken from their stomachs was
free from all poisonous substances,
and it was believed from tho fearful
spasms and convulsions that the sur
vivors had taken poison into their
The San Francisco Poisoning.
San Francisco, Nov. 29. The
condition of Mrs. Sullivan and bar
two children, who were poisoned, but
did not die, is quite low at a late hour
to-night. It is thought they will re
cover. The poisoning was caused
by eating a quantity of herring
which Mrs. Sullivan purchased from
a fish peddler on Friday. A portion
of the fish was eaten for supper. Soon
after the mother and children com
plained of feeling sick and continued
to grow worse until yesterday, when
the children died. The case will be
thoroughly investigated by tho coro
Kepubllcau Retrenchment .
Washington, Not. 29. It will
be the policy of some republican
members of the appropriation com
mittee to cut down every estimate to
the lowest point and give the demo
crats enough retrenchment. There
will be strenuous opposition to tha
four million appropriation for the
completion of monitors. In fact they
propose to reduce appropriations So
low that it will be impossible for the
democrats to retrench as tiuy did
four years ago without crippling the
The Government Outraged
London, Nov. 29. Intelligence
has been raceived of two American
citizens who were murdered on the
west coast of Madagascar at a post
which the native government is pre
vented by a Freuch embargo from
sending to garrison. A correspon
dent of the World says: The event
will probably urge the American
government into more positive action,
and they arc disposed to lay some
share of the responsibility on the
The JHutual Union.
Albany, Nov. 29. In the matter
of the application of Wm. H. Cam
eron and Jay Gould, directors, and
claiming to be stockholders of the
Mutual Union telegraph company, to
the attorney general in regard to the
continuation ot the action or actions
to vacate the charter of the Mutual
Union company, the attorney gener
al decided to grant the application
and telegraphed simultaneously .to
counsel for applicants and for tele
graph company that he had so deci
ded. The Liquor O,netlon.
MoNTrELiER, Nor. 29. A bill
making the inforcement of the liquor
law more stringent was killed in the
senate and legislature.
Omaua, Nov. 29. The high li
cense on the liquor law works well,
The number of saloons hare been re
duced in the city from 120 to 93.
Dealers themselves are practically a
constabulary to expose non-licensed
renders. In the stato saloons are re
duced two-thirds in number.
Chicago, Nov. 29. The follow
ing breezy note was received at the
tho Associated Press office in an
swer to a query addressed to Rock
"If Mr. Merrill's threat to run fast trains
to St. Paul is cart led out, the Rock Island
will make up to the passepger in fare the
loss'.he sustains in time. Time is money
and money in this case will be made to
repressnt time. E. St. John,
General Passenger and Ticket Agent."
Albuquerque, N. M., Nor. 29.
Acting Governor Rich has canrassed
the vote of the territory for dele
gates. The total vote is 28,440, au
increase of 10,000 over vote of two
years ago. Luna, republican,
receired a majority of 16,
latter has retained four of the most
prominent lawyers to contest Luna's
The Kailroad War.
Chicago, Nor. 29. Merrill, of the
St. Paul road, says he intends now to
carry the railroad war "into Africa,"
that the other side shall hare all they
want. He says the demands of the
Rock Island road were unreasonable.
The earnings of his road, running a
week, which include the first days of
the war, only fell off one thousand
Violating the liBvr.
Chicago. Nov. 29. Tho law pro
hibiting the sale of lottery tickets has
become a dead letter here, as the
business is being openly conducted
and freely adrertised by circulars
and signs. Some of them frankly
confess tnat tliey pay large Sums lor
New York, Not. 29. Frederick
Wagner, a merchant of this city, has
been missing since August 31. He
left for California then on a business
trip. After leaving Kansas City all
trace was lost of him. It is supposed
he became suddenly deranged and
at the presant time is in some insti-
Unri-lage in High Life.
New York, Nov. 29. Miss Mar
Ciittenden, neice of Mr. Mark Hop
kincs, was married to Timothy Hop
kins, an adopted son of tho lato Mark
Hopkins, of San Francisco, at the St.
Thomas church last night, by Rev.
W. D. Piatt, D. D., formerly of
Grace church, San Francisco, now of
St. Peter's church, Rochester.
Eminent Mason Dead.
Chicago, Nov. 29. Dr. John D.
M. Carr, a well-known physician, and
one of the most advanced Masons in
the United States, died here to-day.
He was to delirer the oration aVthe
next triennial conclave of Knight
Templars in San Francisco.
Omaha, Nov. 29. Tho counsel for
Rev. Harvey, who was convicted
here of using the United States mails
for defrauding, will raise the ques
tion of the constitutionality of the
law, and take the case to the supreme
conrt of the United States.
Port Jarvis,N. Y., Nov. 29. An
express train on the Erie railroad,
two hours late, ran info the rear of a
freight train near Greensward to-day.
The conductor of the freight train
was killed and tho engineer and
fireman of the passenger train were
The Boss Mhoulder-IIttter.
New York, Nor. 28. Sulliran,
the pugilist, unexpectedly appeared
at Tom Allen's benefit and made
speech amid loud applause, saying
he would always be ready to give
one-third the gate money to tho man
who stood np agaiast him for four
rounds. He goes to Chicago to fight
An Extraordinary Offer.
There are a number of persons out of employ
ment In every county.yet energetic men willing
to work do cot need to be. Those willing to
work adn make from $100 to $000 a month clear,
working for uj tn a pleasant and permanent
business. The amount our agents mate varies
some making as high as $500 a month while oth
ers as lo'v aB $100, all depending on the energy of
the agent. We hare an article o( great merit. It
should be sold to every muse owner, and pari
sold to every h vuse owner, and pars
over 100 percent profit. Each sale is fromS3.50
to $10. One agent In Pennsylvania sold 32 In
two days, and cleared $64. An agent in New
lorKmnae 45lnoneday. Any man with encr-
y enough to work a full day, and will do tall
uring the year, can make from $2,000 to $6,000 a
year. We only want one man In each county,
and to him v, e will give the exclusive sale aa kng
as he continues to v. ork faithfully for tw. There
it no competition, and nothinglike our Inven tloa
made. Parties having from $300 to $1,000 to in
vest can obtain a general agency for ten counties
or ablate. Any one can make an lnvcstoun ot
from $23 to $1,000 v. ilhout the least risk ol loss,
as oar circulars will show that those Investing
$25 can after a 30 days' trial return the goods un
sold to us and get their money back, fi they do
not clear at least $100. They show that a general
agent who will take ten countks and invest JUS
eau after a trial of 90 days return all eooda utujidr
to us, and have money returned to them if they
fall to clear at least $7S0 tn that time. Wjare
not paying salaries, cut want men willing to
work and obtain as their pay the profits of their
energy. Men not willing to work on oar terms
will not work on any. Those meaning business
will receive our large descriptive, circular and ex
traordinary offer by enclosing a three-cent sump
with their address. The fi(Bt to comply with our
terms w ill secure the county or counties they may
wish t work.
Address Kenncr Manufacturing Uompany,ftl8
Smithficld street, Pittsburg, l'a.
TN THE DISTItlCT COURT OF THE FIRST
Jt Judicial District oi tbe Territory or Arizona,
In and for the County of Cochise, Patrick Harring
ton, Plaintiff, vs. James S. Clark, John D. Rouse
and John J. Anderson, Defendants. Action
brought in the District Court of the First Judicial
net or t
F the Te'.ritory of Arizona, in and for the
County ofCochlsc, and the complaint filed In the
aaid County of Cochlsc.ln the office oi the Clerk
B.ufl vuuuij Ul .WUlBt,lll IUC UU1LCV1 lUVWCffc
of aald District Court. The Territory ol Arizona
pcuosgieeuog 10 dames o. iarj.,Jonn XJ. itouse,
and John J. b&,tfetu. Defendants. Ton i
nereDy requirea to appea. la an actlnxSJM
AfAA rAn tw Ikii ahrtva nantwi D lain tlfV f
District Court of the First Judicial District of the
Territory of Arizona, in and for the County of
uocDiee, ana to answer tne complaint niea inerem,
within twenty days (exclusive uf the day ef ser
vice), after the service en you of this summons (If
served within this county; or if served out ol this
county, kut tn this dletricl, within thirty days:
otherwise within forty days), or Judgment by de
fault will be taken against you according to the
prayer of said complaint. The paid action is
brought to obtain a decree adjudging that defend
ants hold the legal title to certain real estate in
tee City ol Tomostoae, Cochise County, A. T
as trustees in trust for the nee and benefit of
plaintiff, that defendants within such time and in
such terms as the court may deem Just, make
deed of said property to plaintiff, to quiet plain
tiff's title thereto for costs aad general relief, all
of which more tally appears by reference to the
complaint on file herein; said real estate is de
scribed as Lots 23 and 21 In block 17, according to
the original map of Tombstone, made by Solon
1 . Allls, March 5th, 1S7S. And you are hereby
notified that If you Tall to appear and answer the .
s&ld complaint, as above required, the said plain-'
tiff will take Judgment by delault aud apply to the
Court for tne relief demanded in the complaint.
Oiven under my band and rJeal of the District.
court oi tne first uusictai uietrici oi tne Terri
tory of Arizona, tn aud for the County ol Cochise,
this 13th day of April, mine year ore
thousand eight hundred and elg-two.
w. li. shamans.
By E. M. Cabb, Beput
TO J. D. KINNEAR-YOU ARK HEREBY
notified that we havo expended one hundred
dollars in labor and improvements upon the Mo
zart mine, of gold bearing ore, situate in the Doi
Cabezas Mining District, about two miles north
east of Ewell Springs, in order to hold said prem
lees nnder the provisions of ections 2324 and 2325
of the Revised statutes of the United States, and
the act oi Congressa, approved January
2d, 1880, mendatory thereof; said sum
being the amount required to bold the said mint
the year ending 1880. Now, tf within niuet
k from tha nnbTicatlon of this notice, vou fail
or refuse to contribute your proportion of such ex
penditure as a co-owner, your interest in said
claim will become the property or the subscribers
nnder the sections ol the, revised statutes afore
VpSttimed JOHN McUHEGOK,
mennonw , WJLLIAM FOWJ.J H.
Dos Cabezas, Cochise CounttTXTTft
A'otlce of Kxecntor'u Hale ofltenl K
tnto at Frlrate Hale.
Notice is hereby given that in
pursuance ef power and authority conferred
upon mo by the lact will of Joseph Manandus,
deceased, the undersigned, executor of the estate
of said deceased, will sell at private sale to the
highest bidder, for cash Iu lawful money of the
United DiaiCB, auu BUUJ-.. tw wuuiwuuvu uj uic
rrobate court, on or after Thursday, thtf eventh
llav ef December. 188' all the right, titlsMateren
and eelateoftbe said Joseph ManandqgHiaed,
at the time oi ms acatn, ana an iu i
Interest the earn estate nas, Dy op
or otherwise, acquired, other 'haj
to that ol the saia estate ai iuu-j
in and to all those certain towaj
.ml mnt-R narticularlr described as?
iniKiivfti m and twenty tu o (22). l
iMiti.en I11. and lot number two (2) In 1
teen (16). as the same are known and del
in i hi- nwirded Dlat of said city, 'lerms and
.ililnn. nf tin- skle are cash In the lawful money
hA iTnito 4tti. hid or offcrfl mvrbemadear
any time after the first publication of this notice 1
and oeiorc tne mm iujz ui iuc emc. ah ujud u,
oflers must be In writing and left at the office of
cnancc building, Fremont street, city of Tomb
Geo. U. Berry, attorney at law, in tue jnininKni-
.m h. BaRADA.
Executor of the estate of Joseph ilanandus.de
ccased, by Geo. G. Berry his attorney.
Dated Nov ember SUt, IbSl.
LIMA CONSOLIDATED MINING
Company, location of principal
i, Sau Francisco, Calilorala.
principal place oi dusi
Ilornla. Location of
v, orks, Tombston ) Mining District, Cochise coun
ty, Arizona Territory. Notice is hereby given,
that at a meeting of the Directors held ou the
11th day of November, 1882, an assessment (No.
4,) of five (5) cents per share was levied upon the
capital stock or the Ctrporatton, payable Imme
diately tn United States gold coin, to the Secre
tary of the Company, No. 136 Montgomery street,
San Francisco, California. Aby stock upon
which this aeseebment ehall remain unpaid on
the 15th day of December, 1842, will bo delinquent,
and advertised for sale at public auction; and un
less payment Is made before, v.Illbe sold on
Thursday, the 5th day of January, 1833, to pay the
delinquent assessment, togc.her with costs of ad
vertlsln" and expenses of sale.
R. D. HOPKINS, Secretary.
Office, 436 Montgomery street, San Francisco,
NOTICE OK ASSESSMENT,
INGERSOLL CONSOLIDATED MINING
Company. Location of Frinclpal Place of
Business, San Francisco. California. Location
of Works, Tombstone Mining District, Cochise
County, Arizona. Notice is hereby gl en that at
a meeting of the Board of Directors, held on the
6th day of November, 1882, an assessment, (No.
1), of twenty-five (25) cents per share was levied
upon lhe capital stock of the Corporation, paya
ble immediately. In U. S. Gold Coin, to the bec
retary at the Office of the Company, room 45
NeadaBlock,303 Montgomfrr.St., San Francisco,
California. Any stock upon which this assessment
shall remain unpaid on Tuesday, the 13th day ol
December, 1S82, v. ill be delinquent, and advertised
for sale at public auction: and unless payment
ts made before, will be sold on Tuesday, the 10th
day of January. 1882, to pay the delinquent as
sessment, together with cost of advertising and
cipensts of sale.
Byorder oi tne lioaro oi uirecirri.
IRWIN C. STUMP, Stcretary.
Notice to Creditors-
ESTATE OF PATRICK MacMENEMER,
deceai-ed. No'lce U hereby given b' tho un
dersigned, Administrator of the Estats oi Patrick
MacMencmcr, deceased, to the creditors of, and
all persons having claims aralnst the said de
ceased, to exhibit t hem with the necessary vouch
ers, within ten months after the first publication ot
this notice, to the said administrator at his place
of business at Taskcr Jt Prldham's store on south
east corner of Allen and Fifth streets, In Tomb
stone in the said County of Cochise, Torritory or
Daed July 15, 1832.
Administrator of thej Estate of Patrick Mac
No OThlrtl Street, near Market, Han
REEFS CONSTANTLY ON IIAND A SU
oerlor qualitv of the latest styles of Foreign
and Domestic Cashmeres. Ills fits are acisnowl
edgod to bo the best. Call and examine my work
and prices, or tend for samples and rates.
Dlt. 1). SIcHWKUAN has removed hit office
to the lower floor ot the American hotel on
Fremont Street, near Finh.