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The Arizona Citizen.
Florence; DPinal County, .Arizona, Friday, A.ugust 9, 1S7S.
TJ1E A-rtXZOTA CIXJZ121S":
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY.
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Twelve lines In this type, one sq.
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Each subsequent insertion.....-........ 1 25
Professional cards, per quarter....... 7 U0
Plain death notices, free. Obituary re
marRs In prose, 83 per square; In poetry,
Rnslness advertisements at Reduced
AWTHOUIZKI) AGENTS FOIt THE CITIZEN :
W. N. Kolly, newsdealer at Prescott, hn
ThfCitizen for stile, and has authority
to receive and receipt for money due as.
Charles r. Crane;Sole Agent, Room 10,
Safe Deposit buiJdinR, 32S Montgomery
Street. San Francisco.
James AbKR.......... ... Yuma.
B. Irvine Phenlx.
Dr. J. H. Plerson, -Wlekenburg.
JollusE. Levy Los Cruces.
J. S. Mansfeld.. Tucfon.
Frank C Marshftll...McMillen,s Camp.
G. A. Swatey, Globo City.
JOHN P. CLUM, Proprietor.
S. B. CHAPIN, M. D.
W. H. MERRITT,
Tlnal Mill, Picket Post, Arizona.
W. H- BLUETT, M. D
THYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
?lcketPoM, : : : : Ariiona.
O. H. P. SHEETS, M. TJ.
PHYSICIAN AND SUHGEON.
Phcaflix, Mnricopa Countr, Arizona.
E. VAN HASSIiOCHER. M. TJ.
PHYSICIAN AND StJHGEON,
vinrpnee. - Arizona.
Office with Dr. S. B Cbapin.
ATTORNEY and counselor at LAW.
Will practice In all the Conrls or the Ter
THEO. F. "WHITE,
CIVIL ENGINEER AND SDEVETOR.
Deputy Surveyor of Mineral Lands,
Tucbon. Arizona. 50tf
J. DE NOON REYMERT,
ATTOKNET AND COUNSELOR AT LAW,
Florence. Pinal County, Arizona.
Main Street, Yuma, Arizona.
News Depot. Book and CI?arStore, Con
G. II. CBY.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Florence, Pinal County, Arizona.
"Will practice in all the Courts of the Ter-
A. C SWIFT,
Attorney and Counselor at Law,
And Notary Public
Special attention given to Mining Claims,
lobe City, Pinal County, Arizona.
H. B. SUMMERS,
A RNKY AT LAW. FLORENCE, ARIZONA.
Practices In all the Courts of the Terri
tory and gives special attention to ease
before the U. S. Land nflice.
H. N. ALEXANDER,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
YDMA, - - ARIZONA.
Will practice In all CourtslnthlsTerrltory
B. H. HEREFORD,
attorney and counselor at law,
Office on Congress street, opposite Palace
Tucson, - Arizona.
FARLEY & POMROY,
ATTORNEYS and counselors at law.
Votaries Public. Office United State-
Otnco on Congress
JOHN Ii- HARRIS,
Late Chief Clerk .snrvoyorGen'I's Otticc.
TJ. H. DEPUTY SURVEYOR.
Ai.rir.nli.nrAl. Mineral and Private Land
Vv. S. EDWARDS,
Civil Engineer and surveyor.
. . ... irun.nl CInrrnvnr
uniiea stales uepuij- jnum --j-
Tucson. : : : : Arizona.
Cn-i.inlnllr.nHnn plvflll to locations un
der the Desert Land Act, and obtaining
patent to mining proporty.
GEO. H. WILLIAMS,
"Washington, : : : T)- C.
Prompt and carerul attention Riven to
buxtnes In the Supreme and other Courts
otthenitrpt,and before the Departments.
WUfXilAM 3. OSBORN,
MOTART public and conveyancer,
Special assistnnce given in otnlnepjr.
fSts for Mining and ITeeniptlon claims.
fand also title to land jnder ine -uer-
lla-.d and Timber culture ; n,.,(W.n
Oiilee north smo congress a.c, ...
l). A. BENNETT.
T. II. 1IASRIS
KARRIS & BENNETT,
COMMISSION STOCK BROKERS
. WIH relveandsclloresoncommlssion
and mafce advances on same 11 uca..w
321 Montgomery Street,
fean Frarrclsco. - - - California,
Member Pacific Stock Exchange.
THOS. FITCH. CLARK CHURCHILL.
FITCH vV CIIUUCIIILL,
ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELORS AT LAW
Will practice In all the Courts of the Ter
ritory, special uwcminn civen to
cases in the Supreme Court,
perfection of titles to mines ami lands.
OlHce m the Rani: of Arizona Building,
G. A. SWASEY,
Justice of the Peick and Kotart
Attends to the Patenting and Incorporat
lne of mines, fonveyandng, Draw
ing of Contracts and all other Les;Hl
Instruments in wrttiug. Tak
lnir Acknowledgment!', Ac.
Office at News Depot, Broad Street, Globe!
A Summer Day.
Deep down beside the tnncledsedge
The meadow-lark sines all the day,
And bursts at times from out the hedge
The mimic chatter of thejny;
And here and there n wondering note.
A cricket's chirp, comes sweet and clear
Where dreamy mists of sutumor float
At noon upou the grassy mere.
Afar below the hill
I see the noisy mill-wheol go.
The smooth, broad lake above the mill,
The flash of foam that roars below!
And'on the even (dopes that rise
So gontly toward the mountain's brow
The cattlo watch with sleepy eyes
The lazy plowboy at the plow.
My soul Is sleeping, and Its dronms
Ah, 8ml and sweet that dreaming thrills!
For there are other tales and streams
And other flock); on nthar hills
The hills whereon Ic4imlted to pull
The golden rods nnd weeds of May,
When all the world was beautiful
And all my life n summer day.
Items from Globe HlHtrlct.
From the Silver Belt of the 1st in-
stunt wc learn that the hoisting and
pumping machinery for the Hannibal
mine arrived and was unloaded at 11c
Millonville on Tuesday.
The citizens of Globe want George
B. Shcppard appointed doputy sheriff
to reside in that place.
Judge Swasey has just completed
two commodious rooms, one of which
is usod as his news depot and the other
as ins ouice. ne is preparing w turn
several more rooms.
Messrs. Collins, Baglcy and Owens
from San Carlos Indian agency were
in town this woek. The two former
named gentlemen are the newly ap
pointed traders at that place.
G. L. Clark, formerly superintend
ent of the McCrackin mine has re
cently heon elected assistant superin
tendent of the Stonewall Jackson
mine. lie speaks favorably of the
systematic working of the mine under
the immediate superintendence of Mr
Freeman and is of the opinion that
the ore already discovered will lead to
the development of a larger body at a
Es-kimiu-zin, chief of the San Car
los tribe of Apaches, has fully .entered
the peaceful paths of peace, and has
familiarized his squaws with seed time
and harvest, and as an evidence ofj
their industry he brought to tmvn a
wagon load of barley last week. He
says he has 40,000 pounds at home and
will permit it to remain thereuntil
pinching want offers a price that will
put money in his pocket.
Snirorcl in Xcvmla-Troopi
The Winnemucea Silver State of Ju
ly 29 has the following items:
Ex-Governor A. P. K. Safford of Ar
izona, one of the pioneers of this coun
ty, passed here Saturday on his way
from Washington to Arizona. At Mill
City he met a party of acqnainlances
on the way to the 'Paradise mines,
with whom he returned and lea for
Paradise valley early yesterday morn-ins-
He is the same old "Saff."ol
yore, lime ueais hiuuiy wm. mm.
m- t -...ii.. i.:.
ad he looks no older than when lie
loft here a dor.eu vcars aco. He has
reat confidence tu the future of Ari
zona, ana is inrgeiy nm
mines of that Territory.
Company A, Eighth Infantry, con
sisting of thirty men, L101U. iiyue,
commanding, arrived hero yesterday
from Arizona and departed this morn
ing for Camp McDermit. A more sol-
dier-like and orderly lot of men has
not passed through here since the In
From the Miner July 81 :
The town clock is being put togeth
er, and in a few da3'S we will all be in
nossession of a time pioce.
Col. J. L. Wilkins, accompanied by
his wife, daughter and little grandson,
departed this morning for San Fran
cisco and probably the Indian war.
Hon. A. E. Davis has returned home
to Minoral Park and met with much
Congressional encouragement on his
trip throughout the Signal country.
Hon. John G. Campbell has gone
down to prospect Salt river, and make
himself acquainted with its adaptabili
ty to navigation. In November he
will take passage up the same and
pay a big price for tho privilege. It
is curious how some men have a hank
ering after salt water.
Swilling and KIrby.
The Ynma Expositor of August 1,
savs the examination of Swilling and
K-iriir fr r robbine tho United States
mail was concluded on Saturday night
at about 12 o'clock. The accused were
held over to appear before the grand
jury with bail fixed at $8000 each.
There were no witnesses for the de
fi,n:L. and cerUin depositions taken in
Proscott and offered liy counsel f..r the
accused were ruled out on the groumt
.t.. -ir Mii.rsni. whose name
was signed :b the stipulations as Assist-
ant United btaies
naa naa no nuiw" v
The examination lasted twodajsand
the better part of one night without
A Refreshing Rain Torrent in 11
nal Creek Proposed Erection
of a Poor .Man's Mill.
Oakvale, July 2C, 1878.
Mn. Editor: A welcome visitor
came to Globe District a few days ago.
Not unheralded either, for heavy banks
of clouds had for some time intimated
its coming, and it came like the gen
tle dew, only heavier to rich and
poor alike. It rained and hailed as
though "old probabilities " and the
clerk of the weather had " turned them
selves loose." It commenced a while
before dark, and at eight o'clock the
lightning was playing its maddest
pranks aodu was so continuous nud
vivid that it seemed a half around the
top of Apache peak. Teal after peal
of thunder made the solemnity ter
rible. The cattle stood with cowering
form and ears thrown back amazed
spectators of the clcmontal commotion.
A crowd of us gathered in the assay
oflice, and the huge drops falling on
the canvas roof broke into millions
of iufinitesimalities and came through
wetting us thoroughly as if we were
outside. Presently we heard a rum
bling noise, which grew in iutensity
till even the thunder seemed dumb,
and running to the edge of the creek
whose weather roundod boulders had
lain dry for two years, we saw a wall
of water coming along at racc-horsc
speed, tumbling huge rocks Along like
playthings and carrying on its sutfaec
masses of driftwood, and limbs of trees
that had been torn from their places
by a more than titanic power. It must
have been the result of a cloud burst,
because the hills were thirsty with a
two years drought aud drank in raven
ously all the moisture that fell on them.
If the readers of The Otizex will
look at the map of Canada they will
find the river Avon which takes its
rise some distance above the town of
Windsor, and empties into the head of
the Stormy Bay of Fondy. Its volume
is affected by the tides of the liy
which rise about sixty feet. AVhen the
tide has ebbed the river is a mere
lb rend winding its way along its' red
clay bed; when it flows, the water
rising rapidly forms itself into a huge
wall several feet high, righting tne
vessels that have been lying discou
solntelv on their beam ends and carry
ing on its bosom huge ships that have
m.t u-iih their birch keels the seas of
all the world. Heaven keep the unfor
tunates who may chance Vo be crossing
on its bed, and do not correctly esti
mate its speed, for they will find what
Pharaoh and his host did in the Kible
slory a watery grave. It is one of the
grandest feat that the forces of nature j
can achieve. It is a tranaformaf ion
scene that the world cannot equal.
One hour a broad waste of clay, the
next a majestic river carrying the flags
of all nations, and tossing its waves
against the shores of the land im
mortalized by Longfellow, where
the old Acadfans lived, and where
Gabriel and Evangeline proved by the
pcrfectness of their love that "two
souls can have a single thought, two
hearts can beat as one." Although the
difference 10 the volume pf water was
so great, I was as much impressed
with the terrible power that lay hidden
in flic atrpnurated wavelets of the
mountain torrent, as at that which car-
ril on its bosom the white-winged
clnisaries ot commerce.
I hope your readers or yourself do
not weary of my somewhat dbcoursive
letters; if you do, the least hint and I
will throw up my hands, cry " poccari "
and sin no more.
A prospectus is passing around
among the Globe miners soliciting
their support in the formation of a
comiMUiy to purchase a mill lying idle
at Silver City. It Is proposed to put
the mill up in Globe, aud work the
ore for twenty-five dollars per ton, or
concentrate it for ten dollars charging
110 percentages and giving the miners
nil there is in the rock. At present the
cost of milling is so great that rock
that does not reach up into the hun
drcds returns its owner nothing. There
are a "reat many miners in Globe that
would make good poor men's mines
if they could only get the ore worked
at a poor man's mill. The McCrackcn
mill reduces ore at a cost of seven
dollars per ton, and thus low-grade ore
us vs; here we pay nearly seventy with
per coinages aud all, and high-grade
ore can scarcely, to use a somewhat
homely saying "scratch its own bend."
This mill owned principally by miners,
and run entirely .in their interest,
would lift the district out of the slough
of despond in which it is at present
laboring, stimulate the development
of the mines, circulate money, increase
the population, give an impetus to
business, and prove by the quantity
of bullion shipod inside that the ex
perts that caau- here were only modern
The co operation or other districts
il earnestly solicited, because it will
1. ,.. nT.f Ih.nn 97 v
iveil as us. 1 do not
, ,.,, 1 r,.(i,,,t immi
want U TZ
the hont-y 1 u.tl n . l.ei a
.work here, i'
contradiction that milling us it is at
present goes here is a luxury we can-
not afford. There arc thousands of
tons of ore here that would pay splen
didly if a cheap working mill were
started, and the miners got all their
silver. Yours, D. Bonn.
More .llurdors In Now Mexico Ke
virnl of tlie Lincoln County IVnr.
For more than two months affairs in
New Mexico have been more quiet.
The contending parties in Lincoln
countv rested and we hoped the dead
ly feud had passed the crisis, but it
seems otherwise. "We are informed
that the best citizens are leaving Lin
coin county fearing outrage and death
at the hands of the desperadoes.
The Mesilla Independent of July
"The last act in the tragedy occurred
a week ago, and nine more victims are
said to be added to the slain. It ap
pears from the best information we are
able to get that the sheriff went to the
house of McSwecn and demanded the
surrender of McSween and those with
jhiin. The demand was refused, when
the sheriff with a large party at once
opened fire upon the house. The house
was sot on fire and the occupants driven
out and at once killed. One report
states that only McSween, Henry Mor
ris, Vicente Romero and Francisco Za
nora on the McSween side were killed,
and Hobert lirackwith of the sheriff
possec. Some others arc reported to
be wounded. From another report we
learn that "Kid" Antram, Burns,
French, Morris and fivo other Mexicans
whose names are not given, were killed
on the McSween side, and Beckwith
of the sheriff possec. Beckwith was
shot in the left eye and instantly killed.
McSwecn's house, with all its contents
were burned, and Mrs. McSween and
Mrs. Shields escaped only with their
lives. Our informant further states
that Gen. Dudley and Col. Purrington
with one company of cavalry and two
pieces of artillery were present during
the fight. We do not vouch for the
correctness of these statements in every
particular, but they are believed to be
The following extracts from our
Prescott exchanges loaves the condi
tion ol affairs at Signal, a little un
Judge Howard received a letter from
Signal, this morning, saying that Guer
111 had failed and turned over his stock
and business to Jack Owens, as sucuri
ty for debts due to the latter. Owens
had endorsed a great deal of rapor for
Gueriu. The ltJWer has left for San
Tom Ewing has made a speech to
the men theie. in which he stated that
the miue was not paying and the prop
erty -would be sold to pay local debts
and amounts due employes.
The McCrackin mill is to be shut
down also, for a mouth or more, until
the mine is thoroughly prospected.
Enterprise, July SI.
Messrs. Thompson, Tullock and
Branncn, arrived las! night from the
Sandy, and report dull times. The Mc
Crackin mill is still at work, turning
out bullion, but the Signal is shut down.
Tom. Ewing, Superintcdcnt of the
Signal, had rcrurued from San Fran
cisCo and paid off fill the men at
the mill and mine. What lurthcr
steps were to be taken by the Company
they do not know, but the talk was
that they would pay up and go on
with the work. Miner, August 1.
The Coming Itnllronri.
The Citizen: has for some time as
sured its readers that when cool weath
er came the extension of the Southern
Pacific along the Gila would begin
Our northern exchanges seem to have
doubted our authority and the state
ineiits made bv the San Francisco
press, concerning tins manor uiu ouu
Francisco Post of July 10, says:
" Some of our territorial exchanges
. ... ... c.
doubt, we observe, the correctness of
an editorial paragraph printed some
time since, to the effect that the South
ern Pacific Railroad would commence
work in September on that portion of
their projected route lying between
Yuma and Maricopa Wells, along the
Gila valley. We regret their unbelief,
but reiterate tlie correctness of our in-
fnrmntinn. Thcv mav be assured of
this, even though "the railroad's
friends in the territory know nothing"
of tho matter. The road will be con
structed. Stage travel, with its fatigues
and danger, may at an early day be a
thing of the past even in the wild
T.V.fimmiixnK A. P. K. S.VKFORD. Of
Arizona, is stopping at the Palmer
House. Mr. Safford was Governor of
Arizona eight years. He is now large
ly interested in the rich mining in.
terest of that Territory. Chicago
Journal, July 22.
In- California the cry is, "The Chi
nese must go." In Ohfo it is, "Ma
chinery must go."
Compj.uxt is made that tramps are
ofinrv.-r un struck
A Heavy llam Storm.
Phenix, August 1, 1878.
Editou Citizen : A very h eavy rai n
visited us last night preceeded by the
hardest win I 1 ever saw in Arizona.
The rain was a perfect deluge, falling
in sheets. There is not a dry house in
in town. W. C. Roundy's Champion
Sample Room, was damaged to the ex
tent of $250. A. Goldman will lose
about the same amount. lie had an
outside cellar, the roof was very im
perfect and the rain wet and spoiled
a lot of cigars. A. Goldberg & Co.,
Moore & Stafford, J. M. Cotton, Sheets
& Wharton, and several other parties
were damaged more or less.
Miss Tina Cavanes3 who has been
confined to her bed for some time with
small-pox, during which sickness she
has lost both her father and mother,
is mending fast. Last night the water
broke through the roof of the house
where she has been staying, and com
pletely drenched her bed. Arrange
ments wore speedily made to transfer
her to the school-house, this being the
only available building with firm root
a. big fire was built and tho young
lady was transfered in the rain, but
reports this morning say she suffered
no inconvenience from this serious ex
posure. Small-pox is now confined to
the young lady above mentioned. At
least, no new cases are reported.
riarvcsting 13 about completed here.
Threshers expect to run about three
W. B. Hellings arrived from San
Francisco on the 2Sth ultimo, bringing
with him experienced mechanics who
are to construct the Golden Star mill
on the mine of same name in Cave
Phenix is being improved by the
erection of several buildings on Main
street, and dwellings iu various por"
tions of town.
Julius Bauerlein, our enterprising
baker has lately improved his propdrty
by the addition of the most complete
oven in the Territory, provided with
numerous dampers for regulating the
draft and throwing the heat from the
fire-box into the oven, or under, or
over, as becomes necessary. The oven
is built of brick. lie is also building
an addition of four rooms for tenants,
adjoining his bakery on the east.
Woolscy & Wentworth's large hall
is rapidly urawing lowaru cuiupicuuu,
the roof will probably be put on in
about three weeks. Ashcr & Ellis will
occupy the first floor as a store, the
second floor will be used for a dancing
William Holland, our enterprising
celestial restaurateur is building a
row of rooms for lodgers in the rear
of his restaurant A Mr. Ryan from
Los Angeles, has just completed a very
neat frame cottage on Jefferson street,
Several new saloons Lave been opened,
making the aggregate number of these
Considerable excitement is being
worked np over the coming election
The Democrats held a primary meet
ing and elected Messrs. Orme, Broad
way.'BoIan and Ilolcomb, delegates
to the Democratic Convention, to be
held August 27.
Money seems to be easy and times
TnK telegraph informs us that Col
C. G. Mason, of this city, died in San
Francisco at the Grand Hotel, at half-
past 12 o'clock Sunday night, his mal
ady being heart disease. Col. Mason
was one of the original locators of the
Silver King mine, Arizona, no sold
out to Col. Barney, receiving for his
interest $300,000. A fine tract of land
in the southern part of tho city, corner
of Figuroa and Jefferson streets, com
prising about seventeen acres, accrued
to Col. Mason in the trade, and this he
was just proparing to improve for a
suburban residence, nc had the prop
erty enclosed, a fine stable built, and
was to commonce the erection of a pa
la:inl residence next month. His death
was most sudden and unexpected. He
leaves a wife, now residont of this city,
we believe, and one adopted son. Los
Angeles Star, July 20.
A conitBsroxDRNT says General Gar
field goes about his farm in a .broad
brimmed chip hat, with his trousers
tucked in a pair of stout cowhide
boots, giving directions to his hired
men and lending a hand at the haying
and harvesting, sono ot his Wash
ington friends, should they see him
drivins a voke of oxen in the broiling
sun and emphasizing with a gad the
stontorian slonts of "Gee," " Haw"
and "Whoa, Buck!" without which
no oxen seem able to do a proper
amount of work, would have suspected
that the broad-shouldered, aun-burned
farmer under the chip hat was the
famous RepHblican chief, fresh from
parliamentary victories on the floor ofl
It is reported that Gon. Todleben,
commanding the Russian forces, will
lie succeeded by Gen. Kaufman.
, V " ,,.. " . ,
cimrKis-r. death Killing by light
Cliicnsro mill Arlxoiin.
Like other enterprising people, some
Cliicagoans are getting interested in
Arizona mining. Only a couple ot
weeks ago, a lawyer of that city,
named IT. S. Osborn, passed through
Florence on his tour of preliminary
inspection of the "prospects" in view.
He stopped oyer a few days at Yuma,
and switched off at Burke's station!
and took a look at the Ajo mines
lying to the southward. He spent a
week or so in tin; mines about Oro
Blanco, and perhaps in other neighbor
hoods. He has returned to Chicago to
report. While he was not enthusiastic,
he seemed to be favorable impressed.
The Chicago Tribune of July 24, has
tho following which shows the Arizona
fever there is not confined to Mr. Os-
born and friend :
"The statement in an afternoon
paper yesterday that Mr. A. C. Hesinc
was going to Montana to invest in
silver mining and take up his per
manent residence there, was a little
wild, and, in the light of the facts,
capable of some toning down. Mr.
Hesing has been contemplating
for some time past a prospecting trip
to the Arizona silver region, and hav
ing received considerable encourage
ment from acquaintances in the Terri
tory as to the extent and profitableness
of the rich field there, has concluded
to leave Chicaco about the 12th off
September for a three months' trip,
which he will devote to looking over
the ground and to recuperating his
much-taxed energies. Should he find
that the actual state of mining affairs
out there corresponds with the roseate
hue in which they have been painted,
and that he can make what is common
ly termed a strike, he will probably
decide on working some of the silver
veins in the Territory. Should things
prove otherwise, he will have enjoyed
a much-needed vacation, and be all the
better for his trip. In any event, he
will return to Chicago in December.
Should he be successful, it is under
stood that he will endeavor to interest
some prominent capitalists here in the
subject of silver mining in Arizona,
and, in that case, return there when the
project shall have been fully organ.
ized. In a conversation with the re
porter last evening he remarked that
he had no intention to give up hi3
residence in Chicago, but that his idea
was. 11 succesiui in 111s prospecuug
tour, to try the silver mining business
and endeavor to ropair his wasted for-
tunes, which he had labored unsuccess
fully to do. In his abseuce the Staats
Zeitung will be under the editorial con-
duct of Mr. Raster, and the business
department in the hands of its present
manager and Mr. Washington Hesing.
The following correspondence has
been published in the Silver Belt, and
our readers doubtless will hear more ofj
Sax Caiilos Agesct, July IS, 1878
Mr. J. Fi.ouitN'OY: Superintendent
Hannibal Mining Company, Arizona,
Sir: You are hereby notified that you
will be held responsible for any loca
tions or attempted working of the Han.
nibal mine, under Section 2118, Kev.
Statutes of the United States. Yery
Respectfully, n. L. Haut,
U. S. Indian Agent.
HANNiiUTi Mink, July 18, 1878.
TT. L. Haiit. Eso.. Indian Agent
San Carlos Reserve. Sir: Yours o
18th is to hand. In reply will say that
my machinery will be here on 28d
instant, and that I am going to put it
up and go to work sinking the shaft
As the shaft is not on the Reserve,
whnt are vou troincr to do about it. I
r a u
have yet to learn that tlie business o
an American citizen can bo interfered
with by an Indian Agent to subscrv
his private purposes. Respectfully,
Act. Sunt. II. S. M. Co
New York, July 31. The Trl
bune's Washington special says: Sit-tine-
Bull desires to return to the
United States, and has made ovr-
turcs to the Indian Office with that
end in view. In case he returns, he
insists that ho shall not be held ac
countable for anj criminality on his
part during Indiun Wars, and that
he shall be allowed to retain the
ponies pns$escd by himself and the
other 900 of his band. In view
the fact 'that SiUinir Bull has had
his emissaries in this country en
deavorinsr to induce the Sioux to
hoein an outbreak, in which he ha
pledged himself and liis warriors
tnko nart. the authorities have do-
dined to entertain any proposition
looking toward hia return. This decis
ion has the sanction of the President!
and the Cabinet.
A DisruRRANCB occurred in Yuma
week aro Saturday betweon some
whites and Indians, in which two In
dians were kiilcd and ono badly woun
dod cause, whiekv. A similar trage
dy is likely to occur in Florence al-
1 mo't aov week and from the very same
L. J. Webster,
GENERAL MEcTING and SUPPLY
Globe City, - - Arizona'
L. J. WEBSTER, 201 California Street,
WILL ISSUE ORDERS UPOX THE
above named firm, piiyntile In Cash
or Snpplf".formoneydepiIIed with him,'
thus saving the exine and rlk of trans
fer to priis having interests In the Globe
References ix Sai: Francisco':
Natlonnl Gold Rank & Trust Co.,
Taber, II -rkor ,t Co..
Tubln, Davidson ii Co.
January 25. 16-Sm
Florence Tin ShdpJV
3very Variety of Tin and Sneet
FLTJ I3ST Q DONE.
Orders by Mail will receive
MRS. CATHARINE O. HALLORAN",
Best Restaurant in Florence;
A FLVE DIXIXO ROOM.
Everything Nice and Clean. Come and
get a ffB" Good Meal xf
MRS. 1IOLLORAN. bes" leave to call
the attention of the Public to Her isew
Restaurant now open oo
MAIN ST., OPPOSITE BREWERY.
The lablo trill bsuppllert with every del
icacy that the mnxset anoras.
She will try her best to please guestt.
Jan IS i5-3m
G. DON'ERAND, Proprietor.
Bread-Stnffs, CakeS and Pie?,
Fresh, and made after the ni'ost
Fruit Cakes and Pastry
Or all kinds for
Weddings, Parties, Etc., Etc.,
Prepared to order on short notice.
Pure and Fresh Candies Supe
rior to that Imported,
Can be hnd In quantities to suit buyer?,
and at Reasonable prices.
jjg-Com'e and See."?Stl
I. X. L. Saloon.
, PALMER : : Proprietor.
(Jack Upton's Old Starfd.)
I dos!r to lu(brm the public that I
RBFITTBD THIS POPULAR RESORT
NEAT AND MODERN STYLE,
And have now on hand a I.irsto stock of
CIIOICB LIQUORS,. WINES, ALE,
And Smokers will
Alwavs iind the best Brands of
Cigars at my bar.
I Iceap the teat article and
SEEK ONLY COMFORT AND CASH.
Mr f . "i',f
ni 1 mixtion.