OCR Interpretation

Arizona weekly citizen. [volume] (Tucson, Ariz) 1880-1901, October 30, 1881, Image 3

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015133/1881-10-30/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

I" If
I- f
Weekly Citizen.
OCT. 30. 1SS1
Mile-' Kaft
tt : . Upl'natmvo ......
T - ' " U" .... SIHeMH
(M''1"-.. .. SlHWilleav
Mr if " .llsitSan Siwon...
u,H-:!i- ""jjf;l(,inlbarc....
-ui- i"
.... W
.... 4
.... 135
.... 1W
.... 3
nSSSi. "reavi; Silver King. 57
" ' .rMicnir. SO miles Vuhtire. ibUm;
- s i Ire Hinules; Freseott, USzotk-.
' L'f,.r Tombstone, miles.
, J Vg,,jSTSte,; San wiles.
" -iTSjlSta A S-U Feaod
' . . iV., Facine lUilroatfs.
t ', i lawC"""
... s
.... n
tk.sr.ssi. wstaxces roost tdcso.
'IJ ,,-'Mldi
flAHnr. SoBora
W'Diirklw SpnDB
. snCamp Crittenden
7i"lIuKh Ilanch...
r ne' " Harsbaw
.... IS
.... 11
.... E
Xev Yoke, October 27.
tare. l.ttS:. mer. povernmonts
i ivcn rTninri K7IU
' .-J..i-(T. ratic. . v-m,
,.,;,. tVIO. P. bonds lH
kYiio IT-Pacific SIU
V . .ntnO. . WV. P. bond. lit?;
..UVKatro 1,
.! 'Mineral Creek 10
i iesebter's OrnoE. Toosox. October2t f
Ijlfji1 Wind, j
( ; . iii
sura it
y.vn 67:
.. it
hi u;he i
14 11 S I
71 M S
1 tUiClenr
3 H)!k'dr
Tli-mu'tor. -tS.W8 Uax. temperature
y 1 mometer. . Sj Jlin. temrieratnrrj
liit vem-ity of wind for one hoar
Local lnteliycnco.
ri.R E of workr . arpliily at work
"inn the stone foundation of the new
( '. ;rt House.
yr j.nes Carroll has removoif Lis
c i-Til 'Ctngress street, south sjde, not
f f.'iu the school house.
Jt- A. M. ISraoo has secured ollice
ais the north side of Church Plaza,
j xn',1 (X-ctipr them to-morrow and dis-
1 .: sc ustice with an impartial hantL
S .me very valuable mining develop-
;j. ,ts are hein made within a dozen
L..-3 "f Tucson. They will be heard
I: . ir. due time.
TaE ruarriaffe of ilr. 1'reJ Fleishman
. Miss Carkita Meyer will be solemn-
z ii .it the residence of Judge C. K.
!J,- t- C'.'it Monday evening, Oct 31.
-uoEUAKEi; at Siiakaspeare, doing a
j. d ' usinests, offers his shop and took
' - s. if, iwiu; to the death of his wife
, i 1 ;3 1 atural desire to leave tht- scene
' : a lureavement.
T it Untol rei:istjrs begin to show that
- -trm capitalists and investors aro
r. u 'Oi'in? to arrive. The Indian
t . ic jtiunuir abated many others will
; .aMy follow.
l' ir Order of United Workmen con-
tc..i;l.ite giving thoir socinl on next
W mesJay night in Levin's Hall instead
. '. ttie l.nlge room, as the seating capac-
't ' the former is more adequate to
t. autn-ipatod attendance.
Mr- II. C. Kibsex, for an am.ite.ir, has
i- im.hshel very neat lettering upon
t windows of .Tos. Goldtree's cigar
f -e. Henry has the artistic tasts and
r .rreot eye, and only needs practice to
Li.ite him a fine sign painter.
O'j-ojfEL W. R. Price has been grant-
1 1 cine month's leave of absence, on sur-
i? 'tis certificate of disability, with
e to apply to the proper authority
f r ua extension of eloven months, with
".iissioii to leave the United States.
fiLVEEAi. Superintendent A. N.
f . ww has generously granted the use
( tli 1 railroad reading room, near the
lc;ot, to the Baptist denomination for
f-i ioos services, which will be held
taere every Sunday morning.
iiiE front of Mesjirs. Stevens Sc Wolfs
Lf' hardware store on Main street, is
-:.r placed in position, and the work
' repairs is being pushed to the utmost.
I . s euterprising lirm will enjoy many
ai;,taes in their new store, and their
niiuonse stock of hardware can be dis-
;la.ed with better effect. .
Tjie new retail department of the
:-f. t of Wm. Zeckendorf & Co. will be
n n l. for business next Monday. The
n.f ne stock of goods to be unpacked,
n.. irked and arranged will occupy all the
:nt Tiiedjate time. When opened their
st. re will possess the merits of newness,
'if npness and variety, and the public
will find everything in their line that
c 'D l wished for.
Kev. Me. GREoonr and family are ar-
rymg for a very enjoyable social and
'i-hval to aid in seating and furnishing
ti.f Uaptist Church. They will call a
rjet ting of the singers and musicians of
-c city at the Presbyterian Church next
Mi 'uday evening to arrange the musical
pr. .gramme.
Messrs. Jamis E. Beoos k Co. have
opc-upd a very complete tin shop and
ha:dware store at the corner of Meyer
ar.d Ochoa streets, below and nearly op-
'Site Leo Goldsehmidt's furniture store.
Eer thing in their line is manufactured
in a thorough and substantial manner,
and they have already secured a good
M-. C. G. Giltett has had a model ve¬
il .'le made for his frequent trips to the
nii'ics. It is a covered buckboard, made
VI. t, but strong and durable, and is ar¬
ranged with numerous judiciously dis¬
tributed springs. Various conveniences
are provided for securing the necessary
camping outfit and other baggage. It
will le used on a trip to Sonora very
Mr. JrLirs J. MrELLBit, of Hcnno-
s.IIn, Sonora, is in the city en route to
tue East to conclude the transfer of
'urge mining interests in the Sierra
Mjilrts. The property he will dispose
f comprises an immense body of gold
bf anug quartz that has been sufficiently
developed to show it a remarkably valu-
llc mine. Mr. Mueller will visit Chi-
c;.go, New York, lioston and other East-
e'i cities before he returns.
The Scottish residents of the city will
ropnately celebrate Hallow 'cen, on
Monday night, and have a banquot at
the Grand HoteL The hash irogrammc,
gotten up by Mr. Tom Patterson, em¬
braces much that is good and woro that
3s lietter, and is flavored with a highly
concentrated essence of wit. If the
viands are as good as the bill of fare, the
banquet will be one of remarkable ex¬
Messrs. Lord & WrLMAiis have been
tc Jcred loans from heavy bonking
li nses in the East, sufficient to bridge
t'Vir their financial troubles. They are
to-day formulating a schedule of nssets
i-"J liabilities and their responsibilities
in various contracts that have not yet
"rired, on completioa of which
the question of the acceptance of the
generous offers will bo considered. Af¬
fairs now look as though the linn will
resume business again in a very short
time, which is a consummation devoutly
to be wished.
Personal Mention.
Capt V. H. Sea mans, of Tombstone,
is in the. city.
Judge Stilwcll has returned from
holding Court in Florence.
Judge John Hnynca and wifo returned
from a visit to Tombstone.
Mr. Chan. R Drake, County llecorder,
is expected home in a few days.
Hon. 1J. J. Franklin, of Kansas Citv,
Mo., is visiting varioui. points in Arizona.
Mr. L. B. Allen is acting na Divisiou
Superintendent S. P. It. R, during the
absence of Col. A. A. Beau. Col. Bean
is expected back in a few dayr.
Mr. Ii. C. Brown, senior alitor and
DrOOrietor of the Tllpcrm flnmnv
us a friendly visit a few days ago. He
is on a tour through the country in the
luivtuw, kil uii taiunuic paper, ana is
deservnllv mnnHntr rrJtl, ai.,,.
- ' ...... W 1 .-U..L1..-V1.
rhe CiaizEN is well liked, and extensive¬
ly reaii n uiote lUlobe-Chronich'.
From Alaska.
Hon. Hirim S. Stevens has rt-ceivod a
letter from Mr. J. H. Moultonl who is
connected wit. the seal fisheries alxmt
Seal islands, Altska. Mr.Moullon writes
from St. Paul Ishnd, and gives the fill¬
ing interesting dtf aibj of maiter,s tlerc:
"We have had a Mod sealing season,
taking 100,000 seal tkins, shipping the
last of them by the Kramer St. Paul on
July :i0. We have reasm to think that
the seals are steadily gaoinginimmbere
everv vear. On St. I'm T.t.ir,,". ti..
- . ... . . 1 1J1 1UCIO
were taken 80,000, and on ot Gt'orgo 20,-
000, and there are many taousiinds left
after this number has bee killed.
Tlio past summer hasjbeen cold and
dry, the warmest day behg but 58 de-
grccs in the shade, in fact x is alwnv in
the shade during the sumner monthii, as
nv si-iuom see me sur.
not so cold as one would ppoee. They
r lniiir lmf nrf lid as ill Hostim.
Tli. .i,. ti.'.tW have hail uinco
Kwiiim, i.ii . 11 11
I first came here 'a8 -1 degrees below
zero; last wint' tUe c"uC8t day wan
niue degrees ove zero, and but little
If wo oel,d have st monthly mail I
would uoV,D,i bving here. As. it is, wo
iet Iettp- 1,1 'lay nua agaiu m Seiitem
ber 30r 'uo latter date we starve for
yrjjjor our mail.
Military Matter-;.
'ft. a fH,.:.. tl.i .1
(to I iiia xuiiiiiiry ciianges are
made through Field Orders No. 37, dated
October 22d:
Company C, Eighth Infantry(Corliss'),
now in camp at Hooker's Itanche, A. T.,
will proceed to Fort Grant, A. T., and
take station.
Company K. Eighth Iufantry( Worth's),
now in camp at Brewster's Ilanche, A.
T., will prwecd to Camp Thomas, A. T.,
and report to the commanding officer at
that post, for tenivorary duty.
. Assistant Surgeon J. O. Skinuer, U. S.
Army, is relieved from dutv as Acting
Medical Purveyor in the liefd. and will
proceed to join his proper station,
i v nippie jjarracKs, a. I.)
Hospital Steward William Rieck, U. S.
Army, now at this point, will proceed to
join his proper station, (Whipple Bar-
rack's, A. T.l
Company B, Eighth Infantrv(lorter'8 1,
will proceed to Camp Thoman, A. T.,
without delay.
Two complaints wore filed with the
Clerk of the District Court on Friday
by Mr. G. II. Thompson, as agent for the
Bauk of California, one against Dr. C. n.
Lord, individually, for 816,000, and one
against Lord A Williams for S17,0GU
An attachment was issued against the
parties and Uuder-Sheriff J. J. Coleman
and Deputies Geo. B. Shepard and M.
S. Snyder liave been placed in charge of
the property as keepers. Messrs. Mor-
gau A Silent, attorneys for the Bauk of
California, state that the assignment
will bo contested on grounds that arc
sufficient to tct it aside, and the circum¬
stances of the transfer as detailed to a
Citizen- reporter, if satisfactorily proven,
will certainly bring alwut such a result.
It is regretable that such an entangle¬
ment must ensue, as it postpones the
final adjustment of the difficulties in¬
The receipt of a dozen bottles of ex¬
cellent beer, with the compliments of
Messrs. Bayer A Schwarz, is acknowl¬
edged. While the Citizen force main¬
tain that cold water is too good for many
people, they willingly made some self-
sacrifice to extinguish even a dozen bot¬
tles of liquid wrath from off the surface
of the earth, and it was remarked by an
eye-witness of the combat that they
seemed proud of their victory over such
an alleged enemy of mankind, and were
inclined to accept the biblical injunction
to love their enemy. It should be re¬
marked that the Park Brewery is now
making a splendid article of beer, which
will be delivered to any jmrt of the city
without extra charge, in kegs or iwttles.
3Iililarj Changes.
It is reported in military circles that
Gon. O. B. Willeox has been transferreil
from the department of Arizona to tho
deiiartmciit of Oregon, and that Gen.
Kantz has been appointed to succeed
Gen. illcox. This will make some
vorv important changes in tho families
and social relations of the officers of this
coast Some of the families of officers
will hardly venture to take a change at
this season of the year to an Oregon
winter, but will most likely remain in
Los Angeles until spring. Los An¬
geles Commercial.
Mr. Hcb. A. Wood is canvassing the
city for McKinney's Business Directory
of the principal towns of Kansni", South¬
ern Colorado, New Mexico, Arizona and
Southern California, including all the
citiea and towns on the Atchison, lope-
ka and Santa Fe: the Kansas-Pacific;
St. Joseph and Western, and the South-
eru Pacific railroads, with their branches.
This will be a valuable guide for busi¬
ness men, and it will bo closely scanned
by travelers coming from the East or
West into the country coveral b tho
Directory. Mr. Wood will remain in the
city until Sunday.
These cool, sharp mornings stimulate
people to tho lnbor of putting up tho
stoves that were laid aside during tho
summer months. And when you sec a
man mshinir along the streets with sev¬
eral joints of stove pipe under his arms,
you can safely bet thut ho will be a bet¬
ter man, morally, in a few days, when
ho gets all the profanity out of him that
the act of putting up stove pipe is capa¬
ble of extracting.
The hardware dealers' harvest is at
hand, and the shivering joints of the im¬
provident denizen arc being warmed
into life and usefulness through the as¬
sistance of bran new stoves. When the
annJna liontnf Knmmprrnn lie nreserved
for winter use, through some simple and
I ingenious appiiam-u iu.it uiii uyi.
among the impossibilities, then Arizona
! will possess one of the finest climates in
the world.
The citv is exceedingly dull, so far as
the presence of people are concerned, at
the present time. The propitious weath
er for prospecting and working claims
has drawn very many persons to the
hills, and the near approach when as-
essment work on mines is due has
stimulated owners of claims to hasten
their developments.
This Polaris is tho name of a new
weeklv publication, from Portland, Or¬
egon." It is a handsome sixteen-page
papiT and ably advocates tho church,
politics, temperance, commorcc and
woman's snffrage. It has a long list of
excellent contributors, embracing many
distinguished men of the Pacific enjt-
Price S3.50 per year. Address J. E.
Aiken, manager, Portland, Oregon.
Mbssrh. John Moore and Jesus Bal-1
lesteros have oponed a new meat market j
at the corner of Convent and Corral
.l.Anli. nni. till, iiwi
have a slaughter house outside the city
limits, and will select and kill only choice
Mb. Henrt Horto.-., who has been
suffering very much with neuralgia, has
sent for his" wife, now visiting in San
Suggestions mm
its Ccaoitilccct'i
The annual report of the Commission¬
er of tho General Land Office contains
numerous recommendations for increas¬
ing the efficiency of tho office. Among
the most important of these are the fol¬
lowing: There has been a great demand
for copies of the official records of local
laud offices, which there is no legal
method of supplying without great in¬
convenience. It is suggested that local
offices bo allowed to furnisrTsuch copies
for a reasonable fee, the proceeds to be
used to pay for the necessary clerical
In obtaining a patent for mineral lands,
the Commissioner is of the opinion that
the agent of the patentee, who is often
more conversant with the material facts
sought to bo established than tho pat¬
entee, should be allowed to make oath to
such facts, instead of his principal.
Under tho nrcsent law settlers of
community desiring a survey of the same,
can secure the same by depositing a sum
sumcitnt to cover the cost 01 survey;, lor
which certificates of deposit are given,
receivable in part pavinent 01 the lands.
Under this law large amounts of land are
believed to have licen fraudulently se¬
cured, and in many cases deputy survey¬
ors were implicated 111 the frauds, some¬
times going ho far as to advance the
necessary funds to secure a survey for
the purpose of obtaining the contract.
Every effort has been made by the Com¬
missioner to suppress tuese abuses, but
with onlv partial success, and he recom¬
mends the repeal of the law on tho sub-
Land troubles havo arisen in Oregon
and Washington Territory which the
Land Office was unable to rectify, owing
to tho lack of a necessary law, and the
passage or an act of Uougrcss is asked
for, defining the length of time after sur
veying in which final proof must be fur¬
nished, under penalty of forfeiture.
Attention is called to the great coufn-
si'jn existing in the land records in Col¬
orado, ew Mexico and Arizona. Under
the law, the 'lurveyor-General is required
to investigate all claims under Spanish
and Mexican grants that may be brought
before hiin, and report tue same to Con.
gress for action. This he is totally una.
bio to do and pursue his proper labors,
and additional legislation is asked to
remedy this state of affairs. The present
law works gieat hardship to settlers and
discourages emigration to thiH section.
The sale of public lands located in the
Sioux Indian reservation west of King-
stone lake was ordered last spring, but
tho existing survey proved so defective
that a new one is necessarv before a sale
can be made. The Commissioner com¬
ments upon tho unsatisfactory method
of examinations of surveys in tho field
now used, and recommends that the ex¬
aminer be appointed directly by the
Commissioner instead of by the Surveyor-
General, as at present.
Speaking of the gre.-t delay of bnsiness
caused by the insufficient clerical force,
the Commissioner notes that in a single
divisiou of the public lauds there aro
now over UMXX) entries of legal notices
of settlement claims unposted on the
tract books, and unexamined, and about
1000 contents examined. Other divisions
are as much more in arrears.
In conclusion tho Commissioner refers
to the abuses which have sprang up in
connection with timber-cutting on min¬
eral lauds, and recommends a more strin¬
gent law to guard these lands. The office
room and filing place of the Land Office,
the Commissioner says, are insufficient,
and increased accommodations are con¬
sidered necessary.
"KTiit Uiej Private in Ccmpanles A and H, Sixth
Civlr7, Say of tho Campaign Tbeir Rcpn-
titioa Suffers from Official Incapacity.
Arizona seems to be similarly aillicted
as was Denmark, for in a race of about
two hundred miles, with an even start at
the beginning ami almost another in the
Dragoon mountains, that a band of In¬
dians, hampered with women, children
and chattels, with time to pillage and
kill, should escape almost s:ot free from
an organized body of troops, drilled and
equipped for snch occasions, with num¬
bers far exceeding the first, and whose
movements were facilitated by the many
modern appliance at their command, the
poverty of the result bespeaks failure,
hut it would be unfair to attribute it
under the caption of "Military Incapaci¬
ty" to tho common soldier, whoso long
days and weary midnight marchings
wore nullified, to say the least, by lack of
knowledge on the part of theirsuperiors.
The soldiers complain of unfair criti¬
cisms and offer in their own behalf their
record of the past campaign. The first
move from Grant began at 11 o'clock on
the night of August 31 to Camp Thomas,
which was reached by noon the day fol¬
lowing, arriviug in Bocky Canyon about
midnight of October 2d and in Camp
Apache at 3 o'clock on the morning of
the 4th. Besting one day they were sent
to inter the dead soldiers and citizens
that were Iving unburied on the trail
of the Seven Mile Hill. Two of the
eoldicrs belonged to the Twelfth Infan-
sry and had been stationed at the ferry
on Black river, the other was a bearer
of dispatches and member of the Sixth
Cavalry. Of the citizens, one was a mail
carrier the other four being at that time
unknown. One had evidently been
burned in the wagon, his charred re¬
mains being found in the ashc& Every¬
man had been shot twiceand their brains
beaten out In a box on the road were
a number of empty, reloadable cartridge
shells, which the Indians had evidently
thrown from the wagon before destroy¬
ing it. The supposition that the shells
were tho result of a desperate defense is
not tenable, inasmuch as a part of them
stopped to shoe stock and recuperate
two nights and one day. Then the
troops were dashed ahead to overtake
the bod Indians, who, at that time, were
over the line and not less than 24 hours
in advance. First to San Bernardino on
the line, thence to Cloverdalr, in Now
Mexico, where, after a brie-' delay, they
began their march homeward, going into
quarters at Camp Grant on the 22d of
the present month. The mountain
brought forth a mole hill, but the labor
was nevertheless severe. Through the
public press much has been made over
the doings of the citizens, but in tho late
campaign the soldiers disclaim having
received any assistance whatever from
them, exceptiug such as was given
nround their camp fires and coffee pot.
It was rumored among then:, and names
were given, that four citizens found a
buck shot through both legs, killed and
scalped him, then divided tl8 scalp into
four parts, each one exhibitiag his little
piece as a full scalp as evidence of his
own prowess. It is claimed that four
Indians wero killed at Cedar Springs
and five more in the Draroon moun¬
tains; two of them were left on the
field and three carried to near Clover-
dale and there buried. On one wiia
found a discharge from Guilfoyle's
scouts wherein it was stated that ho was
of good character. On another was
found a med.il belonging to Wm. C.
Cunningham, Sixth Cavalry. It is now
in possession of Lieutenact Overton.
"From some of the bodies the Indian
scouts obtained abont S140. A couple
of negro soldiers secured about S40
Such is the account given by members
of Companies A and H, Sixth Cavalry,
and they think it but justice to them
that their side of the story be heard,
with the others. J.
Land Office Recordc
The following are the entries at the
Laud Office in Tucson for tho past two
Oct 24, bv Geo J lloskruge, lots 1 anil
2, and E K of NW hi, sec 7, T 10 S, It
14 E.
Oct. 24, by H Gormley, lots 1 and 2,
and E U of NW hi sec 18, T 1C S, It 14 E.
Oct. 24, bv It It Richardson, lots 3 and
4, and E ' of SW 14 sec 7, T 1C S, It
14 E.
Oct 24, by Henry Bnehman, lots 4, 5,
C and 7, sec 6, T 10 S, It 14 E.
Oct 24, by John C Jackson, NE hi ec
18, T 1C S, It 14 E.
Oct 2o, by T A Hartwell, JTE sec
9, T Hi S. It 14 E.
Oct 25, by Joseph Bctz, SE if sec 18,
T 10 S, It 14 E.
Oct 25, by Wm F Kitt, lots 3 and 4,
and E 4 of SW l4, sec 18. TIG S, K14E.
Oct 25, bv M J Brundage, let- 1 and 2
and E K of NTW l, sec 19, TIG S, It 14 E.
Oct. 2o, bv Geo V Ross, lot 3 and SE
4 of NW j and E K of SW hi, sec G, T
1G S, R 14 E.
Oct 25, bv Miguel Carrillo, N1J hi sec
18, T 16 S.F.14E.
Oct 25, bv Jose M Vasqnez, SW JLj of
SEl, ; NE 1, of SW i, and S ofLSV
hi sec7,TlGS,R14E.
Oct 25, bv John P. Thomas, NJi of
SB 4 and N 4 of SW if sec 1, T 14 S,
It 13 12.
Oct 25, bv W R Gleason, SE M sec
15. T 14 S. R 13 E.
Oct 2G, by W R Ingram, SW "4 t
Oct2fi,byWm Wilkerson. W .' and
SE li NE !J sec 20, and SWii of 2?W4'
sec 21. T 18 S. it 17 li
Oct. 28, by Anton Hittinger, 3 H of
NW ?4 and N of SW X sec 1, T 14 S,
Oct. 28, by Fred Fleishman, S K of
NE hi, and N K of SE hi sec 1, 14 S,
11 13 IS.
Oct 5. by Ncri F Osborn, Phenix, SE
ii sec 20. T 2 N. 11 3 E, 100 acres.
Oct 23, by Jesus Montio. Tucson. NE
"4 of NE 4 of sec 18, T 14 S, R 14 E, 40
Oct 27, by John Baker, Tucson, NW
ii sec 4. T 14 S. 11 14 K, 157.31 acres.
Oct 20. N K and SE A of NE ii. and
NE hi of SE 4 sec32, TO S, R ICE,
100 acres.
Oct 21, by Robert J Winders, Yiriil
W Earp, Wyatt S Larp and James O
Earp, first north extension of the Mount
nin Maid mine, 17.47 ncres.
Oct 22, by The Way Up Mining Com¬
pany, assignee of 1 nomas i iarnih, Jl
Gray, Joseph Goldtree and Lewis Gold-
tree. The Way Up mine. lU.'JO acres.
Oct 28, by Charles T IStcheHs, liobcrt
Jonson, Charles E Holbrook, John C
Handy and Itudolph Colin, ihe Herald
mine. vJAi acres.
Oct. 28, by John H James and i A
Trit tie, Coppor Prince mine, 0.84 acres.
Oct 28, by .1 S White, Bins Monday
mine, Itc-i acrrs:
A KlchilLrs Well Managed The Gradual Growth
frcm Nothing to Afanence- A Prospectrrs
Dividend Producer-An Examination by
BelUhlo Mining Man.
Official Records.
Cadet mine. Empire district, located
October 2.1, by John iwen, jr.
Santa luta, GreatcrviUe, June J,
Gift mine. Cababi, September u.
Exchange mine, Cabaoi, September C.
.1 Li Messersmith.
Barcelona mine, Meyers, October 20
Jos Caitano, B T Russell.
Potosio2, Meyer, October 19, Jos
Caitano. B T RusselL
Potosi No 1. Meyers, October 19, Jos
Caitano. B T Russell
r lores mine, Meyers, October 21), Jos
Caitano. li T ltusselL
Nathan C Boynton claims placer claim
Oo miles west 01 xucson m tue oanta
Catalina mountains.
Silas T Jordon, It B Boynton and J B
Bennett claim water location in Santa
Catalina mountains, running into Can
yon del Oro, October 27.
R N Graves and T Lyle to the Qtujo-
toa Mining Company, jliama liucteye
mine, Omjotoa mountains, $10.
It N Graves and W T Lyle to tueures-
co -Alining Company, Silver Moon mine,
(juijotoa mountains, bW.
llarrv Ulay to li Hanson and u nur-
lev, 1 i Iron Dnke and Green Top South
mines, umpire uiturici, ciou.
O- It Nofiett to John 11 Campbell,
still in the' box, the balai-ce having ! Hpodo andTinafore mines, Tyndall dis-
fallen on tho road wlicn the Ikix was
thrown from the wagon. The return
march was made to Apache, where they
remained until the 15th. Tho different
companies stationed there took turns in
making " side scouts " every night On
the morning of the loth they were ra-
rationed for two weeks and ordered to
Cibicu, arriving there on the third day
out They rehuried the IkhIv of Hentig
and his seven soldiers, all of whom had
been unearthed and mutilated. After
scouting for several days and nights in
the White mountains they returned
to San Carlos and from there to
thcsuli-agency, on the Gila, with
orders to act under Biddle in
making the arrest of the paroled chief
George. The failure was most miser¬
able, although it was noticed by the least
observing that among tho Indians some¬
thing unusual was n-foot The bucks
were everywhere gathering up their
stock, which the squaws hurriedly drove
to the river for water, but still, to the
soldiers, the expectant order came not
until the sub-ugeney on the Gila knew
the "nation's wanls" no more, and a
band of red-handed devils were loosed
ujion the country to massacre its inhabit¬
ants, to wreck and stagnate its trade.
Marched to Thomas on the same night
and on the day following ordered to take
up the trail of the hostile Chiricahuas,
and by noon of the second day reached
the Ct'ittonwoods, where an attempt was
made to cook dinner, but learning from
two couriers that tho Indians were at, or
aliout, Cedar Springs, the troops were
hurried on, leaving their half-cooked
dinner to tho next comer. Here they
were joined by three citizens anxious to
drink Apache blood. In the contlict
that followed, ammunition failed and
Companv A was sent back to hurry up
the train. A mile to the rear they sighted
the boastful trio doing guard duty in a
canyon where even straybullets would
have been strangers. Leaving the battle
ground at 11 p. ni.Camp Grant was made
by 2 o'clock in the morning and Willeox
by S o'clock the same evening. The
next morning horses and men
were transferred by rail to Dragoon
Pass, engaging the Indians all day
"and doing guard duty all night Up
early the next morning they followed
the trail of the escaping Indians till
near nightfall, when they left the trail
and went to tho Soldiers' Holes, where
thev unsaddled their horses for the first
time in 4S hours. At the Holes they
triet, S10.000.
James C Halden to Ezekiel H Cook,
i-2 interest in the Deopold mine, Oro
Blanco district, SI.
Frank Cunningham to J G Rusk, El¬
more Rusk and Frank Rnsk, hi interest
in tho Morrose and James Flood copper
mines, Pima district, SI.
TheKeystono Placer Mining Company
to Constant Duhem, 17 placer mirrng
claims, located in Louisiana Gulch,
Greatervillo District $10,000.
A. C. Rogers to J. D. Andrews, Rail¬
road mine and Cumberland mining
claim, near the Mowry Smelting Works.
Antonio Romero dc Rodrigues to Jos.
Ferrin nnd A. Marx, lot directlv south
of Palace Hotel, S150 monthly.
J H Campbell. Frank F Cranz and E
F Gleason, to O W Strceter, J SDunnd
and A H H Dawnon, 27 mines in the
Tyndal district S10.000 and 3-20 of cap¬
ital stock.
Bond of J H Turner as Notary Public
at Harshaw.
Bond of Faul Riecker as Notary Pub¬
lic, Tucson.
I'restott Point.
(From Deaiocr&t.)
Mrs. C. P. Dake and Mr. and X'rs.
Clark and child, left to-day in a private
convi yance for laricopa, whence they
intend proceeding to the East, Mrs.
Dake to Michigan and the others to 'Ver¬
Our city hose carri&ge has reached
town at last It looks a little the worse
for wear, hut is in good order. It luVa
thirty inch reeL
The steamship Kronpriuz Fredetich
Wilhelm of the North German Lloyd
Iron Steamship Company, landed 919
immigrants at Galveston, Texas, on
Monday, lust week, and 98 at New Or¬
leans on Thursday. This is the first of
many shipments by the same line.
Colonel Williamson, Chief of theBtard
of United States Engineers for the Pa¬
cific Coast George Goodale, Surveyor of
Light Houses and Light Honso Inspec¬
tor Coffin, lately paid n visit to Seal
Rock, thirteen miles north of Cres-.-ent
City and seven miles off shore, with a
view of placing a light house there. It
is probable that the light house will be
constructed next spring.
Special Conpaleceoof the dxiZEX.1
Glode, October 2L Your correspond
dent paid a visit to Richmond Basin on
the 17th instant and made a personal in.
.. 11 - r , r .
spection 01 tno jibck jiorru mine,
which is located therein. He is thor¬
oughly hatisfied from what he saw and
learned that the Mack Morris is a won¬
derful and valuable property, and he is
further convinced that the Mack Morria
Company has been fortunate in secur
ing the frerviees of the right kind of men
to manipulate and manage their affairs,
around lth the mine and milL Indeed,
a very slight glance at the improve¬
ments made about both would be suffi¬
cient to satisfy tho most casual observer
that those m charge have a thorough
knowledge of what 13 necessary in the
line of mining to expedite work, with
a" strict view also to both convenience
and economy, which fact he herenin
proposes to prove to the entire
isfaction of every intelligent reader of
the Citizen and the public generally
That he is correct, a brief history of
the mine and the developments made
Ihereonby tho present efficient man¬
agers within the past two years will
Richmond Baxin is situated about 12
miles due north from Globe, at the
southern base of Apache Mountains; its
altitude is about 4UUU feet above sea
level: the geological formation sur-
rounding it is-syenitic and porphyritic.
The Basin derived its name from the
Richmond mine, of which the Mack
Morris is the first extension, both of
which were discovered nnd located in
January, 187G, by John H. Alvany and
Rupert Dickey. The former they lo¬
cated for themselves, and the latter for
Mack Morns and the Iato M. L. Stiles,
of Florence, who about two years ago
succeeded in selling the Mack Morris
to th5 pirsent company, receiving there¬
for S130.000. Since that time the com¬
pany has been working it continually,
and until very recently under
great disadvantages. There was
but little development made on the
claim before tho purchase, and the com¬
pany only put up the purchase
money to begin with, and consequently
they had to depend entirely on what
could be got out of tho claim, which
fact necessarily made development very
alow and tedious. But with energy, life
and enterprise, backed by a thorough
knowledge gained by actual experience
in any line of business, success is as¬
sured. The mine has so far yielded to
the company upwards of $300,000 hi
bullion, vhich has paid all tho exiienses
of working, which were necessarily
heavy, and besides has now a No. 1
hoisting works at the mine, a first-class
10-stamn quartz mill at the Wheatfields,
nine milts from tho mine, to which there
is a most excellent road, which wo be¬
lieve has not an equal for the same dis¬
tance m the Territory of Arizona, and
all tho mine equipments, houses at the
mine and mill, all paid for; and conse¬
quently the next thing now in order
is dividends, which will be forth¬
coming in a very short time.
Your correspondent arrived at the mine
just as the whistle blew at noon, and
was kindly received by Major M. A.
Baldwin, tho able and excellent superin¬
tendent, and Air. 1 nomas u. west, the
gentlemanly foreman, both of whom
have had many years experience in the
business of mining, and consequently
are thoroughly practical miners, as the
readers of this will readily observe by
the following sketch of the workings and
arrangements for handling ores:
In the first place, as above stated, the
company had no working capital to be¬
gin with, and hud to go slow. They se¬
cured, on credit, an old third or fourth-
rate hoisting apparatus, and placed it on
the mine. They then packed the water
to operate it, at first on burros, for some
distance. Both of these difficulties have
since been overcome, and the new ma¬
chinery works like a clock, the buckets
gliding back and forth without a jar.
The engiuc is about a forty-horse
power, and it is so arranged by mean
of levers and two upright beams
with a long screw upon which works an
indicator, that the engineer can stop the
bucket at nny point in the mine desired
without leaving his post, as accurately
:is weighing sack of Hour. The burros
liave been displaced by the discovciy of
a sufficiency of water in the lower levels
for all purposes about tho mine. The
oro car from the main shaft is run out
on a trestle over the ore chute, in which
the quartz is dumped, and the teams
hauling crin be driven under the spout
and one ropn can easily do the work of
ten in loading, nnd the same is also the
case at the mill: the wagons are driven
on a floor nnd the quartz dumped on a
trap door which, when removed, lets the
ore into the battery chute. By this
means the ores are handled with perfect
ease, two men doing the work of twenty
ordinary' hands no small item in the
mccessful working of a mine.
The developments so far made con¬
sist of a double compartment working
shaft 4G5 feet dcep, timbered through¬
out, with good stations well secured by
8x8 inch timbers at the 300 and 400-foo"t
levels, at each of which there is arranged
water tanks, and by means of gutters the
seepage water is collected nnd
sent to the surface frc'ai each level.
The 300-foot level, we should judge, is
about 1G0 or 170 feet long, with a cross-
cnt nt the end running north some 00 or
i0 feet, at the end of which there is a
vinze sunk 70 or 80 feet At 400 feet
there is a similar level and crosscut run,
from which the ores now being worked
aro taken. The vein in the face of the
crosscut hero looks to be well defined,
from one to three feet wide, with splen¬
did walls of porphyry, the course of
which appears to be east and west, with
a dip to the northward. The ore in
character is sulphurets in n white iior-
phyritic quartz. The bottom of the
main shaft at present is about 20 feet
south of the vein, which will bo cut
again at the 500-foot level by a cross-
cat, when a large body of ore will no
doubt be struck. The main shaft is
sunk perpendicularly for nearly 300 feet,
and from there down it has a gradual in¬
cline to the north. This was dono in
order to follow the vein as closely as
possible. At the curve in the shaft
there is a roller so arranged as to work
azainst the wire rope and steady the
bucket, which it does without the slight¬
est difficulty, nnd we believe that a shaft
can bo sunk to a much greater depth by
the same method with penect case and
safety. Both the superintendent and
foreman assured me that it could be
done, and we do iot doubt it in the
From the mine to the mill is down
grade the entire distance. The mill is
alxmt, approximately, two thousand feet
lower than tho mine, which fact makes
the ore hauling easy. The amount
sliipped daily over the road is from
tventy to twenty-five tons. Tho mill
and assay office, dwellings for the Super¬
intendent and employes, including store
rcom stables and out-houses, and lost,.
but not least by any means, a splendid
buth house where a hot or cold bath can
bo had at any time of day or night.
(which is of itself a genuine luxury,) and
all the mill improvements are so arranged
as to guard against fire. They nre scat¬
tered so that in case of fire only one or
two buildings would burn. The mill has
sufficient room and motive power for ten
additional stamps whenever needed. The
ore is wet crushed and passes from the
battery into tire- pans, where it is treated.
The tailings, or slum, are carried away
from the settlers by water through
sluices one hundred feet or more, the
bottoms of which are lined with silk plush,
which contrivance saves monthly to the
company, he is informed by the gentle¬
manly superintendent, cu average of
S1000, which is another important poin
in favor of intelligent management. The
thousands of dollars thus saved go far
toward paying the working expenses and
would doubtless be entirely lost with ig-
ncrant and unexperienced men to man¬
age, as is so commonly the case with
muling companies in this Territory and
which is the sole cause of so many fail¬
ures in mining enterprises. It is abso¬
lutely the want of practical knowledge
that makes failures nine times out of
ten, and every failure thus brought
about has its bad effects on the mining
interests of the country.
And now in conclusion your corres¬
pondent must say that Globe has a right
to be proud of the Mack Morris mine,
which is beyond all doubt a true fissure
vein, and permanent Great credit is
certainly due to tho intelligent and con¬
genial superintendent, Major M. A
Baldwin, and also the gentlemanly, effi¬
cient foreman, Thomas L. West, and
their services cannot be too highly ap¬
preciated by their company and the
community generally, for they have
been most invaluable. With a few more
such men as these to manage mining
enterprises in Arizona, mining would
boom in all directions.
An Interview with J. J. UaeUer, Ex-OoTenuaon:
Inspector of Mlnet.
Mr. Julius J. Mueller, of Hermosillo,
who is the mining man of the great firm
of Don Jose Ortez, has been delayed in
this city for several days by the failure
of tho firm of Lord & Williams. He is
on his way East, and had his funds for
traveling purposes in drafts on Lord A
Williams bank. The closing of that
house rendered it necessary for him to
communicate with the branch house of
Ortez in San Francisco.
Thursday an attache of the Citizen
called upon Mr. Mueller at Porter's Ho¬
tel, where he is domiciled, to ascertain
the object of. his visit to the cities of the
eastern sea-board.
Mr. Mueller was formerly a newspaper
man, being editor of a leading German
paper published in New York. He has
also, in times that are past, contributed
correspondence to the' Citizen from So¬
nora. He is an accomplished gentle¬
man, an agreeable conversationalist, and
has an extensive and intimate knowledge
of Mexico and its resources. He has re¬
sided in Sonora for about thirty years,
during a portion of which time he was
government inspector of mines. Ho is a
thorough geologist and metallurgist nnd
has examined all the mining districts
north of the City of Mexico.
Ho discountenances the gross exag¬
gerations in which many indulge in re¬
lation to the mines of Sonora. He says
that Sonora and Chihuahua abound in
rich ores, but that many of the state¬
ments as to the grade of the ore is ab¬
surd. He states that in his judgment
as an expert there is not a mine in
Sonora in which the ore averages over
$50 per ton. There aro streaks of ore
running up into the thousands, but
much of the ore carries only $5 and $10
to the ton.
He doc not think mnch of the mines
in the Altar and Magdalena Districts,
but says the mines in the Hermosillo,
Ures, Moctezuma, Sahuaripa and Ala;
moa District have permanent and larger
bodies of low-grade ore, which is all
frce-milhng. The mines in the Sierra
Madres are not veins but mouutains of
low-grade ore.
Mr. Mueller's visit to the large cities
of the United States is for the purpose r
disposing of a large number of valuable
claims owned by the firm. He will first go
to Chicago, where a company has been or¬
ganized to take a property consisting of
a tunnel claim and three ordinary claims,
the whole embracing a superficial area
of 15,000,000 square feet. This property
is located in the foothills of the Sierra
Madres, and lies west of tho famous
Mulatos mine. It is a mountain of low
grade ore. The adjacent hills are cov¬
ered with oak nnd pine timber, which
will be convenient for working the mine.
Mr. Mueller has a number of other
properties, which he expects to place in
Chicago, New York and Boston.
While in the employ of the govern¬
ment Mr. Mueller made accurate, notes
and a geological survey of the country.
These notes ho thinks, after revising
them to agree with the changes of tho
past few years, ho will arrange to have
published. They wonld meet a want
much felt for accurate information in
relation to the resources of our neigh¬
boring country'i and snch a publication
would be of great benefit to Mexico in
presenting facts and not mythical stones,
such as are now circulating of this El
He says that there is a great demand
for labor. "There are large and fertile
tracts of country now lying idle for want
of laborers, and many enterprises lan¬
guish for tho same reason.
Yuma (t'ossip.
(Fnim Frt Prees.)
The steamer Gila will leave for upper
Colorado on November oth.
Mr. A. Caldwell, Superintendent of
the Gunsight mine, and his wife have
been visiting lunia this week.
The long talked of railroad from Yuma
to Port Ysabel, though dormant for some
time, we hear will receive early atten¬
We express the congratulations of our
entire people, when we say, we welcome
home agaiu Mr. Uoude l.eger. Jlr.
Ia?gor has been absent some weeks at
Tucson, attending some mining matters
in the Land Office there and in which he
is interested.
Mr. Bivins, of the Gunsight Miuing
Company in Meyers District is spend¬
ing a few days at the residence of Mr. L.
J. F. Lcger, where we were pleased by
meeting him. He met with quite a mis¬
hap at tho Gunsight mine in being
thrown from a wagon, but. aiinougu
badlv hruisc-d, his injuiies aro fortu¬
nately not serious. Mr. Bivins reports
good success in all his mining operations
in Philadelphia and elsewhere, which
fact does not surprise us, knowing his
reputation and probity.
It is rumored that Mr. S. S. Draper
has been given control of all the stock of
the Red Cloud Gold and Silver Mining
Company and that he is consummating a
sale of the Silent mine, in Silver Dis¬
trict, to an English company of wealth.
Mr. Draper is a gentleman of honor, and
his representation can lie relied upon.
Had he had full control of the affairs of
the company in the past, things would
have been different than they are now.
Should the sale go on, Silver District
and the whole county will be most ma¬
terially benefitted.
(;iolie Gossip.
From the Chronicle. 1
It was reported yesterday that another
rich strike had been made in the Mack
Morris. Stockholders may expect divi¬
dends from this property, probably be¬
fore the close of next month.
Mr. Wm. Dickinson, who has lately
been engaged in the erection of smelters
for the Old Dominion Copper Mining
Company, left for California on Wednes¬
day, and will be absent about a month,
visiting his friends at Stockton.
Mr. R. L. Long, the efficient clerk of
the District Court, took his departure on
Tuesday last for San Francisco, where
he will visit his friends during tho next
month or six weeks. Recorder P. B.
Millor will attend to the duties of tho
office during Mr. Long's absence.
A consignment of ore was recently
sent to San Francisco by ths Tacoma
Copper Company, for the pnrpose of
testing the best method of separation,
and an assay made of the same gave
S100 silver and 70 per cent copper. This
is a sample of Globe district ore, and
there is plenty of it
Mr. James Bailey, a well known min¬
ing man of New York, arrived on
Wednesday evening, visited the Old Do¬
minion copper mine, and 'returned yes¬
terday moming via California. He has
been visiting the Papago country for
several weeks past, and speaks of it in
glowing terms. He is also well pleased
with the ontlook for Old Dominion.
1'henlx Point.
Phenix Herald.
Postmaster Mowrey yesterday issued
money orders nmonnting to $412, which
is good sjiowing for Phenix.
iIutaII KTinprintondpnt
of the Vulture mine, arrived in Phenix
Thursday morning, lie reports every¬
thing at the mine quietly and solidly
prosperous, as usual.
Onr telegraphic colnmns show that
the long-expected contlict between the
authorities and the cowboys has come.
Now that the battle has opened we hope
it will continue until the absolute rule
of law and order be established.
The Vulture camp was excited hist
evening that Mrs. Harry Yarnell had
made an attempt to commit suicide by
poison. No cause is assigned for the
act At latest accounts the attending
physician despaired of her life. Harry's
manv friends here will deeply sympa¬
thize with hiniin his affliction.
Man!!! Virgil Earp, Morgan and Wyatt Earp and
Doc EoUlday Meet the Cowsoyi-Three. Men
Killed and Two Wonnded. One Serlonily-Orl-
gln of the Tronhls and its Tragical Termination.
Tomtttom Xnoat. Oct. IT. "
The 20th of October wiU always be
marked as one of the crimson days m the
annals of Tombstone, a day when blood
flowed as water, and human life was
held as a shuttlecock, a day always1 to be
remembered as witnessing the bloodiest
and deadliest street fight that has ever
occurred in this place, or probably in the
Dates back to the first arret of Stilwcll
and Spencer for the robbery of ' the Bis-
bee stage. The co-oporatioti of the Earps
with the Sheriff and his deputies in the
arrest causing a number of the cowboys
to, it is said, threaten the ltves of all in¬
terested in the capture. Still, nothing
occurred to indicate that any such
threats woidd be carried into execution.
Bnt Tuesday night Ike Clanton raid Doc
Holh'day had some difficulty in the Al-
hambra saloon. Hard words patsed be¬
tween them, and when they parted it was
generally understood that the feeling
between the two men was that of intense
hatred. Yesterday morning Clanton
came on the street armed with, a rifle
and revolver, but was almost immediate¬
ly arrested by Marshal Earp, duarmed
and fined by Justice Wallace for carry¬
ing concealed weapons. While in tho
Court room Wyatt Earp told him that as
he had made threats against his life he
wanted him to make his fight, to say
how, when and where ho would fight,
and to get his crowd, and he (Wyatt)
would be on hand. In reply Clanton said:
four narr or ground
Is enough for mo to fight on, and TU be
there." A short timo after this William
Clanton and Frank McLowry came in
town, and as Thomas McLowry was
already here the feeling soon b'icame
general that a fight would ensue before
the day was overhand crowds of expect¬
ant men stood otithe cornerof Allen and
Fourth streets awaiting the coming con¬
flict It was now about two o'clock, and
at this time Sheriff Belian appeared upon
the sceuc and told Marshal Earp that if
he disarmed his poske, composed of Mor¬
gan and Wyatt Earp, and Doc Holliday,
he would go down to the O. K. Corral,
where Ike and James Clanton and Frank
and Tom McLowry were and disarm
thm. The Marshal did not desire to do
this until assured that there was 110 dan¬
ger of an attack from the other party.
The Sheriff went to the corral and told
the cowboys that they must put their
arms away and not have any trouble.
Ike Clanton and Tom McLowry said they
were not armed, and Frank McLowry
said he would not lay his aside. In the
meantime the Marshal had concluded to
go and, if possible, end the matter by
disarming them, and as he and his fosse
came down Fremont street towards the
corral, the Sheriff stepped out and said:
Don't go down there or there will be
trouble; I have been down there to dis¬
arm them. But they passed on, and
when within a few fee of them the
Marshal said to the Clantons and Me
Lowrys: "Throw up your hands, boys,
I into-"1, to disarm you." As he spoke
FranP McLowry made n motion to
draw his revolver, when Wyatt Earp
pulled his and t-hot him, the ball
striking on the right side of his abdo¬
men. About the same time Doc llollidav
shot Tom McLowry in the right side,
using a short shotgun, such as is carried
by ells, I'argo A Lo, s messengers. Jn
the meantime Billy Clanton had shot nt
Morgan Earp, the ball passing through
the point of the left shoulder blade
across his back, just grazing the back'
bone and coming out at the shoulder,
the ball remaining inside of his shirt
He fell to the ground, bnt in an instant
gathered himself, and raising in a sit
ting position fired at Frank McLowry as
he crossed Fremont street, and at the
same instant Doc Holliday shot at him,
both balls taking effect, either of which
would have proved fatal, as one struck
him in the right temple nnd the other
111 the left breast As ho started across
the street however, he pulled his gun
down on Holliday Baying, "I've got yon
now." "Blaze away! You're a daisy if
von have," replied Doc. This shot" of
McLowry's passed through Holliday's
pistol pocket, just grazing the skin.
While this was goinr on
Virgil Earp in tho right leg, the ball
passing through tho calf, inflicting a re¬
vere tlesh wound. In turn he had been
shot by Morg Earp in the right side of
the abdomen, and twice by irgii Earp,
once in the right wrist and once in the
left breast Soon after the shooting
commenced Ike Ulan ton ran through the
O. K. Corral, across Allen street into
Kellogg's saloon, and thence into Tough-
nut street where he was arrested and
taken to the county jail. The firing al¬
together didn't occupy more than twen¬
ty-five seconds, during which timo fully
thirty shots were fired. After the figh't
wns over Billy Clanton, who, with won¬
derful vitality, survived his wounds for
fully an hour, was carried by the editor
and foreman of the Nugget into a honsc
near where he lay, and everything pos¬
sible done to make his List moments
moments easy. He was "game" to the
last, never uttering a word of complaint,
and just before breathing his last he
said, "Goodbye, boys; go uway and let
me die." The wounded were taken to
their Iioubcs, and at three o'clock tilts
morning wero resting comfortably. The
dead bodies wero taken in charge by the
Coroner, and an inauest will be held
upon them at 10 o'clock to-day. Upon
the person of Thomas McLowry wts
found between $300 and $400, nnd checks
and certificates of deposit to the amount
of nearly $3000.
Sheriff Bchan was standing near by-
commanding the contestants to cease
firing but was powerless to prevent it
Several parties who were m the vicinity
of the shooting had narrow escapes
from being shot One man who had
lately arrived from the east had a Dall
pass" through his pants. He left for
home this morning. A person called
" the Kid," who shot Hickn at Charles¬
ton recently, was also grazed by a balL
When the Vizina whistle gave the sig¬
nal that there was a conflict between
the officers and cowboys, tho mines on
the hill shut down and tho miners were
brought to the surface. From the Con¬
tention mine a number of men, fall
armed, were sent to town in .1 four-horse
carnage. At the request of the Sheriff
the " vigilantes," or Committee of Safe¬
ty, were called from the streets by a few
sharp toots from the Vizina whistle.
During tue eany part tt tue evening
there was a rumor that a mob would at¬
tempt to take Ike Clanton from the jail
and lynch him, and to prevent any such
unlawful proceedings a strong guard of
depnttes was placed around that build¬
ing, and will be so continued until all
danger Li past At 8 o'clock last even¬
ing, Finn Clanton, a brother of Billy and
Ike. came in town, and placing lumsell
under the guard of the Sheriff, visited
the morgue to see the remains of one
brother, and then passed the night in
jail in company with the other.
Shortly after the shooting veased the
whistle nt the Vizina mine sounded a
few short toots, and tJrcoU simultane¬
ously a large number of citizens ap¬
peared on tue streets, armru wun nues
and a belt or cartridges around their
waists. These men formed in line and
offered tbeir services to the peace offi¬
cers to preserve order, in case any at¬
tempt at disturbance was made, or any
interference offered to the authorities of
the law. However, no hostile move was
made by anyone, and quiet and order
was fully restored, and in n short time
the excitement died away.
The bodies of the three slain cowboys
lay side by side, covered with a sheet
Very little blood appeared on their cloth-
ing.'and only on the face of young Billy
Clanton was thero any distortion of
the features or evidence of pain in
dying. The features of the two Me-
Lowery boys looked as calm and
placid in death, as if they had
died neaceubly, snrrcunded by loving
friends and sorrowing relatives. Nc un¬
kind remarks were made by anyone, bnt
a feeling of unusual sorrow seemed to
prevail at the sad occurrence. Of the
McLowry lirothers we could learn noth¬
ing of theirprevions history before com¬
ing to Arizona. The two brothers owned
quite an extensive ranch on the lower
San Pedro, some seventy or eighty miles
from this city, to which they had re¬
moved their band of cattlo since the re
cent Mexican and Indian troubles. They
did not bear the ropntation of being ot
a quarrelsome disposition, but were
known as fighting men, and have gener-
condue'ed themselves in a quiet and or¬
derly manner wheu in Tombstone.
Mrs. Spoopesdyke's Bather Cenfnted Mess About
Canned Electricity.
Brooklyn E&le.J
"I see that a Frenchman has got a pat¬
ent for canned energy," observed Mrs.
Spoopendyke, as she picked up a lot ot
cut steel beads on a needle and began
sewing them on medallions for dress
"Gotnwhafr" interrogated Mr. Spoop¬
endyke, who was blacking his boots.
" Yes. He says he can put strength
up in bundles aud send it anywhere, so
they can run ships and things without
steam. He sent ever so much over to
"What circus biU havo you been read¬
ing now V inquired. Mr. "Spoopendyke,
glaring at his wife.
"It's so," she replied, "I saw it in the
papers. He does it up like preserves,
and it lasts ever so long, and it's just as
fresh and strong when they open it as it
was at first"
" Who puts it up? Who 're yon talk¬
ing about?"
"A Frenchman. He gets a lot of
strength ami fixes it with electricity ;
and you can buy it anywhere. Tm going
to get some and take it It'll be just as
good as going in the country, and maybe
it'll help my headaches. I suppose the
Government will buy a lot of it for
"lougone crazy again?" demanded
Mr. Spoopendyke. "What d'yo mean by
putting strength m boxes ? Think ener¬
gy is some kind of dod gasted fish ?
S'pose you can put main strength tip in
bottles like a measly shrimp ? If you're
going to read, why don't von" read
" Why, I did. He ha some kind of a
machine and he makes energy so it wdl
last, and then he solders it up in tins, or
something, so you can keep it in the
house. I'm going t have some to do
the washing."
" Does it strengthen up the mind of
a dod gasted idiot?" blurted out Mr.
Spoopendy ke. " Can it niako a measly
Spoopendyke woman talk sense?"
" Ihe iaper didn't say; but if it is all
they claim for it, it wfll be a great help
in house-cleaning and moving the stc p-
ladder around when you want to hang
pictures. And then it saves boiling beef
tea. Oh, you ought to read about it
They soy its the greatest invention of
the age.
" D'ye mean to tell me that they're
selling muscle by the keg? Want me
to understand that some frog-enter is
keeping industry on draught? Think
I'm an ass?"
" That's what the Eagle says." rejoin.
ed Jlrs. bpoopendyke, with a woman s
implicit reliance on anything in print
Ami they can make any quantity
ot it cheap, so we can have all wo want.
I "wish you'd get some right off, and
we'll try it ou the FridavV sweeping."
"Qtutr howled "Sir". Spoopendvke.
" Stop making an idiot asylum of your¬
self: b pose you can make me believe
that house cleaning comes in jugs
Think I'm going to believe that a week's
wash comes in a box, like measly pills?
Perhaps yon want me to think thnt your
dod gasted stuff will pay the rent and
run my business! Next time you strike
a corn salve you read it unJerstandin
Iy, dye hear? Energy bv tho pint!
Strength by the yard! Gotthat rip
seweu up in mv pants r
" Yes, dear," murmured Mrs. Skxi-
endyke meekly, ami Air. bpoonendvke
having arrayed birosuj", plunged out of
the lwnso ami made for theferrv boat.
" Hello, Spoopendyke!" saluted his
friend Speeklowottle. " see this thing in
the paper about the Frenchman who is
lioxing up energy
"Yes, certainly," replied Sjioopen.
ayke, " and A ve been all the morning
trying to explain it to my wife.bnt these
womeu can t understand such things.
How's stocks?"
The 1,147 families who were burnt out
last August by the forest fires in tho
Saginaw Valley havo already received
over half a million in donations and two-
thirds of a million of insurance, or an
average of $1,000 per family. Chicago
last of letton iwmatBiae in the IV office at
Tuoxm. Ariaooa, for fiwr wmLh prior to October
Absolutely Pure.
No othr preparation mskra puch light,
Gnky hot breads or hurarioas pn-'try. Cfin b
eaten br djvpeptic without frar of the llU re-
ntlltinic from hrary. indigestible food. Sold only
in can, br nil Orocen.
New York.
Amlereoa, Itolmt
Arnold, Kroctt
I!ailr. Munricv I
t tar her. Frank (i
Hiiltllerome. Jo 3
Jlowyer. JoMpb
Ilojfe Jwi,h
Umbo. IVmamlu
fnliwr. I)r II II
Cnfford, Miim C
roW. Iter I. II
( ontnw. Jom Ma
umminie. J J
Dibl4.. Jiultc II (
Dana. I 1"
Duron;. CarloH 1,
F-icrunjpfrr. Prof fi U
Klliirtt. Mrx I'aran
Klliott. Mr Klormm
KUi. John
Finer. Omrier
Oamet. Colonel J V
ist. Mr V
battle Henry
Persons collin for Mr nf thj ahniw loti..ra
will Iw Kiy "auTertiKMl awl faretlAtH.
I . It. I MUD. V. 31.
Turf-on, Arizona. Oetetier at. lttl.
Ttie following "in n lmt of letters mnininiriit
th- offim of U hJH Fargo A. Cms prier to O.--
ioor .1. i"i :
IIiKiver, Ctnrfea T
Hahn. K.I M
I Tarro, Itomnlu
IjMwlltftHm. Mr
Lewis, Ed
Lopei. ltutleMiHlo
IiTralrerk, Mrs Jnl.n
Martin. 11
Mutual!. IVii- ik
I )!., (1mu:2
0t Owen
l"rweW.J K
ltemoo. Alfrrtt
Kit.. Jlir.
Nun. Itefuirio
Smith. Tbmohw
Tapis, (t lnlnp
'tltoinc. K S
Tieh or. C I. S
TacLer. V 11
Vah iilnehu HenneKiliIo
WMem. w ilnaHi
Wiley. Andrew
William. Htll
AmoM. A 1.
AIlix. Solon M
Dari. Jarae H
FiUtreraiiL Kdnanl
(Joilfrey. Jo-wph
IIerHleren. II
Morgan, Jonathan
ItioH, CnttatMiu
TVrrenia. Manuel
LirrTKKI.L In Ij Nona.eMober Hh. to the
mfe of J. 31. LattreU. a Hatarhter.
MORKNO-FKLIZ In TWeon. October 17. 1-1.
nt tno ( atbolie ( hnrch. by Father Antonio
JoureiH-raa. (iaillermo Moreno, of Im Ange¬
les, and Vietorii. Fehz. of Hermoeilhn, Sonom.
HART-TMLLMAN - In Tombstone. (IcbiW IV
(ei. Lawrence Hurt to Miw Anjrelca Dillman.
TUI.LY JL'AIIKZ In Tuci-m. October 20. 1WI.
at n a. m.. by lEcr. rather Antonio JiHtTesceua.
Mr. lmrkney K Tall) anil Mum Dolores Jua¬
rez, all I this citjr.
KKNOALL-HAKHlNfl -At the reeidencoof Dr.
dreary. October 29th. at 3 p. nu, l"yn L. Ken
dall, of (inaymaa. Mexico, to Mr. M. A. Hnr-
rins. of Toiieka. Kan'-.
LOWUIK-At WiHwi.Ol4w9L WLJunn
IrHs aceil 2ft year.
St. Jo!. Minnmii. rien ylnu'i antq-.
JL Msting of a full kit. Work is ptentifal and
the ewtotn Rood. Rtnroti for tearinc. family bn-
reaTPment. Otto Johsnox.
Hoot and brioeroaker. 8hake-peAre, N. M.
0.-.M tteoildwiw.
Send for oar
New Illuitra-
ted Price-list
No. 30, for
Filland Win¬
ter of 1831. Free to any address. Con¬
tains full descr.pti'in of all tindt ot good
for personal and Cimi. use. We deal
directly with the criV:nier, ami tell all
goods in any quantity at vhcletale prices.
You can buy letter and cheaper than at
227 and 223 VtVjash Avtme (hicsgo.HL
Co nn
The Electro-Magnetic Brush
rueuuiaia Aiaerl4v, hmimmi
1 u 1
Ml, IKi ftifra'at csfrvat r :TTicif
bach ka cMasart t th tot kr mfl
tMta, vivo, ar vfl ar fleilW. &-' at y
Brvafc I Ftfttrar. a. S "T . ."
UuMArnT. It. id., Flll-r f Ifair. Khca-
mmttam Urm4atl.v .Nrlcf-w ta. TImm
eta4 .m Trvt llrl-A-CltfleDUee
tkMli Mt4 if -nr Jm'ii 4 Aug Lit:r MtUrfa
ApfCaWM. Ha!!! Fre.
J. W. WEAKLEY Jr. & CO., Clnclnmti, 0.
trretit nieafure ta ihoee troubled with weak
kNbieys by a juilicioon roof Hostetter Stom¬
ach Hitter?, which invigorates and stimnlatM
without exeittn? the nnnary organ. In con¬
junction with it influence nin them, it correct
acidity, imrroTes appetite, and is in everyway
romlurtTe to health and nerve repooe. Another
marked quality u its control over fever and
asue. nnd it power of preventing it. For al
by all Druggists and Dealers generally.
CHAS. DETOr, Proprietor,
NW. Caraer, Cbftrci Ym, Tucson, A. ?.,
I the plucn to buy
Groceries & Provisions
Wholesale and Retail.
fa 7raneisco Advertisements,
IMinburi. Scotland.
London, lint-
Miller & Richards,
Sole Agents of
Ex;a Hard Metal
Printing Material 1
Special Agent for
Cottrell & Babcock, Pesrlees, and Camp¬
bell Presses.
No. 529 Commercial street,
1 worknr foi.li.of late an 1 improved ds-
sicn. Oar various tjtsof Ibnsts ore the moat
perfect an l r.-.mplctTi."rK!.. tte; u .geverbeen
deviwl. rm'irncinB ah tho improvi5';ts yyl
safeirui.nl that experience has proved vaiu.-.
in this clans of mac inprr. Send for circular.
Baffin, Brayton & Co.'
Pacific Iron Works,
1 1 A Nt'YFIt .FA1L-
L cure for Nervous
Debility Klhan.ted Vi¬
tality Seminal Weak¬
ness, Spermotorrhora,
Lost Manhood, Imiio-
tency l'arslysis. and all
the terrible effects of
Self jibnse and youthful
follies and excesses in
-naturer years- sarh s
ioss of memory. IamU
ude. nocturnal 'mis¬
sion, aversion to secie'y dimness or timou.
noises in the head, tl e vital tluid pafti&i? unob¬
served m the urine and many other diseases that
lead ?i insanity and death.
DIC. MlM-IKwilliurree to forfeit Five Hun¬
dred Dollars for n case ot thu kind the Vital
Ke'torntive under hiHMicciAl advice and treat¬
ment i will nut cum .r for inrthinir imDnre or in¬
jurious found in if. Dr. Mmtie treats all pnvats
diseases anreeesfnlij without mercury. Consul¬
tation riltr.. Ihoroueh examination and ad¬
vice, including analysis of urine. (. I'nre of
viiai ltesiorauvp. 3 a bottle, or four times
subsequently, in. Sent to any address upon re¬
ceipt of price, or C. CD. secure from obeervstioo
ami in private name if desired, by A. K. MIK-
TIK. M. JJ., 11 Ketirny atrwrt. San Francisco
Electro -Voltaic Appliances
infferln from r voiiaWeaUnessee. Gen¬
eral Debility. In of nerve force or vlicr,
or any disease mulUis from A tcsrs and Oruxx
CaCEa, or to nnjr one afflicted with Rheums-
tUra. Neuraleta, lMralnla. Eplnal WOoiltlft,
Kidney or Liver TrmMes. tame Back. Itnp-
turi'S, and otivr tnases of the Vital Ornns.
Alsu woxrx troubled wltn diseases peculiar to
their sex.
Speedy relief aid complete restoration to
health ruamntec ' 71iee re the only
l.leetric Appliance thnt risive ever
been constructed upon clentlflc prin¬
ciples. Tbeir tin '-.ur i enUarr has been pno-
tieaily proven with thf most wonderful
sncces-t. nml Iticy Iinve the highest
endorsements in t tnedlcxl and sclen-
liflc men.ar t fruy. hundred who have
been quick! v nnd radically cured by
their use.
Send atoni-ef. - I. i -t rnrc;i,,t, sl-g
all .ufomvwi. fr--. 5.
VOLTAIC 1ELT CO- Marshall. Shi-
r.en-. tr: Inhalation, for I onsumntion.
Asthn-jv. Krone! 'U. ( urr'- Dyspepsia, lleud, -
ache. Debdiry. Neuralina. Itheumatism. and air'
I hronic ami Jervous i-neorders. t ackat-ssmay
be conveniently sent by express, reedy for im¬
mediate use at home. AU requisites and full di¬
rections on each package. Information and sup¬
plies can be tad of II. E. MATTHEWS, out
JlentBomery street. Ssn Francisco. aolS-Alw

xml | txt