Newspaper Page Text
THE STATE OF ARIZONA.
! in 'of the Jrc Cox's nnfavor- fyress ol me and Ids counsel 'fault with their 1 been allowed full 1 they have used it . the best citizens of the republic, amf tiJuy can have the sat¬ isfaction of knowing that their course- has only made the offense uiircvJieinons. This case is of sreat importance as showing the respect and dignity of law m this country. In spite of this terrible crime committed against the nation, has becu marked by no outbreak or civil disturbance. The successor of the dead President has taken his place and the various branches of the government run on. The criminal has been arrested tried and found guilty and will without -'mU jmj Uieiwiialty lu due form of law. This process has been slow and hardly satisfied our desires for revenpe, but it is best that offenses against the fights of society should be treatedand punished by the law, for on it the cummnnity must rely for good order and security of life and property. It is a matter of congratulation that the law has been found equal to the emergency and that the assassin has not Wen able to slip through its meshes. GOVERNOR TRITLE. It is now a fixed fact that Hon. F. Tritle is to be the next governor of this Territory. While the Citizen favored appointment of some resident of the Territory and supported the Hon. J. J. Gosper as the man most generally ac¬ ceptable to the people, still we can say that no appointment from outside of the Territory could possibly have been more satisfactory. In fact we can hardlv call this appointment from outside, for Mr. Tritle is already largely identified with us in interest, and we have positive in rormauon or ins intention to take up his residence in this city, whether he re¬ ceived this appointment or not. Mr. Tritle is a mining man of large expe¬ rience and he is thoroughly posted on the resources of this Territory. He is a gentleman of experience in public af fairs and fully alive to the needs of new and rapidly developing country. We expect from the hands of the new gov¬ ernor an entirely satisfactory adminis¬ tration. Coming to the gubernatorial office just at this time will link his name with the beginning of the bright¬ est days in Arizona's history, and we think he will so administer the affairs of state and bo use his influence, both pri¬ vate and official, that the people will have no cause to regret the President's action in nominating Mr. Tritle for Gov¬ ernor of Arizona. mm. As there has been considerable com ment by the press in regard to the recent Tampaign against the Apaches,, and mas- 7fi 3cfi ""arufe placing of General Carr un¬ der arrest has renewed comments, it is to be hoped that a thorough investigation ot the whole business lrom Alpha to Omega will be had, that the blame, if any there be, may be fixed in the niiht place. We believe in justice, as well as duty and discipline, and wc be¬ lieve in the severe punishment of public servants, it they tnroucn neglect Jail in their duty. Let the Cibicu outbreak and the San Carlos emeute be investigated from the beginning to the end. that the woild may know all the facts: let noth ing be suppressed or in any way be held back. Let us have a clean breast of the whole business, the public are inter¬ ested, ard have a right to know the tin dercurrent which caused the outbreak and its consequences. Star. prVjtirse the nbove. We desire to ice thcTatfe Apache campaign in this Territory investigated, but we doubt much if a court martial of General Carr by General Willcox's order is the proper way to get at the bottom of the matter. It would be a good idea now for the President to order the arrest of General Willcox and his trial for masterly mis¬ management of affairs after the Cedar Springs massacre and allowing the Chiri- cjhuns to escape. We think it would be much better if General Carr's case and the a,-e that ought to be brought against the department commander could be tried by a civil commission. Our obser¬ vation of military court martinis does not inspire us with a great deal of confi¬ dence in their results. it'E ixrio t j lje hnil It is quite evident that the gas com¬ pany means bnsiness. from the way they are crowding the work of construction. They now have a force of more than rt'Mfty men employed in laying mains and Hn'ecting the works. As will he seen by irj.-i advertisement elsewhere, they are ,w prepared to lay service pipes in Wildings and nwait the lighting up of - -Ulieir works for the payment say about l'i April IsL Mr. Elmore informs us that I'le"-'1 nuke gas of twenty-eight or yjj, s"Ne power, the same as is up- 1 vnii ientl sile Baldwin and Palace hotels at (,-iTof the Pjcisco, and also the cities of K it!emrn QaU Deff0 and San Bernardino rnia, where similar works have instructed by this comnanv. nary commercial gas of the dif¬ ferent cities of the United States is but fifteen to sixteen candle power, leaving a large margin in favor of this gas. Uy the ordinary gas burner from five to six feet of gas per hour is consumed, while the burners furnished by this company uses from three to four fec-t, consequent¬ ly this gas at even $7 per thousand would equal the ordinary nrticleatSfO, the prevailing price in Los Angeles, the nearest place where commercial gas is m.dc In Virginia City, Cursou and Reno, Nevada, and Grass Valley and Nevada City in California, the commer¬ cial gas rates from SG to $8 per thous¬ and. The price of gas in this city has not yet been established, but it will be announced so soon as the freight rates are arranged with the railroad company. It i Utad, however, that the gas will not cost consumers much if any more than cotil oil for the same amount of light War not make the Democratic ticket for38Sl English and Book waiter? They seem to be fellow-sufferers and fellow- sympathizers. The State of New-York is paying its Democratic Legislature liberal calnrics for quarrelling, 'Rah for Reform! J t -rmination a jury, sol- the c;ise in law at.J the evi- iberaticn f enly sir ciJei that Charles ,T. s directed the fatal bul- royed the life of James A. was morally and legally re¬ fer the act and is guilty of the t crime known to the liiw, the of wLich is deatlu f the taking of the cowardly murder¬ 's life could in any measure, however slight, compensate for the enormity of ot tho Keat crime committed, the ver¬ dict c f the jury would bo hailed through¬ out the nation with a feeling akin to satisfj -tion; but it is a source of poign¬ ant sor.-jw to every true American tlmt the gudty wretch cannot lie made to suffer the paugs of n perpetual torment worse than a thousand death, in expia¬ tion of the crime which brought tears of immeasurable grief and lasting sorrow to the hearthstones of fifty millions of happy itople. His life against that of the noble martyr is like bartering a grain of sand for tho wholo universe, nnd his simple strangulation ut the hands ot tho nmuuuan is a punishment loo feeble. The v resell, foiled in his uumcrited ambition rorWKcial plaoe, sought notor¬ iety by the coja-snijion of a crime that has no parallel in our nation' ffiatory; and so well has he succeeded, that his fow remaining days of earthly existence should bring him the consoling reflec¬ tion thai the brevity of his career an a Rrimhml is ouly execodod by the loathsome memory ho will leave behind him. The year 1831 is without a precedent almost in our history as far ns accessions to our population from foreign emigre- tiou is concerned. The Chief of the Bureau of Statistics reports that the total number of immigrants arrived dur¬ ing the j ear ended Doconilwr HL 18S1 as far as reported, was 71G,86S. Of tbis number there arrived from German; 218,323; England and Wales 77.750; Ire¬ land, 70,S!Xi; Scotland, 10,411; Dominion of Canada, 91,159; Austria, 19,007; Nor¬ way, 26,621; Sweden, 55,805; China, 20, 623; all other countries, 60,375. It is probable that returns yet to be received will show the total numlier of immi¬ grants arrived during the lest caleudnr year to have been about 719,000. Ad vices from abroad indicate that the in Max the preneat year will l fully as large if not larger than last year's. O. the population com i rig to ourshores this year, the Routliwost will receive a much greater pjrtion than heretofore. The immigration to the northwest has been forced by the for seeing policy of the great railroad magnates wiia desire have the country through which they are building settled up. The now trans¬ continental line will now be able to offer unusual advantages of cheap transports tion to this section of the country. thoy are able to carry out their plans and roalizo their expectations the south¬ west will settle up much more rapidly than heretofore. A Washington dispatch to the Now York Herald says in relation to General Carr's arrest, that "the reports tele¬ graphed here recently from the west to the effect that General Carr, of the Sixth Cavalry, has been put under ar¬ rest by order of the President, is said by General Carr's friends- tt be incorrect. He w;is arrested by order ot General Willcox, liia department commander, for alleged disrespect and disoliedience of orders. His friends here understand that the arrest is an outcome of personal feeling between General Carr and Gor- eral Willcox, growing out of th? criti¬ cisms in the Arizona papers of the let¬ ter's management of the Apache cam¬ paign. General Carr telegraphs his friends that he desires the fullest inves¬ tigation." The presa of the Territory, notably the Crnsts., defended General Willcox against charges of incompeten¬ cy until his utter failure was patent to every one. Tho people of Arizona are much more bitter iu their denunciations thnn the press. Willeox's treatment of Carr is also a matter of much unfavora¬ ble comment. Tub case of the Papugo Indians arrest¬ ed on charge of stealing cattle from the ranches near tlie reservation is attract¬ ing considerable attention. The gov¬ ernment has just used force to rid their reservation of trespassers, and now tho government wards are charged with serious crime, ami the circumstantial evidence is very strong against thorn. The ranchers on the Santn Cruz do not propose to be put under contribution either by white or red cowboys and have appealed to the courts for protection Two of the accused Indians have been bound over by Judge Meyers to await the action of the grand jury, and several others will prolmbly share the same fate. The Citizen- believes in protecting tlie anag03 in the full enjoyment of all their rights, but they must respect tlie rights of projMrty or be made to suffer the penalties of tlie law. Tlie time has come when infractions of the law bo¬ wline or red criminals must not he pass¬ ed over. This community is becoming too civilized to tolerate it further. It is time that the Papsgos lrarned nmong other things, that cattle are not common prop- ertv. The e'rt Land Act. The Helena Herald thna gives a Mon¬ tana view of the Hindi-abused law to rovide for tlie reclamation of desert land: U C had oocssroou rneniiiv to runiark that there was little cause for any one to complain on tlseimrt of thcGoernment for be'ng iuiiKtsed upon uudur tho Des¬ ert Act, as the United btates Treasurv is reviving more money under this Act thnn wtiy other since tlie Government had an existence. The littkersueklCalifoniiansavsof the working ot the law in Kern county. jeucnu iiobecrfcns has introduced a bill into the House to extend the time for making filial woofs and iwvment in des¬ ert entries Thia bill is no more than an act of jiiiee to those who have made entries under the Act in good faith, and ought to itsss. Experience has shown that, with all I he energy that can beem- iioyed, aidwl by tne resources of un¬ united capital, it has been impossible, in some trace, to effect reclamations within the time idlowed by the law, as it now stands. Iu an extensive desert like the one being reclaimed in this vicinity, the absorption of water is so great that ninny years in nut elapse before it can fmd its way into tho irrigating system of each quarter section ot clairas'located. and tlie laud be reclaimed under a proi- er construction of the law. Everv roa- bonable opportunity should be "given thoso who have entered upon the re- nmationof desert lands with honest intentions and in good faith. Tut. New York Wotld is criticizing Gov. Cornell for not e ranting na prions. The granting of pardons is a crying evil ith most governors, and if Gov. Cornell committing any errors at all, it is m the safe side for society at large. crely The resources ot this Territory will American support in the greatest prosperity a , i . Tl T I 1 nuntKwsary vdry largo population, xia very ueseris may, with the tight kidd of settlers, be m ide to blossim like he rose; tojteem w th large and profitab e crops of grain, fruit, nntp, trees, cotto l nnd sugar Its mouutains and i hills re covered with fine nutritious grases f vcr which cattle anil sheep may range, in :rease and thrive during the entire year-j-winter aud sum¬ mer with only a herder to look after them and drive them to market. In its numerous districts, iU mines of gold, silver, iron, copper, salt and many other metals only await the necessary energy, capital and enterprise to open and work them and reduce their ores, which are of wondesful richness. When these mines shall bo properly worked they will support a population sufficient to buy and consume all of tho prodnce which can be raised at tho agricultural, pastoral and horticultural districts, thus making a certainty that much of tlw wealth which will bo produced by her mines may bo retained within her liorders, and not sent abroad, as is the case with most mining countrie". Generally, the iioorest places in tho vforld inhabited by civilized people, nre those which produce only tho precious metals; nil or nearly nil of which has to be sent away to buy bread, clothing and tho other necessaries and luxuries of lite, whioli arc oonsumed by thoso w'-' produce tho bullion; a"1 - remainder, -J if an, j ihc non-resident owner, who never visits the country, or if ho does bo, only to carry away its sources of wealth. But, fortunately, such is not tho con dition of Amoco. hue tho ranges of mountains lying north of the Gila and Salt rivers aro filled with hundreds of lair.wn mines, many of which are produc¬ ing some bullion, by various primitive methods of working them (and they aro believed to coidain thousands more, 3et unopened) on the surface these mountains arc covered with fine grasses, susceptible of maintaining a million of cattle, while there are only a few thou- ssnd now horc. Many of them aro finely timbered with pine, snfficient to furnish timber for tho many mines and build¬ ings and funding for the entro Territory. The valleys of the Gila and Salt rivers were once supposed to be only desert land, and largo tracts which were sold by tho Government as such, aro really as fine lands as lay out of doors. They only need water and that is nt hnnd and can be utilized fir irrigating them. The beautiful city of Plienix, set liko a brilliant gem in an emerald frame, sur¬ rounded and intersected with luxuriant trees, whose foliage shades tho walks aud the streets from the burning sun by day, and lringos tho landscape with n fleecy softness, giving a most charming effect by moonlight, is a mostiLterestiug place for a stranger visiting Arizona. Nestled in a valley, surronuued by mountains on all sides, this town has sprung up on account of the fertility of the soil in the vicinity, and the quantity of water afforded by the Salt River wherewith to irrigate it Only u few years ago this valley was as uninviting as any desert in tho Territory. A few enterprising pio¬ neers took somo of the water ont of the river and turned it ujion this apparent desert, and surely it has not only blos-J somed but conio to full fruition. --I-rJhc place of tho dusty pMftrrfms' seemingly unproductive, valley has become a very prosperou farming country, and is sus¬ ceptible of producing anything which will grow in Los Angeles or San Berna dino counties in California. It produces a brand of flour which has taken the place of nil kinds of the im ported article. Its barley is of the best. We hnvo seen sorghum syrup from that valley prodnced by Mr. M. Meador, father of our townsman Frank Meador, on his place noar Piienix, which was equal, if not superior, to anything ot the kind we have eter seen in the Southern States or elsewhere. We have seen bolls of cotton of as line development as we over sot in Georgia, grown near Pheuix, and fruit of all kinds flourishing thoie. Now when we reflect upon these re- 83urecs lying unclaimed and unappro¬ priated, we naturally think of the situa tion and wonder why? Why is it that the young farmers of the East who have a few hundreds to shirt ou, do not go to some of the valleys of this Territory, and see the wonderful reward which will surely attend upon his efforts? Or why ine young stocK raiser irom the same place does not come and bring a small neru to start witti ana settle m our mountain ranges, where there are plenty of unocupiod springs and grow rich without future possibillity of failure in life? And the only solution which has yet been made to our minds is that these facts are not generally known. The situation is not understooh, and we verily believe that when tho half of the story is told to the toiling struggling millions of the East, that our Territory will be so rapidly populated that we will wonder where thoy all came from in so short a time, and that we will he called upon as public journalists to proclaim the organization of our Territory in tho new "State of Atizoxa." So niav it be. Democrat- EASTERN ie first i The Oolteiu Can. WAsnixcrrox, January 20. On ballot tho jury stood 11 for conviction and 1 blank, given by Heinlin, who wan¬ ted to bo assured that Guiteau had said at any time that notoriety would bo gained by killing the President nnd that it would increaso the sale of his book. This was proved to him, and next ballot showed twelve votes "guilty." Jno. A. Guiteau by accident wa uot present when the verdict was rend . jd. Scoville was in his usual place to make customary announcement of excep¬ tions. There was no human being near the assassin at this dreadful moment who had any tie with him or any sympa¬ thy. Ho was again hurried out, and iu five minutes more tho room was empty, the trial of Guiteau was over, having lasted just seven days less than the ag¬ ony of Garfield. Upon being removed to tho van an an¬ gry-hiss broke out. "No, no, gentlemen," cried Deputy Marshal Williamv, hold¬ ing up his baud in cxpostnlntyn, -No more ot H.;liiiril over now." This checked tlie crowd, though murmurs still followed their progress to the van. As Guiteau slunk into it, there was a yell from the crowd and the men and boys run along after the van, screaming and hooting, "Hang him!" "Hang him!" One person in a tone that must have rung in the ears ot the wretched man inside, cried, "President Garfield's death is avenged." Sunday School Lpasoik. By mutual agreement most of the Sunday schools in the United States study a single series of lessons, tho ton¬ ic for to-day being tho Sabbath of the Jews, for which Sunday now stands 03 n substitute. As in a majority of Chris¬ tian families in the United States tho Christian Sunday is marked almost as ranch by privations and restraints as the Hebrew Sabbath was "to-Jay should bo hailed with delight as a possible begin¬ ning time of freedom, for in one of the w&sagoa of benpture to be read is foil ml Jesus comprehensive statement that "the Sabbath was made for man ami not man for the Sabbath." But it is astonishing how in religion, as in poll tics, the advocates of a system can twist words into meaning something that thev were never intended to say. For most boys nnd girls of religious parentage to hatebunday is sometliiutr dreadful to contemplate, but it is a fact that they do, and the reason is that they are compelled on that one day in seven to refrain from every harmless diversion that thev de¬ sire, is is to be hoped that this trouble may he somewhat lessened bv to-day's instructions, for if it is not another seven years will go by in Sunday schools before tlie Sunday question will again present itself for a chance of hnnost treatment ( N. 1. Herald,) Jan., 22. One little Indian, two littlo Indians, three little Indian boyp, had anintorview with Jndge Myers on tho fluctuating prices of beef. In the course of conver¬ sation, the kindly disposed Judge inad¬ vertantly learned that they were orphans, and without fathers, mothers, or wivfiA relatione to toa csrod for, with a ti-ar in his eye, orderod them freo board ami Jodgiuga at Paul's Hotel till better situations and other conveniences can ih provHled. The War Department has received official information of the arest of Col. Carr by order of General Wilcox on charges of mismanagement of military attairs in the Chtfeuahun New York Tribune. engagement. JUDGE COX'S CHAEQE. At 3.15 Judge Cox began to deliver Ills charge to the jury. He commenced by saying the con¬ stitution provides that in all criminal prosecutions, the accused shall enjoy the right of a speedy and public trial by an impartial jury in the State or District where the crime shall be committed; that he shall be informed of the cause and nature of the accusation against him; that he shaft be confronted with witnesses; against him; that he shall have compul sory process to obtain witnesses in his) favor and that he shall have the assistance! of counsel in his defense. These pro¬ visions are intended for protecting the innocent from injustice anil opprcs sion, and it was only by these faithful observance that guilt or innocence could be fairly ascertained. Every accused person was presumed to be innocent un til the accusation was proved. With what difficulty and trouble the law had been administered in the present the jurors have been daily witnesses. It was however a consolation to think that not one ol those sacred guarantees of the constitution had been violated in the person of accused. Before proceeding any lurther he wished to notice an incident which had taken place pending the recent argument. The rAoner nad frequently taken "A.Ssion to proclaim publit opinJBn, as evident by the press and correspondence, was in his fa¬ vor. These declarations could not be prevented except by the process of gag ging the prisoner. Any suggestion that tiie jury could be influenced by such lawless clattering of tho prisoner would have seemed to him absurd, and ho should have felt he was insulting the in¬ telligence ot tho jury it ho had warned them not to regard it. Counsel for pros- ecutiou had felt it a necessity, however, in Lis final argument, to interpose con¬ tradiction to such statements, and ex¬ ceptions had been taken on the part of accused to the form in which that effort was made for the purpose of purging the record of any objectionable matter. He should simply say t!.at anything which had been said on either side in reference to public excitement or to newsjiapor opinion was not to be regard¬ ed by tho jury to establish murder. It had to be proven, first, that death was caused by the act of accused; and fur¬ ther was it caused with malice afore¬ thought. That did not mean, however, that tho government had to prove any ill will or hatred on the part or accused toward deceased. Whenever homicide was shown to have been committed without lawful authority and with delib¬ erate intent it was sufficiently proven to have been dono with malice afore¬ thought and malice was not disproved by showing that accused had no person¬ al ill-will toward deceased, nnd that he killed him from oilier motives, the jury would have to say that defendant was guilty of murder or was innocent. In order to constitute the crimo of murder the assassin must have been of reasona¬ bly sane mind. In technical terms, ho must be "of sound mind, memory and discretion." Any irresponsibly insane man could not commit murder. If he was laboring under n discaso of the mental faculties to such an extent that ho did not know what ho was doing, or know it was wrong, then he was want¬ ing in that sound mind, memory, and discretion. That was part of the definition of murder. Every defen¬ dant was presumed innocent until the accusation against him was established by proof. Notwithstanding this pre- simption of innocence, it was equally true that defendant was presumed to be sane and to hnvo been so at tho time the crime was committed. The burden of proof as to insanity was on the defense. The jury was not to infer that tho pris¬ oner was insane because he committed an enormous enmc. The only safe rule was for tho jury to direct its attention to one test of criminal responsibility, namely: Whethor the prisoner possess¬ ed a mental capacity at the time the set was committed to know that it was wrong, or whether he was deprived of tliat capneity by mental disease. There was one important distinction which tho jury must not lo3e sight of and they must decide how far it was applicable to this case; that was a "distinction be¬ tween mental nnd moral obliquity; be¬ tween mental incapacity to distinguish between right and wrong, and a moral insensibility to that distinction." And now, gentlemen, to sum up all I have said to you. It you find from the whole evidence that at the time of the commission of tho homicide that tlie prisoner was lalwring un¬ der such defects of his reason, that he was incapable of understanding what ho was doing, or, seeing that it was a wrong thing to do, as, for exanple, if he were under an insane delusion that the Almighty had commanded him to do the act, then he was not in a responsible condition ot mind but was an object ot oompassion and should be now acquit¬ ted. If, on the other hand, you find he was under no inume delusion, but had possession of his faculties and had the power to know that his act was wrong, and if, ot his own free will, he deliber¬ ately conceived the idea and executed a homicide, theu whether lus motives were personal vindictiveness, political animosity, desire to revenge supposed political wrongs, or a morbid desire for notoriety; or it yon aro unable to dis¬ cover any motive attached, it is simply murder, and it is your duty to find a ver¬ dict ot guilty, or, (after a suggestion from Soorille to that effect) if yon find the prisoner is not guiltr by reason of insanity, it is your ditty to say so. You will now retire to your room an.l con¬ sider your verdict During tho delivery of tho Judge's charge, wliich was completed at 4:10 p. m., there was perfect stillness in the crowded court room nnd even the pris¬ oner kept absolutely quiet with the ex¬ ception of one or two simple interrup¬ tions. Tlie jury immediately retired and many spectators left the court room. Galtcm Aciiz. Washixoton, Jan. 20. The prisonor camo in with a quick nervous step, aud as hc-seatcd himself in the dock the light ot a Eolitarycaudle fell full upon his face and disclosed more than usual pallor, not n tremor of his limbs or n movement or tho muscles of his face was observable. As ! 10 threw back his head nnd fixed his gaze ipon the door through which the Jury rereto enter. Judge Cox soon after- ' rards took his seat and the Crior called "order," and the Jury at 5-30 filed slowly into their scats. i.very sonnu was ism- vd save tlie voire nf AeciVri as ho pro- ,t minded to the foreman tho usual inquiry clear and distinct, camo the reply "wo hive." "What is your verdict, guilty or nt guilty." With equal distinctness camo the reply, "gnilty as indicted, Thou the pent up feelings of the crowd found expression in nproarous demons¬ trations of applause and approval, "Or¬ der" 'order" shoutcij the bailiff! Scoville and counsel for prosecution wore simul¬ taneously upon their feet. Scoville at¬ tempted to address tho court but Dis¬ trict Attorney shouted to wait till wo have the verdict complete, and ia duo form of law. Order was at leught res tored and tho Clerk again addressing the Jury said: "Your foreman says guil¬ ty as indicted, so say we all of us." "We do," all responded. Another demons¬ tration of approval followed this anoun- cement but not so prolonged as at first. Scoville still upon his feet demanded poll of .Tory which was granted and each juror was called by uanio and each in a firm voice promptly responded "Guilty." As the last name was called the prisoner shrieked: "My blood will bo upon tho heads of that Jury and don't yon forget it." Scoville again addressed the court, saying: "Yonr Honor, I do not desiro to forfeit any rights I may havo under the law and practice in this district if there is anything that I ought to do now to save those rights I would be indebted to your Honor to grant it to me." Judgo Cox in reply assured phim he should have every opportunity, that thechoigc would bo furnished him in print to-morrow and ho would be ac¬ corded all the timo allowed by law within which time to make his exceptions and that he would also bo entitled to four days within which to move in arrest of judgement Guiteau, who from tho mo¬ ment Judge Cox began tho delivery of this charge, had dropped completely his nir of flippiant arrogance, and sat with rigid features and compressed lips call ed out in tones of desperation, "God will avenge this outrage." Judge Cox theu tnmed to the Jury nnd said, "Gentlemen of tho Jnry, I cannot ox- pres3 too many thanks for the manner in which you have discharged your duty; you have richly merited the thanks of your countrymen nnd I feel assured you will tako with you to your homes tho approval of your conscience. With thanks, gentlemen of the Jury, I dismiss you." With this announcement tho Court was declared adjourned, and tho now famous trial which has absorbed the public interest and attention for more than ten weeks was ended. Tho crowd quickly left the court room and tho prisoner gesticulating with his man¬ acled hands was led out Ax ho passed the reporters tables ho leaned over and called out to an acquaintance, "Tho Court in Bank will reverse this busi¬ ness." His appearance was that of a man deeply moved with indignation at somo outrage or indignity wliich had been put upon him. As ho was being put in the Van it crowd of men and boys yelled nnd shouted themselves hoarse in mockery of the prisoners constant boast, "The Amorican press nnd peoplo are all with me." The Van was quickly driven away and followed till out ot sight by jeers and yells of tho crowd. Scoville will probably file a motion in arrest of jndgemont and for a new trial on exceptions. The law gives the defendant four davs to file motion and reasons for new trial and it is customery for tho court to set somo day to hear argument Should this motion bo overruled, de¬ fendant will appeal to the General Term and under tho law, tho defendant is cause suspension of sentence till after the next General Term, not exceeding thirty days. January General Term is now in session nnd the case cannot bo heard.thcn, but will bo appealable to the April term and until September, taking a recess over July ami August, out should it be closed by the latter part of May and then if the jndgemont is af¬ firmed, the execution might take place in July. After tho charge of Judge Cox, and after the jnry had been out abont twen¬ ty minutes, recess was taken until half past five o'clock, many of audienco who had virtually beon imprisoned since half past nino in tho morning availed thorn- solves of opportunity to obtain fresh air and lunclu Prisoner at his request had been allowed soon after jury left court room to rctiro to little rjora ho lias oc¬ cupied since trial began as a waiting room during recess. Before leaving conrt room ho evinced considerable nerv¬ ousness but on gettiug away to com¬ partments began his usual composure and assurance but soon returned. He sent out for some apples with which he treated his attendants. Meanwhile chatting familiarly nnd good naturedly. He was asked what bethought tho jury would do aud replied, "I think they will acquit me or disagree, dont you?" Within ten minutes after recess had been taken, jury called to bailiff in waiting that thoy were ready with their verdict. Thoy were informed that recess had been taken and Judgo Cox had left tho court room, so they remained in that room un¬ til court reassembled. Rumor that jury had agreed was quickly spread from one to another and the excited crowd snrged back into tho court room and anxiously awaited what all seemed to expect verdict of guilty. Musty antique-room is devoid of gas and a score or moro ot caudles which had been placed upon desks of judge, counsel and reporters, imparted a weird and fancifully un- natual aspect to the grim old place, the shadows thrown upon dark back ground of walls seemed liko flitting spectres to usher in tho sombre procession of those who had in their hands the destiny of human life. The jurors in the Guiteau case say that oven had they had an opportunity to read the newspapers they would not have taken ndvantnge of it, for they woro determine! from tho first not to give any cause for complaint, thnt they would do their wholo duty as jurors, and as far as their conduct was concerned thero should bo no ground for charges of irregularity. WASHKiOTON, January 27. Mr. Sco¬ ville aud Wnrdcn Crocker had n discur- sion at the jail yesterday as to the pro¬ priety of allowing Guiteau's address to go out. Scoville at first opposed it but finally consented to this instance. Ho said as long as tho papers will print Guiteau's creeds he fancies he ha the ear of the press nnd that he is superior to his counsel and can manage his case entirely in his own way. While its a mat¬ ter of fact ho is indebted to bis own ut¬ terances for yesterdays verdict Warden Crocker suggested if yon will not supply him with any more stationery. I will see that ho does no more writing. WuhlSEtoa N'ewi Washington, Jannary 20. The House Bill increasing the pension of Mrs. Lin¬ coln, passed. General Robert Mitchell, ex-Governor of New Mexico, died to-day. Scoville was much depressed nnd says he will make an argument for n new trial on Saturday, but with littlo hope of success, tlp Ji4?r6oibre wbom'tho appeal must be heard beiu" prejudiced by force of public opinion, and there is not much doubt but Guiteau will be hanged. Guiteau sends tho press another man ifest calling upon the public to furnish him with means to employ counsel to handle his case before the Conrt iu Banc. Secretary' Hunt received the following cablegram by pout, from Yakutsh, Sibe¬ ria, Jannary 7th, via Irkutsk: "Hunt, Sccretnry of tho Navy, Washington. Telegram received. Every effort is mak¬ ing to find the missing men. Melville with two men nnd Russian authorities will go forth to Dancnbaucr, and nino jnen to the Atlantic sen-board, i'eport sent by mail. Signed, Melville." The New Congressional Apportionment. WAsnisuTOK, January 28. The Ap¬ portionment Bill agreed upon by the Census Committee, provides that after the third of March, 1SS3, the Honso will havo 320 members to be apportioned among tho several States as follows: Alabama, 8; Arkansas, 7, gains 1; Cal¬ ifornia, 5, gains 1; Colorado, 1; Connec¬ ticut, 4; Delaware, 1; Florida, 1, loses 1; Georgia, 10, gains 1; Illinois 21, gaina 2; Indiann, 13; Iowa, 11, gains 2; Kansas 0, gains 3; Kentucky, 11, gains 1; Louisiana, 0; Maine, 4, loses 1; Maryland, C; Massachusetts, 12, gains 1 ; Michigan, 12, gains 2; Minnesota, 4, gains 2; Mississippi, 7, gains 1; Missou¬ ri, 14, gains 1; Nebraska, 3, gains 2; Ne¬ vada, 1; Now Hampshire, 2, loss 1; New Jersey, 7; New York, 31, gains 1; North Carolina, 9, gains 1; Ohio, 21, gains 1; Oregon, 1; Pennsylvania, 29, gains 2; Rhode Island, 1, loss 1; South Carolina, 0, gains 1; Tennessee, 10; Texas, 10, gains 4; Vermont, 2, loss 1; Virginia, 10, gains 1; West Virginin, 4, gains 1; Wis¬ consin, 8. Ttte Secretaryship. New York, January 27. A special Washington correspondent says some friends of the President state that he will make important appointments next week, the chief of which will be two Cabinet officers, and that Booth is talked of for the Secretaryship of the Interior. Booth's friends claim that ho is stronger on the Pacific Const than Sargent Thoso friends do not say what the President thinks ot the proposition. So far as ia known, consideration of the matter is confined chiefly to persons who do not have the making of Cabinet officers. Sar¬ gent's friends do not seem to be dis¬ turbed about the report They say, "Mil- ler has reasen to be assured thnt he will be appointed.' Confidence thntSargent would not be appointed is said to have been expressed by Logan. Logan en¬ dorses Chaffee, but believed he stood no chance. Th Chinese Bill. Wxshixoton, January 27. The Ch:- uose lull has been reported from the Committee on ForeigniRelationj by Sen¬ ator Miller, which is to he called up for actiou in the Senate next Wednesday. It was originally framed with care, and has since been subjected by Miller and fel¬ low members of the sub-committee to such critical examination ot all its pro¬ visions down to the minutest details of its phraseology, thnt the full committee are unanimously of tho opinion that it is susceptible of no amendment It is the intention of the Senate committee to offer their bill as a substitute for the House bill. If on the other hand, as now seems to be qtuto certain,' the senate shall take action on tho subject in ad¬ vance of tho House of Representatives. the house committco will recommend the passage of tho Senate bill. AntUntlc 4: Pacific. Boston", January 28. It is understood that the Atlantic k Pacific will now be completed to Mohave Canyon on the Colorado river and thero join the South¬ ern Pacific, a plan proposed by Hunting¬ ton two years ago to tho Santa Fo peo¬ ple, but rejected. Tho Littlo Rock .t Ft. Smith road is to be placed with the San Francisco in the new combination. WiU M.B70 tor a Now TriaL WASHlNdTOir, January' 28. In the Criminal Court this morning Scoville and Reed, coonscl for Gu:teau, appeared. The former inquired of the Court in re¬ spect to the form of the bill of exceptions whether he would he compelled to except specially or v.hether a general exception would suffice. Judge Cox stated that under the practice of the Court he would have to except specially. Scoville then stated that he had intended to file .1 mo¬ tion for a new trial but would like to have until Monday. The District Attorney asked the Court to assign Tuesday next for the argument on the motion, but upon representation of Scoville that he would scarcely be able to enter upon the argu¬ ment the Court declined to fix the time. It is reported that Guiteau's counsel con¬ template raising the question of jurisdic¬ tion and applying for a writ of habeas corpus. Lending lawyers here consider it would be a formidable trove. r-itlrsad Uatters. New Yokk, January 28. At a meet¬ ing of tiie directors ol the St Louis and San Francisco railroad yc.-terd.iy, Jay Gould, Russell S4ge, C. P. Huntington and Leland Stanford, were elected mem¬ bers of the board, places having been made for them by the resignation of Wal¬ ter L. Frost, Allen Spcare and Francii B. Hayes, of Boston, and Ozias liailey, of White Cloud, Kansas. No other changes were nindr. No Uore ApplicaUons. Washington, January 27. Senator Van Wyck ot New York to-day presented a resolution to the effect that the Surveyer General approve no more applications for surveys under the Deposit System and Commissioner of Public Lands investi¬ gate abuses occuring uuder that system. Mrs Oarfleld and tho Oulteaa Trial. Ci.eveland,Ohio, Jan. 26. Inquiry was made to-day of Mr.Rudolph,a brother of Mrs.Lucinda R.Garfield, as to how the late President's widow received the news of Guiteau's conviction. He answered that he had been at Mrs. Garfield's home al¬ most every day during the trial, and never heard the bu'jjc t mentioned. Mrs Garfield ha apparent!' taken no interest in the trial from the rir.it. Tlie CiiceS Question. Wash in;ton, January 25. The sen¬ ate committer on foreign relations, today coairaenced V consideration of a meas¬ ure pascd up m Senator Miller'', bill to restrict theCh:nM imini;r.i::on. It has not reached the point of action. !.ut m ill hold .1 special meeting on the subject lat¬ er ia the eck. Thii3eiteg Down." MiiAV.-.nxE8, Wis. Jan. 27. Some ad¬ mirers of Judge Porter soat him the fol¬ lowing upon hearing of tho verdict in -Guiteau's case. "Verdict of guilty will go thundering down the ages." San Fn.VNciso, January 27. Wheat wenkoi. Nol, 107S: No 2, llEftlCo. Barley higher; feed, brewing, 172.. ?aor Prssctit. Washinoton, January 27. Among the military reservations reported to the House no longer needed by the War Department is Whipple Barracks, Ari¬ zona. Sldd'tterger Cost Bill. RiTHKoinr, Vb., Jau. 28. Tlie Itiddle- Iwrger debt bill liaaeed fiibcHtf debate ,Li3?A 16. o-- IV.SMiigrr l"are. The following is a list of tho rates charged tor a8seaffer fare to the points named over the Tarioiw road-i centering at El Paso: Over the T. & P. the fare to St. Louis i. unlimited, S 59.85; limited, S-7; to Kansas Oity, nnlimitod, SSLSS; limited, 353:seeond olas, $ 13-25; to New Orleans via Houston, unlimited, $60.40; limited, $37.90. Ovor tho Sonthern Paciffe the rates to San Franciseo are, first das, $70: second class, $53; third class. $44. Ovor the Santa Fe the rate toStLonis, unlimited, ie $58.85; limited, $oLSo; to Kansas City, unlimited, $.S5; limited, 49,2o; to Denver, $51.90. fLone Star.) THE San Diego Union says San Diego Couv y appears to hr been the only one that got a good soaking rain, ami this City an-J vicinity the only section that was not visited by a snow storm. Hon Zach. Montgpniery, has located in San Diego. Mm. Oscar Wilde has got the utter young women of Baltimore in his hair, and as bis hair if pretty long ami the girls have been disgracefully treated, tne ;eshete will be an unrecognisable wreck by the time they get through with him. It rained copiously at Plienix last Wednesday. Tlie ncd is now ankle deep. Lesal. Notice of Forfeiture. Tccso.v, Pima Cocstt. Abizona, Jannarr 9th lcV2. rpo WILLIAJI SCOTT. JOSEPH ELLIOTT JL and William Matlock, their.oreither of their, asicn.. heirs, or lenal rvpresenttiTC: Youaro hereby notified that we hare done naehtmdred dollars worth of labornpon each of the following minins lode claiQg.ituated on tlie westerly side of the Sicrriui Mountains, in no orsranizvd min¬ im; district, in said connty to wit: the Mountain Chief, the l'anl Jones and the bur John, beine the same property located February 23d. 1S90. by William Anthony. William Bcott. William Mat¬ lock, A. Kirby and G. M. Lowe, and the notice of location of which were recorded in tlie office ot the Iteconler of said Pima County, at the ro¬ quet of N. W. Bernard. March 8. 1?", in book of Minim; Location Notices A, at the following pages, tU: the Mountain Chief at rwe "J23, the Paul Jones at pane 2L and the Bis John at pae WJ, in order to hold eaid premises under the prorisions of section 2J2t, Iterited Stat¬ utes of the United States, being the amount required to hold the same for tho year ending December 3Ut, 1S3I. And it w-thin ninety days from the semceof this notice by publication, yon fail or refuse to contribute your proportion of such expenditure as co-owner, your interest in said claim will become the property of the sub¬ scribers under said section ZX(. Said William Scott appears by the records ot Pima County to be the owner of an undirided one-fifth ot said mining claims; said Joseph Elliott appears by said records to be the ownerof an undirided one- tenth of said mining claims, and said William Matlock appears by said records to bo the owner of an nndmded one-tenth of said mining claims. J. McC Elliott. WtLUAJC AXTHOST. Ed. B&idwzll. AXDBXW KlKBT. Owners of three-fifths of said mioim-oinira. iT-st jtfdirAtinr, January 15. 1882. Sm-w Ler'r. Application So. 140 r,- , , the (iood lrui j ' Summoas. ts distritt rooirr, first juditlal X District, in the County of Pima, Territory of Arizona. Anna ltehwoldt, Plaintitt, against Au¬ gust Rehwoldt. Defendant, summons. Action brought in the District Court of the First Judi¬ cial District, in and for the I onnty or riraa. in the Territory of Arizona. The Territoir ot Ari¬ zona senus greeting lo August iu-nwoiac loa am herebr summoned and reouired to anoear in an action brought against yon by the abore named plaintitt in tne Uistnct lourt or tne First Judicial District, in and for the County of Pima, in the Territory of Arizona, n id answer the complaint filed with the Clerk of this Court at Tucson, in said County (a copy of which complaint accompanies this summons) within twenty days lexclusire of the day ot serrice) after the serrice upon you of this summons, it sorred in rhis county: but if serred out of the county and within this District, then within thirty days; in all other cases forty days. This raid action is bronght to obtain a decree ot this Court dissolring the bond of matrimony exist¬ ing between plaintiff and defendant upon the grounds of desertion and failure to proriile, as alleged in the complaint on file herein, to which reference is hereby made. And you are hereby notified that if you fail to appear and anwer tlie complaint as abore re- quireiL the plaintiff will take default and apply to the Court for the relief herein demanded, and costs ami disbursement in this behalf ex- l-ended. Ijiren under my hand and the seal of the said District Court at Tuooa this 2Sth day of No- Tember. A. D. IsSU SealI Ore A. Clcm. Clerk. Hereford AZabriskio. Atfrs for PltL no30n Tebbitokt op Aeizos.i. I Cou.vrr o r Ptma. f rj-O MARTIN MED LEV AND W. A. IIOW- X ard. Yon are hereby notified tliat I hae expended one hundred dollars in labor and improvements upon the "Lost Big Look" lode, or mining claim, situated in Marble Peak. Old Hat Minis Dis¬ trict. Pima County, Arizona Territory, as will ap¬ pear by certificate filed January 12th, A. 1&2, lntheoHic of the Recorder, of said county ot Puna, in order to hold said premises under the pruTinion of secuon of Revised Statute of the United Stat, being the amount rebuilt d to hold the same for the year ending December 31st. A. D ISSl. And it within ninety durs after this notice by lmblieation you fail or refuse to contribute your proportion of such expenditure as a co-owner, your interest in said claim will become the prop¬ erty of the sul-eriber under said section SKI. R. M. WILKIN. Tucson, A. T January 12th, lwZ. 3m Absolutely Pure. MADE FI'.M GRAPH U'.FIM TARTAR No o" r profr-rutim r iks such light, flaky ho' 1 -c j or lnx . .'-us l.J7. Can bo eaten h; j i f.ar UlO ills re¬ sulting iron? .r-iry im li.-f L. Sold only in cans, I v ,iiP. IS'MAl IHklXft P07,DIRfO., New York TCCSOX, Pi MA COCXTT, Amzns Tkbritobt. December St. 1 Wt. t M-OJOII.NLONO OR ANY ONE CLAIMING 1 title under him. You nre hereby notified that I the undersigned have exiiendcd fifty dollaic in labor and improve¬ ment upon tho Yuba mine, situated in ("renter nil District, (formerly Smith's District) Piroa County, Arizona Territory, in order to hold said premises, under the provision of Section SKtl, of the revised Statutes of the United States, be¬ ing the smount required to hold the same for the Ami it within ninety days of the publication of this notice you fail or refuse to contribute Jour proportion of snsh expenditure and to pay or publication of this notice, as a co4wnor your interest in said claim will become the prop¬ erty of the subscriber under section 2311. anlS-3m E. 11. ULANCHARD. Minln? Notice. To J. R. Lyons, and those claiming under him: "V-OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT TIIE a-v undersigned, a co-owner in that certain mine and mining claim known as tho Oak mine, situated in tht- Bunker Hill Mining District, Graham county, A. T.. has jierformed one hun¬ dred dollars worth of work on said mine for the year ending December 31st. 11, and unless you or those claiming under you pay to r&e your pro¬ portion ot the said expenditure within ninety days from tlie expiration of tho publication of mis nonce your interest in saiu ciaim w in ce- romo my proierty. ti-90d 'an-Ji-! JAMES QUINUN. 3I!niiiir Notice. To J. B. Lyons, and those claiming under him: -TOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT TIIE i undersigned, a co-owner in that certain mine and mining claim known as the Sacramen¬ to mine, situated in the Bunker Hill Mining District, Graham coanty. A. X, has performed one hundred dollars ($UX).U worth of work on the said mine for the year ending December 31, l!"4L and unless you or those claiming under you pay to me your proportion of said expenditure within ninety days from the expiration of the publication of thu notice, your in erest in said claim will become my property. JaaUU JA1IES QUINLIN. Summons. 1S50. 1SS2 RAHKIK. BRAYTCfi & CO.. 127 First Street, San Francisco, Cal, BUILDERS OF MINING MACHINERY. Plants fw Gold and Silver Mills, embracing the latet and most improved machinery and proce-ses for lias and f re, ores. Water Jacket hmelting Furnaces for silver, lead and copper ores, with new and important improvements, su¬ perior to any other make. Hoisting Works, lumping Machinery. Chloridinng Furnaces, e'c. We oiler our customer the best results of thirty y.-ira' experience in this special line of work, bikI are prepared to furnish the mist approved character of Mining and Reduction Machinery, superior in design ami rttsst ruction to that of any other make, at the lowest iosiMe price. We also contract to deliver, in complete running order. Mills. Furnace. Hoisting Works, etc in any of the Mining States awl Territories. Esti¬ mate given on application. Send for illustrated circular" jal Notice of Forfeiture. V'OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN TO T. M. i. v Yerkes that the undersigned has performed the annual asessm nt work, amounting to one hnnd ed dol.m for the year 1!1. -n tlie Tucson mine, in Hun Xavier hills, alsmt five miles south of Tucson. Pima county. A. T.. awl you aro here¬ by notified that unless you pay )our proportion ($i ') of the same within V) days from the date ot publication of this notice, your interest in said mine will be forfeited to me, according to law, and you will also pay the cost of this advertise¬ ment. J.M.S1LVA. January 3Hh, 1 SmW LiSD OrncE at Tccsox. AlUIOSA. January T. ISSi VTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT GEORGE i. v W. Stevens lias nld notice of his intention to make final proof in suppert of his claim.de- clar.iUrystateinent No. 731. ami secure final entry thereof and that sueh proof will lie taken liefore the Register and Receiver at this office on the 16th day of February, lv, at 10 o'clock a. m. for N. W. , of S. W. S Sec. Si and N. , of S. K. , nnd S. W. oI-N. E. Sec. S3, township 12 S.. R. It E.. and names the following as hi witnesses, Henry It. Gninn. Santiago Mormlu. of Tntmc. A. T Frederick Marsh and Thomas Driscoll of Tucson. A. T. HKNRY COUSINS. Register. jan-3m LvsnOrnci atTucsos, Arizona. January 8. 1. -V-OTIOK is HERKKY GIVEN I'HAT FHAN- i.1 l is Gnjalba lias filed not:. e of his intention !o make final proof in support of his claim. De¬ claratory statement No Qii. and secure final ntry thereof, anil that such proof will lie taken before the R-wister and ltecstverat their office oathe 13th uay of February. l-i at 10 o'clock A. it- for tho W. 4 of N. F l. se.-ion 5, and K. S of N. E. H. section . tovnsnip N 1H S.. It. No. 31 E.. and names the follow ing a hi witnesses: Jetus Dios, Leonardo Apodaco. Komi hi Pacbeco. and Anto¬ nio Grijalba, all of Ties Alamo. Hcnbt Cotreiss, Register. First publication, January 8, li-i Land Orncr at Ttjcsox. Ahieoxa, January 7, 1. VrOTIfE IS HEREBY GIVEN TILVT HENRY iv R. Guinn has filed notice of lus intention to make final proof in support of his claim. Declar¬ atory Statement No. 73-". and secure final entry thereof, ami that such proof wdl be taken before the Hngjstfr and receiver at this office on the 16th day of February, lstt at lt o'clock a. m, for N. W. K of S. W. section IS. N. ' of S. E. and N. E. of S. W. . section 34. township 2i. S.. R. II F and names the following as his witnesses: George W. Stevens. Sar'iagn Mwiwla, of Tnbac A. T and Frederick Maiah and Thomas Driseoll. of Tnoson. A. T. IIbkbt Coatsi.ns, Register. First puMicatioB. January. li. Lisd Oftice at Tccsos. ARIZOSt, December 'jy. IM. "V'OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT UOR i. ace B. Smith ha fild notice of his inten¬ tion to make final proof in support of hi home¬ stead claim An. 121, ami secure final entry thereof before the Register and Receiver at thu office on the 4th day of February 1W2. for the SW1. fe.tion 21. townshult S. range 13 E and name t).e following as his witnesses, viz Wil¬ liam J. I sboi n, William B. Markham, Joseph H. 31 ills anil Mnteas Jarumilio. all of Tucson. A. T. JalSUdW Henry Cociins. RegisNr. TN THE JUSTICE'S COURT, TERRITORY -I- of Arizona, county of Pima, liefore Charles H. Meyer. J. 1 Precinct No. 1. J. A. Browder. plaintiff, vs. Ed. Michelssen. B. W.'Browu'and D. Roth, defendants, doing business under the firm name of Michelssen. Brown i Co. Demand. fX! 4.. The Territory of Arizona sends greeting to Mmsrs. Michelssen, Brown ":Co defendants. You are hereby summoned and required to ap- pear before me. at my office ia the town of Tuc son and county of lima, on the ttli day of Feb¬ ruary, . D. lSl. at 10 o'clock A. 31.. to answer the complaint of the above named plaintiff, who demands ofyou that you are indebted to him in the sum of Thirty-two td-10U Dollars. And if you fail to appear and answer said com¬ plaint as herein required, the plaintiff will take judgment against you as demanded and for the costs of this suit. Given under my hand this 22d day nf Decem¬ ber. A. D. 1891. Chablts H. Mitib. jal ttW Justice of the Peace. NOTICK. Trcsos. Iima County. Abizoxi TrnniTottT, Jannary 1. 18S2. 4 ONI TO RICHARD HOWELL OR ANY X claiming title under him: You are hereby notified that I, the undersigned, have expended One Hundred Dollars in labor ami improvements upon the Nonpareil Mine,situated in TyntlaU Mining District, lima county, Ari¬ zona Territory, in order to hold said premises under the provisions of section 2321 of the lfc- vised Statutes of the United States, being the amount required to hold the same for the yeai ending December 31. ISSt. And if within ninety days after publication of this notice you fail or refuse to contribute your proportion of such oxpenditnre as a co-owner, your interest in said claim will become the prop¬ erty of the subscriber, under section 2321. Jan8-3m JAMES BARRETT. NOTICE. rnllE UNDEUMC'NED HEREBY NOTIFY JL 11 persons that they arc the owners of a cer¬ tain mining claim situated In Washington Cimp, In the Patagonia Mountains, Pima Coanty, Ari¬ zona, known as fie KMPIKK MINE. That a patent for said mining claim was Is¬ sued on the 17th day of February, 1877, by the United States Government to the undersigned, which patent Is on record in the Recorder' office in Tucson, Pima Coanty, In Book 13 of Minim: He cords, and for a more particular record of said minins claim refcrerca Is 'hereby made to said record. All perrons are warned agslnst working said dalm, a all trespassers tkercon will be prose¬ cuted according to law. W.C.FORBUSU. lTX4 STEP II EH O CONNEK. Summons. TN THE JUSTICE'S COURT; TERRITORY X of Arizona, county of Pima, before William J.Osbom. J. P Precinct No. I. John McGregor. plaintiff, ts. Earnest Hweitzer, defend¬ ant. Demand. $1!U. The Territory of Ari¬ zona senus greeting to rvtrnest sweitzvr, ueleaa- ant. You are herebr summoned and reauired to appear before me at my office, in the city of Tuc¬ son and county of Pima, on the Fourth day of March, A. D. 1&2, at 111 o'clock A. 3L, to answer the complaint of the above named plaintiff, who ut-iuHuiu 01 juu liuib jun are mueuieu w luai in tlie sum of One Hundred and Ninetr Dollars. And if you fail to appear and answer said com¬ plaint as herein required, the plaintiff will take Judgment against you as demanded and lor the cosU of this suit. Given under my hand this thirtieth day of De¬ cember. A. D. ISSI, WILLIAM J. OSBomt. jal 4tW Justice of the Peace. NOTICK. Recoup En's Office. City of Trcsox, January 5. 1SB2. f A LL PERSONS ILWING RELATIVES AND A friends interred at tho old cemetery, be¬ tween Stone and Toole Avenue, in the city, are requested to remove the bodies and reinter them at the new cemetery within sixty days from the date of this notice. All bodies not removed by this time will be re¬ moved and reinterred under toe supervision ot the proper nnthonti ts. liy order ot the COMMON COUNCIL. Jan M0d Cuaeles H. Mctzjc Recorder. NOTICK. -VTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE -L undersigned has performed as assessment worit tor tne year enuing uecemoer jist, isai, f 1(0 worth of work on each of the following mines; viz: the "Wateree and "B. J; S" mines, located in Oro Blanco Minim; District. Countr of I'ima. Territory ot Arizona, and if 0. W. Ben¬ nett, or those holding title under him do not come forward and pay their snare of said assess¬ ment worE, namely one-hall or 3U lor each of above named claims, together with cost of publi¬ cation, within ninety (90) days from the date of tins iHiblication their interest in said claims will- according to tlte laws of the United States be¬ come perfected to the undersigned. ELIJAH W. SMITH. Oro Blanco, Pima Co, A. T Jan 3d. liKO. jan8-3mw U.S. IiAMD Office. !' "VTOTICE IB HEREBY : J-v Chester Mining Con) . : canized and existing un,:. , laws ot the State of Mew ) . liken, its duly an honied aihlress is Tucson. Ariz . i day hied its application hundred HJSt)) linear f.- -r lodn or deposit. bnanD -. v with surface ground si width, situated in Canon trict. County of Pinal an-1 i and designated by tli- , Slat on file in tht off.c- o. S3 beinroa fellows. Beginning at the imuoi which is a post 4 feet I...-,, set in a mound of stuns M, from which Unit i s ment No. I. Canon de 11-., Mr. Ivanpah. bears N. a. distant. The Discovery .- 41) degree. 25 minnte. y thence N. 49 degrees. 1" m . post set in a mound of -t - C.N.K.; thence S. 40 i( 1.5U1 feet to a post s.f i. marked G. W. M. C. S. I 35 minutes. V 30 fn ; , of stones marked G. W. 11. southeast center monurn - 19 degrees, 35 minutes. l in a mound of stones o.. thence N. W degress. 2T i. a post set in a mound of -.r WVM. a N. W.; thence S . , . Em StU feet to the initial beginning. Magnetic variation. 1' cimQumng-MS.wsar.-, . The location of this n . Recorder's Office of Pin..! i 3 of Mines, page 'JO. Any ami all peroas portion of said tiou. I l ground are required to t .. with the Register ot th- I fice at Tocson. An.,: ,. the sixty day penvd . or they will be barred bj v: - of the Statute. HEM'.l . It is hereby ordered t ' t bo published for the prn. . Crnirx, a daily aewspapp-, A. T, which ie hereby lished nearest said chum HKNKY i First publication. Dec. .i SUMMONS- IN THE UISTRK i Jathdat District. :n i' Termor; of Ariaona. Naroua Harm, pLin Jorda de Heron, aV"niL: .Action brought n the I First Judicial ri;ni of Puna, ia the I - rrino . ritory of Aritoaa scrub grce- de Herea: Yon arc hen imi appear in am iut.ua br. the bove Ban:-d p'a.r Conrt of the i -si Ju ' , for the Count l I'm i Arizona, aad ..n-twer t!i- the Clerk of tin Court County (a copy of whii ponies tins sumakocs) a jexdasive of tho day ol vice tspoa you of Ibis this County. Mil if and within i' . DistrKi days; in nl! other uw sanl action brougi t t. this Court di-iolviag tl. existing Wtucca pLi.n- - upon the ?-iwads of ! the complaint oa file i' ence is berrU madr. Aad you ate heveb fail to appear and an--, above required, the p:.i in and apphr to the Court uemaaoen am costs tltts behalf expended Given under aay ham! slid District Court at 1 . of November. A, D.. 18S. SEAL-! GEO A HKKErORD A ZABRISKU . Aucmcys for plain NOTICI . Trcaos Pi Aniz TO THE STOCKIIi'LDi- 1 sell Gold awl Silver M Arizona. ltr virtue of attorney executed aud d-ln C. Harmer. George K. Wigt-.u seph R. Illaek. Charles W. V CamnbelL Wilham Gladdii'i: I and Annie R. Sehreiner. wlu-i- I ered to call a meeting of tin- Russell Gold ami Silver Mr Arizona, at the said eit) i f 1 purposes hereinafter mentioi - i yen that a meeting of the st . company will bo he'd at mj nington street, in said nr ' i 35th day of February, A. 1. 1-'. in the forenoon, for the f ol !.!' lo vote upon the question or rejection of an amenr Intent r. r 1 1 . ot the corporation, to wit X on iuu cousiumiott ih, utai i,i- s. i "Article 5. The affairs and ni.u . company shall lie under th.- n" rectois. who shall continue successors are elected and do1 To hold an election of eev. i Russell Gold and Silver Vu. Arizona, for the term of w successors areeleeted and To vote uron the aoe-tim all and singular the acts mul sons heretofore acting a u tiehalf of the Rnssell liol-l Company, of Arizona, in or ! rights acquired, or whu li t- quired, may be made goo4 pany. ami all that has tn-r trie premises, which, humu' been defective in the mod- ' be confirmed. I"epeetfulh jane-snk- Summons. TN THK DISTRICT t'Oll.; JL cial District, in the t ",i tory of Arizona. Stmoua Ha tier, i-lni.' Duller, defendant. Action brought in ill" I' First Jndicial District in i- Pima, Territory of Anron.' The Territory irf Ariz--- Charle llultlen You sr- reouired to aoue&r maun you by the above named i! Court ot the Fust Ju.ll, i , tho t ountv of Pima, in tl i and answer the complain' r of this court at Tcon. copy of which complaint ;i mons) within twenty da- - of servient after service at- mons. if served in this rn n' of the county and witlu-i within thirtr davs: in all ot This said action is bruin: hi this court tassolving tin- r. existing between plaintiff .- the grounds of desertion. - child be awarded the said !!. fully appears by refereno- t file herein. And you are hereby not. In i appear and answer th'- i-.. quired, the plaintiff will t.tk to the court for:he reli. f t costs nnd disbursement m Given under my hand :. ' trict court at Tursim. t' - A. D. 1S2. Seal.1 t.' n ' Hr.itr.roHD.t Zamusxiz. m SUMMONS. IN D1STSICT CO! K I District, in the Count Arizona. WiWam .cck,",.' (osc GaItegosaadJcsu; , - StHnmoas. Action bronrht ia tl:-- - First Judicial District in . Pima, in the Terr.tcry of ' ritory of Arizona st-mls i;--- and Jesus. Ua!ler,'s Yu . ed and required to i ppr.ir against vou by th - atxn.- . District 'Court of t'iefr-' ' and for the Count." I'm. Arizona, and an r th.- the Clerk of tht' ourt County (a copy of itch - . this summons ) witl.i tu, i . the day of service! forth' this summon), if -er--tl if served out of tl, cuu . district, then with thim coses forty days. Thu s... by plaintiff against r)efrn: closure of a mortgage given as security on so- for the sum of two thoa-1 terest, as win more fully i ; the complaint on file hereby notified that I yi u ' answer the complaint .is plaintiff wilt take dcf.ii. Court for the relief th- costs and dboarsensents - ed. Given under my hanl said District Com at 'I-i December. A. D.. 18S1. Carr Gregg. Am - Summons. TS DISTRICT COURT. 1- X District, ia the County or t Arizona. Faanie Me. IVr. I William L. Pencil. Defen.l i- in the District Court nt t: r rict in and forth Count) - f 1 tory of Arizona. TheTernt. - greeting to: William Lawr. i hereby summoned and r- n. - action brought against v" '' plaintiff in the District i-:r cial District in and for t ' the Tenitory of Anaona plaint filed with the t l.-r son. in said County (a C"p accompanies this sammoii- (exclusive of the day of senr upon you of this eummon- ty; but if served out of tl this Distrist. then within i ' ' cases forty days. The sa: 1 obtains decree dissolving mony existing between .- upon the grounds partieuliir complaint, to which ret--r plaintiff be permitted t , naire. for reasonable aim.' general relief. And you are hereby nonr-- 1 appear and answer the i ; quired, the plain tin will ' -i-- to tlie Court for the relief It-" ( costs and disburseeat in t - "v Given under my hand ami ' District Conrt at Tawn- i - '- vember, A. D. 1SS1. , ... i ,' declWU