MARCH 19, 18S2
THE MOP.MOS' QUESTIOX.
The present is an njre ot sensation.
The people demand it and the want must
be supplied, -whether or not the facts
justify its promulgation through tho
press. Jnst how much of the sensational
tales are to be credited as frospol truth
depends upon the susceptibility of the
tiorson who reads them.
ThoMormon question ia the nil absorb¬
ing topic of tho present. All the terrible
features of the mysteries underlying the
polygamy and blood atonement features
of that so called religious creed that
hive been madt public through the
newspapers, are given full credence in
some quarters and spurned as libelous
falsehoods in others. The facts will ap-
iiear when the question is dispassionately
reviewed and bereft of its sensational
feature. Thero can be no question that
under the cloal: of religion as embodied
in the Mormon creed, thero lie many
gross evils whose horrors will appal tho
civilized world when fully known. The
following letter, given in the Salt Lake
Tribune a few days ago. it true, gives
some light upoa this grave subject In
the absence of corroborating evidence it
ranst be taken as the reader chooses to
view it. Terhaps the letter is genuine
and iierhaps it is not In tho former
ease it would indicate a most deplorable
state of anarchy in Utah:
fSeore-o O. Cannon asserts in a recent
interview that the Mormon people are
unanimous' in their opposition to the xaI-
munda bilL I know that this is not true.
. I have been a Mormon for twenty-one
Years, and I still believe in all the prin
ciDles that were taught me when I em¬
braced Mormonism in England. I do
not believe in polygamy and blood atone¬
ment, but I never heard of those princi¬
ples until I camo to Utah, in 18G3.
Xeither do I believe in tho obligations
we are fiirced to take on oursjfes in the
Endowment Uoutt. I know many per¬
sons who are Mormons in the same sense
that I am but who behove u all the
principles that were first taught them,
but who do not believe in polygamy,
blood atonement or any other wicked¬
ness that is practiced in the name of re¬
ligion. Women of this class are on their
knees to-day praying that the Edmunds
bill Jiay become a law. I know women
who signed tho Mormon memorial to
Congress because they feared to lose
their own and their children's bread if
they refus-L Yet these very women are
hoping and praying that Congress
will put down polygamy. One woman
who signed tho memorial because she
dared not do otherwise, said to mo; ' If
Congress gives Cannon his seat and
don't put down- poly gamy with a strong
hand, I will say tho members of Congress
are as bad as the Mormons." Another
woman, a friend of mine, says: 'I do
not know the man who brought tho peti¬
tion to my house, but supposed him to
be a Gentile. I asked him if tho peti¬
tion was against polygamy, ana no saiu
it was. I have suffered terribly in po¬
lygamy, and signed my name quickly
enough, but after I had done so, some¬
thing in the man'H manner made mc sus¬
picious and I asked him if it was not
the Mormon petition against Edmunds'
bill? He had my name, so then he. told
me the truth. I asked him to cross my
name off, but he wjnld not do it'
Another woman said: 'When they
brought the petition to my house they
told mo the Edmunds bill 'would take
awavour homes and strip us of every
thing, and I signed it because I believed
what they told me. I have not yet seen
tlie memorial myfcelf. Those who brought
it around knew better than to ask me to
sign it They think I have a rebellious
spirit And my husband said to me on-
lv :i few days ago: 'When tho law of
.God is in full force, and we get rid of
"theied d Gentiles, andent throats, then
all such women as you -iHbo killed.'
AMoi p Woman."
Tak Flat still maintains its reputa¬
tion for lawlessness. The man recently
killed, supposed to have been shot by a
Chinaman, was first found on the morn¬
ing after his death by a man named
Reardou, who instead of reporting his
death robbed tho man of his money and
revolver. Upon Iho discovery of tho
facts by the citizens he was in conjunc¬
tion with the Chinaman arrested by the
citizens who were determined to punish
both offenders according to their separate
racrit. The Chinaman it waa proposed
to hang and the white man to be severe¬
ly whipped and then forced to leavo
the camp, and it is the opinion of Mr.
Courtney who lett there Wednesday, that
both men would be punished as stated
that night or, as Mr. Courtney thinks
both were mo?t probably hanged, as the
citizens were determined to put an end
to the high-handed lawlessness which
has for so long a time ran rife in the
camp. Tho roughs and sings who hava
gathered there in such numbers do no
work but prey so incessantly upon tho
honest labor that the latter class are
difficult to obtain or nt best work but a
few days and then leave, to th'i serious
annoyanco of the contractors who are
thus always short-handed. Meens. Ward
and Courtney have in their employ but
nlxiut one hundred men when at least
three times that amount are needed.
Application for police officers has been
twice made to the proper authorities, but
as yet no attention has been given to tho
subject The delay in the construction
of the road is not duo to fault of the
contractors who uSe every effort to for¬
ward the work along, butjto the condi¬
tion of circumstances, by which good
men are prevented from continuing at
The rapid btride the city of Tucson
has taken in the past two years of pro¬
gress has quite surpassed tho educa¬
tional facilities that were deemed fully
adequate to the demands previous to
the advent of the railroad. It is now
found that the public school builling is
not only too small to accomodate the
constantly augmenting numbers of
pupils, but it lacks sanitary and other
essentials to an institution of its size
and character. The school fund is now
nearly large enough to erect a suitable
structure upon a site already in posses¬
sion of tho trustees, and the initiatory
steps towards its construction should be
taken nt once. Xot only do handsome
school building add much to the appear¬
ance of a town, but as evidences of pro¬
per educational facilities they induce
people to bring their families here to
reside. Tho necessity of a new school
building is obvious to every thinking
man, and it is hoped that our school
board will keep abreast the times and
make our city as famous for educational
facilities as it is becoming in many
It has been claimed bj - artisan rs-
papcrs that the Chinese bU Sh re¬
cently passed the Senates a Demo-
J&F'jim seflg' "xhat statement, how¬
ever, cannot bo substantiated by the
records. Various questions entered into
the action of the Senators relative to
that bill, chief among which was tho
period of the exclusion of the Chinese
immigrants. Upon this question the
San 1'rancisco Chronicle says that
amongthe Republicans who voted no
are Edmunds and Ingalls, who both
spoke for it and would both have voted
o had the time of exclusion beeu fixed
at ton, instead of twenty years. There
arenauy Republicans among tho noes
who would probably have voted "yes"
had this amendment been adopted.
Thirty-three Senators refused to vote.
Of tbeso fifteen are Democrats and
eighteen Republicans: nearly as many
of the oae as the other. The most tell¬
ing npcecb.ee in favor of the bill were
made by Miller aud Edmunds, both
Republicans. The roost effective
speeches against it were made by Hoar,
VJ) nnd Brown (D) In fine, to quote
from Beck (D) "Both parties supported
it because it was right," while the best
men of both parties "opposed a similar
bill two years ago because it proposal
to set aside a treaty." So far as tho pol¬
itical press fs concerned the Democrats
ran claim no advantage; nothing like an
exclusive support of the bilL Among
the least respectful opiionents are the
New York World, Philadelphia Times,
New York Sun, Cincinnati En¬
quirer, nil Democratic, and the New
York Herald, with strong Democratic
An exchange speaks the sentiment of
.1 greet majority of the American people
m saying that Blaine ha never been
nominated for the Presidency, but yet
he has always led the victorious column.
It is became ho has been, and is now the
trnest exponent of Republican ideas, as
they are jfeld by tho vast multitudes of
American voters. He has that fine tact,
that intuitive sense of what Americans
feel and think, that makes tho true lead¬
er. He says at tho right moiflent tho
very thing that 50,000,000 people are
dumbly thinking, and says it in a way
that goe.i straight to the heart like the
proclamation of Napoleon on tho eve of
battle. Both he and Conkling aro now
i:i retirement one because of the na¬
tional calamity of Garfield's assassina¬
tion; the other beeanse of his own stu¬
pendous folly as a leader, resigning for "a
vindication." But one Is the leader of
victory, and tho other the lender of
Mil II. M. NEwnALL, the nell known
auctioneer of the Pacific Coast, who died
a iew days ago, was one of tho great
land ownersDf Los Angeles couuty.Jand
the town of Newhnll was named in his
honor. Mr. D. W. Fields, of this city.
was a partner of Mr. Xewhall at San Fer
nando, and bpeaks'of him as a gentleman
or sterling character. Mr. Newhall was
very Kiiccesaful in the acquisition of
property, and owned a princely estate at
the time of his death.
A Washington dispatch says lhat
Representative Cobb ( Dcm.) of Indiana,
whose various measures relative to pub¬
lic laud grants to various railroads,
which require that whero the terms of
the original grant have not been compli¬
ed with, the lands shall revert to the
Government, proposes to continue his
war against them. For this purpose ho
will formulate another resolution tnoro
thorough and searching in its nature,
which ha, will offer in a few days.
Maclean, who shot at Queen Victoria
is accused of high treason. Ho is not
charged with murder, the penalty for
which crimo is tho same as that for high
treason death. In tho United States
the law recognizes no such treason as
this; we know of no treason except
against the commonwealth. Our law is
no respector of persons. It estimates
any person's life as dear as any other
person's life. Public servants (no.ri
era), in our Republic are nqledged
abont by special proteoti'nactments.
The character of the ipe mnst te re¬
lied upon for thojrJonai safety and
comfort ot ojfabIie functionaries, who
haveJtetlo been as safe at home, or
on the streets alone, as if surrounded
by bodyguards. The killing of the most
exalted official in our Nation was no
more with Judge and jury than would
have been tho killing ot the humblest
citizen in the country.
The Los Angeles Herald, one of the
mostjcarefully conducted of our Califor¬
nia exchanges, very truthfully remarks
that "thero is always the possibility, in
the best regulated newspaper and no
one who has never run a daily paper
knows what ceaseless vigilance is re¬
quired to prevent iU happening often
of a paragraph creeping into its columns
which would not be endorsed by its
management, but which would, on the
contrary, be peremptorily relegated to the
waste basket, if seen. In well managed
newspapers these contretemps are rare
though unavoidable. They are an inci¬
dent of the trouble which is said to oc¬
cur iu 'the liest regulated families."
The Washington Critic which hai been
generally credited with beiu a stalwart
journal, in speaking of thu Garfield-
Riwecrans letter, sayn: "The great body
of the American people have made up
their minds abont Garfiold.They watched
in feeling by his bedside all last summer
au 1 they eamc to regard him almost as a
member of tho family. When ho died
they moun-ed, and when hf was laid
away to test forever, they took his fame
into their keeping. These, let us remark,
arc tho people who cast the votes. No
matter what may actually have been
made of it, whosoever, or for whatsoever
purpose, attempts to drag his fame
through the mud, will encounter n re-
sentmeat little short of ferocity."
TriE Epitaph says: "Prairie and wood
fires liave been raging in Southern Ari¬
zona and Southwestern New Mexico
for the last week. The territory burned
over is reorted to cover forty miles
square and thu damage done was im¬
mense. The origin of the lire is attrib¬
uted to Indians, either domestic or rene¬
gade, who are allowed to roam at will
throughout tho country, except on ra¬
A bill was reported favorably to the
House on the 10th instant, "That tho
Secretary of the Interior Ik and he is
hereby, authorized and directed to place
on the pcnsiou-roll ths name of Laura
Hentig, widow of Edmund C Hcntig,
late a captain in the Sixth Cavalry,
United States .Vmy, and to pay a pen-
siou at the rate of 50 per month in Jieu
of that now allowed her."
Movr.n by the tremendous stories told
of the mineral wealth of New Mexico, a
correspondent of the Chicago Times
suggests Karon Munchausen for Gov¬
ernor and Eli I'etkins for Secietaryof
TOTAL WRECK CAMP.
Retobts from Total Wreck camp con¬
tinue very favorable. Messrs. Burns 4
Salsig have refused an offer of S40.000
cash for the Forty-nine mine. They are
down thirty-eight feet, in a wide ledge
of soft fino ore. They feel confident
that their mine is worth several times
the sum offered.
The Ewing comrjany have erected a
blacksmith t hop and other buildings on
the Side Wheel group,andare sinking for
The Border Iiullian is showing splcnd-
ly and is bebg worked steadily.
Day and night shifts are being worked
on the Champion and Cross Line. The
vein in the latter in looking very well.
The Total Wreck company are work¬
ing the Denver, tho eastern extension of
the Total Wreck- It is a promising
Ienconragmeiit to the prosecution and
with freezing out those engaged in it.
Minister Morton makes a h weeping de-
i nial of the charges against him and tho
Mr. J. D. Power, of Tombstone has
made a personal inspection of tho Total
Wreck mine and gives his views in the
New York Mining Record. He states
that "the total quantity of ore in sight,
as approximated from the ore dimensions
given and deduced from partial meas¬
urements, 53,474 tons of solid reserves
standing in place ready to be released for
reduction, nnd at a mere nominal cost
compared with the expense attached to
tho extraction of ores from other mines
that I have examined in thii Territory.
From the quantity of reserves would
result a bullion product of absve 31,200,-
000, based upon $80 per ton aa the work
ing value of tho ore, nnd which is $19 per
ton less than the main average ascay
valuo given elsewhere above. Of this
ore, a twenty stamp mill will easily put
throngh its battery sixty tons per diem
or 1,800 tons per month, VI.GUU tons per
annum; allowing two days each month
for cleaning up and overhauling belts
and machinery, wo reduce this quantify
by an aggregate 1,410 tons for the year
which leaves '20,100 tons.
From the foregoing showings, it is
easy to see that the 20-stamp mill about
to be ordered, and for which grading is
being executed, at a convenient and eli¬
gible point on the slope ot the hill, north
of tho hoisting works, will find in the
above reserves, including the 4,000 al¬
ready mined on the dumps at the mine,
more than enough oro to tax its reduc¬
tion capacity for at least two years, and
for the residue rcmuining over at the
end of that time tho writer would be
willing to pay a liberal amount and then
make a handsome profit on the invest¬
ment so entirely confident is he now of
the correctness of his estimates."
THE OOOO TIME.
The present promises to be a year of
unprecedented prosperity in Arizona.
The rainfall has been abundant and it
has come with such gentleness that the
ground has absorbed the greater part of
the moisture. An uuusal quantity of
snow fell iu the mountains, and the
fonntain heads of all the streatas are
replenished. The prospector will not
suffer from thirst in his search for veins
ot tho precious metals during the ap¬
proaching summer, and he cansfiaTn-
to places hitherto inaggib'e from a
lack of water.jirijk'reiult will doubt¬
less add xiy another paying mine to
theJpvrst that Arizona now boasts of.
The stock men too, will have cause to
rejoice, for their herds will find abund-
ent pasture upon every side. Both val¬
ley and mesa will yield prolific verdure,
and the deseit will literally blossom.
The farmer will rejoice in the abund¬
ance of his crops and smile in antici¬
pation of a plethora of ducats.
The welcome rain will make all c'a'L
and through its agency will mountains
and valleys and plains teem with busy
life, and much good will result
Kited at Plaj.
St. JosErii, Mo, March IS Five boys
were killed by the caving of a tunnel in
which they were playing.
Sxa mcclseo ilirkoti.
San Fbancisco, March 18. Wheat-
dead; No. 1, S1.C0& SLC2H-
Barley neglected; lower: No. 1, feed,
Oats-no demand; No. 1 ,51.70 ft S1.75.
Corn nothing doing; No. 2, large yel¬
low, 3L70 asked; Nebraska, $1.55 bid,
S1.C0 asked. "
Bran lower; spot, 15 asked.
There are plenty of measures inviting
the careful attention of our infant Board
of Trade, some of which should receive
consideration at tho first meeting of that
body. The right of way for the railroad
from CalabntaB and the location of its
depot aro matters ot great local impor¬
tance, and demand the earliest attention
o' that body. Auothrr matter bearing
directly upon tho future prosperity of
T.icson, is tbe establishment of a smelter
and quartz mill for the reduction of ores,
with a view to the ultimate erection of
refining works. The central location of
our city, in the midst of a rich mining
region, with facilities for transportation,
proximity to the coal beds when the pro¬
jected railroad is completed to them,
plenty ot water and n vast array of minor
resources and other ad vantages, all mark
Tucson as the proper place for such
works. It would;prove a profitable spec¬
ulation to donate $20,000 to secure their
erection on the banks of the Santa- Cruz.
Tho Board of Trade will have plenty of
work before it from its first meeting on¬
Simultaneous with the gigantic
scheme of draining and reclaiming a
vast area ot Florida swamplands, an en¬
terprise in which Hon. A. 1. K. Safford
is interested, the progressive spirits of
that State have held an immigration
convention at Jacksonville, on Febru¬
ary 25th, and incorporated the "Florida
Immigration Association," with a Presi¬
dent, two Vice-Presidents, Secretary,
Treasurer, General Manager, Land Com¬
missioner and a Board ot Directors.
Among the general committee se ected
to meet annually aud elect the Board of
Directors, we notice the name of Gov.
A. I'. K. Safford. This committee is
selected from the most prominent citi¬
zens of the State at large and of the
several counties. An organization of
such magnitude and power cannot fail
to create a permanent prosperity in
Florida and infuse a new life and energy
into the sleepy old peninsula.
A bill for the relief of Charles A.
Luke for compensation for a house,
erected by him on Mohave military res¬
ervation and used by the 'government,
was reported to tho House f.ivornbly by
the Committee of the Whole on the 10th
instant The bill appropriates $1500 f o r
A WAsniNGTOx dispatch says a peti¬
tion is being signed by the Illinois deleg¬
ation to promote Col. Carr to a Brigadier
The Mormons evidently haTe an ef¬
fective way of proselyting as is shown
by the speedy capitulation of a Baptist
congregation in North Carolina, to the
Beige by two missionaries, detailed in
our telegraphio dispatches.
Hon. M. E. Post, of Wyoming, has in¬
troduced a bill in Congress to provide
for the appointment ot a Commissioner
to take tettimuny in land cases in uri-
organized.counties within the 1 mtories
of the United States.
A heavy snow storm on the Central
Pacific road has delayed the trains at
Blno Canyon. Snow plows aro running,
and it is expected the- track will be
cleared by to-morrow. A snow slide has
earned away the snow, theds east of
San Diego I tern i.
The rainfall at this place yesterday
morning, for about half an hour, was the
heaviest that baa been witcessi-d for a
Yesterday's rain has made "assurance
doubly sure.1' It i specially beneficial
to the'newly plantd trees and Tines, of
which thero is a great number.
The rainfall Sunday night and yester¬
day morning amounted to seventy hun¬
dredths of an inch, making eight inches
and forty-six one hundredths for the
Bora March 11, to Mrs. Cornelius
Huntington, a son; March 12th, to Mrs.
Jose Parderas, a eon; March 13th, to
Mrs. S. Levi, a son.
The wife of the bonanza monopolist
of California rides in a carriage in Paris
that cost 30,000 and requireti an annual
outlavof $2,000 for repairs. Like the
lilies of the field she toils not, neither
docs she spin, yet Solomon in all his
glory couldn't hang on to ths tail board
of such a turnout au that
Washington, March ia The Ways
and Means Committee will recommend
to-morrow a bill to reduco tho tax on
whiskey, from 90 to50 cents a gallon; on
malt liquors, 92U to CO cents per barrel;
tobacco, 1G to 10 cents per pound; cigars,
$6 to $4 per thousand, and a reduction
of 50 per cent, in the special tax on the
above articles. Also n repeal of laws
taxing bank capital, deposits checks,
matches, stamps on medicines, perfumes,
etc Tho reduction will amount to SG8,-
About th Oirneld-Roieeruu.
Washixoton, March 16. All doub s
as to how the Garrieled letter to the la e
Chief Justice Chase became public h is
been removed by the admission of J. . I.
Schuster, formerly private secretary o
Mr. Chase, that he furnished a copy
to Dans, of the New York Sun. Mr. Schu s-
ter says in regard to tho matter: "Yet;
I gave that letter to Dana and that is
all there is to be said. My motive, whether
personal or tor the public benefit, is a
matter of no account I shall not enter
into any public discussion about lhat
letter. Suffice it to say that it was given
out by me, and anybody who declared it
a forgery does a ery foolish thing. 1
have other letters of Mr. Chase's corres¬
pondence. There are some in that pack¬
age and some are locked up in this city
at request of Mrs. Chase. They were
put in my hands for the purpose of aid¬
ing me to write the life of her husband.
Chicago Ills, March 1C A Pittsburg
special Bays: James G. Blaine is here.
He is the principal stockholder in the
firm of H. C. Frick & Co., coal and coke
dealers. On tho Garfield-Bosecranz
controversy he said: "The subject is be¬
ing discussed by the actors in the scene
and it is not my place to interfere. I took
history as I found it If it shall change
lay it not to me."
All for the Sufferer.
Washixoton, March 1C The House
has passed a bill appropriating $150,000
for tho relief of tho sufferers by the Mis¬
sissippi Hoods and strengthening tb
"Aatr-Pilrginlr'Eill Pue J.
Washixoton, March 1C During the
discUKsii r. of the anti-polygamy bill in
the House, Haskell and Cassidy
spoke at soma length on the ame :d-
ments offered by tho former. The ll ise
however, refused to adept the amend¬
Buckner said great as was the wrong
of polygamy the bill was n greater
wrong on the Constitution.
Springer, Kenna and Herbert said that
they were in favor ot tho bill bnt de¬
clared a belief that it was unconstitution¬
, Townshcnd, ot Hlinois,argued thaHho
bill was unconstitutional and was an mj
fringement on the religious liberty of
Singleton, ot Illinois, said he would,
vote agaiust the bill. I
tJonverso opposeu me pm on me
ground that it woidd organize anarchy
in Utah instead of law.
Williams, of Wif., argued eloquently
in its faTor.
Robeson maintained tho bill was a
blow against a free government,
Burrows says he would vote for the
bill but believed it would disappoint ex¬
Haskell spoke in bitter terms against
polygamy and in favor of tho bill.
The bill then passed in exactly the
same shape in which it came' from the
Senate. Yeas, 199; nays 42.
Tho following is tho negative vote:
Armfield, Atherton, Belmont, Blanchard,
Buckner, Cabell, Caldwell, Carlisle,
Chapman, Converse, Cook, Cox, of New
York; Travers, Dibrell, Evans, Garrison,
(itinter, Herliert, Heendon, Hewit of N.
Y, Hooker, House, Jones of Texas, Ken¬
na, "Knott, Manning, McMillan, Mills,
Morev, Phister, Regan, Robertson,
Shackloford, Shelly. Singleton ot 111,
Thompson of K'-. Tillman, Tucker. War¬
ner. Wellborn and Williams of Ala.
Kejolcisg at Silt Lake.
Silt Lake, March 15. The receipt of
the news ot tho passage of Edmunds' bill
has created great excitement iu this city.
People who have waited twenty years
for help from tho government can hard¬
ly realize that action haB been taken at
last, and to-day men hugged each other
on the streets for joy; though the Mor¬
mons are equally elated and favor the
bill. They have been kept in the back¬
ground for fears by old graybeards and
chafe under tho restiaint They now
talk openly iu favor of the new deal and
snap thrirfingers in the faces ot the old
heads of the church. None of these young
people have ever favored polygamy. To¬
night there is to bo a meeting of the
High Council and it is rumored that
there will be a split in the Church. On
receipt of the news the Tribune isued an
extra and hoisted tho American flag over
the building. Three corneryof the build¬
ing were barricaded and is filled with
armed men, while the priests are preach¬
ing in the temple advocating its demoli¬
tion. The people of Utah feel to-day as
did tho negroes in the South when the
emancipation proclamation was issued.
CA&TUitnE the Revenue Tax.
Washington, March 17. At the
caucus of Republican Representatives
last night a resolution was adopted
without dissent to the effect that -ny
legislation at present looking to the
reduction or Internal taxes upon whisky,
tobacco and cigars is inexpedient, but
somo relief should bo offered by Con¬
gress by extending the time that whisky
mav remain in bond without the pay¬
ment ot the tax.
Washington, MarchlC The report of
tho committee investigating tho Treas¬
ury expenses is very voluminous and
completely vindicates Secretary Sher¬
man. The Committee recommended
certain safeguards against the illegal use
of the Treasury Contingent Fund in the
Tte Cnlneie BUI.
Washington', March 17. In the
House to-day Pa'gc spoke at some length
on the Chinese bill. He showed clear¬
ly the necessity for the passage of such a
bill by recapitulating the various argu¬
ments familiar to the people of the Pa¬
cific Coast. He appealed in strong
terms to Republicans 10 come to the
rescue of the bill. It had been said that
polygamy was a twin sister of slavery;
he assented that it was twin barbarism of
Chinese immigration. The merits of the
pending bill were then discussed by
Robinson, Tyler of Vermont, and Rice of
No CapitU Piinlir.ment.
Madison, Wia, March 17. The Leg¬
islature, by a clcse vote, defeated the bill
to establish capital punishment
A Dane 0" Freeze Oat. Denial.
Washington, March 18. A. A. Cooke,
of Star Route prosecution, charges Ar¬
thur's administration with giving so
irgil Earp was on the street venter-1
nay for the first timesincclie was shot, j
I (K W. Lang contemplates driving wiaia ;
head of cattle to tins I orntory be- , .m
fore the earlv summer mouins, aisosorae
2,000 head of horse. 1'he stock will be nsro.-PHl 'K-Iie !-
.lrir.-n fmm Oreirou to the Lull" ranch !. -.' --'
firm of Mortja. Bliss k Co. in
tion with the Pension affairs.
Vjn Arcun Coafiniel.
c i- 1 .1 c ,'.r,1iv ' m .Vnsmas Valley, here it n contem-
confirmation!, by the Senate yes.erdar, , mi,taw stati-o will Jiortly !L
1 : r . ; 1 a -
l'iaaeuo l.3iaa,a raMTOr. 1 SSS- t. T.i I,Kw.vrv fa ft fix-.l. i
B.ULET-1. Oteta. 7tfct.r.3!f jVAJJ' V.
llr. Atai BiT. ik. s m:K3fC to NKw I : ;
-f t "LB
W - ll mils r: U It lit. . " ,
li ir-m ; It uih ib.K ctton oj m
rfit m.k 'lin of t! "tiunMiilit ir -ci w
was H. M. Vnn Armin, of California, to
to be Secretary of Arizona.
Iho Chines Bill.
Washington", March 18. Page yester¬
day asked ticanimbns consent, that pri¬
vate business be dispensed with and the
House resumij consideration of the Chi¬
nese bill. He promised he would call
the previous question to-day at 3 o'clock.
Objected to. Page then made a motion
to that effect but failed to obtain the
necessary twe-thirds vote. The House
adjourned to meet to-day for debate on
the Chinese bill, but with tho under¬
standing that no action sliall be taken
The Stite of Souta Dattta.
Washington, March 18. The Sen
ate committeton Territories to-day unan¬
imously instructed Sanders to report a
bill for the admission ofSouthern Dakota.
The bill provides the census of southern
Dakota, to be uiken during the coming
summer, and if the population is sufficient
to entitle that part of her territory to a
representative in Congress it shall be
Crevaiaes More Ratljnj.
New Orleans, March ia Two
Crevasses haVe occurred below the
Secretary of War has ordered fifty
thousand mors rations for the Arkansas
f uodj SuUidlif.
New Orleans March 18. Tho floods
are subsiding but the damago from the
overflow is still going on.
The Morey rorgerj.
Chicago, March 18. Regarding Dana's
kcowledge of the authorship nnd falsity
ot the Morey lutter, the Tribune's Wash¬
ington special says: Hewitt, as an ex¬
cuse to have the forgery exposed, has
said, it is understood, that if Congress
wonld undertake the investigation of the
Morey Utter forgery, ho would be glad
to reveal everything about- it
Panama, March 18. The earthquake
reported in Costa Rica extending from
Cartage at the dividing ridge been the
two oceans to the Pacific Coast, destroy¬
ed three churches, and a number of
dwellings were ruined in Cartage. In
Alajuelo, Greica and San Ramon many
public and rivale buildin s weie thrown
don or damaged, and in Punta Rias on
the Pacific the upheavel occasioned
some damage. The famous volcano
Iraru quiet for years although with fires
eternally smouldering, is credited with
this destruction. No loss of life is re¬
X SENT STEAUEK.
The Mew PropeUer to Ply Between San Traa-
cleco and Ouarmat.
j Ban Dicso Onion,
The now steamer "Mexico" camo into
port Sunday afternoon and anchored oil
the Pacific Coast Steamship Company's
wharf, since which time a he has beeu
visited and admired by a number ol
ladies and gentlemen of this city. The
vessel, it appears was partially disabled
by the breakage of. some of her ma¬
chinery, nnd put into this port for re¬
pairs. Tho injury is not serious, and
the repairs, which are being made at the
railroad shop at National City, will be
completed this morning, and she will
proceed on her way to Gnaymas, her
point ot destination. Tho Mexico had
an additional attraction to our people,
because the name of one of our most
respected citizens, Captain A. II. Wilcox,
is associated with her as one of her
builders, while his partner, Mr. B. M.
Hnrtshorne, is pleasantly remembered
by many of our citizens. Tho vessel,
under command ot Captain Huntington,
is a propeller, 2S9 feet long, and has a
registered tonnage 1700 tons. Throngh
the courtesy of Captain Huntington, in
company with a number of gentlemen,
tho reporter of this paper made a hasty
inspection of tho ship, and found her very
complete in all of her arrangements.
Next to tho Stato of California, tho
Mexico is said to be the fastest vessel on
the coast She will make the round
trip between San Francisco and Guay-
mas in twenty days, and could shorten
the run to eighteen days. Mr. Johit
Birmingham, Superintendent of the
steamship line at San Francisco, and his
wife, are accompanying tho Mexico on
her trial trip. There aro alio quite a
number of passengers aboard, all whom
seem to be quito at home, and not a bit
restive tinder the delay. As soon as tho
Sonora Railroad is completed to a con¬
nection with Atchison, Topeka and
Santa Fo at Calabasas, Southern Ari¬
zona, which will be sometime tin year,
this route ?iart steamer nnd part rail
will no doubt become quite popular with
the traveling public, nnd be largely
used for freighting for Northern Mexico
and Southern Arizona.
Tho annual product of silver at the
commencement of tho Christian Era is
estimated to havo been $1,200,000; at the
period of thediscovery of America it had
diminished to $150,000; after that event
it graduallv increased, and in 1C00 it at¬
tained to $9000,000; in 1700 to S1S.000,-
000; in 1S00 to $38,000,000; in 1850 to
$47,000,000; in 18C3 $03,000,000; and at
tho present time it is $91,000,000.
From the earliest times to the com¬
mencement ot the Christinn Era, the
amount of silver obtained from the mines
of tho earth is estimated to be $2,900,0(0,-
000; from tho date of the latter event to
the discovery of America, $500,000,000
thence to tho close of 1K12. an addition
of $5,800,000,000 was made; thence to the
close of 1881, there was added $201,000.-
000; making a grand total ot Sll,501,0CO,-
000. The average loss by abrasion of
com is estimated by Prof, Bowen at one
per cent per annum; and tho loss by con¬
sumption in the arts, and fire, and ship¬
wreck at $5,000,000 per annnm. A cubic
inch of silver is worth, at 52d. or $1.05,
per ounce Sll; a cubic foot, SlSjOOS; and
a cubic yard, $513,517. Economist
The Came V
Man's life is a game of cards. First it
is "cribbage-" Next he tries to "go it
alone" nt a sort of "cut, Bundle and deal"
pace. Then he "raises tho deuce" when
his mother "takes a hand in," and con¬
trary to Hoyle "beats the little joker with
her five." Then with his "diamonds" ho
wins the "queen of hearts." Tin;d of
"playing a lone hand," ho expresses a de¬
sire to "assist" bis fair "partner," "throws
out his cards" and the clergyman takes
a ton dollar bill out of him on "a pair."
she "orders him up" to build fires. Like
a "knave" he joins the "clubs," where he
often gets "high" which is "low," too. If
ho keeps "straight" he is oftentimes
"flush". He grows old nnd "bluff." sees
a "deal" of trouble, when at latt he
"shuffles" off his mortal coil and "passes
in his checks," and ho is "raked" in by a
"spade." Life's fitful "game" is ended,
and ho waits the summons of Gabriel's
"trump," which hall "order him up."
Prop. Proctor holds that the comet
that appeared in 1SS0 is the same that
alarmed the world in 1813, and caused
hundreds ot Milleritei to get their as¬
cension robes ready. It was first seen
in 1GGS. nnd since then its period of
revolution has been greatly diminishing.
It has already passed once through the
sun's corona, and, in all probability, the
next time it returns, which he conjec¬
tures will be on or about 1897, it will
fall into the sun and kindle such a huge
fire that no living thing on earth will be
able to survive. It is well to be timely
warned of the approaching catastrophe,
and if anybody gets hurt Proctor will
sot be blameworthv.
About a o does tuis morning au auer- 1
cation occurred in the Oriental Saloon
between "Buckskin" Frank Lewis and a
man named Floyd, which resulted in a
slight amount of pistol practice on tho
part of tho former. Neither party was
seriously hurt and both were promptly
"run in" by Ollicer Kenny.
The miners md prospectors iu and
abont Victono. New .Mexico, aro appre¬
hensive of another Indian raid this sum¬
mer, and are constantly on the lookout
for the red devils, who left such a fearful
trail of devastation through that jortion
of the country last summer, as they are
liable to swoop down upon tho unpro¬
tected prospector at any moment.
Mr. J. S. Clark made a present to the
Epi-ropa! Church of a lot on Bruce
street, between Fifth ami Sixth, for a
The Tombstone M .t MCo. shipped by
Wells, Fargo & Co.'s expretB yesterday
five bars of bullion, weighing Hal pound?,
and valued at $GS3C
M-. Chas. Glover hhs disposed of all
his interests both in business aud real
estate here, and will probably start for
California 111 a few days.
STEVEN'S-Ih rueon.at9 o'elivtk on rnarwlar
morning. Stareh 1. tilaer kL. infant datunter
vf R. ami Iila K. Mereai.
The big tanks of the Ginird mill have
been filled. They hold WUnO gallons
each, making a storage capacity of 100.-
000, which, with the original tank, will
give a three days' S'ipply of water for
Tho water strike in. the Grand Central
does not thus far nmouut to much. Tho
quantity coming in up to last evening
was just about eu'Xigh "to drill with.
More may be expected any day.
M r. Gilmartin, a miner in the Iugersoll
miue, was injured, it is reported, quite
severely, bya premature blast yesterday.
The force "of the explosion took effect
about the head.
Richard Poplin shot and killed one
Michael McCarty, at the Garret mine, ia
tho Huachuea mountains, last Sunday.
Poplin is well known in this city, aud
formerly bore a good name, as a sober,
industrious and peaceablo man. The
unfortunate affair is said to have growu
out of a difiicultyoriginating in the mat¬
ter ot work, the men being shift partners
in the Garret mine. McCarty is said to
havo fired four shots at Poplin on a for¬
mer occasion, and this time got on,? in
return that made him a "good injun," as
we snv of the festive red man when lis
gets promoted. Poplin has not been
fern si-:"i tho occurrence.
-.lr Hand liT., . OOtf Hlr
r' wh,h MMDt h N K ciir of tl -i.au--ht Iwin.
tH!!l. ! v KmSftditanlt?.''.rttuSt. 'Wl1"
lt ! ft of er) 4il inm i ft kni." moiina
if marked. -S li S K IV Thrnr- N . .
iW Unix W I7ftt.i intersection of 'Miutherlr
HJit (iODMBht." from w h'chthe
of lh -tianMKkt" lrs t U dee V, MIt dit.
and SW ft to the S cnt emlononument ; built
.-sm.t irtiMubrulmr IwliW. TtHTvre N S5dscl
mia W 90 ft toSVcorrt JliB-.
in a mound of tse- marked l. t n t.
TVocn N H des; K KS ft to intwwtioa of th
nrthrtXM.IolinHof U- "CnBsiKlit" from which
tuinlthsN-W c.r of t( -i.on-ieht lw N
SI dt K. WO ft dwl ...d ISO ft to th- N W cor
it lx irw I ft lotu. m a moand of stones,
marked "S t N W C." Thence. S !si d 30 min
Ha f 1 1 tKe initial monument and Ljao ot
ttnnnit!K. Variation. U dec mm K"- Area.
17Jl acre. . . , .
The tiilterllirt" win conflict mth tke tiun-
MKtt and Eastern claim. arxl contain. ciiit"
of area in conflict, and not claimed. SJ7 acres.
Saul "dier liirt" mimac claim is dnl re-
1 corded in the olBce of the lteeorder of lima
count j. at lnrm, .ruoreu
Any and all ierson claiming adreoWy the
whole or any rart of. the "MUerOirt" mining
,m rwmired to wreeit their lulrerse
claim in thw qtHee dunae the sixty Uya reriod
4 YOUNO HAN. WELL COXNECTKD.
-V lncke.1 by capital. rakin l-.nuxh. Span-
Lh and Oerman. deMrrs a position with well
tulntwd hooe. with I lie nltimate Tiew of
takme an interest if -Ktutactory. I firt-cla
aahwaan. Audit V. V. O. llox SUV New .Jork
Application for Patent to the Ka-tent
Mining Claim So. 1T.
r i.jnOrnrxAT Trcsdx.
Abizoxa, March II. 1V1
VliriCB IS HEltKUV tilvrJs' THAT T-K
L Uunoisht Consolidated Mimas t'oaiiuny of
Anions, by 1U du.y uthoriuni aet. Jienj. 1.
Uirini. ha made application for a patent to
J.II..S linear feet ot the eatera rein. lode or
mineral deioMi. bearing aiUer and other min¬
eral, with mrfare if round. tD feet in width. lt-
uated in Meer Mimas 1) strict. lima C"nnti.
Arizona, mi r- wirticolarly described by the offi¬
cial plat and n Id notes of aarrey on hie in tbu
oSice. and desurnaled a Lot No. 4I.afoUowp,
DeEinmnentthe orurinal location monnment
at the north end center of claim, at a pot ixt
iu4 4 ft ion:, net in amoondof ctonee, from
which tho initial monument lieara 3 20 de 15
min. V (Si feet dii-tant and ailjaceii til reto. ex¬
tend iMiulherly a cut 1x13 ft. St ft I'lntr. marked
"E N (."'; thence S SJ des 12 min, L 1S.8 feet to
ti. ,ntraeetion f thi- N end Une of the Gon
u:ht M C, froni which the NE cor of the Oun-
of publication hereof or tlwy will
the roniaoltlH. statute.
' HENlty CtUIN. nnter.
The foregoing notice 11 onlered toleiublihed
forMXtydaysinthe Wecelt Ahmoxa Cituex,
which newpar i desicnatcd aa that 1 isued
nre-t the claim. twsINS
Vint imbticatiim, March If.
sitfht bear b aides fc. Jfct leel uitanianii v i ()aMlcht Consolidated Mining Company of
Application So. ll! and 170 Tor a
Patent to the. tiiimight Hiuiujr
Claim aud 31111 Site.
U. S. Land Oitice at Trcsos.
Akizoma. March 16, IW,
IS HEItEUV MV&S TUATTUK
territorial Hoard or Kiliiralioii.
Tho Territorial Hoard of Kducation
met in Prescott last Saturday. The Dem¬
ocrat gives tho following resnme of its
proceedings nnd makes extracts from
the Superintendent's report:
"Thero were present Govornor
Tritle; Territorial Treasurer, T. J. But¬
ler; Superintendent of Instruction, M.
If. Shorm.il The Hoard nnrmrtionef
the Territor jI money to the credit of-L -J;- SJcjVricr, tcmoT.Aany ..
the school fnud to the teu cojifs. as
feet to a port txltti 1 ft long, in a mound of
. ' t - r ! I. ... I -L- V L' i
,UIBeJ Bl .11. ll'l l l-IMliU, WUKrU A.., A, V .
thence S 31 dis; 15 min W. 1 IliS ft to aPo taxi
i a t f t Ions, at UK c ir of claim, marked E H E
p; thence 5! ds 12 mm W. 3iofttnpot3x!
in t ft Ions, tn h :noand of tom-n at tle roulh
end center of eUim. msrktsl E SWK1 M."
from which U 8 Jt M No. 1 lieara S 66 des T. 4-2
feet distant: thence N .'iKdez li m n IV, au feet
fro n a-iuih ei d center to -a pott 1x1 ins I ft Ions,
inn moand of toae at the 13 v cur. marked 'li
S W ("'; thence N tl ds 1 mui E. 1 II. b feet to
lnternection of aouthern tide line of "Oun-lx&t
Ml'." d N SI d r ,IU feet from Hr. cor of
"(innneht M V." from which NE cor of "tisn-
Bisllt M "' bear N SI des K. 1.20.3 feet distant
from iMiint of intersection N & des U mm K, "JTio
f,vi, interred S epd line of "SUrerUirt 31 C."
from which poi t the Eeorof the Silver Girt
bears H T? des li min E, S33 feet dmtaat, uad at
1.272 feet intellect eaterl nule line of "Silrer
Ijtri M C." from which point tie NK corner of
the"::i vertiirt" lnn N 16 les . nun r., 1H ft
distant and to the N V corner of claim. 1 ir f
to a pot 3x1 in I ft Ions, in a mound of atones,
marked "hN V "; thence r-W.l.i; 15 min E. SO
feet to north end center of cunn and place ot
bw-Sinnin. containing 19M acre.
ariatior 13 des 3 min eaat. iln claim con¬
flict with the "liunvisht" ami "SilTerliirt" U
Claim as follows: Conmct with '(iunuht" 7.o
acres, is not e aimed by the "Eastern." Conflict
with the ridrer liirt. 0.51 acre, is claimed by the
fc'atern." Tot -1 area claimeal; 11.66 acre.
The said minins claim is dul recorded in the
tbe office of the Kecorder ot Pima County, at.
Any and all itereoaa claimins adversely the
whole or any i-art of said raining claim are re¬
quired to preient their adverso claim m this
onVe dunns the sixty day iriod of publication
hereof. r they wiU be barred by the provLions
of the statute.
HENhY COUSIN'S. Itesistcr.
The furesoins notice is ordered to bo pub¬
lished for the period of sixty days in the Weekly
Abizo.n Citizen, a new i-sapr published at Tne-
son. the same betas designated a that loued
nearest tbe clmaa.
HKNHY COUSIN'S, Ucsuter.
First paUicatiea. March U. 19
Application for Patent to tho Crescent
.Miiilnir Claim .o. J3.
required by lww&nliteodent Sher
trsriomitted his annual report for the
year lbal, Ihe report gives a very ex¬
haustive statement of the condition of
education in all tho countiesof Arizona.
We observe that Pima county tasea tho
lead in the amount of money raised for
school purposes dnrin 4 the year, it being
815,773 31, but Yavapai county supported
the greater number of teachers, the num¬
ber being twenty-two. Owing to tho
fact the law creating the counties of Co-
chiio and Gila made no provision for a
division of the school money, these
counties havo suffered much inconven¬
ience from a lack of funds to pay teach¬
ers. The Superintendent in his re¬
port makes somo very sensible remarks
in regard to the matter of Land Grants
for school purposes, which our neigh-
bom both to tho cast and west enjoy,
but which is denied us. He rightly sug¬
gest that it would be well for our dele¬
gate in Congress to make an effort to
have these public school lands made
available for the present support of our
schools. Until it is dono our school must
be supported in the future as in tho past
by taxation. We hopo at some future
time to publish this part of the report
in full. The total valuation of school
property in thoTerritory such as school
buildings, etc., is $121,318.-11!, whole
amountof receipts for tho year $j2,.r."XM2;
whole amount expended S3S.41HSS
leaving a balance on hand at the com¬
mencement of the yearl882 of S14.1W.17.
The wholo number of persons of sihool
age in.Arizona as sliownjby tho lust school
census was 5,300. The wholo number of
persons of school age reported as attend¬
ing some portions of tho year, 3.S-I4. The
whole number of teachers employed in
the public schools during the year 1112.
Whole number of public schools in the
Territory 148. Of these eight are report¬
ed as "graded," tho remaining 110 a?
"ungraded." During the year JSNl the
Superintendent of Instruction has vis¬
ited lft schools. The whole number of
private schools in Arizona is 9, iu which
there aro employed 15 teachers. The
report on the whole, is a very excellent
one showing much care and painstaking
on the part of theSuperintendent."
A rnACTiCAi. joko which involves
danger to limb or life is the joke of an
idiot. One would think that enough
fun might be found without playing
with .,-inpowder or lightning. Of course
; o..ng i -ople will be young people, and
it m ijuite impossible to put au old head
on young shoulders; but you have a right
t" expe-.-t that every jiair of shoulders
should bo decorated with at least some
ajxjlogj for a head. The jioor boy who,
the other night, was made a raving
maniac, "just for the fun of the thing,"
is n case in point He was afraid of
ghosts aud slept with a loaded pistol
under his pillow. An apparition ap¬
peared, and he tired five times, lmt tho
bullets had ben extracted from tho pis¬
tol by the goblin before ho put on hi
sheet and were apparently caught on the
lly and then thrown liack to the poor
iHiy'Hbed. Of course, he was scared.
Who would not le? Our hair would
turn whito in about twenty minutes
under such circumstances. Of course it
was only sport, but the loy is still tear¬
ing his iiair nni glariug vacantly into
space. Some p. ople are altogether too
funny to live, and the cost of the ex¬
periment would have been the same, but
tho joke would hava been on the i.ther
side, if by accident ono ot thoe bullets
had not been extracted from the pistol.
Instead of tioimr a play ghost there would
havo lieen a real one.
The Sunny Sid.- or Heath.
Tako tho snnny side of death: Sooner
or later it must come to all, and at the
latest it is only a few swiftly passing
days distant. Kings and potentates have
no" refuge from the summons of the dread ,
messenger. Earth is the great leveler ,
of man, and dust to dnst is tho heritage!
of all. Why, then, should we shrink
from its contemplation? Why banish
it from our thoughts with a shndder? It
i not rational to permit death to shadow
our ljves; nor i it rational to turn in ter¬
ror from what must as surely conio as
to-morrow's snu. lhoso who are sud¬
denly chilled day after day by tho
thoughts ot death, cither shadow their
lives by mudeds or reject the philoso¬
phy that should make every well-ordered
life wait seronely for its end. The ra¬
tional apprehension of tho upright man
is, not that ho may fall too soon in the
race, but that he "may linger too long
and outlive everything but hope.
March 17. lwS.
-VPTI' K IS HEISKHY OIVE.N THAT TIIK
li Murmns Star and Crescent Consolidated Sil¬
ver Minins Company of Arizona, by iu duly au¬
thorized asent. llenj. P. llivtns. haa mailt) appli¬
cation for a latent to 1113 linear feet of the Cres¬
cent vein, lode iir mineral depo-tit, bearins silver
ami other mineral, with surface ground fill feet
in width, situated in Meters Minins District,
Pima comity. Arizona, more particularly de¬
scribed by the thcial plat and field-notes of sur¬
vey on tue in this ottice and designated as Iot
N'o. SV, a follows. to.wit.
Ileginning at the original location monument
at center of S V end ot claim, at a isiet 3x1 ins.
4 ft Ions, set in a mound of stone, marked C H
V K C JI." from which U S M M No. 1 bean N
13 d. K 2101 feet dist. Thence f 67 lies. W 30
ft to H H" cor pott 3x1 in. 4 ft long, set in a
mound of stones, marked CS V C." Thence N
1 deg K. 1113 ft to N V cor post 3x1 ins. I ft long,
set in mound of stones, marked " C N W I
Thence 8 67 deg K. 3UO ft to N' end center post
3x1 ins, 4 ft long, set in mound of stones, marked
"C N K K C." from which discovery shaft and
initial monnment hear S J3 deg V .37 ft that.
Thence H on s.me line 341.3 ft to intersection of
V end line of the Momins Star 31 1 to monu¬
ment of stones, from which the S W cor of tbe
"Morning Star" hears K 8 des 30 min K, Slls f t
dist, and Ui ft to N r. cor isiet 3xt ins, 4 ft long,
set in mound of stones marked C N K C.
Thence . 23 ties V 1 to f t to a monument of stones
at the internection of S side line of the "31ornins
Star. from which the U V cor of tbe "Morning
Star" Inn S M deg 30 min V,' 1H ft dist. and
continuing thence lin ft to S K cor post 5x1 iris.
4 ft long, in mound of stonee, marked "C S K C."
hence N 67 des W 3" ft to location mimuraent
am! place of beginning. Variation, 13 des 33
Total area, MCO acres, less NX! acres area in
Total area claimed. 19 jA acres.
The said minins claim i duly recorded in the
oQiceof the lteeorder of Pim" count), at Tucson.
Arizona. - .
Any and all pecon claiming adversely the
whole or any part of the Crescent mil 111; claim
are required to present th nr adverse claims in
this otliee during tbe sixty .lays' I it Kid or pub-
licatiisn hereof or they will lie barred by the pro¬
visions ot the Statute.
JlhMlY COUSIN'S, llegister.
The foregoing notice is onlered to be published
sixty ilars in th Weixi.t Arizona Citizen of
'luceofi. which Iper is designated as lhat isened
nearest to said ciaim.
I1KNKY COUSIN'S. Register.
First publication March 1'J. Iv2.
Application Tor Patent lo the Homing
Star Mining Claim So. 172.
U. 8. Land Omct, Tccsos. Arizona.
.March lith. Int.
ajotjci: is HEnEny oivtN that Tin:
i.v M'e-ning Star and Cremi-nt Consolidated
Silver Mining Company of Arizona, byitsdnly
amounted lurent. llenj. F. liivins. has made ap¬
plication for a indent to 1.130 linear feet of the
Morning Star vein, lode or mineral depit. bear,
ins silver and other minerals, with surface
ground NO feet in widlh. situated in Meyer's
Minins District, lima County, Arizona, more
fully described in the olliaial idat and field notes
of survey, on hie in this olb.ee, and designated
as I .or No. 3H, as follows, to wit:
Iteginmns at the initial monnment at the cen¬
ter ot the westerly end of claim at a ft Sxl ins.
4 ft. long, set in a mound of stones, marked " M.
S.I. M.; thence N. 8 dec. 30 mm. W. SOfeet
to SW. cor. iNwt 3x1 ins. 4 ft. long, in mound of
stone-, marked " M. 8. N'. W. C"; thence N. M
deg. 3i min. 1' 1.361 ft. to intersection of the N.
sideline of the "tiunsight M. C." to a post 3x1
i:i. 4 ft. long, in a mound of stones, marked "M.
S. M. C." from which the southwest turner of
t lie tiunsight bears south 31 des. W. Mi ft dis¬
tant, and 1.4.11 ft. to the northeast cor. of laim
toa po-t 3x1 ins. I ft. lors. m a mound of stones,
marked "M. N'. K. ."; 1 hence Sj. h deg.
mm. H. 3to feet to east ere I, center and original
location monument, it also beins the southwest
cenUr end monument ef the "I! untight to a
post marked "it. S. C. M.." ami on the wet side
marked "M. ti.C. M. " from which the southwe-t
comer of tho "llunsight" I tears N. l d-g. Ww
ao feet distant: thence S. deg. -il min. b KM
fret to the 8. 11. corner ut 3xi ins. 4 ft. long, in
a mound oi stones, marked "M. tj. S. K. V from
which V. S. 1. M. No. I bears S. 21 .leg. W.. S5
Jeet distant: thence S. 1 deg. 9) min. W.1.4.U
feet to southwest comer post Sxl ins. 4 fl. lorg.
in monnd of stones, marked "31. M. S. W t . .
thence N". Hdcg.silmin. V. In feet to the initial
monument and iilace of beginning.
Variation, 13 deg. 33 min. K. Area. 19X9 arres.
The area, exclusive of roauict, Il3l acres not
claimed, being 19.16 acres.
The s&id mining claim is dsly recorded in the
office ot the Iteconjrr ot lima County, at f u- v 1
Any ami all persons claiming adversely t!ie
w bole or any part of the Homme Star Minins
I laim are nsiuireit to present their adverse
claims in this office dnrms the sixty tlays period
of isztdicatlon hereof, or tbey wilt be Inrred by
virtne of theprovisiisas of theHtatnte.
HKNUY COUSIN'S, Itegister.
Tie" l oregmns notice is onlered to lie published
f orixty days in the Weekly nizoNV Citizen.
which paferi- designated as that issued near¬
est the claim.
HEN'llY COUSIN'S. Itegister.
First publicat ion. March 19. Mi
Arizona- bv lleni. V. liivtns, agent, whose I'ost-
olliee address is Tucson. Arizona, baa ibis day
filed its application foi a patent for 1.43&3 linear
fi-t of the (Junnght mine or vein bearing suver
and other metal, with surface ground 61U feet in
width, sitcated in Myers Mining Lnstrict.Coust-
of rlmaaixlTemtOiyof Arizona, ami designat¬
ed by tne aeld notes ami otlicial plat on tde in
this otliee as Lot No. 37 A. of (, ila and Salt Hirer
Meridian, said Lot N'o. 37 A be ins as follows, to
IJeirinnins at the initial monumect of the
claim, upon the bold outcropping of tbe vein at
centeroltLenoiUieioitead of claim, at post fx I
ins I feet Ions, in mound of stones, marked on
north side O.S O.M from whiehU. . M. 3L
No. 1 bears 8 : deg 50 mm W. 1-.S feet dis¬
tant; thence run t 3l deg o min K. 30) feet to N E
comer to post III ins I ft long, in mound of
atone, marked G. N. E. C: thenue S it deg TV,
l.t3SJ feet to oE comer of claim to ist 4x4 ins
4 ft Ions, in mound of stones, mvrked li. E.
C. from which bears NW to a Palo Verde tree 7
inches in diameter 2& feet distant, marked 0. f.
H.T.; thenae north X des V.3l feet to 'Meal
center monnment upon the ouicroppings of tbe
ledge, between the (jonsight and the Morning
"-tar mining claims, to post 4x1 ins 4 ft long, in
mound of stones, marked . S. C. JI.; thence
same course, at HO feet to SWcorof claim to
iiost Sxtitistft long, in moand of stones, marked
. m. . W. C: thence N M des 0 mm n. LUU"
feet to NW comer of claim to post 4xt ins 4 feet
long, in mound of stone, marked (J. . N. . C.
which bearsa I'ak) Venle ins ia diameter, 32
deg W. 12J feet d slant; thence S 39 des E, SCO
feet to place of beginning.
Magnetic variation II des 33 min K, containing
The Ineatio-l of this mine is recorded in tbe
Eeconlera olnco of 1'ima t ounty, A. 'IV ia llook
11 of Mimas Itecords. pages 7iO and 7HV, .
And also in connection therewith by virtue of
the provisions of tbe statute in such ease provid¬
ed, the following described premises, for a mill
site, to wit.
- Keginning nt tbe location monument at the N
Vf comer of mill site claim, designated m the
pUt and field notes filed n this office by the Sur¬
veyor General, as lot N'o. 37 B, in the Meyers
Minins District, Mm County. Arizona, nsafere-
saiu. at JHH a lncuee in uismriei iiw iw
moand of stone, marked G V QriL Stte
run i d!th',vv''naUoyjeg Si run . 4H ft
si v Vi.mM- ..Y.VStntt- in-cost 4 ins in diameter I
feet long, in moand of stones, marked (i. s.
M. N. E. from watch the NE comer of t'-e
Gsnsig t Mining Claim, in connection with
which this mill site is taken, hears north 12 deg
13 mm W. is.033 feet distant, and SUM No. 1
livars north Id deg 0 mm W. Ii.ili feet distant;
thence 43 deg W. 55r feet to SE comer of claim
to po-t 3 inches in diameter 4 feet long, in mound
of stone marked li. -. M. f. K. C; thence N
43 deg V. 11 feet to SW comer o claim to post
i ins in diame'er I feet long, in monnd of stone,
marked tl. --. M. -s. W. C. thence ran north t."i
deg E. feet to N W comer of chum, the place
of beginmns. containing five acres.
Any ami all persons claiming adversely any
portion of said Gunsicht Mine or Gnnsight Mill
fite. or surface ground thereof, are required to
file tlieir adverse claims with the Il-gister of the
United tates I-aml Ottice at Tucson. Territory
of Arizona, during the sixty days period of pub¬
lication hereof, or they will lie barred by virtue
of the provisions of tlie statute.
UKNltY COUSIN'S. Register.
RANKIN, BRAYi . "
127 First Street, Sin
BUILDERS OF '
riftnts-f UM nd Si'tt-
tbe latent ami mot imj. ,
proctaeit for boantifr
aSmeltiDS unm for -
or. Ub new ami import . -
ptrior to any othr m.t!-
iimr-inc 3Iacninery. rhi-
VTtf tHtrr our cttftonwr t'..-
year ex Itj ia trw -,. t
asd arapnnml to fur:
c ha rart w of Mmiflic nr i K
(ape nor m d?--irTJ iutI t-it
nr other make, at tiV 1
Ve al roatrsct to iMitt-
onior. Mill, hiiniv-. M..
anrof tb MinimrStii 1 ,
zniitei tzirea on )iUcikiKn
Mulberry and Grape Cuttings,
Deruit M Pf.i"- ;
In Large Qiu.:.1
Creel asai Nursery t .11 .!,.
and sent oa application.
R. J. Trumbull & c?
Seedsmen, 419 k 41 s...:. . :
Paragon Axle Grease
N'evcr (jams, ke.-;
For Collar Uall. Scrat he.
m hoi -I
FARMERS AND '. EAMSTEES
Will find tin the very beef r
Try it. liet a box fmm ,ii
he has not srot it. te.l hini - - :
Sle Agents, v.i
- . si.. 1,
It is hereby orderc' that the foregoing notice
of application for patent be published for the
periodot sixty days (ten consecutive weeks), in
tho a Riznxa Cmxrx. a weekly newspaper pub-
tisnsd at Tucson. Arizona, which paper is hereby
designated by rue as published nearest seen
claims. 11LNP.Y COl M.N3 Kegister.
OK MAMA 31. BEltGER BECOMING "SOf
Trader.'" Know all men bj these presents,
that I. Maria M. Ilerger. of the city of Tucson.
County of 1'ima. Territory of Arizona, do hereby
gi' e notice that I intend from this date to-carry
on bnsinens as sole trader in the city and county
aforesaid, in my own name ami on my own ac¬
count, pursuant to an Act or the Legislature of
the Territory of Arizona. pa-ed December X A.
1). liA entitled "Of the rights of mam d
women," and sections 21 to 27 inclusive, of the
Act amendatory thereof and supplemental there¬
to. Thenature of the tmainesa, trade, profession
or art I intend to carry on. are farming, a'ock
raising, baying and selling resl estate, buying
and selling goods and merchandise, m. rchandis-
lng generally at Tucson. an Javier and other
places in the County of Pima, awl from this date
1 will Is? iiersonally anil individually responsible
in my own name tor all debta cootracteil by me
on account ot my sam irane. i-nsiness. proieseion
.M-nrt. MAltlA M. UKltl
March 18. l-e.2.
To John Flanagan, and those claiming under
NOTICE IS IIKItEBY filTEN THAT THE
i i nmlersigned. a co-wner in that certain
-nine sal mining claim known as the Three
Times Loser Mine, situated in the Cacblse
Mining llstrict, Cochise County. Arixonn.
has iMirforraeil one hundred dollars worth
of work on tho said mine for the yeareadieg
December Jlsr, lssl. ami unless yon or thoso
claiming under yon pay o me jour proportion
ot the said expenditure within ninety days from
the expiration of the publication of this notice
your interest in anl claim wilt becimoiar prop-
"mhU-OUd JACOB C. WALL.
LADIES, send ns the names of twenty-five of
your lady aoiuaintances. and we will send yon
in return a set of Beautiful Chromodithographed
1EBS OF CHEER.
Each canl has inncnbl oo it. a nhort text from
tho Sacreil cni-lar-. with .1 spci uly appnpfi-
at lcv nttion. Yr rewarl t Bamlay rrhool
who! am they are unarieMwU
Wo hall forwanl to each of thu lath wlow
name) yim thI u.-. a coy f oar Utest trnWica-
tioa en itlei.
"Shopping in ew Yok,
Voa will lo your fnnl a ierTir, ami ears a
LandMime iremiam at It. fame time.
KigUll Av nr.e. id Itta StrocV
AMplIration tor FalrM to ihe Sll
Girt Miniir-Claim .NO. 171.
U. S. L.5P Orncr, Tccox. ARtxns .
March 17th. 1.1
VOTICt IS HKEEBY OIVE.N THAT THE ,
l-N Onnsiffkr Consolidated Mining Com nan r of i
Arizona, by its dnly authorized agent, llenj. r.
Bivin. lias made application fora patent to 1XS
linear feet of the Silver Girt vein, lode or miaer-
al defsMit lieanng silver and other minerals,
with surface ground An feet in width, situated in
the Meyers Mining District. 1'ima count), rizo-
na. more fully described br the ourcial plat and
fiehl-notes ot survey on tun in this olliee. and ,
dssignateit as Iit So. W, as follows, to w it :
Beginning at the initial monnment at the N
center end of claim at a poet Ix I ins. I ft long, in 1
Send far oar
No. 30, for
tereflSSl. Free to any. address; Con¬
tains full description of all tindt of goodj
for personal and familj- use. Ve deal
directly with the consumer, and tell all
goods in any quantity at vholtsalc prices.
You can iuy better and cheaper than at
MONTGOMERY T7ARD & CO.
227 and 223 Wabash Avenue.Chicago.M.
LOST MANHOOD RESTORED.
A v oust of yeathlnl Ircpndence canrin; I'mns-
tnre Decay. Ntrvoca DebZary. 1st llsnhond. etc
hiTiru Uird 13 vain every known remedy, has dis¬
covered a siapie self cure, which he w-.ll semi FRE2
to lis fe2ow-urrtrs. address J. II. UEIJVES,
43 Chatliaui t.. N. 1'.
M WAU, STREET. N'.Y.
Benicia Agricaltnral Works. Bemcia.
MARKET, PINE and
DAVIS its. . F.
No. 9 to 13 -J" Strut,
Abont fifty emigrants, men, women
nnd children, paused through Chico on
the trnin Saturday night for Shasta
county, where they intend locating in
the colony nowforrningfnr settlement in
the neighborhood of Keddinc.
The Sonoma Index states, that grading
of tho S. and S. R. It. is being pushed
along as fast ns possible. About one
hundred and twenty men are at work,
and by April 5th the grading will be
completed to Glen Allen.
Koo Tie, a Chinese fisherman near
San Dieo, was robbed of about S1C00
by Chinese thives recently. They lat
him cruelly and forced him to cive up his
BAKER & HAMILTON,
IMPORTEK3 AND MANUFACTURERS OF
Hardware and Agricultural. Implements.
SOLE AGENTS i'OK THE SALE OF
Ames Engines, the Genuine J. I. Case Celebrated Single Gear
Headers, Champion Reapers and Mowers, Eureka
Gang Plows, Star Moline Plows, Gem Seed
Sowers, Gale's Chilled Plows, Triumph
Grain Drills and Seeders, Tiger
Horse Rakes, Etc., Etc.
Manufacturer's Agents for the Sale of the
"Iowa Barbed. Pence Wire."
PLKAhE SEND FOR CATALOGUE AND PRICF. LIST. rohlMf
.Jc.rro . litrcr'
WHOLKSU.:. M I.
HI VLLIi-S n
MAGDALEN A. SONORA.
A full Uxk of Mexican an-. -
DrawMKht Iriftft on Mrt r.. .
Ctare, Sb FmaciKu. in noi u ?
Bay lull uf xrha&0B mai r -
ptMit. tt4i titMis made.
tollable iBfttrrastioii Riven t
rftaUmctoiBiniiu; uml4bfr i m- .
Acwit m Tu?on, f y o
Halena and teori;.
OFKEIIS HIS SKKVICK5 AS .'. ,M
traBsacrtuoa m MisM anl 1
rHini.nal lrtsUrlj m thf I-t
dalna. luatom IIihbo tMoinm i : N
Palace H otei,
FIRST- 'LASS IM
Board with or without 1
at Rossoiiaiilc l'..l -
A slftldonnil cuthI 1r the :u"
niml. sH A. SIV1. I..
Datll Ajnl lit, 1882, llMil i I i
ti Hat tne,
50 U ul. t Milt urrl.-.
Clioice Yon to' r 'f:
Allfof nwl unsnV Htrck. uh! r.'
l-t frrwl Halls ia IhwTwr'.'.-r
imc Iu in tls
Cannot ko lttr Uusn t st:u i -
ttrThe -TOOK inisisrfi ilu- I
rA-tiUua in npMhtr umd prM.
II. JUx-Ki '
V. O. Fort Urssst. A. T.
MARICOPA RTATION. : I
Engine and Boiler. C- n--
bination Pan, e
ACOMPLKTK OUTrTT. V
.Uw.tqHBLU'K un.i -
I1MJN I'IPK. Oilewl tut lw- "
mhi wal. Apolftu
UNKOirTH. KITE A CO Vi"
OrCASTl.K IIHOS.iljOCl'K. :r. .
Or to TWEED A HANTt K A
Law. I'heniz AT. 1
CHA3. DETOY, Pf priefar,
NW. Ceraer, amk Kaa I'-1- 1 :
Is tbe place t" t "J
Groceries & Provisions
AT BEDROCK PPI F;
Wholesale and P ' -'
Oliarlest on, A.
Dry Goods, Groceries,
Hardware anfi Pro.
xml | txt