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TUCSON, PIMA COIJNTT, ARIZONA, SATURDAY. DECEMBER k 1880. NO. 11 n l A ARIZONA CITIZEN Ik ;-Hi:D JTWEKT tSATTRWAY. . 4a CtaRh Mass. ear - ftflO nuinHw IN - - lfi ADV .- n this type o ;,UlMt,Mttat -'.ont inaerttoa -, cardt, perqaarter . ;i ertisemeBte at radnced . 0 ii. C- BKOw N . Prop rietor. .i l'lirS H. MOON. 11LAKOO, AB1ZOHA. 1K. X. YAJtUt. . ralaee Bottt,TacM&. mow yion V-AT-fcAW JJED rVrlaona. i. AT LAW, Okaae, A- T. T. J. C. , EY AT LAW, Filtb Street l - i rett, Tofcbstane, Artaeea. O. O. TSAJIWK, FY AT LAW, COSHER OF - : t i-taad MaMea Laae,Tucaoa I . STAKK9M, ;; V. OBee, coma resniagtQn r Streets. n.i aniKoiaAX, . , andCowaacte at Law, OJtoe i.ctoa street. Mar laeyera, Tw . lisook, x. . . o. nuuarr, B. ii yndt uoumoox. triAKB it tCISIOIl. .a Consrwa Street, Tacaoau HAttLKSACWXXT, . 1 N EER and Deputy U. S. Mta v. -r. Tombstone, Arbsona. Of- . . ',-"s,ieer. c . BILL HOWAJU). r- nfV. E. Howard Bono.) :; and Cctiaaeior at law, Tucson, va. Special attention iw to 1 American land and minimr title. H. B. LIGH IHHKK. ,EY A3tl COUSSKLLOB-AT-.n.i Notary PnMlc. Oatcc, Camp -..,.-in- Palace Hotel, TacaoB, A. T. -specialty . r. m. aw. KAKIi SMITH. !.N E YS at Law, Tncson, Art. OJ ..i. Pennington street, aear Farley ' Mock. .1 OSEt'IC XBVOA8S. KiKXKY AT LAW. All in- tn!-ted to raowMW promptly attended attention paM w conrcfwjtuis .i coiWIioni nmiiiiion. Onto; on Meyers street, near DK. L. DSXTIK LYSOJtO YS' CI AN AK0 - nn I'onpw twet, oppwhe resi i v C. Davis, Esq., Tacaon, A. T. ,p B01211 G. W. SJCHEL, M. B. Daarror. - Arisen. street, apposite Saterd, Hadaoa l.;.uk. r. j. k. iccaa. WLA-ma. .T i liNKYSat law, Tnceon, Arizona. . uilice at Tombetoee. ..'.-iUB. ; ; u kfokd XA-BHiSK ix, .'NETS sad Connselowat law, So-i-sbUc Office on Meyers t-, oppo-:,oi.-l. Tncsoa. ArUoaa. C.EORGE 3. KOJtKXnOB, i!.I'lTY MINERAL 8CKVEYOE ND NOT AST PUBLIC. ... ..ii. doortaet of in&ge (Hhoroe Lice, Tucmb, A. T, I. 1). CHXLSOK. K Y PCBUC, CIVIL EHOQTBKK . r. S. Depaty Xiaeral Sarreror. . r -winpTiipeaaUty. ABbttrtneaato ,, ui.- 1U Se cazctaUy and promptly , ! . office TncBOB. A. T. C. P V. WATSON. . . f W: IAN ; AND bCKOBOJ., n T ,Rcc and residence to the bntra lon strvet, oppoelte Ben. Mor-..- Honrs lu tola.in. and m .. o . niacMM tMjcallar to :iildren a apedaltT. SOLOX M. AXJJS. i:r.iNEBK, C. S. DEPUTY 8UB Notary PnbUe, fca retaraea to ..1, Icndfctoa street, opposite the .,.iJU Hotel, and la JSSSSAiwS , hi- lSe with PROMPTNESS !-PTCH. Topopaphlcal and eec - i ::g of Mine a tpecUlty. . , v a, v, T. rrroB. 'Aatar. l:-i.AltT. Dlet.Atty.PliwCo. ! ir !!. FAKX.KT rOatOYt I. EYS and CooaaelorB at law, ...rner Meyew and PWinxgton -.m, ArUona. r, U llOUN'Itl.OTVBK, vL,lT4t Arncrican coUage, Saw To wqr , i rtirxART Sraono, L . S. A., .. pu mptly attended to- -Pe"cn (.oierament Corral, Tneeo A M. A. SCOTT, J. TVCTTB AT f!E A 'i:S i.y, of CalUbmia, lg'L n.rrn of London, ttueen of Liverpool, New York IfMa?J2SC : N' v York, unce mm- WILUAK -T. OSJMJKX, . r- KNEY at Uw, Notary Pubilcanac' V .i -or. Special i! :i!ho nue to ww V TV r nlturc lawf. Office wrth sloe ot . r sun Krandsco. Late of apa, Cai. A I.NF.Y9 AOT COUN8KLLOBS AT i w l UCM, . . " of ; - r lor lemwy. uuv, - i Convent etreeta. !.!. I.. OTTLKS. JOBtTK C, TEMBX SI'ILKS I'KRKY, ' y.. akd c6usau-AT-i' AI XOTABIE8 FCBUC KS THREE AND WBJPAJl 1 rnv on pniiini!ton atree. tUc Coamopottoan Hotel, 1 Taeaou, J. D. ANDREWS, Mining Contractor. Work done, f5baftf Sunk and mid mil c rtcTclopinL' s'Herall. ii,' i.'i.orted or. Foruifh nj , ' 1 t IM.T.'1'I t'M-'l ,1 BuH. ranaare, HOMKHODV-h HOTHKR. 2 he woauiu a .4, and ragged and gray. And beat w ith iii- Mil of the winter's day ; The treat was et with a recent imow. And the womauV feet were aged and elow. SNa stood at the rrwstug and wailed Umg, Alcne, ancared lor. acid the throne Of BBtaan betnga who patted let by. norneeaeattu: glance tar uuiioas eye. Down the srnet, with langhtt r n'.id .''boat, Olad in the freedom of school lei out, Came the boy like a flock of Kbe. r.. Hailing the snow piled white and Wp. Past the woman so old and gray Bateaed the children on their wav. Mar offered a' helping hand te her, Sa ateek. so timid, afraid to tir Lest the carrlaae wheels or the hor-iei' feet Saoald crowd ha.- down tat the aUppcr; stn.-ot. At last came one of the memr tro.'t The gayaat laddie in aU the grorp ; Be paaaed haaUe her and whispered low, ill help yon cross, tf ywa wish to go."' Her aged hand on hi yoang arm She-placed, and so, without hart or harm. Be raided the trembling feet alone Proud that hie own were arm and strong. Then hack agate to hfe friends he went, Hto young heart happy and well content. 44 She's somebody's mother, boys, yon know. For all aba's old, and poor, and slow ; And I hope some follow will lend a baud To help my mother, yon Badarttand, If or she's poor, and old, and gray, When her owa dear boy ia far away." And " somebody a mother" bowed low her In her home that nlkt, and the prayer she said We: "(iodbektad to the noble boy. Who is somebody's bob and pride and joy !" " CHKltKV COW." nwXwltoemH TwABjr Craok Sl mi ba Texas Ww for t.Oot Saaaltfws U be Kraetadl Immediately Tate 2tnr Town of Oaleyrllle. The Uttest aad largest mining boom is without doubt in the aew district on Cherry Creek, known as California District The interest in that section is daily growing greater and "strikes" of great value are reported almost dailv. Already several important sales have been made in the district, the latest of which was the transfer of the Texas mine by Mr. Young and others to Messrs. J. II. Galey and Winter brothers, for the snm of $10,000. The property was bonded by the latter gentlemen some time since, and the bond has not yet expired, bat the character of the developments made since have convinced them that the mine is a Bonanza, and they announce their intention oi' immediately closing the purchase. Mr. Galey left Tucson on Saturday night for San JTranclsco rta purchase a :ft-toa smelter for tEe Texas, and his associates expect to bo turning out builion before the expir ation of 75 days. Grading has been commenced for the reception, of the machinery and work is vigorously pushed on the mine itself. The Texas ledge, which showed 30 feet of gslena ore on the surface which assayed $40 in silver, now. nt the depth of 60 feet, shows ore which assays $400 in silver, and which appears to be turning in character to milling rock. It is said to be a remarkably rich property, and other nrosnects in the vicinity snow equally well for their stage of devel opment. There are also Bome very rich looking copper claims in the neighborhood. The easv means of reaching me new camp has caused a large influx of prospector and others, and new dis enveries are being made .daily. The Texas mine is only 15 miles sooth- nct of San Simon station, on the rJouthern Pacific Railway, and already two town-sites have been laid out on Turkey Creek. One, Chiricahua City, located by Judge Wells Spicer, nf Tombstone.rwas described at length in the Citizek last week. The other, which has been christened Galey- ville, was laid out by a town company which includes Messrs. J. H- uaiey, Painter Brothers, H. B. Maxstm and others. Mr. Maxton acting as Secre tary. Lota Iteinu iven to bona fide settlers, an1 already nearly two hundred applications for lots have been made. The new town is said to be in a very attractive locality, there hAinir three run nine streams of water coming from tle Chiricahua Moun tains, while grass and timber exw in plenty. Further up Turkey Creek is a large forest of pine Umber from two to six feet in diameter, and there is a splendid chance for some enterprising capitalist to put up a saw-mill there, as it could be run by water power. Game of all kinds range through the foothills, and altogether the new camp is described as a very attractive plaec. TltBMkS. The CmzKN is the recipient of sev-! era! fine views of places ot interest and beauty in the vicinity of Tucson, the work of that master of the photo graphic art, r. Henry Buehman. A large picture of the old Mission Church at San Xavier is attracting much attention on account pf its su perior excellence, and another, a yk of Tucson from tho mountain at the wst of the city, is not far behind in beauty and interest. Pictures of this ds do our city a great deal of good in :UU irtising it to wo and it is io be hoped that Mr. B.i'-m m way I well remunerated for hi pub-lic-splritcdncfrs. The end of H" tru-k is now IS miI,.,..'.'r!h" Ki- V.ml.r.- The on verv fast at present, owins to the need f rai ,,nt iu a ''n r to pknty uf raila will anivc. Of Interest to Mining Men. The San Francisco Chronicle of November 21 contains a very interest ing article on the condition and pros pects of the State Mining Bureau, which was established iu June last in San Francisco. It is an institution of great importance to the trhole Coast, though its objects and interests oc cupy a much wider field. Regarding it the Chronicle says: It isthe first institution of titu kind, so far as can be ascertained, ever es tablished in the United States, and iu progress is observed with watchful sympathy and helpful interest even by the far-oil' New England States, who semi messages of encouragement and more tangible contributions. The object of the Bureau is manifold to develop the mineral industries cf the State, encourage the corresponding manufacturing industries, to exchange and give information upon these points, to establish a State museum for the entertainment and information of the public, and make themselves generally useful in a variety of minor ways. Properly conducted the insti tion will strike the hardest blow at stock-gambling which that enticing amusement has ever received. When people learn that the opportunity is before them to obtain, free of charge, reliable and unbiased information in regard to the ore products and devel opments of any mine, they will not be cajoled by false reports of mythical bonanzas into buying stock at a fancy price, only to see the bottom finally drop out of the market, and their little fortunes swamped in the fathomless abyss. It can be made a valuable auxiliary to legitimate mining enter prise, for the poor man who wants to sell his mine or procure funds for de velopment, can make it known through this medium, and the. rich man can buy or invest his capital in perfect se curity against misrepresentation or colored statements. Two large cabinets are reset ved for Arizona minerals and curiosities, and eactfanecimen placed on exhibition be side the label on which it is placed, ha just -below in plain sight a slip of printed paper bearing the name of the mineral and the exact locality in which it is found, also referring by numbers to the catalogue. This fact should induce our mine-owners and prospectors to forward to the Mining Bureau samples and specimens from their mines and claims, and in view of the awakening interest in Arizona, they will find it to their highest ad vantage to contribute what is in Uteir power to the soccess of the Bureau. In this connection it might also be well to give a few extracts from the circular ot Prof. Henry G. Hanks, State Mineralogist of California, in charge of the Bureau, for a ropy of which we are indebted to Mr. Solon M. Allis, of, this city: Heretofore, mining in California, and throughout the country generally, has been chiefly confined to the pre cious metals, while the State and Coast at large are rich in many other minerals possessing great economic value in connection with the arts and manufactures. Now that railroads are being built which offer increased facilities for transportafion, the util ization of mineral substances hitherto considered worthless, is no longer a problem. Old mines and mining dis tricts that were abandoned because inaccessible, and for want of cheap and rapid transportation, are again attracting attention. As rapidly as possible, everything bearing on these subjects in the way of practical and reliable information will be gathered into the State Bureau, to which the public will have free access, at reason able hours during every legal day of the vear. As every article of value sent to the Bureau will become the property of theState for the use and benefit of the public, and will be carefully preserved in the Bute Museum, and as it is desir able to make it as instructive and at tractive as may be, donations of other articles of interest, such as views, pictures, paintings, curiosities and works oT art in snort, anything which would add to the general interest of the Bureau and tend to make the Museum a popular resort for infor mation and study, are solicited. Miners and prospectors are re quested, when new finds arc made, for better determination as to value and character, to alwiy8 accompany ores with samples of the wall and country rocks, with written descriptions of the same. It is desirablo that every mine in the State and adjoining States and Territories which has a name should be represented in the Bureau. Every article sent to the liareau will become the property of the Slate, for the use and benefit of .the public, and will be carefully preserved in the State Museum. As it is desirable to make the Museum as instructive and attractive as possible, the co-operation of the public rtt large is solicited. a ii naknjres should be addressed to the California State Mining Bureau, Sau Fraacfeco. and sent by Wells, Fargo & Co.'s Express, or by railroad or steamship lines as slow freight. SIstr 3Illo5 3IinHe a TJh-1'hh. iPltttborg Telegraph. Arthur Fitapatrick, who returned from Colorado a short time ago, gives the following account of an occur rence in the mining districts, of which he was an eye-witness: "A miner and some companions were crossing the Continental Divide when s ua Miirered with snw. Three miles below them, down au incline of 4J5 deprees. deeply covered wumruii-a ennnr iv ihe soot they de'ired to reach', while to go around by the trail fi'rtoon mlle. The miner took .1 ti.i-nan. ued for wi-lnn eold, J.;- blanket over it. cot m him '.l)r in a iriuiiuinir ration on his k.muiitK. tucked the blanket around, hiH his rifle and other trnps over hi head, and got one of bis companion I lo give him a pth. He informed me j be went down at the spood of -ixiy j miles a minute, and shot far out into, tho v..!:. v at the foot of the mouir-wn. U '.in !u: .-toMU'd ho foiim1. Ii. -''.tir ing ot the pan melted from the fric tion, his blanket on fire, and it was his impression that had he onc much lnrther he would have 'icen' burned up. together with all hi -iy- " Josh Billixos sujl-'s man is Oil his way to lu- .1 .1 .i to rrtmnit suicide, and if a bull sudden- I lv trivt chase, the chances are that I lie will rua for Ms life. I AN AKIZONA WON'DEK. A Rotuark:ille Cuye in the Santa Klta Mountains A Itrlof Account of the Itesulls of Kecont l'artial Investl Button. For several years the existence ol a curious cave near Grcatcrvillu has been known to the miners of the vi cinity, but the difficulty of thorough exploration has deterred many from visiting it, and half its wonderful ex tent is as yet unknown. From Mr. P.J. Coyne, a well-known and reli able prospector, who is in the city in the city in company with Mr. John son, a Cmzim reporter on Tuesday gathered some interesting facts re? garditlg the cave, the result of a par tial exploration. The cave, which is known by the miners as the Aztec, is located about four miles south of the Grcatervillc placers, in a limestone ridge. Quite recently a party of minors numbering eight or ten, including Mr. Coyne, determined to discover if possible the extent and resources of the care, and provided themselves with ropos, can dles and other necessities. Thoy ex plored 17 rooms in all, the corridors and approaches to which extend for nearly a mile from the entrance. They experienced great difficulty, as their progress was frequently inter rupted by abrupt breaks m the piano of the cave, at which breaks they rap idly used up their available supply of ropes. The cave has two entrances, which lead into au oval cavity, thenco a corridor leads into a large room, and thence into a still larger. In from the latter are two smaller cavi ties, and these comprise the extent of former explorations. In them have been, found at various times in the past relics of Indian occupation, including- arrows and skeletons. In one place several Indian skeletons were found in a depression in tho floor ot the cave, evidently fashioned by human hands. This latter room is described as being of marvelous beauty. It is Irregular in shape ami is full of all the various forms which the action of lime has the power to create. In one of these rooms is a group of almost perfect statuary. It con sists of a large block of limestone in the shape of a man, woman audchild, the man being In the center, and also kiaving the closest resemblance to humanitv. The head is especially like that of a man, having tho fea tures almost distinct and surmounted k by a bat. A short distauoe awhT from the group, in the flickering caudle-light, the illusion is said to bo absolutely perfect. At this point the cave discloses the strange feature of being two-atoried, to reach the lowcrTOoms of which it was necessary to descend D3 moans of wr - .. . . r 4 1 . ..1.1 ropes. 11 ere me extent 01 ui uiu w plorations cease, and the adventurers had to be careful lest some new and strange feature ot the cavo cause them trouble. In one of a group of three lower rooms was found a huge stalag- . . . . , . I, tnite, which was instinctively rail ed Pompey's Pillar. It is three feet in diameter at the base, and lessens gracefully in size to the roof of the cave, "30 leot high. This is probably 600 feet below the Surface. From the rooms last mentioned a corridor leads to a very largo and ir regular cavity, and from this small corridors lead to several very beauti ful rooms, which were given the names of different members of the exploring party. The ono named for Mr. Coyle is the largest in the cave. JJrout what was named " Halo's room" the party followed a steeply inclined tunnel 75 or 80 feet long, which terminated in a large abyss CO or 70 feet in diameter. After lowering one of the party down tho perpendic ular sides front the mouth of tho tun nel as far as the remaining ropo would permit (about 70 feet), and failing to find bottom, the explorers named it the "Bottomless Pit," nnd retraced their steps to the surface, resolving to return at a future time and see " what there was in it." The oxploration of the "Pit" will reveal some strange features, as there must be some outlet to the open air at the bottom, Mr. Coyne stating that while tho air was oppressive and stalo at a number of the remoter recesses of the cave, tho atmosphere in the "Pit" was fresh and good. The CrrrzBN is promised an account of the future exolorations by the party. llalluny Accident. The special train taking Col. Gray and party to San Francisco met with a serious accident 15 miles this side of Yuma this afternoon. The engine "jumped the track and was ditched, and the baggage car was thrown across the rails. The only person injured was Mr. Bruce, the eaiueor, who had a lcr broken and sustained other hurts. Superintendent Curtis at once writ out a wrecking train. Mr. Bruce is one of the best engineers on tho road and is very popular, and he has the full sympathy of his many friends ltst .UllitHry Orders. r .7 uncs Biddle, Sixth Cavalry, 'i 1 '..i 1 n assigned to the command of Gamp Grant. Company At Indir.u scouts, will be disbanded at Sau Carlos Agency, and will then be freshly recruited. Lieut C B. Gatowood has been 'u.Ud ieac of absence for one uw-aUi, wi;k permission to apply for n Mionsuin of the same of five months. IiL PASO. The " Black Cavalry of Coniineroe ' Advancing 011 tho Illo Oramle In crouscd Activity of the AteliHon ltailrond Coinitany No tor; from Travelers. 3Ir. Y. M. Griffith, of the pioneer stage firm of Kerens & Griffith, re turned home on Tueday from a somewhat extended trip hrousli New Mexico to 1 Paso. Uu took the stages of the National Mail and Transporta tion Company at Lordsburg, his route to El Paso being by way of Silver City, Fort Cummings and Mesilla, n total distance of 215 miles. Mr. Grif fith states that Mr. O. 11. Smythe, Superintendent of the stage company, left a few days ago to look up the stations and prepare lor the immediate opening of a direct lino from some point on tho Southern PaeifTc prob ably Florida Point or Membres Sta tionto El Paso. This will reduce the stage travel to about one hundred miles. The company is also about to open a stage line from Florida Point to moot the advancing branch of tho Atchison road which has been started froa near Fort Thorn to meet the So uora Knilroad building from Guay ma. Mr. Griffith traveled part of the way with ex-Governor Anthony and the Chief Engineer or the Atchison road, and from them learned that steel rails-are now arriving at the cud of tho road in large quantities, enab ling the company to once more re sume rapid progress of construction. The Atchison road is now graded to a point nearly one hundred miles south of San Mnrcial (near Fort Craig), and tho rails have been laid to a point 50 or CO miles from that station. Near Jtrort Thorn the Sonora road branches from the main line, and that portion between the latter and the point of crossing at Florida Point will consti tute the connecting link for overland travel. The Florida Point junction will bo made first, the intervening distance now being less than a hun dred miles. The distance on the main lino to El Pas.0 yet to be built is some thing, more. On the 24th inst. the Atchison road commenced at El laso to grade up the river to meet the main line, and a few days later a Southern Pacific grading party arrired at Franklin (across the ttto Giande from El Paso) to commence the hea?y grad ing there. Regarding El Paso, Mr. Griffiths states that there are as yet few Amer icans arriving in the town. Frank lin has about three or four hundred people, most of them waiting tor the boom " which it is believed will come with the railroads, and the daily arrivals are considerable. As to the future ol tho town, Mr. riflUhs says it has few resources save the business which the railroads will create. There is no mining in the vicinity, ami the agricultural resources on the Ameri can side do not amount to much. Real estate at Franklin is very high, and the Atchison people are negotiating for forty . acres of land between the town and the river. Should they fail to make the purchase they will be forced to move the piacc of junction further down the river, which would, of course, kill the new town. A good lodgiiig-house is at present the only business opportunity open, that branch not being overdone like the others; but there are nn buildings to be had, and putting one up would be a matter of considerable risk and ex pense. Agoney Slattern. Mr. A. B. Lodlam, Indian Agent of the 11 mas and I'apagos, ia in the city on business "onnected with the Agoncy. He states that the Govern ment Is nliout to proceed against all settlers how on the I'apago Reserva tion, and that the prohibition against the cutting of fuel and timber there will be strictly enforced In the future. Tho three Pima Indians who killed young Muncie near the Pima Agency, au account of which appeared in the Citizen some weeks ago, were promptly arrested and are now in the hands of the authorities of , Pinal county. It now appears that their object was robbery, as Muncie was woll-drcsscd and had the appearance of carrying money. One of the trio rode ahead of the unfortunate man to attract his attention, while the other shot him irom behind. As he did not fall nt once, but continu-jd to walk on, tho Indians concluded that he had not been injured, and fcariag that he was armed and would show light, tbey made off. Muncie wa. a young man of good connections, hi parents re siding at San Antonio. Texas, lie was out of work and nouey, and had started to walk from Florence to Phonix. Had he been found in time his life might have been saved ; but the loss of blood was too great, and before he could receive proper atten tion it was too late. A sad incident or his death was the fact that on his person was found a loving letter from hia mother, expressing the tear that he might be in ilanger from the Ind ians, ami urging him t adopt some business that would remove him from such peril. The mean Umperilure t 4 am. during tho last wee!; m- 4,; ' l'ree the lowest S4 ami tho hijhfart 56. During the same periotl the mean temperature at noon was 64. 1 degrees, the highest 72, and the lowest -M. MIXED BOUNDARIES. The Miners or Oreuterville District Ilold Another Meeting-to Define tho Limits oftheir DMrlet. On Octobor 28 last the minors of tho old Smith District, which origin ally included a very large tract of the Santa Ritas about Greatciville, held a meeting and changed a raw of its laws and the name as well, calling tho new district Greatervillc. At about tho same time a meeting or minor:) was hold in another section of the district ami a slice of of the old Smith -District laid oil and called Helvetia. Tho proceedings of the various mcoting3 were all published at the time in the Citizen, and the various actions taken have been much discussed among miners familiar with the eubjoct. At an adjourned meeting ol the miners of the Greatervillc District, hold at Samuel Ilatzenstein's store on October 31, 1SS0, the following reso lution wa3 offered and accopted : Resolved, That the so-called meet ing which claimod to for u a new dis trict called Helvetia District from part of Smith District, ns originally formed, March 17, 1873, was not a legal minors' meeting of the Smith District, auu their proceedings, 11 any were had, in any form pertaining to effect tho torritory of said Smith Dis trict, were illegal, void and of no just offoct. The committee appointed at the former meeting also reported the fol lowing as the boundaries of Greater- ville District: Commencing at the point where the road from Thomas Gardiner's ranch joins the roatl com ing down the Ophir Gulch from Great ervillc; thence northerly to the old Mescal Springs; thenco westerly to the northeast point of the mine loca tion known as the Cutacomuia (re corded in the records of the Smith Mining District, folio 27T); thence westerly to Alamos Ranch; thence southerly totlie Wclisch llach; thence southeasterly to the site of Gardiner's old saw-mill; thence easterly to tho place of beginning; and shall include all the territory enclosed within these lines. In conclusion, the Citizen would suggest, as a settlement of the vexed question, a meeting of all the miners of tho old Smith District, of which ample notice should lie given, and at that meeting the bonndaries ami other matters may lie amicably ami defin itely settled. Another Tueon I'limirut. TalkjuK about Tucson funerals, our moraine coutemporarv rriiniHls us of the most grotesque, though at the same time the most pitiful funeral procession it was tv;r our lot to sec iu this pueblo. It happened but a day or two ago that a couple of dilapi dated wagons were seen coming from the Church Plaza, dragged by two pairs of tho most di".-ouraged mules one can picture in the mind. The creaking vehicles were kept together by rawhide thong which !acid and interlaced each other like network. The crazy wheels rVyirfved at angles of 15 degress from the axles ami were also held from hopelessly breaking down by a liberal uuiitnt of rawhide. In the f oromofl wagon lay the body of tho deceased a poor Mexican. His friends hail lieen uuible to secure a eofiin for the remains, and the sole covering of the earMily frame con sisted or a shroud. As the procession started from the church, the mules, wakhiK up front their drowns, at- lempled to drag their queer-looking loads along, but their suceess was hardlv satislactory. The creaking and the rocking othe wheels and the body of the. wagons reminueu us 01 a ship in a heavy storm. The progress was sbw and uncertain ; in fact it was daneercus. As they approached the corner of Con grens street, a sudden lurch nearly broke the foremost wa gon down, and if it had not been far a man in it, who held the corpse, it would have been pitched foremost in the dust. It was a sad procession, the sadder as the well meant efforts of the friends or the deceased to give the Hi- neral an appearance of decorum and grandeur which all its surroundings belied made it grotesque. AVe fol lowed the proce -ion and its weeping people with the eye for a mnmont, whoa it disappeared in Court street, no doubt to pitch and creak along, until, after a weary journey, the body would be placet! at rest. ThoCUfloo Coppor .Ml no-. Mr. I. E. Solomon, who for some time nast has been doing a consider able portion of the freighting for the Lowcfellow copper mines, has boen in town for several days. His reports of matters ia connection with the copper mines at Clifton arc moat eacourag ing, and show that they have grown into a great industry. Including freighters, miners, id all concerned. the Longfellow mines furnish em- Dlovment for nearly 300 men. ihey turn out four tons of copper bullion dailv. which is freighted to Lordsburg, New Mexico, a distance of 30 miles; thence by rail it goes to ban ran ds 00. whence it is sent by sea lo Bal timore. The smelter is on the Frisco River, and is run by water power. though a steam engine is at the smelt er for use in case it should be needed. A tramway is laid to the mine, five miles distant. Mining at the go'd placers about Clifton, Mr. Solomon states, is also conducted successfully TBLBBBAPHIC. Lieut. Governor Robinson, Colorado, Shot and Dan gorously Wounded. of The $260,000 Fund for Ex-Pres idents Likely to Imj h Success. Chicago Bank Defaulter is Brought to Trial After Six Yonrs. Texas .10111111!? in the Desire to Decently Bury the Dead Democracy. TrloUett's Victory. Lonikjk, November 2. The scul ling match between Edward Trickett and "Wallace Ross came off this morn ing over the Thames course from the iVqueduct to a ship at Mortiake. Neither Roes nor Trickett was in good trim. Betting was even at the start, but Trickett won easily, beating Ross by four lungths. In consequence of a foul at Hammersmith tho umpire declared that the men must row again. The start was a good one, Ross went length or more ahead, and main tained the lead to Hammersmith, when the foul occurred, TrlckeU's scull touching Uoss' boat. It was a good race after this lo the top of Cht wick, whore Trickett took the lead at Barnes' Bridge ar.tl rowed right away from Ross, finishing an easy winning by four lengths. Toms 3en. Chicago, November 39.-- Phe Times" Washington special says : Texas Rep resentatives arriving at Washington join in the new departure of the South in consigning the Democratic party to ils grave. The Stale is enjoying great prosperity, and only asks of the Goy- erninect that no aggressive policy be pursued toward it. It tin nspi res that at a council of leading men at Gal veston the sentiment found free ex pression that hereafter the Electoral vote of the South should be given to the party which moat consults South ern interests. A l.ieiilttiHtiit-UovvrntM- Shot. Sax Fxahcisco, November 29. Lien tenant-Govern or Robinson . of Colorado, was shot and dangerously wounded at Robinson's Camp, six teen miles from Leadville, on Satur day night. There, hint been a diffi culty between the M inert' Union and Brown, Itobinson's manager. R thin- son went to the mine to fix matter.-. and in passing his miti was shot in four plaees by unknown parties. ltroui;lit to TtmcRt Chicaoo, November 2tt. The case of B. b": Allen came to trial iu the Federal Court this morning, after a delay of six years- He was President of the defnnt t Cook County Bank and wa& charged with fraud against the Government nnd his creditors. His social position ami the confidence with which business men regarded him gave the case an unusual inter. --I Y motion to quash was overruled Maro Troobla forTHrkrj. Lojtion, Novi-mber 38. - The Mom tenegrius sent forces toguai t U- new houndaij, which so far na- !e,i maintained without interruption. The Tnrks were kept at a distance of .i0u paces on the entry of the Monte negrins into Diilcigno. IloMint: Works ISHrnwt. Eukbka, Nev., November 28. The hoisting works and blacksmith shop oi the Wales Consolidated mine were burned last night. Loss, $10,000; partly insured. There was no loss of ife, miners twenpiug by another out let. The works will be reconstructed at an early day. Itallroud CoosoliitittloH. Sr. Locus November 2. The Missouri Pacific Rnilroml Company have obtained control of the Missouri, Kansas ami Texas-Company, and will at once commence tmikling the rail road from Fort Worth to El Paso, Mexico, a drstaace of 350 miles. A tiiice-is. New York, November 20 The $250,000 fund for ex-Preaidenlstarted in this city, is a success ; over half the money is already pledged. Jay Gould, Vanderbilt ami John W. Mackcy each gave S25.000. The TroHble- Ih Iroluml. Loxdox, November SO. The Cold stream Guards have been ordered from London to' Ireland. Thf Gov ernment fears trouble when Parneir trial begins this week. Kronen ITp. New Yokk, Novambar :5u. -The navigation of Eastern rivers and ca nals has been suspended for the sea son. E.mrything is frozen up. Died. Sax Fkaxoisco, November LienL-Gov. Robinson, who wa shot at his mine near Leadville on Sunday, dieal yesterday. The shooting is now believed to have been accidental. Thr!ltr IVItHkoy. Fakmiaxd, Id., November 30. Last night William Bums, who had been drinking all day and quarreling with everybody he met. t-pnially with bis family, took out a double barrelled shot-gun while hi- wife was sitting near by, ai.d iLot lur deal. He was afterward found tn LV- wl jIj near by with his throat cut. UAFFrtRn HUDSON & CO. Will ft waae--j BANKERS. TUCSON. TOMBSTONE, ABIHONA. JKAW BILLS OF EXCHANGE And Moke TKLKUBAP1UC TRANSFERS OF MONEY On thPHadp Point - in EUROPE AN-D TIIB UNITED STATES. Keortve dapottu, parahaaeor make advances aa Territorial and County bonds and arrant, approved commercial papar, etc etc.. ana TRANSACT A GENERAL BISIXESS. 15AKKIN1S Bcposttsof BaMion made with ns or rjippt Anglo CaHteraia But San Fr:"" isco, tur oar account, cab be checked aci"t rw dlalely. Correspondents : wur i-nmr -T A W SetioltA & Co. A1HNIAwXlisC&iuaC&ivutsNiAi Hank. LOHAXORLBS ST. LOCIS. CHICAGO ..UASK or COHMKIU B. ..Merchants Savm:sL. AsnT-CoHi-AS". BOSTON 2U9ranr9irri- Nn,m- Ak ItASK. PHILiDBLPHI4..C.vnui.NATi"N i T..ik. Pima County Bank, TUCSON, AKIZON OAFITAL, I. II. Tl'LLY Ik M. .IA ft I Its .8100,000 .. I'rfddont. f .wilier. .uu. -i .mT- JJAK FRASi Hi O. . ......l'a:i:i'' lunn :m""Mer-'i'i.t- Il'u Los A3X.hi.t--CWKMI' MaiirosnKK . . S. Loan Saw Tobk 1 ."irt National II mfe -ccond Na'i'i Jt-i-n k. . ..Batik of l'"Uiri. t r 1 .iinieal Nation:-! Ifct-fc f NUth Nation.!' r.nU Deposits received. ?nnds tnmr n , or telegraph. Collection mn.lc, prasaptly rendered at carrein r:if' n 1' r. .1 r,; i ' eaaBge, and a general banttrni; Mi-nx asted. lllt021 IEOH WORKS, Hi nek fey, Spiers &$Hayes? (BMTABL19H1CD IN lSSi mpggs ntmoftr aho howaxd sts. VriCE W 219 FHCUOMT STRUT San Francuru HOIHTIX o::K small mni'-: r -' BoiU-rp. w itii 1;,- . rope, of i.rtt iU ' 7hln for iirciMr hour.- jKp -11 hle for w ,r r MibonviiiJ t.l ' taiprovoiu m- MINlNli M rlHNt- 1 V. - 1I"!-1 !'!.' -1, ISuf.-iv it with rif lv n'l-e !.. : far-, re Bn.-l.-i- tinli -, w itl, 1, - 1 fumiiiii-' Ma i'" . '.1 heel- 'in'! V pil.l'OI !( f tni !. rt. .. i . , ! M, - us rt'i'i.ri . .r wet eni-li i.- m:r c, l'.i.i . ' n K.;-i . . Gold. N 1.' " i jradaji'i"' lo OK, Ol- l c .' Wat. 1 re-, i: XIM.1XC MA' . pan or cor.. - t ' : Mill-, eitnei I'.t or. roM-tin." mill -. i: i etc.. 11- r.'.iutp !. - l.etlll, Toppi . -.1 in-S- tint.-" JetM-l., Uu,'.: : ' breaker, etc. ISfKLLANKOUH MAf IliKl:i mil", Ffemr Mills, Oil Weil Me' " Wheel and Cwttnx. KSGISE AND IlOII.Kr. i" pr-nowe, adapted to the . ": tn. . lKIfKS .lODKKATP- Aniov: tiier-,Ihe following bave heen built hv an- Tomb-time Mill . . For Ihe Ton-bent mine Ci.rhtn ' ' Lu. ky Cu-n- Wivlirn M ''- " t'oalentlon McMillan M.nwl! ,lackfii Comer Beale ant Howard Street-, Sun prnucis'f.o, Cnl. W. H. TATLOK JOSEPH MOORE. . . l'reW..-nf SuperililriMfciO. BUILUEHS OF STKAM MAftllNKfN ' all ita branches. Steamboat. "' . -' and labd ENGINES AND BOILERS. l!lgh Fressare or f "mi"n : OBDTXAKT Buirc ..ompoill!'! Tiaable. Steam Iknr ri:- 1" to the qualti' f !!, itblp, and eon- ! 1 WATTCK l'.l'l . " '. ir.o. made in -nit iM ' cnlar ittent't t. 4rtal .nt '. - clafH .Mirk t or ah'-ei In.n. ' t fiirthH f,,r i'oiim toeether. or -!i- I - r., '..'. '', ot.uchei! ami y i" I. Tni-teltou i'i- ! for shipment, ri-iw" llTIUAI"!le IClMIIN) Boiler water pipi. nieil et.iblihni' ! hv hydntiili' ri .thinerr, ihul ft j r tn liaurt ..r! any i-i.-i, m n 'lrert aettu-. i .t. work heiliU' far -i ,m Pi-HP" For m n any style. Our-tl. enirhvM, with .:.. ticnlarly r"'"i:r, now tn ow, not ' of pum. utng ever down. Diaarr-AcTTSa ' E.-...iii lo work, irrigation or city water rk-i hollt wim tar ceu-orauii y . . superior to any other. Mixivo MAraTxaav tjnart r. ni boiler, holxtrn machinery, unVi. enfiliee, or other machinery rr mi pe r ru . Lot tl-a-'liuoit Lwttml aversion to pocietr, dimii'-v of .i-w. t in the head, the vital fluid -.i--ui-- t... ..- r 1 n the artoe, and mnny ottj- r i'.i n- -,,. ' it totnanitT and death.' DIU .HINTIK will aee to f.--f. t ..e Hundred OoUarti lor a i-v '1 'h'.s ' u e Vital Kuaturetlve tanil'-r hi- -; a. a ts and treatment will not cure r ;.,r ... . . 1 .. ig impure or injnrion fiMind in i: T- Nia ie treat all Private I)lm;ane mwarfi.; wttu at merenry. ConiciltationFRKE. TWo-..,'. x aminatloc and advice, inclu-iing n ai ol orine, $5. l'rlee of Vltul Itestoratlve, $ a bottle, or Ion- ''aa the anantitv, 530. r. to aiy addreaa uaum receipt of wire, "r D , ecnre from obaervatiOB, and in r-ii . nf. irj, if daeir-il. hy A. K. SlIXTlt.. M. D.ll Kea. u trect. Son Fraadseo, . lf r- Dr. "Mlntle'd Kldnoy Kemcdr.Nephr! cam. c f.ill'i'!-'- ' .141- .1 kind of KUr -7 a L.a!-l. la'.-orrhaMi, ai , 1 vaggUttt; $1 a.tv . ar jt- Dr. Mlntle'a Dundelioo Fill are he ! best and cheapest DyspepI astl lJIHou I core is the market. For tale by all Urnftfl'-'- irf memory. Lwf, a"- r it t . I 1 f Li MS 3 sua Til LiS. ' ij ii I i -AS TA 'j' -f- s r 11 sen Am mi Ctl fit a,3i W . 'C ar a 37't if.'. M". i 1 r 1 U 1 H 1 r 1 a 1 ! 1 tt i 1 r f i a t j.lj 7, . A. A.