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The Tombstone epitaph. [volume] (Tombstone, Pima County, Ariz.) 1880-1882, June 03, 1882, Image 1

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VOL.-III. NO. 48.
WEEKLY EPITAPH.
TOMBSTONE. ARIZONA, .1UNK 8. 18W.
HF.COKATIOX WAV.
'l'he poople of the United States,
by universal consent, have set apart
the 31st of May in each year as a
day to bo devoted to the memory of
the brave spirits who offered up thoir
liyes in their country's cause during
the great civil war. Congress, has set
its seal of authority on the custom,
and decreed that the day shall be ob
served as a legal holiday. First bo
gun in the North, the beautiful'and
touching cereniouies have extended
' to all parts of the Union, and yester
day the last resting places of those
who frit figllfitv beneath' the Stars
ami Bars ."Us 'decorated by tender
hands and loving hearts. Through
out this broad land, wherever sleeps
a gallant heart, be he Federal or
Confederate, tome true man or
vaman lias lain a garland upon the
reen turf tlmt wraps his clay. In
inanv localities where tho former foe
men rest side by side, it has become
thr established usage to scatter the
gurlands.uf peace, union and lovo
upon alll who lje
Uuder tbo rod and the dew,
AwaMng tho Judgment dny ;
Under tbo one tbn bine.
Under the other the gray."
No more loveablu sign of a nation's
sincere reconciliation can be witness
ed than, in the thousands of sorrowing
hearts who yesterday thronged the
hallowed precincts where rest tho
, best 'and bravest ot our country.
Sectionalism and party, . and the
heart burnings of tho great conflict,
are buried with the past, and tho
American people, with heart and
hand, join in paying a tribute to the
valor and manhood which offered up
its life for tho cuuso it believed to
be just, nearly twenty years ago.
All honor to so tender and sacred
a custom. Its general observance" is
the perfect cxo'vrr-aL.pur country's
tnitv, and the common grief for the
loved and lost, is a bond of sacred
sympathy between all sections of the
Great Republic A happy, prosper
ous and united people join in laying
a wreath upon tho graves of those
immortal spirits whose tents are
pitched on "Fame's eternal camping
ground." We axe one people with a
common destiny, and henceforth and
forever
"The blue and tho gray. In flno array,
No local batea ahall aeier,
Join handa once more from ahore to ehorc,
The North and the South form er,"
Governor Tritle's telegram
published yesterday, to Mayor Carr,
pledging the citizens of Prescott to
any aid needed by the sufferers from
the Are, was probably intended as a
graceful act. It is to be regretted
that he considered it necessary
"to connect his namo with the chair
nun of the Territorial Republican
Central committee, as suoh oonneo
tfon gives a partisan color to the dis
patch. Possibly it would also have
been in better taste,had the Governor
stated his willingness iu the premises,
without tendering any particular sum
of money. Gosper's telegram is
simply political taffy. After all, tho
mayor of Prescott is perhaps the
proper party to pledge the citizens
of his city, to any act.
The so-called "Independent" pa
pers of the Territory aro badly out
up over the prospect of the complete
' organization of both tho old parties.
Those political prostitutes, who offer
their wares to tho highest bidder, see
their chances of making a "piece"
during the coining campaign grow
' ctnollor va Anirrt'aa nrnl heautlfullv
I"-? ' . b . ....
less. JN either party wants tneir mer
cenary support, and they stand a
chance of being left in a very cool
day next November. And it is right
that they should be; Arizona has had
enough of those political black
mailers. Owing to the temporary depress
ion oaused by tho fire, it would be
well if tho Board of Supervisors
would immediately direct tho con
struction of tho new court house, al
ready determined upon. A great
many idle men would be employed,
and a large sum of money circulated
in the city and neighborhood.
The Gazette will relievo a great
deal of anxiety if it will publish its
ideas as to where tho breakage of
faith exists growing out of tho sale
of tho Free Press. Wo will gladly
go to PhcKnix to be enlightened in
the matter.
Cochise must be represented at
the Denver Exposition. Suoh a
chance for a thorough advertising of
our resources may never again pre
Sflty jtscjf.
.'.'.'- ':.v ' '
WlIAT w'tn Indian raids, Presi
dential proclamations and fires,Tomb
stone holds her own pretty well. ,
HOSTILES IN SONORA.
Annehea Hotly Tressed by Mexican
Troops and Hemline for Arizona.
From rocent arrivals from Sonora we
learn that the hos'tiles aro committing nit.
incrous depredations in that State. Juh's
band, that recently escaped lroni General
Itcves, turouRk strategy, are now divided
into detachments anil raiding in every di
rection. Owlne to keen care on tho part
of tho inhabitants, few murders have been
committed, but the robbery of stock has
been carried on extensively. About ten
days ago not "less than twenty-five of-them
made a laid on a little hamlet about
thirty miles east of Sinaqulpo and at
tempted to massacre the inhabitants, but
the latter, being warned of their approach
about hnlf an hour beforo their arrival,
fortified themselves in their houses as best
they could and managed to stand the
redskins oil". Their stock, however, was
unguarded, and was declared contraband
of war by the roacgades and driven pff. A
Tew days later they attacked a ranch some
distance east ot B.iuchacl, but were
torced to keep at a respectful distance, a$
the owners of the ranch wcro in readiness
to recelve'themTifcUof tiles surrounded
the home and kytt up a steady fire at'tuo
doors and windows for nearly an hour.
During tho progress of the, fusilade a son
of the ranchman, who had been out
hunting cattle, returned, and the hostllcs
Immediately mado a dash to capture him.
He retreated rapidly and thc.wholeb and
01 Indians went at full gallop after him.
He had n little the best of them as regards
horses, and kept well In advance. Tho
red devils chased him until within threo
miles of Banchuci, and then suddenly re
treated towards the hills. A party was Im
mediately raised at Bauchacl to go in pur
suit, but while the pursuers kept a warm
trail, they were unable to catch up with
the gan?, and it Is generally supposed that
they escaped to this side of tho line.
Owing to the frequent outrages commit
ted by the hostlles, the Governor of Sonora
issued n proclamation, calling upon all
men capable of bearing arms, to rally and
drive the hostiles from Mexican soil or an
nihilate them. The Mexicans have an ex.
tensive force in tho field at the present
time, not less than six hundred federal and
about 1000 -state troops being within a
short distance of Arizona.
Mr. Williams, superintendent of the
Copper Queen smeller, at Bisbee, arrived
In town yesterday, and states that he met
three Americans at Hereford, who inform
ed him, that they were overtaken by an
extensive body of tho Custom House
guards, near tho San Pedro, and wcro in
formed by them that they were chasing a
band of hostiles who were seen in that lo
cality the previous night, and wero evi
dently heading for tho Chirachucas. Tho
same authority states that a number of
Mexican troops, at last accounts, were in
warm pursuit of a band of seventy-live,
and depended altogether on horse flesh, as
to who should win thq race, the pursued
and purjujngjjeing within sight of each
other.
There is hardly a doubt but Sonora was
made too hot for the renegades, and that
they are now endeavoring to sneak baek to
San .Carlos, unobserved. It behooves tho
scouting troops here on the border to keep
a closo watch and if possible, prevent the
hostiles trom going back unwhlpcd of
justice.
LATER.
Messrs. Robinson and Parsons, who aro
engaged hauling a quartz mill, camped
two miles on the other side of the Custom
Housoon tho San Pedro, Saturday night.
They returned here yesterday, and state
that tho Commander of the Custom House
Guards told them to go no further, as his
guards had been II red on by hostiles, and
had a skirmish about six miles distant;
that thev followed on tho trail for five
miles and jumped a pirty of Indians In
stead of the smugglers they had been
looking for, and exchanged several shots.
Tho horse of one of "the Custom Houso
Guards had been shot. The same guard
informed the teamsters that fifteen Indians
wero lound near their camp tho pre
vious morning- A llttlo further
on they stole two or threo mules
from prospectors. Sunday morning our
Informants went with the Captain and
thirteen Mexicans on tho trail, and follow
cd it about ten miles. Tho trail was hot
at times but they had to abandon it in con
sequence of the Impossibility of trailing
through the rocks. The general direction
of the hostiles was in the direction of
thj) 'Whetstone mountains or San Rafael
vallev. west side of the Huachuc&s. A
company ef soldiers were encountered at
Lewis' Springs, and being informed of the
above, a courier was sent to liuachuca to
inform tho troop3 at that point so as to
irivo them a chance to head tho Indians oil'.
It is more than probable that tho cavalry
companies at present in this vicinity will
bo able to surround tho redskins and mako
prisoners, if not "good Indians," out of
them.
INDIAN NEWS.
A Little Excitement. But Not very
Nerious.
About two o'clock yesterday altcrnoon
M. J. Stores, of Jackson Sprints, in tho
Dragoons, reached town in a high state of
excitement, end reported that five Indians,
driving about fifty head of horses and
mules had passed his place, heading south
ward, in the morning. He had not seea
the Indians himself, but there is not a
doubt that the old man's statement is
truthful. lie said the Indians wetp on
the trail leading from Cochise's strong
hold to Silver Cloud. This was about day
break, and they wero first seen by Charley
McDonald,who fired on them. They were
not spoiling for a fight, and retreated as
fast as they could, In the direction of Billy
Miller's camp. Tins man is naming woou
for Ben Wood of this city, and seeing tho
Indians approach at a rapid rate, turned
his Winchester loose. They wero not
quite near enough to make tho shots ef
fective, but wert badly scared, and they
changed their course in the direction of
Chandler's ranch. McDonald followed
them up, and meeting Miller, a consulta.
tion was held, and It was decided that tho
hostiles would in all probability mako
towards the South Pass, and they icsolved
to take a short cut in that direction and
head them oil'. But the wily savages were
not equal to the speculation and McDon
ald ana JUiier returned to camn auoui xu
o'clock, pretty well exhausted. Meeting
Mr. Storea. that gentleman volunteered to
come to this city and give tho Information.
On reaching hero no sougnt out uainaiu
Jackson, but was more than disappointed
when informed by that gentleman that tho
rangers wero a thing of tho past. Ho en
deavored to get four or five men to go with
him, but at Inst accounts was not success
ful. From all accounts tho savages were
not much on tho fight, and studiously
avoided firing a shot. They had some very
flno American stock, but the horses seemed
exhausted, and ono animal was abandoned
near Jackson's Spring. Ono of tho In
dians rode a ahead and tho four others
drovo the slock.
In response to n communication from
Chairman Joyce, or tho Board of Super
visors, the lolling' way rpcc!yed.yestcr.
day from the' commanding' ofilccr at Fort
Huachupa. It will bo pen that the mili
tary are active.
Fort Huachuca, May 29, 1883.
Mr. M. D. Joyce, Chairman Board of Su-
TOMBSTONE,
pervlsors, Tombstone Sir: Your dispatch
of this date, relative to Indians having
been seen at point of Whetstone mount
ains is just received and Col Perry, com
manding at Wilcox, notified of contents.
All available troops left this post last
night in beurch of hostiles reported in the
country. Yours,
J. II. Hurst.
1st Lieut. 12th Inf. Corad'g Post.,
Aid and Acknowledgment.
The following gentlemen have contrib
uted tho amounts set opposite their names
lor caring, nursing and providing medi
cine ami necessaries for the firemen
wounded in the late llames:
Noblo& Co 500
J. M. Viziniu, 25,00
JLE. Jovce 23,00
Fitzhcnry & Mansfield 10,00
Wells Spxer 5,00
Hudson & Co 50,00
Tusker & Prldliam '20,00
T.P.IIudson 5,00
J. J. McClelland : 5,00
Cadwcll , v.i 2,50
R.Cohen .. 5,00
Wolcott 5,00
Dillon & Kenneally 10,00
W.J.Wlllct, , '-. 5,00
Vickers& McCoy 10,00
In acknowledgment of the abo re, we are
requested to publish the following:
a card.
Editor Epitaph: Be kind enough to
grant us permission to return thanks
through your columns, to the centlcmen
who have so generously contributed, to
provido for the wants of the firemen
wounded, In discharge of their duty at.fho
recent great fire.
While fully appreciating the kindness
that prompted tho act, slill we beg leave
to decline tho generous otter, being not in
need of any pecuniary assistance, and be
lieving, as firemen, it was our duty to ac
cept the consequences of the fire, however
serious. Again accept our thanks, and
believe that the firemen will always be
ready on all occasions when their services
are demanded.
D. McCann, Chf. Eng. Fire Dept
L. S. Blackburn," Fm'n. Eng Co.
D. A. Moriartv, 1st assistant.
R. Hatch, Fm'n. Hook & Lad. Co.
Howard Lee, 1st assistant.
On behalf of the members of the fire de
partment. Council Meeting.
At a meeting of theclty council last even
ing, tho Mayor stated the council had been
convened for tho purpose of considering
Important amendments to the cxlstlng.flre
ordinances. He bellved that to secure
safety to the property of citizens it was ne
cessary to create a rigid ordinance requir
Ing all persons who may rebuild within
tho fire limits to construct adobe, brick,
stone or iron buildings; that unless made
strictly fireproof tho city would bo In a
worso condition than formerly. Also that
roofs, awnings,"water closets, etc., should
be constructed of fireproof material ; also
that "the ordinance permitting hay, coal
oil, and other inflammable substances to
be stored within the fire limits should be
repealed, allowing only such articles to
be stored in limited quantities in buildings
properly protected. That in his opinion
tho future reputation and business pros
perity ot our city depends solely upon the
substantial character of the buildings
which may hereafter.be constructed. If
so, the city, within' a few months,
would bo more beautiful and substantial
than before.
X. committee of three wero appointed to
drait and submit an ordinance iu conform
itv with the views expressed by the
Mayor.
Mr. Atchison moved that the city epgi
ncer be directed to establish a grade for
huildincs and sidewalks, and that the
committee on streets confer with him in
establishing such grades.
Tho clerk read the petition of 'a large
number of citizens asking that tho council
declare a certain straw cabin occupied by
Mrs. McKenna, on Fremont street, be de
clared a nuisance.
Mr. Nash offered the following rcsolu.
tion which was passed unanimously
Resolved: That a certain straw thatcn
ed cabin, situate on lot 19, in block 31, on
Fremont street; owned, occuoied and
maintained by Mrs. Mary McKenna, is
hereby declared a nuisance, and the- Fire
Warden, aided by the police forco of this
city is directed to cause the removal of
said nuisance lorthwitb.
On motion the fire warden was instruct
ed to enter complaints against all parties
violating the city ordinances.
Mr. Nash, chalrnian of the committco
on fire and water, moved that an mvitauon
bo extended to the underwriters and gen
tlemen representing the fire insurance
compauies to meet with tho committee on
lire and water at the city hall on this even
Ku'ssell Camp.
From Mr. August Joeress, or Russell
Camp, who arrived in Tombstone yestcr
day, we learn that the smelter, recently
ercoted at that point by the Philadelphia
Company, is running along smoothly and
doing excellent work. The smelter was
started up on the ICth and made a trial run
for twenty-lour hours, and was then shut
down for a few repairs. It was started up
again on last Tuesday, and since then has
been doing some excellent work anil turn
lug out bullion at the rate of six tons dally,
Tho Hughes Brothers, formerly of Bisbee,
are managing thesmclter.whichunderthelr
able management is uestineu to uo gouu
work. The Philadelphia Company own
a croun rich mines, oi wmcu the rca
bodv. Copper Ivine, Highland Mary, Dona
Ana and Tam O'Shanter are tho principal.
A number ot miners are employed extract
ing oro from these, and the management
hope that enough ore will be hoisted to
keep the smelter In a steady run. The oro
is of a high grade, averaging thirty-seven
dollars In silver and 00 per cent in copper.
Russell Is in Cochise county and num
bers nearly ono hnndrod souls.
Some Indian scouts, in the employ of
the Government, passed by the camp the
other day and created an Indian scare
Mr. Joeress requests that we suggest to the
Department Commander tho propriety of
having white men with his scouts when
they roam around the country, or else there
is u probability mat some oi mem win ue
missing occasionally.
-.4.fr-. .
Sonora Mining Notes.
From Mr. J. A. PinKham, who tuns a
stage between here and tho different towns
in the sonora valley, wo learn tuo ionow
Ing Information regarding the mines:
Tho San Felipe, situated twelve mile3
below Las Delicious, and owned by Juan
Acunn, has been bonded to Mr.' B. I. Brig
ham for a large sum of money. This mine
has a shaft 180 feet deep, and a ledge fifty
feet wide, with an averago assay oi $oU.
The Santa Helena, at Las Delicious, is a
magnificent oro body. The new shaft is
now down 150 feet, and tho crosscut on tho
ledge is in twenty feet of ore. 'The oro
Juan
seventy
fcetj.andhasa ledge fifteen, feet wide, as
saving $150.
The SaaAgustlne and San Fernando
will start up June first.
irom win mmo hssays u
The Sqlqdad mine, 'owned by
Acuhi and E. E. Alcott. Is down
COCHISE COUNTY, ARIZONA, JUNE a, 1882.
liOCAIi NOTES.
Pinafore will be revived in n short
time.
The police are makingrigid searches for
stolen property.
All kinds of business is booming in
Tombstone.
The weather in Tombstone U becoming
a trifle torrid.
The burnt district will be built as soon
as adobes cau be manufactured.
What has become of the street spriuk
ler? Don't all speak at once.
Benson & Montgomery have already he
gun the rebuilding of their livery stable.
There is a report, that tho owners of the
Randolph mine will commence the erec
tion of a mill in a few weeks.
Larkin W. Carr, foreman of tho grand
jury, is mentioned In a letter from Benson,
as a probable candidate for sheriff.
Census Marshal Breakenrldgc, assisted
by Dan O'ConneJl. counted the noses of
Charleston rolksesterday.
Vincentl Mosul., the Mexican consul
at Tucson, has lefrih-tcity onllcr a cloud
A woman is at the bottom of his misfor
tune. Adobes are currency in Tombstone at
present, and our Mexican fellow citizens
who manufacture them are reaping a rich
harvest.
The Alhambra Saloon folks are the' first
In town to commence building. Men were
emnloved vestcrdav clearing away rubbish
and stacking un adobes.
Dollng's saloon is again in full blast on
A'len strtet, a few doors beyond P. W.
Smith's. It is no one-hoss concern, either,
but a place worthy of its genial proprietor.
Advices received hero yesterday from
Slnaqulpe state that a big strike has been
made fn the Puerticitos and Carmen, own.
ed by an American company.
Dr, Goodfellow can .be found at his
office in the Epitaph building, or at his
residence on 7lh and Safford streets-
Owing to the general desire to have our
weekly mining review published in our
weekly edition, we shall after this, publish
our mining report on Thursday, instead of
Saturday, as heretofore.
The Huachuca Water company turned
water into their reservoir on the top or
Contention hill yesterday. The entire ap
paratus is not complete as yet, and water
was let in through a small pipe in order to
protect the cement.
In our report or the proceedings or the
Tranquility vs. Head Center, we omitted
the name or Judge Murphy, who was one
or the prominent' attorneys for the Tran
quility company. 'This was an inadvert
ence tor which we hastemtomake amends
Mr, Ricliari Rule arrived yesterday
from San Francisco, where he has been on
a visit for the past few weeks. He Is in
good health and sorely deplonsjhaw
scenes Tombstone unuerwcnt"during his
absence.
The enterprising furniture dealers,
Schoeatield & Hcyman, notwithstanding
that they have lost heavily by the fire.have
two carloads of furniture on the road and
will in a few days open out with the larg
est stck of furniture In the Territory. t
All persons who bave purchased tickets
to tho Firemen's picnic are requested .to
return them to the persons from whom
they received them, and they will be given
a badge In lieu thereof. A number of
tickets having been lost in the fire, badges
only will be furnished so as to save con
fusion. The following dispatch was received
here last nleht, by Messrs. Barnctt &
Block, from their clerk, at Benson:
Benson, May 30. BarnettiSj Block: In
dlans took Mallnos team and went north
towards the Dragoon pass. They took Ar
ty head or stock in all. Bes Rich.
Mrs. Younc. who rendered such signal
service to the members or tho engine com
pany during their severe indisposition af
ter the fire, was yesterday complimented
by being elected an honorary member or
tho company. Tho company also intend
to further, compliment Mrs. Young by pre
senting her with a handsomely engraved
certificate of membership.
A neto received at this office last eve
ning, with the compliments of the bride,
announced the marriage of Mr. William
A. Lcv-n to Mrs. Isabella Crow
ly. Accompanying the information
was a couple of bottles of spark
ling Krug, in which the EriTArn
annus neaitu, long mu ami uuuuuiuu uuij
piness to the happy pair. May tho smiles
of rortune brighten their path through
life, and may the roses of prosperity wear
for them a perennial bloom.
A petition is being circulated asking the
Board of SiiDcrvisors to make suitable
provision for having Cochise county rep
resented at the Denver Exposition. Every
businessman ana taxpayer to wnom u
"has been presented attached his name.
The petition is also being circulated
among mining men, and is receiving the
signature of every prominent mining man
in the district Copies have also been sent
to Bisbee, Huachuca, Charleston, Benson
and other points'. There is a unanimous
desire among our citizens that Cochise be
fully represented at tho Fair, and no doubt
the Board of Supervisors will take suitable
action in a matter or so much importance
to us nil.
. --
Adjournment of the District Court.
The District Court adjourned yesterday
until Saturday, and there will bo no more
business transacted during the term, ex
cept to receive tho report or tho Jrand
Jury. Judgo Stilwell will depart this
morning tor urauara, ami organize me
legal machinery in that county. He will
return on Saturday, receive the report of
the Grand Jury and discharge that bodj
Lawyers and litigants can, therefore, pre
pare for a rest until the next torm of
court,
Tho Judgo has been in constant service
since last September, and is well nigh ex
hausted from his laborious duties. It is a
fact that ho has been on tho bench long
enough at night to make up for Sundays
and holidays, and a little iccreation is
sorely needed.
l'otter'H Sentence.
Hiram B. Potter, who was convicted of
Incest and rape on his eleven-year-old
daughter, was arranged for sentence yes
terday. Judgo Stilwell, in sentencing the
nrlsoner. said the laws of tho Terri
tory did not allow the same punishment
tor tho crime oi wnicu ne was convicicu
as It did In a case of murder. But tho
crimo ho was guilty or was so shocking to
human nature, so mteuse in us uepravuy
and its author so wholly devoid or possible
reformation, that ho would do his best to
banish him frtm thi gaze of society for
ever, A man guilty oT the crimo of which
he stood convicted r, as a moral ulcer: a
leper on the fair face of humanity. His
erimo was revolting to human nature, es
pecially when the offspring of; his own
loins was $io victim. Under tho circum
stances (he J.uctge 'considered that the law
rniilcl nnlv tin' Kiitiafled. and socictv oar-
tialy purged uy sentencing mm 10 iuo
Penitentiary for the remainder of his nat
ural life. He was accordingly sentenced.
We understand that M. M. Smith, Esq.,
his counsel, will endeavor to obtain a new
trial on a writ of error.
TELEGRAPHIC.
Tho National Hear Onrden.
Washington, -May 30. Quite a
scene occurred in the Houso this
morning during tho discussion grow
ing out of tbo ruling of the Speaker,
yesterday on tho question of contest
ed election cases. Springer was de
clared out of order and indignant
calls to order cam6 from the Repub
licans. Springer continued amid ex
citement and confusion but the
Speaker said the Sergeant at Arms
would forco lnm to desist. The
Democrats gathered about to encour
age him and many of tho Republi
cans angrily protested cgainst
Springer's course. Springer defiant
ly declared he would not be taken
f.om the floor, and Humphreys said
he would removo him himself.
The Speaker said he could very J
well afford to allow Springer to mako
improper remarks about him, but
could not allow him to destroy the
dignity of tho House by his conduct.
Knott supported Springer, although
ho respected the Speaker as highly as
any one.
Hiinroch for
Uoernor
van I a.
of l'ennsyl-
Washington, May ?0. It is re
ported hero that General Hancock is
to bo nominated for Governor of
Pennsylvania by the Democrats.
General Hancock was a guest of
Jerry Black at York, Pa., last Satur
day and Sunday. A prominent Re
publican from Harrisburg, who is
now in this city, says that there was
a conference at Black's house of
many Democratic leaders in the
state, and that it is believed that the
object of the conference was to nom
inate Hancock for governor. This
gentleman says that Hancock's mili
tary record would discount that of
any Republican in Pennsylvania.
Holllday Released.
Denver, Col., 29. Doo Holliday,
tho Arizona outlaw was released to
day on a writ of habeas corpus.
Governor Pitkin refusing to notice
tho requisition from the Governor of
Arizona. Tho Tribune's Santa Fe
special savs, Arizona
rUStlCrS ITaVe I
sppeurfm this Territory and are
committing extensive depredations.
Capt. Fountain, with a company
of soldiers are in the field .under or
ders of Governor Sheldon, aud are
doing efficient work. Two of the
cattle thieves wero wounded.
A California Town in Ashes.
San Francisco, May 30. A dis
patch from tho railroad station at
Willows, Coluso county,., says, the
entire town has just burned. Only
a bank and one business house savod.
No particulars.
A Delimit Ncouudrel.
Chicago, May 30. A Sioux Falls
special says: hos. Egan, the wife
murderer, upon being sentenced yes
terday to be hanged on June 13,
coollv supplemented the sentence
with the mocking blasphemy:
"Amen, I guess I can stand it."
A Human Urate.
Peoria, 111., May 31. At Lancas
ter Landing Milford Clifford stran
gled his nowly born twin children,
and mado a coffin of the cradle, and
absconded, leaving his wile in her
helpless condition. A strong force
of his neighbors are searching for
him.
ScrloiiH Ilailroad AVar.
Denver, -Col., 29. The n.ilroad
war in which the Denver Rio
Grande are trying to keep the Den
ver & New Orleans Irom entering the
Union denot. is still raeinsr. In the
fight last night, two of the Denver &
Rio Grande engines were wrecKea.
Judge Eliott, to-day granted an or
der, restraining the Denver & Rio
Grando from further interference.
Serious trouble is anticipated.
An Kxtcustie California Maze.
Willows, Cal., May 30. A fire
broke out about two o'clock this
morning in the rear of the Central
hotel. A strong north wind was
blowing at the time and it was im
possible to impede the progress of
tho flames, which swept through the
business part of the city south of the
hotel. Tho losses are numerous,and
will urobably aircrejrate 175,000;
insurance about one-third. During
the progress of the fire the explosion
of loose powder and cartridges in a
storo scattered tho boards and tim
bers in every direction. - No one was
hurt, A number of pilferers availed
themselves of the confusion 'to en
gage in thefts ot goods, and several
were arrested and are not unlikely
to moot with lynch law. Building
material has been ordered and the
work of re-construction will begin at
once.
ristol Practice.
Cander;.eria, May 30. Omi
zinc Levigne shot Joseph Ricard
through the bodv this morninjr while
niiarrfillinir ilDOUt IIIO TJOSSUsaiuu ui
... . -. ., - f
some oro taken from J. Bizanze
mine. Ricard died within a few
minutes, but returned tho firo beforo
ho expired, putting a ball into Le
vigne's shoulder. In trying to es
cape, Levigno foil over some rocks
and broke his left leg.
'I he Monora Ilailroad.
Tucson, May 30. D. D. Robin
son, general manager of tho Sonora
Railroad limited), and W. D. Rip
ley, general pass agent, arrived in
Tucson this morning, from Hermo
sillo. Mr. Robinson states that tho
road will reach Calabasas by Sep
tember 15.
A Prince of the -..Church.
London, May 29. Archbishop
McCabe was to-day enthroned Car
dinal, with imposing ceremonies.
A Treaty with Outlaws.
St. Louis, May 28. The Post
master makes tho statement that
Governor Crittenden has been in ne
gotiation with Frank James for tho
past ten days; stated that Frank
James has nominally surrendered to
the authorities under a flag of truce,
and Governor Crittenden has pro
mised full and unconditional pardon
to the James outlaw; further stated
delay in negotiation was occasioned
by the friends of Frank James insist
ing that full pardons should also be
secured from the Governors of Min
nesota and Texas, where the outlaw
is under tho ban of tho law, and steps
are now being taken to that end.
These pardons are necessary for fear
Crittenden's successor might deliver
up Frank James, on requisition from
cither of Hhese States. There is
scarcely a doubt that negotiations
will bo successfully consumatcd.
On another Frospeetlng Tour.
San Fkancisco, May '28. The
Bulletin of this afternoon, will say,
Edward Schieffelin, a well known
Arizona prospector and frontiers
man, has organized a party of five
experienced men, himself included,
to mako a thorough prospeeting tour
of the valley of the Yukan River,
Alaska. The party have amplo
means, a small light draft stern wheel
steamer has been built for river navi
gation and will be taken on the deck
of schooner Charleston.T ho expedi
tion will leave here in a few days.
Schieffelin believes Alaska is within
the mineral belt which extends
through South America, Mexico,
United States, British Columbia,
and as far north as prospectors have
explored, and leaving Alaska unex
plored, is disclosed again in Siberia.
Tho party expect to he absent three
years.
The Holld. South Ijpr Democracy.
New York, May 28. Tho Times
addressed inquiries to the democratic
newspapers intuabouth, averaging
jnTf! - 7rtrtrr - rvi.rft tnft infl,rRn(a of
rinlifiAnl rlimlna minrlif hft folf. nsklllfr
political cliques might be f elt, asking
if tho policy of democratio managers
was in with tho sentiment of the
people, how administration of
Arthur regarding the Tariff.
Tho gist of replies is, that the south
is still sclid in a'ffection for tho demo
cratic party, though about one-fourth
of tho replies indicate dissatisfaction
with the methods of tho leaders. The
South had great hopes of Garfield's
administration and Arthur disap
pointed, and half replies mention
him as a narrow partisan. Express
ion is against the tariff commission,
though revision of tho present
tariff is favorable in some localities
where manufactures are springing
"P-
Charley Crocker Talks.
Sax Francisco, May 28. Charles
Crockor. ono of the defendants
against whom an action has been in
stituted by the widow ot the late
Col. Colton for a large sum of money
has made a long deposition and avers
that Col. Colton had appropriated a
largo sum of money to his own use
yhilo acting as President of the
Rocky Mountain Coal Company ; that
an examination of the books and ac
counts of the company after Colton's
death disclosed what he avers. He
never made threats of exposure to
induce Mrs. Colton to make any as
signment of bonds or stock. That
the other defendants in the case knew
of the defalcation but like himself
sought to conceal it. That Colton
owed Stanford, Crocker and Hunting
ton, $1,000,000 besides the sum ap
propriate!. An Ohio "Idee."
Cincinnati, May 29. The Times'
Springfield special says: A man
named Kitzmiller, becoming enraged
at his daughter.'.for keeping company
with a man of whom he disapproved,
shot her dead and narrowly escaped
lynching.
The Khedive Weakens.
Cairo, May 28. An official state
ment says that, in consequence of the
reiterated prayers of representatives
of the people, the Khedive to-day
acceded to their prayer by. reinstating
Arabi Bey.
A Pennsylvania Holocaust.
Chicago, May 28. A Mt. Joy,Pa.,
special says the meeting-house of
Dunkard denomination, in course of
erection at Mastcrsonville, Kankakee
county, suddenly fell, burying a
doxen persons under its ruins, in
cluding some of tho wealthiest farm
ers in tho district. Samuel Whit-
more, Bamuei .Diucuur juju juuu
Shenk died of injuries received. J a
cob Kondig, Jacob Gibb and J. C.
Cobb were seriously injured, and a
number of others more or less hurt.
The rrcss Bulldozed,
New York, May 29. Some weeks
ago the Western Union Telegraph
Company promulgated a new and
somewhat increased schedule of rates
on reports transmitted to New York
for the Associated Press Association.
Tho press was not satisfied with theso
rates aud transferred some ot ite- re
ports to a competing telegraph com
pany, whereupon tho Western Union
Telegraph Comnany notified the As
sociated Press Association that it
must pay full commercial rates. Af
ter a conference between the parties
tho Associated Press agreed to pay
the sohedule of rates first given.
A HujrcestUe Item from Egypt.
Cairo, May 28. Complete anar
chy prevails.
FIVE DOLLARS A YEAR.
A Trcmenduous Project,
New York, May 29. To-day's
Graphic Washington dojrespondence
says a St. Louis gentleman named
Hinton R. Helper has a bill before
Congress providing for the appoint
ment of a commission to go to Cen
tral and South America and inquire
into the commercial conditions of
certain States with a view to building
a railroad to reach them. Belford of
Colorado introduced the bill. This
is a small beginning for a tremen
duous project which Helper hopes to
see carried through within ten years.
A Tailor for Consress.
Philadelphia, May 28. A cau
cus of the Philadelphia delegation to
the Republican State Convention
was held this morning. It is under
derstood that John Wannamaker will
be nominated for Congress. In a
day or two tho State Committee will
issue a call fcr the reassembling of
the old convention at Harrisburg.
1VASIIIXUTON SOTES.'
Washington, May 28. The
Secy, of the Treasury this afternoon
issued a call for $15,000,000 contin
ued G's, series March 3d, 18G3, which
mature August 1st. There is about
$47,000,000 bonds of this issue out
standing and after this amount shall
have been exhausted calls will bo
issued for continued fives.
Ciieerlne Sewn fromSonora.
Compas, Sonora Mexico, )
May 22d, 1882. j
Editor EriTAPii: Fourteen more
Indians have sped to that "Happy
hunting ground" from "whence no
traveler returneth." On Tuesday last
a scouting party from General Royes'
army attacked a rancheria of Indians
in the mountains near Nacoria, kill
ed fourteen and took considerable
women and children prisoners. No
particulars; expect them overy
moment.
A report is current in Oposura
that General Fuera, of Chihuahua,
had attacked -JUj'b bandTjf-lndians at
Casoi Gr'andes, and had killed "neTcrly-
all of them, only a few escaping to
their stronghold in the Guadalupe
mountains. At all events tha
peace negotiations "fizzled." This
report comes pretty well authentica
ted, and may prove true.
The National Guard from this dis
trict has. again been called for to
enter the campaign, and will leave
for Bavaispa to-day. You can rest
assured that the Mexican authorities
will do their duty arid finish these mis
erable bands of savages now roaming
at willfxom your Territory, murder
ing and robbing lire in Sonora and
Arizona, and if your Agent at San
Carlos has any more of them left on
his reservation .who want to follow
their example, send them here into
Sonora. General Reys and his brave
little band will take care of them.
F.
High or Low-grade Ores. A
six-ft. ledge of 830 or $40 ore, even
should it bo free milling, is too
small a thing for most prospectors.
What they are after is a big ledge of
$1,000 rock. They havo not time to
look at the small things. Experience
teaches them nothing. If they have
a prospect on which they have sunk
a half dozen feet, that shows ore of a
high grade, they will not look at less
than $100,000 or so for it. Hundreds
of bursted prospectors can be found
who own locations from which rock
that will assay $1,000 or more, can
be obtained, but these rich streaks
are scarce. Canitalists have dis
covered that large ledges of low
grade ore in tho end prove the most
profitable and permanent, and it is
into these that they are putting their
coin, on general business principles.
It would be better for a prospector
to spend his time on a mine that he
thinks something of than to fool
around 20. People who have too
many irons inlthe fire generally come
out at the little end of tho hornt and
this is true in prospecting as in
everything else. Grantsville Bonan
za. Just before tho fire a traveller on
the stage from Bisbee was at once
captured by that indefategable rus
tler Mr. Cuddy, who assured him
that he represented tho. only fire
proof hotel in town. When the fire
crossed the street and embraced the
Cosmopolitan, our friend was en
joying tho dreams of the blest, but
being rudely awakened by the up
roar, ho hastly donned his
garments and reached the street
with his coat-tails slightly singed.
His friend Cuddy was on hand and
anxiously inquired after his health.
"God d m such fire-proof bisness,"
replied the Tuetonio traveler, "next
time I come to Tombstone I sleeps
in a safe."
A CAItl FJC031 THE MAYOR,
To the Fire Department of the city
of Tombstone:
As tho Mayor of the city I deem it
hit dutv. and certainly a pleasure
to acknowledge the efficiency mani
fested by our Fire Department in
combating the terrible element of
Thursday. If it had not been for
your untiring efforts and manhood
displayed during the day, our city
would at present bo in ashes. The
noble conduct of the officers and
men, as well as tho citizens generally,
will be long and pleasantly remem
bered by the citizens of Tombstone
and myself, for the able and efficient
manner in which you performed
your duties as firemen.
John Carr, Mayor.,

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