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THE PHCEXIX IIERALD.
A SOLDiES'S WELCOME. TERRITORIAL ITEMS. I a M iMrnnuiTin! NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. SEMI-WEEKLY EDITION, ftOSPER MeCLINTOCK - - Proprietor. Wela8liy, EteptesfBor 4. 187. The Morning "Herald.' On Thursday morning, October 1, the Daily Mossing Heraij) will make its appearance in tbe city of Phoenix. The establishment of a live daily paper in this growing town will be an important evant, as it will disseminate the new3 of this section to the outside world six days instead of two as at 'present. The aim of the publishers will be to give their readers a live bright paper, contain ing the latest telegraphic news from all parts of the world, up to an early hour in the morning. Its local col umns will be filled with all the events occurring up to the hour of going to prs, thus the reader will have all the news of importance be fore he partakes of his first meal. The issning ot a morning daily in curs great expense and labor. It throws the hours of labor into the night. It . requires more help, and the necessary expense of. artificial . light, yet with all these things taken into consideration, we feel confident it will be a successful venture. In reviewing the past twenty months, since the Herald was a weekly, we have found that we have been unable to. fully set before our numerous readers a full and complete record of transpiring events. Our columns, both as a weekly and semi-weekly, were continuously crowded with ad vertisements to such an extent that reading matter was necessarily crowded out. In connection with the Daily wc will issue a large nine-.i column Weskly Hebald, contain ing all the news of the week, to be sent abroad, and to accommodate those who can only get their mail once a week. - Both papers will be the largest published in the Terri tory, and will contain the largest amount of fresh news. Items . from all parts of the Territory will be found in -its columns. The passen gers arriving at Maricopa will be found la every issue, and every thing else of note, both for the farin er 'and merchant. As thi3 will be one of the improvements of the town we trust that ourcitizens will give i support and encouragement. General Grant's Reception in San Francisco. A Reception Worthy of the People Who Gave It. Tho City a Blaze of Light in Honor of Her Guest. COESEBPOXEKXCE OF TIIE HERALD. The following items are culled from the Sentinel of the 20 inst The Richard Alining Company has been incorporated in California to operate in Yavapai Arizona, with a capital stock of $10,000,000. Mr. J.W.Knox carried to San Frtsa- cisco the first bullion from the 1 Dorado Canon mill belonging to the South "Western M & M Co. on the 17th Freight for New Mexico continues to come via Yuma: This week we especially notice a lot of woolen goods for T. D. Burns of Tirnia(?) Amarilla. Another mortar, settler, 470 grate Immediately on the signal that the bars etc., weighing 22,600 pounds, Is this edition will be found an interview with Charley, chief of the Maricopas. In it will b found an explanation why more Indians do not sever their connection with the tribe and pre-empt land for them selves it is the belief -that in casn they did so their rights would not rw-'r&pected by the whites; or as Charley expresses it," "What good Indian do it. White man want it, come take it; Indiaa nowhere then." Wo could hardly expect them to think otherwise, since this has been (he constant treatment they have re eeived from their lighter skined brethern. Never has there been accorded to any man such a reception as General Grant has received on his trip around the world. Monarchs, princes, nobles and subjects all strove to do the great soldier homage, not for any personal motives of gain but to show their res pect and admiration for his personal qualities. His home has been sig nalized by a reception worthy ol the taan and the people who gave it A petition asking for a mail route from Hayden's Ferry to Picket Post is at the post office and is receiving ' many signatures. It should be sign ed by everyone. Besides growing accomodation to onr Mormon friends east oil Terape, it would facilitate business between the Globe and fcil ver cnuntry and central and northern Arizona. Let service be establihed on this work. Tbe Present Home. ICew york, September - 15 The Herald says: With four Radical members from California, tbe elect- ton of a itaaicai to nil the vacancy in the Westchester district, New York together with a Radical to be elected from the Fifth Iowa district, Til aen j democratic inenas win nave a bare majority of one over tho Radi cal and Greenbacks members of tho Eonse. Personal. Major M. A. Baldwin, of New York, is en route to Arizona to super intend the erection of the Arizona- Mexican 20 stamp mill at Globe city. Sam. Hill of the firm ol Hill & Fredericks, Prescott, waj yesterday in town. He is on his way to San Francisco. Rev. Father Beckers, for several years connected with the Catholic Church at Prescott as pastor, left here last evening for . California. He has accepted a call for the winter at Log Angeles. Mr. James T. Melville of San Fran cisco, arrived in our city on Satnr- dav last trom the districts south. lie - intends making his future homrhere city ot Tokio was in sight the mem bers of the Invitation Committee to. gcther with a few invited guests among whom was Ulysses Grant jr. embarked from the Pacific Mail dock at the foot of First Street on the com panv's tuz Milieu Gritnth, and steam ed down the bay. As she came abreast of Black Point, tho Govern ment steamer McPherson, with Maj. General Mc I-owell and stall on board joined her, and in company with her proceeded down the bay THE MEETING OF GRANT AKD INVITA TION COMMITTEE. The Millen Griffith, arrived and landed the Invitation Committee on board the Tokio but a few inoinents before General McDowell stepped on board from the McPherson. The committee was received cor dially and informally by the General Mr. Pixley, the Chairman being the first to greet the Genera'. The flotilla then steamed up toward the city, and on its way was met and in creased in number by the Pacific Mail steamer China, the tug Rescue, the steamer St. Paul, the Ancon, Humboldt and a multitude of small er crafts of all kinds A HEARTY WELCOME. As the Tokio entered the gate, the stars and stripes were run up to the masthead, and simultaneous one of the heavy Rodman guns in the rear of Fort Point, belched out its thun dering welcome so befitting the re ception of a soldier. It was immedi ately followed by such a deafening roar from half a hundred brazen throats as to make the very earth tremble. At half past six o'clock, the Tokio dropped her anchor at the foot of Market street. Immediately after, the Alameda, with the Marine Committee on board swung out into the stream and steamed alongside of tho Tokio. General Grant and party ; was immediately taken on board, anf at half past seven were landed at Oakland Ferry wharf. The Gen eral supported by Gen. John F. Mil ler, was the first to step upon the dock, and was met half way down the apron by Mayor Bryant and Super visors Smith and Haight. The May. or on being introduced to the.Genera by General Miller, made a short sweech welcoming the General back to his native country. This was briefly replied to by General Grant. He thanked the Mayor for the cordi ality of his welcome, and expressed the pleasure he felt in being in Cali fornia once more- after a quartcrof a century's absence. He was then conducted to his carriage amid en thusiastic cheering. In the carriage immediately following his were seat ed Mrs. Grant, Ulysses S. Grant Jr., and Frank M. Pixley, the Chairman of the Marine Commitee: following came the carriages containing Gen. McDowell, Gov. Irwin, and Adjutant- General Walsh. It was some time before the car riages could be driven out on account of ths great press of people. When the General appeared he was greeted with cheer upon cheer. The proces sion was immediately formed and proceeded down Market to Mont gomery street with Grant at its bead to the avenue, to Kearney, to Market, to the Triumphal Arch at tbe inter section of New Montgomery street, to the Palace Hotel where, after being reviewed, it disbanded and the Ex-President retired to his room. arrived last Satnrday by rail foi the Western Mining Company, Tomb stone. C. H- Light has been appointed residcut Agent of the Arizona Trad ing .Co. Incorporated in Califor nia. The Baboquivari Mining District is about seventy miles S. W. from Tucson, and we hear wonderful ac counts of its richness. We arc told that assays made of ore from the Arizona Bonanza mine gave $471 in gold and $273 in silver. Tuesday witnessed a shooting scrape here' between Chris. Horner aul John Kippen. Nobody was hurt but the latter was arrested for assault and after trial on Thursday was pronounced not guilty by the jury. The charges ot a like nature against Horner were then dismissed on petition ot tbe prosecuting wit ncss. Ou Thursday came a small engine tor Duncan, one of the company who own the old Vulture tailings on Pierson's ranch; the others are Messrs. Phelau, Smith and Hellings They are to be worked by a new process belonging to Duncan which saves all the gold, eilver and other metals there may be. As Given By One cf Chiefs. Their the THE LINE OF MARCH was one blaze of light: bonfires, and fireworks brilliantly lighting up the scene, while the illuminated windows lent a brilliancy to the scene that could hardly be rivalled in imagina tion. A SALUTE FROM THE SAND LOTS. - ' After the conclusion of the parade a detachment of the Grand Army of the Republic, proceeded to the Sand Lots, and, amid a large num ber of working men, who seemed to enter heartily, and with enthusi asm into the occasion, fired a salnte of thirty-eight gnns in honor of the return of their old comrade. Mining Locations. The following mining location were recorded here durinjtie raouta Alexandria Ti;r-s. Mensiel. Papao Chief '.V. W. Jcr.es, The?., Shields, C. ?. Hand ; 0 nilez scu:"--east of Gila Bend. - - Savage John M. Lee and Jos-eph Good. Rowe W. A. Rowe ; mine at Yul ore. . . The following items are from Citizen: The many friends of Mrs. Judgi French in Arizona will be greatly pained to learn that her affliction (cancer) has appeared again and second dangerous opperation to re move is about to be performed. Our City Tax Collector has made his return to the Recorder, as by law directed, and the result is that on tax list of nearly $5000 he report $20.50 delinquent. This is a poin that speaks well for the City of Tnc- son considering the hard times. The city is now advertising.' its : railroad bonds for sale, and it woHld be well for those desirous of investing to take notice of the above facts, and also that our City Treasurer now re ports over S10C0 ODfhhnd and debts all paid. This siat'! of affairs reflects great credit upon our City Council and their efficient administration The Tombstone M. & M. Co's. bul lion coach brought in ten more bars from the litile mill at Charleston The gross weight was 1391 pounds and the total value $20,833. 91, of which $1,039.43 was gold and $19, 719 43 in silver. This shipment ad ded to the six previous shipments makes a grand total of $1S0,S35 30. The bars went forward by coach 10- day. Judge H- B. Underbill, Land At torney of the 8. P. R. R. expects to leave San Francisco on Monday next for Tucson. His business is to pas deeds and conclude all business with our City Council concerning lands for the company's railroad. The original grant to the railroad, Includ ing the old military plaza will be deeded back to the city. The city now gives the right of way 100 feet wide and about ten blocks for depot purposes and round houses. This Is the arrangement made with Col Gray, in wnich there win be no change. The relations between the railroad company and our city au. thorities have been most cordial from the inception of these nego tiations ana there seems tojbo no reason why this harmony should not be perpetrated to the benefit of both parties in interest. On Sunday morning last, just af ter services were ended in the Catho lic church in Tucson, a lady wor shipper there, having followed the good father in devotions faithfully, noticed a fellow worshiper pass with the crowd through the church door. She was struck with tbe peculiar pattern of the shawl that covered the devotee's person, and instantly recognized it as one that had been stolen from her about six months since. She hastened as quickly as possible to the door and followed at a short distance, the wearer to her home. Being well convinced that the shawl was hers, she claimed it and charged the wearer with the theft. This of course was denied snd confiic'ing stories told of it3 pur chase, etc. Af'.er rcnsidcrtble par ley a policeman was produced and ssvj Bttrrffnosren. T::t prtcep! rz- i i: "cock :s EtiJ! eSVctive xL,r: t v,-e.:"i is p;17 and c-.r Jricirls c.v. r.-J zcr-iiz:-. sirs-;".. ly the natural propecsi ita a-Jii-s who go to church to stndv the styles. This incident is a rebuttal (?). In Wednesday's edition of the Herald tbe Indian question as gen erally viewed from the white man's standpoint, was presented in our re porters interview with Indian In spector Hammond. Below will be the Indians' side ot the question as given by Maricopa Charley, the chief of the Maricopa's. Charley is about forty years of age, i3 above the aver age Indian in intelligence; be speaks English and Spanish well and is well posted on all affairs concerning his people among whom ho stands very high, having been received the chieftaincy, by election, about five years ago. He Is regarded by the whites as a friend, and also as being one of the best trailers, or trackers in the Territory, in which capacity his skill is often sailed into requi sition, by the authorities, in order to assist in lerreting out some of his less noble white brethren who have gone so'far astray from the honesty and moral rectitude, as to merit the chastening influence of the law: Reporter: How many Maricopas are there, Charley? Charley: (After some deliberation) Two thousand and sixty. Reporter: How do they live and how do they like their reserva tion? Charley: Heap bad; new reserva tion no good ; old reservation much Reportcr: Where was your old res ervation, Charley and how long did you live there? Charley: "Old reservation on Gila river. Captain Leheigh gave it to Maricopas eighteen years ago: lived there seven yars when moved to new reservation. Reporter: Why did your people leave the old resei vaticn ? Charley: (very earnestly) White man come, see it, say heap water, heap grass, take land from Indian, come and live. Soldier come move Indians to new reservation, no water, no grass, ponies starve. Reporter: Do your people raise anything, Charley? Charley.- Some wheat, some water melons; no grow anything much. No rain for five year on new reser vation. - Reporter: What other .rwori does your people do ? Charley: Women make ollas, r,aise chickens, sell them; men hunt. To the - inquiry why -' the Indian did not leave tha.trlbe.and goon-land, each family for itself, and live like the white people, Charley seemed at a loss for an answer. He said he had heard something about a Indian being able to get land, but had never been told where this land was, or how it could be obtained. On being informed how it could be done, and oa what ."land, he merely shrugged his shoulders and said "What good Indian do it, white man want it, come take it. Indian nr. where then." As to the Indians de sire to live like the whites, Charley said they would all like it, but had no one to show them how. 9 I say neighbor, can yon tell me why il is that I see the old and the young man, men of all countries, without regard to nationality, relig ion, politics, color, or previous con dition of servitude, going in and coming out or the new GEXTS FCBSlSUISd GOODS. BOOTS AD SHOES. CIGAR ASD TOBACCO STOKE OF 'til. Rosenthal. Opposite Wells, Fargo SL Cof Yes, I can tell you exactly -wrhv tt ie. ItOHEA LHAL lis one of tbe people him self, and consequently knows juut what ev erybody vrauts, and b'eing a business man, he attends to bis owu business, and that in to hnnt up such things as the people want, and being a man of energy and enterprise, he is determined as long as there is a box of good CIGARS, a pair of good BOOTS, a gair of good overalls, or a box of good TO ACCO etc, to have a part of them for the good people of Phoenix. Moreover, being a bnsitess man, lie knows the value of print er's ink, and is not afraid to use it tn letting the people know his place oi business. By the way, when i was In town tbe other day, buying those good Boots, a pair of Overalls, a box of Tobacco and a box of fine Cigars that I gave von a sample of, Rosen thal told me to tell voa, and for you to tell everybody else, that be is keeping only first class goods no shop worn or shadow auc tion goods, and cannot be undersold by anybody-Is that so? Well he is the very man wc people have been looking for and now we ought all to go and patronize him, and by helping him we help ourselves, and by helping ourselves to make monev, we help to build up onr young town, which by virtue of location, her rich sail end unrivaled wa ter privileges, is soon to become the proud est city of Arizona. P. S. Look out for bogus advertisements shop worn and shadow auction goods. FURNITURE ! The undersigned has on hand a large assortment of Furniture and Upholstery. Also manufactures to order FINE CABINET "WARE, DOORS. WAINSCOATING, AND OFFICE FITTINGS Eastern made chairs constantly on hand. un wiaunnon street, anjoimng tne atore of Nathan & Co. 67-tl A. COEKA. TUCSON, PHCEN1X, AND ALEXANDRA. ft Wholesale Liquor Dealers. Phcrnlx Phcsnix Hotel. Washington St.. 'between Maricopa Pima atreeu. and Cool and elegantly MISCELLANEOUS. RUNNING RAO There will be a running race for a puree of One Hundred Dollars A Single Dash of 4 Miles. ree for Everything in Arizona. Entrance Closes October 10th. AT PnCENTX ARIZONA. October 18, 1879 Entrance Fee 33. All horses to be en. tared and their names and the names of their ownera at the Mairnolla Saloon in the city of Pbtsnix. on or before tfcat date. En trance iees aaoea to tne pnrse. - AGENCY OF THE Bank of Arizona, PIICENIX, A. T. 'slesrrapfcie or S!:rht Exchange Irawa oi the Frlneifal Cities f the SJBite-d Stains auii Furnished Rooms Singly or en aaite. BATHS, Warm or Cold. BAR aUD BEADING .00 TES3IS MODE3ATE. J- J. GARDINICH- PeierSrix.tV Corner of Maricopa and Jefferson Streets Sole Agent for Southern Arizona for the Celebrated Fslilton J. Hardy's Cutter WHISKIES manufactured by MILTON" J. HARDY k Co., of Louis ville, Kentucky. E. Martin and Company, San Fran cisco, Sole Agents for the Pacific Coast. Our connections in Kentucky. New Tork nd San Francisco enables na to purchase direct from Manufacturers and Importers, and having facilities to always carry a large siock, tue quaiuy m nuii-n wc inmuicr, wt uu sell at much lower figures than any other house in the trade and r an con. fideDtly invite purchasers to call and examine our goods before buying ele where. Have oa hand a select stock of Old Bourbon and Rye Whiskies, Brandies Gins, Ruins, Port, Sherry, and Maderia Wines. Champagnes, Clarcta, Sauternes, Liqueurs, Bitters, aud eykrtthiho appertainlag to the LIQUOR BUSINESS. IMPORTED AMD DOSVlESTiC PTuenix Arizona, SODA WATER ....ASD.... sarsaparilLa. For Saloona, Families and Everybody, Pleasant. Healtaful and. Cheap. It von don't like it straight, ask for a -' Soda Cocktail, Saloons furnisn them. E9Ordera solicited and satisfaction guar anteed. BRICX FOR SALE. mHI TJXDERSIOITED WISHES TO 1 inform the public that he has on band Brick of a Superior Quality, And in a-y quantity desired Yard, $oatheast Corner of Town. H. H. LIST1LLE. GO To 5 He yj ass SB Q j O -a - CO cs E 3 N O - O "55 We would call Use attention cf connoissures to eur very select stock, of VVines, Liquors and Cigars, the quality of wliirlj will equal anything supplied by first-class houses in San Francisco or Em-tern Cities. ill t3 1 Wholesale and Retail Dealer GROCERIES & PROVISIONS, very Department Complete. New Goods Constantly Arriving. AGENT FOR TEE CELEBRATED White Sewing Machine THE BALDWIN. Washington j. . ail . d . ; . v-iii.e tvaurft Lu 9u ui t4p m. "TCI'. M. W. KALiS, Cabi