Newspaper Page Text
V j ' ' ft) -- ll ;W nt & i rm 1 i-ii iijfc i w -i V r "" hi' j. "i Kit I n ; 'E. 1 111! ic i A E ; ; i r :or, 1 Wh ;fj tro ; 1 M TV i JL J the riciKus or Tin: isi:j A 'lU to tlio I'roldcin and U'hnl waSiiil unci Dtmc. "". TKe"1kaYd of lndi.in coiiisnirMOr.eri. and a delegation from the conference of ttio't HerJd of tlio Indians, hel'd at HohonlUVefjN.'Y , tat mouth, called 'in fhe President yesterday, with Act ing Cbinmietibner of Indian Atfuirs "UpshftW. H6u. Er.itus HiOok. of Nwv York' reatl'au addivs to the "l'rrtident, embodying the viuws of the ionferfnee on the butt nut hod of im proving the'eondition of the Indians; 'urging that the latter be trailed 'fairly an'd Honestly' os minis of 'the gove'ru men't, afcd their education' and civil :iftt:bn'proruotedfwith a. view oT their 'filtinntC'citijcnship, a-i advocated by the' President's ' inaugural' -uidress. "&".' Brooks also recalled the T.-ord- of 'Mrs. Eclen Hunt Jackon in her dsath-fceci letter to the President, in which fhe said :' "I am dying happier ' forth'u belief that it is your hand that Mtf 'destined to strike the first steady !blotv toward lifting the burden of in 'famyfrom bur country, ami righting ' the wrongs of the Indian -ace " 5 The (ruction. Jlr. UrooVs s.i'd, '"vvhrcli'sireriiid ia them to demand the most immediate attention are thn-e " relating- to hmd and education, homes "and families. He outlined tin hiatory 'of the seizure of Indian lairds' from -thb original settlements, and contend- ed that the welfare of the Indians had 'nlvayi been a matter of eicondary consideration. WJIat is now needed -in' regard to land, ho ait', is severalty 'and individuality, -with the protection 'of law for persons and families. Thin would result in settlements, in home-! and land cultivation, and in that way Wake' tho Indian a self-supporting - citizen, endowed with all the rights, privilege!, aud duties of cition-hip. " Moat of tho wars and disturbances among the Indians in the past 100 -yean Were caused, said Mr. Brook.-, by the seizure of their lands by white men and the want of law and power "to protect the Indian in his own pos sessions. The proof of the ability of the Indian to ivork profitably fur him self and for the government is found, laid hfe, in the fact that those who are "thowmoat civilized now have under cultivation more than 230,000 acres of land, upon which in one year was ' raised 1,000,000 bushels of corn, 1,000,- 000- bushels' of wheat, and neailv 1,000,000 bushels of oats and barley, ' besides 100,000 head of cattle, 1,000,- 000 sheep, 23,000 horses and mule, and 68,0d0'swine. ' ' - k - These figures, he said, do not in clude the products of CO.OOO civilized Indians ready for territorial govern ment. The speaker dwelt eloquently ' on the evil effects of the lack of laws to protect the Indians, and said they needed just what the white man has the force of law in their behalf and the freedom of the ballot. To Secure these' ends it was urged that the tribal 'relations and reservations be abolished and the diffusion as speedily as possi ble of the Indian in the United States , encouraged so that he may ncure by association with his white brethren pure civilization and full citizenship. "When- this is done," said Mr. Brooks, "the civil magistrate will take . the, place of tho soldiers and the , money now paid to support an army -will be more wisely expended in the peaceful pursuits of industry, in moral and-mental education, and in tho set tlement of great public questions, which for a century or more have dis- turbed the peace of the nation at a cost of hundreds of millions in money and in countless numbers of lives. These and kindred questions," said the speaker, "are left to tho President in the Telie'f that it is possible by wise legislation and firm and humane ad ministration to emancipate, natural ize, and Christianize those whom he has declared to be the 'wards of the nation,' and as such entitled to honest treatment with a view to ultimate cit izenship." Bemirks were also made by Rev. Lyman Abbott, Mr. M. E. Gates, and Gen. Fisk, each o! wnoui jcvocsted th abolition of the present system of Indian reservations and favored ihe doption of a policy in regard to them aimilar to that so successfully employ ed in the cane of the colored populn-on. Tim I'rr.-ident lintt)"i iticut.iuiy to the speakers, a id absi.red them of the Ucep :ntrest ho had in' the Indian rfuestion. IIo reviewed' briefly, tlio many difficulties encountered in deal ing with the question, which he ac knowledged was a tnost important one, and said that tho great trouble, to hi- mind, wasd to the JiM urac tieal step to Lo taken in i!ii!rortig the condition of the Indian. "Shall we," In aid, "!' tLe'rn r.oro se'iooU and chinch :ind tigr'ci: tuinl uuph-nuntK for use on 'tl'eir !er.eiat.o:i:s, or t.hi.11 wo died tlioiu lainU in bOMTiilty and leave them 'to their own n--ource.i?" OnO trouble he fmnul .-at to gut rid of the influences of the old chief). "Then again," he added, "if we leave the Indiana to themsilves and ono bj come hungry, a loud cry goei up all over the country, that wo aie starving the Indians. How are we to get the Indians to mingle with the whites? We certainly can't drive them off their reserVit'on-j' I it better to keep them ' under tutelage where they are or cou!d tl'eir civilization be better accompii-hod in some other way?" "The question is turrounded with difficulties," continued the President, 'and tho mo.-f important considera tion to my uiiiul t pre.-cnt is, 'what i-f tho most tit-cfiil thing to bo done now? " Ho said that while it might not be well for the cause to disturb tho In dians, in their prudent home", he be lieved that the reservation; would ulti mately be givrn to them in 0crnltv, and the ludi.uit thrown on their own resources. The I'le.-ident reminded thj com mittee that the eauiO which they ad vocated would require yeara to con summate, but intimated that he hoped to be able to make a beginning in the right direction during the remaining years of hi administration. frKCRKrAKY LVM All's 1'OI.ICV. '1 he members of the conference proceeded to the Interior Depart ment after leaving the President, and had a long interview with Secrelary Lamar. Gen. I'isk made a brief ad dres', and Secretary Lamar said that he would acknowledge in his annual report his obligations to these associa tions in tho woik he had to carry on. A crisis had be'n reached in the his tory of the Indians, he said, which must bo mot with different methods from those hitherto pursued. The process mils', be of improving the In dian out of his present condition into civilization by gradual process, and in doings the fii tt point was to secure their reservations. At the same time he did not advocate the division of the entire reservation among the Indians, and believed the abandonment of the reservation system at this time would bo premature. It was the end to bo sought, but the first step should bo after bringing the Indian, with their consent, into limits proportionate to their numbers, to protect them from the destructive influences of the strongercivili7ation surrounding them. Whites should be rigorously excluded, and when the reservations had been partially subdivided, a considerable portion ought to be left undivided anil undistributed. In the transition state the tribal system must bo adhered to; it was the normal condition of the race, and to take the Indian out of it would be to change his social condi tion before he was fitted for higher civilization. The Secretary was impressed with the belief that the Christian religion was the instrumentality for the eleva tion of the race. He know that from his own experience in the south and his knowledge of the tribes in the In dian Territory. Tho Indian could riot stand being thrown out unprotected into the civilization of this country. It would be almost as bad as exter mination. He should be improved out of one condition into another. If the interests of the white people alone were codsiderod, the problem could be solved by making the Indian a citizen and giving him the right of suffrage. After swallowing four million black slaves and digesting1 that mass pretty well we should not strain at this. But, continued Secratary Lamar, to nuke the Indian a citizen at present would be a sad pervice to him, and there would not be much of him left if it w re done suddenly. Those who are )l . sirt lai'ilu ilim, Noyfiiilnr'JO, lS;."i Applicsitii n "So. 4yf , lor Patent to the Large ll-opi Mint. U. . I..NI)OKtieK, ) Teems. A. J. lneiiiUer i'lli, lb.". ) NOTICE IS MERKuY GIVES THATGEO. K alt -ml lli!Lr UuknirfUu, lne po-l. ntlicc iiajlea!' 'J'mnbktKUr, C"cliise count, AriKunivlintt thl tl.iv tl'eil tlie.r I'l'vliculiim !di . i".ti'M for 1021 fiui r fei-t of tli Larirt lli'i'O mini: oi vi-in tie.irius tllvi-r, told anil oilier iiiiuur.il, intli eiirf i s frruund 4X) frit in uuilli, tiitiiiud in die 'luM.lwtuiie .Mining Iis l i-i, i utility nf Cm Inoi)t!tJ 'lcrritorv nf AritMin Hint Un.ici)ali.il V fie tli-lij ni'itro ami nlluiiil vl.-t mi flic in tm o!f.ti' lut Si. 1T4 ; mo Tiiiiiitniie Mtti'iii; Di-trlt. s.ml 'ut Xii. 171 liriny ileMiibeil ai fullun.-, lo-uit: rfi:imiini: at tlie Initial lootina'Jnt at a l.ol o f' cl ioii' Ll in .1 lllllllllll uf t'UlO, -mrkcil "I. M. !.. H. M.C. So 1; tin-lice S h ili'tr.. E 117 ft et to pu;t5fi:t lanir t t In a iiniiiiut or ..Ulrica, niHikcl "J. II M USo. "J," jt I In.- e"t end . r.t r of cl.iiin. Tlia H -co. i oilier tn t'i-i: rtions 13 snil 1 E.ii-1 liaunildrj.T-.H), 3 Itii E. !ic:ii S lr-, .VJ nun. o sveiiiJa K. I ,- ll ievl clistmil; tlitmc S o'J ilei;, 1G uilc. E, alum: tlie E.-rt i'hJ !in' of il.iim wlm.li .! lliv i"l title line of (iiunit D.ppir initilnir l.iim, li'l Xo. Hi, 21f flit ion pnr.K S fact f-itl si-l In u iiiiiuiiJ f s'mics, iiiiirk-d "I. II M l No. 3, ' l) llit sills ot :i 4 iru-li ptt, mat ki-J 'O M C So. 2;" tli-iii e S 15 iti-g, 41 win. W. 10K Icet to a pi it 5 f-i t Ihiil', n-t li a motii'U i f xttim , miirUrd Jl. II M 15 So. t; lhinie t 37 ili-i:. Ill iiiiiiW, 1U !iel iutrrPc! foutli i'e of line (iiijmni At C.at i point S At di-ir, Cl mill E. 'Jl-fi'et f i oin a 4 null Joit, nnnki'il GMU No. :," -.'JO feet lo n post .' dit Ion-; : in n muuuii ol tt'iiu'B, marked "I. II i V No 5." A pit marked "A M C No S' bears S 41 iIol', IS mill V,2i5 flit ili-lmit. U S M M No -J. b. ir S S d. ir. 41 min W, l."J4. 7 fri't (HftaiJl. IneiireS "7 dc, tC min li ful inliTi-iit t-iili- linu Miizcutop min. i -l.iini :it a txiint N 11 de, 01 inia E. li In t ili-luiit tri-.ni llic SEiiirni-r itaki-, 2U feet inl',rt'il N K, m.U line Am lior M C, ut u point :;tdu:r, ''-' mli: E. "r,'Jfcit from a 4 mi li pol. market) "A M C So. ''," 2I11 " I '" a pl (el in a moiiml of toiiri. murkcd "1. H M C No. 0;" tlici'i-e S !( di-s. 44 mill E, 10 JO. Illri'l to a pukt 9t ia it lilt tin it of itblli9. "L II .M U No. 7. ' Toit ninrkf cl "f! 11 .M C No. 7." h.-iirs S 37 "Itsr. 1(1 min W ot'fj, 5 fret ILUut; theme N S7 di-j. ltj mm E. aloii; llie wcsl .i'Jf line of th-(Ira-id Dipi.er mintiiS claim, -4 fct to put marked "L II .l l No a," pl.iie of -u. UllUlill,'. Mnviirtir variation II ds:r. 2" min V.. Coiitauii..x a totil in in l lO.CJncns I.ii-a iniillit't uith tin (!'. j in a M C, l.ol No 171 of 1. acre And !c-s con:lii'l uilli I've Amhor .M L, l.ol So. lit! of 1.70 .ires And It.- lonllu-t miiIi lb Mizren- top of 003 nerf Leaving ami area I'laimrd of....r,.S17 acn- llie lot iilioii of tlii ninu- is (lulj rnoidcd in the Hu.'iiitui' otliteat Torul tune, iu Hunk ti, Itecord of Mttio, pice iVJ. Au and a 1 piicniu claiming udver-ely mij portion of Mtld Larce Hope mint! or nrfaci !rnuiiil, are ii'ijuirpj to tile Hitir d-vi-r-r ililinf. with tlietiririiii-r of the United Stalv- Ii:ul Oflne ut Tacmn, m the Tcrri t"ij of Aiionx.dutlnir the sixty dayV period of pniiiii-ation tlicieof.or they will bo barrtcl by virtue cf the tronioii6 (if the stntute. P.. M. THOMAS, Ri Ki-ter. It is hereby oiderfd Hint the fon-s-olnz Notice f Applic.ition for".ilmt be published for the period nf Ixtv lonseeutivc d.ij6in Tire Uailt To n i.si o vr, a daily iifHsunpcr pnbliihed in 'loiuDtone, C'oeiiie Count), Arizona. B. .I. THOMAS. Ilciister. J. MONASCH, MERCHANT TAILOR. Hi-vine nccurid tlic serTices of J. W. PARRETT, A. a?,ii'3r.-01a.ss Ou.tt.er. Fiom Denver, First-Class Workmansliip tni a Perfect FIT Guaranteed! J. MONASCH, FIFTH STREET, "Ncrx Crystal Palaoo. rcadyor civilizatjai'lie would push on iind those who jio not he would protect ' ) 3 n S O " fe .re "iS KJ J mh - y ... ..31 CO a h S ' IKir-I.LP'Tif.i'i S.'.lJlv,i.L. Ajtiilii-zu'ljiOj 1n"T. t:;.S lor I'alt'Mt !. ' tilOllllll ll:r .Ini. '?- v a-MM) omoi; 1 ,;! . i'iSo. A. T.. November 'Jib. 1j5. ) "iTiJE ISHEKEhY GIVEN '1HAT tl. Soulier t". li. i-Iii-'liv nit, .)uui' E Mub Jtilvter '-1 J W. t UeCook by II -S FiMier. io-i,iifc"j-1, hosc jri-mutlicu .iddrmj i. Toiiil'4to:f, C'tuiitv of Coihi-r, Ailon, lin'.e tU 'd-iV Ulftithtlr uppliiutlon Icr u uitiut" forl.'-OD llneir feel or the Ground Ho" min'"' vein brMrrir fllver. with jur tjCe lo'ui'd OoOb-i-t in -vt'dlli.si'ualel in tho 'lomb.oSii- .MuSi'ir Ui'tiu t, .oji.t 01 Ct i-h-i'e, and .ri!tltor ol Arri-nn, )-U dcltfn-n'l-d b tt.e held lioli-.ud 1dliil.1l )l..toii Ule in "i! -line ml So l.VJni Mini 'loiu. stout- Mil in:: Ui-tnet. -aid lot No l"t biiu di riiinl a lo!lov-,to.rtit: Ueliitlii al the M:M 1.1. nvimut id u potTlve f'el '.kmiz sel in a m ua I ol none-, nun kid -I M-i H. M.O. So 1." In.riu. ' 5J des , -W nun E, nlouir the i enter line lo the nuitiit.iit tenter ot el urn, to tin iron 1.I11 llllVfll 111 ItJ.'i-. Uil'iws toioinei 3dC!i.,"i"J m'li E. '- fell di-iant.a ii.wt. fi t on -el in a ituiind of o.irtb -and tloiie, niarkid -W. -. H - M. C. So- 2." . I. .-. M . M. No. i, ;-..r N i"J dec-. IS l E. 7(57 feet Ui-l.ini; li em-u S S" dei'. -J nib. V. 3W) feel to a po:l J feet loii! wt in 11 mound of eaitli ai.d Moik, marked "(i. 11. M 0. So li"; ilit-mu '- di-.-li niln. U. l-.W fiit to a post J lei t ions et in a mound 01 e.n l!i in d .-one, in.' riu-d "(1. 11 M O.N'o.-l." Vpot niifked "I.M. C. So. '," b.ari S ft tit , '.' T cl dlil.inl; thenie bub de.. JU min. E.Swf. il to ro-t 3 li-it Iouk it m a mound olVarth and .-tone, mirltd (!. II. M.O So. -V; Ujl'ii'o .i,' ovK.-J min. E, lt(X) fiut to :i tio.t 6 IVct Ions Jt l a- ' mound ol eartn anil .oin uuiiKed "(1. li 31. C So (I-, Ihiliee S o de-.'.. 1 ' 1111:1. I". WK feet In t !...; .1 leul loll" hit 111 .1 lllllllllll ol llIle., 111.H krd -i;. II 31. C. So. 7; tl.eiu-e N :S dec. 2'.l iii'i. . 'y li- t to llie um pin at the SE end 1 enter of claim, and iil.nc of be cinuinc. Mau'inlie Tariati'iii 11 dec-, '"-"' mm E. c'11 tniutlC an cri a ot -" ' 'I he loi-.itloii of th: none i dulv rieoul-i. in JiicoiiU of Mine', H. k 1. lau'f 1-. .' nj and all jiei-oii ilaiininc 11 iv.T'cl) any pun um i.f -aid tiroiii d IIo mine 11--.uifiiee Kiouud.arc it-i mid to lllelii.ir.nl. terM- ll.llm uith tho KiX.-Ur ot the Unitul Males LalidOllue at Ii.e-uli, in ll.ei'erii toiv of Ariona, during the mil) o.nV period ol jut.lieatiuii lnnof.or tl.e Mill lit bairtd by viitue, 1)1 the piovi..oiu of ll.e statute U. 31. MIOVIAS, iteistt r. Tt Ul.rrtliy oidered that the. fore-jom-r uo.iet- of jptil-eatiiiu furp.tel-t ' illblilii'il for the pi-noiiof iiiy eoii-i-eiitrv-.- dis iu I'lIK l).ll v ToviiisTON)', .1 d.nl. iie-t aper iiulilished lu Toiiibclune. l!oel'isi- I oiinty, Arizona. H-31 1HH1A. hei-ter. FlKSsT ANNUAL 1JALI-. or Clcxrity Legion No. 3 Select Knights -or A., O. TJ "W TO l!U ilV EX ON Tli a n L'.tfj i v i n rj E v c, "Novoniltor -". 1SS5, AT SCHIEFFELIX IIxlLL 'I'omli-toiie, A.'S. COMMITTE OF ASRANCEMENTS. .lOS.VVSfHOCY. ""(V-N.THOM. C. S. BRAIIIAW, DENNIS .McCAKTY, C. i. OLAUK. il JESK1SS, J. II.3t.YONE. RECEPTIOM COMMITTEE, .1. L. 3llren, A. St. Louis, M)orTlioina, A fi. Kitter, Hen. (iooarii-li, 11. A. Fickas, Daid Kell. S. U-ijli. Eraiik .. .Moors, I,. V. hlinn, I). S. .Miller. K. S. Ilattti. W. I). .Moinnoniir, 31. G. Howe, .1. J. Pultun, "W'.J. Fee. fleo. Xt'. Oak, (Jio. W. wam, J. B. .Mtaiio, II. S. Ford. "V". S. Flcnun;. FLOOR DIRECTOR. DENNIS 3IcCAItTY. Ain To. lihol.r. J. S. Kearnv, (J. S.IIrniMiaV, 15. S Krovin. Y. . I vi-, L. Sumnierlield. Tiolets 2 OO Admitting one Gentleman and Ladies. Invitation nvut be presented at the door before tiikets ran be procured.. 3"f"Tiel;ets can only be had atthcKoxOflicc Grand "March at X: is p.m. Sharp Tip of the Lcsf, Nctv Orleans cigar, 6 for 25 cents, at Fortlotii?'. Furnished .Rooms to Rent. llrs. Mary DcHaan, Who for tlii paf t two years han been liruie keeper at the Occidental hotel ir.TombMonc, has rented tint building known at the Sum merUeld reeidenrc. on Fifth ftr.et. between remont and SntTord. firfft hout-c below Joe Hoeffller's store. Tin house ht been en. tlrely renovated and ne-vly furnished. HOT AKD COLD BATHSJ Connected with the houe. Mrs. DeHaan will be ploased to see her old friends. Furnished roous to let, single or in suit. Cochise Market. Hilton &. Spiccr, MnnnRtrx. Allen St, Between i5eond and Thir.l, Tombstone, 'Arizona. THE VINEST OF Beef, Pork, Mutton Veal aiidSaugage, WHOLESALE' & RETAIL. Meat dilivcrcd to all parts of the city free or iharije. 0We the new market a call. cam t'fti . ,Mk,. - .. HOLIDAYS! HOLIDAYS! SEAMAN'S & SON, w-jz-'e --r'-nr'-r .-u ! U. i U m$mwwi Af ' ' ' I ' ' ' l" ItejlnlI ill. FIXEW ..J LAIWIE3T STOCK of HOLIDAlf GOODS ever biouglit to thw city, tciisuiting of Watches, Chains, Rings, Diamonds.' Tookets, Napkin Rings; Oriiaments. And, in fact, tho Finest Se!cctio eve'r Exhibited In the Territory 63T Call arul'Examinr the Stock! ' No Trouble to Show Goods jJ SEA MANS &. SON, ALLEN Street, Between 4th apd 5th. - . ScliooulVId A' tiff man. 'I'ouibfctone. . Schoenfeld&Heyman ieaia:ks in : i . ' ALL KINDS OF FURNITURE, ETC. '' .... .."'..: W'p would call tlie attpntiop of tlio jieojilt of Cochiso county to tL follow in fact1;: That we are now pretiari'd to otTer goods in our sivrriil brunches' nriccs that will defy any and all competition. . f .. v Branch I. FURNITURE Department. In that bn..li wo have the Lnrgr.it Stou'c t-v ,r .Iiiliii srl in Tomlistoiif. ami at lower prices than ever otTcrod before. - Branch 2. Carpets, Oil Cloth, Mat- ..... . -v . '- ting and Window Shades. The latest designs in Tap'stiy, three ply pxtra Supernne and Ingrain Carpets, Oil Cloth and "Window Shades- hi larye variety, df'tirioi n that will astonibh you. . " " ' : ' Branch 3. Crockery, China, Glass - . . . - and Plated ware. We Lave a complete assartment at astonKshinly low prices. . . ... . . i- Branch 4. Papep Hanging and House. Decorations. "We carry the Finest Assortment in that line m the Territory. All of eor Stock ia -New and not shop worn and selected with caro froiri' the j.riticifl manufactures of the Eastern Cities. "We Euy for Ca.sh at-tT will gire oor custoinira the benefit. ' All we ask is a Call to convince you that wc mean bnMnma. t SCHOENFELD & HEYMAN, The Only Firi Class Furniture StoiP, priiiw (Space i JRejtJorvotl For Summerfield Bros. - H f T Soliooutold A: Uejraun. tvl4liooiI.