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Tombstone weekly epitaph. [volume] (Tombstone, Ariz.) 1882-1887, July 08, 1882, Image 1

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TOMBSTONE
FITAPH.
r
VOL.-in. NO. 52.
TOMBSTONE. COCHISE COUNTY, ARIZONA, .JULY 8, 1882.
FIVE DOLLARS A YEAH.
WEEBXF
E
TELEGRAPHIC.
REPRESSION BILL PASSED
Severe Storms Jtapoi'tcrt from
Difl'erent Parts of tin;
Country.
Interesting News Notes from
the National Capital.
Arrival of Mormon Iinmigrnut.s
Horse Thieves Shot-A Bill
Abolishing Nevndn.
Jl IMCl'.MiAXF.OUK Mli-t T.KA I. XI'.WH
Wnahlngton Xotfh.
Washington, July U. Tho Presi
dent to-day returned to tlio Houso
tlie immigration bill without his ap
proval. While expressing- his entire
sympathy with the object of the bill,
ho pointed out several serious de
fects in it. A good bill of the samo
character, correctly phrased, he said,
would receive his prompt assent, as
public necessity and a blessing.
MRS. PACHECO SICK.
Mrs. Pacheco's severo illness con
tinues without any great change to
ward ree'evcry.
Amount paid for pensious on ao-'
count of the late war, to March 1st,
1882, $500,781,950. Estimated now
on rolls the names of 250,000 pension-'
ers of tho late war. This does not
include 30,009 estimated as service
pensioners on account of the war of
1812. Annual value 250,000 late
war pensioners $27,500,000 and, of
30,000 of the war of 1812 pensioners
$2,800,000, or an aggregate annual
value of $30,300,000.
The general opinion of the best
informed members is that Congress
will adjourn sine die on tho 17th in
stant. The corucr-stoiitt of tho Garfield
memorial church was hud this after
noon, on Vermont uvt:nue, sito of tho
Christian church, which tho Into
President and family utterded.
The Sunday Gnzs-tte container) the
following: Tho Cabinet soerotly con
sidered the propriety of tho request
made by tho Chinese Minister to
allorr the passage through this coun
try, en route to China, of 00,000
coolies from Cuba. It was affirmed
that great hardship and expense
would accrue to them if they wero
not allowed to take this route. Tho
Kxeoutivo very properly denied tho
request. The Chineso dealers in
libor are endeavoring to circumvent
tho law. If the Cuban coolies should
bo allowed to pass through tho Unit
ed States, by far tho larger propor
tion of them Svould remain.
Tho opinion is brewing quite gen
erally among tho legal fraternity that
the nine Star route cases will not bo
given to tho jury, but they will bo
thrown out of court by Judge Wylio
and tho indictment dismissed. Tho
rulings of Wylie upon tho ovidenco
thus far presented justifies this con
clusion, and tho counsel for the Gov
ernment admit they havo taken their
strongest cases first, and if tho evi
dence now being submitted is not
strong enough to convict, the other
cases will fail.
Old HiMlounries' ltemnluM Ilxhumcil.
San Fkancisco, July 3. A Mon
terey dispatch says the vaults of tho
old Carmol Mission wero opened to
day uiiler tho direction of Rev. Fa
ther Cassauovo for tho purpose of
exhuming the body of Father Juli
pero Serra and his companion foun
ders of Californian missions. Tho
remains of the following were identi
fied: Father John Creshin, burisd
June 1st, 1782; Father Julipero
Serra, buried August 28, 1584; Fa
ther Julian Lopez, buried July 15,
1797; and Father Ferein Francisco
Lasoum, buried Juno 20, 1803. Tho
redwood coffins and the skeletons
were in good condition, and portions
ot silk robes and bands were still
preserved. The object of exhuma
tion was to set at rest doubts as to
tho burial place of pioneer mission
aries.
An Amicable Mettleiut-ut,
New Yokk, July 1. Tho officers
of the Now York Central Railroad
Company, advanced tho wages of
their employees from to-day as fol
lows: Switchmen get aclvanco of $5
per month; doormen, $3; gatemen,
V2.50; parters, $2.50, and boss part
ers, $5. The men are satisfied.
A Cloud-Ilnrxt.
BAKKi!6riKLD, Gala., July 1. The
Indian settlement, Tojon Canyon,
was destroyed by a flood, caused by
u cloud-burst in tho neighboring
mountains. Several wero drownod,
und many injured by drift timber.
White farmers lower down tho valley
are supposed to have suffered heavy
losses.
Still In quarantine.
San Fkancisco, July 1. Tho cab
in passenaers on the steamer " City
of Tokio,, refused to bo transferred
to the hulk, consequently, instead of
docking and discharging, the ship
will bo held in quarantine.
A MIsnlNHlppi Ittiire.
Jackson, July 1. Tho court-houso
at Magdalena was totally destroyed
by fire, together with all papers and
records, this morning.
Drowned while Hnthlnc.
Ci ovkiidalk, Cal., July 3. Fred
erick Ferr, of San Francisco was
drowned lore to-day while bathing.
Old 'itlchelicu" on HIn Ear.
Washington, July 3. The House
bills introduced by Berry to abolish
tho Stato of Nevada and attach it to
the Stato of California, was referred.
By Robinson, of Now York, a reso
lution was iiitroduccd inquiring if
Read's constitutional provision pro
hibits any Senator or Representative
being questioned for any remarks of
tho speaker in debate, states that on
tho 20th of January, 1882, L. Lionel
Sackvillo West, accredited Minister
of tho British monarchy, in this city
called upon Secretary Frelinghuysen
and qnestionod remarks delivered in
tho House before by Robinson, and
expressed his disapproval of tho reso
lution of tho committee on foreign
affairs, and closes with tho following
resolution; Resolved that tho secre
tary of Stato is directed to inform
this House, without refercuco'to its
iucompatability with public interest,
whother said British Minister suggest
an' punishment for thoso who had
spoken in that debate, Jan. ?4, with
out his leave, whether ho suggested
the appointment of a Bntis censor
to roviss before publication' the
speeches delivered in tho House and
Senate ; whether he suggested tho per
son best fitted to administer sooth
ing syrup to the British Lion when
disturbod by tho Eagle's wing; who
ther he suggested the official recog
nizance of the New York Tribune,
founded by Horace Greely, a mem
ber of the Irish Directory of '48, as
tho British organ in tho United
States, in manifest injustice to the
equal claim of the Times, and whe
ther tho said British minister suggest
ed that as wo had saluted tho Brit'sh
flag at Yorktown, ho thought we had
permanently pulled down our own,
together with as full reports as pos
sible of conversation which passed
between said minister and the Secre
tary of Stato on 25th January, 1882.
A Terrible Storm.
Colorado Spkings, July 3. A
water spout visited this vicinity last
ovoning. 1 ho center ot tlio storm
was at Manitou Springs, in whioh
place houses wero more or less dam
aged. Tho water came down the
mountains through Williams, Rux
ton and Uto passes the canyons form
ing a swell eight feot high, sweeping
overy thing boforo it. Several parties
of excursionists during the day had
gone up these canyons and it is feared
some havo perished. One body was
washed down Williams canyon and
swept past tho hotel and lodged on
the iloor. A 'buss tilled with pas
sengers which had started for tho
train was swept from tho street and
washed down and with terrible force
was dashed on the rocks. All es
caped with slight injuries. Tho Mani
tou, Cliff, Beobe and Parker hotels
wero moro or loss injured, and cattle
and horses carried away. Hart street,
at one timo this morning measured
thirteen inches and fell breaking
windows and destroying shrubbery,
and ono miloof tho track of the Den
ver and Rio Grando railroad, and
washed away many bridges between
Monitou and Colorado Springs. Loss
placed at from $70,000 to $1UU,000.
It is expected the reports to-morrow
will disclose further loss.
California nud Xcvada.
Washington, July 3. Last Mon
day, Cassidy, of Nevada, introduced
a bill authorizing tho Legislatures of
California and Nevada to provide for
the annexation to Nevada of three
counties in California. In a spirit of
jocular reply, Berry, of California,
iutroduced a bill to-day authorizing
the Legislatures of California arid
Nevada to make provision for tho
annexation of tho State of Nevada to
California and abolish the name and
government of the former State.
M truck by Dghtiiini;.
Thuckkk, Cal., July 3. During
a thunder storm yesterdny a team
driven by II. W. Robert";, accom
panied by a littlo boy, was struck by
lightning. Both horses were killed,
the carriago demolished and tho oc
cupants rendered unconscious for
some time, but finally recovered-
Mormon IniuilsrnntH
NiiW Yokk, July 3. A consign
ment of proselytes to Mormonisin ar
rived hero yesterday, numbering 992
under the supervision of Elder Irwin,
Dr. Orgsby, missionary and thirty
two missionaries of minor rank. Tho
immigrants have u fair amount of
luggage. Tho majority arc young
people. .
Tltu JtenrcNhion lllll' (ut,Ml.
London, July 1. After a contin
uous session of nearly thirty-two
hours, tho House ot Commons passed
tho Repression Bill. Beforo tho pas
sage of tho measure a number of
Home Rulo members wero suspended
for obstructing the business of the
House.
IlorHc TIiIcvcm shot.
San Fkancisco, July 3. A Link
ville, Ore, dispatch says: Constable
Beake, with two men, last Tuesday,
overtook two horso thieves thoy had
been tracking. A fight ensued, and
ono thiof was killed and the othei
mortally wounded.
I.mlitnliii;
Hcttlnc lire
FleldH.
to : rill ii
Cmco,Cal. July 3.-Lightning to-day
twice set firo to grain fields near Nord.
Carnages light but cause unprece
dented here.
Xo Xccd of Untttnj; Full on Thin.
Nkw Yokk, July 3. At Louis
ville , Ky., at eleven o'clock this
morning, Luko P. Blackburn, Gov
ernor ot Kentucky, was confirmed at
Christ ohurch into the Christian faith.
KKSOUKCES OF ALASKA.
The Wtory of n Iteturucil l'iljsrlni
Twenty Feet or Snovr and Ktcrnnl
Italn niul t'oR A 1'ooe Country fur
n l'oor aian.
.Mr. J. W. roles, who is well known
among mine workers in this district, ar
rived in the city Friday evening, almost
direct horn Alaska. AnEriTArii reporter
had a confab with him Saturday regard
ing tho people, resources and prospects of
Alaska, and was far from being prepossess,
cd with the story of the eye-witness. Mr.
Toles was in, a talking mood, ami hesitated
not to detail to the leporter an epitome of
Ida observations while visiting the land ot
snow. JIu left Bisbco on the 23d of April
last and reached Alaska on the 11th of
May. lie parted, as our friend Poston
would say, from the "land of the sun," to
make his' fortune among the eternal chills
ot tuc noun janii, and return in tuc sweet
byc-nnd-liy to. spend his old ago in the
genial, sultry clime of our own favored
Territory. But ho was badly fooled,
nis introduction to alaska
was far from being strewn with loses or
eveilastiug joy. True, lie admits that ho
had a pleasant voyage, but as luck would
have it, tho eveuing thut the gallant ship
slipped anchor at Harrlsburg thcio was
hell popping among tho natives. There
aie several sub-divisicms among the Alaska
Indians, but only two grand divisions.
These latter divisions consist of the coast
and interior tribes, who arc eternally at
war. Tho coast men, when they have not an
interior enemy to kill, will pass away tunc
by killing themselves and the Interiors
adopt the same course of procedure. The
tribe that have a camping ground in the
immediate vicinity of Harnsburg are called
Yocks and they aie at deadly enmity with
a sect from tlio interior called the Farkoos.
On the night Mr. Toles first set his foot on
our dear northern acquisitions, it chanced
that a party of the Farkoos had reached
Ilarrisburg as guides to a number of white
men who had been prospecting in tho in
tenor. Some years before tills a detach
ment of Yocks had ventured inland on a
hunting expedition and became engaged
in a brawl with their hereditary foes.
Several of the coast tribe
WEUK KILLED
And vengeance was thicatcued.
On the identical evening
ef the 11th ot May, when Mr. Toles lauded
at Ilarrisburg, the Yockes had decided to
pay heir debt of vengeance. There were
not moro tlun six of tho interior tribe,
and nearly half of them were women.
The Yockes notified them that four of their
tribo was killed some years bcloro, and
that a like number of the visiting Indians
should be turned over fot sacrifice. The
rural members objected, and a flghtcom
menced. The Farbooks ran to the whiles
for protection, and tho latter were in honor
bound to defend them, having induced the
Indians to leave, their homes to guide
them in safety to the coast. A squaw be
longing to the visiting tribe had already
been captured, and was doomed to suffer
lor the sins of her tribe.
About half of the white population
armed themselves to defend the woman,
several shots were fired, three Indians
killed and several wounded, the squaw was
rescued, rnd just at that moment .Mr. Toles
anlvcd upon the scene. This occurred at
tiik town ot' iiAitwsncRO,
tho most northerly white settlement in the
Territor; . There arc about 250 while men
living in tho town, and not less than 100
Indians. Ilarrisburg is at present the
capital of Alaska, being not more than
three miles lrom Douglass Island, the lo
cation of the onlyquarlz mill in the territory.
Douglass Island is a niounianeous dot in
the gulf, not more than fifteen miles long
by live wide. A good ledge of mineral
was discovered theio some two years ago
that was of such promising quality as to
induce capitalists to send up a five-stamp
mill to crush the ore. The "Basin," the
location of tlio placer diggings, is. about
five miles from Ilarrisburg, in the inland.
Some very promising claims aie located
theie, but none of extraordinary richness.
Last year the men worked fouitecn hours
daily and succeeded in cleaning up about
sixteen dollars a day to the man. These
arc about tho only claims at present being
worked in the territory. The white men,
whom glowing accounts of tho mineral
wealth of the Territory attracted there, aie
about as
DESoi.vrn a citowu
as could well be scared up. Tlictc arc
about 500 while men, all told, living in
Alaska, and only about thirty-flvo have
steady employment. These are employed
at the mino et Douglass Island and receive
three dollars a day and board. The In
dians become good workmen after a little
practice, and they can be had for $1.50 per
day, so it maybe imagined that few white
men are in demand. Mr. Toles assorts
that Alaska is not a poor man's coun
tiy. J'r-.spectiug must be done In canoes,
as the countiy is unexplored and totally
devoid of roads. The ground is covered
with tangled brush, nud soft adhering
moss that grows a foot hhji. When the
objective point on a river is leaclied, na
tives tuc secured to pack the necessary
luggage to tho scene of operations. It is
the
.most unhealthy climate
In the world, there being continuous rains
and fog all the time. At present there is
no snow on the coast, but about live miles
inland Ibe snow is from ten to twenty feet
deep. The four towns of Wrangel, Sitka,
llochcuoe and Ilairisburg, are on the
coast, within a radius of fifty miles of each
each other. All the white men in tho ter
ritory leslde in these settlements, except
the few who may be out prospecting when
the snow clears oir tho ground.
Living is tolerably cheap in the Torri
toiy, Hour being worth from two dollars to
two dollars and a quarter a sack. Potatoes
are sold for three and a half cents a pound
and everything else in proportion. Most
of the houses are made of logs, though
there are a lew made of lumber. The na
tives subsist almost entirely on
tlslt and oil, the -litter being ab
stracted from the porpoKo and
other inhabitants of the dcen. The oil
the natives drink with thesame lelish that
civilized people get away with whisky. It
must not be supposed from this that the
natives could not drink whisky if they got
a chance. Oh! no! they wouldn't; they
would simply give their cyc3 for ii. As it
is, they manufactuio an infamous com
pound called "Hochr.noe," that has the ef
fect of gelling them blazing drunk, and
whilo in that condition things nrc decided
ly lively. There is very little amusement
for wluie men at Alaska. Adanco house
bus been rigged up at Ilarrisburg, and
three nights a week the fiee and indepen
dent children of Uncle Sam will waltz
with the dusky beauties of the Territory
until broad daylight. Mr. Toles says there
is no sueli tiling as virtue among the
ALASKA INDIAN WOMEN.
Kvery white man in the island possesses a
harem ot four oi five women. To be the
mistress of a white man is the highest am
bition of an Indian woman in that happy
land. They aro a good looking race of
people, being of a light copper color, very
lithe and graceful in appearance, with very
legular fcatuics. On "steamer day," when
the boat from Sau Francisco arrives the
women assemble on the wharf and trv to
corral a brevet husb.uid befoio ho has yet
soiled his boots with Alaska mud. Five
hundred miles north of Ilarrisburg the
Yukon river Hows into llio ocean. This
stream is navigable for 1,500 miles, and at
its source some of the finest placer diggings
on the continct are supposed to exist. This
is the objectivo point of the Schieftelin
expedition, which nearly every person in
Alaska predicts will be a failure, so far as
any definite and lasting results are con
cerned. There is no law in Alaska, the com
mander of a sloop-of-war, sailing along the
coast, being (lie actual despot of the Terri
tory. Strange as it may seem, the people
are verv quiet and peaceable and are In no
way anxious for an established form ot
government. When there is a killing or
nny other grevious crime committed the
culprit is secured, the sloop of war signal
ed, mid he is turned over to the comman
der, who sends him to Portland, Oregon,
where ho is tried. Mr. Toles is decidedly
of the opinion that Alaska is a poor place
for a poor man lo go to seek his fortune.
There is absolutely no resource and the
men there at present are aching for a
chance to go home, but they are all broke,
and gradually getting down to the level ot
the natives. It is undoubtedly a fine place
to keep away from, and tho?o who leave
Arizona to seek their fortunes there will
find themselves "left in a cold day."
Meeting of tho Tombstone Itc -llenii
Hull-Grand Matlicrincr of Sixteen
noshes City vprflUH Country.
The Tombstone Republican Club met last
Satuiday in the Court House, President
Can- in the chair. The l estimations of
Secretary Kelly and Assistant Secretary E.
M. Carr were accepted, and B. C. Qulglcy
and C. I). Rcppy were elected to take their
places, respectively. A discussion ensued
as to club accommodations in the way of
quarters, which ended In desultory conver
sation. During the discussion tho EriTAni
repottcr passed the time in counting those
present, and found there were just twenty
seven, including spectators. The roll cfdl
had beeu dispensed with, owing to the fact
probably that a quorum of the club was
not present. Quigley tlieg read the
minutes to President Carr (both Ihcse
gentlemen, by-the-by, holding the same
relative positions in the City Coun
cil), when Judge Dioblo excitedly
called attention to the fact that his
name was left out of the fifteen that con
stitute the Tombstone proportion and tho
majority of the Republican County Cen
tral Committee. This mistake being recti
fied, the leport .of the Finance Committee
was called for. The only report rendered
was from one of the members, who stated
that he had only just discovered that ho
belonged to that committee. The execu
tive committee concluded not to report
until next meeting. When tho unfinished
business was announced by tho chair,
the true inwardness ot the night's work
developed itself. A proposition was made
that the club proceed to tho election of a
member of the County Central Committee,
to fill the vacancy caused by the emigration
of Banning to Alaska. Assistant District
Attorney Williams sprang to his feet, and
earnestly denounced tho right of a club to
usurp tho functions of a central committee.
Ho asserted that the club could recom
mend but not elect; that the committee
should fill its vacancies itself. He then
moved that John It. Farrcl bo recommend
cd by the club as its choice for the vacant
place. Dibble argued that the city should
select its own representatives, and not
tiust to a committee composed jointly ot
city and country members.
The anxiety of Dibble and his follow
ers evidently aiesc from a desire to keep
the majority of the committee in the city.
Nash agreed with Williams, and tlio latter
clinched his. remarks.
Cuddy suggested that the club could
take no notice of vacancies in the central
committee, as that body alono can deter
mine officially whether or no vacancies
exist. Resignation, if any, can only be
received by the committee. President
Carr then suggested that beforo the matter
came to a vole, those in the hall who desired
to become members had better sign the
roll. Four men came forward and signed.
A viva voce vote was then had, which re
sulted iii division being called for, dis
closing nine votes for and seven against
tho motion of Williams, which was de
clared carried. This vote disclosed the
strength of the club attendance sixteen,
including the four new members.
Dibble then moved that the executive
committee secure a room for club meet
ings. Carried.
A motion was then made lo adjourn, but
the chair was being so earnestly "chinned"
by Dibble that it lost its head until awak
ened by the angry inquiry of a member,
whether there was any business for the
club. Tho announcement was then made
Ihat the meeting stood adjourned, with u
request that those members of the Central
Committee present, remain for the trans
action of business. Nothing was done,
however, except that Clark Churchill, the
chairman of the Republican Territorial
Ceulral Committee, was vigorously cursed
for his appointment of representation to
the Territorial Convention.
The 3! UsIiik J.InK in tho J rand
lteport.
Jury
The following is a cony of the report of
uiu suo-commiuee oi me uranu .) ury, con
stituting the missing link iu the general
report:
Tomiistonk, Arizona, May 24, 1832.
To Larkin W. Cirr, Foreman of the Grand
Jury of Cochise County, now in session:
Tho undersigned committee, appointed
by you to examine the County Recorder's
and Clerk's offices, wish lo submit the fol
lowing leport:
Wo found tho records of the county kept
in a neat and satisfactory manner, and the
charges, as far as we could asccitain, were
icasonable and not above that allowed by
statute. The bond of the County Recorder
wo consider good, beiug Cook, Vizina,
Trlbolel'aud P. W. Smith. The building
is as well guarded against fire as any that
could have been selected.
We also examined the books of the Clerk
of the Court, and lound things in a verv
unsatisfactory condition, it appealing to us
that he was not only charging extortinatc
prices, but demanding that persons make
a deposit of money for labor unperformed,
and also neglecting lo file and keep iu
place, papers in criminal actions sent up
from Justices' courts. We. therefore, re
commend that the present grand jury, as
soon as practicable," send for the books iu
the Clerk of the Court's hands, and give
them a thorough investigation. We also
find that the bond of (he Clerk is entirely
worthless, it having been given by Lord
arid Williams who havo become insolvent.
We recommend that the Supervisors be ie
quested lo sec that a good bond is given.
Alex. Wight, Chairman.
W.M. R ITCH IK,
15. Block.
Thus, time makes all things even. The
grand jury report is now published iu full,
and those who weio so eager to see it can
satiate their curiosity. Wo procured the
copy from Mr. Wight, chairman of sub
committee, and he in'cirms us that he did
not act from a spirit of hate, or spile, but
solely for tho puulic good. He wa under
oath to perforin certain duties and hl be
did conclentiously.
THE RACKS LAST MONDAY.
Oood Nport and l'lenty of Fun.
The races at Doling's driving park last
Monday afternoon were not as well attended
as they should be. However, there was a
very respectable gathering, with unlimited
enthusiasm, and an overflow of fun. The
race track is about a mile and a quarter
from the heart of the city, on the old Con
tention road. The track is a very good
one, the arrangements perfect, and it is
astonishing why the grand sport of horse
racing is not moro generally indulged in.
The track was laid out about a couple of
years ago by Doling. A nice saloon build
ing and office has been erected on the
grounds, and a stable, perfect in its ar
rangements, has also been built. This
lalter building contains nine comfortable
stalls, and is a model of neatness. Tho
liar is well supplied with liquors and
cigars, and the track is kept in perfect re
pair. The great rice yesterday was between
J. O. Dunbar's Comanche Joe and F. BJ
Boatman's Prince. This contest has been
the subject of more than ordinary interest
for the past week, and warm partisans of
both horses were on tho ground yesterday.
Keno Ike sold pools on the race, and most
of the spectators present took a shy at the
goddess of chance. Comanche Joe was
the favorite at the pool table, thouss'u Prince
nad quite a number ot uaciccrs. I'rouiptly
at three o'clock the horses were drawn up
in frcnt of the judges' stand. Comanche
Joe was ridden by W. I. Perry, and was
not in good condition in consequence of a
severe sickness he underwent the dap pre
vious. J. II. Behan and Bob Turner were
chosen Judges, and A. T. Jones was ap
pointed referee. The horses started off in
tine style, but cro a bundled yards were
passed over, it was easily to be seen that
Joe would bo the winner. Tho horses
were boih handled well, and Comancbc
passed tho judges' stand some thirty feet
ahead of his competitor. Time of race
fifty-two seconds. The amount of money
that changed bauds on the event was away
up in the hundreds and tho lucky ones
weie loud in praise of tho winning horse,
while the disappointed ones were equally
displeased with the performance of Prince.
The next race wasascrubgathciing.and
four horses were entered. Mr. Dunbar's
black was the lucky winner, and Perry
tlio successful rider of the "star" contest
also carried off tins prize. Henry Fry,
the owner of one of the "racers," was not
satisfied, and another challenge went forth.
This timo a mile heat was run, the two
others being half mile dashes. Perry was
again the winner, though the "sorrel"
proved himself game, and John Lang, the
rider, performed his part lo perfection.
Considerable money changed hands on the
last contest, the spectators being about
equally divided on the mcritsof the horses.
The best of good feeling prevailed, and
everybody left satisfied with the day's
sport. A number of ladies graced the
occasion with their presence, and took a
lively interest in the res ill of the different
contests.
Doling has offered a purse of sixty-five
dollars, free to all saddle horses, to-day,
and those who fail to attend will miss the
groat event of the season.
Olllcinl ItcrordH.
The following instruments have been
filed for record in the County Recorder's
office:
rOWKlt OP ATTOltNEV.
II. Lowensteiu to II. Solomon ; special.
B. Lcvcnthal to II. Snlrmon; to dis
charge mortgages.
DKEDS TO HEAi ESTATE.
J. Montgomery to D. Stoit, J ranch
near Antelope Springs
J. V. Vickcrs et ai. to Fort Wayne M.
Co., the Northern Queen; $5.
J. V. Vickcrs ctal. tc Fort Wayne M.
Co., theMcCIcllau; $500.
LOCATION NOTICES.
J. B. Noxson, the Oriole, Tombstone
district.
II. C. Dibble, the Crescent and others,
Tombstone district.
Xotiee to Taxpayers.
The Assessment Roll of Cochise Couuty
forthej'ear 1882, having been completed
and turned over to me, clerk of the Board
of Supervisors, notice is hereby given that
tho Board of Supervisors will meet as a
Board of Equalization on Monday, July
3d, 1882, at their office in the Mining Ex
change Building in the city of Tombstone.
RiciiAitn Rulu,
JeSO-lw Clerk of the Board.
Itourd of Supervisors.
Board of Supervisors met, pursuant to
adjournment.
Present Chairman Joyce, and Super
visors Vizina and Solomon.
Minutes of the previous meeting read
and approved.
On motiou of Supervisor Yizma, the
Board adjourned until July 5th, at 11
o'clock. Riciiaiid Rulb, Clerk.
Attention is again called to the criminal
carelessness displayed in leaving shafts
unpioleeled. Near the Menimac mine on
the Charleston road, a shaft fifteen feet
deep is in :m unprotected condition near
the public higl way. A few evenings ago
a man on horseback nanowly escaped
riding into it. Some action should bo
taken to piotcetthc public from such death
traps.
Mr. Melville Leslie, the assistant mar
shal who enumeiated the census of Tomb
stone, deserves credit lor the complete
manner in which he peilbrincd his work.
He wishes us to lelurn thanks to the
rleople of Tombstone for tho universal
kindness and courtesy with which he was
trolled while preparing the census.
Neil Price lias taken the stage manage
ment ot the Bird Cage theatre, and is
making that institution a first-class variety
theatre. 1'rice is tho best variety man out
side of the great cities, but is at present
suffering seriously from a severe cold.
Mulligiu and Cohen make a fine team and
never fail to bring down tlio house.
It is reported that the Randolph Mining
Company havo leased the quartz mill at
Waterdale, until such timo as a commodi.
ous null can lie erected at the nunc.
Mr. Sorin is making good progress in
collecting his specimens for the Exposi
tion. Tombstone district will have a grand
exhibit at Denver.
James Long, Doling's brother-in-law,
was killed in a mill at Arcada, Humboldt
county, California, on June 25th.
senor Do la Fucnta, Mexican Collector
of Customs at San Pedro, has tesigned, in
consequence of poor health.
It is reported that llio men wounded in
the lecent row at Charleston are recover
ing. The stages enter Tombstone loaded
down with people every day.
TOMBSTONE PEOPLE.
live ThouHand Three llundrcd-A
Careful Census Given Us Where
They All Come From.
The last Legislature ordered a ceust!s of
the Territory.in order to determine and ad.
just a proper apportionment of represent
atives to tho next legislative assembly.
This impoitant work has just been com
pleted in Cochise county by Census Mar
shal Breakcnridge, who was chosen to per
form that important work by the Board of
Supervisors. The work has been carefully
and conscientiously done, and the result
is very flattering to this county. A care
ful examination gives Cochise a popula
tion of 9,047. Considering that tho coun
ty is only about aycar auda half old, and
that wc have had many set-backs, this must
be considered a very good population.
Tombstone has within her limits 5,300
people. Twcnty.four different nationali-
ties combine to create this population, and
nearly every quarter of the globe isre
srer"
" efc3
ij
resented. The natives of Ame?
soil count more than all the forciJLiLJ
.combined, though a largo majority can
not be boasted of. The Irish co' ie mxt.
with the Germans close alter. T
w
atives
ui .cngianu arc next on tuc it, -
uanaua comes up almost oy tuc siuc 01 tne
mother country. The number of people
irom tuc dominion is astonishing, 'the
late Lord Beaconsficld look frequent occa
sion to say that citizens of tho Republic
were' emigrating to Canada in droves,
while tho subjects of Her Majesty In the
Dominion were holding fast to the land of
snow. Through the courtesy of Mr. Mel
ville Leslie, census enumerator for Tomb
stone, we are enabled to lay before our
readers the complete and correct census ot
the city. The following comprises our
population :
Americans 2880
Irish 559
English 279
Scotch 87
Canada 254
Geimanv.
300
30
' 40
12
33
39
48
Austria
Norway and Sweden. . . . .;
Russia
Switzerland
Italy
France
Belgium
Portugal
Greece
Turkey
Mexican 423
South American.
3
5
1
1G
o
245
West India Islands
Hawaiian Islands
Australasia
Hindostan
China
Total 5,300
It will bo seen from tho above table that
English speaking people are largely in the
majority. Out of our entire population
there are but 1,240 people whose mother
tongue is not English. Of the Mexicans,
perhaps a large number may be natives of
the Territory though claiming Mexico as
tho land of their nativity. As can be seen
China looms up pretty well, far away Hin
dostan has representatives, the Sandwich
Islands have not iorgottcn us, and the
West Indies help to swell our numbers.
. In glancing over tho census books, it
was learned that Americans affiliate with
the Irish more than with any other for
eigners, that tho English club together in
pairs, the Canadians in groups ot three or
four, the Chinese in droves, the Mexicans
in the same quarter. The Irish are the
least clanish of the foreigners, and mix in
discriminately willi other peoples, while
tho English almost invariably live to
gether. DIBBLE'S LITTLE BUBS.
Slcptinc of the Itepubllrati County
Committee.
The Republican County Committee met
at the Court House Monday afternoon at
2 o'clock, Mayor Carr, Chairman of the
County Committee, presiding, and a fair
scattering of the members were present. On
motion of Judge Dibble, J. R. Farrcll was
elected a member of the committee to fill
the vacancy caused by the resignation of
Mr. Banning, who departed for Alaska re
cently. Dibble kept the reins well in
hand and steered the boys just as he
pleased. On motion, a committee was
appointed to prepare ail address to the
voters of Cochise county. J. O. Dun
bar. A. J. Bitter aud Horace Jones were
appointed such.conimiftee.
The Chairman of tha Republicau Terri
torial Committee was handled without
gloves for the masterly manner in which
lie succeeded in cheating the Cochise
county Republicans out of their proper
representation iu tho Territorial Conven
tion. On motion of Mr. Farrel, a com
mittee composed of Messrs. Farrel, Dibble,
Jones, Stewart and Bradly was appointed
to draw up a protest to the Territorial
Committee against the act of the chairman
in denying Cochise county representation
in the convention. The meeting then took
a recess until seven o'clock in the evening.
At the evening session a good-sized row
wuis for a while on the tapis. Clark
Churchill, tho chairman of tho Territorial
Committee, appointed Judge Dibble a
member of the Territorial Commilleo from
Cochise county without consulting the
wishes of the brethren iu this particular
locality. The solecticn did not suit the
little " bubs," and a grand kick was about
to be made by the young and foolish
membeis of the committee. Much
whispering and caucusing was carried on
and an effort made to secure united action
in senJing a suub to Churchill. Editor
Dunbar, however, managed to turn his
blarney loose on the members and the "big
gun" was allowed to go unspiked. August
12th was the day set for holding the pri
maries, and delegates to the county nomi-
nating convention, and the convention for
choosing delegates to tlo Territorial Con
vention will be held at the same time. It
is generally supposed, that this is a Dibble
move to have both classes of delegates ap
pointed at the same time, as it will save
him the trouble of selecting delegates on
two different occasions. A committee of
one was appointed from each ward in
Tombstone, and precinct in the county, on
registration, the duty of tho committeeman
being to sec that each voter In his baile
wicli was properly registered. The
following apportionment of mem
bers of the Couuty Committee was
made: Tombstone, three from the wards
and three at large; Benson, four; Charles
ton and Bisbce, three each; Huachuca,
two, Rnd the smaller towns of the county
two each.
Judge Dibble, as usual, furnished a
great proportion of tho chin music, and
though the boys seriously contemplate
revolt at times, still he manages to keep
them well in hand. Editor Dunbar, as
peacemaker, is a success, and his position
as oil-pourer on the troubled weters Is now-assured.
'I'lie Mkoodeowobskooli.
Chicago Times.
In his lively scoring of the Com
mittee on Commerce for bringing its
log-roll of seventeen millions to be
dredged from tho treasury in the
name of sanbars and snags,Mr. Cox,
of New York, professed deep con
cern because tho committee, which
had found out every other rivulet in
the committeemen's district had quite
overlooked the lovely and placid
Skoodoowobskook, a stream said to
murmur somewhere in the woods of
Maine, and to bo quite as worthy of
the attention of the engineers of the
United States as any other of the
rills that are to go rejoicing to the
sea with the overilow of the treasury.
He desired tho clerk to read, if he
could, some sweet poetry regarding
the Skoodoowobskook, of which he
did not profess to be the author. The
lines, every ono of which was greeted
with laughter, for your Congressman
is.r f"y- m a merry a mood as when
isj ' -yj m 'I merry a mood as when
I I 0 .'ght home to him that
C ' 2,.?' .2 he exchequer by act of
UcngTpss,'iv.fcs follows:
O maid with the hair that is yellow,
Tis timo that your horn, you rcvoou ;
kw nicr r(Llvjlh !fclloX-
rjv lhfi lipnnlit'nl hknrxliSiwnliiTnn'-
By the beautifuTbkoodoOwobsJToo'.:.
And there where Ibe grasses the brooks
kiss,
In the prettiest kind of a nook,
Where' tho swift-running Skoodoowoh
skooksls Pours into the Skoodoowobskook.
Our lives like the streams shall commingle,
For heaven no further we'll look ;.
Then come it is wrong to live single
O come to the Skoodoowobskook.
Iu this lovely terrestrial Eden
I'll teach you to fish with a hook;
The fishes are plenty, O maiden,
In the crystalline Skoodoowobskook I
Our food shall be trout from the waters,
Which you to your sweet taste shall
cook;
Come, fairest of Uncle Sam's daughters,
To tne banks of the Skookoowobskook.
A short distance from Buena Vista,
Cal., is a cave inhabited by spiders of
enormous size. The cave was dis
covered last December by a party of
sight-seekers. The spiders are about
the size of small birds, and make a
strange sound while weaving their
web. Tho webs aro so tough and
the fibres so largo that it is impos
sible to break them. We believe
this lie is fresh this year. Boston
Post.
In a provincial town the low come
dian of the theater is giving a series
of imitations at the cafe, to the ex
ceeding great joy of his companions.
"Is there any one else you would
like to have me imitate?" he finally
asked the proprietor. "Oh, sir,"
gently replies that long suffering
person, "if you would ouly imitate
some of the people that pay."
A Brussels journalist describes
Sarah Bernhardt's husband, M. Da
malas, as "a tall, handsome young
fellow, distinguished in his move
ments and appearance, and with the
stuff off a good actor in him."
Tho phylloxeras is still working
havoc in Southern Austria. Various
systems for combating the scourge
havo been tried and abandoned. It
is now proposed to plant American
vines in the ravaged district.
Tho grand medal of the French
Society for the Protection of Ani
mals has just been awargod to the
witty and versatile writer Aurelien
Scholl, or his story entitled "Le
Roman de Follette."
A fair American, Miss Amy Fay,
is tho author of an unambitious but
interesting volume of German sou
venirs entitled "Musikstudien in
Deutschland," which has just been
published in Berlin.
Clesinger's statue of Marceau,
which is eventually to form part of
the decoration of the Ecole Militare,
Paris, has been temporally set up in
the open place frontiing the Palais
de l'Industrie.
Quack and dupe aro upper side
and under side of the self-same sub
stance. Turn up your dupe into the
proper fostering element and ho him
self can become a quack. Carlyle.
Giovanni Borera, author of ''Bar
ba Andrea" and other works, has
complctod his new comedy, "Le
Nostre Modele," which he has wri
ten in the Nenetian dialect.
A prose comedy in three acts, en
titled Rotten Row, by an anonymous
English author, has boen accepted at
the Paris Gdeon, and will be produc
ed next season
"What a curious idea that is of
yours, my dear, to put jour poor
dear husband's portrait in the dining
room!" "Oh, I put him there as a
bit of still life."
Verdi was refused admittance at
tho Paris Opera tho other night by
an over-zealous functionary', because
ho was not in the convential "claw
hammer." Somo interesting experiments with
M. Oriolly's automatic firo extin
guishing apparatus were made in
Paris, near tho Courcelles Railway
station, on May 19.
Excellent photographs of the var
ious phases of tho eclipse of the sun
visible in Paris wero taken at the ob
servatory and at Montsouria.
Ivan Tourgueneffand Octavo Feu
illet havo been dangerously ill. Both
are, however, now on the highroad
to recovqry.
An exhibition of electricity and
electrical apparatus is to bo held at
Vienna in Soptember and October
next.
ts.

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