Index (to the original volume)


Up: Contents Previous: CHAPTER XVI. CREATION OF TERRITORY


[page 327]

  • ALLYN, JOSEPH P.—One of first judges of Territory of Arizona
  • 325
    • ALSAP, JOHN T.—Biography of
  • 266
    • ALTERS, LEW—Pioneer miner
  • 249
    • AMOJAVE INDIANS—See Mohaves
    • ANGERSTEIN, E.—Appointed territorial treasurer by Lieut.-Col. Baylor of the Confederate forces
  • 85
    • ANTELOPE CREEK—Named by A. H. Peeples
  • 247
    • ANTELOPE PEAK—Named by A. H. Peeples
  • 247
    • ANTHONY, ALFRED—Treasurer of Arizona Land & Mining Co.
  • 73 74
    • APACHE-MOHAVES—With Yumas attack Pimas and Maricopas
  • 29
    • APACHE PASS—Battle of, 127 et seq.; first use of artillery against Indians
  • 137
    • APACHES—Pinal, Tonto, Coyotero, Mimbres and Mescalero Apaches go on warpath
  • 30
      • massacres by
  • 35 et seq.
      • fight with Bill Rhodes
  • 53 54
      • massacre lumbermen at Canoa
  • 55 56
      • make raids after withdrawal of troops
  • 56 et seq.
      • fight at Stein's Pass with Free Thompson and party
  • 59 et seq.
      • skill and craft of
  • 62
      • plunder and destroy property
  • 63
      • attack Genl. Carleton's dispatch bearers
  • 120
      • attack Piños Altos, defeated by Arizona Guards
  • 123
      • Cochise and Mangus Colorado attack whites at Apache Pass—massacre party of miners
  • 126 127
      • Cremony's description of battle at Apache Pass
  • 127 et seq.
      • Mangus Colorado shot by John Teal
  • 133
      • capture and killing of Mangus Colorado
  • 143 et seq.
      • raids and outrages by
  • 151 et seq.
      • make treaty with John T. Usher, Indian Commissioner
  • 154
      • attack Chas. T. Hayden's train
  • 154
      • Gardo, chief, captured and killed
  • 154
      • Capt. T. T. Tidball marches against
  • 154
      • Samuel Butterworth's experience
  • 155 et seq.
      • Mescaleros at Bosque Redondo have troubles with Navajos
  • 173
      • hanging of chief by King Woolsey
  • 217
      • "Pinole Treaty" massacre of Apaches by King Woolsey
  • 218 et seq.
      • Capt. T. J. Jeffords leads Genl. Howard to camp of Cochise, makes treaty and is appointed Indian Agent
  • 230 et seq.
      • only one outbreak during Jefford's administration, killing of Rogers and Spence by Pioncenay and Piarhel account of liquor sold to them by murdered men
  • 237 et seq.
      • Esquinay and four other Indians killed by Nacheis—Pioncenay shot by Nacheis
  • 239
      • expedition against resulting in Camp Grant Massacre
  • 269 et seq.
      • whites killed by
  • 281
    • ARCHIBALD—Correspondent for Memphis Avalanche, mention of
  • 9
    • ARIZONA COPPER MINING CO.—Mention of
  • 73
    • ARIZONA GUARDS—Repel attack of Apaches at Pinos Altos
  • 123
    • ARIZONA LAND & MINING CO.—Mention of
  • 73
    • ARNOLD, S. G.—President of Arizona Land & Mining Co.
  • 73
    • ARNY, GOVERNOR—Criticism of Genl. West's report of capture and killing of Mangus Colorado
  • 149
    • ARTILLERY—First use of against Indians at battle of Apache Pass
  • 137
    • ASHLEY, REPRESENTATIVE—Supports measure for organization of territory and introduces bill
  • 321
    • ASHURST, HENRY F.—Parting with Peter R. Brady
  • 285 et seq.
    • BANGHART, GEO.—Present when Sam Miller killed Wauba Yuba
  • 259
    • BANTA, A. F.—Biography of
  • 240 et seq.
    • BARNEY, CAPT.—With "Kit" Carson in expedition against Navajos
  • 170
    • BARNUM, TOM—Early miner
  • 249
    • BARRETT, FORT—Established by California Column
  • 102
    • BARRETT, LIEUT.—In command of Federal troops has fight with Confederates under Lieut. Jack Swilling—Lieut. Barrett killed
  • 88 101
    • BARTLETT, JOHN—See Hank 'n' Yank
    • BASCOM, LIEUT.—Army officer whose ill-treatment of Cochise roused enmity to whites
  • 31 et seq.
      • account of by Raphael Pumpelly
  • 33 et seq.
    • BASHFORD, LEVI—First Surveyor-General of Territory of Arizona
  • 325
    • BAYLOR, LIEUT.-COL. JOHN R.—Of Confederate Forces invades New Mexico and Arizona—assumes governorship—organizes military government and appoints civil officers
  • 85 et seq.
      • poisons Indians and is deprived of commission in Confederate Army and of Governorship of Arizona
  • 86 87
      • authorized to raise troops in Arizona
  • 97
      • his scheme to recover Arizona and New Mexico for the Confederacy
  • 97 et seq.
    • BENEDICT, A. C.—Member of Walker party
  • 243
    • BENEDICT—Companion of King Woolsey when he came to Arizona
  • 215
    • BENNETT, CAPT.—Recommends organization of Indian police force on Navajo reservation
  • 180
    • BENSON, CAPT.—In command of troops sent to establish post in Chino Valley
  • 250
    • BRECKENRIDGE, FORT—Establishment of
  • 56
      • reoccupied by California Column and renamed Fort Stanford, but later abandoned
  • 88
    • BIERTU, F.—Descriptions of mines
  • 64 et seq.
    • BIG BUG—Early mining at
  • 298
    • BIRCH, JAMES E.—Establishes first stage line across Arizona
  • 1
    • BLACK CANYON—Explored by Lieut. Ives
  • 23
      • explored by Capt. Johnson
  • 23 24
    • BLASSER, GEORGE—Member of Walker party
  • 242
    • BOGERT, CAPTAIN—Elected president of Walker Mining District
  • 310
    • BOGGS, THEO.—Early settler
  • 249
    • BONAPARTE, JEROME, JR.—Mention of
  • 207
    • BONNEVILLE, CAPT.—Makes expedition against Coyotero Apaches and other hostiles
  • 30
    • BOSQUE REDONDO—Reservation at occupied by Navajos and Mescalero Apaches
  • 172 et seq.
      • fitness of for reservation
  • 174
      • opposed as reservation by Dr. Steck, Superintendent of Indian Affairs
  • 175
      • Navajos begin to leave reservation
  • 178
      • commission formed of Senator Doolittle, Vice-President Foster and Representative Rose make investigation
  • 178
      • General Sherman and Colonel Tappan, Peace Commissioners, make agreement with Navajos to return them to their own country
  • 179
    • BOUNDARY MINING CO.—Mention of
  • 71
    • BOWERS, BILLY—Sells one wagon load of barley to Government ten times
  • 117 et seq.
    • BOWIE, FORT—Established by Genl. Carleton
  • 121
      • fight at with Apaches
  • 154
    • BOWIE, COL. GEO. W.—Officer of California Column
  • 91
    • BRADY, PETER R.—Biography of
  • 283
      • instrumental in defeating Peralta-Reavis land claim
  • 285
      • parting with Henry F. Ashurst
  • 285 et seq.
    • BRAINARD, WM.—Connected with Butterfield Stage Line
  • 5
    • BREVOORT—Becomes principal owner and superintendent of Mowry Mine
  • 68
    • BRILL, FRITZ—Owned mill at Vulture Mine
  • 214
    • BROOKS—Partner of Chas. T. Hayden
  • 290
    • BROWN, C. O.—Mention of
  • 60
      • given monopoly of liquor business and gambling in Tucson
  • 118 et seq.
      • biography of, member of Glanton party, brings first sewing machine into Territory and first baby carriage, builds Congress Hall in Tucson
  • 185 et seq.
      • writes "History of Arizona"
  • 186 et seq.
    • BROWN, SAM—Killed by Apaches, one of causes of Camp Grant Massacre
  • 281
    • BROWNE, J. ROSS—Description of conditions in Arizona
  • 52 et seq.
      • description of Saml. Butterworth's experience with Apaches
  • 155 et seq.
    • BUCHANAN, FORT—Abandoned by troops and destroyed
  • 61
      • reoccupied by California Column, but later abandoned
  • 88
    • BUCKLEY, WM.—Superintendent of Butterfield Stage Line
  • 5
    • BULL, JOHN—Member of Walker party
  • 243
    • BULL—One of owners of Harris Mine
  • 75
    • BURCHVILLE—Mention of
  • 76
    • BUTTERFIELD, JOHN—President of Butterfield Stage Line
  • 4
    • BUTTERFIELD STAGE LINE—Organized
  • 4
      • takes over Birch and Woods' stage line
  • 5
      • merged into Overland Mail Company
  • 5
      • Silas St. John and other employees attacked by Mexicans
  • 6 et seq.
      • discontinuance of
  • 10
      • route, time, etc.
  • 10 et seq.
      • change of route
  • 14 et seq.
      • sale of to Ben Holliday and Wells-Fargo Express
  • 16
      • machinery hauled over for mines
  • 16
    • BUTTERWORTH, SAMUEL—Experience with Apaches
  • 155 et seq.
    • BUXTON, PHELIX—Member of Walker party
  • 242
    • CAHUABI MINING CO.—Mention of
  • 73
    • CALIFORNIA COLUMN—California sends column of Union Volunteers to Arizona
  • 84 87
      • detachment of under Lieut. Barrett meets detachment of Confederates under Lieut. Swilling and fight, resulting in death of Lieut. Barrett
  • 88
      • Lieut.-Col. West takes Tucson and raises Stars and Stripes
  • 88
      • --- Jones and Capt. Wm. McCleave captured by Confederates
  • 87
      • establish Fort Barrett and re-establish Forts Buchanan and Breckenridge, renaming latter Fort Stanford, but later abandoning them
  • 102
      • establish Fort Lowell
  • 88
      • causes of organization of
  • 89
      • suggested by Genl. Wright commanding Department of Pacific
  • 89
      • endorsed by Maj.-Genl. Geo. B. McClellan
  • 91
      • personnel of
  • 91
      • expedition of
  • 91 et seq.
    • CALLOWAY, CAPT. WM. P.—Officer of California Column
  • 88
    • CAMP GRANT MASSACRE—Description of by W. S. Oury, organizer of expedition
  • 269 et seq.
      • policy of Lieut. Royal E. Whitman, Indian Agent, responsible for
  • 270
      • committee composed of W. S. Oury, S. R. De Long and J. W. Hopkins visit Genl. Stoneman to protest against lack of protection given by military against Indians—get no satisfaction
  • 272
      • expedition organized by W. S. Oury and Jesus Elias
  • 273
      • Papago Indians assist Americans and Mexicans
  • 274 et seq.
      • the massacre
  • 280
      • President Grant threatens to place Territory under martial law if participants not punished by civil authorities
  • 282
      • participants indicted but all released
  • 282
    • CANBY, GENL.—Succeeds Col. Loring in command of Union troops
  • 85
      • communicated with by Genl. Carleton, conducts expedition against Navajos, relieved and succeeded by Genl. Carleton
  • 121
    • CANOA—Massacre of lumbermen at
  • 55 56
    • CANYON DE CHELLY—Stronghold of Navajos, description of
  • 167
    • CAPRON, JOHN—Pony rider and mail carrier
  • 3
    • CAREY, CAPT.—With "Kit" Carson in expedition against Navajos
  • 170
    • CARLETON, GENL.—In command of California Column
  • 87
      • arrives in Tucson and declares Territory under martial law
  • 88
      • issues orders for arrest of Sylvester Mowry
  • 104
      • proclamation organizing Territory of Arizona
  • 110 et seq.
      • made Brigadier-General; appoints Benj. Clark Secretary of Territory
  • 114
      • appoints officers to administer oaths
  • 114
      • levies license tax on merchants in Tucson
  • 115
      • communicates with Genl. Canby—dispatch bearers attacked by Apaches and captured by Confederates
  • 120
      • succeeds Genl. Canby in command in Arizona and New Mexico
  • 121
      • report of
  • 121
      • establishes Fort Bowie
  • 121
      • orders as to Indians
  • 143
      • testimony before Committee on Investigation into Indian affairs
  • 163 et seq.
      • directs"Kit" Carson to conduct campaign against Navajos
  • 164
      • opposes removal of Navajos from Bosque Redondo
  • 175 et seq.
      • creates new military district in Arizona
  • 250
    • CARROL—Killed by Apaches, one of causes of Camp Grant Massacre
  • 281
    • CARROLL, A. J.—Member of Lieut. Ives' exploring party
  • 19
    • CARSON, KIT—Conducts campaign against Navajos
  • 164 et seq.
    • CASTLE DOME—Early mining district
  • 292 299
    • CAZADA MINE—Mention of
  • 71
    • CERRO COLORADO MINE—Mention of
  • 193
    • CHAMBERS, NICK—Owner of wagon load of barley Bill Bowers sold ten times to Government
  • 117 et seq.
    • CHAPIN, LIEUT.—Hands C. D. Poston copy of order withdrawing troops from Arizona
  • 60 61
    • CHASE—Member of Walker party
  • 243
    • CHAVEZ, COL. J. F.—Captures and kills Gardo
  • 154
    • CHAVEZ—Mexican guide to dispatch bearers sent by Genl. Carleton to Genl. Canby killed by Apaches
  • 120
    • CHEIS—See Cochise
    • CHIAVRIA, JUAN—Maricopa chief assists King Woolsey in "Pinole Treaty"
  • 218 et seq.
    • CHIRICAHUA APACHES—Mention of
  • 30
    • CLARK, SURVEYOR-GENERAL—With company of soldiers visits Walker party
  • 246
    • CLARKE, GENL.—Renders assistance to Lieut. Ives
  • 18
      • becomes interested in Stevenson Mine
  • 74
    • CLIFFORD, MRS. JOSEPHINE—Marries Jackson McCracken
  • 265
    • CLOTHIER—Member of Walker party
  • 242
    • CLOWER, EDWARD—Killed and cabin burned by Hualapai Indians
  • 259 et seq.
    • COAL MINES—Mention of
  • 75
    • COCHISE—War chief of Chiricahua Apaches
  • 30
      • ill-treatment by Lieut. Bascom and subsequent enmity to the whites
  • 31 et seq.
      • account of by Raphael Pumpelly
  • 33 et seq.
      • fight at Stein's Pass with Free Thompson and party
  • 59 et seq.
      • with Mangus Colorado attacks whites at Apache Pass—massacres party of miners
  • 126 127
      • succeeds Mangus Colorado and commences war against whites
  • 152 et seq.
      • visited by Capt. T. J. Jeffords
  • 227
      • visited by Genl. Howard guided by Jeffords
  • 230 et seq.
      • makes treaty with Genl. Howard and insists on Capt. Jeffords being made Indian Agent
  • 234 et seq.
      • death of
  • 237
    • COCO-MARICOPAS—Mention of
  • 26
    • COCOPAH INDIANS—Mention of
  • 26
      • notify Maricopas of intended attack by Yumas and Apache-Mohaves
  • 29
    • COHEN, B.—Partner of Michael Goldwater
  • 286
    • COLLIER—Partner of Ed. C. Peek
  • 263
    • COLLINS, W. C.—Pioneer miner
  • 249
    • COLORADO RIVER COPPER MINE.—Mention of
  • 74
    • COLORADO RIVER GOLD MINE—Mention of
  • 76
    • COLT, COLONEL—One of owners of Arizona Land & Mining Company
  • 74
    • COMMODORAN—Mexican who went in search of Samuel Butterworth
  • 160
    • COMPADRE MINE—Mention of
  • 71
    • CONDITIONS IN ARIZONA—Apaches, Mexicans, renegades, etc., description of by Van Tramp
  • 56 et seq.
    • CONFEDERATES—In Arizona
  • 84 et seq.
      • Texans compose invasion
  • 83
      • California Column of Union Volunteers comes to Arizona
  • 84
      • attempt by Col. W. H. Loring and Col. Geo. B. Crittenden to attach Union troops to Confederate cause
  • 84
      • Loring and Crittenden, Maj. W. H. Sibley and Territorial Secretary Alex. M. Jackson espouse Confederate cause—Col. John R. Baylor, C. S. A., invades New Mexico and Arizona—assumes Governorship, organizes military government and appoints civil officers
  • 84 et seq.
      • Maj. Isaac Lynde with 700 Union troops at Fort Fillmore surrenders to Baylor
  • 85
      • convention at Tucson declares Arizona part of Confederacy—Granville H. Oury elected Delegate to Southern Congress—Arizona admitted as part of Confederacy
  • 86
      • Texans under Captain Hunter take possession of Tucson for Confederacy
  • 87
      • detachment under Lieut. Jack Swilling meets detachment of California Column under Lieut. Barrett and fight—Lieut. Barrett killed
  • 88 101
      • capture Jones and Capt. Wm. McCleave of California Column
  • 87
      • retreat from Tucson on approach of California Column
  • 88
      • report of Capt. Hunter
  • 92 et seq.
      • enabling act for Territory of Arizona—proclamation of Jeff Davis organizing territory—Granville H. Oury and Marcus H. McWillie Delegates to Confederate Congress
  • 94 et seq.
      • Col. Baylor authorized to raise troops in Arizona—Baylor's plan to recover Arizona and New Mexico for the Confederacy
  • 97 et seq.
      • arrest of A. M. White for purchasing supplies for Northern troops
  • 93
      • capture Genl. Carleton's dispatch bearers
  • 120
    • CONGRESS HALL—Built by C. O. Brown
  • 186
    • CONNER, DANIEL E.—Member of Walker party
  • 145 243
      • description of capture and killing of Mangus Colorado
  • 145 et seq.
    • COOK, H. C.—Appointed District Judge by Lieut.-Col. Baylor of Confederate forces
  • 85
    • COOKE, COL. P. ST. GEO.—Mention of
  • 2
    • COOLEY, C. A.—Old scout, description of capture and killing of Mangus Colorado
  • 144 et seq.
    • COULTER, GEO.—Member of Walker party
  • 243
    • COYOTERO APACHES—Bonneville's expedition against
  • 30
      • go on warpath
  • 30
    • CREMONY, CAPT. J. C.—Description of Battle at Apache Pass
  • 127 et seq.
    • CRITTENDEN, COL. GEO. B.—Espouses Confederate cause and attempts to induce Union troops to do the same
  • 84 et seq.
    • CROOK, GENERAL—Mention of
  • 207
    • CROSS, G. C.—Pioneer miner
  • 307
    • CUMMINGS, HIRAM—Member of Walker party
  • 243
    • CUNIF—One of owners of Harris Mine
  • 75
    • CUNNINGHAM, WM.—Connected with first stage line in Arizona
  • 3
      • killed by Mexicans
  • 7
    • CUNNINGHAM—Partner of Herman Ehrenberg
  • 193
    • CUSENBERRY, JAS.—Superintendent of Vulture mine
  • 214 et seq.
    • CUTLER, BENJ. CLARK—Appointed Secretary of Territory by Genl. Carleton
  • 114
    • CUTLER, GEO.—Member of Walker party
  • 242
    • DAVIS, JEFFERSON—Issues proclamation declaring Arizona a territory of the Confederacy
  • 96
    • DAVIS, SALLY CALVERT—Wife of Charles Trumbull Hayden
  • 290
    • DAVIS, SUPT.—Report on condition of Navajos
  • 179
    • DELGADO, FELIPE—Succeeds Dr. Steck as superintendent of Indian Affairs
  • 178
    • DE LONG, SIDNEY R.—One of committee who visited Genl. Stoneman protesting against lack of protection given by military against Indians which resulted in Camp Grant Massacre
  • 272
    • DEL PASCO MINE—Discovered by Jackson McCracken
  • 265
    • DERBY, LIEUT.—Makes reconnaissance to establish route for supplies to Fort Yuma
  • 17
    • DE RUYTHER, FRANK—Connected with Butterfield stage line
  • 5
    • DICKSON, JOHN H.—Member of Walker party
  • 242
    • DIXON, JOHN—Partner of King Woolsey
  • 218
    • DOBBINS, CAL.—Pioneer miner
  • 311
    • DOOLITTLE, SENATOR—Member of commission to investigate Indian affairs at Bosque Redondo
  • 178
    • DORMAN, C. M.—Pioneer miner
  • 316
    • DOSS—One of early owners of Mowry Mine
  • 68
    • DOUGLAS, COL. J. W.—One of early owners of Mowry Mine
  • 68
    • DUFFIELD, MILTON B.—First Marshal of Territory of Arizona
  • 325
    • DUNBAR, E. E.—Mention of
  • 3
    • DUNN, ALBERT—Member of Walker party
  • 242
    • DUNN, THOS. E.—With Herman Ehrenberg was Indian Agent for Mohaves
  • 194
    • DUPPA, DARRELL—Suggests name of Phoenix
  • 253
    • DYE, JOE—Assists King Woolsey in "Pinole Treaty"
  • 219
    • EAGLE MINING CO.—Mention of
  • 71
    • EHRENBERG, HERMAN—President of Cahuabi Mining Company
  • 73
      • biography of
  • 192
    • EHRENBERG—Townsite laid out by Michael Goldwater
  • 287
    • ELIAS, JESUS MARIA—Guide to Capt. T. T. Tidball on expedition against Apaches
  • 155
      • one of leaders in Camp Grant Massacre
  • 273
    • EMPIRE MINING CO.—Mention of
  • 71
    • ESQUINAY—War chief of Chiricahua Apaches and four other Indians killed by Nacheis, youngest son of Cochise, account killing of Rogers and Spence by Pioncenay and Piarhel
  • 239
    • EUREKA DISTRICT—Early mining district
  • 292
    • EVANS, LIEUT.—Mention of
  • 43 et seq.
    • EVANS, MAJOR-GENERAL—Mention of
  • 207
    • EWELL, CAPT. R. S.—One of early owners of Mowry Mine
  • 68
    • EWING—Partner of John F. Stone
  • 207
    • EXPLORATIONS—Lieut. J. C. Ives makes exploration of Colorado River
  • 17 et seq.
      • Lieut. Derby makes reconnaissance to establish route for supplies to Fort Yuma
  • 17
      • Capt. Sitgreaves makes reconnaissance from Zuni westward
  • 17
      • Lieut. Whipple makes exploration and survey for railroad on 35th parallel
  • 18
      • Lieut. Ives has steamboat built for expedition, named "Explorer"
  • 20
      • Mormons make explorations
  • 24 et seq.
    • EYRE, COL. E. E.—Officer of California Column
  • 91
    • FARRINGTON, RUFUS E.—Pioneer miner
  • 249
    • FARRINGTON—Partner of Ed. C. Peck
  • 263
    • FERRA, JUAN—Discovers Ferra Gulch
  • 294
    • FINKLER—Introduces dry washing machines for placer mining
  • 296
    • FINNEY, FRANK—Member of Walker party
  • 243
    • FIRST LARGE STONE IN ARIZONA—Established by—Hinton in Arizona City, has first tin roof in territory
  • 190
    • FLORIDA MINE—Mention of
  • 71
    • FLOYD, JOHN B.—Secretary of War, organizes expedition in charge of Lieut. J. C. Ives to explore Colorado River
  • 17
    • FOSTER, BILLY.—Pioneer miner
  • 249
    • FOSTER, VICE-PRESIDENT—Member of commission to investigate Indian affairs at Bosque Redondo
  • 178
    • FOURR, WILLIAM—Mention of
  • 222
    • FRANCISCO—Head of Papagos who took part in Camp Grant Massacre
  • 274
    • FRAZIER, GEO. M.—Appointed Marshal by Lieut.-Col. Baylor of Confederate Forces
  • 85
    • FREE, MICKEY—Primary cause of ill-treatment of Cochise and his subsequent enmity to the whites
  • 31
    • FRENCH, A.—Member of Walker party
  • 243
    • FRENCH MINE—Mention of
  • 71
    • GAGE, ALMON—First District Attorney of Territory of Arizona
  • 325
    • GARDNER, TH.—One of early owners of Empire Mine
  • 71
    • GARDO—Apache chief captured and killed
  • 154
    • GENUNG, CHAS. B.—Assists Henry Wickenburg in working first ore at Vulture Mine
  • 213
    • GIAN-NAH-TAH—Chief of Mescalero Apaches
  • 129
    • GILA RIVER—Placers on discovered by Pauline Weaver
  • 184 291
    • GILLETT—Town of started
  • 253
    • GILLILAND, F. G.—Member of Walker party
  • 243
    • GOLDWATER, BARRY—Son of Michael Goldwater
  • 288
    • GOLDWATER, MICHAEL—Biography of
  • 286 et seq.
    • GOLDWATER, MORRIS—Son of Michael Goldwater
  • 288
    • GOODWIN, JOHN N.—First Governor of Territory of Arizona
  • 324
    • GOSS—Discovers gold near Turkey Creek
  • 212
    • GRANT, PRESIDENT—Threatens to place territory under martial law if participants in Camp Grant Massacre not punished by civil authorities
  • 282
    • GRAY, COL. A. B.—Makes survey of lands of Pimas and Maricopas
  • 29
      • superintendent of Maricopa Mining Company
  • 72
      • makes survey from Marshall, Texas, to San Diego, California
  • 284
    • GRAY—Partner of Herman Ehrenberg
  • 193
    • GREELEY, LEWIS—Nephew of Horace Greeley, accompanies Jacob Hamblin on trip into Arizona
  • 25
    • GREEN—Partner of Henry Wickenburg
  • 212
    • GRINER, MAJOR—Statement as to difficulties between whites and Indians
  • 150 et seq.
    • GROSVENOR, H. C.—Massacre of by Indians
  • 40
      • superintendent of Santa Rita Mining Company
  • 37 72
    • GURLEY, JOHN A.—Appointed first Governor of Territory of Arizona, but dies before taking office
  • 324
    • HADLEY, MILTON—Mention of
  • 260
    • HALL—Trooper, killed in campaign against Indians
  • 153
    • HALSTEAD—Discoverer of Colorado River Copper Mine
  • 74
      • one of owners of gold mine on Colorado River
  • 76
    • HAMBLIN, JACOB—Directed by Brigham Young to make exploration
  • 24
      • other trips
  • 25
    • HANK 'N' YANK—Hank Hewitt and John Bartlett, celebrated characters in old Tucson
  • 118
    • HANOVER COPPER MINE—Mention of
  • 76
    • HARCUVAR COPPER MINES—Mention of
  • 193
      • afterwards known as Yuma Copper Co.
  • 193
    • HARDING, COL.—Member of Walker party
  • 242
    • HARGRAVES, CAPT.—In command of troop sent to establish post in Chino Valley
  • 250
    • HARRIS MINE—Mention of
  • 75
    • HARROVER, CAPT. B. F.—Commands military in fight with Apaches at Fort Bowie
  • 154
    • HARTSHORN—One of owners of Colorado River Copper Mine
  • 74
    • HAYDEN, CARL—Son of Chas. T., and first Representative of State of Arizona in Congress
  • 290
    • HAYDEN, CHAS. T.—Train attacked by Apaches
  • 154
      • biography of
  • 288 et seq.
    • HAYDEN'S FERRY—First name of Tempe
  • 289
    • HEINTZELMAN, MAJ.—President of Heintzelman Mine, also superintendent
  • 16
      • aids in organization of territory
  • 321
    • HEINTZELMAN MINE—Products of
  • 16
      • abandoned on withdrawal of troops from Arizona
  • 60 et seq.
      • description of
  • 72
    • HENDLEY, LIEUT.—On reservation at time of killing of Rogers and Spence by Indians
  • 238
    • HENRY, ARTHUR M.—Recorder of Weaver Mining District
  • 304
    • HERBERT, P. T.—One of owners of Jackson Quartz Vein
  • 75
    • HERRERA, SERGT. ANDRES—Accompanies Carson in campaign against Navajos
  • 170
      • fight with Navajos
  • 170
    • HEWITT, HANK—See "Hank 'n' Yank"
    • HIGGINS, FRANK—Appointed District Judge by Lieut.-Col. Baylor of the Confederate Forces
  • 85
    • HIGGINS—Member of Saml. Butterworth's party
  • 156
    • HINTON—Established first large store in Arizona at Arizona City
  • 190
    • HOFFMAN, COL.—Subjugates Mohaves
  • 56
    • HOLLIDAY, BEN—With Wells-Fargo Express purchases Butterfield Stage Line
  • 16
    • HOPPER—One of owners of Colorado River Copper Mine
  • 74
    • HOPKINS, J. W.—One of committee who visited Genl. Stoneman to protest against lack of protection given by military against Indians, resulting in Camp Grant Massacre
  • 272 et seq.
    • HOPKINS—One of early owners of Empire Mine
  • 71
      • engineer of Maricopa Mining Company
  • 72
    • HOPPIN, JUDGE—One of owners of Harris Mine
  • 75
    • HOWARD, GENL.—Peace commissioner, guided by Capt. Jeffords to Cochise—makes treaty with Cochise
  • 230 et seq.
    • HOWELL, WM. T.—One of first judges of Territory of Arizona
  • 325
    • HUALAPAI CHIEF—Wauba Yuba, killed by Sam Miller
  • 258 et seq.
    • HUALAPAI INDIANS—Kill Edward Clower and burn his cabin
  • 259 et seq.
      • go on warpath
  • 261
    • HUGHES, JAS.—Connected with Butterfield Stage Line, killed by Mexicans
  • 5 et seq.
    • HUGHES, SAMUEL—Pioneer, biography of
  • 210 et seq.
    • HUNTER, CAPT.—With force of Texans takes possession of Tucson for Confederacy
  • 87
      • retreats from Tucson on approach of California Column
  • 88
      • report of his operations
  • 92
      • arrests A. M. White for purchasing supplies for Northern troops
  • 93 94
    • HUTTON, N. H.—With James B. Leach contracts for opening wagon road across Arizona
  • 2
      • discovers killed and wounded employees of Butterfield Stage Line
  • 9
    • INDIAN AFFAIRS—Testimony of Genl. Carleton before committee on investigation
  • 163 et seq.
    • INDIAN AGENTS—John Walker, Abraham Lyons
  • 29
    • INDIANS—Massacres, outrages, raids—Cocopahs and Maricopas—Coco-Maricopa tribe—conflicts between Yumas and Maricopas—Amojaves—Pimas—Maricopas seek aid from Pimas
  • 26 et seq.
      • Tonto Apaches, Chimehuevas, Apaches
  • 27
      • Yumas and Mohaves attack Maricopas and Pimas
  • 29
      • Papagos
  • 29
      • survey of Pima and Maricopa lands by Col. A. B. Gray and distribution of presents by Sylvester Mowry
  • 29
      • Bonneville's expedition against Coyotero Apaches and other hostiles
  • 30
      • Lieut. Bascom's ill-treatment of Cochise arousing latter's enmity towhites
  • 30 et seq.
      • massacres
  • 35 et seq.
      • Navajos
  • 162
      • campaigns against Navajos, subjugation of and removal to reservation at Bosque Redondo
  • 163 et seq.
    • IRON MINES—Mention of
  • 75
    • IRWIN, ASST. SURGEON, B. J. D.—Goes to aid of employees of Butterfield Stage Line attacked by Mexicans
  • 9
    • IVES, LIEUT. J. C.—Exploration of Colorado River
  • 17 et seq.
      • has steamboat, "Explorer," built for exploration
  • 20
      • report of
  • 21 et seq.
      • reaches foot of Black Canyon in "Explorer" and goes to head of same in small boat
  • 23
      • notes change of feeling of Mohaves toward whites and attributes it to machinations of Mormons
  • 56
      • mention of
  • 207
    • JACKSON, ALEX. M.—Territorial secretary of New Mexico, espouses Confederate cause
  • 85
    • JACKSON, COLONEL—Companion of King Woolsey when he came to Arizona
  • 215
    • JACKSON, J. J.—Discovers Jackson Quartz Vein
  • 76
    • JACKSON QUARTZ VEIN—Mention of
  • 75
    • JACKSON—Killed by Apaches, one of causes of Camp Grant Massacre
  • 281
    • JAEGER, L. J. F.—One of owners of gold mine on Colorado River
  • 76
      • biography of
  • 188 et seq.
    • JANIN—Member of Saml. Butterworth's party
  • 156
    • JEFFORDS, CAPT. T. J.—Bearer of dispatches from Genl. Canby to Genl. Carleton
  • 120
      • biography of
  • 227
      • visits Cochise and makes friends with him
  • 227
      • guides Genl. Howard to Cochise
  • 230 et seq.
      • assists in making treaty with Cochise and is made Indian Agent
  • 234 et seq.
      • one outbreak during administration; killing of Rogers and Spence account liquor sold by them to the Indians
  • 237 et seq.
      • death of
  • 240
    • JOHNSON, ALBERT SIDNEY—Mention of
  • 216
    • JOHNSON, CAPT.—In command of steamer "Colorado"
  • 20
      • in steamer "General Jesup" explores Black Canyon, anticipating Lieut. Ives
  • 23 24
    • JOHNSON, THOMAS—Member of Walker party
  • 243
      • president of first Mining District in Arizona
  • 245
    • JOHNSON, T. J.—Elected President of Pioneer Mining District
  • 306
      • resigns as President of Walker Mining District
  • 310
    • JOHNSON—One of owners of Colorado River Copper Company
  • 74
    • JONES, JOHN—Genl. Carleton's dispatch bearer attacked by Apaches and captured by Confederates
  • 120
    • JONES, N. RICHMOND, JR.—Engineer of Arizona Land & Mining Company
  • 74
    • JONES, R. Jr.—Constructs railroad for Mowry Mine
  • 70
    • JONES, Dr. W. W.—Partner of Michael Goldwater
  • 287
    • JONES—Of California Column is captured by Confederates
  • 87
    • JUSTICE, JOHN—Pioneer miner
  • 249
    • KAUTZ, GENL.—Mention of
  • 207
    • KIRBY, ANDREW—Companion of Jack Swilling
  • 254
    • KIRKLAND, W. H.—Biography of
  • 200 et seq.
    • KITCHEN, PETER—Biography of
  • 195 et seq.
    • KUSTEL—Member of Samuel Butterworth's party
  • 156
    • LAING, JAMES—Connected with Butterfield Stage Line
  • 3
      • killed by Mexicans
  • 7
    • LALLIER, BILL—Cook with California Column
  • 148
    • LAMBERTSON, TIMOTHY—Pioneer
  • 212 249
    • LA PAZ—Town of, mention of
  • 193
      • abandoned
  • 287
    • LA PAZ—Early mining district
  • 292
      • account by A. McKey of discovery of placers
  • 292 et seq.
    • LEACH, JAMES B.—With N. H. Hutton contracts for opening wagon road across Arizona
  • 2
      • discovers killed and wounded employees of Butterfield Stage Line
  • 9
    • LEIHY, GEO. W.—Secretary of Yapapei Mining District
  • 307
    • LENNON—Assists King Woolsey in "Pinole Treaty"
  • 219
    • LEWIS, MARTIN—Member of Walker party
  • 242
    • LINCOLN, PRESIDENT—Signs bill creating Territory of Arizona
  • 323
    • LONG, HENRY—Killed by Apaches, one of causes of Camp Grant Massacre
  • 281
    • LORD—One of early owners of Mowry Mine
  • 68
    • LORING, COL. W. H.—Espouses Confederate cause and attempts to induce Union troops to do the same
  • 84 et seq.
    • LOUNT, GEO.—Member of Walker party
  • 148 242
      • mention of
  • 320
    • LOWELL, CAMP—Established by California Column
  • 88
    • LUCAS, JAMES A.—Appointed territorial secretary by Lieut.-Col. Baylor of the Confederate forces
  • 85
    • LYNDE, MAJ. ISAAC—With force of 700 Union troops at Fort Fillmore, surrenders to Lieut.-Col. Baylor of the Confederates
  • 85
    • LYNDE, MAJ.-GENL.—Gives order for abandonment of Fort Buchanan
  • 61
    • LYNN, JACOB—Member of Walker party
  • 242
    • LYNX CREEK—Early mining on
  • 298
    • LYON, SUB-INDIAN AGENT ABRAHAM—Mention of
  • 29
      • arms Pimas to aid in defense against Apaches
  • 153 et seq.
    • McCLEAVE, CAPT. WM.—Of California Column captured by Confederates
  • 87
    • McCLELLAN, GEO. B.—Mention of
  • 207
    • McCLELLAN, THOS. C.—Civilian who accompanied Capt. Tidball's expedition against Apaches, killed
  • 155
    • McCLELLAND, MAJOR—In command of military on reservation at time of killing of Rogers and Spence by Indians
  • 238
    • McCLEVE, MAJOR—Campaign against Indians
  • 153
    • McCORMICK, R. C.—Defeated by Hiram S. Stevens as delegate to Congress
  • 198
      • defeats Peter R. Brady for same office
  • 284
      • first Secretary of Territory of Arizona
  • 325
    • McCOY, JIM—Pony rider and mail carrier
  • 3
    • McCRACKEN, JACKSON—Member of Walker party
  • 243
      • biography
  • 264 et seq.
      • elected to first Territorial Legislature and given bath by constituents
  • 264
      • discovers Del Pasco and McCracken Mines
  • 265
    • McCRACKEN MINE—Discovered
  • 265
    • McDOUGAL, SENATOR—Gives support to bill for organization of Territory
  • 323
    • McKENZIE, ALEX—Killed by Apaches, one of causes of Camp Grant Massacre
  • 281
    • McKEY, A.—Account of discovery of placers at La Paz
  • 292 et seq.
    • McKINNEY, MAJOR—Pioneer miner
  • 311
    • McKINNEY, RHODERIC—Member of Walker party
  • 243
    • McLANE, FORT—Where Mangus Colorado was killed
  • 144 et seq.
    • McWILLE, M. H.—Appointed Attorney-General by Lieut.-Col. Baylor of Confederate forces
  • 85
      • elected Delegate to Confederate Congress
  • 97
    • MANGUS COLORADO—Fight at Stein's Pass with Free Thompson and party
  • 59 et seq.
      • attacks Pinos Altos
  • 123
      • whipping of
  • 124 et seq.
      • with Cochise attacks whites at Apache Pass—massacres party of miners
  • 126 127
      • shot by John Teal
  • 132 et seq.
      • taken to Mexico and recovery
  • 142
      • capture and killing of
  • 143 et seq.
      • personal description of
  • 147 150
      • history of wrongs done his people
  • 151
    • MANUELITO—Navajo war chief, head of Indian police on reservation
  • 180
    • MARICOPA INDIAN—Conflicts with Yumas
  • 27
      • compact with Pimas
  • 27 et seq.
      • attacked by Yumas and Apache-Mohaves
  • 29
      • survey of lands by Col. A. B. Gray and distribution of presents by Sylvester Mowry
  • 29
    • MARICOPA MINING CO.—Description of
  • 72
    • MARTIN, GEORGE—Partner of King Woolsey
  • 215
    • MASON, CHARLES—Pony rider and mail carrier
  • 2
    • MASSACRES—Of H. C. Grosvenor by Indians
  • 40
      • of Mexican wagon drivers
  • 40
      • of Titus
  • 44
      • of lumbermen at Canoa
  • 55, 56
      • at Stein's Pass by Cochise and Mangus Colorado
  • 59 et seq.
      • of Rogers and Spence
  • 237
      • Pinole Treaty
  • 218 et seq.
      • Camp Grant Massacre—description of by W. S. Oury, organizer of expedition
  • 269 et seq.
    • MEALMAN, HIRAM—Member of Walker party
  • 243
    • MELLON, C. G.—Pioneer miner
  • 307
    • MENDEL, COL.—Mention of
  • 207
    • MENDIBLES, JUANITA—First wife of Peter R. Brady
  • 284
    • MESCALERO APACHES—Go on warpath
  • 30
    • MEXICAN OUTLAWS—Infest Arizona after withdrawal of troops
  • 61
    • MEYER, CHAS. H.—Biography—City recorder of Tucson several terms
  • 240
    • MILITARY—Withdrawn from Arizona
  • 60
      • district of Western Arizona attached to Department of New Mexico and new MilitaryDistrict established by Genl. Carleton—Fort Whipple located
  • 250
    • MILLER, HENRY—Member of Walker party
  • 243
    • MILLER, J. L.—Member of Walker party
  • 242
    • MILLER, JOHN I.—Member of Walker party
  • 242
    • MILLER, SAMUEL C.—Member of Walker party
  • 242
      • biography
  • 257
      • kills Wauba Yuba
  • 258 et seq.
    • MILLS AND STEVENS—Massacre of
  • 156
    • MILLS, DR.—Becomes interested in Stevenson mine
  • 74
    • MIMBRES APACHES—Go on warpath
  • 30
    • MINES AND MINING—Account of abandonment of mines, by Raphael Pumpelly
  • 35
      • Heintzelman Mine abandoned
  • 60 et seq.
      • Patagonia (Mowry) Mine
  • 64 et seq.
      • Boundary, Empire, Eagle and St. Louis Mining Companies
  • 71
      • Eagle Mine, San Pedro Mine, Empire or Montezuma Mine, Santa Rita Mining Company
  • 71
      • Compadre and French Mines
  • 71
      • Sonora Exploring & Mining Company, Heintzelman Mine, Cahuabi Mining Company, Arizona Copper Mining Company, Arizona Land & Mining Company
  • 72 et seq.
      • Colorado River Copper Mine, Stevenson Mining Company, Harris Mine, St. Augustin Mining Company, Jackson Quartz Vein
  • 74 et seq.
      • Santa Rita del Cobre, Hanover Copper Mine, Gold mines on Colorado, Gold mines on Gila
  • 76
      • Pauline Weaver discovers placers at Weaver Diggings
  • 293–297
      • Juan Ferra discovers Ferra Gulch
  • 294
      • Henry Wickenburg discovers Vulture Mine
  • 212
      • first mining district in Arizona
  • 245
      • Weaver Creek discovered and named by Peeples' Party, Rich Hill discovered
  • 248
      • Mining boom
  • 249 et seq.
      • Tip-Top and Swilling mines discovered
  • 253
      • early mining districts
  • 291 et seq.
    • MOHAVE, FORT—Establishment of
  • 56
    • MOHAVE INDIANS (also Mojave)—Mention of
  • 18
      • go on warpath
  • 30
      • change of feeling towards whites noted by Lieut. Ives
  • 56
      • subjugation of by Col. Hoffman
  • 56
    • MONTEZUMA MINE—See Empire Mine
    • MOORE, LIEUT. J. M.—One of early owners of Mowry mine
  • 68
    • MORMONS—Make expeditions
  • 24 25
      • create ill-feeling on part of Mohaves towards whites
  • 56
    • MOWRY, CHAS.—Superintendent of Mowry mine
  • 69
    • MOWRY CITY—Mention of
  • 76
    • MOWRY MINE—Mention of
  • 16
      • description of
  • 64 et seq.
      • early owners
  • 68
    • MOWRY, SYLVESTER—Lieutenant
  • 16
      • becomes owner of Mowry mine
  • 69
      • arrest of by Genl. Carleton
  • 102 et seq.
      • Mowry's side of the story
  • 109 et seq.
      • opinion of Indians
  • 143 209
      • biography
  • 207
      • makes distribution of presents to Pimas and Maricopas
  • 29
      • becomes owner of Mowry mine
  • 208
      • one of owners of Colorado River Copper Mine
  • 74
    • MULLER, LIEUT.—One of officers in fight at Apache Pass
  • 139
    • MULLIN, CAPT.—Mention of
  • 207
    • MUNROE, GEO.—Companion of Jack Swilling
  • 254
    • MURRAY, ANNA D.—Second wife of John T. Alsap
  • 268
    • NACHEIS—Youngest son of Cochise, kills Esquinay and other Indians account murder of Rogers and Spence by Pioncenay and Piarhel
  • 239
    • NAVAJOS—History of expedition under Genl. Canby and Genl. Carleton
  • 162 et seq.
      • attack Fort Defiance
  • 163
      • Kit Carson's campaign against
  • 164 et seq.
      • Genl. Carleton's description of Navajos
  • 165
      • depredations by
  • 166
      • orders to kill
  • 166
      • description of Canyon de Chelly, stronghold of Navajos
  • 167
      • surrender of and removal to Bosque Redondo
  • 171 et seq.
      • number
  • 173
      • troubles at reservation between Navajos and Mescalero Apaches
  • 173 et seq.
      • reduced to terrible straits on reservation
  • 176
      • begin to leave reservation
  • 178
      • commission composed of Senator Doolittle, Vice-President, Foster and Representative Rose make investigation
  • 178
      • Genl. Sherman and Col. Tappan make agreement with Navajos to return them to their own country
  • 179
      • removal to present reservation
  • 180
      • become friendly to whites and self-supporting
  • 180 et seq.
    • NAVIGATION OF COLORADO—Capt. Johnson explores Black Canyon
  • 23 24
      • Lieut. Ives explores Black Canyon
  • 23
      • Capt. Rodgers explores Colorado River to Callville
  • 24
    • NEWBERRY, DR.—Member of Lieut. Ives' exploring party
  • 19
    • NEW MEXICO—Peonage in
  • 79 et seq.
    • NOBLE, CHARLES—Member of Walker party
  • 243
    • NORTON, SUPT. A. B.—Report on condition of Navajos
  • 178
    • NOYES, A. O.—Recorder of Quartz Mountain Mining District
  • 320
    • OCHOA, ESTEVAN—Biography
  • 203 et seq.
    • OCHOA, MARIA ANTONIA—Second wife of Peter R. Brady
  • 284
    • OSBORN, LOUISA A.—First wife of John T. Alsap
  • 268
    • OSBORN, W. L.—Mention of
  • 267
    • OSBORNE, W. J.—Wounded by Apaches, one of causes of Camp Grant Massacre
  • 281
    • OURY, GRANVILLE H.—One of owners of Jackson Quartz Vein
  • 75
      • elected Delegate to Confederate Congress
  • 86 97
      • biography
  • 282
    • OURY, WILLIAM S.—Biography
  • 269
      • organized expedition against Indians resulting in Camp Grant Massacre, his own description of it
  • 269 et seq.
      • one of committee who visited Genl. Stoneman to protest against lack of protection given by military
  • 272
      • takes active part in massacre
  • 280
      • indicted and tried, but released
  • 282
      • death
  • 282
    • OVERLAND MAIL COMPANY—See Butterfield Stage Line
    • PAIGE, MRS.—Daughter of James Pennington, her capture by Indians and escape
  • 199 et seq.
    • PAINE, LUTHER—Member of Walker party
  • 242
    • PAPAGOS—Give assistance to Pimas and Maricopas when latter attacked by Yumas and Apache-Mohaves
  • 29
      • assist Americans and Mexicans in Camp Grant Massacre
  • 274 et seq.
    • PATAGONIA MINE—See Mowry Mine
    • PECK, ED. G.—Pioneer miner
  • 249
      • biography
  • 262
      • discovers Peck mine
  • 263
    • PEEPLES, A. H.—Organizer of Peeples' Party
  • 247
      • names Antelope Creek and Antelope Peak
  • 247
    • PEEPLES' PARTY—Guided into Arizona by Pauline Weaver
  • 247
      • discover Rich Hill
  • 248
    • PENNINGTON FAMILY—Description of
  • 199
    • PENNINGTON, JAMES—Biography
  • 199
    • PEONAGE—In New Mexico
  • 79 et seq.
      • Genl. Carleton's testimony as to
  • 164
    • PERALTA-REAVIS—Land claim, mention of
  • 285
    • PFEIFFER, CAPT.—With Col. Carson on expedition against Navajos
  • 170
    • PHILLIPS, B.—Partner of Herman Ehrenberg
  • 193
    • PHOENIX—Named by Jack Swilling at suggestion of Darrell Duppa
  • 253
    • PIARHEL—See Pioncenay and Piarhel
    • PICACHO, EL—Only fight between Union troops and Confederates in Arizona takes place at
  • 88
    • PICACHO MINE—Mention of
  • 193
    • PIMA INDIANS—Give assistance to Maricopas
  • 27
      • with Maricopas attacked by Yumas and Apache-Mohaves
  • 29
      • survey of lands by Col. A. B. Gray and distribution of presents by Sylvester Mowry
  • 29
      • civilization of
  • 29 et seq.
      • armed by Indian Agent Abraham Lyons to aid in defense against Apaches
  • 153 et seq.
    • PINALS—Go on warpath
  • 30
    • PINOLE TREATY—Massacre of Apaches by King S. Woolsey
  • 218 et seq.
    • PINOS ALTO—Placer mines at
  • 75
      • Apaches attack, driven off by Arizona Guards
  • 123
    • PIONCENAY AND PIARHEL—Kill Rogers and Spence account liquor sold them by murdered men
  • 238
      • Pioncenay shot by Nacheis
  • 239
      • escapes from C. A. Shibell, sheriff
  • 239
    • PIONEER MINING DISTRICT—Formation of
  • 304
    • PISHON, CAPT. M. J.—In command of company of soldiers who visited the "Walker Party"
  • 246
    • PLANET MINE—Discovered by Ryland
  • 296
    • PLUMBAGO MINES—Mention of
  • 75
    • POSTON, CHAS. D.—Mention of
  • 43
      • decides to abandon Heintzel man mine after withdrawal of troops from Arizona
  • 60 et seq.
      • director of Heintzelman mine
  • 72
      • biography
  • 190 et seq.
      • take active part in organization of territory
  • 321
      • first Superintendent of Indian Affairs of Territory
  • 325
    • PUMPELLY, RAPHAEL—Description of ill-treatment of Cochis arousing his enmity to whites
  • 33 et seq.
      • account of abandonment of mines
  • 35 et seq.
      • metallurgist of Santa Rita Mining Company
  • 33, 72
    • QUARTZ MOUNTAIN MINING DISTRICT—Formation of
  • 315
    • RALSTON, JACK—With Capt. Joseph Walker discovers gold in Arizona
  • 241
    • RANDALL—One of early owners of Mowry mine
  • 68
    • REAVIS LAND CLAIM—See Peralta-Reavis
    • REDONDO, JOSE M.—Investigates discovery of gold by Pauline Weaver
  • 293
    • REMINGTON—Killed by Apaches, one of causes of Camp Grant Massacre
  • 281
    • RENEGADES—Infest Arizona after withdrawal of troops
  • 60 et seq.
    • RHODES, BILL—Fight with Apaches
  • 53 54
    • RICH HILL—Discovery of gold on and naming of
  • 248
    • RIGGS, FRANK—Pioneer miner
  • 249
    • RITTER, MRS WAYNE—Daughter of W. H. Kirkland, born in second house in Phoenix
  • 201
    • ROBERTS, LIEUT.-COL. B. S.—Defeats attempts of Col. Loring and Col. Crittenden to induce Union troops to espouse Confederate cause
  • 84
    • ROBERTS, J. A.—Appointed Sheriff by Lieut.-Col. Baylor of Confederate forces
  • 85
    • ROBERTS, CAPT. THOMAS—In command at battle of Apache Pass
  • 127 et seq.
    • ROBINSON, J. H.—Pilot of steamboat "Explorer" on Lieut. Ives' expedition
  • 20
    • ROBINSON—Bookkeeper at Santa Rita Mine
  • 38
    • RODGERS, CAPT.—Explores Colorado River up to Callville
  • 24
    • ROGERS—Killed by Apaches account of selling liquor to them
  • 237 et seq.
    • ROSS, REPRESENTATIVE—Member of commission to investigate Indian affairs at Bosque Redondo
  • 178
    • ROTHERWELL—Killed by Apaches, one of causes of Camp Grant Massacre
  • 281
    • RUSSELL—Becomes interested in Stevenson mine
  • 74
    • RYLAND—Discovers Planet Mine
  • 296
    • ST. AUGUSTIN MINING COMPANY—Mention of
  • 75
    • ST. JAMES, LOUIS—Pioneer miner
  • 249
    • ST. JOHN, SILAS—Description of first stage line across Arizona
  • 1 et seq.
      • pony rider and mail carrier
  • 2
      • drives herd of stock from Yuma to Maricopa Wells for stage company
  • 3
      • with other employees attacked by Mexicans, severely wounded
  • 6 et seq.
    • ST. LOUIS MINING CO.—Mention of
  • 71
    • SALAZAR—Mention of
  • 222
    • SALERO MINE—Mention of
  • 71
    • SAN ANTONIO & SAN DIEGO STAGE LINE—First to cross Arizona
  • 1
    • SANDERS—Killed by Indians, one of causes of Camp Grant Massacre
  • 281
    • SANDFORD—Pioneer miner
  • 311
    • SAN PEDRO MINE—Mention of
  • 71
    • SANTA RITA DEL COBRE MINE—Mention of
  • 76
    • SANTA RITA MINING COMPANY AND MINES—Description of
  • 71
      • abandonment of
  • 35 et seq.
    • SCHNEIDER, JACOB—Member of Walker party
  • 243
    • SEXTON—Connected with Vulture Mine
  • 214
    • SEYMOUR, JAMES—Purchased interest in Vulture Mine
  • 214
    • SHAFFER, FRANK—Pioneer miner
  • 249
    • SHELBY, JIM—Pioneer miner
  • 249
    • SHERMAN, GENL.—With Col. Tappan, as Peace Commissioners, make agreement with Navajos to return them to their own country
  • 179
    • SHIBELL, C. A.—Sheriff of Pima County, allows escape of Pioncenay
  • 239
    • SHINN, LIEUT.-JOHN B.—Officer of California Column
  • 91
    • SHIPMAN—In charge of Vulture Mine
  • 214
    • SHIRLAND, CAPT.—Detached by Genl. Carleton with orders to capture Mangus Colorado, and capture and killing of Mangus Colorado
  • 143 et seq.
    • SHOUP, SOLOMON—Member of Walker party
  • 243
      • president of Pioneer Mining District
  • 304
    • SHUPP, ALFORD—Member of Walker party
  • 243
    • SIBLEY, MAJ. H. H.—Espouses Confederate cause
  • 85
    • SIMMS—Killed by Apaches, one of causes of Camp Grant Massacre
  • 281
    • SITGREAVES, CAPT.—Makes reconnaissance from Zuni westward
  • 17
    • SLAVERY—See Peonage
    • SLAYDEN, CAPT.—Aide-de-camp to Genl. Howard when latter visits Cochise and makes treaty
  • 230 et seq.
    • SMITH, A. B.—President of Yapapei Mining District
  • 307
    • SMITH, E. M.—Pioneer miner
  • 320
    • SMITH, GENL.—Commanding Pacific Division, organizes reconnaissance for route for supplies to Fort Yuma, with Lieut. Derby in charge
  • 17
    • SMITH, J. Y. T.—With King S. Woolsey and C. W. Stearns, purchase Michael Goldwater's Phoenix business
  • 287
    • SMITH, V. C.—Recorder of Walker Mining District
  • 310
    • SMITH, WILLIAM—Owned mill at Vulture Mine
  • 214
    • SNIVELEY, COL.—Remains exhumed and reburied at Gillett by Jack Swilling
  • 254
      • mention of
  • 300
    • SONORA EXPLORING & MINING CO.—Description of
  • 72
    • SPENCE—Killed by Apaches account of selling them liquor
  • 237 et seq.
    • SPRAGUE, MAJOR—Becomes owner of Stevenson Mine and organizes company
  • 74
    • STAGE LINES—First stage line across Arizona established by James E. Birch
  • 1
      • first mail
  • 2
      • opening of wagon road by Leach and Hutton
  • 2
      • commissary department assisted by military
  • 4
      • Butterfield Stage Line organized
  • 4
      • employees attacked by Mexicans
  • 6 et seq.
      • discontinuance of ButterfieldStage Line
  • 10
      • route, time, etc.
  • 10 et seq.
      • change of route of
  • 14 et seq.
      • sale of Butterfield Stage line
  • 16
    • STANDIFER, JEFF—Bad man, encounter with King Woolsey
  • 223
    • STANFORD, FORT—See Fort Breckenridge
    • STEARNS, C. W.—With J. Y. T. Smith and King Woolsey purchase Michael Goldwater's Phoenix business
  • 287
    • STECK, DR. MATTHEW—Superintendent of Indian affairs—opposed Bosque Redondo as reservation for Indians
  • 175
      • succeeded by Felipe Delgado
  • 178
    • STEELE, COL.—Of Confederates captures John Jones bearer of dispatches from Genl. Carleton to Genl. Canby
  • 120
    • STEIN'S PASS—Fight at between Free Thompson's party and Cochise and Mangus Colorado
  • 59 et seq.
    • STEPTOE, COLONEL—Mention of
  • 208
    • STEVENS, HIRAM S.—Biography
  • 198
      • gives material assistance to participants in Camp Grant Massacre
  • 277
    • STEVENS—See Mills and Stevens
    • STEVENSON MINING COMPANY—Mention of
  • 74
    • STEVENSON—Owner of Stevenson Mine
  • 74
    • STONE, JOHN F.—Biography
  • 206 et seq.
    • STONEMAN, GENL.—Visited by committee composed of W. S. Oury, S. R. De Long and J. W. Hopkins, protesting against lack of protection given by military—gives committee no satisfaction—Camp Grant Massacre follows
  • 272 et seq.
    • STURGEON, DR.—Army surgeon who sent skull of Mangus Colorado East
  • 148
    • SUMNER, COL. C. V.—Assists stage line commissary
  • 4
    • SWAIN, GUS—Pioneer
  • 249
    • SWILLING, J. W. (JACK)—Lieutenant of Confederates, with detachment has skirmish with Union troops under Lieut. Barrett resulting in killing of Barrett
  • 88
      • member of Walker party in command of detachment which captured Mangus Colorado
  • 146 et seq.
      • builds and runs mill at Vulture Mine
  • 213
      • member of Walker party
  • 243
      • biography
  • 251, et seq.
      • builds Town Ditch at Phoenix, names Phoenix, builds Tempe Canal, arrested on suspicion of holding up Wickenburg stage, dies in Yuma prison, his statement
  • 252 et seq.
      • mention of
  • 289
    • SWILLING MINE—Discovery of
  • 253
    • TAPPAN, COL.—With Genl. Sherman, as Peace Commissioners, make agreement with Navajos to return them to their own country
  • 179
    • TARBOX—Leader of lumbermen at Canoa
  • 54
      • assists Mexicans against Apaches—himself and men subsequently massacred
  • 55 56
    • TARJAY—Son of Cochise and war chief of Chiricahuas, mention of
  • 238
    • TARSITH—Member of Walker party
  • 242
    • TAYLOR, CHARLES—Member of Walker party
  • 243
    • TAYLOR, L. G.—Supposed by Jack Swilling to be cause of latter's arrest
  • 257
    • TAYLOR, P. H.—Member of Lieut. Ives' exploring party
  • 19
    • TEAL, JOHN—In fight at Apache Pass shoots Mangus Colorado
  • 132 et seq.
    • TEMPE—First name Hayden's Ferry, first store in established by C. T. Hayden
  • 289
    • TEMPE CANAL—Built by Jack Swilling
  • 253
    • TENAJA, EL AROLLO DE LA—Placer mines in discovered by Pauline Weaver
  • 293
    • TERRITORY OF ARIZONA—Genl. Carleton of California Column issues proclamation organizing
  • 110 et seq.
      • organization of
  • 321 et seq.
    • THOMPSON, FREE—Fight at Stein's Pass with Cochise and Mangus Colorado
  • 59 et seq.
    • THOMPSON, LIEUT.—One of officers under Capt. Roberts in fight at Apache Pass
  • 138
    • THRIFT, LON—Pioneer miner
  • 249
    • TIDBALL, CAPT. T. T.—Marches against Apaches
  • 154
    • TIPTON, LIEUT.—Member of Lieut. Ives' exploring party
  • 23
    • TIP-TOP MINE—Discovery of
  • 253
    • TITUS, ELLIOTT—Massacre of by Indians
  • 44 et seq.
    • TITUS, JOHN—Appointed first district attorney of Territory of Arizona, but did not take office
  • 325
    • TITUS, H. T.—One of early owners of Mowry Mine
  • 69
    • TONTO APACHES—Go on warpath
  • 30
    • TOWN DITCH—At Phoenix built by Jack Swilling
  • 253
    • TOWNSEND, JOHN—Early settler, fights with Indians, death of
  • 249 et seq.
    • TUCSON—Convention held at declaring Arizona part of the Confederacy and electing Granville H. Oury delegate to Southern Congress
  • 86
      • taken possession of by Capt. Hunter for Confederacy
  • 87
      • Hunter retreats and Lieut.-Col. West of California Column retakes Tucson and raises Stars and Stripes
  • 88
      • Genl. Carleton arrives at and declares territory under martial law
  • 88 102
      • Genl. Carleton levies license taxes on merchants
  • 115 et seq.
      • booming times
  • 116 et seq.
      • celebrities, Hank 'n' Yank, Bill Bowers, Nick Chambers
  • 117 et seq.
      • C. O. Brown given monopoly of gambling and selling liquor
  • 118 et seq.
    • TURKEY CREEK—Early mining on
  • 298
    • TURNER, WM. F.—First Chief Justice of Territory of Arizona
  • 325
    • TYSON, CHARLEY—Builds mill at Vulture Mine
  • 213
    • USHER, JOHN T.—Indian Commissioner makes treaty with Apaches
  • 154
    • VAN BIBBER—Partner of Henry Wickenburg
  • 212
    • VAN TRAMP—Description of conditions in Arizona after withdrawal of troops
  • 56 et seq.
    • VULTURE MINE—Discovered by Henry Wickenburg
  • 212
      • history of
  • 213 et seq.
      • mention of
  • 298
    • WADE, SENATOR BEN—Supports measure for organization of territory
  • 321
    • WAGON ROAD—Across Arizona opened by James B. Leach, and N. H. Hutton
  • 2
    • WARREN, CAPT. HENRY—Member of California Column, his description of capture and killing of Mangus Colorado
  • 144 et seq.
    • WALKER, JOHN—Indian agent
  • 29
    • WALKER, JOHN—Member of Walker party
  • 242
    • WALKER, CAPT. JOSEPH R.—Commander of Walker party
  • 241
      • with Jack Ralston discovers gold in Arizona
  • 241
    • WALKER, JOSEPH R. Jr.—Member of Walker party
  • 242
    • WALKER MINING DISTRICT—Meeting of
  • 310
    • WALKER PARTY—Capture Mangus Colorado
  • 145 et seq.
      • organization of and personnel
  • 241 et seq.
      • enlist under Kit Carson to fight Indians
  • 242
      • reorganization of
  • 242
      • suspected of being Confederates
  • 243
      • serve under Capt. McCleave at Fort West
  • 243 244
      • make base of operations near Prescott
  • 244
      • make trip to Pima Villages
  • 245
      • discover gold on Lynx Creek
  • 245
      • miners' meeting held and mining district established
  • 245 et seq.
      • visited by company of soldiers under Surveyor-General Clarke of New Mexico
  • 246
      • dissolution of
  • 248
    • WALLACE, CAPT. (BIG FOOT)—Pony rider and mail carrier
  • 3
    • WALLACE—One of three captured by Cochise and tortured to death
  • 32
    • WALLAPAI INDIANS—See Hualapai
    • WARD, ROBERT—Mention of
  • 48
    • WARD—Foster father of Mickey Free, cause of ill-treatment of Cochise and his subsequent enmity to the whites
  • 30 et seq.
    • WATTS, DELEGATE—Supports measure for organization of territory
  • 322
    • WAUBA YUBA—Wallapai Chief killed by Sam Miller
  • 258 et seq.
    • WEAVER—Town of established
  • 297
    • WEAVER CREEK—Gold discovered in and creek named by Peeples' party
  • 247 248
    • WEAVER DIGGINGS—Discovered by Pauline Weaver
  • 184
    • WEAVER MINING DISTRICT—Formation of
  • 302
    • WEAVER, PAULINE—Name inscribed on Casa Grande
  • 184
      • guides Peeples' party into Arizona
  • 247
      • biography
  • 184
      • discovers placers at Weaver Diggings
  • 184
      • discovers gold in El Arollo de la Tenaja
  • 293
    • WELCH, G. C.—Pioneer miner
  • 307
    • WELLS, MRS. E. W.—One of Sam Miller's passengers when Miller killed Wauba Yuba
  • 259
    • WELLS-FARGO EXPRESS COMPANY—With Ben Holliday purchase Butterfield Stage Line
  • 16
    • WEST, GENERAL—Report to War Department of capture and killing of Mangus Colorado
  • 148 et seq.
    • WEST, JOHN—Pioneer miner
  • 316
    • WEST, LIEUT.-COL.—Of California Column, takes Tucson for the Union and raises Stars and Stripes
  • 88 102
      • gives C. O. Brown monopoly of gambling and liquor selling in Tucson
  • 118 et seq.
    • WHEAT FIELDS—King Woolsey destroys crop at
  • 222
    • WHEATON, GENL. FRANK—Mention of
  • 263
    • WHEELER, REPRESENTATIVE—Opposes organization of territory
  • 322
    • WHEELHOUSE, J. V.—Secretary of Pioneer Mining District
  • 304
      • resigns as recorder of Walker Mining District
  • 310
    • WHEELHOUSE, WILLIAM—Member of Walker party
  • 243
      • recorder of first mining district in Arizona
  • 245
    • WHEELING, SERGT.—Bearer of dispatches from Genl. Carleton to Genl. Canby, killed by Apaches
  • 120
    • WHIPPLE, FORT—First location of
  • 250
      • location changed
  • 250
    • WHIPPLE, LIEUT.—Makes exploration and survey for railroad route along 35th parallel
  • 18
    • WHITE, A. M.—Arrested by Capt. Hunter of Confederates for purchasing supplies for the Union troops
  • 93 94
    • WHITE, MRS.—Capture of by Jicarilla Apaches
  • 151
    • WHITMAN, LIEUT. ROYAL E.—Appointed Indian agent at Old Camp Grant—policy such that "hell was inaugurated," resulting in raids and murders by Apaches and "Camp Grant Massacre"
  • 270 et seq.
    • WICKENBURG, HENRY—Biography
  • 211 et seq.
      • discovers Vulture Mine
  • 212
    • WILCOX—One of owners of Colorado River Copper Mine
  • 74
    • WILLIAMS, BILL—Member of Walker party
  • 243
    • WILLIAMSON, LIEUT.—Member of Lieut. Ives' exploring party
  • 17 et seq.
    • WILLIS, MAJOR—In command of expedition sent to establish post in Chino Valley
  • 250
    • WOODS, ISAIAH C.—Superintendent and manager of first stage line across Arizona
  • 2
    • WOOLSEY, KING S.—Gives Henry Wickenburg information which leads to discovery of Vulture Mine
  • 212
      • biography—fights with Indians—hangs Apache chief—joins Walker party—one of discoverers of Lynx Creek—massacres Apaches—"Pinole Treaty"—encounter with Jeff Standifer, "bad man"—death of
  • 215 et seq.
      • leads party against Apaches
  • 221
      • with J. Y. T. Smith and C. W. Stearns erects Phoenix Flour Mill
  • 224
    • WOOSTER AND WIFE—Killing of by Apaches one of causes of Camp Grant Massacre
  • 271
    • WRIGHT, GENL.—Commanding Department of Pacific suggests formation of California Column
  • 84 et seq.
    • WRIGHT, JOHN T.—Member of California Column who scalped Mangus Colorado
  • 148
    • YAPAPEI MINING DISTRICT—Formation of
  • 307
    • YOUMANS, CHARLEY—Pony rider and mail carrier
  • 2
    • YOUNG, BRIGHAM—Directs Jacob Hamblin to make explorations into Arizona
  • 24
    • YOUNG, JOHN—Member of Walker party
  • 243
    • YUMA COPPER CO.—See Harcuvar Copper Mines
    • YUMA INDIANS—Conflicts with Maricopas
  • 27
      • with Apache-Mohaves attack Pimas and Maricopas
  • 29
  • Up: Contents Previous: CHAPTER XVI. CREATION OF TERRITORY




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