INDEX


Up: Contents Previous: CHAPTER XV. PROGRESS OF THE TERRITORY.


[page 353]

  • ADJUTANT-GENERAL—Appointment of W. T. Flower as criticised by Special Legislative Committee
  • 23
      • W. H. Garvin appointed to office
  • 23
    • AGRICULTURE—Mentioned by Gov. McCormick
  • 9
      • mentioned by Gov. McCormick in message to Fifth Legislature
  • 39
    • ALEXANDER, GENERAL—With Major Clendenin, holds conference with Delchayha and Skivitkill
  • 304 et seq.
    • ALLEN, JOHN B.—Member of Fourth Legislature
  • 2
      • Territorial Treasurer—his estimate of expenses of Territory for year ending Nov. 1, 1869
  • 4950
      • Appointed Territorial Treasurer by Gov. McCormick, Dec. 31, 1867
  • 57
    • ALLEN, O.—Proprietor of horses stolen by Indians
  • 220
    • ALSAP, JOHN T.—Only member in Council of Fifth Legislature from Yavapai County
  • 33
      • elected President of Council
  • 34
    • ANDERSON, JOHN—Member of Fifth Legislature
  • 34
    • ANNEXATION—Fourth Legislature memorializes Congress protesting against annexation of part of Arizona to Nevada
  • 15
    • APACHE-MOHAVES — With Apache-Yumas and Yavapais, threaten town of La Paz
  • 308
    • APACHES—Description of by Lieut. Emory and Capt. Johnstone
  • 226 et seq.
    • APACHE-YUMAS—With Apache-Mohaves and Yavapais, threaten town of La Paz
  • 308
    • ARTESIAN WELL—Fifth Legislature passes resolution requesting Delegate in Congress to solicit premium for first person to sink one on desert
  • 44
    • ATTORNEY-GENERAL—Special Legislative Committee reports Coles Bashford held office of illegally
  • 19 et seq.
    • AUDITOR, TERRITORIAL—Report of
  • 14 15
      • Report of
  • 58 59
    • BACKUS, JUDGE—Decides Third, Fourth and Fifth Legislatures illegal
  • 98
    • BAKER, CAPTAIN—Leader of prospecting party of which James White was member
  • 124
      • killed by Indians
  • 128
    • BALLARD ----.—Gives James White employment after latter's trip through Grand Canyon
  • 141
    • BANCROFT, H. H.—Includes James White's story in history of western coast
  • 161
    • BANGHART ----.—Father-in-law of E. W. Wells, mention of
  • 332
    • BARLOW & SANDERSON—Employers of James White after latter's trip through Grand Canyon
  • 161
    • BARNETT, UNDERWOOD C.—Member of Fourth Legislature
  • 2
    • BARTH, SOL—Adventure with Cochise, description by Banta, and Barth's own story
  • 319 et seq.
    • BASHFORD, COLES—Special Legislative Committee reports held position of Attorney-General illegally
  • 19 et seq.
      • as Delegatein Congress introduces bill to make Arizona a collection district
  • 88
      • speech on appropriation for improvements on Colorado River Indian reservation
  • 88 et seq.
      • speech on amendment to postal bill
  • 96 et seq.
    • BEAN, C. C.—Mention of by J. W. Sullivan
  • 337
    • BEGOLE, AUGUSTUS—With B. F. Thompson, attacked by Indians; Thompson killed and Begole severely wounded
  • 311
    • BELL, WILLIAM A.—Member of surveying expedition of Kansas Pacific Railway
  • 102
      • publishes book New Tracks in North America, describing experiences of expedition
  • 102 et seq.
    • BENTLEY, E. A.—Editor and proprietor of Arizona Miner killed by Indians
  • 316 et seq.
    • BIDWELL, THOMAS J.—Member of Fifth Legislature; elected Speaker of House
  • 34
    • BIGELOW, COL. H. A.—Mention of
  • 349
    • BLOCK, BEN—Owner of horse stolen by Indians
  • 220
    • BOBLETT ----.—With Whitcomb and King attacked by Indians; Whitcomb killed and King severely wounded
  • 309 310
    • BOUNDARY—Between Arizona and California, mentioned by Gov. McCormick in message to Fifth Legislature
  • 41
      • Report of Committee on Counties and County Boundaries on boundary between California and Arizona
  • 50 et seq.
    • BOWERS, GEORGE—Killed by Indians
  • 283 301 310
      • mention of by J. W. Sullivan
  • 337
    • BOWLES, SAMUEL—Makes mention of James White's trip through Grand Canyon in book
  • 161 162
    • BRADLEY, GEO. T.—Member of Maj. Powell's first expedition through Grand Canyon
  • 180
    • BUCKALEW, OSCAR—Severely wounded by Indians
  • 318
    • BUILDING—Cost of on military reservations when performed by private contract
  • 241
      • booms in Tucson
  • 327
    • BULLOCK, T. L.—Builds railroad between Prescott and Ash Fork
  • 349
    • BURNT RANCH—Indian attack upon and defense of by Jake Miller and companion
  • 311 et seq.
    • BUTLER, BENJAMIN F. (of Massachusetts)—Opposes amendment to Appropriation Bill in Congress, for appropriation for Improvements on Colorado River Indian reservation
  • 92 et seq.
    • CABABI MINES—Mentioned by Gov. McCormick in message to Fifth Legislature
  • 38
    • CALABASAS—Mentioned by Genl. John S. Mason in his report
  • 184
    • CALHOUN, MAJOR—Member of Kansas Pacific Railway Company's surveying expedition, makes notes of and writes account of James White's trip through Grand Canyon
  • 144
    • CALIFORNIA—Boundary between and Arizona, mentioned by Gov. McCormick in message to Fifth Legislature
  • 41
      • Report of Legislative Committee on
  • 50 et seq.
    • CALIFORNIA VOLUNTEERS—Mentioned by Genl. John S. Mason in his report
  • 184
    • CAMPBELL, JOHN G.—Mention of by J. W. Sullivan
  • 335
    • CAMP GRANT MASSACRE—Mentioned by Thomas Thompson Hunter
  • 291
    • CAPITAL—Located at Tucson by Fourth Legislature
  • 28
      • Congress memorialized by Fifth Legislature for appropriation for Capital Building
  • 43
    • CARR, LIEUT. CAMILLIO C. C.—Accompanies Capt. George B. Sanford on expedition against Apaches
  • 196
    • CARROL, LIEUT. C. C.—Army officer stationed at Fort Bowie
  • 102
      • killed by Indians
  • 103 et seq. 319
    • CHAMBERS, SOLOMON W.—Member of Fourth Legislature
  • 2
      • member of Fifth Legislature
  • 34
    • CHIMEHUEVIS—With Mohaves, makes treaty with Superintendent Dent
  • 244
    • CHRISTIE, FOLLETT G.—Elected Chief Clerk of House in Fourth Legislature
  • 2
    • CLENDENIN, MAJOR—Mentioned by General McDowell
  • 256
      • with General Alexander, holds conference with Delchayha and Skivitkill
  • 304 et seq.
    • COCHISE—One of his band has fight with station keeper at Fort Bowie and is killed
  • 286 287
    • COLLECTION DISTRICT—Bill introduced in Congress to make Arizona one, but not passed
  • 88
    • CONGRESS—Memorialized by Fourth Legislature for regiment of volunteers; to increase jurisdiction of Justices of Peace; to allow duties to be paid in currency; protesting against annexation of part of Arizona to Nevada; asking Congress to assume certain indebtedness of Territory; to increase pay of Legislators and officers of Territory
  • 15 et seq.
      • passes resolutions asking Congress to make Arizona separate military department; memorialized by Fifth Legislature for authority to military commanders to arm citizens; for extension of time for appropriation of net proceeds of Internal Revenue for building of penitentiary; for Mail Route from Tucson to Sasabi Flat; for appropriation for library; for appropriation to codify laws of Territory; asks for appointment of Surveyor-General for land district of Arizona
  • 43
      • resolutions of Fifth Legislature; asking for establishment of mail route from Tucson to Wickenburg; for semi-weekly service from Prescott to Albuquerque, N. M.; recommending establishment of U. S. Depository at Tucson, requesting Delegate in Congress to solicit premium for first person to sink artesian well on desert
  • 44
      • Bill to create Collection District for Arizona introduced but not passed
  • 88
      • Appropriation for improvements on Colorado River Indian Reservation refused
  • 88 et seq.
      • amendment to postal bill favoring Arizona and other Territories, passed
  • 94 et seq.
      • passes act legalizing actions of Third, Fourth and Fifth Legislatures
  • 98
    • CONTRACTORS—Have easy times and make big money when working for Government
  • 241
    • COOK, EDWARD J.—Member of Fourth Legislature
  • 2
      • biography of
  • 31
    • CRADLEBAUGH, LIEUT.—Attacked by Indians while on peace mission
  • 282 283
    • CRANDAL, ROBERT M.—Member of Fifth Legislature
  • 34
    • CRITTENDEN, COL. T. L. afterwards General—Commended by Fourth Legislature
  • 18
      • mentioned by Assistant Inspector GeneralJones in report
  • 208
      • recommendations as to housing of troops in Arizona
  • 234
      • succeeds Colonel Lovell in southern Arizona
  • 298
    • CULLUMBER, ANDREW—Member of Fourth Legislature
  • 2
    • CUMMINGS ----.—Wounded by Indians
  • 296
    • CUTLER, ROYAL J.—Member of Fourth Legislature
  • 2
    • DANCING—Licensed by Fifth Legislature
  • 63
    • DARE, JOHN T.—Member of Fourth Legislature
  • 2
    • DAVIS, C. (JEFF.)—Makes attack single handed on band of Indians
  • 284
    • DAWSON, THOMAS F.—Writes U. S. Senate document on Grand Canyon, dealing fully with James White's trip
  • 144
    • DE BUSK, S. W.—State Senator in Colorado, vouches for character of James White
  • 165
    • DELCHAYHA—With Skivitkill, holds conference with General Alexander and Major Clendenin
  • 304 et seq.
    • DELEGATE TO CONGRESS—Reference to his election as, by Gov. McCormick in message to Fifth Legislature
  • 42
    • DELLENBAUGH, F. S.—Brands James White's story of trip through Grand Canyon as "base fabrication,"
  • 168 181
    • DE LONG, SIDNEY R.—Resigns office as Probate Judge
  • 58
      • Mention of by Thomas Thompson Hunter
  • 291 292
    • DENT, GEO. W.—General Indian Agent for Territory, mention of
  • 242
      • interferes with General Gregg's order to consider all Indians off of reservations hostile
  • 242 et seq.
      • makes treaty with Mohaves and Chimehuevis
  • 244
    • DEPOSITARY, U. S.—Fifth Legislature passes resolution recommending establishment of, at Tucson
  • 44
    • DESERTIONS—General Ord in report mentions desertions of soldiers
  • 269
    • DEVIN, GENERAL THOMAS E.—Report of expeditions against hostile Indians
  • 271 et seq.
      • makes mention of building roads and trails
  • 276
    • DORAN, MAJ. A. J.—Experience with Pah-Utes
  • 330
    • DORCE, RICHARD—Severely wounded by Indians
  • 319
    • DRACHMAN, MOSE—Mention of
  • 32
    • DRACHMAN, PHILIP—Member of Fourth Legislature
  • 2
      • biography of
  • 31
    • DRACHMAN, SAMUEL ARIZONA—Mention of
  • 32
    • DUNN, A. G.—Has herd of horses stolen by Indians
  • 219
    • DUTIES—Fourth Legislature memorializes Congress to allow duties to be paid in currency
  • 15
    • EDUCATIONAL MATTERS—Mentioned by Gov. McCormick in message to Fifth Legislature
  • 41
    • EHRHART, T. J.—Chairman of Colorado State Highway Commission, furnishes corroboration of James White's trip through Grand Canyon
  • 163
    • ELIAS, JESUS M.—Member of Fifth Legislature
  • 34
    • EMORY, LIEUT.—Description of Apaches
  • 226
    • ERWIN, A. M.—Member elect of Fifth Legislature, killed by Indians
  • 46 300
    • EWING, THOMAS—Guide of Capt. Sanford's expedition against Apaches
  • 196
    • EXPLORATIONS AND SURVEYS—Kansas Pacific surveying expedition
  • 100 et seq.
      • story of James White's trip down the Grand Canyon
  • 122 et seq.
      • story of Major Powell's first expedition through Grand Canyon
  • 169 et seq.
    • FERRIES—Mentioned by Gov. McCormick in message to Fifth Legislature
  • 41
    • FERRY, JAMES—U. S. quartermaster at Callville, takes care of James White after latter's trip through Grand Canyon
  • 152
    • FINANCES, TERRITORIAL—Mention of by Gov. McCormick
  • 14
      • Report of special committee on condition of Territorial Finances
  • 19 et seq.
    • FINE, JIM—Mention of by J. W. Sullivan
  • 339
    • FISHER ----.—Mail carrier killed by Indians
  • 288 289
    • FLEURY, JUDGE—Mention of
  • 349
    • FLOOD, PRIVATE—One of escort of mail rider Spencer, killed and mutilated by Hualapais
  • 302 et seq.
    • FLOWER, W. T.—Special Legislative Committee criticises appointment of as Adjutant-General
  • 23
    • FOREMAN, S. W.—Makes first survey of Tucson
  • 327
    • FORT BOWIE—Description of by Wm. A. Bell
  • 102
      • mentioned by General John S. Mason in report
  • 184
      • conditions at described by Thomas Thompson Hunter
  • 285
      • commander of post killed by Indians
  • 285 286
      • fight at between station keeper and one of Cochise's band
  • 286 et seq.
    • FORT BRECKENRIDGE—Mentioned by Genl. John S. Mason in his report
  • 188
      • name changed to Fort Grant
  • 188
    • FORT BUCHANAN—Mentioned by Genl. John S. Mason in his report
  • 185
    • FORT GOODWIN—Mentioned by Genl. John S. Mason in report
  • 184
    • FORT GRANT—Formerly Fort Breckenridge; mention of by Genl. John S. Mason in his report
  • 188
    • FORT McDOWELL—Mentioned by Genl. John S. Mason in his report
  • 185
      • mentioned by Genl. Irvin McDowell in his report
  • 231
    • FORT MOJAVE—Mentioned by Genl. John S. Mason in his report
  • 184
    • FORT WHIPPLE—Mentioned by Genl. John S. Mason in report
  • 184
    • FORT YUMA—Mentioned by Genl. John S. Mason in his report
  • 184
    • FRENCHMEN, TWO—Fight with Indians down on Hassayampa
  • 281
    • GAGE, ALMON—Elected Secretary of Council of Fourth Legislature
  • 2
    • GARVIN, W. H.—Appointed Adjutant-General
  • 23
    • GASS, OCTAVIUS D.—Member of Fourth Legislature
  • 1
      • elected President of Council
  • 2
      • represents Mohave and Pah-Ute Counties in Fifth Legislature
  • 33
    • GIBBINS, ANDREW S.—Member of Fifth Legislature
  • 34
    • GIBSON, J. P.—With Joseph Melvin attacked by Indians and severely wounded
  • 308 309
    • GILES, JAMES S.—Member of Fourth Legislature
  • 2
    • GONZALES ----.—Murdered by Indians
  • 280
    • GOODFELLOW ----.—Name of fourth member of prospecting party of which James White was a member
  • 154
      • shot in foot and left behind
  • 155
    • GOODWIN, FRANCIS H.—Member of Fifth Legislature
  • 34
    • GOODWIN, GOVERNOR JOHN N.—Accompanies Genl. John S. Mason on tour of Territory
  • 186
      • makes arrangements to raise two companies of Pima and Maricopa Indians; one company of Mexicans at Tucson and one at Tubac
  • 186
    • GOVERNOR—Message of R. C. McCormick to Fourth Legislature
  • 2 et seq.
      • Message of R. C. McCormick to Fifth Legislature
  • 34
      • McCormick takes seat in Congress as Delegate
  • 99
      • arrival of A. P. K. Safford
  • 99
    • GRAND CANYON—First known passage of by James White
  • 122 et seq.
      • story of Major Powell's first expedition through Grand Canyon
  • 169 et seq.
      • distances traversed by Maj. Powell
  • 180 181
      • mention of second expedition of Maj. Powell
  • 181
    • GRANT, JAMES—Report of as Territorial Auditor
  • 14 15
      • resigns office
  • 57
    • GREGG, GENERAL—Commended by Fourth Legislature
  • 18
      • with Genl. Palmer in experience with Apaches
  • 111 et seq.
      • issues order that all Indians found off reservations be treated as hostiles
  • 242
      • order interfered with by Superintendent of Indian Affairs Dent
  • 242 et seq.
      • order countermanded by General McDowell
  • 246
      • succeeds Col. Wallen in northern Arizona
  • 298
      • commands expedition against hostiles
  • 299
    • GUNTER, JULIUS—Governor of Colorado, vouches for character of James White
  • 165
    • HADSELL, CHARLES—Murdered by Indians
  • 319
    • HALL, ANDREW—Member of Maj. Powell's first expedition through Grand Canyon
  • 180
    • HALLECK, MAJOR-GENERAL H. W.—Report
  • 203 et seq.
      • report on Military Conditions in Arizona in 1868
  • 261 et seq.
      • declares Arizona military district
  • 298
    • HAMBLIN, JACOB—Diplomat of Mormon Church makes peace with Navahoes
  • 328
      • description of by Maj. Powell
  • 329
    • HANCE ----.—Mention of by J. W. Sullivan
  • 333
    • HANFORD, G. W.—Member of Fourth Legislature
  • 2
      • did not attend session
  • 2
    • HARDY, W. H.—Member of Fourth Legislature
  • 1
      • corroborates statements of Charles McAllister in reference to James White
  • 141
      • his experience with hostile Wallapais
  • 330
    • HAVASUPAIS.—Treatment of James White in Grand Canyon
  • 159 182
    • HAWKINS, W. RHODES—Member of Maj. Powell's first expedition through Grand Canyon
  • 180
    • HENION, JOHN—Member of Fourth Legislature
  • 2
      • did not attend session
  • 2
    • HIGHWAYS AND STREETS—Act passed by Fifth Legislature in reference to
  • 64
    • HINTON, JIM—Employer of James White after latter's trip through Grand Canyon
  • 160
    • HODGES, FRANCIS M.—Member of Fourth Legislature
  • 2
    • HOOPER, JOSEPH H.—Member of Fifth Legislature from Yuma County—did not attend session
  • 33
    • HOOPER, WHITING & CO.—Leading merchants of Territory
  • 328
    • HUALAPAIS, see Wallapais
    • HUBBARD, LIEUT.—Army officer stationed at Fort Bowie
  • 102
    • HUNTER, THOMAS THOMPSON—Describes attitude of Indians in 1867 and 1868
  • 285 et seq.
    • ILGES, COLONEL—Mentioned by Assistant Inspector General Roger Jones in report
  • 208
    • INDEBTEDNESS—Fourth Legislature memorializes Congress asking that certain indebtedness of Territory be assumed by Federal Government
  • 15 et seq.
    • INDIAN RESERVATIONS—Need of mentioned by Gov. McCormick
  • 7
      • one only in Arizona
  • 7
      • appropriation for improvements on Colorado River Indian reservation refused by Congress
  • 88 et seq.
    • INDIANS—Hostile mentioned by Governor McCormick in his message
  • 2
      • mentions need of reservations
  • 7
      • hostiles again referred to by Governor McCormick in message to Fifth Legislature
  • 34
      • mention of in general
  • 36
      • sale of liquor to, mentioned by Gov. McCormick in message to Fifth Legislature
  • 41
      • report of committee of Fifth Legislature
  • 47 et seq.
      • kill Lieut. Carrol and mail carrier
  • 103 et seq.
      • attack Genl. W. J. Palmer in command of Kansas Pacific Railway Company's surveying expedition
  • 109 et seq.
      • treatment of James White by Havasupais
  • 159 182
      • friendly and hostile tribes mentioned by Genl. John S. Mason in his report
  • 183 et seq.
      • mentioned in report of Assistant Inspector General Jones
  • 206 et seq.
      • also in reply of General McDowell to report of Assistant Inspector General Jones
  • 215 et seq.
      • expeditions against described by General McDowell
  • 219 et seq.
      • steal horses belonging to A. G. Dunn, O. Allen, Sheriff Rourke, Ben Block, and Governor McCormick
  • 219 220
      • Yavapais mentioned by Lieut.-Col. Price as most hostile of Indians
  • 222
      • also Wallapais
  • 222
      • Description of Apaches by Lieut. Emory and Capt. Johnstone
  • 226 et seq.
      • River Indians on warpath
  • 241 242
      • General Gregg issues order that all Indians found off reservations be treated as hostiles
  • 242
      • order interfered with by Superintendent of Indian Affairs Geo. W. Dent
  • 242 et seq.
      • Superintendent Dent makes treaty with Mohaves and Chimehuevis
  • 244
      • General McDowell countermands General Gregg's order
  • 246
      • report of General Thomas E. Devin of expeditions against hostiles
  • 271 et seq.
      • murders, raids, etc.; names of persons murdered, wounded, or robbed by
  • 279 et seq.
      • Colonel Price takes warpath against Wallapais
  • 294
      • article in San Francisco "Call" on
  • 294 et seq.
      • Indian question still unsolved
  • 297 et seq.
      • continue raids and massacres
  • 298 et seq.
      • attack on S. C.Miller's ranch
  • 300
      • Apache-Yumas, Apache-Mohaves and Yavapais threaten town of La Paz
  • 308
      • murders, raids and attacks by
  • 308 et seq.
      • attack on Burnt Ranch
  • 311 et seq.
      • kill forty-eight settlers in and around Prescott and Walnut Grove
  • 328
      • murder three of Maj. J. W. Powell's men who left him on first trip through Grand Canyon
  • 329
      • Major Powell sleeps in safety among murderers
  • 329
      • Major A. J. Doran's experience with Pah-Utes
  • 330
      • Capt. Thos. J. Jefford's experience with Cochise
  • 330
      • W. H. Hardy's experience with Wallapais
  • 330
    • IRRIGATION—Mentioned by Gov. McCormick in message to Fifth Legislature
  • 40 41
    • IRWIN ----.—Murdered by Indians
  • 319
    • ISRAEL ----.—Murdered by Indians
  • 319
    • JACKSON, ORICK—In White Conquest, gives number of whites killed by Indians
  • 284
    • JACOBS, B. M.—Enrolling Clerk of Council, Fifth Legislature
  • 34
    • JACOBS, L. M.—Engrossing clerk of Council, Fifth Legislature
  • 34
    • JAMES, GEO. WHARTON—In In and Around Grand Canyon makes statement that James White worked for Major Powell; statement denied by White
  • 166
    • JAY, LE ROY—Murdered by Indians
  • 280
    • JEFFORDS, CAPT. THOS. J.—His experience with Cochise
  • 330
    • JEFFRYES, ELI—Cashier of First Natl. Bank of Trinidad, Colorado, vouches for character of James White
  • 165 166
    • JENKINS, HENRY—Member of Fourth Legislature
  • 1
      • member of Fifth Legislature
  • 33
      • death of
  • 45
    • JOHNSTONE, CAPT.—Description of Apaches
  • 227
    • JONES, COL. ROGER—Assistant Inspector General—Makes report on Military Operations and Conditions in Arizona in 1866–67; makes recommendations as to disposition of troops and location of posts; makes mention of dangers from Indians; mentions inconvenience and discomforts suffered by soldiers
  • 206 et seq.
      • recommendation that department commander for Arizona be appointed, finally followed out
  • 235
    • JUSTICES OF PEACE—Fourth Legislature memorializes Congress to increase jurisdiction of
  • 15
    • KANSAS PACIFIC RAILWAY COMPANY—Organizes surveying expedition across Arizona for route for southern Railway
  • 100 et seq.
    • KELLOGG, S. B.—Furnishes corroboration of James White's trip through Grand Canyon
  • 163
    • KING, WILLIAM—With Whitcomb and Boblett attacked by Indians; Whitcomb killed and King severely wounded
  • 309 310
    • KIRKLAND ----.—Builds first road from Tucson to Santa Rita Mountains
  • 327
    • LAMBERTSON, T.—Attacked and wounded by Indians
  • 279 280
    • LAND DISTRICT—Fifth Legislature asks Congress for appointment of Surveyor-General for
  • 43
    • LA PAZ—Threatened by Apache-Yumas, Apache-Mohaves and Yavapais
  • 308
    • LAWSON, LIEUT.—Member of Kansas Pacific Railway Company's surveying expedition
  • 102
    • LEGAL—Mention of courts by Gov. McCormick
  • 12
      • Congress memorialized by Fifth Congress for appropriation to codify laws
  • 43
      • Judge Backus decides Third, Fourth and Fifth Legislatures illegal
  • 98
      • mention of scarcity of courts by Genl. McDowell
  • 233
    • LEGISLATIVE ASSEMBLY—Fourth Session convened at Prescott
  • 1
      • memorializes Congress for regiment of volunteer troops; to increase jurisdiction of Justices of Peace; to allow duties to be paid in currency; protesting against annexation of part of Arizona to Nevada; asking Congress to assume certain indebtedness of Territory, and to increase pay of members and officers of Legislature
  • 15 et seq.
      • passes resolutions that request be made that Arizona be made into separate Military Department; of commendation for Generals Gregg and Crittenden and Colonels Lovell, Sanford and Price
  • 17 et seq.
      • report of select committee on financial condition of Territory
  • 19 et seq.
      • defeats act to create Maricopa County
  • 26
      • convening of Fifth
  • 33
      • memorializes Congress for appropriation for capital building at Tucson
  • 43
      • memorializes Congress for authority to military commanders to arm citizens
  • 43
      • memorializes Congress for extension of time for appropriation of net proceeds of Internal Revenue for building of penitentiary
  • 43
      • memorializes Congress for Mail Route from Tucson to Sasabi Flat
  • 43
      • memorializes Congress for appropriation for Library
  • 43
      • memorializes Congress for appropriation to codify laws of Territory
  • 43
      • asks Congress for appointment of Surveyor-General for land district of Arizona
  • 43
      • Fifth Legislature passes resolution requesting Arizona's Delegate in Congress to ask for establishment of mail route from Tucson to Wickenburg and for semi-weekly service from Prescott to Albuquerque, N. M.
  • 44
      • resolution recommending establishment of U. S. Depositary at Tucson
  • 44
      • joint resolution in nature of appropriation bill
  • 44
      • resolution asking Delegate in Congress to solicit premium for first person to sink artesian well on desert
  • 44
      • resolution of commendation of Governor McCormick
  • 45
      • Death of Henry Jenkins, member
  • 45
      • A. M. Erwin, member elect, killed by Indians
  • 46
      • report of committee on Military and Indian Affairs
  • 47 et seq.
      • estimate of expenses of Territory for year ending November 1, 1869
  • 49 50
      • Report of Committee on Counties and County Boundaries on boundary between California and Arizona
  • 50 et seq.
      • Gov. McCormick's appointments submitted to Council
  • 57
      • Acts passed by Fifth Legislature: Dancing licensed; public highways and streets; establishment of public schools; locating Territorial Prison at or near town of Phoenix
  • 63 et seq.
      • Judge Backus decides Third, Fourth and Fifth Legislatures illegal
  • 98
      • Congress legalizes actions of these Legislatures
  • 98
      • in 1871, held in Tucson
  • 99
    • LENNON, JOSEPH C.—With Geo. D. Bowers and party attacked by Indians, Bowers killed
  • 310 311
    • LEWIS, CHARLES W.—Member of Fourth Legislature
  • 2
    • LEWIS, NATHANIEL S.—Member of Fourth Legislature
  • 2
    • LIBRARY—Fifth Legislature memorializes Congress for appropriation for Library
  • 43
    • LINDSEY, OLIVER—Member of Fourth Legislature
  • 2
      • elected Speaker of House
  • 2
      • member of Fifth Legislature
  • 34
    • LIQUOR, SALE OF TO INDIANS—Mentioned by Gov. McCormick in message to Fifth Legislature
  • 41
    • LORD, CHARLES H.—Appointed Territorial Auditor July 1, 1868, by Gov. McCormick
  • 57
    • LORD, DR.—Member of firm of Lord & Williams, appointed receiver of public moneys in Tucson
  • 327
    • LORD & WILLIAMS—Leading firm in Tucson
  • 327
    • LOUNT, DANIEL S.—Member of Fourth Legislature
  • 1
    • LOVELL, COL. CHAS. S.—Commended by Fourth Legislature
  • 18
      • succeeds Genl. Mason in southern Arizona
  • 298
      • is succeeded by Genl. Crittenden
  • 298
    • McALLISTER, CHARLES—One of party who rescued James White; his description of White's condition
  • 141
    • McCORMICK, GOV. R. C.—Message to Fourth Legislature
  • 2 et seq.
      • Message to Fifth Legislature
  • 34 et seq.
      • makes reference to his election as Delegate to Congress in message to Fifth Legislature
  • 42
      • resolution of commendation of by Fifth Legislature
  • 45
      • takes seat in Congress as Delegate
  • 99
      • owner of horse stolen by Indians
  • 220
      • severely criticises Genl. McDowell for countermanding General Gregg's order that all Indians found off reservation be treated as hostiles
  • 250
    • McCRACKEN, JACKSON—With Lieut. Cradlebaugh, attacked by Indians
  • 283
    • McDOWELL, GENL. IRVIN—Report on conditions in Territory; speaks in high commendation of Arizona Volunteers
  • 190 et seq.
      • criticised by Assistant Inspector General Jones for military conditions in Arizona
  • 207 et seq.
      • replies to report of Assistant Inspector General Jones
  • 215 et seq.
      • reports on expeditions against Indians
  • 219 et seq.
      • mentions Colonel McGarry as celebrated Indian fighter
  • 223
      • issues special orders No. 39, with reference to location of troops in Arizona
  • 236 et seq.
      • countermands General Gregg's order that all Indians found off reservations be treated as hostiles
  • 246
      • severely criticised by Governor McCormick
  • 250
      • second annual report
  • 250 et seq.
      • makes special mention of Lieut. Col. Sanford
  • 253
      • Capt. J. W. Williams wounded in expedition against hostile Indians
  • 255
      • makes visit to Arizona; not well liked by people of Arizona
  • 298
      • succeeded by Genl. Ord
  • 302
    • McGARRY, COLONEL—Mentioned as celebrated Indian fighter by General McDowell
  • 223
    • McKEY, ALEXANDER—Member of Fourth Legislature
  • 1
      • member of Fifth Legislature
  • 33
    • MAIL CARRIER—Killed by Indians
  • 103 et seq.
      • Hualapais severely wound mail rider Chas. Spencer, and murder and mutilate escorts
  • 302 et seq.
    • MAIL ROUTE—Fifth Legislature memorializes Congress for establishment of Mail Route from Tucson to Sasabi Flat
  • 43
      • passesresolution requesting Delegate in Congress to ask for mail route from Tucson to Wickenburg, and for semi-weekly service from Prescott to Albuquerque, N. M.
  • 44
    • MAIL SERVICE—Mentioned by Gov. McCormick
  • 10
      • poor service mentioned by Genl. McDowell
  • 233
    • MANNING ----.—Wounded by Indians
  • 296
    • MARCY, ED—Killed by Indians
  • 318
    • MARICOPA COUNTY—Act introduced into Fourth Legislature to create, defeated
  • 26
    • MARION, JOHN H.—Biography of
  • 347 et seq.
      • Death of
  • 350
    • MASON, GENERAL JOHN S.—Report on Arizona for 1865–66
  • 183 et seq.
      • succeeded by Col. H. D. Wallen and Col. Chas. S. Lovell
  • 298
    • MATHEWS, JOHN H.—Member of Fourth Legislature
  • 2
    • MELVIN, JOSEPH—With J. P. Gibson attacked by Indians
  • 308 309
    • MILLER, JAKE—With companion defends Burnt Ranch against Indian attack and kills chief
  • 311 et seq.
    • MILLER, S. C.—Indians attack ranch of, brave defense by Mrs. Miller
  • 300
    • MILITARY—Governor McCormick calls attention to insufficient forces in Arizona, and urges separate department for Territory
  • 2 3
      • Fourth Legislature passes resolution that request be made for separate department
  • 18
      • Fourth Legislature passes resolution of commendation for Generals Gregg and Crittenden, and Colonels Sanford and Price
  • 18 19
      • Fifth Legislature memorializes Congress to give authority to commanders of posts to arm citizens
  • 43
      • report of committee of Fifth Legislature
  • 47 et seq.
      • Report of General John S. Mason, makes trip over District, accompanied by Governor Goodwin; mentions friendly and hostile Indians; mentions arrival of Colonel Wright with troops; recommends that two or three companies of native Arizona troops be raised
  • 183 et seq.
      • Report of General Irvin McDowell; speaks in high commendation of Arizona Volunteers
  • 191 et seq.
      • report of expedition against Apaches by Captain George B. Sanford
  • 196 et seq.
      • Report of Major-General Halleck
  • 203 et seq.
      • Report of Colonel Roger Jones, Assistant Inspector General, criticising military operations in Arizona
  • 206 et seq.
      • General McDowell's reply to report of Assistant Inspector General Jones
  • 215 et seq.
      • expeditions against Indians described by General McDowell
  • 219 et seq.
      • Special Orders No. 39, with reference to location of troops in Arizona
  • 236 et seq.
      • General Gregg issues order that all Indians found off reservations be treated as hostiles
  • 242
      • General McDowell countermands General Gregg's order
  • 246
      • General McDowell's second report
  • 250 et seq.
      • Major-General H. W. Halleck's report
  • 261 et seq.
      • General Ord's report
  • 269 et seq.
      • desertions of soldiers mentioned by General Ord
  • 269 et seq.
      • report of General Thomas E. Devin of expeditions against hostile Indians
  • 271 et seq.
      • General Mason succeeded by Colonels Wallen and Lovell
  • 298
      • Colonels Wallen and Lovell, succeeded by Generals Gregg and Crittenden
  • 298
      • Arizona declared military district by Genl. Halleck
  • 298
      • General McDowell succeededby General Ord
  • 302
      • Genl. Alexander and Major Clendenin hold conference with Delchayha and Skivitkill at Camp O'Connell
  • 304 et seq.
    • MINES AND MINING—Mentioned by Gov. McCormick
  • 8
      • mention of by Gov. McCormick in message to Fifth Legislature
  • 37 et seq.
    • MOHAVE RESERVATION—Indians on, go on warpath
  • 241 242
    • MOHAVES—With Chimehuevis, make treaty with Superintendent Dent
  • 244
    • NAVAHOES—Peace made with by Jacob Hamblin
  • 328
    • OCHOA, ESTEVAN—Member of Council of Fifth Legislature from Pima County
  • 33
    • ORD, GENERAL C. C.—Report on conditions in Arizona in 1868
  • 269 et seq.
      • succeeds General McDowell and announces his Indian policy
  • 302
    • OURY, W. S.—Mention of in connection with Camp Grant massacre
  • 291
    • OWEN, JOHN—Member of Fifth Legislature
  • 34
    • PAH-UTES—Mentioned by Governor McCormick as hostiles
  • 2
    • PALMER, GENL. W. J.—Succeeds Genl. W. W. Wright in charge of Kansas Pacific Railway Company's surveying expedition
  • 101
      • experiences with Apaches in chasm in Mogollons
  • 109 et seq.
    • PARRY, DR.—Geologist of Kansas Pacific Railway Company's surveying expedition; his conclusions as to the hydrography of the Colorado river
  • 141 et seq.
      • wrote account of White's trip through Grand Canyon
  • 144
    • PAY OF LEGISLATORS AND OFFICERS OF TERRITORY—Fourth Legislature memorializes Congress for increase in pay of
  • 17
    • PENITENTIARY—Fifth Legislature memorializes Congress for extension of time of net proceeds of Internal Revenue for building of
  • 43
    • PENNINGTON, E. C.—Murdered by Indians
  • 319
    • PENNINGTON, GREEN—Murdered by Indians
  • 319
    • PLATT, MORTIMER R.—Member of Fourth Legislature
  • 1
    • POLLOCK, MRS. THOMAS—Furnishes corroboration of James White's trip through Grand Canyon
  • 163
    • POSTAL BILL—Amendment to favoring Arizona and other Territories passed
  • 94 et seq.
    • POWELL, CAPT. W. H.—Member of Maj. Powell's first expedition through Grand Canyon
  • 180
    • POWELL, MAJOR J. W.—Expedition through Grand Canyon referred to by Rocky Mountain Herald
  • 145
      • story of first expedition through Grand Canyon
  • 169 et seq.
      • distances traversed by
  • 180 181
      • mention of second expedition
  • 181
      • describes Jacob Hamblin
  • 329
      • mentions death of three men who left him on first trip through Grand Canyon
  • 329
      • sleeps in safety among murderers
  • 329
    • PRICE, LIEUTENANT-COLONEL—Commended by Fourth Legislature
  • 18
      • Commands Expedition Against Indians
  • 222
      • mentions Yavapais as most hostile tribe
  • 222
      • also Wallapais
  • 222
      • mentioned by Genl. McDowell
  • 256
      • takes warpath against Wallapais
  • 294
    • PRISON, TERRITORIAL—Act passed by Fifth Legislature establishing same at or near Phoenix
  • 87
    • PURDY, LIEUTENANT—Commands expedition against Indians
  • 219
    • RAILROADS AND TELEGRAPHS—Mentioned in Governor McCormick's message to Fifth Legislature
  • 35
    • RICHARDSON, ALBERT D.—Makes mention of James White's trip through Grand Canyon in Beyond the Mississippi
  • 162
    • RICHARDSON, MARVIN M.—Member of Fourth Legislature
  • 2
    • ROADS AND TRAILS—Mention of by Gov. McCormick in message to Fifth Legislature
  • 42
      • General Devin mentions building of
  • 276
      • first road from Tucson to Santa Rita mountains built by Kirkland
  • 327
    • ROCKY MOUNTAIN HERALD—Publishes account of James White's trip through Grand Canyon
  • 145
      • refers to Major Powell's expedition
  • 145
    • ROURKE, SHERIFF—Owner of horse stolen by Indians
  • 220
    • RUSH, JOHN A.—Member of Fourth Legislature
  • 2
      • biography of
  • 31
    • ST. JAMES, LOUIS—With E. A. Bentley when Bentley was murdered by Indians
  • 316 et seq.
    • SAFFORD, A. P. K.—Governor, arrives in Territory
  • 99
    • SALPOINTE, BISHOP A. B.—Chaplain of Council, Fifth Legislature
  • 34
    • SANFORD, COLONEL GEORGE B.—Commended by Fourth Legislature
  • 18
      • report of expedition against Apaches, mentions Lieut. Camillio C. C. Carr, Mr. Max Strobel, Mr. Thomas Ewing
  • 196 et seq.
      • mentioned by General McDowell in second report
  • 253
    • SAN FRANCISCO "CALL"—Editorial showing feeling towards Indians
  • 294
    • SAXTON, W. M.—Killed by Indians
  • 296
    • SCHOOLS—Mentioned by Gov. McCormick
  • 11
      • Act passed by Fourth Legislature empowering Supervisors to establish School Districts
  • 29 et seq.
      • Act passed by Fifth Legislature establishing
  • 64 et seq.
    • SHIBELL, CHAS. A.—In paper read to Pioneers Historical Society gives list of murders and outrages by Indians
  • 318 319
    • SIMMONS, JOHN W.—Member of Fourth Legislature
  • 1
    • SKIVITKILL—With Delchayha, holds conference with General Alexander and Major Clendenin
  • 304 et seq.
    • SKULL VALLEY—Many murders by Indians in
  • 300
      • Lieut. Hutton in command of small force in
  • 300
    • SLATER, JOHN—Murdered by Indians
  • 319
    • SMITH, JOHN—Member of Fifth Legislature, afterwards known as John Y. T. Smith
  • 34
    • SMITH, W. A.—Known as "Shot Gun Smith"; memorable fight against Indians
  • 289 290
    • SOCIAL LIFE—Mention of by Gov. McCormick in message to Fifth Legislature
  • 42
    • SPENCER, CHARLES—Mail carrier attacked by Hualapais, severely wounded, and escort murdered and mutilated
  • 302 et seq.
    • STEVENS, HIRAM S.—Member of Fifth Legislature
  • 34
    • STEPHENS, LEWIS A.—Member of Fourth Legislature
  • 1
      • Indians attack home of during absence attending Legislature; brave defense by Mrs. Stephens
  • 293 294
    • STICKNEY, DANIEL H.—Member of Fourth Legislature
  • 1
      • member of Fifth Legislature
  • 33
    • STONE, COL.—Killed by Indians near Fort Bowie
  • 286
    • STROBEL, MAX—Civilian who accompanied Capt. George B. Sanford on expedition against Apaches
  • 196 et seq.
    • STROLE, HENRY—Member of prospecting party led by Capt. Baker of which James White was also member
  • 125
      • drowned in waters of Colorado river in Grand Canyon
  • 133
    • SULLIVAN, HON. J. W.—Biography of
  • 331 et seq.
    • SUMNER, JOHN C.—Member of Maj. Powell's first expedition through Grand Canyon
  • 180
    • SURVEYOR-GENERAL—Fifth Legislature asks Congress for appointment of for Arizona
  • 43
    • TAYLOR, D. L.—Mayor of Trinidad, Colorado, vouches for character of James White
  • 165
    • TELEGRAPHS—See Railroads
    • TERRITORIAL PRISON—Gov. McCormick mentions Congressional appropriation for, and recommends selection of site
  • 13
    • THAYER, JOHN S.—Appointed Probate Judge, July 20, 1868, by Gov. McCormick
  • 58
    • THOMPSON, B. F.—With Augustus Begole, attacked by Indians, Thompson killed and Begole severely wounded
  • 311
    • TOMLINSON ----.—Murdered by Indians
  • 319
    • TOOLE, JAMES H.—Appointed Adjutant-General September 7, 1868, by Gov. McCormick
  • 58
    • TRADE RATS—Mention of
  • 241
    • TRAILS—See Roads and Trails
    • TREASURER, TERRITORIAL—Estimate of expense of running Territory for year ending Nov. 1, 1869
  • 49 50
      • Report of
  • 59 et seq.
    • TREHAN, WILLIAM—Murdered by Indians
  • 280
    • TROY, CORPORAL—One of escort of mail rider Spencer, killed and mutilated by Hualapais
  • 302 et seq.
    • TUBAC—Mentioned by Genl. John S. Mason in report
  • 184
      • deserted on account of hostile Indians
  • 187
    • TUCSON—Capital located at by Fourth Legislature
  • 28
      • mentioned by General John S. Mason as a villge
  • 183
      • building boom in
  • 327
      • first survey of by S. W. Foreman
  • 327
      • large stocks of goods brought into by several firms
  • 327
    • TULLY, OCHOA & CO.—Leading firm in Tucson
  • 327
    • TULLY, P. R—Death of
  • 327
    • TWADDLE, HARVEY—Murdered by Indians
  • 280
    • U. S. DISTRICT ATTORNEY—Mention by Gov. McCormick of office being vacant
  • 13
    • U. S. MARSHAL—Mention by Gov. McCormick of office being vacant
  • 13
    • VOLUNTEERS—Governor McCormick urges raising of regiment
  • 4
      • General John S. Mason recommends raising of two or three companies
  • 190
    • VULTURE MINE—Mentioned by Governor McCormick in message to Fifth Legislature
  • 37
    • WALLAPAIS—Mentioned by Governor McCormick as hostiles
  • 2
      • Mentioned by Lieut.-Col. Price as among most dangerous Indians
  • 222
      • Colonel Price takes warpath against
  • 294
      • severely wound mail rider Spencer and kill and mutilate escort
  • 302 et seq.
    • WALLEN, COL. H. D.—Succeeds Genl. Mason in northern Arizona
  • 298
      • is succeeded by Genl. Gregg
  • 298
    • WEAPONS, DEADLY—Improper use of forbidden by Act of Fourth Legislature
  • 26 et seq.
    • WELLS, JUDGE E. W.—Description of Indian attack on Burnt Ranch
  • 311 et seq.
    • WHITCOMB, JOSIAH—With William King and Boblett, attacked by Indians; Whitcomb killed and King severely wounded
  • 309 310
    • WHITE, JAMES—First person known to make passage of Grand Canyon of Colorado
  • 122 et seq.
      • leaves Fort Dodger on Arkansas River with three companions on prospecting expedition
  • 124
      • attacked by Indians in canyon of Grand River, Captain Baker killed
  • 128
      • White and one companion, Strole, build raft and begin journey
  • 129
      • White's companion drowned
  • 133
      • White's experience with Havasupai Indians
  • 139
      • arrives at Callville and is rescued by Mormons
  • 140
      • story of trip made official U. S. Senate document
  • 144
      • story of trip written by Major Calhoun, member of Kansas Pacific Railway Company's surveying expedition
  • 144
      • account of trip published in Rocky Mountain Herald
  • 145
      • said to have been rescued by Capt. Wilburn of barge Colorado
  • 152
      • still living at Trinidad, Colorado; his own story
  • 153 et seq.
      • denies statement made by Geo. Wharton James that he worked for Maj. Powell
  • 166
    • WICKENBURG—Vicinity of, scene of many Indian raids and murders
  • 281 282
    • WILBURN, CAPTAIN—Master of barge Colorado, said to have rescued James White
  • 152
    • WILLIAMS, CAPT. J. W.—Mentioned by Genl. McDowell as having been wounded in Indian fight
  • 255
    • WILLIAMS, W. W.—Member of firm of Lord & Williams; biography of
  • 327 328
    • WINDOM, WM. (of Minnesota)—Introduces amendment to Appropriation Bill in Congress, for appropriation for Improvements on Colorado River Indian reservation
  • 88
    • WRIGHT, GENL. W. W.—In charge of surveying expedition of Kansas Pacific Railway
  • 100
    • YAVAPAIS—Mentioned by Governor McCormick as hostiles
  • 2
      • With Apache-Yumas and Apache-Mohaves, threaten town of La Paz
  • 308
    • YERKES, THOMAS—Mention of
  • 318
    • ZULICK, HON. C. MEYER—Mention of
  • 350
  • Up: Contents Previous: CHAPTER XV. PROGRESS OF THE TERRITORY.




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