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Expenditures at the nary-yard, Boston, during the fiscal year ending June 30, 18-1.


Amount expended during last

fiscal year in pay of officers
(not in line or staff of Navy)
and men, including mechan.
ics and laborers, omployed
in Boston navy-yard.

Persons employed, and their names, and the amounts pad

to them, who receive continuous pay when muchos
and laborers are not employed, under the sereral buren
(for the last fiscal year).

uipment and recruiting.


Provisions and clothing....

Medicine and surgery.
Construction and repair....

$57, 687 97 1. M. H. Webber, superintendent of rope-walk. $1. Har 2. H.C. Edwards, clerk

1. 40 3. G. H. Burr, clerk 4. C. H. Webber, writer..

1, 017 5. Joseph Pedrick, foreman rope maker.

1, 335 6. T.J. Chapinan, foreman machinist.

1,533 7. B. D. Wiley, foreman sailmaker..

1,25 8. E. G. Currell, laborer in charge of store-rooms Total ........

10, 331 2, 396 20 1. L. H. Bigelow, clerk...

1. 400 2. S. J. Dickeny, specialman Total ....

2, 305 7, 877 20 1. J. F. Ferguson, writer

1, 017 3 2. E. K. Boardman, writer.

1, 017 Total ..

2,345 548 00 1. Emanuel Walker, laborer in dispensary.

546 183, 080 72 1. D. A. Green, constructor's clerk..

1,400 2. M. Pattee, store clerk

1,300 3. M. Simonds, writer...

1, 017 4. C. S. Beatley, writer. 5. E. W. Hayes, writer 6. J. K. Spicer, writer. 7. A. S. Cleaveland, writer

915 0 8. C. H. Simonds, draughtsman. 9. G. P. Frothingham, assistant draughtsman 450 10. A. Green, timber measurer...

915 # 11. E. Martin, superintendent American Wood

Preserving Company.
12. G. W. Cook, foreman shipwright

874 S
13. J. L. Nicholson, foreman shipwright..
14. W. Hichborn, foreman joiners..

1, 445 15. S. Dwight, foreman shipsmiths...

1, 533 16. J. H. Roberts, foreman iron.platers..

1, 530 € 17. T. A. Melvin, foreman mast makers.

1, 525 de 18. W. H. Rigby, foreman boat builders.

1,535 op 19. J. H. Edgerly, foroman paipters...

1, 502 20. Dan. Barrett, foreman block makers...

1,535 21. P.C. Rowe, foreman plumbers...

1, 525 22. A. A. Woodward, foreman brass-founders

1, 420 23. J.C. Wentworth, foreman laborers..

1, 230 24. A. Sampson, foreman calkers.. Total

28, 868 57, 815 31 1. W.J. Mansfield, chief clerk

1, 299 2. C.C. L. Moore, store writer.

1, 017 3 3. W. F. Merrill, draughtsnan.

1,500 4. W. H. Chapman, foreman machinery afloat. 1, 487 14 5. J. D. Folsom, foreman machinists.

1, 2304 6. Benjamin Roach, foreman pattern makers.

1, 205 04 7. John Estle, foreman boiler makers.

1, 353 8. James Bell, foreman blacksmith.

1, 243 44 9. William Wilson, foreman foundry

1, 306 10. John Yonkers, foreman coppersmiths..

1, 212 11. W.C. Spaulding, storeman 12. Samuel Cochran, storoman Total ......

14. 465 Oi 25, 637 54 1. E. A. Roulstone, chief clerk

1, 525

Steam engineering...,


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1. P. E. Cassidy, foreman joiner...
2. Albert Leavey, foreman painter.
3. Otis Little, foreman mason
4. J. H. Eldridge, foreman laborers.
5. Charles R. Whiting, foreman machinists
6. John Baer, draughtsman
7. William A.C. Stark, mail messenger
8. E. A. Barry, engineer steam fire engine..
9. Samuel Williams, engineer steam fire engine.
10. George Boss, engineer steam fire engine..
11. Theo. N. Haskell, clerk to civil engineer..
12. William E. Delano, store clerk
13. George E. Cornwall, writer to commandant..
14. Samuel W. Barrett, captain of watch.
15. C. P. Davidson, captain of watch
16. C. F. Ripley, captain of watch
17. Thomas Hewatt, watchman
18. Edward Carraway, watchman.
19. A. J. Martin, watchman
20. Jeffrey Grady, watchman
21. Pat. McTague, watchman
22. W. L. Carpenter, watchman
23. John Bateman, watchman.
24. Timothy Sedley, watchman
25. M. Haynes, watchman
26. James Mitchell, watchman.
27. W.L. Cuddy, watchman.
28. John Kearrs, watchman.
29. James McIntosh, watchman.
30. John McGarrigle, watchman
31. John G. Reed, watchman.
32. John F. Sullivan, watchman.
33. C. R. Wilkins, watchman.
34. Walter Southwick, watchman.
35. Archibald Anderson, watchman
36. John Hickey, watchman
37. Frank Cassidy, watchman.
38. Freeman Shaw, watchman
39. George W. Little, gate-keeper..
40. Andrew Risley, stableman
41. James A. Grady, steam fire engine driver
42. C. W. A. Brown, steam fire engine driver..
43. Thomas Downs, steam fire engine driver.
44. James Brackett, steam fire engine driver....


$1, 565 00 1, 565 00 1, 565 00 1, 408 50 1, 565 00 1, 408 50

699 99 1, 095 00 1, 095 00 1, 095 00 1, 400 00 1, 300 00 1,017 25 1, 007 40 1, 007 40 1, 007 40

729 00 730 00 730 00 722 00 712 00 730 00 730 00 730 00 728 00 73000 730 00 728 00 711 00 718 00 730 00 723 00 730 00 730 00 35 00

4 00 234 00 208 00 768 75 783 28 912 50 872 50 905 00 912 50

38, 507 97

Grand total

433, 053 39


*99, 061 52

*Included in the $433, 053.39. NOTE.— Foremen of mechanics and laborers are included, although in case of a general discharge they would also be discharged; and in case of a reduction of force their pay would, in most cases, be reduced. Clerks, writers, and watchmen would necessarily be continuously employed.

NAVY DEPARTMENT, April 25, 1882.


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1st Session.

No. 188.






Disorders and laulessness in Arizona.

APRIL 27, 1882.-Referred to the Committee on Military Aftairs and ordered to be


To the Senate and House of Representatires :

By recent information, received from official and other sources, I am advised that an alarming state of disorder continues to exist within the Territory of Arizona, and that lawlessness has already gained such head there as to require a resort to extraordinary means to repress it.

The Governor of the Territory, under date of the 31st ultimo, reports that violence and anarchy prevail, particularly in Cochise County, and along the Mexican border; that robbery, murder, and resistance to law have become so common as to cease causing surprise; and that the people are greatly intimidated and losing confidence in the protection of the law. I transmit his conimunication herewith, and call especial attention thereto.

In a telegram from the General of the Army, dated at Tucson, Ariz., on the 11th instant, herewith transmitted, that officer states that he hears of lawlessness and disorders, which seem well attested, and that the civil officers have not sufficient force to make arrests and hold the prisoners for trial, or punish them when convicted.

Much of this disorder is caused by armed bands of desperadoes known as cowboys, by whom depredations are not only committed within the Territory, but it is alleged predatory incursions made therefrom into Mexico. In my message to Congress at the beginning of the present session, I called attention to the existence of these bands, and suggested that the setting on foot, within our own territory, of brigandage and armed marauding expeditions against friendly nations and their citizens be made punishable as an offense against the United States. I renew this suggestion.

To effectually repress the lawlessness prevailing within the Territory, a prompt execution of the process of the courts and vigorous enforcement of the laws against offenders are needed. This the civil authori.

ties there are unable to do, without the aid of other means and forces than they can now avail themselves of.

To meet the present exigencies, the governor asks that provision be made by Congress to enable him to employ and maintain, temporarily, a volunteer militia force, to aid the civil authorities, the members of which force to be invested with the same powers and authority as are conferred by the laws of the Territory upon peace officers thereof.

On the ground of economy, as well as effectiveness, however, it appears to me to be more advisable to permit the co-operation with the civil authorities of a part of the Army as a posse

comitatus. Believing that this, in addition to such use of the Army as may be made under the powers already conferred by section 5298, Revised Stat utes, would be adequate to secure the accomplishment of the ends in view, I again call the attention of Congress to the expediency of so amending section 15 of the act of June 18, 1878, chap. 263, as to allow the military forces to be employed as a posse comitatus to assist the civil authorities within a Territory to execute the laws therein. This use of the Army, as I have in my former message observed, would not seem to be within the alleged evil against which that legislation was aimed.


April 26, 1882.

TOMBSTONE, Ariz., March 31, 100% Sir: The unsettled and lawless condition of affairs in Arizona requires strong remedies. I find insurrection, anarchy, and violence prevailing in several important localēties in this Territory; and particularly in Cochise County and along the Mexican Horder robbery, murder, avd resistance of law have become so common that they have ceased to cause the least surprise. The condition of affairs herein referred to creates such insecurity to life and property that business generally has suffered the most serious interruptions. The industries of the Territory require prompt action to afford reliei. "The people have lost confidence in law and goverument, and many fear to trust their dives in any posse or force under the control of the officers in localities where the worst state of affairs exist. The citizens are so intimidated that few of them dare express an opinion adverse to lawlessness and crime. This insurrectionary condition en our side of the line, and the depredations of criminals from Arizona on Mexican soli, disturb our friendly relations with Mexico, and are liable to lead to serious complicaitions. I have no power, no means to restore order, without the aid of Congress. There as no money in the Territorial treasury which can be used to suppress insurrection and resistance of law. I could organize a militia force under the Territorial laws if I had snoney to pay and maintain it, and respectfully request an appropriation for this pure pose; but, in addition to the use of a volunteer force, other relief is required. The difculty of enforcing the law against powerful outlaws and criminals has placed sont of the local officers in such relations with them as to destroy all confidence in their

capacity or desire to enforce the law. There is a Territorial statute relating to the power of the governor to remove county officers, but its provisions are somewhat anubiguous, and in so important a matter I prefer an express declaration of Congress before exercising such function.

If Congress will appropriate $150,000 to suppress insurrection and violence and te aid the civil authorities to enforce process of law, and will also authorize the governo for the period of six months to summarily remove from office any county officer that he Ends to be corrupt, inefficient, or incompetent, and appoint a successor of such efcer to hold his office until the election, I will restore and preserve peace and order.

Please call the attention of Congress to this subject with such recommendation as Way seem proper. Yours, very respectfully,

T. A. TRITLE, Gorerner. His Excellency CHESTER A. ARTHUR,

President, Washington, D. C.

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