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More about Tombstone, Arizona

There were other tensions that were simmering beneath the surface, which exacerbated the distrust. Many Cowboys were Confederate sympathizers, Democrats from the South, particularly Texas. Many of the Northern Republicans who owned the mines and businesses, the miners, the townspeople, and the city lawmen, including the Earps, were from the Northern states. The fundamental conflict over land and resources was also present. Traditional Southern-style "small government", agrarianism, of the rural Cowboys, was opposed to Northern-style, "big-government" development.

Smuggling and theft of tobacco, alcohol, and cattle along the U.S./Mexico border, about 30 miles from Tombstone, was common in the 1880s. These items were heavily taxed by Mexico and the smugglers made a good living by smuggling them across the border. Illegal cross-border smuggling was a contributing factor to the lawlessness in the region. These crimes were often carried out by "Cowboys," an outlaw group of friends and acquaintances who collaborated on different crimes and helped each other. The San Francisco Examiner stated in an editorial that "Cowboys are the most reckless class outlaws in the wild country...infinitely more dangerous than the average robber." It was insulting to call a legitimate cowboy a "Cowboy" in Cochise County during the 1880s. Legitimate cowmen were called cattle ranchers or cattle herders. Despite their willingness to spend freely, the Cowboys were still welcome in the town. However, shootings were quite common.


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