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title: 'Arizona republican. (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, July 26, 1901, Page 3, Image 3',
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THE .-ARIZONA REPUBLICAN: FTtlDAY MOBNTNG.njLY 26,-1903.'
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THE JEVNE STORE
Is one of tlip sights of the city In Ios Angeles. It Is the best place
In tin. Pacific Southwest to buy goodgroceries, Willi's, liquors mid
cigars. If you are-coming to Los Angeles this summer make up u
list of the things you need nnd have Jcvne fill ihe order. You will
get bettor goods niul pave money by dolus It that way. Wilte. for
Smoke Jevne's Fine Cigars
208-210 S. Spring St.
The BiiHy Corner. Pourtlt unci Droadwiiy
ORDER BY MAIL.
Any of the following Items. Yoiii
goods as well as on nil other lines. We are anx
ious to get acquainted with you we want to
do business with you. If there is anything In
our lln? tha o'ou need let us sand you sam
Women's Drawers of extra grade muslin,
trimmed with hwter of tucks and hemstitch
ing. Mode with yoke bands. Hetter than you f'
KSnerully gt at 35c. A Mall Ordur special, at, (
per n-alr 25o
Musljn Drawers. Mimbrella flounce itrlmmed
with hemstitching nd torchon lace; oke
hand, Good value at 75c. A Mall Order spe
cial at, km- pulr .'. 490
White Skirts of fine quality cambric. Trim
med withe cluster of tucks and embroidery:
yoke bands. Splendid value at $1.00. A Mall
Order special at, eah. 89c
Woman'. GOwna, of good grade muslin. Yoke
of tuck and hemstitching, lluflle nround yoke
and arms. Oood widi'h. Splendid value at
C5c. A Mall Order special at, each 43c
Shoe Your Family
The most satisfactory shoe store
In Los Angeles. Urlng In the
fanlly and buy their mountain
and beach shoes, and 'before they
return homo let us shoe them for
a. year to come. Saves money
and they'll everyone have better
iihof. All ptlces.
C. M. STAIB SHOE CO.
255 SO. imOADWAY,
Los Angeles, Cal.
Mannfacturera and Dealers of ',
TENTS, AWNINQS, OBK BAGS,
CAIIP IfUBNITOKK, BTO.
Reliable Doullnu Guuruntccd
01 S. Mala Street, Los Angi-les, Cal.
Lay in a supply
California Is the fountain head
of good Wine In America, unJ
"Prcrrler" Is the leader In Cali
fornia. If you go to ths coast
this summer It will pay you to
lay In n supply. You'll save
money and get better Wine than
you can get any other place.
CHARLES STERN & SONS
Los Ansrelei, Cal.
Wlncrv anil Distillery,
Retail Store, 311 South Spring Street
You assume no risk wnen you buy
Chamberlain's Co'.lc, Cholera and Dl
iirrhoea Remedy. Klvey & Hulelt will
refund your money If you are not sat
isfied after using It. It Is everywhere
admitted to be the mo3t successful
remedy In use for bowel complaints
and the pnly one that never falls. It
Is pleasant, safe and reliable,
In New Hampshire t,hf state govern
ment, pays a bounty on dad grus-3hop-lors
at i rate of ?1 a bvshel.
Los Angeles, Col.
can save n pretty penny on these
MASON AND DIXON Ij!"N2.
Maryland and Pennsylvania ltelosatlnj
(According to a Baltimore special In
the Now York Tlirws the old Mason and
Dixon lino between Maryland and
i nniilvanla Is being surveyed and
ul'l soon be rcmaikd with Iron pons.
This work Is belnj, tfone under the dl
Jeaion or Dr. Win. ii, CJark or the
Maryland geological bureau, and Sec
uuary of Internal Affairs Latta, of
I'ennyh-ania. The Pennsylvania leg
islature In 1SS9 appropriated $7,000 "to
impair and rcet the monuments on the
boundary line between this common
wealth and the adja-ent state of 'Mary
land on tha south." and In 1900 the leg
islate c of Maryland supplied $5,000 to
aid In the work.
M.isont and Dlx'on'a boundary line,
which originally waa run and marked
to establish the territorial limits of
Pennsylvania and Maryland, lait r be
came famous ad the boundary between
the free and slave-noldlng states of the
north and south. It 'was, according no
an agreement made In 17S2, to run due
west from Cape Heiiiopsn, (fifteen miles
south of the point now known by that
name), to the middle of tha psnlnsula
oi thf casern show, thence northward
tangent to a circle of twelve mllca ra
dius, whose center was at N'iW Castle,
Del., and ahen due north from the tan
gent point until It reached a parallel
f latitude fifteen miles youth of the
southernmost part of Philadelphia.
From this point the line 'was run due
'Surveyors had already determined the
poMtlon of the "center of the peninsu
la," the north and south line of the
"tangent Tolnt." when Charles Mason
and Jeremiah Dixon, English astrolo
gers and mathematicians, arrived In
Philadelphia 1n 1763. From the time of
their arrival until Decsmber, 1707, Ma
son and Dixon were busy locating the
"southwestern portion of Philadelphia"
nnJ tho northern boundary of Mary
land, which they surveyed and marked
as far as Dunkard creek, now- In West
Virginia, wlwn they were stopped by
Along the greater part of the Hoe
each mile waa marked by a clone mon
ument, w tilth had the letter "P" en
graved or cut on th northern side, and
the latter "M" on the southern side,
while at each fifth ' mile there was a
similar stone known ns the "crown
stone," with the coat of arms of the
Penns cut on line northern fat? and
with thoe of I.orcl Ualtlmore cut on
the southern. TheF alones were
brought from England.
Thc- monuments .which are to bo
rcplacjd with cast-Iron markers, suffer
ed severe'y from ntlccks of vandnls In
the early days of the last century.
Itupld progrssi Is being made In the
relocation of the line.
CHANCE TO SMILE
The Young Man. I suppose, sir, that
wiicn I become formally ong&gej to
your daughter you will admit me ns a
member of the firm?
The Father. Well. I don'ti know. I
don't feel as If I could afford the ex
1Knre of both these things Just now.
Stokes. iNVhew! wasn't It ho'd last
nlfi'ht. I thought a ride In a summer oar
would give me relief, but I couldn't gst
n breath of air.
Emkes.-Me, 'too: but the only time a
breeze sprung up wis when I struck my
lust match nndi tried to light my cigar.
Whn a caller ses a book sWe would
like to borrow, she hovers nround. It un
til she Is given a chance to pack It off.
When a cross baby cries to go i;o Its
mother, Its 'father In perfectly willing
for once that It should have Just what
Ja.-?.1 Jr1 ":! 9
1 1 V-ufafe; l-z ' 1
1 (--&- Isr- I I
i Mines and Minerals of Arizona!
I -, . , Mill .
It has been Tumored for some tltviv
that S. A. Parnall had tendered his res
ignation as superintendent of 'the Old
Dominion- Copper Mining: (Company of
Cllobc. A recent dispatch from Globe
confirms this report, and eaiys that Mr.
Parnnll haw accepted the superlntend
ency of the Mattzan'.-l mhies, owned by
W. C. Giecne and George Mitchell,
about twenty mllt3 soui.'n of Canancas,
The town of Globe proposes to take
a hand In the work of developing oil
In Arizona, or at least a number of the
Globe capitalists propose to, though
their prospective oil fields are In Pinal
county, forty-five miles from Globe.
The Pinal Pnmfflne Qll company ivaa
organized' July 10th a a. corporation
Joins' business under 'the laws of the
territory of Arltona. The personnel of
the company represents some of Globe's
oldest and best business men. The ofll
ceis are: lAlonsjo Bailey, president and
director; Jos. II, Hamill, vice president
and director; IJ, F. Hoyt, secretary and
director; 'Alfred Kinney, treasurer and
director; also O. N. Creswell, L. W.
I.eighton and Albert T. Cotton are di
rectors. 'Hie company organized with a capi
tal of 1,000,000 shares of the. par value
of 11 each, 200,000 shares being held as
treasury stock for development pur
poses and starling a refinery, plpa lines,
etc. Their holdings comprise thirteen
quarter sedlorw.or 2C80 acres of land,
tltuaiGd: between HIverHde and Mam
moth, about six and. one-naif miles
southeast of itlverside.
The company has great faith In tho
oil Indications on Its holdings, and, It
Is announced, proposes to sink at once.
YUMA COUNTY MINES
The Rapid and Successful Dee'op
merit of the Fortuna
W. II. Case, for two years In the em
ploy of the Fortuna Mining Co., near
Yuma, Is In Tu.-son, and In un Interview
with a Citizen reporter cajs:
The Fortuna has attained a depth of
1,200 feet. On the 00-foot level a 12
foot body of free milling gold ore Is be
ing worked Is being mined, and .from
the bottom of the working shaft a drift
Is being run to cut the ore body 200 feet
Mr. Case exhibited sonic specimens
from the 900-foot levi-1 that are thor
oughly permeated with fold, and he
says they arc air samples of The ore
The Fortuna Is the property of C. D.
I.ane of California, and hai produced
during he last five years an average of
$75,000 per monlh -with a twenty-stamp
mill ,and While the ore body at the 900
foot level ! not as extensive as that on
tho upper levels', the quality has In
creased to that extent thnr th intn is
more productive than wnen the ledge
was twenty feet In width.
Some 'oople have been known to as
sert that Arizona mines do not "go
down." But when a free milling gold
nropo<lon hail reached a perpendicu
lar depth of 1200 ffet, Improving as
depth Is attained, and giving every Ir
rigation I'hat the ore bod.v will con
tinue to go down, croakers will have to
admit that their "knocks" were nioroc
nary and not predicated, upon any su
perior knowledge of the country or of
Jn the vicinity ttt Fortuna are a great
number of prospectors, and som; st
them are being handsomely rewarded
for their energy. H?nry Illune, a rail
road man who Is yell known In Tucion,
l.as Mru'-k It rich. Mr. Jllune owns
property adjoining tbs Fortlrna group,
and the other day when he li.u! sunk
a shaft to a depth of flflcMi .Vet he ran
Inio n red schist that rett'f.il nn av
.ay of ( K rer ton cold
There lb considerable activity in m,ln
Ir.g circles above Yuma, on tin Colorado
river. 'A "Mr. Barker of I.o Angeles
has Just concluded, the purennse of r.
group of gold claims from the Hodges
brothers of Yuma, the price being $73,
000, and the Stan:hfleld brothers, who
own mines In the same vicinity,- are
about to effect a big sale.
SANTA MA'IUA DISTINCT.
Messrs. Phelp3 and Bean ore push
ing work on the Southern Belle group
of claims they hove under bond and
lease from Phillips & Feast. The above
gentlemen 'are moi than 'pleased with
the permanency of the ore as work pro
gresses, Jim Patton Ifi doing his annual work
on the extension of the Falrvlew. a
valuable property owned by Jack Mc
Neff. J. A. Newman, of Bonanza, Wash.,
Is running blti -arastras and cyanide
plant. So is Jeff D. Bland.
Pete Sorenscn, the Euraka genius,
has his horse ower dry wafher in full
blast at his camp In Placer gulch. He
ran through five cars of dirt In less
than twentiyi minutes to show the writ
er the speed und running of ihe ma
chinery, which Is all right. While th
dirt he is now working has all been
worked, he cleaned up to show -the,
writer his machine was up to date In
saving the gold, as it picked up the gold
left by the forrrrer workers, which look
ed very encouraging. While he had on
ly made a twelve days' run with his
new washer he showed mo a nice lot of
fine gold, besides several nuggets of
good size, one weighing three and' sixty-five
hundreths ounces. 'Besldbs be
ing the placer king of Eureka district,
Pete showed me some nice gold quartz,
with lots of free gold in it, from the
A'rnstra King mining-claim, In which he
is interested. Pete, like the rest of the
old time Eureka stuyere, sees a bright
future for the district.
Mr. Collin Timmonsi has a force of
men working on the La'wier and Wclis
copper 'proper ty.
'Messrs. Budklns and Savage have a
fine 'body of copper ore nt a depth of
twelve feet, on a claim crossing the hill
side wagon road. The gentlemen got
In an Armstrong hoist yeatorUy. with
w'hlch they Intend 3lnklng to water.
The ledge on the surface Was four feet;
at the depth of twelve feet they have
seven feet of nix par cent ofo Cor.
'While oil sells for forty cents a gal
lon It l neadless to say that Arizona
citizens would be pleased lo have eome
oil wells gush 111 the territory, but In the
end nitwian tair, whWh Is being
stiu k all over Arizona, will prove the
more valuable. Every flowing well
means that more barren acres of bar
ren land can be Irlgated nnd made pro
ductive ,and each success In this line 13
an encouragement to others to 'try for
the tame blessing. The fact that arte
sian water exists In nearly all parts of
tho territory is rapidly being demon
strated. Lot the goc-i work go on. PU
One of the largest flows of artesian
water In 'Arizona, was struck at St. Da
vlS last week. This one well will, it is
paid, yield euffclent water to irrigate 80
acres of land. Paragon.
J. Fraser of Itoieinont Is at i.'he Oc
cidental. Mr. Fraser 'has been 1n
harge of the smelter at that camp for
the rait eighteen months and now
takes on enforced lay oft on account of
tha fact thu.i the Ilosemont works are
closed down for an Indefinite period.
Ihe mines adjoin thofe of the Helvetia
company, but have not, been worked as
suecewfully as others In lhat immedi
ate section. Citizen.
The Silver Belt fjs: Ti three com
parl mant fhaft of the United Globe Is
down be'tween the seventh and eighth
levels. It Is In wet quartzy ground
which makes sinking somewhat slow.
Considerable ore U coming from the old
levels and a largo shipment 'Is made
once a month to Blsbee.
Taombs & Fitzgerald have received
return3 from the pevcntcn tons of ore
from PIrJ.o cu-elc shipped to El Paso,
which went 37' per cent copper.
The Blude sa's: Jack Newman, fa
miliarly known ns "Black Jack," nnd
Charlie Miller .sold mining property in
thlS county Monday nnd received over
$S,CO0 cash each.
The new owners of the Grand" Prize
m'.n?. near Payyon, also purchased the
Cracker Jack mine on the East Verde,
from A. Iockwood, and made the sec
ond payment on It July 1. The Crack
er Jack Is a promising mine.
NEW GOLD FIND NEAR TUCSON.
Jim McCloskey, Jack Maledy and
Jank Jones, three prospectors, came In
to Tucson and created no ll;..le excite
ment by the dlrplay of rich gold rock,
fays the Citizen. The specimens exhib
ited were permeated with free gold and
were pronounced beiutles by all who
v.-ed.' them. The exact location of
the new- find was not maoe known fur
ther thtn It vos fo'tv-fivc mi'es fro"i
"ucson. These specimens are from the
turfaceand It Is claimed that the ledge
will average from three to nine faet in
Tire owners nre not desirous of boom
ing their property, and only come to
Tucson to purchase supplies. T)y will
return to .tlulr camp, pci'eat their sur
t's, erect monuments and do some
development work, when they will le
turn and let the public know through
the Citizen whero this promising gold
field is situated.
THIE LOME VEUDK MINE.
The Lome Verde Copper company,
two miles from Tamiua Verde and fif
teen miles east of Tu;.on, Is meeting
with encouraging results as depth Is
attained .sayn the Citizen. There are
clg'hteen claims In the group composing
the Lome Verde company. C. A. Elliott
of Tucson is one of the original local
ors of the group, having pooled his
holdings with the present company ,u
Los Angeles syndicate. An exploration
shaft la being sunk, r.nd at a depth of
85 feet a four foot snaft of 30 per cent
copper ore hasi been encountered. It Is
a red oxide of chrystallzed porphyry.
W.an vhi nhilff fih'l'l hnv. rpnohoil n
depth of 100 feet, drifting on tho ore
body will be commenced. A contract
for another shaft will bo let In a. few
days. T. J. Drlscoll, of Tucson', is su
perintending the work, and those inter
ested are sanguine of developing u
mine at Tanque Verde.
The Duquesno Mining Co., known as
well by the association of Westing
house, recently acquired i half Interest
In the Empire Minlnir company's prop
erty owned by Frank H. Hereford and
J.B. Gardner. The transfer was made
In this city, but further than this 'the
parties to the transaction are non
commital. The Empire property Is near
that of the Duquesne. Star.
The Bogy Investment company of
Denver, through Its attorney, 'William
O'Brien, made final payment under a
contract en'tered. into with. Judge L. O.
Cowan of this, city on his gold proper
ties about twenty-five miles from Mag
dalena. The Judge made a trip to Mag
dalena recently In ordar to arrange de
tails looking to a final Fottlement. The
figures are not stated, but It Is under
stood that the Judge has been hand
somely repaid for the three years or
more he has given his attention to min
ing matters In Sono.-a, to include more
or lees camp life, Mrs. Cswan partici
pating therein. Star.
Appolonlo Valdes came In 'this morn
ing from the Aurora group of mines,
south of Helvetia, In th Santa Blta
mountains, jaiys the Tucson Citizen.
These mines ore of gold, silver nnd lead,
with, the latter mental predominating.
and are highly developed. Recent as
says gave returns, of 33 per cent lend.
wnidh In Itself Is sufficient to consti
tute a good mine if there 19 ore In
quantity, not to mention the exlstenco
of precious metals. The Aurora Is tho
Property of Jim Guest nnd Appolonlo
Valdes. An abundance of rain has'
fallen in -that section or the Santa
Ritas, there having been an Incessant
downpour from last Sunday evening up
to Tuesday, and it is thought that "tho
streams and tanks will furnish a suffi
cient quantity of that fluid for all prac
tical purposes for several months to
' i ' " i if) ' i ii
THE MOTHER Of PARLIAMENTS.,
Is the British house of commons los
ing its own seir-redpect, and with It
the respect of the country? The ques
tion Is being asked In London with con
siderable Justification. Members cer
tainly are treating the mother of par
liaments very, differently to what they
did when Mr, Gladstone was in power.
Then tho ordinary M, P. was the slave
of his party, and iva given to under
stand clearly that he had serious du
tlfs to da; now, ho appears to regard
St. Stephens us u pleasant lounge
where he can drop In for a gossip and
a cupful of tea when he has nothing
better to do. The terrace of the house
overlooking the tlvi.'r hus been turned
Into a fashionable restaurant, and
every afternoon crowds of gaily dress
ed women promenade up and down It
laughing and talking, for all the world
as If the business of running the empire
was a society show. Old fashioned
statesmen are naturally alarmed at
this new trend in politics, and Lord
Salisbury, who always treats his Jun
ior followers as If they were naughjy
schoolboys, has udmlnlstered a sharp
snub to members who prefer entertain
ing ladles with strawberries and Ice
cream to voting In thevllvlslon lobbies.
The utter apathy In politics U due to
the fact that there Is no opposition.
The liberal party appears to be utterly
Incapable of re-organlzlng Itself. Mr.
Asqulth may get a following, but It
will never be a powerful one. The
liberals want a man who can arouse
personal enthusiasm and command at
tention ,and there loej not appear to
be such a statesman left en either
side of the house.
MATTERS OF RECOItD.
The following Instruments leported
by the Phoenix Titlf Guaranty and Ab
stract company were filed for record In
the county recorder's office during the
Marlon Kelta to Maud Du Bois, deed
to Hots 33 and 34, b'.k 10, Capital addi
tion; consideration, $1,500.
N. K. Masten to Tempe Land & Im
plement company, deed to und 1-3 in
terest: In 03 acres of nw4, sec 22, tp 1
n, r 4 e, und und Vi of site for water
works on Hoyden's Butte; considera
Mrs. C. II. Hollenbeck and husband
to Frank G. Miller, deed to sV4, lot 3,
all lot 1 and 30 feet s of lot 1 In Norma
Place; consideration, $3,000.
S. D. Ludlum and R. Crawforth to
Iron Hill Mining company, deed to nine
mining claims; consideration, $1.
The Chinese nibb, become In a rraas-
ue Imbued wilCi weitcn Itlrals, were i
solved' to lynch tire mlpcrtant, but with
certain (Wfererose b amtlent customs.
'Accordingly ithey bean down the doom
of the prison and himjed the wretthed
fellow a iMistoI with which )o bta.v out
Then, wMi a loud) cheer, tihiay dis
persed. CorUpicubus In ttie mob ware the
must 'prominent mca In tho pOacs. De
MINUTES OF A MEETING OF THE
LIVE STOCK SANITARY BOARD,
HELD AT PHOENIX, ARIZONA,
APRIL 9, 1901.
Board met at 3 o'clock p. m.
Present, Messrs. Dunlap and Kay.
Telegram- received from Mrs. Cannon
stating lhat Mr. Cannon 13 out on. rodeo
and did not receive notice of meeting,
In consequence he cannot be present.
Minutes of previous meeting read and
Dr. Norton appeared before the Board
and read a report on the sanitary con
ditions and particularly with reference
to swine plague and the Tribolet quar
antine matter. On motion of Mr. Kay,
seconded by Dunlap, the report was
adopted and the recommendations con
tained therein are approved and con
firmed by the Board. Secretary In
structed to file report with other rec
ords of the Territorial Veterinarian In
the oillce of the Board.
Dr. Norton submitted a letter from
Mr. Bo'ton, of Oklahoma, requesting
his attendance ns the official represent
ative of Arizona at the meeting of the
Western Quarantine Association to be
held at Oklahoma at a date yet to be
fixed. Board authorized the Veterin
arian to Join said Association and
urged that he do all In his power to see
that the interests of the Territory be
properly represented In the event of
his Inability to attend In person.
Board then discussed the matter of
rules to conform to the provisions of
the new law nnd formulated a general
ouflne which Secretary Is Instructed
to draw up and present for final action
at the next meeting.
Secretary Instructed to communicate
with Mr. Cannon, the new member,
nnd ascertain when, he can be present
so that a meeting may be held for the
purpose of reorganization.
The bocks and records of the office
were Inspected and found to be In a
MINUTES OF A MEETING OF THE
LIVE STOCK SANITARY BOARD,
HELD AT PHOENIX, ARIZONA,
APRIL 20, 1901.
Board met at 10 oVlock a. m. Pres
ent, Messrs. Dunlap, Kay and Cannon.
Minutes of previous meeting read and
Mr. Dunlap tendered his resignation
as Chairman of the Board after sug
gesting that a reorganization of the
Board be necessary owing to the retire
ment of Mr. Nichols and the qualifica
tion of Mr. Cannon, tils' successor.
On motion of Mr. Cannon, seconded
by Kay, Mr. Dulnap was re-elected
On motion of Mn Cannon, seconded
by Kay, H. Harrison was elected Sec
retary. Tho Chairman then detailed the pol
icy of the Board and Its actions since
his association with it in regard to
sanitary and other regulations for the
Information of the1 new member, and
the system of the office was explained
Mr. John Duke of Prescott appeared
before the BoarJ requesting that some
action be taken with a view to securing
an efficient inspection service for the
town Of Prescott. At the request of
the Board Mr. Duke consented to ac
cept the appointment and gave assur
ance that he would secure suitable dep
uties to perform (he work until such
time as the Board could find a de-'
slrable local man who would devote his
whole time to It.
On motion of Cannon, seconded by
Kay, Mr. Duke was'uppolnted t the
position of Live Stock Inspector for the
town of Prescott and vicinity, and
Secretary instructed to furnish him
with the necessary blank bond and! In
structions as to qualification.
Board Instructed Secretary to call In
supplies from all Inspection points from
which no icports can be obtained and
nlso to ascertain reason for failure to
report on the part or the Inspectors.
Petition fdr the appointment' of
Thomas Etter nt Wickenburg to suc
ceed John Eglorf qs InHpeetorvWajMfyen
considered, in view of many complaints
regarding EgWs work and his failure
to promptly report Inspections made by
him. Board Instructed Secretary to
notify Egloft that he Is removed from
the position and Thomas Etter ap
pointed to succeed him.
Secretary requested BoarJ tp Instruct
him as to where the minutes of the
Board shall be published, as an Act of
the last Legislative Assembly requires
such publication to be made. On mo
tion of Mr. Dunlap, seconded by Can
non, the Arizona Republican is se'ect
ed as the medium best suited at this
time for the said publication In view
of Its general circulation.
Board adjourned to 2:30 p. m.
Board met at 2:30 p. m. Present,
Messrs. Dunlap, Kay and Cannon. Dr.
Norton appeared before the Board and
read certain rules that he had formu
lated governing Sanitary regulations In
conformity with the new aw which
goes Into effect September 1, 1901, He
requested that the Board Instruct him
as to any changes that it may deem
necessary to make so that the copy
may be handed to printer In time to
have them published and ready for dis
tribution by the date that they become
effective. The matter was discussed,
necessary changes suggested ,and the
Veterinarian Instructed tfr have the
matter rewritten and submitted for
final action at the next regular meet
ing. Mr. Pugh submitted a verbal
proposition to the Board with a view
to making the Southwestern Stockman
the official organ of the Board ,and rep.
resented that In view of Its exclusive
circulation among stockmen and others
Interested In the live stock Industry,
said paper would be the most desirable
medium. Board decided to leave the
matter for future consideration, as
suring Mr. Pugh that hU representa
tions wouM be du'y considered at the
Seqretary submitted rifles drawn In
conformity with the suggestions of the
Board ,each member taking a copy for
perusal. Board decided to consider
same and act definitely on Monday,
On motion of Mr. Cannon Board ad
journed until Monday at 10. o'clock a.m.
Monday, April 22. 1901.
Board met at 10 o'clock a. m. Pres
ent, Messrs. Dunlap, Kay and Cannon.
Secretary read letter from Be'l and
Morrison, attorneys for Mr. Phelan, of
Kingman, relating to the issuance of a
butcher's license at that point, and
protesting that there was no regularly
appointed Inspector. On Investigation
It was shown that the conditions were
not as represented .that Mr. It. Blakely
Is and has been the duly authorized In
spector at lhat point since December 11,
1897. Petition for the appointment of
F. S. Barfoot as Inspector for Eagle
Creek and vicinity was considered and
Te'egram received from P. W. Stra
han at Jerome stating that a case was
pending for the trial of a case under
the lately enacted license law, and re
questing that Secretary be present as a
witness. Board Instructed Secretary to
go if subpoened.
Resignation of J. A. Mercer at Mam
moth accepted, to take effect from date
It was tendered. Secretary Instructed
to write to representative cattlemen In
that vicinity regarding the vacancy
with view to securing another man.
It. C. Cresswell appointed as Inspect
or for the towns of Holbrook and Wins
low ,to succeed Mr. B. Mossman, re
signed. Board then took up the rules for the
guidance of Inspectors and adopted the
following, which will remain In force
until September 1, 1901, when gome fur
ther modifications will be necessary,
owing to the operation of the codified
On motion of Mr. Kay Board ad
journed. RULES AND HEGULATIONS OF
THE LIVE STOCK SANITARY
BOARD, FOR THE GUIDANCE
OF . INSPECTORS' AND OTHERS.
ADOPTED APRIL 22, 1901.
Rule 1. A'M Inspectors must imme
diately upon their appointment file the
bond required by law with the County
Recorder, and before assuming the of
fice, notify the Secretary of the BoarJ
who are the .sureties on their bond. See
Sections 22 and 36, Act 6, Laws cf J837.
Rule 2. Sections 21, 23, 24, 23, 26, 27,
73 and 74, Act 6, Laws of 1897, relate to
the Inspection of live stock shipped or
driven, and set forth fully the manner
In which Inspections shall be made.
A-"l inspection blanks are made In trip
licate and are numbered as follows:
No. 1. For Inspection of cattle ship
ped or driven. Carefully fill out, giv
ing all brands and marks and number
In each brand and mark, together with
full Information as to shipper, destina
tion, etc. One copy to be given to
shipper, one copy to be sent to Secre
tary, and one retained by the-Inspectcr.
No. 2. Is the shipping permit, a copy
of which must be given to tha Rail
road Agent, a copy sent to the Secie
tary together with form 1 of the brands
and marksj and a copy retained by the
No. 3. Is the, bill of sale form which
must in all cases be used whera the In
spector collects money for Strays, the
original to be given to the purchaser,
duplicate sent to Secretary together
with the amount received, and the trip
licate retained 1 y the Inspector.
'Inspectors in forwarding money so
received to the Board, will follow the
directions herein set forth, date sold,
to whom, nmount received, description,
sex, and age as nearly as can be de
termined of the animal, all brands and
marks on animal together with' the lo
cation of the same, and name of any
parties claiming same.
Inspectors will sell ror cash at mar
k3t vnlu all stray cattle and cattle
In the brands or unknown owners, and
Immediately remit the proceeds of such
sales to the Board at Phoenix.
Inspectors wi'l respect the written
orders of all known owners not repre
sented at tlmo.of shipment. and cause
the money received for their live stock
to.bpdeposlted-where they, Ip, writing,
Rule 3. Inspectors are Instructed to
urge the cattlemen of their respectjve
districts to gather and bring to the
railroad shipping station all cattle In
unknown brands, when gathering their
own cattle for sale. This alone will
discourage the starting of unlawful
brands. All cattle so found will be
dealt wijh ao strays.
Rule i. The Secretary' of the Board,
w hen the owner of any such stray rat
t'e Is known, shall immediately mall
him a copy of the Claim for Stray pro
vided by the Board, for his signature
and required proof f ownership. Up
on the return of such claim properjy
signed and accompanied by documint
ary evidehce of ownership, the Board
will remit tha amount received for
such stray. Where the owner Is not
known the Secretary shall Immediately
take steps to ascertain the ownership,
and If necessary shall advertise the
brands and marks.
Rule C When unbrandeu calves or
freshly branded' calves from the open
range are offered for shipment, they
must be accompanied to the shipping
point by their mothers, and the brands
upon the mothers reported. Unbrand
ed and freshly branded calves must he
refused shipment unless accompanied
td the shipping point by their mothers.
When herds are offered for Inspection
wherein there nre freshly brandedlaged
cattle. Inspectors must rejwrt full par
ticulars, nnd give list of old brands, so
that former owners may be notified.
The Board does not want herds un
necessarily delayed, hut Inspectors
must take time to Inspect thoroughly,
even at the Inconvenience of owners or
Ball road Companies.
Rule C. Sections 35 and 36, Act C,
Laws of 1897, relate to" the appoint
ment and qualification or slaughter
house Inspectors. Sections 37, 38, 39,
40, 41 and 42 relate to the duties or
slaughterhouse Inspectors and butch
ers with the Sections 3. 4. C. 6 and 7, of
Act 71, Laws or 1901.
The principal, changes made In the
law appljlng to butchers are as fol
lows: The provisions for a butcher'B
license; reduction of the hide Inspec
tion fee rrom 25 cents to G cents; the
payment of Inspectors a quarterly sal
ary from the License and Inspection
Inspectors will promptly notify, the
Secretary of the Board of any person
who violates any of the provisions of
Rule 7. 'Inspectors are requested to
answer promptly all communications
addressed them from the office of the
Board, and especially to fill out the
blanks sent from time to time contain
ing questions to be answered.
Rule 8. Slaughterhouse Inspectors
Will personally Inspect for brands and
marks the hides of all neat or horned
cattle that are slaughtered or may be
found In their respective districts,
whether they be hides taken from ani
mals slaughtered or that have died
from other cause. It Is the duty of
the Inspector to satisfy himself that
the person possessing the hide Is tile
lawful owner thereor, and arter taking
a list or the brands and marks on every
such hide and being satisfied that It Is
the property or the person possessing
It, he shall forthwith collect a fee of
five (5 )cents for each hide so inspected
from the person possessing the hide,
and affix a tag with the seal press
furnished by the Board to the left side
of the neck of each hide. It Is fur
ther made the duty of the Inspector to
report to the Board at the end of each
week, on the blank form B, furnished
by the Board, all the numbers, brands
and marks, sex and general description
of all such animals inspected as shown
by the hides, and In case the hides be
taken from cattle tthat have died
from causes other than slaughter, to
note on his report opposite the descrip
tion of su:h animal "Fallen Hide."
Rule 9. It is the duty of Slaughter
house Inspectors to keep a general
supervision over all slaughterhouses In
their respective districts and to per
sonally visit the same as often as Is
practicable, and to Inspect for health
the meat slaughtered for sale In their
respective districts. This may be done
either at the slaughterhouse, market
or other placa as may be most practic
able. When any meat. Is round that In
the opinion or the Inspector is unfit for
food by reason of disease, such Inspctor
shall rorthwith seize the same 'and Te
port the facts to the Secretary of the
Board who shall notiry the Territorial
Veterinarian, whose duty It Is hereby
made to pronounie as to Us cdnditioii.
Rule 10. lAt the end or every quarter,
commencing June 30, 1901, the Board
will make an apportionment of the Li
cense Fees to be paid to Inspectors
under the provisions or SSCthjn 6, Act
71, Laws or 1901, and will send demands
for same to be signed by the Inspector,
and a warrant for such amount will be
remitted upon receipt oi said vouchers
properly signed. -Inspectors will be
paid 90 per cent per annum or al) Li
cense Fees paid within their respective
districts, but will receive payment only
In proportion to the time actually
No account will he approved by the
Board for compensation of any Inspec
tor until such time as all reports are .
received from him for the period Xor
which such payment Is claimed.
Rule 11. Before any Inspector shall
absent himself from his district he
shall appoint a deputy, and cause him
to- take"the oa'th of office-, and ejiall no
tify the Secretary of the Board at
Phoenix.! who Ijls regularly appointed
deputy Is. 1
Rule 12. Inspectors will promptly ar
rest any person found buying, movlhg
or selling any untagged hide or hides.
of cattle, and shall forthwith notify the
District Attorney and the" Secretary of
the Board of the facts. (Section 4,
Act 71, Laws of 1901.)
Rule 13. Inspectors must see that all
butchers within their respective dis
tricts have procured u license to cover
their business. The Secretary will fur
nish all Inspectors with a list of the
llcenscfl issued at least once a quarter.
Rule 14. When In doubt on any point
of the law, address the Live Stock
Sanitary Board at Phoenix. All com
munications will be promptly answered.
Rule 15. (Inspectors will promptly re
port any violation of the law that .
comes to their notice to the Live ?tock
Sanitary Board at Phoenix.
The foregoing rules were adopted, by
the Live Stock Sanitary Board at a
reeling held April 22 ,1901.
Chairman ' ,.
..Live Stock Sanitary Board.'
H. HARRISON, "' .
Secretary. . .,, .